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

 - Class of 1894

Page 1 of 252

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1894 volume:

r GO TO i, L A. SP ITH FOILI:INE Ire c,. ni cvvvai ovv .,1 Suppers Served for Parties. 115 Iowa Avenue, IOWA CITY, IA. EatDget and Stock of 120, NM@t1S 7IND BlinNK 1300}CS, Book ' 23;mtin amt ' Malik ' Book 91Itikiin Stationery, Notiorls, Farley arld. eloneral Seliool Supplies. PIONEER BOOK STORE OF LE,P, WIES, 117 Washington Street, IOWA CITY, IOWA. I A. A RIGI- IT, Sta-tioger, And Steel Engraver, Our Loading Specialties are Oollege and graternity invitations, engravings for nz-luais and Tashlondbio „Stationery. .opoiFo-GrvivtipH REPpODTICTION$ 0E4. 4itftifeetti le, rScowol, p PalmIts Gommorcial .1;:oric° Of tual For Wedding Invitations, Send for Samples.-÷ Examine our Work and Prices. Chestnut and 11th Street, Philadelphia. II Chicago Photo-CraltureCo I. P. RIJIVISEY, Pres, 0. C. FOSTER, Sec. 358 Dearborn Street CHICAGO, ILL. The work on the Hawkeye of this year was by the Chicago Photo-gravure Company. a The North American Review. NM! is no way in which Americans can so fully keep abreast of the thought and activities ' of the time as by reading THE NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW, It has been happily described - " as the intelligent American citizen ' s hand-book on the great questions of the day. " Every month the subjects which engage the public mind at the time are treated of by the men or women who are known to be the highest authorities on these subjects. The most brilliant • discussions on topics of popular interest ever presented to the public through a periodical —in the domains of religion, morals, politics, literature, social and municipal affairs, etc„ etc.—are conducted in its pages, the REVIEW being neither sectarian nor partisan, but giving All Sides of All Important Questions -through their ablest advocates or exponents. No periodical in the world can point to such a succession of distinguished writers as have contributed to the REVIEW during the past three years. The list embraces American and British Cabinet Ministers; United States Senators and Representatives; Governors of States; American Ministers abroad; Foreign Ministers to the United States; Judges of the Supreme Court; Ecclesiastical dignitaries and eminent theologians of every denomination; officers of the Army and Navy; famous physicians and scientists; and in general men and women whose names are household words throughout the English-speaking world. Published Monthly, 50 cents a copy: $5.00 a year. THE NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW. 3 East 14th Street. New York. NEW ORK III i GTE 717pr7i-e Headquarters for all kinds of GUNS, CUTLERY, LICRTT T-Iti101442045,ProprietQrs CORNER DUBUQUE AND WASHINGTON STS. Size, Rx44: inches. A PERFECTLY MADE roll camera, making 3$ in. round or square pictures, for $7 ite] or $8 [leather]. NO DARK-ROOM required to load or unload. Uses PROOF FILM CARTRIDGES " which can be inserted and removed anywhere. Each cartridge makes twelve exposures. BEAUTIFUL RESULTS. Simplicity of operation and GOOD FILM insure satisfactory results to the inexperienced, while the tine quality of the negatives astonishes old photographers. EVERYBODY SHOULD HAVE ONE. No matter if you have a dozen other cameras The Bulls-Eye is the latest wonder and just the thing for Lantern Slides or to slip in your grip-sack when travelling. BOSTON CAMERA M ' F ' G CO., 380 Tremont St., BOSTON, MASS. BICYCLES and DENTAL SUPPLIES. IV T HAW E4YE JUN ANNUAL , OF THE Q) -3)3 Class of ' 94 STATE UNIVERSITY OF 10 A A IOWA CITY, - - IOWA 3-71,8 " )--C‘4IG 1393 ID)x4a,xo TO SAMUEL CALVIN OUR BELOVED PROFESSOR OF THIS BOOK IS AS A TOKEN OF RESPECT AFFECTION t �� :� the Junior Annual Board of the Class of ' 94, take great pleasure in presenting to our friends the third edition of the IIAWKEVE. We hope you may see in it the " charm " which the old adage ascribes to " the third " , that you may find its contents entertaining and accept them as the best efforts of THE EDITORS. ; MIEN in the course of College life, it seems desirable for the Juniors to write a book, a decent respect for the opinions of the general public, requires that they should declare the causes which impel them to such action. We hold these facts to be self-evident: that the S. U. I. is one of the great institutions of learning in the West; that it is endowed by our Legislature with . certain inalienable rights; that Jl among these are life, self-government, and the pursuit of knowledge.; that to secure these rights, Departments are instituted in the sity, where each may seek knowledge according to his own inclination; that these advantages should be more widely known, and to accomplish this end, those who have enjoyed its benefits should make public ment of the same. We, therefore, the representatives of the Class of ' 94, in council assembled, appealing to the judgment of all the students of the sity for the rectitude of our intentions, do, in the name and by the authority of the Junior Class of the Collegiate Department of the State University of Iowa, publish this book, which sets forth in part the advantages of our honored school, and in a measure reflects the life of her students. THEE EDITORS MISS KELSO ROIRNSON MISS COLLINS CALVIN C RUM LEE HAMILTON RUTLEDGE FR A CK ER CONVERSE LOMAS PAGE _ . . WHITE CRAWFORD MISS KLECKNER PLUM ' 11 le, V I 14 ,- 4-1. " -1-a--(_ • t-+ CS e- Cif kA CC 0.5(L, 7,Q . e. C AA " -S CV cmc c —et " ' ( V " His Excellency, HORACE BOIES, Governor of the State, ex-officio. J. B. KNOEPFLER, Superintendent of Public Instruction, cio. Term Expires District HOWARD A. BURRELL, Washington 1894 First Second District DAVID N. RICHARDSON, Davenport .1894 Third District .ALPHONS MATTHEWS, Dubuque 1896 Fourth District ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage 1896 Fifth District .W. R. MONINGER, Marshalltown 1898 Sixth District ALBERT W. SWALM, Oskaloosa. 1894 Seventh District J. D. McCLEARY, Indianola 1894 Eighth District C. A. STANTON, Centerville 1898 Ninth District .SHIRLEY GILLILAND, Glenwood .1898 Tenth District B. F. OSBORN, Rippey 1896 Eleventh District CHARLES E. WHITING, Whiting 1896 Offizers of t.te Board of Regents. HORACE l3OIES, Waterloo President LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa City. Treasurer WILLIAM J. HADDOCK, Iowa City.. Secretary Executive Gommittee. DAVID N. RICHARDSON, HOWARD A. ALBERT W. SWALM. 6he pivep,5i.9. BY PRESIDENT CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER, A. M., PII. D. N July, 1840, Congress passed an act-providing for the setting apart of 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 of the State accepted this grant of land, and the policy was reaffirmed in the amended Constitution of 1857. At the first session of the General Assembly of the State, February 25, 1847, an act was passed locating and establishing the State University. By this act the public buildings in Iowa City were granted for the- use of said University. The State, however, reserved the right to use such portions of the building as it needed until other quarters .could be provided. Although the seat of government was removed to Des Moines in 1857, the United States District Court still retained the use of a portion of the old Capitol building, and it was not until 1860 that the University came into complete possession. Up to 1860, the existence of the University was More formal than real. Regular meetings of the Board of Trustees were held,. but, owing to the inadequacy of the fund to sustain the institution and the use by the State for other purposes of the premises designed for it, very little of the real work expected of the University was accomplished. -- The first session was opened in the Mechanics ' 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 June, 1858, all departments were closed with the exception of the Normal Department, and remained so until September, 1860, when the two that had been suspended were again put into operation. Since that time the University has continued its regular sessions Without interruption. - - Article IX of the Constitution, concerning education and school lands, provides that the State University shall be established at one place, out branches at any other place, and further, in a subsequent section, its location was fixed at Iowa City. 9 The early catalogues of the University show that it was in its first few years practically an academy, and that although a Collegiate Department was established the instruction in that department was about on a par with that given at the present time in the high schools and academies of the State. For the first few years five-sixths or more of the students were enrolled in the Preparatory Department or were pursuing studies of like grades 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 instruction 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 opportunity 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 1868, 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 tendent of Public Instruction, ex-officiis, and one member from each gressional District, who are elected by the General Assembly to serve for s ix years. The Collegiate Department embraces six courses of study: Classical, Philosophical, Letters, Scientific; Civil and Electrical Engineering. Four - years are required to graduate in either one of these courses, and on com- pletion the appropriate Bachelor ' s degree is granted. In the Law Department the course of study extends through two years, and on completion thereof the graduate is given the degree LL. B., and admitted to practice before the State and United States Courts. The Medical Depa rtment and the Homeopathic, Medical Department require the student to pursue his studies during three courses of six months each, and on completion of such course the degree of M. D. is granted. The Dental Department requires thiee years to complete the course and obtain the degree D. D. S. The course in Pharmacy extends through two years, and the degree Ph. G. is granted on its completion. During the year 1891-92 there were seventy-five professors, assistant professors, lecturers and instructors, and the total number of students enrolled was 904. The total number of graduates from the several departments since the foundation of the University is 3,540. Within the past few years great improvements have been made in the facilities for instruction, especially in the matter of laboratory work. Laboratories are now open to the students in the several courses in which practical instruction is given in the following subjects: chemistry, macy, physics, zoology and taxidermy, physiology, histology, bacteriology and pathology, botany, geology, and experimental psychology. Practical instruction is given wherever possible in the various laboratories connected with the Medical, Dental, and Pharmacy Departments. 10 The Natural History Museum contains a large and rapidly growing collection which is constantly being added to as the result of various expeditions undertaken by the professors and students of the University. At the present time a graduate of the University, Mr. Frank Russell, of the class of ' 92, is in the Northwestern Territory, where he will remain for about two years for the purpose of making collections for the museum, especially of the mammals and birds of that region. Instructor Shimek and Mr. C. L. Smith are now absent on an expedition to the region of the Nicaragua Canal. An expedition of twenty professors and students, headed by Professor Nutting, will spend three or four months next summer, on a schooner chartered for the purpose, exploring and collecting in the borhood of the Bahamas and Cuba. The Library of the University contains about 28,000 volumes, and the reading-room is well supplied with magazines, periodicals, and the current publications both literary and scientific. The work of the University is carried on in eleven different buildings of various sizes, not counting Close Hall, a large and handsome structure, which has been recently opened, and which is devoted to the uses of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Cottegict.e eparsn?ep, Faculty arid Iristruetors. CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER, A. M., PH. D., President of the University. Born in Pennsylvania, 1843. Graduated at University of Pennsylvania, 1861, A. B.; Harvard, 1863-65; Goettingen, 1867-68; School of Mines 1868-69; Assistant in istry, Union College, 1865-67; Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Cornell versity, 1869-87; Dean of Faculty, 1886-87; President, S. U. I., 1887 AMOS NOYES CURRIER, A. M., Professor of Latin Language and Literature, and Dean of the Collegiate Department. Born in New Hampshire, 1632. Dartmouth College, A. B., 1856; A. M., 1859. Teacher at University, Pella, Iowa, for six years. Served the Union during three and half years of Civil War. Professor in University, 1867. SAMUEL CALVIN, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Geology and Structural Zoology Born in Scotland, 1840. Student in Lenox College. Enlisted in army in 1864. Instructor Mathematics and Science, Lenox College, 1865-66; Professor of same in Lenox 1866-69; Principal Fourth Ward School, Dubuque, Iowa, Professor in S. U. I., 1874. THOMAS HUSTON McBRIDE, A. M., Professor of Botany. Born in Tennessee, 1848. Student in Lenox College; Monmouth College, 1869, A. B.; 1872, A. Teacher since 1866; Professor in S. U. I., 1878. LAUNCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREWS, A. M., PH. 0.,. Professor of Chemistry. Born in Ontario, 1856. Yale, 1875, A. M.; University of Goettingen, 1882, Ph. Professor in S. U. I., 1885. 12 SOO ' I 19NIJAT.f1N7 rlaINO3011.7. Mil £10111 NOSH I1T.V2 SN 1 )11:4 ‘I " :1:41-11111-10 2I Id I IVHOS SMHZIC1N V NHIFIA A (1 ' 1;4.11 NOSUI.AA VII CHARLES DAVIS JAMESON, A. M., C. E., Professor of Engineering. Born in Maine, 1856 Graduated at Bowdoin College, 1876, B. S. General Engineer for nine Member American So ciety Civil Engineers; Professor in Massachusetts of Technology ; Professor in S. U. I. since 1887. EDWARD EVERETT HALE, JR., PH. D., Professor of English Language and Literature. Born in Massachusetts. 1863. Entered Harvard. 1879, and graduated with honor; studied Goettingon, 1891; received from University of Halle, 1892, degree of Ph. Professor in S. U. I., 1892. WILLIAM RUFUS PERKINS, A. M., Professor of History. Born in Pennsylvania, 1847. Graduated at Western Reserve College, Rochester, in 1868, A. attended Bonn University; Berlin University, A. M. Assistant Professor Western Reserve College, 1869-79; Assistant Professor at University, 1879-85; Professor in S. U. I., 1837. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Philosophy. Born in New Hampshire, 1857. S. U. I , 1878, A. B ; Yale, 1885, B. D ; Johns University, 1888, Ph. D. ; twice Fellow of Philosophy at Johns Hopkins University. Professor in S. U. I., 1838. C HARLES BUNDY WILSON, A. M., Professor of Modern Languages and Literatures. Born in New York, 1861. Attended Onondaga Seminary, 1877-80; Cornell University. 1884, A. University of Leipsig, 1884-85; College de France and Sorbonne, 1885; Fellow Modern Languages, Cornell University, 1885-86; Cornell, 1886, A. Instructor in German in Coruoll, 1836 Professor in S. U. I , 1883. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Born in Michigan, 1862. Attended Northwestern University; S. U. I., 1881, B. S.; 1885, A, Teacher in Burlington High School, 1884-86; Assistant Professor of S. U. I., 1886-87. Professor of same, 1887. ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN, A. M., Professor of Physics. Carleton College, 1877, A. B. ; 1880, A. M.; Post-graduate student in Johns Hopkins 1881-83. Taught Mathematics in S. U. I., 1833-86; Pr ofessor, S. U. I., 1886. 13 CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, A. M., Professor of Systematic Zoology, and Curator of the Museum. Born in Illinois, 1858. Blackburn University, 1880, A. B.; in 1883, A. M. Assayer at Cliff, Col., 1880-81; scientific investigations in Costa Rica and Nicaragua, Smithsonian Institute, 1882-83; explorations in 1884-85; Professor in S. U. I., 1886. ISAAC ALTHAUS LOOS, A. M., Professor of Political Science. Born in Pennsylvania, 1855. Student of Otterbein College, Ohio; graduate student in 1878-81; Fellow in Yale, 1881-82; Paris, 1882-83; Leipzig, 1883-84. Professor Western College, Toledo, Iowa, 1884-89; Professor in S. U. I , 1810. JOSEPH J. McCONNELL, A. M., Professor of Pedagogy. Born in Tennessee, 1851. S. U. I., 1876, A. M. Principal High School, Albia, 1876-77; 1877-79; Atlantic, 1879-91; Member Board of Regents, S. U. I , Professor in S. U. I., 1891. GEORGE WINDLE READ, 1st Lieut. U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Born in Iowa, 1860. Graduated at West Point, 1883. Served in Wyoming and Indian 1883-89. Prize essayist of Military Service Institute, 1889. Reported at S. U. I., 1889. LEONA A. CALL, A. M., Assistant Professor of Greek Language and Literature. Born in West Virginia, 1857. Graduated from S. U. I., 1880, A. B.; 1881, A. M. Taught at Iowa, three years; also at Osage, Iowa, and in Des Moines Assistant Professor in S. U. I., 1885. CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN, A. M., C. E., Assistant Professor of Engineering. Born in Iowa, 1858. S. U. I. 1880, A. B.; 1881, A. M. General Engineer for two Assistant Professor, S U. I., 1885. .OSCAR WILLIAMS ANTHONY, M. S., Instructor in Mathematics. Born in Iowa, 1867. S. U. I., 1889, B. S ; 1890, M. S. Instructor in Physics, S. U. I., Instructor in Mathematics, 1890. 14 RICH ANTHONY STUIIM ARNER MAGO WAN NEFF EGGE ' , HOUSER WALKER READ SIIIMEK WICK RIDGWAY PARTRIDGE STIMMEL PERCY HARGRAVES WALKER, Instructor in Chemistry. Born in Alabama, 1867. Attended Episcopal High School; University of Virginia, Taught in Miller Manual Labor School, Albemarle Co., Va.; Instructor in S. U. I., 1892. THEODORE LEE NEFF, A. M., Instructor in Modern Languages. Born in Indiana, 1858. Depauw University, 1883; attended Leipzig and Paris Instructor in Depauw, 1886-88; Associate Professor, 1889-90; Instructor, S. U. I., 1890. ALBERT E. EGGE, PH. D., Instructor in English. Born in Iowa, 1857. Luther College, A. B., 1879; A. M., 1884; Johns Hopkins University, Ph. D., 1887. Taught at Decorah, Iowa, 1879-81; St. Olaf ' s College, 1881-82; taught English, also Old English, at Johns Hopkins University, Professor at St. Olaf ' s College, 1887-92. Travelled Europe, 1889. Instructor in S. U. I., 1892. GILBERT L. HOUSER, M. S., Instructor in Biology. Born in Iowa, 1860. Student at Howe ' s Academy, Whittier College, and Iowa Wesleyan sity; graduated, S. U. I., 1891, B. S.; 1892, M. S. Instructor, S. U. L:1892. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E., Instructor in Botany. Born in Iowa, 1801. S. U. I., 1883, C. E. Taught in Iowa City Academy and High Instructor in Zoology, University of Nebraska; Instructor in S. U. I., 1800. FREDERICK BERNARD STURM, A. B., Instructor in German. Born in Michigan, 1870. Received degree of A. B. from University of Michigan, Instructor in S. U. I., 1899. ALBERT LEVI ARNER, B. L., Instructor in Physics. Born in Michigan, 1859. University of Michigan, 1886, B. L. Instructor in S. U. I., 1890. SARAH FLEMING LOUGHRIDGE, A. M., Instructor in Latin. Attended Oswego Academy and Monmouth College, Instructor in Normal Department, S. U. 1870; Instructor in Latin, 1873. 