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

 - Class of 1900

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1900 volume:

:41 , ' OK OF L !t-liw4t9 ted ��z___.�. ' . gyvytovNyqqyyvyyysqyygiy ' 00 iihicitkhAtkikAAAhAikiktkhtkA‘khhh.c,tkik P( " 4 " - S.O.i. SAUL r r JUNIORMITAL STATE MiVERS4 TY 0C INW VOL llX THE ++ To all who are in our the Junior Class sends ÷1• i Ili 1 ' PREFACE . 7 FRONTISPIECE 8 DEDICATION 9 10 10 • 11 11 • 12 13 14 15 HAwKEvE BOARD 17 UNIVERSITY . . 18 Departments and Courses 19 Board of Regents . . 20 COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT 21 The Year . . 22 Collegiate Faculty . . . 23-32 Publications by Collegiate Professors 33 The Old Tree . . . 35 The Library . 36 New Collegiate Building . . 38 Class of ' 99 . 39 Class of 1900 . . 39 Class Pictures and Roll 40-48 Class of 1901 . . 49 Class of 1902 . 49 IN MEMORIAM . Amos N. Currier By Email McClain . By Thos. H. Macbride By Octave Thanet . By William T. Chantland By Harry E. Kelly . By George William Egan • LAW DEPARTMENT . . 51 Faculty and Lecturers 52 Faculty Engravings 53-54 Law Building . 54 Law Class of 1899 55 Law Class of 1900 . 57 History of Class 59 Class Roll . . 61 MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 65 Faculty and Instructors 66 Engravings of Faculty 67-69 The Century Class 70 Class of 1900 . . . 72 Winter ' s Farewell, (Poem) 75 Class of 1901 . . . . 76 Over the Microscope, ( Poem) . 79 HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICAL DEPARTMENT . 83 Faculty and Assistants . 81 Faculty Engravings 84-86 Hahnemannian Medical Society 86 Training School for Nurses . 86 Class of 1900 . . 88 " Remedy " ' 99 . . 89 " Remedy " ' 00 90 " Remedy " 1901 . . 91 " Remedy " 1902 . 92 Why We Came, Etc. . . 93 DENTAL DEPARTMENT . 97 Faculty and Instructors . 98 Engravings of Faculty 99 Senior Class Roll . . . 100 International Dental Congress 101 Class of 1900 . . 106 Class Engraving . 109 Class History . . 109 An Ode, (Poem) . 113 Hits and Grinds . . . 114 Class of 1901 and History 117 PHARMACY DEPARTMENT . 119 Faculty and Instructors 120 Class of ' 99 . 121 Class Engraving . 122 Class of 1900 and Roll . 123 . . . . . 124 Books That Have Helped Us . 126 History of Class . . 127 UNITERSISY ORGANIZATIONS 129 Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. . . 131 Y. Isit. C, A. Parlors , 132 Ladies ' Reception Room . Baconian Club . Dalton Club . . . . . . Political Science Club and Whitney Society Northern Oratorical League . S. U. I. Oratorical Association S. U. I. Lecture Bureau . S. U. I. Debating League . Professional Women ' s League Paul Morphy Chess Club . S. U. I. Hellenic Whist League Glee and Mandolin Club The Vidette - Reporter The S. U. I. Quill PUBLICATIONS • FRATERNITIES . Beta Theta Pi . Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta . Sigma Nu . Pi Beta Phi . Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Phi Delta Phi . Xi Psi Phi . . Theta Nu Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma COLLEGIATE ORGANIZATIONS Zetagathian Society . Irving Institute . Phi Beta Kappa . Philomathean Society Erodelphian Society Hesperian Society Hammond Law Senate Forum (Law) . Engineering Society Polygon Die Germania Ivy Lane Tabard 133 134 134 135 136 136 137 137 138 138 139 141 143 145 146 147 149 151 143 155 157 159 161 163 165 167 168 168 169 171 172 173 175 177 179 181 183 . 185 287 . 189 191 192 LITERARY 193 Violets, by Polygon ..... . 194 When Next the Roses Bloom (Poem). by Polygon • 196 Story, by Tabard . . • 197 Bits of Ancient History . . . • 198 A Small Recruiting Officer, by Edna Page . 201 To a Japanese Hair Ornament ( Poem), Anonymous 205 A Senior, by Ethel Charlton Lallagee, by Tabard . Poem, by Polygon Into a Larger Life, by Bessle Grace Parker 206 208 208 109 ATHLETICS • 211 Athletic Union . 213 Track Department 213 On the Gridiron . . . . 215 Fred A. Williams and C. A. Brown 219 The Diamond . .... 219 Tennis Association ... 222 MILITARY 223 Officers of the Batallion . 224 Roll of Students who joined the U. S. Volunteer Army 227 S U I Band 232 ALUMNI . 233 Alumni Association ...... • 234 G. T. W. Patrick . ........ . 235 Frank Orren Lowden ........ . • 235 H. M. Remley . . ........ , 237 W. W. Baldwin • • • • • . . . . • 240 Louise E. Hughes 242 F. E. Nipher. . . 243 Turner S. Bailey 246 HUMEROUS DEPARTMENT . 249 Preface writer is anxious to say something of his book by way of introduction. We promise to be brief. In the tion of this, our HAWKEYE, we have spared neither time, pains, nor money. We have tried to be fair and impartial to the several departments of our University; presenting each, so far as possible, in the true light in which it may be seen to-day. ated by the one desire, that this Annual might be worthy of the University and the class it represents, we have done our best. Of our success or failure you must judge. Of the trials endured and difficulties met in the publication of this book we shall not speak. Although the task was arduous and trying, it was not without its little green spots where might rest the weary soul by hope forsaken. Our University ings we had never so realized before. All have been kind, helpful and obliging. In some we have found traits of character as beautiful as pictures in the sky. A few have expressed a strange indifference. We are greatly indebted to the professors and students for assistance rendered us, and here in the opening of our book, we hasten to make obeisance to them. To the professors and instructors of our beloved institution, proudly we present the result of our labors the realization of our hopes, knowing full well that from them we shall receive but kindly criticism. To the Alumni we give this Annual from their Alma Mater, hoping that to them it may be a veritable fountain of youth in which they may bathe and amid fancies and fond remembrances live again their college days. To our classmates, who have reposed unbounded trust and confidence in us, we offer this book as representing them. To our fellow students, who made its publication possible, this HAWKEYE in kindness is presented. The hits and grinds in which the editors have indulged are given in a most kindly spirit with the aim to be unjust to none. Our work is ended, what a glorious consolation! The office is closed. The pen falls from the hand, while the weary mind seeks other and newer fields. THE EDITORS. DR. CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER a slight tribute to the mem- ory of Dr. Charles Ashmead Schaeffer, whose superior dowments and unselfish purposes com- bined all the best elements of genius and learning in untiring efforts for the success and advancement of our great institution, the altar on which he poured out the richest treasures of his soul and the purest libations of his heart, we dedicate this book with love and affection. THE EDITORS. 1Dr. Charles Elsbmeab %chaefter Memoriam CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER, A.M., PH.D., LL.D.. born in 1843; University of Pennsylva- nia, 1861, A.B.; Harvard: 1863-65; Gottingen, 1867-68, Ph.D.: School of Mines. Berlin, 1868-69; Assistant in Chemistry, Union College, 1865-67: Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Cornell University, 18607; Dean of the Faculty, 886-87; chosen President of the State University of Iowa, 1887, which position he held at the time of his death, September 23, 1898. the State Teachers ' Association Professor Currier read the following, prepared by him at the request of the tion, and adopted as its expression: Immediately on coming to the State, President fer took a deep interest in this Association, and was active in its support by his counsel and his services. During the eleven ears of his presidency of the University, he was a prominent factor in its notable growth and develop ment. We accord to him a large measure of influence in securing increased means for general support and for buildings and ment. He had large views and hopes for the University, and labored zealously to make them realities. He was eminently successful as an administrative officer, having a strong and ligent grasp upon the facts and possibilities of the situation, ness in executing decisions made and rare tact in dealing with men. Members of the Faculties received from him a hearty appreciation of their specialties and a sympathetic interest in their work and in themselves. Students found him deeply ested in their welfare and concerned in all the interests of the larger University life. To the voluntary enterprises of students and Faculty he was a generous giver. All who came in contact with him recognized a broad and generous nature, and the integ- rity and candor, kindliness and courtesy of a noble spirit. In his death the University has lost a wise counsellor and an able leader, his associates a trusted adviser and a personal friend, and the State a devoted and efficient servant. lln Memoriam most significant fact in President Schaeffer ' s connection with the University was not that during his administration of eleven years the teaching force was doubled and the number of students more than doubled, while the material facilities were greatly increased, and the people of the state came to feel a pride and interest in the institution which had not before been so generally exhibited, but rather that the work in each department of the University was broadened and strengthened. Many of the influences which tended to bring about this result antedated Dr. Schaeffer ' s administration or were brought to bear from outside the University, but his great share of credit for what has been achieved rests on the fact that he was in sympathy with every impulse toward a higher standard for University work, at the same time guiding the onward movement with rare judgment and fairness. Persistence in working for the ultimate highest good, tact in securing progress without danger of reaction, self restraint in avoiding any appearance of domination in what was accomplished, so that it seemed to come in the natural course of events, these were the qualities which placed Dr. Schaeffer in the front rank of the presidents of State Universities. In their relations with Dr. Schaeffer his associates found him helpful, appreciative and considerate. Each was led to feel that his success would depend upon his true merits as a teacher, his fullness of knowledge, independence and soundness in judgment, and originality in treatment. Upon the whole University Dr. Schaeffer left the strong impress of a man of thorough education and broad culture, a high-minded gentleman, and a spirited citizen. EMLIN MCCLAIN. N HIS dealings with the Collegiate Faculty two traits seemed to me always to characterize Dr. Schaeffer. The first was a peculiarly keen instinctive sense of even-handed tice. Whatever the question at issue and however tangled trend of discussion might become, however far the might reach, did it affect all the Colleges of the State or did touch the interests of some single student or professor only, did it concern some policy which he himself had close at heart, 11 lln Memoriam it mattered not; in all things the one object he seemed ever to have in view and seemed easily to attain was simple fairness, jus- tice. I believe every man in the Faculty appreciated the dent ' s peculiar equipoise of judgment. The second characteristic was a gift of manner perhaps only less valuable in his position than the trait just mentioned, and certainly growing out of it. Every professor who consulted Dr. Schaeffer left him with the feeling that his cause would be the President ' s especial care, that his wishes would be consulted to the last degree of possible attainment. The President had no favorites; or if he did, none of us ever found it out. To be just is better than so to seem; Dr. Schaeffer was fortunate in that for him seeming and being were but different phases of a noble nature. THOMAS H. MACBRIDE. only knowledge of Dr. Schaeffer is that of a friend. For years, he has come to our home and I have come to his on the most informal footing. And every year I think that I felt more strongly, that the friendship of such a man was a privilege. As a friend, my first impression was of his exceeding modesty. He was a man who talked well and clearly; but he always ferred to listen. He was one of the best listeners in the world, a stimulating listener because neither his attention nor his pathy ever wavered. Therefore, he was a man to whom people unconsciously brought their best. After a very little, I came to feel that his courtesy, that beautiful and indestructible courtesy which neither fatigue nor hurry could affect a hair ' s breadth, which was as patient with bores as it was ingenious in escaping from them (for he was a shrewd man as well as a tolerant) which treated every man as his equal and every woman as a queen; I came to feel that this courtesy was more than the natural good manners of a well bred man, it was the expression of a wide and deep sympathy and a vast tolerance. But it was only when one was in trouble that one came to understand how delicate and wise was his tact. He never jarred on one. He said very little; he did a great deal; and one had a sense of safe dependence on him which was 1 12 lln Memoriam comfort, itself. One beautiful thing about Dr. Schaeffer as a friend, one which all his friends will recall, was the genuine pleasure that he always showed when he could do anything for a friend. He enjoyed his friends, their presence, their talk, their interests. And he loved to show his affection. Never was there a more hospitable man. And never did he appear to better advantage than at his own fireside. He was an ideal husband and father, never so happy as when at home; and it is no tion to say that no one could visit that home without feeling the better for the sight of its happiness. We all know that our friend did not talk of virtue; he only lived it. Whatever other men might do, he never compromised with his ideals. And in an age of compromises, his serene confidence in the highest both as a man and a citizen, was a continual inspiration to his friends. One could say of him, that he satisfied not only the mind and the heart of his friend but the soul. For this reason his friends were at their best with him. For this reason they must always miss him. ALICE FRENCH. SCHAEFFER ' S great virtue was doing. His was a nature in which the predominant factor was not words but deeds. Add to this the fact that he had a definite policy and pursued it, and you know the wherefore of his success. Like all men who are men of action, he proved his activity by the honor of having active enemies. And active enemies won for him his host of fighting friends. His life was a success. For who, of all the University ' s alumni who have been and are striving after honor, can, at the hour of passing to the great unknown, hope to point to a nobler ment of a life ' s efforts than he, for whom growing, honoring him as he honored it, shall stand Iowa ' s great University; standing as a school where all are equal, if their inherent abilities and ings are. And so he has for his monument, while not a complete product, yet a wonderful accomplishment of his executive ability and energy, the Greater University. Wm. T. CHANTLAND. 13 In Memortam editors of THE HAWKEYE have very kindly tendered me space for some brief remarks concerning President Schaeffer as I knew him personally. I have to make no apologies, fore, for writing entirely from the personal point of view. My acquaintance with Mr. Schaeffer, on account of a variety of cumstances which brought me into frequent intercourse with him, happened to be very favorable for definite appreciation of his personality. The one phase of his character I am allowed space to .speak of only one —which impressed me particularly was, in a word, his approachableness, his willingness to tolerate anybody ' s intrusion upon his time and privacy, and his successful effort to make you feel comfortable while you were inflicting the intrusion. However much he was imposed upon by loquacious advocates who thought they had something to say, he did not betray indifference, or resort to hints that you were not the most acceptable company. He did not shun iarity; rather did his manner encourage it to a degree that ularly impressed all who knew him. A few minutes ' tion sufficed to put one in easy and intimate communication with him. And then you felt that you were conversing with the real man, not the official man with guard-irons to keep you at a distance. President Schaeffer had dignity, but not the chill often mistaken for such. He never shrank from any of the severe tests which fall to the lot of college presidents and give abundant opportunity for unfavorable criticism, although he might have done so under ample cover. President Schaeffer did not have two sets of manners. The humblest man about him was received with the same tion and cordiality as the most pretentious. Rarely did a year go by that the most insignificant of his colleagues in the University did not have something for which he had President Schaeffer to thank. There was no condescension in his relations with the meanest of his fellow-men; neither was there effusiveness in the presence of those who lay claim ' to homage. His office door was open to all of us alike. Probably there is not an institution in the world where University employees as a whole enjoy such dom of consultation with the President as that existing in this University under the administration of President Schaeffer. HARRY E. KELLY. 14 In Memoriam fairest, richest and most enduring monument to a great and good man are the wreaths made from the garden of his heart and hung in Memory ' s hall, where the fragrance of their perfume sweetens the world behind him. Far grander and more fitting than by granite pillar or marble shaft is the memory of President Schaeffer made immortal to the students by his matchless simplicity of purpose and grace of soul which made him a winner of hearts. He is gone. Yet the results of his labor remain, as clear as crystal in the sunlight, as fixed as the stars in the sky. He had a gentleness of manner that fit him always as a garment. He was patient, kind and sympathetic, with a tolerance as broad as the afflictions of men, and a pathos as deep as the fountain of tears. " Races and sex were to him a profanity: flindoo and Negro and Celt were as one; Large as mankind was his splendid humanity, Large in its record the work he has done. " I remember well—and it is sacred to me—the first time I sought his aid and counsel in behalf of a student organization and saw how his great heart reached out to the most detailed interest of the student body. His hand was willing and his money ready. By an acquaintance which ripened into friendship I learned to look upon him as a typical man—most worthy for example comprehending within himself the best elements of strength and gentleness and all the majestic grace of the true scholar. He is gone. But his influence lives; lives and shall live until sweet charity forsakes the hearts of men and the sacred archives of this institution are gathered within the tomb unread forever. He was our true friend and with the poet, I say: ' Tis the way of the world: old friends pass away, And fresh faces rise in their stead; But still ' mid the din and the bustle of life We cherish fond thoughts of the dead. GEORGE WILLIAM EGAN. 15 Yates Remley Gray Wells Johnson Harkness Polk Selleck Macomber Balle Safley Bloom Safford Albert Beard Howe Page Moulton Egan Speers Consigny liawkeve 13oar 0000 1E0itot.