15 MRS. PAULINE K. PARTRIDGE, Instructor in Elocution. Born in Vermont. Student at Topsfield Academy, Conservatory of Music, Boston, and Training School of Elocution and English Literature. Teacher for twenty-five in Massachusetts, Illinois and Iowa; Instructor in S. U. I , 1889. HATTIE JEANETTE STIMMEL, PH. B., Instructor in Free-Hand Drawing. Born in Ohio, 1868, Graduate Iowa City High School; S. U. I. 1890, Ph. Instructor since 1890. B. L. WICK, PH. B., Fellow in History. Born in Norway, 1866. Received elementary education In Norway; S. U. I., 1891, Ph. Author of the History of the Amana Society; Follow, 1891. JOSEPH W. RICH, Librarian. Born In New York, 1838. Attended Upper Iowa University; Bryant Stratton ' s College; S. U. I. Taught at Shellsburg, Fredricksburg, Iowa City College, Bryant Stratton ' s Commercial College, Chicago, and at Cleveland, 0. Served in Civil War, 12th Iowa Editor Vinton " Eagle, " 1871-87. Regent, S. U. 1886-92. Librarian, 1892. MRS. BERTHA A. RIDGWAY, Assistant Librarian. Born in Pennsylvania, 1866. Assistant in Detroit Public Library, Assistant in S. U. I., 1891. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, Assistant in Museum. Born in Shrowton, England, 1866. Attended Iowa City Schools and S. U. Took present position, 1891. 16 .xtResiclent Grachzates,:a• A., B. TFIALIA COCHRAN, Literature. Ph. B. DORA. GILFILLAN, Philosophy. Ph. B. M. ROBERTA. HOLMES, Philosophy and Latin. Ph. B. ADA F. HUTCHINSON, French. A. B. JOHN KOST, French. Ph. B. LILLIAN LEwIS, History. Ph. B. SOPHIA MOORE. Ph. B. FANNIE PATTON. A. B. E. L. PORTER, Physics and Chemistry. B. S. FRANK RUSSELL, Zoology. Ph. B. LUELLA C. RANKIN. Ph. B. JENNIE G. RICE, Literature. Ph. B. BENJAMIN F. -HAMBAUGH, Political Science. Ph. B. GEORGE E. SHAMBAUGH, Chemistry. Ph. B. ELIZABETH SHERWOOD, Literature. B. S. W. R. WHITEIS, Histology. A. B. BERTHA M. WILSON, Biology. 17 Cla55 ' 93. MOTTO - Gradatim. COLORS - Light Blue and Old Gold. YELL - Rah 1 Rah ! Rah ! Zip ! Boom ! Bee ! Imcana! Ninety-Three ! OFFICERS. GEO. BEARDSLEY, JULIA M. CRAWFORD, E. C. JOHNSON, C. C. STOVER, - BESSIE G. PARKER, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. N the summer of ' 89 Alma Mater, a woman of marvellous intellectual attainments, conceived the outlines of a of art which should excel anything she had previously clone and which should be a standard of excellence by which all future works might be judged. The thought had been hers, for years and the time had come now when developed into a project more fascinating she had even dreamed. She would the Spirit of the State in a mosaic should rival in beauty of design and power execution the mosaics of ancient Rome. would get her materials from all parts of the state, each bit being sentative of some particular and essential quality. The idea grew her and she immediately set about its execution. She felt the project to be a noble and worthy one and deserving of her most skillful work; the ception was the result of her deepest thought, and she felt she might trust 18 it to be as nearly perfect as she might hope to make it. She need fear nothing from her power of execution. By the second week of the first fall month of the year the materials were at hand and the artist began her work. Nothing was left undone which would add to the effectiveness of the design. There were ninety-nine pieces to be laid, precious pieces of different kinds and sizes which had been collected with the greatest care for this art-work. It is necessary that each piece be prepared separately, that all rough edges and corners be carefully removed and the surfaces polished to an exquisite finish. The work was carried on with the utmost diligence of perseverance and although other pieces have been begun in the meantime this one is regarded as her masterpiece and receives her most solicitous attention. She is looking forward anxiously to June of ' 93 for it is then that her work of four years will be completed and ready for tion to the waiting public. The event is looked forward to from all parts of the state and people are coming hundreds of miles to see the work pre- sented. It will be a memorable occasion when the mosaic is presented with its wonderful harmony of form and color, the unity of the subject and the charming brilliance of its exquisite finish. The dignitaries of the state will be present with their laudations and their signatures, the latter to be placed on the paper of their approval and sealed with the great seal of S. U. I. Alma Mater is happy with the prospect of her success and does not know of the terrible and direful fatality connected with it,—does not know that she can have but one brief morning of delicious triumph; for it is decreed by the fates that after that short time of intoxicating success the cement which held the parts of the mosaic in place should dissolve and the beautiful work remain forever but a memory in the minds of men; a memory of such vast import that for ages to conic the tradition of Alma Mater and her mosaic of the Spirit of the State should furnish the incentive to all the art world. And each bit which made up the mosaic will be carried with its wonderful story about the world to stir ambition in other breasts. It is sad that the mosaic must be broken but the good of its short existence is inestimable since the story of Alma Mater is perpetuated through it. 19 REGISTER. nAma Gollisn nESIDEIN6E Bailey, Will Cl. Washington. Barrett, Albert M. . Cl. Iowa City. Beardsley, George Ph. Burlington. Bonar, Jessie L. Cl. Nevinville. Brasted, Fred L. Schaller. Butler, Rush C. Ph. West Superior, Wis. Cavana, A. Sc. Steamboat Rock. Chaffee, Alney E. Cl. Iowa City. Crawford, Julia M. Ph. Gillespie, Ill. Dey, Myra T. Ph. Iowa City. Ende, Carl L. Sc. Burlington. Evans, Julia Stark Ph. Hampton. Fair, Adam B. Ph. Agency. Fickes, Clark R. Sc. Iowa City. Furbish, Frederic Sc. Iowa City. Gleason, Margaret C. Ph. Audubon. Gruwell, George W. Ph. West Branch. Hensel, Blanche A. Ph. Iowa City. Hudson, Adelbert L. Cl. Sioux City. Johnson, Elza C. Ph. Maquoketa. Jones, Jessamine L. L. Algona. Kaye, Will W. Cl. Iowa City. Langenhorst, Felix J. Sc. Luana. Larrabee, William, Jr. L. Clermont. Mason, Oscar H. L. Cl. Batavia, N. Y. McMillan, David A. W. Cl. Ottumwa. McMillen, Peter A. Cl. Competi ne. Moore, Elizabeth Sc. Tipton. Myers, Hari L. Rockford, Ill. Neal, Fred W. L. Stuart. Parker, Bessie G. Ph. Warsaw, Ill. Rees, Elizabeth L. lowa City. Ring, Herbert C. L. Center Point. Robb, Edwin W. Ph. Vail. Rogers, Francis L. Cl. Marshalltown. Sabin, Gerald N. L. Glendale, N. Y. Sanford, Allan T. Ph. Anamosa. Slotterbec, Clara A. L. Independence. Smith, Clarence W. H. Eng. Burlington. Stevenson, Samuel K. Ph. Iowa City. Stotts, John II. Sc. Riverside. 20 IZAmE GouRse RESIDENGE Stover, Charles C. Cl. Iowa City. Swanson, Fred E. Ph. Iowa City. Troy, Henry M. Ph. Monticello. Van Oosterhout, Peter D. Ph. Orange City. Williams, Margaret Ph. Iowa City. 21 MOTTO - Omnis actio se renumeratur. COLORS - Corn Color and Amethyst. YELL - Hark to my cry ! Never say die I ' 94, ' 94, S. U. I.! OFFICERS. ANNABEL COLLINS, President. C. D. PAGE, - Vice-President. RALPH NOBLE, - Secretary. HARRY PLUM, Treasurer. GEO. A. FRACKEB, Historian. " bas Mahrehen. " " A tale which shall remind you of nothing and of all. " —Geethe. N his little den, beneath the great stone Temple close by the banks of the river, sat the ancient Janitor asleep. In the middle of the afternoon loud ringing of electric calls ened him and he learned that globules full of the different lights of the temple and of the breath of its learning, must be sent out. He loitered not but steered obl iquely across the way and pushed the yellow globes through a crevice into a wide chasm where seemed a safe place for them. Scarce had he gone when they.were up VoWer of wind and water and scattered over all the land:Many fell by the side. Some lodged ' yvher? l ' _ved the, beautiful Lily. She caught them up eagerly and devour:34t;hetn. At once she felt a strange new warmth as of the diffusion of a soft light spreading through her being. Long ago she had been told ' that: this would happen; now she desired to secure against the future, so sloe Se,`, out in search of the source. Others fell where Saadi dwelt and tilled him with light and thirst as they had 22 , filled the Lily. Thus it happened that thcse two met in their search. But the way was hard, rivers must be crossed, mountains passed, and the path was easily lost. Soon however they met the fair green Snake who told them of two lights she had sometimes seen, called Will-o ' -the-wisps. To these she promised to guide them. When they came to a river or a canon the Snake would arch herself and form a bridge until they crossed over and at night she made of herself a protecting circle around them. At last they found the Will-o ' -the-wisps and asked of them whence came the light they so much desired. The Wisps laughed and shook them- selves and globules fell to the ground. Lily and Saadi caught them up and, refreshed, pushed on in the direction pointed out by the Will-o ' -the-wisps, still helped by the Snake. At length they reached the Temple and entering the rotunda they saw the wall open on the farther side of a niche and a little old man enter bearing a lamp. Though they could see no flame and the light cast no shadow, yet it seemed to illumine all the place. " Whence comest thou? " he asked. " From the place of the gold, " answered Saadi. " What is grander than gold? " questioned the Little Man with the Lamp. Saadi hesitated. " Go on, go on, " said the Little Man quickly, and then as Saadi stammered, he called out " Next! " " Light, " answered Lily. She had scarcely spoken the word when the Will-o ' -the-wisps entered. " When may we get light? " inquired Lily and Saadi together. " The time is at hand, " replied the Old Man with the Lamp. " Gentlemen, " said he, turning to the Wisps, " I will show you the way through the passage but you must unbolt the inner door. You are possessed of the Keys of History and Literature and are alone able to undo. " The Old Man turned and led the way through the wall to the inner door. The Will-o ' -the-wisps breathed upon the hasps and the door sprang back with a clang. The Little Man then led forward the youth and the maid. The Maid passed quickly by the figures of the Three Kings standing along the side of the passage, up the Silver Stairs to the altar at the farther end. The youth gazed vacantly before him. At the feet of the Brazen King lay a sword; Saadi girt it around him. " The sword on the left, the right free, " cried the brazen voice. The Silver King bent his scepter to the youth. He took it in his left hand and a pleasing voice said, " Feed the sheep, and that will do " . With gestures of paternal blessing the Gold King pressed upon his head the oaken garland and said, " Understand what is highest " . During this progress the Old Man with the Lamp had carefully watched the youth. After girding on the sword his breast swelled and his feet trod firmer; when he took the scepter in his hand his strength seemed to soften and by an unspeakable charm to become more subduing; but as he received the garland his eyes kindled and gleamed with inexpressible spirit and he looked up the stairway to the altar, the name of his loved companion on his lips. " Hold, " cried the Old Man of the Lamp, " ber in honor the Snake; thou owest her thy life. " So the youth engraved the figure of the serpent upon his shield. " There is yet a Fourth King " continued the Old Man, " whose power you have not received and whose questions you are not able to answer. " " What is that? — the power of Love? " asked Saadi. " No, " answered the Little Man with a smile, " love does not rule; but it trains, and that is more " . 23 REGISTER. GOISISE rIESIDENGS Apple, Beaumont A. Eng. Panora. Bloom, Mant Cl. Bridgewater. Blunt, Harry Cl. Maquoketa. Calvin, Will J. Eng. Iowa City. Church, Frances L. Peru, Neb. Collins, Annabel L. Iowa Falls. Connor, William Dorrance Eng. Clinton. Converse, Willard L. L. Cresco. Cowperthwaite, Joseph Erving L. Chicago. Crary, E. A. Ph. W hitten. Crawford, J. Lynn L. Cedar Rapids. Crum, John Van Fleet L. Bedford. Cochrane, Wm. H. Eng. Iowa City. Cunningham, Matt. C. Cl. Cedar Falls. Dey, Curtis T. Eng. Iowa City. Fairchild, David S. Eng. Ames. Fracker, Geo. A. Cl. Iowa City. Gilchrist, Redelia L. Iowa City. Hamilton, Arthur S. Sc. Wyoming. Hendricks, Burtella Nelson Sc. Riceville. • Hiatt, Richard Sanders Eng. Des Moines. Holmquist, Arthur J. Cl. Burlington. Hopkins, Earle Palmer Cl. Nashua. Hornby, John A. L. Davenport. Hull, H. C. Cl. Ainsworth. Ingham, Cornelia Ph. Algona. Jaques, Jo Ralph Cl. Ottumwa. Jones, Elizabeth D. Ph. Iowa City. Kalkofen, Emma E. Ph. Corpus Christi, Texas Kelso, Inez Fannie Ph. Sewel. Kleckner, Eva Marion L. Iowa City. Lee, Ray Parvin Eng. Iowa City. Lomas, Willis Alvin Sc. Cresco. Lumbar, Marshall E. Ph. Algona. McLaughlin, Jessie L. Cl. Riverside. Miller, Robert P. Sc. Eddyville. Mills, Frances Ph. Mt. Pleasant. Mott, Alice Jane Ph. Faribault, Minn. Noble, Glen S. Eng. Iowa City. Noble, Ralph Eng. Iowa City. Page, Carl D. Sc. Cham, Switzerland, Plum, Harry Grant L. Shelby. Robinson, Leonard Browning Sc. Iowa City. Rutledge, Albert T. Cl. Granger, Mo. 94 nAME Go it is a i ESIDENGE Shinn, Harmon B. Cl. Springdale. Swan, Virginia M. L. Waterloo. Tantlinger, Walter W. Sc. Lone Tree. Thompson, Geo. Franklin Cl. Jefferson. Warren, Ellen M. Ph. Iowa City. Wetherell, Frank E. Eng. Oskaloosa. White, Edward Speer Cl. Harlan. Wilcox, Delano Sc. Malcom. Willis, M. Eloise Ph. Iowa City. Wise, Albert Eng. Sioux City. Woolston, Frank Eng. Denison. 25 Cla55 ' 95. COLORS - Orange and Black. YELL - ! Hi! Hi! We survive! S. U. I. Ninety-Five ! OFFICERS. Loris J. ROWELL, CLEMENTINE ASHLEY, MARY MCGUIRE, G. B. RIOG, J. L. KINMONTH, President. Trice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. H istory. HE scene has s hifted; we are Sophomores. We are reminded of this as we listen to the notes of " Home Sweet Home " as they drop tenderly from the violin of the Freshman who rooms across the hall. Such sounds bring up sweet ries of a year ago . No, we are no longer Freshmen, we no longer dream of Trig. nor of foot-ball lectures in English IX. Yes, a year has passed; The deeds of ' 95 must again be recorded. The changes which have taken place in that short time astound us. We have seen Seniors, noble and haughty, turned out upon the cold, cold world; Juniors have become Seniors; Sophomores, Juniors; Freshmen, Sophomores, and , Freshmen. Now, we know that a Sophomore class is popularly supposed to possess all the conceit and most of the ignorance, to be as treacherous as a Sioux Indian and as ungrateful as a millionaire, to be the terror of the Freshmen and the contempt of the upper classmen, and we have tried as far as it has been in our power to correct these impressions. " Scraps " of all sorts have been condemned; we have " practiced what we preached " and we ask ceeding classes to carry out the reforms thus begun. 26 ICi, Our class elections lave been quiet, the " frat " and " barb " elements are at peace and we have always had an abundance of class spirit which has been used unsparingly in assisting Junior Annuals. We have discovered that ' 94 is not such a bad class after all, but we were never fully convinced of this until the Sophomore-Freshman banquet, where Sophomore took Freshman and Freshman took Sophomore, and the Sophomores paid the bills. Then there was the cane-rush last November where nineteen of our stalwarts won a victory over twenty of the enemy. And thus we might go on almost indefinitely recording the victories and achievements of ' 95 but will close with a quotation from Keefe: " We have had victories and we are proud of them, and if we had had defeats we would be proud of them also. " 27 REGISTER. •ouRss SIDENGEZ Aldrich, Charles Switzer L. Tipton. Anderson, Oscar C. L. Voss. Ashley, Clementine Murray L. Iowa City. Bailey, Charles Henry Eng. Iowa City. Blakely, William H. Eng. Delta. Bowman, Charles H. Ph. Davenport. Bruce, Helen E. Sc. Iowa City. Barge, Grace V. Sc. Iowa City. Burrell, Anne M. Cl. Washington_ Cavanaugh, Lucy Sc. Iowa City. Davis, Walter Morton L. Iowa City. Decker, Edward G. Sc. Davenport. Datong, Conrad, Jr. Cl. Orange Ditzen, Henry E. C. Ph. Davenport. Fatherson, Thomas Wilson Eng. Keosauqua. Gamble, James A. Sc. Iowa City. Glass, Eva Ph. Mason City.. Gleason, Fred B. Sc. Audubon. Gunsolus, Frank H. Elec. Eng. Tipton. Hartman, Russell T. Eng. Eddyville. Harvat, Clara R. L. Iowa City. Henderson, Rose L. Atlantic. Horne, Geneva L. L. Iowa City. Houser, Eva L. Iowa City. Howell, Gertrude Ph. Iowa City. Hubbard, Frank Richard Eng. Corydon. Hull, John A. Ph. Des Moines. Huntington, W. Spencer Eng. Oelwein. Hutchison, John Fred Sc. Lake City. Hutchison, Mary Josephine L. Iowa City. Hutchinson, Zel. H. Eng. Muscatine. Ingham, Fred L. Algona. Jackson, T. Lester Cl. Iowa City. Johnson, Reginald Hall Cl. Davenport. Johnston, Jessie R. Sc. Ida Grove. Kallenberg, Henry Frederick L. New York, N. Y.. Kaye, Percy L. Cl. Iowa City. Keefe, Harry L. Elma. Kinmonth, Jesse Lyle L. Columbus City. Kostomlatsky, Zulema L. Iowa City. Lawrence, Graham Woodbridge Cl. Iowa City. Lewis, John W. Cl. Iowa City. Littig, Victor L. Ph. Davenport. Lomas, Mae Ella L. Cresco. Lovell, Frederick W. Eng. University, Cal.. McCari:en, James Ph. Manchester. 28 nAME GOU5S McGuire, Mary Sc. McKinley, Archibald A. L. McKinley, Nannie Marie L. Mason, Webster L. L. Miller, Charles Wesley. L. Moffit, Albert H. L. Morehouse, Harry L. Eng. Morison, James Richard Sc. Parker, Horace Earl Sc. Peet, Theresa Ph. Powell, William P. Eng. Pratt, G. H. L. Pratt, Harry 0. L. Rankin, Mary E. Ph. Remley, Jesse A. Ph. Rigg, G. B. Sc. Robinson, Fred Hobert Sc. Rowell, Louis James L. Seaman, Ernest Wright . Ph. Seaman, James Wilson Ph. Tourtellot, Park W. L. Virtue, Jesse Clyde L. Watkins, Wendell P. Eng. Williams, Sylvester C. Ph. Williams, Hermon Parker Cl. Wilson, Edwin B. Sc. Wood, Clarence E. Sc. I ESIDENGE Iowa City. Postville. Postville. Davenport. Coon Rapids. Mechanicsville.. Swedesburg. Traer. Mason City. A namosa. Iowa City. Iowa City. Iowa City. Allerton. Iowa City. Woodbine. Iowa City. Tipton. Davenport. Davenport. Wyoming. Bedford. Iowa City. Iowa City. West Liberty. Iowa City. Thornburg. EprrolilAt- -ED 0P45--- Efis ilE 29 class ' 95. MOTTO - Spectemur agendo. COLORS - Royal Purple and Gold. FLOWER - Daisy. YELL - ! Hi! Hi! Rah ! Rah Rix ! S. U. I. Ninety-Six ! it OFFICERS. 