---in=Cbief GEORGE EGAN 13twinc6o E. F. COYSIGNY £bitor EDNA E. PAGE assistant 36usiness EDWARD G. YATES assistant literatv M. M. 1VIouEToN CELIA ETHEL PERKINS Civic J. E. REMLEY HENRY ALBERT iliSititary Ebttor WM. F. BEARD Ettbictic Editor OREN M. DEEMS Ilitituni ENO ' : MINNIE 1VI. HALLE Eirt MAMIE POLK FRANK WELLS lbumototts MYRA BLOOM MARGARET SAFEEN, EDITH MACOMBER GORDON F. HARKNESS ' Professional Department JOSEPH 0. JOHNSON, Law W. D. GRAY, Medical MARGARET SAFFORD, Dental EDWIN C. SELLECK, MINNIE A. HowE, Homoeopathic Medical 17 2 the %tate laniversitv of Iowa Collegiate Tepartment Four general and two technical Degrees A.B., B.Ph., The degrees of A.M., M.S. and Ph.D. are upon completion of appropriate courses. Law 19epartment Two years of nine months. Degree LL.B. vot McNeal I:Department Four years of six months. Degree M.D. lbomceopatbic flbeOical Mepartment Four years of six months. Degree M.D. gip Mental IDepattment Three years of nine months. Degree D.D.S. 4r, Vbarmacp IDepartment Two years of six months. Degree Ph.G. 19 Voarb of llegetitt3 HON. LESLIE M. SHAW, Governor of the State, Member and President of the Board, ex-Officio RICHARD C. Superintendent of Public Instruction, Member ex-Officio SHIRLEY GILLILAND, Glenwood W. R. MONINGER, Galvin HIRAM K. EVANS, Corydon J. D. McCLEARY, Indianola J. W. GARNER, Columbus Junction WILLIAM D. TISDALE, Ottumwa ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage PARKER K. HOLBROOK, Onawa HARVEY INGHAM, Algona CHARLES E. PICKETT, Waterloo Officers of the 3oarh LoYELL SwisHER, Iowa City, Treasurer WILLIAM J. HADDOCK, Iowa City, Secretary PARKER K. HOLBROOK ALONZO ABERNETHY CHARLES E. PicKETT Executive Committee Ube tear HE YEAR marked by Vol. IX of THE HAWK- EYE may be said to form an epoch in the tory of our University. Grave and severe amities have befallen her. Bereaved of her ed and honored president, under whose wise counsel and unerring judgment she was ed from struggling infancy to the full bloom womanhood, standing in the fullness of her power, rejoicing health and strength, the radiance of her beauty bringing ture and refinement into thousands of homes throughout the she weeps again. This time for a faithful and obedient Dr. Dickinson, of the Homoeopathic Medical Department. good man, a student and a scholar; a man whose reputation his profession was broader than his State; a man who justice and spent his life in searching for truth. Thus she mourns ! Despite the inevitable, which must always happen, the year has brought a certain progress, a slight advancement, as one must notice when carried landward the tide of tears. It has seen the laying of the foundation of the new Collegiate Building. It has seen a slightly increased attendance in the several ments. It has seen and welcomed the return of many students from the call of war. It has seen the Library increased in size and usefulness. It has seen Athletics placed on a firmer and better basis by a growing spirit of that truer and higher sity life. 22 ANIOS NOYES CURRIER, A.M., LL.D. Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Dean of Collegiate and Acting President. Born in 1832. Dartmouth College, A.B., 1856, A.M. in 1859. Taught six years in Central Uni- versity, Pella. Spent three and one half years in military service. in State University of Iowa since 1867. Dean of Collegiate Department since 1887. Acting President of State University of Iowa in 1898. SAMUEL CALVIN, A.M., PH.D. Professor of Geology and Structural Zoology. Born in 1840. Student in Lenox College. Enlisted in the army in 1864. Instructor in Mathematics and Science in Lenox College, 1865-66. Professor of Math- ematics and Science in Lenox College, 1866-69. Prin- cipal Fourth ward School, Dubuque. Iowa. 1869-74. Professor in S. U. I., 1874. State Geologist since 1892. LAUNCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREW ' S, A.M., PH.D. Professor of Chemistry. Born in Ontario, 1856. Yale, 1875 A.M.; University of Goettingen, 1882, Ph.D. Professor in S. U. I., 1885. THOMAS HUSTON MACIIRID1I, A.M., PH.D. Professor of Botany. Born in 1848. Student in Lenox College. Mon- mouth College,1869, A.B.; in 1872, A.M.; continuously teaching since 1866. Professor in S. U. I. since 1878. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, A.M., PH.D. Professor of Philosophy. Born in 1857. S. U. I., 1878, A.B.; Yale, 1885, B.D. Johns Hopkins Univ., 1888, Ph.D.; twice appointed Fellow of Philosophy at Johns Hopkins University; Professor in S. U. I., 1888. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, A.M. Professor of German Language and Literature and Secretary of the Collegiate Faculty. Born in 1861 in Syracuse, N. Y. Onondaga Semi- nary, 188o, won State Scholarship for Cornell Uni- versity for four years, 188o-84; Cornell University, 1884, A.B. cow and elected to Phi Beta Kappa; University of Leipzig, 1884-85; College de France and Sorbonne, 1885; Fellow in Moderen Languages, Cor- nell University, 1885-86; Cornell, 1886. A.M., tor in German in Cornell, 886-88; on leave 1897 at University of Berlin; Professor of Modern Lan- guages and Literatures in the State University of Iowa, 1888-95; since 1895 of German Lan- guage and Literature. I,ENAS GI FORD WELD, A.M. Professor of Mathematics. Born in 1862. Student of Northwestern University; S. U. I., 1883, B.S.; in 1885. A.M.: Surveyor, 1883-84; Professor of History and Literature, Burlington H. S., 1884-85; Profesor of Mathematics in same school, 1885-86; Assistant Professor of Mat hematics in S. U. I., 1886-87; Professor of Mathematics, 1887. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, A.M. Professor of Systematic Zooloey and Curator of Museum of Natural History. Born in 1856. Blackburn University, 1880, A.B.; in 1883, A.M.; for Battle Mountain Smelting Company, Red Cliff, Col.. 188o-8r; Scientific explora- tions in Costa Rica and Nicaragua for Smithsonian Institute, 1882-83; Explorations in Florida, 1884-85; Professor in S. U. I., 1886. ANDREW ANDERSON VERLEN, A.M. Professor of Physics. Graduated from Carleton College in 1877, A.B.; in 1880, A.M.; Post Graduate Student in Johns Hopkins University, 881-81; taught Mathematics in S. U. I., 1883-86; Professor in S. U. 1., 1886. Mr ISAAC ALTHAUS LOOS, A.M., D.C.L. Professor of Political Science. Born in Pennsylvania. 1856. Otterbein College, Ohio, 1876, B.A., 1879, M.A.; Penn College, 1898, L.; Graduate Student in Yale University, 1878-81; Fellow in Yale 188r-82; Student in College of France, Paris, 1882-83; in the University of Leipsic (three semesters). 1881-84; Professor of History and Political Science in Western College. Toledo, Iowa, 1884-89; Professor of Political Science in the Uni- versity of Iowa, 1889. Wir,LtAm CRAIG Witcox, A.M. Professor of History. Born in 1867. University of Rochester, 1884-88; In- structor in Classics, ' it. Beac )11 Academy, Fishkill, N. Y., 1888-9o; Instructor in Classics in Mt. Pleasant Military Acad., Sing Sing, N. Y., 1890-92; Fellow in Pol. Science, Univ of Chicago, 1892-94: Professor of History, S. U. I., 1894. JOSEPH JASPER NICCONNELL, A.M. Professor of Pedagogy. Born in Student of Ainsworth Academy; Washington, Iowa; S. U. I., 1876, A.M.; Principal of High School, A lbia, Iowa, 1876-77; Principal High School, Oskaloosa, Iowa, 1877-79: Superintendent of Schools, Atlantic, Iowa, 1879-91; Member of Board of Regents of S. U. I. 1886-91; Professor, S. U. I., 1891. FREDERICK C. I,. VAN STEENDEREN, A.M. Professor of French. Born in Holland. Arnhem Municipal Col., (Ecole Normale), 1887; Holder of 2 certificates provided for in articles 57-62 Laws on Pub. Instruction in Holland. M. A., Penn Col., 1893; Gram. S. Mas., 1887-90; Prof. Mod. Languages, Penn Col., 1891-94; Ass ' t. Prof. Mod.. Lang., S. U. I. 1894-95; Prof. of French, S. U. L, 1895- ALFRED VARLEY Sims, C.E. Professor of Civil Engineering. Born in 1864. C.E. Univ. of Pa., 1888; Chief Engr. N. Eng. Term. Co.; Chief Engr. Atlantic Danville Cy, Portsmouth to Danville, Va.; Chief Eugr. Va. Ky. Ry. Surveys, Danville, Va. to Ky. State line. Chief Engr. Utah, Nevada Cal. Ry. Surveys, S. Utah to Pacific Coast; Prof. of Civil E., S. U. I., 1895. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, A.M., PH.D. Professor of Government and Administration. Born in 1871. S. U. I., 1892, Ph.B., 1891, A.M ; Univ. of Pa., 1895, Ph.D.; studied at Univ. Halle and Berlin, Germany, 1895; Wharton School Fellow, Univ. of Pa., 1893-95; S. U. Instructor in Pol. Sci., 1896; Prof. Pol. SM., 1896; Prof. of Gov. and Administration, 1897; chosen Curator Iowa State Historical Society, 1897. GILBERT L. HOUSER, M.S. Professor of Animal Morphology and Physiology. Born in Iowa, 1866. Graduated S. U. I., 1891, B S.; 1892, M.S.; Graduate Student at University of Chi- cago; Investigator at Marine Biological Laboratory; Instructor in S. U. I., 1892; Assistant Professor, 1895; Professor, 1897. WILLIAM PETERS REEVES, PH.D. Professor of English Language and Literature. Born in Ind., 186s. F,arlhant Col., 1879-82; in Eu- rope, 1883; Entered Johns Hopkins Univ., 1884; took A.B., 1889, Ph D., 1893. After Grad. Course at Johns Hopkins and study abroad, Instructor, Union Col., 1895-97; Professor S. U. 1.,1898. LEONA ANGELINE CALL, A.M. Assistant Professor of Greek and Literature. Born in 1857. S. U. I., 1881, A.M.; taught 3 years in Central Univ., Pella, la.; Cedar Valley Sem., Osage, Ia., and Des Moines College; Ass ' t Prof. S. U. I., 1885 BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C.E. Assistant Professor of Botany. Curator of the Herbarium. Born in 1861. S. U. I.. 1881, C.E.; taught five years in Iowa City Academy and High School; two years Zoology. Univ. of Neh.; Instructor, S. U. I., 189o. Assistant Professor since 1894. CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN, A.M., C.E. Assistant Professor of Engineering. Born in 1858. S. U. I., 1880. A.B., 1881, A.M. eral Engineering work for two years; Ass ' t. Prof. in S. U. I. since 1885. HENRY F. WICKHAM, M.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology and Assistant Curator of the Museum. Born in Shrewton, Eng., 1366. Attended Iowa City Schools and S. U. present position 1891. ARTHUR G. SMITH, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Born in 1868. S. U. I.. 1891, Ph. B., 1895, A.M.; taught 2 yrs. in H. School; Fellow in Math., S. U. I., 1893-95; Student,Gottingen,Germany, 1895: Instructor, Math., S. U. I., 1895-96; Student, Univ, Cornell, N. Y., 1896, Cambridge, Eng., 1898; Ass ' t. Prof., S. U. I. since ' 96. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, Pn.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy. Born in 1866. Gustavus Adolphus College, 189r; after 3 yrs. study at Yale, received the Doctrate and appointed Fellow in Philosophy and Ass ' t. in Psy- chological Lab.; Instructorship in Philosophy, 1896, resigned to accept present position same year. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER. A.M. Assistant Professor in Latin. Born in 1869. Colgate Academy, Hamilton, N, Y., ' 84-87; A.B., Colgate Univ., ' 92; A.M., ibid, ' 95; Grad. Student Univ. of Chicago, summer qr. ' 94. ' 95, ' 96. ' 98; Tutor in Latin and Greek, Hamilton, N. Y., ' 85- ' 9o; 1st Ass ' t. Prin. Silver Creek, (N. Y.) Acad., ' 90- ' 91; Ass ' t., Biology, Colgate Univ., ' 91- ' 92, Acting Prof. in Latin, Ottawa Univ., ' 92-93, Prof., Latin, ibid, ' 93- ' 95; Instrue., Lat., S. U.I., ' 95- ' 97; Ass ' t Lat., ibid, ' 97. FREDERICK BERNARD STURM, A.B. Instructor in German. Born in 1870. Received degree of A.B. from Uni- versity of Michigan, 1892. Instructor, S. U. I., 1892. GEORGE CRAM COOK, A.B. Instructor in English. Born in 1873. S. U. I., A.B., 1892; Harvard, A.B., 1893; Heidelberg, Germany; Geneva, Switzerland, 1894-95; teaching in S. U. I. since 1895. FRED D. MERRITT, B.S., A.M. Instructor in Mathematics. County Supt., 1885-1886; 1891-92; Supt. of Schools, 1889-91, 1891-96; Instructor in Mathematics since 1896; Post Graduate Study Univ. of Chicago, 1897-98. LOUISE ELIZABETH HUGHES, A.M. Instructor in Latin. B.Ph., 1878; A.M., 1881, State University of Iowa. HARRY EUGENE KELLY, A.M. Instructor in English. Born in 187o. Graduate Iowa City Academy, 1888; S. U. I., 1892; Prin. H. School, Litchfield, Ill.; Supt. City Schools, Sullivan, Ill.; Grad. Student Univ. of Chicago; Instructor since 1896; A.M., S. U. I. 1897. CHARLES HENRY BOWMAN, B.PH. Instructor in Physics. Born:in 1873. Graduated, S. U. I., 1895• CLARENCE W. EASTMAN, Instructor in German. Born in 1873. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1894; Harvard Summer School, 1894; Instructor in Mod. Lang., Wor. Pol. Inst., 1894-95; Univ. of Gottingen, 1895-96; Univ. of Leipzig, 1896-98, A.M. and Ph.D., Univ. of Leipzig,RR -11 -ns.ruc,or, 4 WILLIAM ROLLA PATTERSON, B.S., PH.D. Instructor in Political Science. Graduated Ia. State Normal, having taught 1 yr. in meantime. Prin. of Schools, 4 yrs. Graduated, S. U. I., 1895, next year at Univ. of Pa.; next year at Halle and Berlin, Germany; following year, Univ. of Pa. and received degree Ph.D. PERCY LEWIS KAYE, A.M., Instructor in History. Born ill 1873. Graduate S. U. I., 1895; A.M., 1896; Johns Hopkins University, Ph.D., 1898. His al thesis on the Colonial Executive will he published during current year as one of Johns Hopkins studies; present position, 1898. WILLIAM OLIVER FARNSWORTH, Instructor in French. Born in 1871. Studied at Boston I,at. School, New England Con. of Mus.; Harvard, 1893; ibid ' 94, A.M.; Ins. in Mod. Lang., Pa. State Col., Graduate Student, Harvard, ' 95- ' 96; Master at Belmont School, Belmont, Mass., ' 96-98; present position, 1898. FRED Ar.LisoN HOWE, B.A. Instructor in English. Born in 1866. Petoskey, Mich. High School, 1885; Univ. of Mich., 1892; Grad. Student Univ. of Chicago, 1896-98; Supt. Schools, Mackinaw City, Mich., 1887-88. Sabula, Ia., 1889-9o; Prin. H. S., Fairbault, present position, 1899. 41 W. J. MCGEE, A.M. Professor of Anthropology. H. FOSTER BAIN, M.S., Pa.D. Lecturer on Economic Geology. PAULINE KIMBALL. PARTRIDGE. Instructor in Elocution. HERBERT C. DORCAS, B.PH. Instructor in Pedagogy. THOMAS EDMUND SAVAGE, Fellow ill Geology. JOSEPH H. RIDGWAY, Taxidermist. PERCY HARGREAVES WALKER, M.S. BURTON S. EASTON, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry. Instructor ill Mathematics. publications by our Collegiate professors in 1898 AMOS NOYES CURRIER, A.M., LL.D. Annual Address before State Teachers ' Association. SAMUEL, CALVIN, A.M., PH.D. The Inter-glacial Deposits of Northeastern Iowa. Proceedings Iowa Acad- emy of Sciences. Geology of Delaware County. Iowa Geological Survey. Geology of Buchanan County. Iowa Geological Survey. Geology of Buchanan County. Iowa Geological Survey. The Iowan Drift. Bulletin Geological Society of America. Iowa Geological Survey, Vol. III. Editor. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, A.M., PH.D. President ' s Address delivered at the 12th Annual Meeting Iowa Academy of Sciences. The Myxomicetes of the Black Hills. Key to the Flora of the Northeastern United States. Geology of Humboldt County, Iowa. Iowa Geological Survey. Public Parks for Iowa Towns. In Proceedings Iowa Municipal League. Botany in Public Schools. Paper before the Educational Congress, Omaha. Botany in the High School. Proceedings Iowa State Teachers ' tion. ++ G. T. W. PATRICK, A.M., PH.D. Should Children Under Ten Years of Age Learn to Read and Write? In Popular Science Monthly, January 1899. Sonic Peculiarities of the Secondary Personality. In the Psychological Review, November 1898. On the Confusion of Tastes and Odors. Paper read before the American Psychological Association, December 1898. To be published in the University of Iowa Studies in Psychology, May 1899. Three Book Reviews in Science and The Psychological Review. The Eye versus the Ear in Elementary Education. Paper read before the Trans-Mississippi Educational Convention at Omaha, June 1898. To be published in the Northwestern Journal of Education, March, 1899. 33 CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, A.M. Review of the Papers read at the 3rd Annual Convention of the Central Division of the Modern Language Association. ++ C. C. NUTTING, A.M. The Sarcostyles of the Plumularidw. American Naturalist, April 1898. On Three New Species of Hydroids and One New to Britain. Annals and Magazine of Natural History, May 1898. Do the Lower Animals Reason? Proceedings of Iowa Academy of Science, July 9, 1898. ISAAC A. LOOS, A.M., D.C.L. Municipal Ownership of Public Service Plants. Modern Socialism. Review of Soulier ' s Des Origines et de l ' etat, Social de la nation francaise. Journal of Political Economy, September 1898. FREDERIC C. L. VAN STEENDEREN, An Edition of Les Lettres it une Inconnue par Prosper Merimee. Ginn .14 BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH, A.M., PH.D. First Census of the Original Counties of Dubuque and Demoine. Part II. Demoine County. Published by the Historical Department of Iowa. The Case of Mr. Loring Wheeler. In Annals of Iowa, 3rd Series, Vol. III. Double No. 5-6. From the Standpoint of a Pioneer. In Iowa Historical Record, April, No. 1. The Origin of the Name Iowa. In Annals of Iowa, 3rd Series, Volume III, No. 8. 4-1.• FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, A.M. Division of the Specimens of Latin Subjunctives. FRED D. MERRITT, B.S., A.M. Book Reviews. Researches into the Mathematical Principles of Wealth, by Augustin Cournot, 1838. Translated by Nathaniel T. Bacon. Journal Political Economy, June 1898. Cours d ' Economic Politique Par Vilfredo Pareto, 2 vols. Journal of Political Economy, September 1898. History of the Banking Systems of Iowa. 34 TURNING THE FIRST SOD FOR THE NEW COLLEGIATE SEPTEMBER 5, 1898 35 the Library U the mass of the students and alumni the General Library is the central point of interest in the versity, and its restoration a matter of moment. After the fire of June 19, 1897, the Library sisted of barely six thousand volumes; technical, scientific works that were in the various ies at the time. Vigorous steps were at once taken to repair the loss, with the result that the ture at its next session extended the one-tenth of a mill tax for one year for the purpose of ing our collection of books. The work of chasing and cataloguing has been pushed as idly as possible, and on New Year ' s Day, 1899, the Library sisted of twenty-two thousand volumes. Where one year ago we had only a sprinkling of books in the cases along the wall, we have now two rows of well filled cases occupying the central part of the floor space. The leading authorities in all lines are sented on the shelves, and the card catalogue, which is very full, embraces every volume in the Library. The University has been particularly fortunate in securing complete sets of periodicals, and publications of scientific societies, an invaluable part of a Library ' s equipment. With the funds at our disposal it will be impossible to replace many of the valuable old works lost in the fire, though we have a sufficient sum to lay down the foundation of a thoroughly good Library; while the care exercised in the selection of books and the thoroughness of the cataloguing make it a more generally useful collection than many which consist of more volumes. 36 BERTHA GILCIIRIST RIDGWAY University Librarian ETHEL CHARLTON BESSIE GRACE PARKER LOUISE MOULTON Assistants in Library 111+.911 timammE r SE1 19 Flisol 11; ogu ' ,11Aert.0: I 1=° " " 41(7. Nt.-1 Ube ' Pew Collegiate Muilbing In September, i9oo, Collegiate Hall will be occupied by the Chairs of English, French,German, Greek, Latin, History, Political Science, Pedagogy, ment and Administration, Psychology and Philosophy, and Mathematics. The building will cost $15o,000. The architects are Proudfoot Bird, Des Moines, Iowa. Ground was broken in September, 1898, and the foundation completed in December. The mason work of the basement will be completed about May I, 1899. The contract for the erection of the building will be let March 29, to be completed September I-, 1900. Class of 1899 In S. U. I. Kolline Sumus Populi, Ninety-nine Officers JOHN J. LEwis . . President MILFRED 1VIYERS Vice President LENNIE M. GREELY . Secretary HELEN C. GILCHRIST Treasurer gip Class of 1900 Rabbit-foot, Rabbit-foot, Ri! Ri! America, America, S. U. Wily we, Wily All must be, for Are the coming ones of the century Emblem A Rabbit ' s Foot Color Nile Green Officers OWEN NI. DEEMS . BYRON LAMBERT MARGARET HURST WM. HOFFMAN . President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer Promenabe Committee JOSEPH KINDALL CLARENCE C. HETzEL GEORGE W. EGAN JOHN M. ELLIS J. WHITAKER. 