0. P. Bisnor, - President. MARY K. BOLLINGER, Vice-President. W. T. EVANS, - Secretary. ELLA J. JONES, - Treasurer. R. H. - Sergeant-at-Arms. NANNIE G. CARROLL, Historian. UT of the darkness of the Academy, out of the dim morning light of the High School, into the broad clay light of the University 4s; came another Freshman Class— the Class of ' 96. With valiant hearts they came to do or die,— and they did. In numbers we excel all former classes. The organization of the class was later than usual, but a meeting was finally called on Friday afternoon, October 7, in the Assembly Room at Close Hall. It was a meeting of " Many men of many minds. " Many parties were there represented and each had their candidate for the chief executive chair. The leading parties ever were the " Barbs " and " Fiats " . Ballot after ballot was taken, but no election could be made. So amid the ment of electioneering the meeting was adjourned until the following morning. Promptly at the appointed hour the opposing forces again 30 J –7 " assembled, and the strife once more began. The candidates were boldly defended, but at last a " Barb " triumphed. We surely acted wisely in selecting a Bishop to fill this post of honor. The matter of President settled, there was no difficulty regarding other officers. Before many weeks had passed the eventful cane-rush came off. There, was not the interest manifested in this that there was the year previous, for there was no strong feeling of enmity existing between the two classes, yet class spirit was there and the contest was an interesting one — for the. Sophomores. The crowning event however was our banquet. This was held later than ever before, and was more universally attended by the members of the class. Two features of the evening deserve special mention, as never before occurring in the history of Freshmen banquets. One, the fact that neither. President nor toasters were carried into exile by the mischievous mores, but all went with a feeling of perfect safety, and were in no way molested in the enjoyment of the evening. The other, that never when the class banquet was held, was the earth clad in the snowy mantle she wore that night. Perhaps the sparkling vesture without only added to, the warmth and mirth within, for happiness reigned supreme. It will stand in the history of banquets as one of the most successful and satisfac- tory ones ever held. One thing that comes in the history of the Class of ' 90, and which especially characterizes it, is that it was the first class initiated into college. life without the old time " scrap " . Of this we are proud but generously share the honors with the Sophomores for their amiable behavior, and will try to show our appreciation by following their good example in our ment of the under classmen. Of the class in general it may be said that we are a jolly, energetic class. We are certainly fortunate in many respects and need never fear that we will hunger, for we have a Gardner who, under the supervision of our Butler, will supply our table with the fruits of his field, and a genuine Baker who will furnish " the staff of life " . Then our careful comely riers will uphold our understandings. To keep us within bounds we have a Shephard who Sorter watches over us. One Page in our history you surely Otto see; it is above Price. We will never grow rusty as long as Emry stays with us, but when at last we " shuttle off this mortal coil, " R. H. will Toll us to our Graves. But fearing that we have trespassed on our ance of space we will bid you a Frank Far(e)well. 31 RESISTER. nAME GOUNSt1 RESIDENON Allen, Frank H. Cl. Shelby. Harold H. Sc. Charles City. Baker, Irving W. L. Iowa City. Barrett, Mary E. Cl. Iowa City. Barton, David H. Ph. Gothenburg, Neb. Beard, G. D. Elec. Eng. Council Bluffs. Beckman, Fred W. Sc. Ledyard. Bishop, Omen Sc. Lake City. Black, Eva E. Ph. Iowa City. Bollinger, Mary K. Cl. Davenport. Bolton, Lloyd Y. L. Des Moines. Bolton, Ralph P. L. Des Moines. Bowersox, Eugene C. Sc. Shueyville. Burke, Laura L. L. Oasis. Butler, Maud B. L. Iowa City. Butler, S. Louise L. West Superior, Wis. Carroll, Nannie Grace Sc. Iowa City. Charlton, Ethel L. Clear Lake. Clark, Whit H. Sc. Ogden. Clarkson, Frank P. — Des Moines. Close, Alice A. L. Iowa City. Coldren, Clymer A. L. Iowa City. Crawford, William J. Sc. Wellman. Currier, Helen M. Ph. Iowa City. Currier, Isabelle H. L. Independence. Curtis, Retchie A. Sc. Iowa City. Dakin, Channing E. Sc. Mason City. Davies, Marion Sc. Iowa City. Davis, Charles P. — Lewis. Davis, Guilletti G. — Green Island. Dewel, William C. L. Goldfield. Doty, Louis M. Sc. Oxford. Dubal, Elinor C. Sc. Iowa City. Dunlap, Ralph L. Ph. Iowa City. Durfee, Earl Sc. Hamburg. Eagerty, Herbert D. L. Mechanicsville. Edgar, Robert B. Cl. Davenport. Eiker, Bert L. Sc. Decatur. Emry, Roy L. Sc. Brighton. Evans, George W. — Council Bluffs. - Evans, Will T. Elec. Eng. Waterloo. Farwell, Frank E. Ph. Alden. Ferguson, John G. L. Mechanicsville. Fitch, Ella M. Cl. Webster City. Gableman, Civil Eng. Coatsville, Mo. Gardner, Herbert L. Iowa City. Gilmore, Merrill C. — Tipton. 32 raiima COURSE gESIDENGE ' Graves, William A. Cl. Ackley. Gray, Alexander Sc. Traer. Haddock, Paul S. Civil Eng. Bedford. Haddock, William R. — Greenfield. Hagemann, Fred P. Ph. Maxfield. Havlik, James Elec. Eng. Iowa City. Hershire, Joseph K. Sc. Iowa City. Hodges, Winifred A. L. Iowa City. Hoffman, Arthur Ph. Muscatine. Holson, Lulu C. L. Iowa City. Hoxie, Wirt P. L. Waterloo. Hurst, James W. Sc. Leon. Hyde, Ben. C. Cl. Princeton, Mo. .Ingham, Edward L. Wilton. Iverson, Iver Sc. Norman. Jones, Elizabeth Ph. Iowa City. Jones, Ella J. L. Iowa City. Kettlewell, Eva M. — Iowa City. Kimball, Thomas R. Elec. Eng. Iowa City. Kimball, Wm. IL Civil Eng. Davenport. Koehler, Max Ph. Davenport. Koza, Abigail M. L. Iowa City. Koza, Joseph F. Elec. Eng. Iowa City. Lehnen, Samuel E. Civil Eng. Norway. Montgomery, May Ph. Gilman. McKone, John W. Sc. Lawler. Magowan, Nelson S. Ph. Tama. McCoy, Robert H. Civil Eng. Clutterville. Loizeaux, Jennie O. Ph. Dysart. Myers, Philip V. L. West Branch. Newell, Geo. W. Civil Eng. Agency. Otto, Clementine C. L. Iowa City. Otto, Mary L. L. Iowa City. Page, Frank A. Sc. Cham, Switzerland. Palmeter, Roy A. L. Clear Lake. Parsons, Louis A. Cl. Burlington. Peery, June Cl. Trenton, Mo. Peterson, Martin M. Cl. Ottumwa. Pfeiffer, Will F. Civil Eng. Cedar Falls. Price, Geo. M. Sc. Iowa City. Pritchett, Edward — Ft. Madison. Rabenau, Marie A. L. Iowa City. Radash, Henry E. Sc. Keokuk. Reed, Mark W. Sc. Rockford. Rees, Cettie - — Iowa City. Reynolds, Judson W. Cl. Oskaloosa. Roberts, Lewis M. L. Sioux City. Robinson, Lydia A. Ph. Iowa City. Roe, Fred A. Ph. Burlington. 33 Roessler, John S. Safford, Margaret L. Sears, Joseph H. Sedgewick, Helen M. Shephard, Hugh H. Slemmons, Lida K. Snook, Cassius A. Sorter, Stella L. Speers, John C. Stempel, Carl H. Stewart, Helen W. Stover, Bert Stover, Roy W. Stowe, Herbert M. Strub, Simeon J. Swisher, Arthur R. Swisher, Lulu Thompson, Ralph W. Tirrill, Eliza J. Toll, R. H. Thompkins, Erie D. Toogood, Harry P. Triplett, Herbert G. Tuttle, John M. Walters, Harry M. Waltz, Aloysius T. Watkins, Catherine H. Wessels, Arthur L. Whiting, Samuel D. Wilson, Roscoe Zimmerman, M. Amy GOWSSE rIFISIDENGE L. Solon. Keokuk. Civil Eng. Milan, Ill. Iowa City. Sc. Mason City. L. Iowa City. Civil Eng. Fort Dodge. Ph. Iowa City. Elec. Eng. Vinton. Ph. Ft. Madison.. Sc. Des Moines. Iowa City. Sc. Marengo. Sc. Harvey, Civil Eng. Iowa City. L. Iowa City. L. Cherokee. L. Bedford. L. Manchester. Civil Eng. Clinton. Sc. Clear Lake. Manchester. Elec. Eng. Salem. Des Moines. Tipton. Sc. Musquaka. L. Iowa City. L. Low Moor. Ph. Iowa City. Iowa City. Cl. Amish. 34 Special StUclervts. TOUVIE I ESIDFINGa Behrens, F. E. Preston. Brock, Frank V. Iowa City. Burckle, Anna Iowa City. Bunting, Mrs. F. Rock Valley. Carpenter, James S. Des Moines. Carroll, Frank Iowa City. Clark, Clinton C. Potter. Coulter, Jennie E. Iowa City. Craig, Bertha Keokuk. Cunningham, Kate A. Cedar Falls. Dean, Lee W. Muscatine. DeWolf, Sherman W. Reinbeck. Dickson, Alferd Oakville. Dubai, Amelia G. Davenport.. Grimes, Frank P. Holbrook, David 0. Onawa. Holmes, Eva R. Onslow. White, John C. Inlow, C. A. Jameson, Florence M. Iowa City. Johnston, W..B. Jortuna. Lancamp, B. J. Launder, Chas. F. Ledbrook, F. J. Mueller, John G. Iowa City. Musmaker, G. D. Greenfield. Muxen, Christopher D. Wall Lake. Newport, Percy C. Perry. Noble, Frank H. Casey. Noon, Bernard, Brayton. Reed, Kate Newton. Reynolds, Rob ' t R. Clinton. Rogers, Arthur M. Runner, Frank L. Edgington, Ill. Sage, Fred C. Iowa City. Sawyer, Lizzie M. Iowa City. Seaton, E. R. Newton. Sinnung, August Spangenborg, Germany. Tillson, Wm. H. Cresco. Sweat, Barton J. Toledo. Walsh, F. G. Wright, Albert F. Allerton. 35 2cRy epar .F9ept. Faculty arid 19shrtietors, CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER, A.M., PH.D., LL.D., President of Faculty. EMLIN McCLAIN, A. M., LL. D., Resident Professor, and Chancellor of Law Department. Born iu Ohio, 1851. S. U. I., 1871, B. Ph.; 1872, A. B.; 1873, LL. B. Practiced law in Des Iowa, 1873-81; Professor, S. U 1881; Vice-Chancellor of Law Department, Chancellor, 1890; LL. D. (Honorary), S. U. I., 1891. SAMUEL HAYES, M. ' S., LL. B., Resident Professor. Born in Pennsylvania, 1842. University of Michigan, 1869, B. S.; 1875, M. S. Superintendent Public Schools, Galena, Ill., 1869-79; Practiced law, 1881-90; Professor, S. U. I 1890; LL. B. (Honorary), S. U. I., 1801. MARTIN JOSEPH WADE, LL. B., Resident Professor. Born in Vermont, 1861. Attended St Joseph ' s College at Dubuque, Iowa; Graduate of S. U I 1886, LL. B. Practiced law in Iowa City, 1886-92; Lectured in Law of S. U. I., 1890-92; Professor, S. U. I., 1892. JAMES ALEXANDER ROHBACII, A. M., Assistant Resident Professor, and Secretary of Law Faculty. Born in Pennsylvania, 1864 Graduate Selinsgrove Institute, 1879; Western Reserve ' 1880; Adelbert College of Western Reserve University, B. A., 1884; A. M., Principal High Schools of Pennsylvania five years; Law in native State; elected District 1801; Assistant Professor, S I., 1892 See Collegiate Faculty. 36 HAYES WRIGHT McCLAIN HAMMOND KINNE 1101113ACH WILSON 1 I MRS. J. L. WILSON, LL. B., Librarian. Educated at Fort Edward Collegiate Institute, New York; S. U. I., 1891, LL. B. GEORGE G. WRIGHT, LL. D., • Lecturer on Professional Ethics and Constitutional Limitations. Born in 1820. Indiana State University, 1839. Chief Justice of Supreme Court of and U. S. Senator; Professor of Law, S U. I., 1865-70. C L. G. KINNE, LL. D., Lecturer on Taxation. Born in 1845. Law Department, State University of Michigan, LL. B. District Judge of Supreme Court of Iowa ; Author of " Kinne ' s Pleading and Practice. " WILLIAM G. HAMMOND, LL. D., Lecturer on the History of Common Law. Born in 1829. Amherst, 1849; A. M., 1852. Admitted to bar in N. Y ., 1851. Iowa LL. D., 1870; Amherst, 1871; Professor, Iowa Law School, Des Moines, 1866-68; Chancellor, Law Department, S. U. I., 1868-81; Dean of St. Louis Law School since 1881. GIFFORD S. ROBINSON, LL. B., Lecturer on Appelate Practice. Born in 1843. LL, B., Washington University, Mo., 1809. Representative in the 16th Assembly of Iowa; Senator in 19th, 20th and 21st General Assemblies; of Supreme Court of Iowa since 1888. Lecturer, S. U.. I., 1801. 37 Clas5 ' 93. OFFICERS. J. M. DOWER, - President. W. T. HANzAL, - Vice-President. R. R. REYNOLDS, Secretary. J. C. MONNET, - - H istory. HE following legal document contains a substantially accu- rate history of the Law class that will graduate in June, ' 93; In the Senior Moot Court of the State University of Iowa, in and for Johnson County. THE SENIORS, Jan. Term, 1892. vs. THE FACULTY, Defts. y Petition in Equity. The plaintiffs state: L That while they, the said plaintiffs, were still young 0 and innocent Juniors, and unacquainted with the wiles and the cunning of the defendants, the said defendants pretending to honor them, had the said plaintiffs drafted as jurors for moot court, at the same time falsely, slanderously, and slyly, intimating to the then Seniors that said plaintiffs would make excellent jurors because of their total lack of knowledge of the law. 2. That the resolutions of protest passed by the said plaintiffs against the above action of the said defendants, were a literary masterpiece; but that the said defendants were so far destitute of true artistic appreciation as to speak disrespectfully, even in public, of the said whereby the author of the same became pessimistic and entered an eastern institu- tion in search of a better appreciation of his style of rhetorical composition. 3. That in denial of the constitutional privilege of the said plaintiffs peaceably to assemble, elect their class officers, give the Code and common law yell, and transact other weighty business, the said defendants have bidden them the use of the lecture room for class meetings, unless the sent, in writing, (though it is not within the Statute of Frauds) of the said 38 defendants, should be received, the said defendants alleging no other reason for such action than that such meetings had a tendency to disturb their repose and peace of mind. 4. That plaintiffs were led by defendants to believe that the way of the Law student is easy and that he rests on a bed of roses; whereas plaintiffs have had to rest on hard wood chairs well-seasoned, and their way has been thickly blockaded by contingent remainders, estoppels, demurrers, innocent looking cestuis que trust, and, after examination, occasional " D ' s " which even before the rush of our athletes would not " down. " 5. That the said defendants, in a material representation amounting to a warranty, did state and declare that at the Law reception at Close Hall there would be a sufficient number of college maidens to console our bachelorships, whereas the plaintiffs found on arriving there that the small number of aforesaid incarnate consolations had been preempted by the Juniors, who came early, whereby the said plaintiffs suffered great mental pain and cardiac anguish. 6. That plaintiffs were led to believe that if they would attend the school managed by the aforesaid defendants, and get three capital letters added to their names, clients would be so impatient for their services, and great lawyers for their presence in their firms, that they would be kept busy declining proposals throughout their Senior year; whereas the facts are the said plaintiffs have scarcely had a voluntary offer of partnership from any ex-judge, ex-congress man, or corporation attorney, and some of the above have even refused the services of said plaintiffs when they have themselves taken the initiative and condescended to consent to effect an alliance with the aforesaid judges, congressmen, and attorneys. 7. That a certain former professor, in privity of interest with the said defendants did, on sundry and divers occasions, elongate the index digit of his right hand in the direction of an unsuspecting student, and conjecturing through his short glasses the cause of some disturbance did, without notice, constinctively eliminate, excuse, expel, and cast out such student from the room, and when the student pleaded not guilty, did say : " ' Taint so ' tall; cuts no figger; go out " whereby said student and said plaintiffs were sore distressed. Wherefore plaintiffs pray fervently for specific performance of all promises in the future, damages for their breach i n the past, and such ther relief as the court may deem equitable. [Signature of attorney and verification.] 39 REGISTER. MAME RESIDENGEF Adams, John Q. Chapin. Ainsworth, Willard J. West Union. Baldwin, Wm. J. Iowa City. Barry, Simon W. Nichols. Barthell, Howard F. M. Decorah. Behrens, Fred Ernst Preston. Bergland, Engbret Delano. erry, John A. Mapleton. nlair, Fred Bloomer Manchester. Block, Louis, Davenport. Bray, Edward J. Grinnell. Burt, Leroy J. Booneville. Calhoun, Julian Cassius Ottumwa. Carroll, Alexander E. McCausland. Cash, James M. Iowa City. Clark, Isaac M. North Platt, Neb. Clements, Willard B. West Union. Coe, Victor G. Iowa City. Dawson, Carl E. Grinnell. Dorn, Clinton R. Creston. Dower, James M. Parnell. Egeberg, ' Indus Brookings, S. Dakota. Evans, Morris Williamsburg. Francis, Leslie E. Spirit Lake. Gardner, Archibald K. Newton. Gilchrist, Fred C. Laurens. Gillette, Charles Austin Sioux City. Groves, George F. Cherokee. Habegger, Jay Arnold Erie, Pa. Hammon, Victor G. Ottawa, Ill. Hankey, E. D. Brooklyn. Hanzal, T. New Prague, Minn. Hawley, George Franklin Manchester. Hayner, Royal C. Iowa City. Howell, Ralph Preston Iowa City. Humphrey, Richard V. Monona. Hutchison, Marion E. Lake City. Kelleher, Dennis, Fonda. Kennedy, Fred L. Newton. Kindred, Evarestus G. Corning. Korab, Paul A. Iowa City. Ludo1ph, William L. Rock Island, Ill. McCluskey, Henry Mechanicsville. McGinn, Frank P. Delmar. 40 RAMS RESIDENGS McHugh, P. F. Davenport. Mallory, Benjamin H. Hampton. Marean, Kitt W. Belle Plaine. Mekota, Joseph Iowa City. Meyerhoff, Dennis H. East Nodaway. Monnet, J ulien Charles Keosauqua. Moore, Charles S. Rockford. Nugent, Patrick Aplington. Peery, Nelly Trenton, Mo. Reynolds, Robert R. Clinton. Ross, Elmer Edgar Clarks, Neb. Runkle, Jesse Abner Iowa City. Smith, James W. Iowa City. Southwick, Albert F. Waverly. Stump, George E. Newell. Tire, Samuel R. New Hampton. Wakefield, Edwin R. Sioux City. Walker, Martin S. Burlington. Wick, Barth L. Norway. Wilcox, Fred M. Montour. Willett, William Decorah. Wilson, George H. Winterset. FILING HIS STAY-BOND. 41 OFFICERS. JOHN B. SULLIVAN. President. HOWARD J. BOYER, Vice-President. FRANK NOBLE, Sec retary. ' W. B. - Sergeant-at-Arms. WILL BAILEY, - Historian. istory. 0 it is. In all history the most memorable date is twelfth day of October, fourteen ninety-two, when Columbus landed on the shores of America and opened up to civilization the western nent. Not less memorable to those concerned is exactly four hundred years later when the Junior Law Class set foot on the shore of the State versity of Iowa with the permanent organization shown above. Setting out on their voyages, both on the third day of the month and settling both on the same day of the same month, they have a history each not less interesting and important than the other. The former discovered what the latter will mould into the greatest and grandest nation of history. To the memory and deeds of the " • ' " ' former the whole world has dedicated the most imposing ceremonies ever observed. Of the latter historians and orators will tell in thoughts that breathe and words that burn of works well done. The personnel of this class is remarkable. Its members come from the four corners of the earth; both continents; from north and south and east and west; from the volcanic islands of Japan and from the jungles of Africa; from the wind-blown prairies of the Dakotas and from the blown deserts of the southwest; from the wild west and from the effete east. They are born and bred from all classes and grades of society, but men 42 •every one for all that. In age they vary from the beardless boy of sixteen to the white patriarch of sixty, from the high school lad to the statesman from legislative halls. -In race and color there is every hue from the olive tinted copper of the oriental to the dusky black of the far south; from the -reddish tinge of the west to the fairness of the east. What more need one .say? No part has been omitted to make the whole class symmetrical and representative of the world from which it came. It is cosmopolitan. It is a tradition of the department that every class should have one woman. The Seniors have one; and the Faculty one also. Strange tion! For a long time there was none in this class. Unlucky there, where woman never treads. But one has been added to their number and now they stalk the earth with the bold pride that at last the class is complete. -She would be loved, only woman loves but once, and this one is married, so she is only respected. But life is short and law is long. This fleeting University breath is soon drawn. The members of this class will not long remain in sight of the promised land but when the snows of two winters shall have come and gone they will have crossed the rosy banked river on Commencement day and rushed into the long coveted positions of honor and wealth. And when their cases are sent to the court of last resort and Jupiter blows the loud blast of his famed trumpet and the walls of the new Jerusalem fall down, they will rush in to their reward. And when the savings of that rich city have been squandered in litigation, their restless spirits will seek other worlds until before the supreme court of the universe they will argue cases about the ownership of worlds, copyrights for the music of the spheres and the books of judgment, patent rights for the invention of new matter and substances, title to the fountain of immortal youth, judgment of human happiness for their clients, and many other such as are common before the infinite judge. What a history! 