39 Childs McCutchen Ogden Page Bloom Macomber Consigny Whitaker Balle Cogswell Egan Shuck Class of 1900 NAME COURSE RESIDENCE Albert, Henry Sc. Reinbeck Allen, Henreitta F. Sc. Allenwood, Pa. Anderson, L. H. Ph. McBride Angus, Haney Adelbert Sc. Burt Baker, Frank M. Ph. Emmetsburg Balle, Minnie M. Ph. Denison Barth, G. D. Ph. Addison Baughman, Ruby Cl. Jefferson Beach, Carl Hoff Sc. Cedar Falls Beard, Wm. F. C. E. Mt. Union Beck, Wm. E. Sc. Sioux City Blackmore, A. H. Sc. Aplington Bloom, Myra Ph. Iowa City Blythe, Edward Ellsworth Ph. Williamsburg Boss, Clara A. Ph. Cedar Falls Bowman, John G. Cl. Davenport Brockway, Alice R. Ph. Iowa City Cass, Austin Ph. Harlan Childs, Harl N. Sc. Iowa City Clearman, Hattie M. Ph. Iowa City Code, Arthur C. Ph. Waterloo Consigny, Eugene Frank Sc. Avoca Cole, Arthur Casburn Ph. Waterloo Deems, Owen Manfred Sc. Ottumwa Dubai, Elenor Ph. Iowa City Egan, George William Cl. California Fairall, Henrietta Sc. Iowa City Fairall, Herbert S. Sc. Iowa City Farrington, Minnie M. Sc. Iowa City Ferson, Merton Leroy Ph. Frendale Fletcher, George H. Ph. Cedar Rapids Harkness, Gordon F. Sc. Iowa City Hartley, May M. Sc. Colton, Cal. Heath, Maggie M. Ph. Iowa City 1-Jensen, Louie Ph. Denison Hetzel, Clarence Charles Sc. Avoca Hunt, Percival Cl. Cedar Falls 41 Cass Safley Beck Sprague Waite Way Allen Phillips Perkins Knapp Speers Fairall Simonton NAME COURSE RESIDENCE Hurst, Margaret L. Ph. Leon Jones, Clyde Ray Sc. Charles City Kane, Wm. E. Ph. Algona Kephart, Milton L. Ph. Shueyville Kingland, Thomas A. Ph. Mt. Valley Kindall, Joseph W. Cl. Onawa Klincker, P. John Ph. Denison Knapp, Leo C. E. Lenmore Lambert, Byron Ph. Cedar Falls Lasheck, Adelaide Ph. Iowa City Linder, Emma G. Sc. Iowa City Louis, Edmund J. Sc. Atlantic McCord, Clyde W. Cl. Iowa City McCutchen, Fred C. Ph. Holstein McCutchen, Carl R. Ph. Holstein Macomber, Edith K. Ph. Carroll Meggers, Frank Henry C. E. Dysart Mitchell, Ernest Roy Ph. Ottumwa Moulton, Mark Mills Cl. Nashville Newbold, Belle Edne Sc. Hillsboro Ogden, Raymond D. Ph. Williamsburg Page, Clarence V. Cl. Iowa City Page, Edna E. Cl. Iowa City Perkins, Celia E. Ph. Keosauqua Peterson, Walter H. Ph. Davenport Peterson, Nina M. Ph. Evanston, Wyo. Phillips, Albin B. Sc. Creamery Pink ham, Leda Ph. Sioux Falls, S. D. Polk, Mamie Cl. Winterset Rall, Edward E Cl. Cedar Falls Remley, James Edward Ph. Anamosa Remley, Bertha Ph. Anamosa Reno, Margaret Ph. Iowa City Robinson, Alta A. Ph. Iowa City Robish, Albert A. Civ. Eng. Sumner Safley, Margaret J. Ph. Tipton Saunders, Herbert C. Ph. Manila Scales, Elmo R. Cl. Ackley Shuck, May Ph. Iowa City 43 Kephart Polk Werts Weinrich Brockway Webber Eddy Fairall Harkness Moulton Spurgeon Baughman Clearrnan NAME COURSE RESIDENCE Simonton, T. M. Ph. Sharon Center Spears, Albert P. Ph. Iowa City Sprague, Edna M. Ph. Fort Dodge Springer, Wm. J. Cl. Leon Spurgeon, Hods J. Sc. Iowa City Stockwell, S. S. Ph. Waverly Switzer, Leslie Ph. Iowa City Thompson, John M. Ph. Bedford Twinam, M. Adelaide Ph. Crawfordsville Waite, Ethel Sc. Iowa City Way, Kathryn W. Ph. Britt Weinrich, Oscar L. Sc. Burlington Wells, Frank Ph. Miles Whitaker, Ellis J. Cl. Davenport Whitcomb, Bonner El. E. Des Moines Wieneke, Laura A. Sc. Iowa City Whitmore, Clara B. Ph. Fairfield Yates, Edward G. Ph. Williamsburg 45 Saunders Heusen Albert Wells Newbold Heath McCord Hain Lewis Cole Remley Angus Hunter Kingland Mitchell Tutle Baker Klincker Ball Hunt Wieneke Whitcomb ' Blythe Hurst o Johnson , Fletcher Yates Scales Person Switzer Springer Robish Lambert Beard Pinkham Safford Meggers Hetzel Robinson C1ass of 1901 Vevo vivo, vivo vum, Hawkeye, Hawkeye, Nineteen one. Officers CLIVEORD V. Cox . . President A. COOK . Vice President EDITH CUSHING . Secretary JANET MARJORIE GiLcuRisT Treasurer HOWARD A. MCCAFFRIE . Sergeants-at-Arms EMMETT F. BURRIER 41. Class of 1902 VCR Hobble-gobble, razzle-dazzle, Zip, rah, roo, Hawkeye, Hawkeye, 1902. Officers FRED S. BERRY . . President FRANK S. CUMMINS . Vice President Miss Imo MOLER . . Secretary CLARENCE S. MACV . . Treasurer :03atioliet Committee EMMA I,EMATER REPPERT ELLA BECKLEY PARSONS FRANK S. CUMMINS EDWARD DORR COBB 49 4 Jfacuttp ant) lecturers Amos NOTES CURRIER, A.M., Acting President EMLIN MCCLAIN, A.M., Chancellor and Resident Professor of Law SAmuEr, HATES, M.S., LL.B. Resident Professor of Law JAMES A. ROHBACH, A.M., Secretary, and Resident Professor of Law H. S. RICHARDS, Resident Professor of Law L. G. KINNE, Lecturer on Law GIFFORD S. ROBINSON, LL.B Lecturer on Law MARTIN J. WADE, Lecturer on Law HoRAcE E. DEEMER, Lecturer on Law THEO. ANDERSON, PH.B., Librarian 52 EMLIN MCCLAIN, A.M., LL.D. Chancellor and Resident Professor of Law. Born in 18;1. Graduated, S. U. I., B.Ph., 1871; A.B., 1872, LL.B., 1873; practiced Law in Des Moines, 1873- 81; Prof. in Law Dept., 1881; Vice Chan., 1887; Chan- cellor, 189o. Compiler Ann. Code Ia.. Iowa Digest. Author Crim. Law (2 vols.); Cases on Carriers. JAMES A. ROHBACH, A. I.. LL.B. Resident Professor of Law, and Sec ' y of Faculty. Born in 1864. A.B., Western Reserve. 1884; A.M., 189o; LL.B.,(honorary), S. U. 1893; Elected Dist. Attorney, Union Co., Pa., 1891; resigned, ' 18921Lieut. Col. and a. d. c., staff of Ia., 1894-98. Asst. Prof. of Law, S. U. I., 1892-9,,, Prof. since 1894. SAMUEL HAYES, M.S., LL.B. Resident Professor of Law. Born in 1842. Univ. of Mich., 1869, B.S.; 1T76, M.S.; Supt. of Schools, Galena, III., 1869-79; practiced Law, 1881-9o; Prof. S. U. I., 1891; LL.B., (hon.)S. U. I., 1891. H. S. RICHARDS, LL.B. Resident Professor of Law. Born in 1868. Grad. Academic Dept. Parsons Col., 1888; S. U. I., 1892, Ph.D.; Harvard Law School 1895, LL.B., corn laude; Prof. of Law, S. U. I. 1898. II MARTIN J. WADE, LL.B. Lecturer on Law Born in 186r. St. Joseph ' s Col., Dubuque, LL.B., S. U. I., 1886; practiced Law. 1886-88; Judge Eighth Judicial Dist. since 1893, Professor of Med. Jurisprud- ence, Med. Dept., and Professor of Law, S. U. I. THEODORE ANDERSON, Pm B., LL.B. Law Librarian. Graduated Iowa State Normal, 1893; B. of actics, 1892; bias. of Didactics, 1891; Prin. Grant Ward S., Oskaloosa, 1893-94: Supt. Eldon S., 1894-96; S.17.1., Ph.B., 1898; LL.B.,1898; Law Librarian, 1898-99. OLD STATE CAPITOL Dedicated, July 4, 1840. One of the thirteen University buildings; better known as Central Building taw Class of 1890 tell Ninety-nine, rah-rah ! rah-rah ! Ninety-nine, rah-rah ! rah-rah ! Hur-rah ! hur-rah ! Varsity, Varsity ! Law, law, law, Colors Old Gold, Purple, Peacock Officers H. M. HAVENER . . President H. C. KORF Vice President FANNIE PARKER-ANDERSON . Secretary W. R. HOLLY . Treasurer 55 Hebel Lewis Wilson Johnson Walsh Bander Ross Murphy, W. Soukup Jebeus Thompson Wilcox Koser Whitmer McManus Wright Snider Hall Brooke Taylor Heninger Peregrine Murphy, J. Smith Sullivan Treichler Fletcher Clinite Holsteen Lindquist McElroy Kennedy True Ainsworth Davisson Rohde Edmundson Law Class of 1900 Vett Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 1900, Law, Law, Law! A ' s we make, C ' s we shake, 1900 takes the cake! Colors Nile Green and Officero JOHN R. HOWARD . President FRED S. HODSTEEN Vice President ALICE HUBBARD . Secretary I. BARTON ROBINSON . . Treasurer H. R. WRIGHT, J. L. SULLIVAN Sergeants-at-Arms • 57 Otto, J. M. Crary, F. Stevens Hughes Borman Gray Schaeffer McCurdy Scully McCormick, J. B. Hirsch McGee Williams Crary, C. J. Brant McCormick, W. A. Caswell Otto, R. Horack Smith, T. Hubbard Howard Harrison Burt Bowie Lutz Clearmau Suhr Hickman Dunn Robinson Watters Anderson law Class of WOO UT three short months mark the limit of the tory of the Class of 1900, and scarcely have the annals of its first chapter been recorded. A ord of more than this would be a mere tion of individual biography, perhaps more gular than instructive. Although a general acterization of the Class would be well nigh impossible, still it ought to be said that it is a hard-working Class, consisting of ninety men and two women, representing six States: Iowa, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Missouri and nois. In most respects our Class is very similar to those of the past, for we have our large and our small men, our young and our old, our bright and our dull. It is a noticeable fact, however, that we are not a boisterous crowd, but lovers of peace and decorum. Early in September of the y ear 1898, after we had become what acquainted with the Faculty, Secretary, and more so with the " most high and reverend Seniors, " Dame Rumor had it that there was to be a Junior Class meeting. Accordingly, little g roups of Juniors could be seen here and there, discussing the best methods of procedure, for the Seniors had suspicious looks, thought they. In order to outwit the Seniors, the first meeting was called to be held at Close Hall during the regular recitation periods of the Seniors. At the appointed hour the Juniors filed into the auditorium, only to find that two Seniors had slipped in unobserved. Temporary officers were soon elected and the mittee on Credentials called the roll. Our Senior friends thus cornered, quickly surveyed the situation and beat a hasty retreat. But alas ! the modest Junior kindly assisted the unsuspecting Senior down the steps with the force of several foot-poundals. It 59 is said by those who saw them pass that they never stopped until they reached the pavement below. Sheriff Murphy having secured order out of chaos, the organization was soon completed. Several meetings were subsequently held, but the Seniors had learned that the Juniors could manage their own business quite well. Our members soon entered all phases of University life, and received recognition commensurate with their abilities, for the professional departments necessarily have the greatest differences of mental calibres. The members came from the school-room and the battle-field; from the counter and the plow. It is fying to note the effort on the part of Law students to secure a Collegiate education in connection with their professional ing. At least one-fourfh of our Class will be College graduates when they take up their professional duties. Our literary lawyers were soon affiliated with some society. Of the two regular Law societies, twelve joined the Forum and twenty-two joined the Hammond Law Senate, while seven or eight already belonged to the Collegiate Literary Societies. The Irvings and Zetagathians were represented by four embryo yers in their two preliminary debates. Others of our number with legal bent of mind, prompted by a desire to make things easy, are devoting their spare time to the collection of leading cases on leading principles, to discover the dicta, to determine the precise doctrine. In all the Athletic teams we have strong representatives. One of our city papers spoke of their success as follows: " If the disciples of Blackstone succeed as well in pleading for divorces and seeking damages for torts, as they do at ing in basket ball, their future is assured. " In the class-room we have a record of which we are justly proud. It was there we were taught economy in prayer. It was there we were taught how to swear in writing. A better behaved class never sat at the feet of a teacher, for the term was nearly gone before the first young " smart Alac " was found. Our relationship is well epitomized by saying: Two years together, two things in common—thirst f or knowledge and love for our Alma Mater. 60 - - - Class of 1900 NAME RESIDENCE Ainsworth, Album S. Fort Dodge Anderson, Oscar E. Avoca Baer, Bernice W. Harlan Barnes, Adonis D. West Liberty Baker, Horace W. Wapello Bauder, Alpheus G. Elgin Birdsall, Maurice Clarion Bittle, Thomas W. Lisbon Blakely, Ira T. Hope, N. D. Boardman, Homer N. Nevada Borman, August H. Elkader Bowie, Archie G. Iowa City Branjord, Besent M. Randall Brant, Melbon R. Iowa City Brooke, Robert L, West Liberty Burt, Alfred J. Emm etsburg Byrnes, James Waukon Caswell, C. Clyde Marshalltown Clearman, Louis C. W. Iowa City Clinite, Frank E. Independene Crary, Charles J. Lafayette, Ind. Crary, Frederic Read Croxen, William A. Manteno, Ill. Davies, Edward P. Floris Davisson, Robert A. Indianloa Downing, William H. Greene Dunn, James Clinton Edmondson, Charles H. Wilton Elgin, Charles H. Centerville Fletcher, John Avoca Fowler, John C. Keokuk Gray, Harry B. Plato Hall, Bert E. Correctionville Hammond, Frank E. Hamburg Hanley, Charles P. Muscatine Harrison, Ella Carthage, Mo. Hebel, David Burlington Heninger, Charles C. Martinsburg 61 NAME RESIDENCE Hickman, James H. Chariton Hirsch, Edward E. Burlington Holsteen, Fred S. Burlington Horack, H. Claude, Iowa City Hornibrook, Edward J. Cherokee Hourihan, James Mt. Pleasant Howard, John R. Indianola Hubbard, Alice E. Spencer Hughes, Clinto n B. Strawberry Point Jebens, Henry H. Davenport Johnson, John E. Iowa City Johnson, Joseph 0. Saude Kammerer, John Wapello Kennedy, J. A. C. Omaha, Neb. Koser, George S. Iowa City Landmann, Theodore Scotland, S. D. Lewis, Dustin E. Corning Lindquist, GeorgeG. Gowrie Louis, John J. Harlan Lutz, Walter B. Oskaloosa McCormick, John B. Churdan McCormick, William A. Churdan McCurdy, Ralph B. Oskaloosa McElroy, Walter H. Ottumwa McGee, John W. B. Iowa City McManus, Vincent P. Adair Moon, Charles H. Tipton Moore, Thomas A. West Branch Murphy, Jerry B. Marengo Murphy, William H. Onawa Niccolls, George H. Morning Sun O ' Brien, John E. Waukon Okey, Frank C. Corning O ' Neil, Bernard T. Big Rock Ott, John Bloomington, Ill. Otto, Joseph M. Iowa City Otto, Ralph Iowa City Parry, Alexander C. Oskaloosa Peregrine, James H. Corning 62 NAME RESIDENCE Poston, Leonard S. Davenport Reiley, Robert L. Wapello Reynolds, Hal R. Des Moines Robinson, I. Barton Hampton Rohde, Albert E. Davenport Ross, Thomas A. Sioux City Rule, Arthur L. Mason City Sailor, George D. Iowa City St. Clair, Charles C. Holdrege, Neb. Sargent, Fred W. Akron Schaeffer, George S. Iowa City Scully, George W. Ottumwa Smith, Jay Hancock Snider, William P. Granger Soukup, Albert F. Iowa City Stevens, Fred L. Iowa City Suhr, John C. West Side Sullivan, John L. Clermont Swisher, Benjamin F. Iowa City Taylor, Herbert E. Postville Teter, Lorenzo D. Knoxville Thomas, Benjamin F. Traer Thompson, John M. Marion Treichler, Rex 0. Orient True, George C. Oskaloosa Walsh, Eugene J. Clinton Watters, Joseph E. Grinnell Wheeler, Hamilton H. Kankakee, Ill. Whitmer, Albert R. Wilton Junction Wilcox, John C. Montour Willett, William S. Tama Williams, Fred A. Neola Wilson, George M. Mt. Vernon Wilson, William B. Moulton Wright, Herbert R. Marshalltown 63 r- JTacu[tp anb instructors ++ Amos NOYES CURRIER, A.M., LLD. Acting President PHILO JUDSON FARNSWORTH, A.M., M.D. Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, A. M., M.D.. LL.D. Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology, Clinical Gynecology, and Diseases of Children WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, A.M., M.D. Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery LAWRENCE WILLIAM LITTIG, A.M., M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical Medicine and Assistant the Chair of Surgery JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, A. M., M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, A.M., M.D. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, and Secretary of the Faculty JAMES WILLIAM DALBEY, B.S., M.D. Professor of Ophtalmology . CHARLER SUMNER CHASE, A.M., M.D. Professor of Materia Medica. and Therapeutics WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, Professor of Pathology and Bateriology, and Curator of Medical Museum MARTIN J. WADE, Professor of Medical Jurisprudence JOHN WALTER HARRIMAN, M.D. F rofessor of Anatomy CHARLES MOORE ROBERTSON, A.M., Professor of Othology, Rinology and Laryngology WILLIAM ROBERT WHITE ' S, M.S., M.D. Professor of Histology LEE WALLACE DEAN, M.S., Professor of Physiology GERSHON H. HILL, A.M., Lecturer on Insanity FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dentistry EMIT, LOUIS BOERNER, PHAR.D. Instructor in Pharmacy WILLIAM EDWARD BARLOW, Demonstrator of Chemistry WILBER J. TEETERS, B.S., PH.C. Demonstrator of Chemistry JOHN T. McCLINTom A.B., Demonstrator of Pathology, Bacteriology and Anatomy 66 WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, A.M., Dean of Faculty, and Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. Born in 1844. Bellevue Medical College, [868, M.D.: Professor of Physiology in S. U. I. from organization of the department in Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, 1887-91; Professor of and Clinical since [891. Elected Dean of the Faculty in 1894. LAWRENCE WILLIAM LITTIG, A.M., M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice and Medicine and Asst. to Chair of Born in 1858. St. Vincent ' s Col., A.B.; S. U. I., A.M., ' 83, M.D.; Univ. of Pa.. ' 84.; Royal Col., ' 87; Univ of Berlin, ' 86- ' 87; Pasteur Inst., Paris, 1893; Prof. of Anatomy, S.U.I., ' 89-91; present position, ' 91. JOHN W. HARRIMAN, M.D. Professor of Anatomy. S. U. I., 1891, M.D.; Post. Grad. work, N. Y., 1893; Asst. Dens., S. U. I., 1890; Dens. of Anatomy. S. U. I., 1891. Prof. of Anatomy, Dent. Dept., S. U. I. 1894; present position, 1896; Surgeon and Major, 5oth Ia. Volunteers, 1898. WALTER L. BIERRING, M.D. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. Born in 1868. Medical Dept., S. U. I., 1892., Royal Univ., Vienna, 1892-3-6; Heidelberg, 1893; Paris, Ecole de Medicine, 1894; Prof. Path. and Bact., S. U. I., ' 93. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, M.S., Professor of Histology. Born in 1869. S. U. I., 1892, B.S., 1894, M.S.; 1895, M.D.; Student of Lepisic, 1895; Royal Hos., Vienna, 1896; Lecturer on Histology, S. U. I., 1896; Present position since 1897. tic I I LEE WALLACE DEAN, M.S., M.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. Born in 1872. S.•L ' . I., 894, B.S., 1896, M.S.; Univ. of Vienna and Clinic Asst., Merrifield Hospital, 97; Lecturer on Phys. and Hygiene, S. U. L, 1898. Mass of 1900 16otto " Forsans et haec olim meminesse juvabit " Juell S. U. I., Rip, Rah, Ree Medics, Medics, Century Officers MORRIS P. BACHMAN . President FRANK A. HOHENSCHUH . Vice President HOWARD D. GRAY . . Sec ' y and Treas. JESSE L. VAN GORDEN . . Historian PERRY E. STUART Sergeant at Arms Colors Old Gold, Red and Nile Green 69 Ube Centurp Cass NAME RESIDENCE Augustine, Grant Agency Bachman, Morris Piper (Class Pres.; U. S. Naval Acad., ' 87) Barker, James Archie Bloomfield Binford, Wm. Sherwood ( Class Orator and Asst. Dem. in Anatomy) Burge, Albert (B.S.) Iowa City Bower, W. J. Marengo Copeland, John Albert Iowa City Corsaut, Jas. Calvan Allison Deters, Wm. August Etzler, Minn. Gray, Howard D. (Med. Editor Hawkeye Board; Class Treas. and Sec.) Hildreth, Herman Lee (Ph.G.) Iowa City Hohcnschuh, Frank A. Iowa (Class Vice Pres.) Hollenbeck, Herbert Lewis Anamosa Meis, Edward W. Dyersville Meyhaus, John Henry Davenport Neff, Mary Lawren (A.B.) Iowa City Reiter, Alfred E. Burlington Sloan, Arthur N. Sioux City Stuart, Perry E. (Sergeant-at-Arms) Van Gorden, Jesse L. (Historian) Weir, Edward C. Cumberland York, Nathan A. Iowa City 70 Burge Meis Van Gordon Wier Copeland Hildreth Reiter Neff Bachman Hohenschuh Bin ford Bower Sloan Barker York Stuart Meyhans Gray Corsaut Augustine Hollenbeck Deeters f A Class of 1900 NN is the proper study of mankind. The vast accumulation of the world ' s literature is but the study of man. Man, the individual, the family, the tribe, the nation. We are so intent on studying the history of ancient times that often we do not fully ciate the tragedies and comedies that are daily before our eyes. Man ' s most golden opportunities slip by before he is aware of