43 REGISTER. nAME I.ESIDENGE Alexander, David R. Omaha, Neb. Aten, Aaron K., Jr. Garden Grove. Atkinson, William A. Hampton. Bailey, Will Washington. Beardsley, George Burlington. Bender, John 0. Des Moines. Blood, Henry S. Iowa City. Bonar, Jesse L. Nevin ville. Boyer, Howard J. Red Oak. Brennan, Thomas V. Iowa City. Brush, Albert S. Chelsea. Burns, Frank M. Breda. Butler, Rush C. West Superior, Wis.. Carroll, William H. McCausland. Chesbro, William, Cherokee. Christenson, Noah W. Norway. Clark, Alexander B. Clarinda. Coster, John C. Coster. Cox, Le Roy E. Belle Pia ne. DeWolf, Sherman W. Reinbeck. Dickson, Alfred D. Oakville. Donohue, Thomas A. Iowa City. Duffy, Thomas H. ' Dubuque. Dutcher, Chas. M. Iowa City. Elliott, Lloyd L. Iowa City. Etherton, William L. Modena, Mo. Everett, Charles L. Fairbank. Fagan, Gus Casey. Fairall, George W. Iowa City. Fellows, Homer Lea ndo. Fuller, Benjamin G. Des Moines. Galer, Roger S. Iowa City. Garber, Milton C. East Elkport. Germer, Amos E. Dexterville, Wis. Gorden, Oliver Emmetsburg. Green, Fred Douglass, Newton. • Green, Guy W. Stromsburg, Neb. Hallinan, Martin J. Clinton. Halvorsen, Rasmus Vermillion, S. Dak.. Hambrecht, Conrad F. Osage. Hansell, J. W. Hansell. Hansell, Cora H. Hansen. Harvey, Harry L. Logan. Hatfield, Edward T. Indianola. 44 I ESIDENGE Hayes, Henry Clymo Iowa City. Haynes, Fredric W. Nora Springs. Hinman, A. C. W. Iowa City. Hogan, Thomas, Iowa City. Hoge, Martin G. Clarinda. Hollingsworth, M. F. Sheffield. Hoover, George C. West Branch. Hopkins, Earle P. Nashua. Hoyt, John C. Fisk. Hulbert, Frederick R. Yonkers, N. Y. Hull, John A. Boone. Huston, Joseph K. Allerton. Ickis, Warren H. Creston. Inlow, C. A. Orient. Jacques, Jo Ralph Ottumwa. Johnston, W. B. Nashua. Judge, Harold E. Newell. Keefe, William J. Clinton. Kellogg, Clarence W. Sioux City. Kinkead, W. C. Knoxville. Kirschman, Geo. Lawler. Komatz, Ushihico Tokio, Japan. Kopp, William F. Mt. Pleasant. Lary, Albert J. Marion. Laucamp, Bernard Munn. Launder, Charles T. Orient. Leach, Robert E. Independence. Lock, William B. Fountain, Co Loftus, Joseph R. Keokuk. Long, Max J. Creston. Lovejoy, Alva B. Osage. McCaffrey, Henry S. LeClaire. McClure, William R. Greene. McEnroe, Thomas H. Algona. McGillivray, Daniel Davenport. Martin, James L. Mt. Pleasant. Martin, Geo. E. Wall Lake. Meacham, Curtis L. Clarinda. Miller, George B. Waterloo. Miller, Warren F. Independence. Musmaker, George D. Greenfield. Muxen, C. D. Odebolt. Noble, Frank H. Casey. Noon, Bernard Brayton. Novak, Charles W. Iowa City. Oppice, Joe S. Marshalltown. Pritchard, Irving M. Belmond. Riley, Carl Iowa City. Ring, Herbert C. Center Point. 45 nAME Robb, Edwin A. Robison, C. W. Runner, Frank L. Ryan, William T. Sager, Edward Shedenhelm, Robert Smith, Frank E. Stevenson, Samuel K. Stokes, John M. Sullivan, John B. Tillson, William H. Tirrill, Rodney W. Tracy, Charles A. Tyrrell, Will C. Van Allen, Alfred M. Van Oosterhout, Peter D. Van Vliet, William J. Walsmith, Arthur J. Wertz, George William Westfall, Stoddard L. Whittemore, Walter McKenzie Wright, J. Will Zmunt, Vincent Zollman, P. A. %ES DENSE Vail. Pitzer. Edgington, Ill. Van Horn. Waverly. Ladora. Cedar Rapids. Iowa City. Iowa City. Creston.- Cresco. Manchester. Oskaloosa. Belmond. Mt. Pleasant Orange City. Pella. Sanborn. Sumner. West Point. Seattle, Wash Tipton. Iowa City. Corydon. 46 - edical epartmen.• Faculty arid Ir2stroctor5. CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER, A. M., PIT. D., President. JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, A. M., M. D., Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Lecturer on. Sanitary • Science and Public Hygiene. Born in 1830. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Keokuk, Iowa, 1865, M D. ' Long Medical College Hospital, 1870; Western College, 1876, A. M. Preside nt Board Medical Commissioners: Professor in S. U. 1. since 1870. PHILO JUDSON FARNSWORTH, A:M., M. D., Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Lecturer on Diseases of Children. Born in 1830. Universi ty of Vermont, 1854, A. B.; in 1857, A M : in 1854, M. D.: College Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1861, M. D. Professor in S. U. I. since 1870. WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, A. M., M.-D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. Born in 18-14. Bellevue Medical College, 1868, M. D. Practiced medicine since 1865: Professor Physiology in 8, U. I , 1870-87: Professor of Theory and Practice of S U I , 1885-01; Took present position, 1891. See Collegiate Department. 47 LAWRENCE WILLIAM LITTIG, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine, and Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. Born in 1859, St. Vincent ' s College, Cape Girardeau. Mo , 1880, A. B ; in 1892, A. M.; S. U 1883, M. D.; University of Pennsylvania, 1884, M. D ; Royal College of Surgeons, 1887, M. It C. S. Resident Physician, Philadelphia (Blockley) Hospital. 1884-5. student in University of Berlin, 1886-87; also in Royal Hospital, Vienna, Professor of Anatomy, S. U. I., 1889-91; took present position, 1891. JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, A. M., M. D., Professor of Physiology. Born in 1858. Lenox College, 1883, A. M.; S. U. I., 1884, M. D. Professor in S. U. I., 1890, ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD, A. M., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Born in 1860. Amherst College, 1884, B. S. Instructor in Chemistry, Cambridge (Mass 1 English • High School; Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station, Connecticut; Assistant in C hemistry, Western University, Connecticut; Instructor in General Chemistry, Mineralogy and Assaying, Cornell University; S. , 1839. SAMUEL CALVIN,. A. M., PH. D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. WOODS HUTCHINSON, A. M., M. D., Professor of Anatomy. Born in 1862. Educated at Ackwork School, Yorkshire, England; Penn Collage, Iowa, 1880, A. University of Michigan, 1684, M. D.; Hospitals of London, Paris and Vienna, Professor of Hygiene and Physiology, Iowa College of Physicians Surgeons, Dos Moines; Editor of " Vis S. U. I., 1891. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. S., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Born in 1853. Attended Cedar Valley Seminary, Osage, and Iowa Agricultural College; Valley Seminary, A. B., 1871; B. Sc., I. A, C , 1874; Hush Medical College, M. D., 1882. Superintendent Schools at Shenandoah, Page Co., 1876-79; took present position, 1892. See Collegiate Faculty. 48 CALVIN FARNSWORTH DA LBEY SHRADE CHASE JAMES W. DALBEY, A. M., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. Born iu 1863. Illinois College, 1885, B. S.; University of Michigan, 1885-87; College of and Surgeons, N. Y., 1888, M. D. Lecturer in S. U. 1889; Professor, 1892. ALFRED CHARLES PETERS, M. D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology, and Secretary of the Faculty. Born in 1862. Educated in German private and public schools. Since engaged in practice medicine; Demonstrator of Anatomy, S. U. I., 1887-91; took present position, 1891. E. H. WILLIAMS, M. D., Associate Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, and Curator of Medical Museum. Born in 1868. Educated at Charles City High School, Iowa, and S. U. I. Registered in Iowa and Illinois; Demonstrator of Histology, S. U. I., 1891; took present position, 1832, FRANK STANTON ABY, S., Associate Professor of Histology. Born in 1855. Morris Scientific School, 1883, B. S.; S. U. I., 1889, Ph. B.; 1890, M. S. Instructor S. U. I , 1889; took present position, 1892. EMLIN Mc:CLAIN, ' A. M., LL. B., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. GERSHOM H. HILL, A. M., M. D., Lecturer on Insanity. Born in 1816. Iowa College, Grinnell, 1871, A. B ; Rush Medical College, 1874, M. D. Physician and Superintendent of the Hospital for the Insane, at Independence. EMIL LOUIS BOERNER, PH. G.,± Instructor in Practical Pharmacy. JOHN W. HARRIMAN, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Born in 1865. Student at Cornell College, and Northwestern College, Illinois; S. U. I., 1891, M. Assistant Demonstrator, S. V. tatO ; took present position, 1891. ' " See Law Faculty. ' 1- See Pharmaceutical Faculty; 49 W. R. WHITEIS, B. S., Demonstrator of Pathology and Bacteriology. Born in Iowa, 1869. Attended Urbana Public Schools and Tilford Academy, Vinton, Iowa; B. S.,. S. U. I., 1892. Assistant Demonstrator of Comparative Anatomy in Department, S. U. 1.; took present position, 1892. W. E. BARLOW, B. A., Demonstrator in Chemistry. Born in Bury, Lancashire, England, 1869. Early education at. Bury Grammar School; honors certificate in Chemistry and Physics (4th in England) from Science and Art Department, South Kensington, 1888; in 1889 obtained the Kay bition Scholarship in Natural Sciences, and took at St. College, Cambridge, England, B. A., Demonstrator, S. U. I., 1892. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, Demonstrator of Histology. Born in Illinois, 1871. Graduated at Iowa City High School; Collegiate, ' 90, S. U. I. W. E. ROBINSON, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Born in Michigan, 1866. Attended Medical Department, S. U. I., 1896-93. Taught in and South Dakota; took present position, 1892. 50 PETERS McCLAIN HARRIMAN 11ILL HUTCHINSON WILLIAMS 130ERN ER BARLO W Cla55 ' 93. MOTTO - Nec ?flora, nec requies. COLORS - Heliotrope and Old Gold. OFFICERS. S. S. JARRETT, President. ' J. R. BRADY, Vice- President. W. R. YOUNG, Secretary. E. S. BOWMAN, Treasurer. MINERVA H. PORTER, - Historian. H stor y. years have passed since we first enrolled as medical students. The time has passed pleasantly and only too quickly. We are about to leave you. Blue lights and slow curtains. When we first entered the historic amphitheater a strange sight met our gaze. The seats seemed alive with writhing, screaming humanity. We were tendered a very warm reception and fairly carried to a place of honor in that holy of holies,— the pit. All of which was very trying to our modesty and Sunday raiment. Before many days we had learned the art of scrapping and our voices were raised in that sublime symphony familiarly called the Medic yell. Wondrous changes have been wrought since that time. Medics were not then the effeminate creatures they now are, lolling on a luxuriously painted amphitheater, but " said their bones " while seated on hard wood benches. As Second Year students we were remarkable for our quiet, gentle demeanor, brilliant recitations and the impartiality with which we passed the First Years down and the Seniors up. The burdens of our thoughts were Proximate Principles and Epithetical Cells. -We were as nature had designed us — uneffected by the law of man (as our successors are) and now behold us! Thirty-nine grave, dignified Seniors. Our class shows an 51 crease of numbers over any other since the course of study has been ened to three years. Some of our original class have entered other colleges, some few have given up the study, but we are proud that so many good students remain; we were glad to welcome those from other classes who came back to graduate with the Class of ' 93. We glory in our work, are proud of the profession we have chosen, and hope to help keep its standard high. Believing in rational medicine and having a reason for the faith within us, we will not write prescriptions for mystified moonshine. We do not consider the name given us by a class of followers after strange and false doctrine as entirely a misnomer. We do go in All-o-(the)-paths ing for truth. ' Our homage has not been confined entirely to . Esculapius nor to Bacchus. The little blind god has been among us seeking victims. Early in our first year a knight came from a distant city and claimed one of our ladies for his bride. In our second year we sent a valiant youth to another school as missionary. The first tidings that reached us were that a maiden of that country had captivated him, Owen to which he never returned. This year we were again called to make a sacrifice on Hymen ' s altar. We chartered a car and sent them to the World ' s Fair early to avoid the rush and to look after another who had Rowe(d) there during the mer months. Common hopes and fears have bound us closely together; our Faculty have won our respect and esteem; we will soon be forgotten but will never forget the days at S. U. I. We trust that our Faculty will not feel so badly about our leaving them as to withhold their consent when the Ides of March are here. 52 REGISTER. TAME IVISIDENGE Amsberry, A. L. Durham. Augustine, Jasper L. Agency City. Barlow, Edward Bethany, Mo. Bernaise, A. A. St. Paul, Minn. Bowman, Edward S. Bennett. Boyd, Frank E. Ira. Brady, James R. Rowley. Breene, Frank T., I). D.. S., Iowa City. Byrnes, Thos. Walcott . Clark, Chas. B. Ogden. Diehl, Chas. E. Panora. Evans, John G. Waterloo. Farrington, Fitz H. Iowa City. Fisher, William Clyde Clarinda. G-rimmell, Gussie J. Jefferson. Hinchman, J. J. West Branch. Hu ' linger, John D. DeWitt. Jarrett, Steward S. Nebraska City, Neb. Maguire, John E. East Dubuque, Ill. McCreary, D. W. Lake City. Mead, F. M. Shellrock. Merrill, Nelson Gladbrook. Morrison, Wesley J. Iowa City. Mullin, John P. Iowa City. Neely, John Clarinda. Peo, Evalina Morrison. Porter, Minerva H. Strawberry Point. Robinson, William E. De Smith, S. Dak. Russ, John F. Iowa Falls. Schoofs, John J. Cambellsport, Wis. Schwartz, Joseph Wellman. Sibley, Samuel E. LeMars. Stiles, Frank N. Davenport. Sutton, N. Ellsworth Bethany, Mo. Thomas, Fred H. Ives Grove, Wis. Underwood, Ruth, Mrs. Whiting, Neb. Wheeler, Lucy A., Mrs. Monona. Wilson, Sidney S. Nebraska City, Neb. Young, William R. York Center. 53 ' 91. MOTTO - " The proper study of mankind is man. " CoLofts — Old Gold and Nile Green. YELL - Hi Ill I Hi! Jolly Medic, I! Yip! Yell! Roar ! Class of ' 94 ! OFFICERS. WILLIAM DAVID CRAIG, PAULINE M. LEADER, BELLE CONRAD, CARRIE E. PRICE, FORD C. WALSH, HERMAN L ARSEN, ELBERT E. MUNGER, President. - Vice-President. Secretary. - Treasurer. Hawkeye Committee. E, the HAWKEYED Committee, have been condemned to write a history. Why we should have been glorified by this martyrdom is past the frail understanding of our pusillanimous intellects. But inasmuch as our crimes are many we bow our heads in meek submission to the inevitable fates and allow the " joke " to be laid upon the shoulders of this tripod of Faith, Hope, and Charity. We have searched the annals of history, we have consulted the Oracles, and we have stared with questioning eyes into the glassy iris of the Sphynx; we have even crossed the river Styx and searched through the dark shades of Hades, but the record of ' 94 was not there. Yea, we have even sped our messengers (with a little tin pail) to Captain ' s, but there mum is the word. By careful and laborious perusal of Pappy ' s voluminous almanac we at last hit upon a means of making still further explorations. Herein we learned that heroic doses of a certain drug would by its pharmacodynamic action upon the cerebrum transfer us from this vale of tears onto the tail of Biela ' s comet. 54 And now our career as historians begins. With a mighty swish of its fiery tail it tore in mad and headlong fury through the endless spaces of the universe, unbridled and untamed, ing in its frenzied madness to free itself from the tattered shreds of our wornout trousers. On and on through myriads of stars and constellations the frenzied monster flew, seeking in vain to rid itself of its ignominious- load. For a moment we despaired, but the scientific teachings of our enthusiastic therapeutist now came to our aid. With great presence of mind and steady nerve we shot thick and fast hypodermic injections of Morph. Sulph. into the eretor spina;, twenty-seven meters to the right of the nine hundred and ninety-ninth dorsal vertebra, and he was calmed. After making the necessary astronomical observations and discovering ,we were within five thousand miles of Mars, we guided our now tractable steed to this planet. As might be surmised the great majority of our rather pugilistic class were found here. They were all seated in the front row, their pedal extremities protruding over the railing and almost cepting the rays of this planet, each one trying to eclipse his neighbor by expectorating a larger amount of tobacco juice into the Small Dipper. With tears and wailing they besought us to take them to the land of the tubercle bacillus. Their tale of woe was so heart-rending in its sincerity that we could not but comply. Accordingly we gave them place on the two hundred and sixty-fifth caudal vertebra. Thence we steered our course through the great and unlimitable known to the far away Sirius or Dog Star. Here the soups and dog-tenders had their post, dwelling in happy union with their two-dollar canines. Tig. and Maj. were there, enjoying all the luxuries of a gastric fistula. But the climate was averse to " dogmatical " experimentation, so the soups and dog-tenders were taken aboard the carry-all. Leaving Sirius to the dogs we sped on to the Great Dipper to investigate its contents. As we whirled by Neptune and gazed into the unfathomable abyss we saw far, far below, staring with bloodshot eyes, the moribund anatomy of McGinty, forty dollars and a new suit of clothes fast decomposing! In the twinkling of an eye we had him aboard. Arriving at the Great Dipper imagine our surprise on finding therein the same potent drug that started us on our tour of historical investigation. Immersed therein we found many of those we sought. They were in the swim but " fully " convinced that the substance was not a food. They wished to return to the land where a " soup " is appreciated. How could we refuse them? The reins were loosed and in an • instant we were at Mercury, searching the wilds of this desolate planet for any trace of our missing classmates. None were there. All the male members of the class were now aboard save a few Jovial fellows whom we took on at Jupiter and one morose dyspeptic individual who lived the life of a hermit in the deserts of Saturn. We were now ready to return to Mother Earth, but as we were nearing the friendly sphere a scream, a shriek, a wail of despair burst upon our ears. How cruel! How utterly thoughtless that we should thus in the moment of our triumph be forgetful of all that is sweet and tender and 00 angelic in the class. How came it that we did not search the flowery realms and balmy forest shades of Venus? It was no t too late. With a roar and a crash as the coming together of ten thousand solar systems we scattered the neighboring constellations broadcast through infinitude, ering the earth with a shower of meteors and instantaneously we were welcomed by a clapping of hands such as never before greeted the ear of mortal man. Quickly adjusting our side-saddles for their reception the five daughers of Venus came forth to greet the Adonis of the class. On, on toward the Athens of Iowa, with its mudholes and poor ing houses, we sped, only stopping a moment for refreshments at the Moon, where a few of our number had friends among the inmates who tried to detain us. The drug by this time was being rapidly eliminated and we must return. With a dull, sickening thud we found ourselves lying beneath ' the kindly glimmer of an Iowa City lamp post. Do you wonder that you failed to see Biela ' s comet? Now as to the whole class: You may search creation from center to circumference and you will not find forty-four men and women that embody the concentrated essence of every virtue as does this class. The annual eruption on March 15, 1894, will send forth to minister to suffering mankind a mass of glowing intelligence and professional skill. With all its power the Class of ' 94 is not proud. It even condescends to consult with the Class of ' 93 and exercises a mother ' s watchful care over the Class of ' 95. In a word it is a twenty-four karat class. To say more would be " to guild refined gold, to paint the lily. " iC HOW IT ALL CAME A3OUT. 58 DTI e Plocitis ;1( ' Twas in the amphitheatre, On many a weary day, We gazed upon those wretched With looks of dire dismay. As we were hot and restless, And nearly past control, The Dents we thumped, their heads we bumped, And threw them in the hole. Homunculi sat smiling At the war that raged below; They raised no shout, but looked about As visitors would, you know. The professor stormed and pounded, The shirts and buttons Then came a hush, we ' d made the rush — The Dents were black and blue. ' Tis thus the manly medics Are trained for their degree; No other plan will make a man A Regular M. D. 57 REGISTER. nAME RESIDENGE Aby, Frank S. Iowa City. Ayres, E. C. Afton. Belsheim, G. G. Leland. Blair, S. E. Iowa City. Blocklinger, A. H. Dubuque. Browning, Eli Adrain, Mo. Burgess, J. A. W. Medora. Calder, Dan H. Salt Lake City, Utah. Carroll, Frank Iowa City. Clark, Lola Dexterville, Wis. Clouse, Louis Decorah. Conrad, Belle Rowley. Costello, W. E. Solon. Craig, W. D. Avoca. Dale, Harry Indianola. Engelson, J. S. Brookings, S. Dak. Felton, H. P. Onslow. Harrington, T. F. Clermont. Hay, G. W. Washington. Horton, C. D. Cresco. Jackson, D. F. Clearfield. Jay, E. W. Whitten. Jennings, J. A. Salt Lake City, Utah. Jones, L. H. Hawkeye. Judkins, 0. P. Indianola. Kenney, J. W. Vermillion, S. Dak. Larson, Herman Decorah. Leader, Pauline M. Marengo. Ledbrook, F. J. Spirit Lake. McAllaster, B. R. King City, Mo. McLaughlin, W. H. Riverside. Munger, E. E. Lincoln, Neb. Pegg, W. R. Ossian. Porter, George H. Eldora. Price, Carrie D. Colfax. Regnier, F. E. West Liberty. Robinson, R. E. Tripoli. Sheafe, E. A. Ottumwa. Shearer, J. W. Red Oak. Smith, F. W. Marengo. Stein, Henry Talleyrand. Stinson, Alice C. Freeport. Strayer, F. G. Freeport. Walsh, F. C. Dubuque. 