their presence. The story about to be spread upon the S. U. I. medical annals is no less worthy the pen of a modern writer than were the fame and fortune of the Babylonians, the Athenians, or the Romans, that of an ancient writer. The mediaeval knight who raised his hand to heaven and swore to protect the defenceless, to succor the oppressed and to lead a stainless life, followed the same impulse of human sympathy as the young man or woman who sacrifice four of the best years of their life in the interest of obtaining a medical education (the essence of which is to save life). The young doctor who steps out upon the active platform and faces the stern realities of life with the laudable ambition to efit the world for having lived by relieving disease and separating it from that awful countenance of Pain, or its twin, Death, ring, not from a mercenary point of view, but for the love that prompted the gift of an only beloved Son, is surely a modern knight. In 1896 A. D. you were introduced to these modern knights through the excellent work of Brown. It may be truly said that the heroes of the olden time were no more delighted by their third visit to Olympia than were 72 the modern knights when for the third time, in the autumn of 1898, they came to tread the classic halls of their Alma Mater. The Hellenic soldiers never displayed more valor or skill on the bloody field of Marathon or at the Pass of Thermopylae than do the modern knights in the arena of the University Hospital while examining patients, obtaining clinical histories, assisting in surgical technique, or sopping blood from the ghastly wounds made by the sharp scalpel of the Doctus Medicus Magnus. For the scientific and methodical manner of wrestling with disease and for the prompt and correct diagnoses they have never failed to receive the applause of the audience and the praise and mendation of Hippocrates, Galen, Celsus and the other fathers of the tribe. Like all young and inexperienced contest ants, on our first visit to the expected games we were keen for the fight and our est ambition was to carry away the laurel crown. We were heartily disappointed, for did we not see one of our intrepid heroes promptly passed to the rear? Nor was our grin lessened on seeing a valorous knight repel an army of hosts with a single Plu knife. For alas! this brave champion belonged not to us, but true to his creed, he depended upon small weapons to accomplish great results. The great Napoleon, after the fatal battle of Waterloo, could not have felt more depressed or disconsolate than did the student who burned the midnight oil and at the subsequent quiz retreated, yea, vanquished before the eleven points of interest on the ous portions of the temporal bone. The patient knight who through faith thought he saw the Holy Grail, might be likened to the Freshman who could not find the nucleus of the white corpuscle or the convexity of the red after Dr. Whiteis had so kindly and thoroughly demonstrated these especial points of interest. Could General Washington ' s soldiers at Valley Forge during the memorable winters of 1777-78 A. D. have suffered more from the cold than did General Bierring or Littig ' s men while ceiving instruction in bandaging in the north west quarter of the Frigid Zone. As in the migrations of the teutonic tribes or the diffusion of the ancient aryans, our little flock which in the beginning bered sixty-nine has been scattered to the four winds and in the MI6 73 A course of the short years our number has been reduced to twenty-two. Wherever the wanderers be, may God speed them, and in the autumn of 1899 return them to their beloved Alma Mater and allow them, with the remaining argonauts to accom- pany Jasin in quest of the Golden Fleece and on the last day when old Gabriel blows his trumpet to summon us for the final examination before the great tribunal may we all pass up. J. L. V. gip 11XElinter ' e farewell ++ I walked forth in the wintry light Amazed, uplifted, still: The air that wrapped me scarcely chill, And all the world divinely white. A benediction calm and chaste Floats from the brooding sky; And on each slenderest branch there lie The drapings unseen hands have traced. The mother heart of Nature seems To pulse with graciousness, And all the cold, bare earth to bless With sudden lavish beauty, which redeems, The memory of her nakedness. The Winter doth but half possess The soft, still air, which stirreth not; And all his rudeness is forgot In this last rare, divine caress. All wistfully our reverent eyes behold, If only once in life, this dream Immaculate, whose beauties seem A glimpse of something yet untold. AL L. N. 7.5 Cass of 1901 The following brief summary of statistics may be of interest: Soldiers . 9 Ladies . 4 Married Men . . 8 Would be married . several Logans . 2 Longs . . , 1 Stomach tube experts 1 Fairies . . . 1 Sophs., all told 70 Officers G. M. LUCKY . President 4. A. HALL . . Vice President F. C. WHEAT . Sec ' y and Treas. C. J. STANLEY . Historian welt Hi, Hi, Hi, Zip. Zip, Zum, Medics, Medics, 1901. Colors Old Gold, Green and ilbOttO " The mills of the does. grind slowly, And they grind exceedingly small. " 76 t 1 �. � Class of 1901 MONG the Freshmen who might have been seen meandering about the city on a September in 1897, much as disembodied souls are said to wander about the borders of Limbo, a goodly number were destined to become known to fame as " Medics " of the class of 1901. When all were registered we numbered seventy-eight. We were not without the ennobling and edifying influence of women, having been blest with the society of four young ladies. Seven married men led the unmarried to believe that life still contained something worth striving for. Conflicts with the upper classmen, ascertaining where our lectures were to be given, and becoming accustomed to the microscopes, absorbed our first week in school. Then followed a respite of a few days, when hope began to live and grow within us once more, only to be cut down again by the descent of Pharmacy laboratory work and dog-dissecting upon our unsuspecting heads. This being finished we returned to our normal hours of sleep and recreation, but alas! ' twas only for a short time. ' A little later we were called to take up " real dissecting, " and little time we had to waste before the year ' s work was finished and we returned to our homes with the assura nce that we were one year nearer the M. D. goal than when we came. The awful rumors of international strife had broken in upon our busy student life with such a force and frequency that we could not well avoid noting the excitement that prevailed and none were surprised at the declaration of war which led us into the conflict with Spain. Thus in an hour of emergency a relatively large proportion of our boys donned the blue and went where the 78 needs of the country demanded. Among them might be men- tioned Donohoe, Gaines, Hobbs, Hobby, Hender, Kemmerer, Lofgren, Logan and Starr. The summer passed rapidly by and when registration day came again most of us came back, bringing renewed ambition for another year of hard work. Of those who have been added to our class are Eaton, Jones, Harold, Honnold and Hoyt, all of whom previously en- rolled in the Department, while Miss Fisher and Mr. Williams entered with college diplomas. Although several of our number are still following the Stars and Stripes about sixty have returned to the strife. C. J. S. Over the Microscope We look without, and what to see? A landscape, fair, with hill and tree, And winding river, on whose face The shadowed sky smiles peacefully. But look within—a world more fair And marvelous awaits us there With wondrous secrets to And undiscovered countries where Untrammeled roams the lencocyte;— The sly bacillus shows his might, And works disaster, till the map Of this fair land is altered quite. No softened green delights our view But in its place the brilliant hue Of carmine and of eosin; And deeply, darkly, strangely blue. In log-wood stain the neiclei Within their blushing stroma While ruddy brown of And glistening white each other vie. 79 Highways of traffic we can trace Where laden vessels haste apace With vital freight, whose destiny Unerring leads thro unknown space. And here is stretched in dainty wise, The slender thread where lightly flies The maiden ' s thought or hero ' s will, Eluding yet our mortal eyes. A world of beauty all thine own, The things revealed to sense alone, Can never wholly charm us more, Since we thy mysteries have known. M. L. FRESHMAN. (as he enters the dissecting room for the first time.)— " Prof., Prof! Do we have to dissect the dog ' s tail? " PROF.— " No, I guess not. " FRESHMAN— " Well I kind a thot we did ' nt. I wus just lookin ' at it and it didn ' t feel like it ha d very much meat on it so I didn ' t think we did. " DR. ROBERTSON TO YORK.— " What oil would you inject into the nasal cavities? " MR. YoRK.— " Sweet oil, olive oil and, and DR. R.— " Yes, and I suppose Oleum DR. CHASE.— " Mr. McCall will you please mention some of the alkaloidal compounds which are formed by nitrogenous position in the animal body? " MR. McCALL.— " Ptomaines and Lencomaines. " DR. CHASE. " Mr. Van Gorden, What would you give in teeth- ing? " MR. V.—(after much deliberation) " Teething of babies? " PROF. OF 1VIATERIA 1VIEDIcA.-- " Mr. Fitzpatrick, What acid is used in the preparation of the drugs called vinegars or Aceta? " FiTzPATRIcK.—(promptly) " Prussic Acid. " If you really wish to know who fainted during vaccination, don ' t ask Pringle. 80 QuEsTioN.— " In what respect does a certain young lady in our class (Soph.) resemble the Apostles, Peter and Andrew? " ANs.— " She has become a fisher of men. " JR.— " What would be a dose of calomel for an angel? " PROF. C — — — " Well, I don ' t know unless it would be enough to make them fly. " PROF. 1VIcCLINTocx.— " What is the duodenum continued into? " COFFEE.