58 Class ' 95. COLORS - Blue, Wine Color, and Old Gold. YELL - Medics! Medics! You and I! • Stiff ' 95 ! S. V. I. OFFICERS. H. 0. GREENE, E. M. JOHNSTONE, CARRIE I. PETERSON, CARRIE I. PETERSON, G. E. SHAMBAUGH, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. chronicle the history of a class but a few months old one should be versed in the science of embryology, or at least be a seer that he might invade the realms of prophecy. In its outward manifestation our history has been as uneventful as it has been brief, but inwardly what a transformation has taken place: We have at last reached the adult stage in our life history, and as the puba is forced to discard its shell when nature summons the butterfly into exist- ence, so the summons came to us as we entered the portals of these " Medic " halls to abandon our shells of ignorance, superstition and folly, and to " shell out " whatever cash we might have been unfortunate enough to bring with us. In return we were offered the gilded wings of knowledge and vestments of true manhood and womanhood. In short we have reached the imago stage and have become veritable men and women, notwithstand- ing the prevalent idea (that we are veritable fiends) to the contrary. • In a large degree we possess the traits of our predecessors, we can look with as much compassion upon a Dent., we love the Homeop. as violently as they, and above all we defy the " pit " and tire fur ies that hover around its margin. 59 In spite of the stupendous metamorphosis which has taken place since our brief career as " Medics " we are not after all so different from other people. Our religious instincts are as strong as they ever were: to which the fervor of our chapel exercises each morning in the amphitheaetr gives volumes of testimony. Our relations to the world at large remain altered. Our boys are well known on the foot-ball grounds. Twelve of our number have already been joined by nuptial ties, while several others are showing a weakness in that direction. For this however the Second Year girls are to blame and not our poor innocent boys. In our ranks we have but one of the opposite persuasion, but in her we have much to be proud of. Among the most remarkable facts and striking peculiarities the follow- ing must be related: Our Resner is the proud possessor of a brace of twins. Our Day is not Fair and, while we put forth a Greenleaf, our Rose is not Green. Only one of our number is Sinning. Should you ask our Stewart for food you would get a Bean, but should you wish a drink you could have a Syp. To distinguish this class from all others we have neither Smith, Brown nor Jones. liO REGISTER. MAME RESIDENGE Ainsworth, F. L. West Union, Iowa. Bain, F. R. Independence. Bartlett, L. L. Brainard. Barrett, A. M. Iowa City. Bean, 0. G. Ft. Dodge. Bills, R. Lamont. Bowen, Will Algona. Carney, A. E. Greene. Cooney, C. J. Winthvop. Conn, E. C. Ida Grove. • Craig, J. A. Keosauqua. Culmsee, L. A. Decorah. Day, G. L. Sweetland. Dean, L. W. Muscatine. Dickey, D. T. Mt. Morris. Dower, Thomas Parnell. Durkee, R. W. Muscatine. Dvorak, Iowa City. Engle, H. P. Newton. Fair, A. B. Agency. ' Flinn, F. M. Ackley. Greenleaf, W. S. Atlantic. Greene, H. 0. Postville. Griffin, C. C. Vinton. Heitland, L. Ackley. Harriman, W. E. Hampton. Rummell, W. C. Burlington. Jennison, A. J. Clay Centre. Johnston, E. M. Frederika. Jordan, Arthur Atlantic. Kaye, C. W. Wisner, Neb. Kessing, J. J. Iowa City. O ' Keefe, C. J. Raymond. Kepliger, T. B. Sharpsburgh. Kern, L. C. Reinbeck. Kisor, F. H. Tiffin. Langenhorst, F. J. Luana. Leduc, C. Breda. Leithead, C. E. Rolfe. Mabee, J. R. Sinco. Maxwell, S. A. Recordsville. McGlone, F. E. Independence. Meyer, G. Gladbrook. Mueller, J. G. Iowa City. 61 MAME Nolan, J. J. Novak, E. D. Parker, W. F. Pattison, D. N. Peterson, Carrie I. Phillips, C. C. Plitt, G. H. Resner, A. K. Reticker, John Rogers, A. M. Rood, 0. A. A. Rose, G. C. Sawyer, P. E. Shambaugh, G. E. Sheffer, J. C. Sherman, E. M. Sims, John Sinning, August Stewart, G. W. Syp, W. W. Talcott, J. M. Van Urk, P. White ' s, W. R. Wilson, E. M. Wilson, E. W. Wilson, J. M. RESIDENGE Nichols. Danforth. Iowa City. Oelwein. Garner. West Union. Muscatine. Davenport. Morton ' s Mill. Minburn. Nankato, Lafayette. Sioux City. Iowa City: Ledyard. Grinnell. Cumberland. Muscatine. North Liberty. Afton. Anion. Urbana. Normal, Ills. Henderson. Iowa City. 62 otneopati?ie See Collegiate Faculty. edieal Faculty arid ifistructors. epaPtne9t. CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER, A. M., PH. D., President. WILMOT HORTON DICKINSON, M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine and Dean of Faculty. Born in 1828. Homeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio, 1858; Homeopathic College of New York, 1865. Professor, Mercer University, Georgia, Principal of Louisville Female Seminary, Georgia, Professor, S. U: 1,0877; became Dean of ulty upon the resignation of Dr. C. Cowperthwaite in 1892. JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST, A. M., M. D., Professor of Surgery, and Surgical Gynmcology. Morn in 1842. Homeopathic Medical College of Pennsylvania, M. D., 1863, Demonstrator Anatomy, Homeopathic Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1861; Teacher of University of Michigan, 1876-78; Lecturer Surgical Therapeutics, S. U. 18f2; Professor Surgical Pathology, 1884; Professor Surgery, 1887. CHARLES HERBERT COGSWELL, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. Born in 1844. M. D., Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 1861. New York Homeopathic Medical College, 1874-75. FRANK J. NEWBERRY, M. ' D., 0. et A. Chir., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Paedology. Born in 1858. Attended Upper Iowa University, Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago Homeopathic Medical College, M. D., 1887; New York Ophthalmic College, 1889. Lecturer, S. U. I , 1890; Professor, 1892. GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Born in Massachusetts. Attended the High School of Willimantic, Conn.; entered Amherst lege, 1874, and was compelled to leave on of sickness. Principal of Schools of Hampton three years. Now York Homeopathic Medical College, 1882, M. D. ticed medicine in Connecticut and Iowa; for three years Secretary of Hahnemann Medical Association of lowe and at present is urer of the same. Took present position, 1892. 63 FRED B. SAGE, B. D., Clinical Assistant and Resident Hospital Physician. Born in Illinois, 1864. Attended Cedar Falls High School and graduated from Iowa Normal School, in 1889. Taught for about five years in the common graded schools of Iowa, South Dakota and Nebraska. Homeopathic Medical Department in 1890. to present position, 1892. T. L. HAZARD, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Materia Medica and Lecturer on Pharmacology. Born in New York, 1860. Graduated from Chamberlain Institute, Randolph, N. Y., in graduated at University of Michigan, 1883, M. D. Practiced Medicine in A na mosa and took present position, 1892. pdditio9a1 I9structors. SAMUEL CALVIN, A. M., Pit. D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD, A. M.,± Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. FRANK STANTON ABY, M. S.,± Associate Professor of Normal Histology. E. H. WILLIAMS, M. D.,t Associate Professor of Pathological Histology. W. R. WHITE ' S, B. S.,t Demonstrator of Pathological Histology. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT,t Demonstrator of Normal Histology. See Collegiate Faculty. t See Medical Faculty. 64 Cla55 ' 93. MOTTO - Simillia, Curantur. OFFICERS. A. H. BARKER, President. E. H. NEWBOLD, - Vice-President. C. H. GRAENINQ, - Secretary. EMMA F. RICHARDSON, - Treasurer. J. MOORHEAD, Historians. G. W. PALMER, HE onerous duty is laid upon us by the Senior Class of 1893 of the• Homeopathic Medical Department, of writing something to fill out the space under the title " History of the Class. " Two or three other fellows have tried to hit " the indicated remedy, " and have egregiously flunked at it, and after considering the " totality of the symptoms, " we have concluded that we cannot do much better ourselves. A " History of the Class " cannot be easily written; or if written, would much resemble the celebrated essay on " Snakes in Iceland. " The class has no history that we have heard of; so the next best thing would be to give a history of the individual members, and as that would be to " give away " our best friends, in many sad particulars, the ethics of the profession forbid it. The Class numbers twenty-three, two women and twenty-one men, all of average good looks and intellectual ability, with an occasional sprinkling of Apollos and Bacons: The average age of the members of the class is thirty and one-half years. Our gross avoirdupois is three thousand six hundred and eighty pounds. In linear extent the Class will reach one dred and thirty-three feet and two inches; but it can be safely counted on to cover a great deal more territory than this represents. This, however, is not our proudest boast. The lines which encircle the massive skulls of this aggregation of Medical humanity, if joined, would make a magnificent circle forty-three feet ten inches in circumference. The gentle reader is left to imagine what will be the result when this deeply convoluted sphere of cerebial substance (to say nothing of cerebellar) is turned loose on a less and unprotected world, remembering also that we are enthusiastic. Homeopathists, and firmly believe that the " mild power cures. " 65 REGISTER. nAME RESIDSNGE Aplin, Clarence A. Ames. Barker, Alfred H. Black River Falls, Wis Burnett, Elliott H. Rockford. Bumgardner, Edward,B. S., D. D. S. Iowa City.. Calkins, Royal W. Clarks, Neb. Conner, Warren H. Blue Grass. Gethman; Charles C. Gladbrook. Graening, C. Henry, A. B. Monona. Hansen, Rev. Andreas L. Cedar Falls. • Jones, Thomas J. Osceola, Neb. Kelso, Isabella F. Waterloo. Matheson, Amy Black River Falls,Wis Miles, Franklin P. • Rogers, Ark. Moorhead, James, Ph. G. Cedar Rapids. Newbold, Edwin H. Center Point. Palmer, Rev. George W. London, Canada. Pollard, Alpheus L. Anamosa. Quisling, Andreas, L. B. B. Northwood. Richardson, Emma F. Oskaloosa. Sage, Fred C., B. D Waterloo. Tiffany, De Forest E. Center Point. Tribon, Frank L. Dunkerton. Watson, Samuel N., M. A., D. D. Iowa City. 66 a Class ' gl. MOTTO — To be, not to seem. OFFICERS. F. W. lionToN, - President. A. C. WOODWARD, Vice - President. ALICE I. Ross, - Secretary. ALICE I. Ross, Treasurer. R. W. HOMAN, - Historian. this, the second year of our existence as a class, we wish to call atten- tion to the fact, that although our number is somewhat less than it was the preceding year, we contain as much pure unadulterated knowledge to the square inch as the average human frame can conveniently sup- port. The more we learn of the profession we have chosen as our life ' s work, the better we are pleased with it, and the more do we realize the bilities which go hand in hand with the successes of a physician ' s career. The fact that we have no " yell " will probably lead to inquiry. The only explanation we have to offer is, that we have a better way of spending our time. Our conception of a class and class `• spirit " differs materially from our idea of a corporation. While we claim to have " spirit, " w..e also claim to have " soul " and a just regard for morality, and judging from the old quotation, " In union there is strength, " we think the amount of conscience per capita in a class would be greater than otherwise. When students from other departments give us a friendly visit during a lecture or a clinic, we treat them in a gentlemanly manner, we rend not their wearing apparel, but allow them to depart in peace. We note with pleasure the steadily increasing growth of our ment. We now number thirty more than our number three years ago, and hope to see, in the near future, our department in possession of a commo- dious building. As we labor from day to day our faith in our law of cure 67 steadily strengthens. We invite investigation and go so far as to say that the persons who will thoroughly and honestly investigate the claims of Homeopathy will be won by their clearness, soundness, and scientific basis. A bright future lies before us and we look forward to the day when the adherents of Homeopathy will be " as numberless as the sands of the shore. " Next year we will the Seniors be, The time is drawing nigh, When we will have to bid farewell, To dear old S. U. I. We ' ve chosen the law of Simlars, And " Homeops " we ' ll be, And Homeopathic hymns we ' ll sing, Through all eternity. 68 REGISTER. nAm3 Anderson, W. E. Aschenbrenner, C. F. Everett, E. J. Homan, R. W. Horton, F. W. Isom, F. M. Kilborne, J. M. Kimball, Adele P. Laey, J. C. S. Reeves, G. M. Richardson, E. E. Rogers, E. A. Ross, Alice I. Vanderveer, F. L. Wilson, J. W Woodward, A. C. 1 ESIDENGE Washington. Dysart. Atlantic. Corning. Belmond. Atchison, Kan. Sioux City. Iowa City. Brabrand, Denmark. Montrose. Ida Grove. Vinton. Waubeck. Andalusia, Ill. Missoula, Mont. Moline, Ill. A MEDICAL QUIZ. 69 Class ' 95. MOTTO —Sublata causa tollitur effectus. COLORS — Old Gold and Royal Purple. OFFICERS. R. H. GRAY, President. 1VIINNIE BOIISTEDT, Vice - President. FLORA C. Moss, Secretary. FLORA C. MOSS, historian. ND it came to pass in the ninth month of the fourth year of the reign of Harrison, that there arose a great murmuring and much discontent among the young men and maidens of a certain sect of his people, and the youths said among themselves, we are weary of dispensing ning rods, and the burdens of a book agent are too grievous to be born, therefore let us forsake each one his plow and his anvil, his prospectus and his sample case, and get us up from out this land. The damsels, likewise, looked no more upon the distaff, neither did they return to the fields to glean after the reapers; nor even unto this day, taught they any longer in the district school. And it came to pass that the youths spake unto the elders, and unto their sires, and unto their mothers-in-law, saying, Lo, these many years have we served thee, and now we beseech thee, give unto us of your stance, that we may journey into a far country; for we have heard velous things concerning what is taught in a certain temple, called Hahne- mann, built in a city which is hard by the river Iowa. Moreover, it has been told unto :us, how, that certain wise men, renowned for healing all manner of diseases, tarry in that temple day and night, and instruct their disciples in Materia Medica, in Therapeutics, in Gynecology, and in all the branches of the healing art, after the manner of their great prophet, Hahnemann. And we have heard how it has been said, they who give ear unto the sayings of the wise men, for the space of three years, and who with-hold not 70 the tribute money (one hundred fifty and nine pieces of silver), and flunk not on examination, likewise have power to heal all manner of sickness, even such as are smitten with fevers, and they that be grievously tormented with corns. Now the elders, and the sires, and the mothers-in-law, took council together, concerning the things that had been made known unto them, and they commanded that a scroll, called a catalogue of the temple, be brought that they might prove, whether the things whereof they had heard were writ therein, and behold, when they had opened the scroll, called a logue, all these, and many more sayings were contained therein. Now when they had made an end of communing together, it seemed good unto them that the youths and damsels should depart from that country, and sojourn in the lands of the Iowans. Now when the morning of the twenty-second day was come, each youth arose and girded himself, and checked his trunk for Iowa City, and the damsels did likewise. And it came to pass, that upon the day following, there were assembled in the inner court of the temple of Hahnemann, young men and maidens, from the regions over and against the river Mississippi and from the far east, even from the land of Penn, and from the mountains called Rockies, and from the north land hard by the seas; and from the uttermost parts of Council Bluffs and Des Moines, and the whole number- of them was seven and twenty. Now there were other young men and maidens who had tarried in the temple for the space of one year, and they were called Juniors. When these beheld the seven and twenty, they called out with a loud voice, Lo the Freshmen, and began to make merry. But when they perceived that the seven and twenty were a goodly company, and brave with all, their hearts relented, and from that hour, they were at peace with them. Behold there were still other disciples, called Seniors, who were of a noble aspect, and benign countenance. These were they who sat nighest the feet of the wise men, whose office it was to serve at clinics and admin- ister the anesthetic. Now it came to pass, that they daily repaired into the temple for to be instructed in the things touching the healing art, and behold, they increased in wisdom and in understanding, and waxed exceeding wise in Anatomy, Physiology and Chemistry, insomuch that they fell not clown in the weekly quiz (i. e., seldom). Now it came to pass, upon a certain clay as they were all with one accord assembled in the temple. There arose one among them saying, Hear me, ye Freshmen. Though we be strong and valiant, yet we be few in numbers. Therefore, it is meet that we covenant among ourselves to be known unto all men as the Class of ' 95. Moreover, let us choose from among us, one of good understanding, and well. skilled dn scrapping, to be our leader, lest the Allop ' s rise up and cast us into the pit, or the Dents trespass against us. Therefore, men and brethren, let us organize. And it ca-me to pass that the seven and twenty called Freshmen did hold an election, and behold, the office fell upon Richard, surnamed Gray, of the tribe of Cornell. Behold, he was a youth of mighty stature and he did lead them. 71 REGISTER. raAms Bohstedt, Minnie Boorts, H. D. Boyer, H. C. Dorman, C. L. Dorman, 0. S. Ebersole, H. C. Fletcher, D. A. Gray, R. H. Haden, A. S. Humphrey, Alice M Humphrey, H. M. Kennedy, Wm. R Mills, Caroline Moss, Flora C. Nevitt, J. A. Newbold, R. L. Nichols, F. L. Schenk, Kate Seeley, 0. Seeman, Wm. 0. Shaw, Luella G. Smith, M. H. Smyth, Margaret A. Starcke, A. H. Wallace, Ida B. Whiting, Bernice G. Woolverton, Ella G. RBSIDENGS Victor. Pittsburg, Penn. Washington. Manches ter. Manchester. Anamosa. Sioux City. Marion. Wall Lake. Redfield. Toledo. Centerville, Mo. Evanston, Wyoming, Cold Water, Mich. Hambleton, Mo. Centre Point. Sioux City. Waterloo. Sutherland. Dubuque. Pella. Council Bluffs. Lake City. Junction City. Council Bluffs. Iowa City. Iowa City. 72 Oentat epar Faculty ar2d 19struetors. CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Chemistry. ALFRED ONIAS HUNT, D. D. S., Professor of Metallurgy, Dental Prothesis and Art, Superintendent of Clinics, and Dean of the Faculty. Born in Utica, N. Y., 1845. Educated in Utica; received degree of D. D. S. from S. U. in 1882. Professor, S. U. I., since the founding of the Dental Department in S. U. I. WILLIAM 0. KULP, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics. Born in Ohio, 1836. Educated under a private tutor. Received degree of D. D. S. from Missouri • Dental College, 1868. Special Lecturer in Medical Department, S. U. I., for three years on Oral Diseases; Professor in Dental Department from its beginning until 1838; in 1890 again resumed the chair which he now occupies. WILLIAM D. MIDDLETON, A. M., M. D.,± Professor of Surgery. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. S., M. D.,± Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica. WOODS HUTCHINSON, A. M., M. D.,± Professor of Anatomy. JAMES R. GUTHRIE, A. M., M. D.,± Professor of Physiology. See Collegiate Faculty. I See Medical Faculty. 73 SAMUEL CALVIN, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD, A. M.,± Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. H. WILLIAMS, M. D.,± Associate Professor of Pathology. FRANK STANTON ABY, M. S.,1- Associate Professor of Histology. WILLIAM H. DEFORD, A. M., D. D. S., M. D., Lecturer on Pathology and Hygiene. Born:inMaryland, 1853. Attended Public Schools of Washington, D. C.; Western College, A. B., 1880; A. M., 1883; D. D. S. from Bellemae College of Dental Surgery 1882; M. D. from Bellemae College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1883. strator Balle College of Dental Surgery, 1882 and 1883; Instructor of ical Students in Teeth Extracting in College of Physicians Surgeons in 1882-3; Lecturer in S. U. I. in 1892. JOHN J. R. PATRICK, M. D., D. D. S., Lecturer on Odontology and Teratology. ALFRED C. PETERS, M. D.,± Lecturer on Regional Anatomy. CHARLES C. NUTTING, A. M., Lecturer on Comparative Odontography. J. S. KULP, D. D. S., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. F. T. BREENE, D. D. S., Lecturer on Dental Materia Medica and Demonstrator of Dental Technology. Born in 1868. Received Degree of D. D. S. in S. U. I., 1888. Demonstrator, S. U. I., Lecturer in Dental Department, 1889. See Collegiate Faculty. t See Medical Faculty. 74 J. W. HARRIMAN, M. D.,± Demonstrator of Anatomy. GUY HUNTLEY, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Celluloid and Zylonite Bases. C. THOMAS, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Porcelain Work. W. H. BAIRD, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Continuous Gum Work. EDWARD BUMGARDNER, A. M., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Dental Technology. Born in 1865, Received Degree of B. S. from Campbell University, Kansas, in 1886; D. D. S. IT. I., 1891. Demonstrator, 1892. W. R. WHITEIS, B. S.,± Demonstrator of Pathology. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS, Demonstrator of Prosthetics. Born In Iowa, 1865. Graduated in the Academic Course at Vinton in 1886; Special Course State Normal, 1888; D. D. S., S. U. I. in 1892. Demonstrator, S. U. I., 1892. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT,± Demonstrator of Normal Histology " I See Medical Faculty. 75 Cla53 ' 93. MOTTO - Fortitor, Fidelitor, Felicitor. COLORS — Royal Purple and Old Gold. OFFICERS. J. R. KULP, President. BENSON FORDYCE, - - Vice- President. MRS. ANNA Jo- s Secretary. THEO. ASHLEY, Treasurer. H. S. MORGAN, Historian. H istory. T came to pass that on the twentieth day of September, in a city called Iowa City, near Coralville, there broke forth great light, insomuch that the people wondered. Then a time it was noised about that a Senior Dent had and lo there appeared four other lights as great as the first. Now it pleased the Dean greatly, therefore spake he them, saying, if you are good and faithful unto the end shall receive a degree. And the name of the first light appeared was Ashley, and of the second Morgan, and of the third Joy, and of the fourth Fordyce, and of the fifth Now Ashley met Morgan in the hall and they looked one another and straightway each knew he beheld a Senior, and they fell on each others necks and wept for Joy. Then spake one to the saying, let us find a place of abode, and it was so. Now Ashley being mighty man did saw the wood; but Morgan was not so, for he possessed diverse times an evil spirit, therefore stole he the kindling. And the light was a Joy unto the class, and she abode with a Junior Dent and days were full of study so that she waxed plates. And when the light appeared it was as Four-dyce, and he abode not with a Dent but a Collegiate. And he was a mighty man insomuch that it was said of hint 76 he conquered a root treatment. Now it came to pass that the Junior Dents being muchlier in numbers allowed not the sitting of the Seniors in the front seats as the custom had been. Therefore there was a kick, and the Junior class relented from the evil they had done insomuch that the Seniors sat in the front seats even during the Quiz. Now on or about the middle of October there went forth a decree that the Senior Dents should dissect, and the dissecting room was a great way up. Now therefore went they forth in the night unto the dissecting room according to all that was written in the decree and they were observant in all things required of them. Now there was a time known as Holidays and the gathering to gether of the lights was no more. But after this time they were as in former days. Now about this time a rumbling noise was heard toward the east and with much smoke and dust, there broke forth from the car a great light and this was the fifth light that should appear, a nd the name of it was Kulp. And he was not as the other lights and there were perings concerning the matter. Then it became noised abroad that he was newly married and he was considered wise. Now it came to pass that this light made a commotion among the other lights insomuch that they held a class meeting, and being full of great works and good intentions they sulted one with the other, saying let us make this fifth light our President and it was even so. And they were pleased and Joy was in their midst. Therefore arose Fordyce and spake unto them, saying, shall we not bestow the honors of Secretary upon this same Joy, and they all cried yea with a loud voice. And she was Secretary, and it is even so until this day. Now the people being accustomed to the lights are not disturbed as they merly were. Therefore their going out and coming in before the Profs. is harmonious, yea a thing greatly to be desired. And they grew and waxed mighty in dentistry and a knowledge of the truth as it is in Gray ' s Anatomy. Now much more might be written concerning these lights, but I suppose if it were, not even the Junior Annual could contain it. And now may the thoughts of our meeting here, as they come to us amidst the toils of a successful and busy life, arouse noble emotions. The memory of ant associations, like the sweet influence of a pure spirit, charms away the recollection of .any other. The knowledge attained, the ambition aroused, remain with you now and forever, amen. 77 REGISTER. raAma qESIDENGE Ashley, Theo. Lyle, Minn. Fordyce, Benson Plattsville. Joy, Anna H. Newton. Kulp, J. R. Davenport. Morgan, H. S. Prairie City. 78 Class ' 9 1 COLORS - Old Gold and White. OFFICERS. WALTER WM. OREBATJGH, - President. MOLLIE BOWMAN, Vice - President. MAUDE BALDWIN, Secretary. FRANK S. KNAPP, - Treasurer. JOHN A. MESHINGER, - Historian. FRANK E. MILLER, Editor. UST a year has passed, and it falls to my lot to tell the world of the achievements and discouragements of the Dental Class of ' 94. As with fear and trembling we journeyed together, so now after one year ' s experience we continue on with joy and with an abundance of that " immaculate gall " which is one necessary acquirement to true success. Another year has been added to the course of this class, not because of any inferiority on our part, but because we feel and know that such a profession as ours can only be benefited by a more thorough study; and we feel that this, our high and noble calling, is not only bettered by this extra year, but that we ourselves are the better qualified to fill the place in the hearts of those who call us blessed. As a class we mourn the loss of fifteen members; the remainder with a steadfastness and earnestness induced both by fear and love are mined to make themselves and their profession famous in years to come. As every enquiring mind is full of question marks, we also find the rule holds good as a class. 79 Therefore this class wonders why Archer avoids all meat shops; Miss Homer pr efers Dentistry to the quiet life of the rural district; Haas don ' t rest his jaws; Hinkley spent the holiday vacation in Chicago; Knapp had a hard time getting in without disturbing his room-mate; Langdon has a preference for first year blondes; That " Senior Girl " of Orebaugh ' s don ' t attend S. U. I.; Pherrin always wears a mask; Steuerwald ' s girl cried when he started to school. IS 80 I 4 • REGISTER. nic T.1 E. ' RESIDENCE Archer, Guy S. Cherokee. Bowman, Mollie Deadwood, S. Dak. Bemis, Oliver H. Austin, Minn. Beyer, Louis A. Waverly. Bernard, Walter G. Montezuma. Bruner, Chas. W. Hudson. Baldwin, Maude Viroqua, Wis. Baldwin, Royal W. Viroqua, Wis. Belding, Herbert H. Caledonia, Minn. Clark, Matthew Piper City. Daley, Howland Iowa City. Edgar, Theo. C. Davenport. Evans, S. J. Long Grove. Galloway, W. P. Union City. Hole, Oliver C. Iowa City. Hicks, Gard Monticello. Haas, Alfred S. Iowa City. Harris, Addison A. Eldora. Homer, Adele Waterloo. Hinkley, Luther H. Lone Tree. Hollister, Edwin H. Iowa City. Ingham, S. L. Sheffield. Jones, Perry Allison. Jayne, Wm. B. Lone Tree, Knapp, Frank S. Plattville, Wis. Lewis, Frederick A. Ottumwa. Langdon, Frederick C. Aurora, Ill. McKeeby, Byron H. Binghampton, N. Y. McCabe, Wesley D. Muscatine. Meshinger, John A. Dubuque. Miller, Frank E. Robins. March, Edward V. Alexandria, S. Dak. Orebaugh, Walter Wm. Kellogg. Pegg, Wm. A. Danville, Pa. Pherrin, John B. Springville. Rose, Joseph Vinton. Steuerwald, Chas. A. St. Ansgar. Stevenson, James E. Harmony, Wis. Tomy, John I. Fairfield. Wold, Wm. W. Voss. Woodruff, L. G. Grand View. Wilson, Herbert D. Shell Rock, Thompson, James I. Independence. 81 CLASS ' 95 MOTTO - Decipimur specie recti. COLORS—Black and Bloody. YELL - Fe ! Fa Fuss I Johnson ' s muss I Faculty Firing us. LI I Ny. E are mad and don ' t like you and wont have anything to do with. your JUNIOR ANNUAL. If you put our names in your book, we wont never speak to you again. The Faculty wont let us play with. ' our dolls when we want to, so we aint going to help you make a. book, and we are going to write to ma and see if we can ' t go to Chicago. next year, too. 3 Aa ,, A SAMPLE. 82 �_ eparta?e9t. Faculty arid Ir7structors. CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER, A. M., PH. D., President. EMIL LOUIS BOERNER, PH. G., Professor of Pharmacy, Director of Pharmaceutical Laboratory, and Dean of the Faculty. Born in Prussia, 1852. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1876, Ph. G. Lecturer Iowa College of Pharmacy, Des Moines College, 1882; called to the Chair of Pharmacy and made Dean of Faculty when the Department was organized in 1885. LAUNCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREWS, PH. D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of Chemical Laboratory. THOMAS HUSTON McBRIDE, A. M., Professor of Botany. CHARLES S. CHASE, M. D.,t Professor of Materia Medico. ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD, A. M.O. Lecturer on Toxicology. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E., Instructor in Botany. PERCY HARGRAVES WALKER, See Collegiate Faculty. Instructor in Chemistry. t See Medical Faculty. • • 83 Class ' 93. MOTTO - " We have entered the portals, The temple is beyond. " YELL - Zip! boom! zee! • Pharmacists we! Success or die! S. U. I. OFFICERS. H. F. JONES, President. F. K. GREGG, - Vice-President. J. H. KULLMER, Secretary. J. R. CAUC11, - Treasurer. J. H. KELLNER, H. F. JONES, - History. thinking of the profession and the many who seem eager to enter it, we would pause for a moment and contemplate the rich blessings in store for us and review the pleasant scenes of our school life. As a class we are a conglomeration of pharmaceutical gators from many sources. Twd had the good fortune to take their first year here, one took the Junior in Chicago, and the other in the University of California. We are then a quartette of jolly pill-rollers, fair to look upon and most entertaining in conversation. In fact only one visitor has ever been known to get out of the laboratory unhurt. In height we are about the ladies ' ideal, while our weight would tip the beam at six hundred pounds. But one sad fact is plainly noticed: three are so fortunate or unfortunate as to be without any visible facial ornamentation. One has traveled and settled in the state of matrimony. While it is a common custom, yet we have always been opposed to flirting as demonstrated by the waving of our aprons on the approach of any shy maiden. While deprived of any lady 84 members, yet our love for them is undying. " Music hath charms " , and to this we owe our success. Oft upon the busy street below fall the sweet strains of favorite lore. In the absence of professors, Gregg and Jones oft render a touching duet, by the heavy encore of one who loved but never sang, Kullmer; while last but not least Cauch, the silent man, would close the meeting with a collection. We have all manner of meshes to work up and have boldly triumphed. We have received every kind of practice in the art, from the simple making of resin cerate to the final completion of the much dreaded pill. For our Faculty we have but words of highest praise, and from their wise teachings we hope to earn fame and metallic reward for our labors. Matrimonially speaking, we have not had that marked success which we have coveted. Gregg came, a mere stranger, and found a partner without worrying. Cauch is a natural ladies ' man and is bound to win, while with Kullmer the result is in doubt. He is a little flirty, ' tis true, but will come out all right. And impetuous, noisy Jones,—well, he is not discouraged. He never lacks for fun, and if so unfortunate, he can live a life of single blessedness and still find amusement. We cannot resist the desire to sympathize with the poor Juniors, always dissatisfied with their lot. We were once afflicted but have passed through to a higher plane of pharmaceutical existence. We have helped them over many a stormy place and they have rewarded us with a hiss. We impatiently wait to see their first products and will doubtless long think of them and say bad words when we test and readjust them to what they should be. Our only advice to them is to have all the fun they can and improve the golden opportunities. We put up the prescriptions quick, And seize upon your For well we know you cannot kick, You ' re struggling for your health. We, with an educated hand, Compound the drachms and grains, And relieve you like a magic wand Of all except your pains. REGISTER. nAm E YtESIDENEE Cauch, John Robert Santa Paula, Cal. Gregg, Findley Kenyon Felicity, Ohio. Jones, Harry Francis Clarinda. Kullmer, John Henry Dysart. 85 ' 19 1. MOTTO - Success. COLOR - Bed. YELL - Zip! Boom! Zee! Pharmacists we! Success or die! S. U. I. OFFICERS. THEO. SWIFT, - President. E. C. JORDAN, - Vice - President. GEORGIA KNAPP, Secretary. GEORGIA KNAPP, Treasurer. D. W. JOHNSON, J. M. BERNHARDT, Historians. H istory. E, the members of the Pharmacy Class of ' 94 of S. U. I., assembled September twenty-first, eighteen hundred and ninety-two, to enter upon our year ' s work in the new and commodious building erected by the state for this purpose. The class consists of forty-six bers, of whom forty-two are gentlemen and four ladies, being the enrollment of Juniors since the foundation of this department. We from various parts of our glorious state, Iowa, and from others, the sole intention of becoming proficient, energetic, and trustworthy phar- macists. We are all American born, and descendants of English, French, Irish, Scandinavian, and Dutch parentage. Our ages will twenty years and our combined height is about two hundred and feet, and as to outward form we think that we have been, are, and will of the best. As for the male sex we have every expression of fairness could be possessed by youth. Of the gentler sex, although few, they are 86 not to be slighted in the least, for they possess all the fairness of fair goddesses. Our goddesses names are included in the following: We take up our Knapp sacks of Bunting, And Loosely gird them about us, Then off to our Holmes in March we shall go, With our motto, " Success " , which has crowned us. Some of our faint brothers have marks, for which we are sorry, but they are the only ones to disgrace our class, and are happy to learn that the Strawberry color (which is of past habits) is fast losing its lustre by ing the strict and perfect rules of noble manhood. We also have some of the very best of musical talent, but on account of the close harmony, which could not be digested by our professors, we were advised to close our small(?) orifices and pass peacefully away into the realms and the bliss of silence, like that which is to be found only among white and stony church yards. Our cozy, neat and inviting Chemical Laboratory we found all fixed and ready for work. The furniture was new, the apparatus at each desk was of the best; complete and perfect in every respect, the convenience of water supply; plenty of light aided the student in rapid work; the reagent bottles were plenty, filled with the best of materials and handy. With all these advantages our class entered, filled with vigor and determination to do the very best. Whether we have succeeded has been proven by the acknowledgement of the Doctor, that we have progressed better and faster than any other class. We are about to enter the Pharmaceutical tory under the instruction of the Dean, where we expect to do work which shall be unsurpassed. The Dean is a pleasant and perfect instructor, and it is anticipated that a pleasant and enjoyable course will be found here. To sum up the whole, we hope to make a set of Pharmacists in whom the public can place perfect confidence and take the powders and pills prepared by us, without producing an expression that would turn day into night. 87 REGISTER. urns PEGS IDE NGE Albery, Frank Hubbard. Amundsen, 0. C. Estherville. Bauman, Robert Littleport. Bernhardt, J. M. Alton. Bigler, Louis Clermont. Bunting, Mrs. F. M. Rock Valley. Burrett, A. W. West Union. Cappock, Wood Woodburn. Carton, John A. Ackley. Cozine, I. V. Iowa City. Crabbe, A. M. Menlo. Deeds, E. P. Tipton: De Lespinasse, A. F. H. Orange City. Gibeaut, H. E. Mechanicsville. Griffin, Charles F. Mapleton. Hildesheim, J. J. Alton. Hufford, G. E. Des Moines. Johnson, De W. Clarinda. Jordon, E. Clair Burlington. Kehm, Conrad J. Ft. Dodge. Knapp, Georgia Hull. Larmon, Joe Manson. Lehan, J. W. Dunlap. Little, Charles A. Lamont. Loosely, Winifred Iowa City. Miles, C. W. Charl es City. Mutchler, Jacob S. Center Point. Neilson, John W. Concordia, Kansas. Parsons, Albert H. Akron. Salmon, II. M. Ft. Madison. Sandberg, Lewis A. Memphis, Neb. Schultz, Otto W. Alden. Schwingel, William H. Jolley. Shomler, C. Shellsburg. Smart, F. G. Oakland. Stephenson, G. E. Webster. Swenson, S. N. Fonda. Swift, Theo. T. State Center. Terpenning, Fred Tyndall, S. Dak. Wheeler, W. B. What Cheer Wolgamot, D. S. Fairbank. Zaizer, A. C. Burlington. 88 Zetagatilian ociety. MOTTO - Vita sine literis mors est. CoLoRs — Harvard Crimson. OFFICERS. SPRIN9 TEAM, ' 92. FRANK RUSSELL, President. G. E. SIIAMBAUGII, Vice-President. L. J. RO WELL, Recording Secretary. F. W. LOVELL, - - Treasurer. G. W. LAWRENCE, Corresponding Secretary. W. W. KAYE, - June Orator. FALL TERM. S. K. STEVENSON, President. H. M. TROY, Vice-President. HARRY KEEFE, Recording Secretary. P. L. KAYE, - Treasu rer. H. 0. PRATT, Corresponding Secretary. WINTER TERM. P. D. VAN OOSTERTIOUT, H. C. RING, G. B. RIGG, G. W. PRATT, W. H. CLARK, President. - Vice-President. Recording Secretary. Treasurer. Corresponding Secretary. Organization ant! XiOtorA. HE founding of the Zetagathian Society in April, 1861, was the result of a much felt want on the part of its founders. They knew that an important and necessary element in their education was lacking,— that of literary culture. This ele- ment the University did not furnish and ind eed could not, owing to its limited resources. Public speaking, debating and declaiming were not practiced by the students prior to this time. Hence a little band of thirteen, believing that this culture could be realized by a literary organization of students, felt that it was their first duty, not only to them- e selves but to their fellow men, to take the initiative in this work. In this spirit and with these ideas these thirteen energetic, active young men organized the Society with C. B. Smith as first president. 90 _� The early history of the Society is analogous to that of any other similar organization laboring under difficulties. Not till 1870 did its members succeed in getting permanent quarters where they have since built up a home in their present hall. The Civil War too was a great back-set to the progress of the Society. All but eight of its members volunteered to fight for their country and were mustered into service. These patriots soon hurried southward and many of them fought and bled and died on southern battlefields. Of those who survived a few returned again to the University and joined their fellow Zets, after doing honor to themselves and their country. Despite all its reverses the Society grew in strength, and after the war, in numbers, when it became a power in the University. Its members are active, its financial standing good and its future prospects encouraging. At present it probably has no superior in the state of Iowa. The large number of prizes in oratory won by members of the Society is a striking evidence of its strength. Sixty-nine prizes in all have been -awarded, forty-six of which were won by Zetagathians. Nineteen of this total were awarded in the home contests, of which fifteen were won by Zetagathians. The only prizes won by the University in the state and inter-state contests were also won by Zetagathians. In the spring of ' 87 an amendment to the constitution of the Society was passed excluding from future membership members of Greek letter fraternities or like organizations. This courageous step was taken after due deliberation and since then the Society has grown remarkably in power and influence. It was a wise move in the right direction. The Zetagathian Society, in conjunction with the Hesperian Society which shares the same hall, has recently decorated and furnished its hall almost anew. A new and expensive Grand piano has been purchased which is pronounced by competent judges to be an excellent instrument. The Zetarhetorican, an extemporaneous debating society composed tirely of Zetagathians, is an important annex. It was- organized in ary, ' 88, and hold its regular meetings once a week. The alumni of the Society are about three hundred and fifty in number, many of whom are filling high positions of honor and trust. In political, professional and business life their influence is far reaching, and the Society takes a just pride in knowing that that influence is for good. They are a credit to themselves and their Alma Mater. The Society gives a literary program on each Friday evening of the Collegiate year to which all are cordially invited. 91 Fred Brasted. A. E. Chaffee. ' W. W. Kaye. F. J. Langenhorst. 0. H. L. Mason. D. A. W. McMillan. Harry Blunt. E. A. Crary. G. A. Fracker. C. S. Aldrich. 0. C. Anderson. W. M. Davis. H. E. C. Ditzen. P. L. Kaye. Harry Keefe. J. L. Kinmonth. F. W. Lovell. A. A. McKinley. F. W. Beckman. Owen Bishop. W. H. Clark. R . L. Dunlap. Xember4. SENIORS. P. A. McMillen. H. C. Ring. E. A. Robb. S. K. Stevenson. C. C. Stover. H. M. Troy. JUNIORS. E. P. Hopkins. B. R. McAllaster. H. G. Plum. SOPHOMORES. A. H. Moffitt. G. H. Pratt. H. 0. Pratt. G. B. Rigg. L. J. Rowell. E. R. Seaton. . C. D. Walrod. It M. Walters. H. P.. Williams. FRESHMEN. H. R. Edgar. Frank Farwell. F. Hagerman. R. H. McCoy. 92 ceioty. MOTTO — ' We gather light to scatter. " CoLons — Pink and Apple Green. OFFICERS. SPRING TERM, ' 92. FRANCES ROGERS, President. MARY ALFORD, - - Vice-President. • JE SSIE SPEAR, - Secretary. GRACE BURGE, - - Treasurer. ROSE HENDERSON, Corresponding Secretary. FALL TERM. JESSAMINE JONES, President. MARY 1NICGIIIRE, Vice - President. HELEN BRUCE, - Recording Secretary. CLEMENTINE 01 " 20, - Corresponding Secretary. GRACE BURGE, - Treasurer. WINTER TERM. ADA HUTCHINSON, President. CLEMENTINE ASHLEY, - Vice-President. ZULEMA KOSTOMLATSKY, Secretary. GRACE BURGE, - Treasurer. ETHEL CHARLTON, Corresponding Secretary. Organization and istory. HEN it was proposed, in the Fall of 1862, to organize a society for women, in S. U. I., considerable opposition was met with from the Faculty. There were as yet no women ' s literary societies„ in the west, and the introduction of such a novelty was indeed a serious matter. Consent was at length given by the Faculty, and on ber 6, 1862, the Erodelphian Society was organized, with forty-four members. Until the removal to the present hall, in 1870, the sessions of the Society, which were always closed, were held in the Central Building in room now used as the Secretary ' s office. Since entering the pleasant room, 93 Zociety. MOTTO - Ad astra per aspera. OFFICERS. SPRING TERM, ' 92. FLORENCE BROWN, CLARA SLOTTERBEC, ANNABEL COLLINS, INEZ KELSO, BESSIE PARKER, - NANNIE MCKINLEY, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Critic. Corresponding Secretary. FALL TERM ELIZABETH MOORE, INEZ F. KELSO, MAE LOMAs, THERESA PEET, ANNA ROBINSON, ROBERTA HOLMES, WINTER TER BESSIE PARKER, ELIZABETH B. JONES, GERTIE HOWELL, THERESA PEET, - MAY MONTGOMERY, AMY ZIMMERMAN, President. Vice - President. Secretary. Treasurer. Corresponding Secretary. Historian. President. Vice-Preside at. Secretary. Treasurer. Critic. Corresponding Secretary. Organization and -istory. N the spring of 1863, in a dingy little recitation room of the Central building, the Hesperian Society was organized. For some time the meetings were private, but in the fall term of 1864, the first open session was given. Without a permanent home, the Society passed through many-colored experiences, and ,was sometimes interrupted and moved from garret to cellar by the baleful hand of fate and the janitor. Our girls, however, have always shown pluck in the face of all such difficulties, and, mindful of their motto, have struggled on " ad astra per aspera. " 95 In 1869 the Board of Regents gave the third floor of the South building to the four literary societies. The Zetagathians and Hesperians occupied the south half of the floor, but the Regents, ever mindful of the dangers of co-education, caused a long partition to run through the division, thus con- fining our society to a long narrow one-third of the space. Later, the grow- ing needs of the society caused the partition to be torn out, and the before mentioned dangers were obviated by holding the sessions of the two socie- ties on different evenings. From such slight beginnings, the society has reached its present stage of development, not without the ordinary ills incident to growth. times we have suffered from the spiking fever, and again have labored under that tired feeling, as prevalent in the spring weather. • But from these temporary maladies, the society has come forth with renewed vigor and a stronger and healthier constitution (Latest edition 1892). We are justly proud of the honors taken by Hesperians in every line of work. Three of our graduates hold positions of honor in connection with the University. It speaks well for our literary merit that the Holbrook essay prize, first offered three years ago, has been taken each year by a perian. With a well-furnished hall, a new grand piano, and a roll of over thirty active members, the society was never stronger, nor better prepared for active work than now. Nannie Carroll Frances Church Annabel Collins Julia Crawford Kate Cunningham Belle Currier Marion Davies Roberta Holmes Gertrude Howell Elizabeth D. Jones Ella Jones Elizabeth Jones Jessie Johnston Inez Kelso Jennie Loizeaux Mae Lomas MonsBers. Nannie McKinley Frances Mills May Montgomery Elizabeth Moore Bessie Parker Theresa Peet Mary Rankin Anna Robinson Margaret Safford Clara Slotterbec Helen Stuart. Katherine Watkins Luona Wheeler Bernice Whiting Margaret Williams Amy Zimmerman. 96 rl,ing Istituto. MOTTO — " Ever onward, step by step. ' ? OFFICERS. SPRING TERM, ' 92. FLYNN, President. G. C. COOK, - Vice-President. J. V. CRUM, - Secretary. G. N. SABIN, Treasurer. J. C. VIRTUE, - Corresponding Secretary. FALL TERM. ALLEN T. SANFORD, President. LEROY J. BURT, WILLIAM H. BURT, GERALD N. SABIN, CLARENCE E. WOOD, Vice-President. Recording Secretary. Treasurer. Corresponding Secretary. WINTER TERM. GEORGE BEARDSLEY, President. E. C. JOHNSON, - Vice-President. CLARENCE E. WOOD, R?cording Secretary. MARSHALL LUMBAR, - - Treasurer. H. H. SHEPARD, Corresponding Secretary. OrgartilatiOn, Voiecty jVatilOci. RVING INSTITUTE is now in the thirtieth year of its existence, 13th of February, 1864, having been the date of its formal tion. In the minds of the men who conceived the plan of the ciety, its object was (quoting from the original constitution), provement in Rhetorical, Literary and Social culture, and in the usages and practice of Parliamentary Law. " Enlarging a little upon this concise statement the sketch in hand will aim to set out in definite terms just what Irving Institute is and what the methods it pursues. First, then, Irving Institute is a training school in the art of public speaking. By public speaking is meant more than mere elocution. One may be master of the elocutionary art and still be no adept in true lic speaking. For, public speaking, in its higher sense, means first of all • L 97 public thinking. The power to conduct a logical line of thought and give it. clear and trenchant expression while one is standing before an audience:- this is the first and principal thing to be acquired by one who would make of himself a good public speaker. After this, embellishments come easy. Now it is to those men who on entering college desire to put selves in the way of systematic training in floor-thinking and floor-talking, that Irving Institute opens its doors. The method pursued divides the work into three natural parts: First, The debating Club. Meeting with closed doors on Saturday morning the Freshmen and Sophomore members of the Institute carry out a program similar to that of the open session. Here, with none but his. fellows before him, the beginner readily acquires the habit of connected thought and speech so that when he appears upon the public program of the regular society, he has passed through the first stage of rassment. Second, The weekly public session on Friday evening. Here in speeches, orations, debates, and declamations, the public speaking begins. Third, The business session of the society, which convenes with closed doors immediately after the literary program. Here the member gains a knowledge a parliamentary practice and experience in extemporaneous bate. Irving Institute takes pleasure in renewing through the HAWKEYE of ' 94, its standing cordial invitation to all members of the University to tend the weekly Friday evening public session. Baker, Irving W. Beardsley, George Blakely, W. H. Burt, Leroy J. Butler, Rush C. Clark, C. C. Cochran, Wm. H. Crum, John V. Cunningham, M. C. Dakin, C. E. Dewel, W. C. Fair, A. B. Gleason, F. B. Gruwell, G.W. Hendricks, B. N. Hoffman, Arthur Hubbard, F. R. Iverson, Iver Ingham, Fred Johnson, E. C. jrionilers. Koehler, Max Lomas, W. A. Lumbar, M. E. Mason, W. L. Miller, C. W. Myers, Hari Neal, Fred -W. Noble, R. E. Reynolds, J. W. Rogers, A. M. Sabin, G. N. Sanford, A. T. Shepard, H. H. Shinn, A. B. TantlInger, W. W. Toll, R. H. Virtue, J. C. White, E. S. Wise, Albert Wood, C. E. Woolston. Frank 98 Law Literary Society. OFFICERS. SPRING TERM, ' 92. ROBERT MORSE, - - President. E. A. SEATON, - - - Vice - President. CHAS. H. WALSH, - - Secretary. FALL TERM. A. E. CARROLL, - - President. W. B. JOHNSON, - Vice- President. J. M. DOWER, - - - Secretary. WINTER TERM. H. H. REYNSLDS, President. W. B. JOHNSON, Vice - President. A. B. LOVEJOY, - Secretary. Xistory. HE story of the founding of this Society is so well told in THE HAWKEYE of the Class of ' 93, that no further mention need be made of it here. All that remains for the present writer is to acid another chapter to that history of good deeds well done. During the past year the Law Literary Society has increased its active membership from sixty-two to ninety-one, has held twenty business sessions and has successfully carried out twenty-one literary programs. Its business sessions have been characterized by an increased interest in atten- dance and by a growing willingness on the part of the individual members to work together for the Society ' s best interests. As one result the tution of the Society has been carefully revised and many valuable reforms instituted in its government. Another result may be seen in the marked improvement in the character of its literary sessions, which have been rendered increasingly interesting and attractive by the introduction of new features. On several occasions during the year we have been addressed by various professors of the University on subjects that were not only taining, but also of special interest and importance to us as law students. The banquet tendered at the Spring Term to the outgoing Senior members of the Society by the Junior members, ought not to pass without mention. 99 And only a mention is needed to recall to-those who participated in it, the witty responses to the toasts and the general good feeling that prevailed on that memorable occasion. The prospects of the Society are bright. By means of a subscription among the individual members, money has been raised with which to pay the rental of newer and better quarters and the meeting of the Society will hereafter be held in the parlors of the Unitarian Church. The most aging feature of the outlook consists in the lively interest that is now being taken in the progress of the Society among the students of the department generally. They have come to believe that the prospective lawyer has more need than any other professional students, to cultivate the art of thinking and speaking in public. They realize that in supplying this need the Law Literary Society is performing a valuable mission among them. Realizing this, they no longer hesitate to devote both their time and their money to that Society ' s welfare. Especial credit is due the Junior members, not only for their devoted interest in the work of the Society but also for the progressive spirit they have infused into that work. 100 Tito angincering Society OFFICERS. FALL TERM. C. W. H. SMITH, . . President. F. E. WETIIERELL, . Vice-President. P. W. LOVELL, . Secretary. W. S. HUNTINGTON, . Treasurer. C. T. DEY, Librarian. WINTER TERM. FRANK WOOLSTON, President. W. D. CONNOR, . . Vice-President. C. H. BAILEY, Secretary. W. S. HUNTINGTON, Treasurer. F. R. HUBBARD, . Librarian. Papers Read Before ti7e Engineering Society. Nov! 15. Railway Signals, Prof. Jameson. Nov. 22. Manufacture of Paving Brick, C. W. H. Smith. Nov. 29. Pile Foundations, W. D. Connor. Dec. 6. Evolution of Dwellings, B. J. Sweat. Dec. 13. Artificial Water Ways, R. S. Matt. Dec. 20. Water Supply, . F. Woolston. Jan. 10. Rail Joints, W. S. Huntington. Jan. 17. Orders of Architecture, F. E. Wetherell. Jan. 2-1. Steel Construction, J. S. Carpenter. Jan. 31. Railway Ownership, . . . C. T. Dey. Feb. 7. Improvement of Upper Mississippi River, W. H. Cochran. This society was organized Oct. 15, 1889, and has for its object the encouragement of original research in topics relating to engineering. Meetings are held weekly, and the program consists of a paper on some engineering subject, followed by discussions and voluntary reports. " The Transit " is published semi-annually by this society, showing the work in different lines of engineering study carried on in the University. The articles are to a great extent contributed by members of the society and nearly all have received very favorable comments from members of the profession. Many articles have also been reproduced in the leading neering magazines of the United States. 101 THE TABARD FOUNDE D ALLHALLOWEVEN MDCCCXCI MEMBERS GEORGE BEARDSLEY Rusn CLARK BUTLER JULIA MAIA CRAWFORD LLOYD LEROY ELLIOTT REDELIA GILCHRIST J. ARNOLD HABEGGER PETER JOHN A. HORNBY JESSAMINE LYNN JONES BESSIE GRACE PARKER BERTHA GILCHRIST RIDGWAY LEONARD BROWNING ROBINSON FRANCES L. ROGERS DIRK VAN OOSTERHOUT HONORARY MEMBERS LAURA FRANCES V. R. GARDINER CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER COLORS WHITE AND BLACK 102 . t t Beta theta pi. 1839. ( Incorporated.) COLORS — Light Blue and Pink. OFFICIAL Theta Pi. FLOWER — Rose. YELL — Phi Kai Phi! Beta Theta Pi! Wooglin! Wooglin ! Club House and Summer Resort at " Wooglin " on Lake Chautauqua. FLAG — Field of dark blue, a pyramid of three white stars in the center, enclosing a red rose, and a panel of white bor- dering the edges of the flag. ROLiLt OF FICTIVE CHAPTERS. DISTRICT I. Harvard (Eta). Brown (Kappa). Boston (Upsilon). Maine State (Beta Eta). Amherst (Beta Iota). Dartmouth (Alpha Omega). Wesleyan (Mu Epsilon). Yale (Phi Chi). DISTRICT II. Rutgers (Beta G-arnina). Stevens (Sigma). Cornel l (Beta Delta). St. Lawrence (Beta Zeta). Colgate (Beta Theta). Union (Nu). Columbia (Alpha Alpha). Syracuse (Beta Epsilon). DISTRICT VI. Miami (Alpha). Univ. of Cincinnati (Beta Nu). 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). 104 DISTRICT III. Dickinson (Alpha Sigma). Johns Hopkins (Alpha Chi). University of Pennsylvania (Phi). Pa. State College (Alpha Upsilon). Lehigh (Beta Chi). DISTRICT IV. Hampden-Sidney (Zeta). North Carolina (Eta Beta). Virginia (Omicron). Davidson (Phi Alpha). Richmond (Alpha Kappa). Randolph-Macon (Xi). DISTRICT V. Centre (Epsilon). Cumberland (Mu). Mississippi (Beta Beta). Vanderbilt (Beta Lambda). Texas (Beta Omicron). DISTRICT VIII. Knox (Alpha Xi). Beloit (Chi). Univ. of Iowa (Alpha Beta). Iowa Wesleyan (Alpha Epsilon). Wisconsin (Alpha Pi). Northwestern (Rho). Minnesota (Beta Pi). DISTRICT Ex. Westminster (Alpha Delta). Kansas (Alpha Nu). California (Xi). Denver (Alpha Zeta). Nebraska (Alpha Tau). Missouri (Zeta Phi). 105 Beta or Seta theta pi. Estabished 1866. FRATRES IN URBE. Milton Remley, Alpha Beta, Attorney. Preston Craft Coast. Bert Morgan Reno. Harry Morrow, Jr. Levi. Harper Fuller. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Emilia McClain, Alpha Beta, Chancellor of Law Department. Charles Bundy Wilson, Beta Delta, Professor of Modern Languages James A. Balbach, Beta, Professor of Law. Joseph W. Rich, Alpha Beta, Librarian, S. U. I. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. CO ST G:AD Lf AT E. Arthur John Cox, ' 91. SERI IONS. Rush Clark Butler. George Beardsley. aurhos. Frank E. Wetherell. John Van Fleet Crum. Joseph Erving Cowperthwaite. Curtis Thompson Dey. So WPHOM 0 NE S. Charles Pugh Davis. Grenville Dodge Beard. Frederick Ingham. Merrill Charles Gilmore. William Paten Powell. Frank H. Gunsolus. SxME N. Frank P. Clarkson. John M. Tuttle. Ralph Waldo Thompson. LAW DEPARTMENT. ZuNior. Robert E. Leach, ' 89. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. SENIOR, Wesley Jones Morrison. 106 T t v t A- (Founded in 1852 at Washington and Jefferson Washington, Pa.) COLORS—Lavender and Pink. YELL—Hi! Hi! Hi! Phi Kappa Psi! • Live Ever! Die Never! Phi Kappa Psi! ROLL OF ACTIVE GOAPTERS. • DISTRICT I. Johns Hopkins University. Washington and Jefferson College. South Carolina College. Alleghany College. University of Mississippi. Bucknell University. Pennsylvania College. DISTRICT III. Dickinson College. Ohio Wesleyan University. - Franklain and Marshall College. Wittenburg College. La Fayette College. • Wooster University. University of Pennsylvania. Ohio State University. De Pauw University. Swarthmore College. University. Cornell State University of Indiana. Syracuse University. Wabash College. Columbia College. DISTRICT IV. Hobart College. Northwestern University. Colgate University. State University of Michigan. • State University of DISTRICT II. Beloit College. University of Virginia. State University of Iowa. Washington and Lee University. State University of Minnesota . Hampden-Sidney College. State University of Kansas. University of West Virginia. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. CtIAPTERS. DISTRICT I. DISTRICT III. Pittsburg, Pa. Cincinnati, 0. New York, N. Y. Springfield, 0. Philadelphia, Pa. Cleveland, 0. DISTRICT II. DISTRICT ' IV. Baltimore, Md. Chicago, Ill. Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. Kansas City, Mo. 107 Iowa FlIpba of PI2i liappa Psi. 1867. Reorganized in 1885. FRATRES IN URBE. Hon. A. E. Swisher. Lovell Swisher. S. H. Fairall. FRATRE IN FACULTATE. Theodore L. Neff. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. LAW DEPARTMENT. SENIORS. C. A. Gillette. J. A. Habegger. F. B. Blair. G. F. Hawley. eYUNIO R. L. L. COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. SENIORS. William Larrabee, Jr. Had Clarence W. H. Smith. UNIOR. L. B. Robinson. SOPHOMORES. R. 11. Johnson. E. G. Decker. John A. Hull. Zell H. Hutchinson. SPECIAL, J. E. Hamilton. 108 0 Della Tau Delta. Sam W. Fairall. Horace G. Clark. Geo. P. Coldren. Ornioron GINptor. Established 1880. FRATRES IN URBE, FRATER IN FACULTATE Thos. H. McBride. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE, COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. SENIOR, James A. Gamble. Beaumont Apple. David 0. Holbrook. Jo Ralph Jaques. John A. Hornby. SOPHOMORE. Webster L. Mason. FRESHMEN. Louis M. Roberts. Ralph P. Lloyd Y. Bolton. LAW DEPARTMENT. Fred L. Kennedy, ' 93. Edwin R. Wakefield, ' 93. Frank E. Smith, ' 94. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Prince E. Sawyer, ' 95. 109 H. Hayes Carson. C. C. Coldren. Frank C. Carson PI2i. Delta !NNW. Founded in 1848. Phi Delta Theta fraternity was founded December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, by six students of that institution. In less than a year a branch had been established at Indiana sity, and shortly after another at Center College. Until 1869 Phi Delta Theta was strictly a western fraternity. In that year a development was begun in the best institutions of the south. In 1872 the Cornell Chapter was founded, the first of the eastern series. fayette was established in 1873 and Vermont in 1879. These three have been the pivotal points upon which the success of the fraternity in the east turned. The fraternity is now established in sixty-seven institutions. The total membership is 7,300, of whom 975 are in active college ance. Fifteen Chapters of the fraternity occupy Chapter houses. Alumni Chapters are established in twenty-two cities and these together with all the active Chapters unite on March 15th each year to celebrate what is known throughout the fraternity as Alumni Day. National conventions .are held biennially. That for 1893 meets at Syracuse, N. Y. Iowa Beta of PI2i Delta .T1?eta. COLORS - Light Blue and White. FLOWER -- White Carnation. CHAPTER YELL - Rah! Bah! Bali! Phi Del-ta! Iowa Beta! Phi Delta Theta! Iowa Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was established October 12, 1881. The charter members were: W. L. Park, W. George, C. L. Gillis, W. F. Hosford, P. L. Fever, C. H. Dayton, J. B. French, J. L. Kennedy and Mr. Cole. 110 -�� Its present membership is as follo ws: FRATRES IN FAOULTpTE. Laenas Gifford Weld, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Charles Scott Magowan, C. E., Assistant Professor of Engineering, FR4TRES IN URBE. Frank Arnold Hastings. Arthur G. Smith. FRATRES IN UN iVERSITpTE, COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. Will J. Calvin. Arthur S. Hamilton. Willard L. Converse. Henry C. Hull. David S. Fairchild. Willis A. Lomas. Albert T. Rutledge. Frank Woolston. SoPHONlorEs. Graham W. Lawrence. Park W. Tourtellot. ItRliSHMEN. George M. Price. Harry P. LAW DEPARTMENT. Benjamin Mallory, ' 93. Victor G. Coe, ' 93. Asher Ely, ' 94. Henry McCaffrey, ' 94, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. E. C. Ayres, DENTAL DEPARTMENT. Benjamin Fordyce, ' 93. 111 APP NAPA GAVV A_ Founded 1870. COLORS - Light and Dal Blue. JEWEL - Sapphire. de Lis. CHAPTER ROLL, ALPHA PROVINCE. Phi, Boston University, Beta Beta, St. Lawrence, Beta Tau, Syracuse University, Psi, Cornell University, Beta Alpha, University of Pennsylvania, Gamma Rho, Alleghany College, Beta Epsilon, Barnard 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, GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta, Indi ana University, Iota, De Pauw University, Mu, Butler University, Eta, Wisconsin University, Upsilon, Northwestern University, Epsilon, Illinois Wesleyan University, DELTA PROVINCE. Chi, Minnesota University, Beta Zeta, Iowa University, Theta, Missouri University, Sigma, Nebraska University, Omega, Kansas University, Beta Eta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 112 Boston, Mass. Canton, N. J. Syracuse, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Meadville, Pa. New York City. Akron, 0. Wooster, 0. Ann Arbor,Mich. Columbus, 0. Adrian, Mich. Hillsdale, Mich. Bloomington, Ind Greencastle, Ind. Irvington, Ind. Madison, -Wis. Evanston, Ill. Bloomington, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa City, Ia. Columbia, Mo. Lincoln, Neb. Lawrence, Kan. Palo Alto, Cal. II 13eta Zeta Ofppter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Founded 1882. SORORES IN URBE. Rachel Sherman. Kate Legler. Carrie Mordoff. Alice Calvin. Helen Copeland. Mary Paine. Mrs. Frank Carson. Sophia Moore. Mrs. Theodore L. Neff. SORORES IN UNVERSITATE, Elizabeth Rees. Jessamine Jones. Frances Rogers. Annabel Collins. Eva Kleckner. Elizabeth Sawyer. Theresa Peet. Mae Lomas. Mary Barret. Lulu Swisher. Ada Hutchinson. 113 PI BETA PHI. N April, 1867, at Monmouth, Illinois, this organization came into existence. I. C. was adopted as the name, and a tiny golden arrow as the badge of the order. The college government in reference to secret societies occasioned the inactivity and ultimate 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 representative 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, Treasurer and Guide, the latter- being chosen from the chapter with which the ensuing convention is to meet. The spirit of this society since its organization in 1884 has been to, confine its membership to students and alumtim of the best universities, and colleges. No associate chapters have been established since 1884, and there will be no farther extension in this direction. In October the sentiment in favor of a Greek name culminated in a. rechristening. The subrosa title of Pi Beta Phi was made by the conven-. tion the name by which the organization should be known. The badge is still an arrow with the addition of II B ,I) in the feather. The colors are wine and blue. The carnation was made the fraternity flower, and a whistle substituted for the call by the co nvention of 1889. Pi Beta Phi issues quarterly a journal called The Arrow. This was also. an outgrowth of the convention of 1884, and made its first appearance in May 1885, under the auspices of Kansas Alpha, at the State University. Latbr it was managed and edited by S. U. I. chapters Zeta and Kappa six years, and is now in the hands of Michigan Beta, at Ann Arbor. Pi Beta Phi has now twenty-three active chapters and is persistently working toward the developing of an army of educated and womanly women, whose influence must be felt in an educational way, intellectually and morally in. the after college life. 114 Dzth i?1z RESIDENT MEMBERS. Mrs. Emma Haddock, LL. B. Mira Troth, Mrs. Estella Ball, Ella M. Ham, Mrs. Nell Custer Swisher, Ida M. Greer, Miss Sarah F. Loughridge, Mary Booth, Elizabeth Hess, M. D. Bertha M. Horak, Carrie M. McCrory, Mable Rundell, Annie L. Ham. UNIVERSITY MEMBERS. Nelly Peery, Bertha M. Wilson, Bessie G. Parker, June Peery, Jessie Johnston, Zu Kostomlatsky, Eva Glass, Jessie Remley, Annie Robinson. 115 Delta Gamma. Founded at Oxford, Miss., 1872. COLORS — Pink, Blue and Bronze. FLOWER —Marechal Niel Rose. CHII,PTORs. Eta.—Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio. • Omega.—Wisconsin University, Madison. Alpha.—Mount Union College, Mount Union, Ohio. Sigma.—Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. Lambda.—Minnesota University, Minneapolis, Minn. Zeta.-41bion 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, Ohio. TPCU CI-InR=FZ. Established 1887. SORORES IN URBE. Helen M: Cox, Katherine Hess, Cora A. Morrison, Annie Gillis, Emma Close (Mrs. Stewart), Jennie Rice. HONORARY MEMBERS. Mrs. Weld. Mrs. McConnell. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. Margaret C. Gleason, ' 93, Julia M. Crawford, ' 93, Margaret Williams, ' 93, Geneva Horne, ' 95, Clementine Ashley, ' 95, Eva Kettlewell, ' 96, Isabelle Currier, ' 96, Marion Davies, ' 96, Virginia Swan, ' 96. CHAPTER AL UMNAE. Myrtle Lloyd (Mrs. Kennedy), Mary Rosemond, Myrtle Gleason (Mrs. Cook), Anna Larrabee; Julia Larrabee (Mrs. Love), Mary C. Holt, Maud Van Fleet (Mrs. Porter), MaryE. Alford, Nell Startsman (Mrs. Biggs), Louise Alford, Kate Bostedo. 116 THE LIBRARY. general library of the University, exclusive of the law library, which is under independent management in the law department, occupies the entire floor of one of the main buildings, formerly known as " North Hall, " or " The Chapel. " This building was erected in 1865-6, a plain quadrangular structure, 61x90 feet, two stories in height, the first story for a Chemical Laboratory, and the second story for chapel and assembly purposes. The building cost, enclosed, $22,150. " The Chapel " is now the home of the General Library, having floor space (including lery), of 4,988 feet, with ceiling twenty-seven feet in height. The General Library, exclusive of law, at the close of the school year, June 1892, numbered 22,500 volumes, besides a large number of pamphlets not enumerated. The accessions to the library, during the school year 1891-2, were 3,111 volumes, exclusive of pamphlets. The Library is classified by the " decimal system, " otherwise known as the " Dewey system, " into ten general classes, viz.: (0) General Works, (1) Philosophy, (2) Religion, (3) Sociology, (4) Philology, (5) Natural Science, (6) Useful Arts, (7) Fine Arts, (8) Literature, (9) History. These general classes- are again divided and sub-divided as convenience for ready refer- ence requires. The card system of catalogutag, by author and by title, furnishes ready means of finding books in the alcoves. The growth of the library, while never rapid, has been steady, and in directions required by the demands of actual class-work. It is emphatically a working library, the selections having been made, for the most part, by the several chairs, to meet their special requirements. There is also a considerable collection of old, rare books, chiefly valuable on account of age and variety: A feature in the library worthy of special mention is a distinctively German library, established by the efforts of the professor of Modern Languages, and depending for its growth upon donations, either of books or money, or both books and money. Accessions have come to this library from both these sources, and it now numbers about 400 volumes. The periodicals coming to the library, exclusive of daily and weekly papers, number nearly one hundred, including many of the best American and English publications, together with a number of the best German and French periodicals. Students are thus brought in contact with the latest and best thought of the world in all departments of learning and industry. Use of the library -is free to all students of the University, both in the general reading-room and by drawing books. The library hours are 8 A. at. to 12 M. and 1:30 to 5 P. -m., except Saturdays, when the hours are 9 A. M. to 12 M. 117 literature Semir?ary. f K HE Seminary in German literature was organized in the fall of 1890. Its aim is an acquaintance with the writings of the more popular German authors as works of literature and art, rather than as a mere means of acquiring the language, as is too often the case in class-room work. During the present year the dramatic writings of Lessing, Goethe, and Schiller will be studied. Weekly meetings are held at which a critical paper is read by one of the members upon the subject assigned. After which a general discussion of the merits of the play is held; particularly fine passages, and idiomatic expressions are commented upon and explained. Professor in charge, C. B. WiLsoN. Louis J. Block Jessamine Jones J. Lyle Kinmonth Emma Kalkofen. 5eriOnctp9. HE Seminary in French gives an opportunity to those wishing to con ' tinue this language beyond the two years laid down in the catalogue. 3 This year they devote their time to the works of the three French authors: Fall term — Pierre Corneille, Winter term — Jean Raci ne, Spring term—Moliere. Professor in charge, T. L. NEFF. Miss Moore Mrs. Sawyer Miss Patton Mrs. Sherwood. Miss Kleckner. 118 jiistory „Seminary° 1.1 iHE Seminary in English History was organized at the beginning of the school year 1890-91, and has been continued down to the present date by the different members. The gradual growth of the English Con- stitution and Parliamentary Government has been traced from the earliest beginning in the Teutonic forests to the present time. The papers are based mostly on the original sources found in Hansard ' s mentary History, and the Letters and State Papers now being published by the Masters of the Rolls. The close study of English Institutions is in recognition of the fact that our own institutions are but the outgrowth of those of England and not a new creation, and a thorough knowledge of the latter is essential to a proper appreciation of the former. G. A. Fracker J. A. Hornby A. L. Hudson E. C. Johnson EMBERS. W. W. Kaye Inez Kelso H. G. Plum P. D. Van Oosterhout firneriecin 5en?ir?ctr9. HE Seminary method of instruction was first introduced into the versity by the Professor of History in the study of American History. Its aim was and is to give detailed consideration to topics which, of necessity, can only be touched upon in the class-room. Papers are prepared by the members tracing the history of treaties, negotiations and institutions that have played and are playing an important part in the ma- terial and political development of this country. In this work original sources are used as far as possible and the student gains not only valuable training in original investigation, but a knowledge of the original sources which makes him independent of mere compilations and enables him to form a clearer conception of forces that have shaped the nation. The sub- jects considered so far this year are " The Antiquity of Man in America; " " Public Lands; " " Treaty o f 1783 and Subsequent Treaties: " " The Indian Question: " " The Jesuit Missions in North America; " and " The Causes of the Alienation of the Colonies:- C. C. Clark Margaret Gleason W. W. Kaye Frances Mills Hari Myers BERS. F. W. Neal Elizabeth Rees G. N. Sabin W. H. Tillson B. L. Wick. 119 Zeminary. URING the spring term of ' 92 the Seminary under the charge of Mr. N. W. Stephenson, took for its subject, " The Tendencies of the Modern Novel, " each member working upon a particular phase of the subject, reporting his progress at each weekly meeting and bodying the whole result of his work in a paper at the close of the term. The seminary met each Tuesday, from 2:00 to 4:00 P. 3i. AW ' 1.BERS. Katharine Barber Mrs. Bertha Ridgway Frances Rogers Laura Clark Bessie. Parker George Cook George Beardsley Nelly Harney. During the fall term of ' 92, the Seminary was continued by Professor Edward Everet Hale, Jr., the work pursued consisting of lectures by the professor in charge and papers, with critiques, by the members, upon six chosen subjects using as a basis, certain works of Tennyson, Robert ing, George Eliot, Keats, Scott, Landor and Pope. Meetings were held weekly on Tuesday from 2:30 to 4:30 p. m. Bessie Parker Lizzie Rees Thalia Cochran B B BR S. Jessamine Jones Mrs. May Montgomery Miss Kate Reed. Seminary _in political accnomy 7


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