—(with much certainty.) " The bladder. DR. DEAN. (to young lady) " Miss B --, can you tell us some of the uses of food in the body? " Miss B. " Chiefly to fill up cavities I think. " DR BIERRING.— " What is a parasite? " SOPH. " The smallest animal in the vegetable kingdom. " BINFORD. " Gosh! Its cold in here. " VAN GORDEN. (his room-mate) " Well I should say so, I can just feel it. " (reaches out both hands.) DR. Limo.— " Mr. Weir, what would you give in men ingitis? " WEIR. " A hot foot bath. " DR. L.— " Where did you get that from? " WEIR.—(blushing) " Don ' t—guess I don ' t know. " Mr. Hohenschuh while meekly attending an anatomy lecture and viewing the pigeons from on high, throws up his hands in holy horror and returns thanks that cows don ' t fly. THE HEAD NURSE, TO JUNIOR CLASS.— " I think that gentleman (pointing to Bachman) has such a kind face, don ' t you? Now don ' t tell him please-to-he. " 6 81 ,. II lboinceopatbic Mebicat Tepartment ti lf 0 ro- faculty ant) ilsoistanto ++ Amos Noes CURRIER, A.M., Acting President WiumoT H. DICKINSON, M.D. Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical and Dean of the Faculty JAMES G. GILCHRIST, A.M., Professor of Surgery and Surgical and Registrar of the Faculty. CHARLES H. COGSWELL, Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women FRANK J. NEwBERRY, M.S., M.D., 0. et A. Professor of Opthalmology and Pwdology GEORGE ROYAL, Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics P. E. TRIEM, A.M., Professor of Practice THEODORE L. HAZARD, Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica FRED J. BECKER, Assistant to the Chair of Surgery RALPH W. HOMAN, Assistant to the Chair of Opthalmology, etc. LEORA JOHNSON, Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Surgery ELMER J. LAMBERT, House Surgeon MARY A. RAFE Hospital Matron Died October 26, 1898 84 DR WILMOT HORTON DICKINSON Wilmot Horton Dickinson, M. D., up to the time of his death, was the Professor of and Practice of Medicine in the Homeopathic Medical Department, from its foundation, a period of twenty-one years. For the last eight years he was Dean of the Faculty. He was born in the province of Quebec, of American parents, September 19, 1828, and died, after a long illess, in Des Moines, Iowa, October 26, 1898. He was a man of great strength of character, large experience, and with high scholarly attainments. His personality was a trolling factor in the development of the department, attaching students and teachers to him in bonds of warm and sincere tion. None knew him who did not honor him, and those who came into close relations with him learned to love him. He was truly a man, a Christian and gentleman. JAMES G. GILCHRIST, A. M., M. D. !IN JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST, A.M., M.D. Professor of Surgery and Surgical Gynecology and Registrar of Faculty. Born in 1847. Grad. Homeo. Med. Col. of Pa., 1863; Dem. Anat. in above. 1866; Chair of Surgery Mich. Univ., Homeo. Med. Col.. 1876-79; Chair Surg. S. U. I , Homeo. Med. Dept., 1882; A.M. degree S. U. 1889. FRANK J. NEWBERRY, 11.5., M.D., 0. et A. Chir. Professor of Ophthalmology and Pxdology. Born in 1838. M.D.. Chicago Homeo. Med., 1888; 0. et Chir., N. Y. OpIrthalnic Hos. Col., 189o; M.S., U. I. U., 1894. Present position since 1890. CHARLES HERBERT COGSWELL, M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and diseases of Women. Born in Hahnemann Medical College, Chi- cago, r866, M.D.; New York Homeopathic Medical College, 1874-5. GEORGE ROYAL, M.D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Attended Amhurst Col.; N. Y. Homeo. Med. Col., 1888. M.D.; Practiced Medicine Conneticut and Ia.; 3 yrs Sec. of Hahnemann Medical Associatian in Ia. Took present position in 1892. t61 P. E. TRIEM, A.M., M.D. Professor of Practice. • Hahnemann Medical College, ,881, Acting Pro f. of Practice, S. U. I., 1898. 417A lbabnemannian fiDebicat ocietp HOLDS FORTNIGHTLY MEETINGS Otficer B. P. BLAcKsTaNE . President ERWIN SCHENK Vice President P. MARBLE • . Secretary F. H. MCCABE . Treasurer git Uraning %cboot for Nurses MISS MARY A. RAFE . . . . Matron MISS SARA GRAVES . Graduate Head Nurse aenlor MISS CARRIE WAITE Miss STELLA SMITH auniors MISS MARY P. MOORE MISS DUNHAM MISS MAE BLANK gtC6bmen MISS HELEN HERRICK MR. MAC. WALKINS Schenk Filers Winters Carmicheal Rorabaugh Bishop Hoskins Hill Howe Coddington McGarvey • Class of 1900 Motto Keep step with truth Vc.It Hoxie, Moxie, Razle, Dazle, Zip, Boom, Bah! Homeop, Homeop, 1900; Rah, Rah, Rah! Officers J. K. CODDINGTON . President E. CARMICHAEL Sec. and Treas. MINNIE ' , A. Flown . . Historian fnembero of the Close A. H. Bishop Eugene Carmichael J. K. Coddington P. G. Eilers Mrs. Alice L. Hill J. B. Hoskins Minnie A. Howe John G. Long Marie McGarry Wm. E. Rorabaugh Erwin Schenk Rose L. Winters 88 Vemare ' 99 LTHOUGH the number of provers is small, the toms have been so frequently verified as to leave no doubt whatever as to their accuracy. This is the most thoroughly tested remedy in the list. The remedy is called for in the disorders of a genial and happy disposition, marred only by the slight idiosyncracies common to those to whom the ways of the world are unknown. CHARACTERISTIC SYMPTOMS. MIND.—Frivolous, light; inclination to laugh at nothing; makes foolish replies when questioned on grave subjects, such as the location of the peritoneum, etc. HEAD.—Shrinking. NosE.—Pain at the root from being constantly turned up at the under-classmen. MOUTH. Hibernian. TONGUE.—Moves too rapidly. Useful in malformations where the organ is suspended from the center. FACE. Sensation of fullness; a puffed appearance as from a rapid overgrowth of cheek. There is a painful, prickling tion from one to three weeks after the last shave, accompanied by a few ragged hairs upon the under side of the chin and jaws. STOMACH. A singing sensation in the pit. HEART.—There are constant slight tremors and frequent tations, accompanied by vertigo and other symptoms of headedness. These may become at times quite violent, but yield readily to the attentions of a competent nurse. FEvER.--Intermittent, mixed with chills in the dorsal region, and a profuse sweat whenever the examining committee is tioned. There is great restlessness and desire to get away, especially towards spring. The only noticeable amelioration is March 28. Number of Provers, Nine. 89 iftemeOp ' 00 remedy is a very important one and promises to become one of our great foly cristo. Owing to the time required for its preparation four years—the prov- ings are not yet complete. However, the medical fraternity is assued that its merits will repay careful investigation. In preparing it for use careful handling is necessary. During the first year there is gentle agitation; throughout the second it is kept in a cool place with occasional voilent bances; at the beginning of the third it is much reduced in volume and from that time on requires unremitting attention or it will disintegrate and become sour. It ' s general action is hard to dict. The sensorium is chiefly involved, though the whole system is more or less affected. CHARACTERISTIC SYMPTOMS. MIND.—Various, ranging from violent excitement with a dency to strike at anything that touches him to a placidly amounting to catalepsy. The thoughts are apt to dwell too much upon onychophosis, encephalomalacia, sphygmotechny and other light subjects. There is also a frequent condition of coma apt to be brought on by the monotonous sound of a voice, as of a fessor lecturing. EYES.—Very light or very dark. Periodical heaviness of the lids. HEAD.—A sensation as if the br ain were too large for the skull, which is apt to be replaced by a feeling of emptiness on days and Thursdays. Mourx.—Mostly drooping at the corners. Very good in late comers, especially when smiling. Usually open. ToNGuE.—Very smooth. Patient wants to bite it after class meetings. STOMACH.-A hollow, " all gone " condition as a rule. Marked aversion to water. CHEST. Hollow and sunken as from holding up the too heavy weight of the brain above it. Lungs extremely sensitive to all irritating substances, especially tobacco smoke. HEART.—Mostly preoccupied. Occasional violent palpitation, aggravated by walking down Clinton street. Useful in chronic cases of sclerosis. Occasionally completely disengaged, though this is rare. 90 BACK.—Rigidity brought on by the slightest irritation. cal vertebra firmly ankylosed. (Case of Mr. C.) ARMs.—Likely to be misplaced on Sunday evenings. Most of the above symptoms, you will observe, are the sion of a highly wrought nervous condition. The only marked amelioration is from large doses of thickly coated sugar pills. PROVERS: Bishop Howe Carmichael Leuz Coddington McGarvey Eiler Rorabaugh Hill Schenk Hoskins Winter Vettlebp ' 01 ENERAL ACTION. Most pronounced upon the circu- latory organs and mucous membranes, affecting cially the salivary glands. A marked peculiarity is inclination to move. CHARACTERISTIC SYMPTOMS. MIND.—Nothing here worth mentioning. HEAD.—Greatly swollen. A valuable remedy in lus, where the effusion is mostly gaseous. SCALP.—The hair has a tendency to fall out especially on the vertex. It may be very dark and well oiled. EYES. Strabismic. MouTH.—Very large; difficult to shut. Sensation as of a ball which is apt to roll from side to side. RESPIRATORY ORGANS.—Highly irritated; hoarse yells and growls very painful to the listener. There is a peculiar crackling sound after an inspiration, accompanied by a spasm of the muscles of the lips and cheeks, and followed by a profuse charge of large quantities of rust-colored expectoration. This is characteristic. HEART. Weak action and palpitation, worse at night and dur- ing quiz. Dilatation. 91 EXTREMITIES. Excessively developed, so much so that the lower limbs are heavy and there is a constant tendency to slide downward into the Junior seats. This remedy is one which must be used with great care. While its characteristics are strongly marked, its field of action is ited, and outside of that it may do much harm. Long-continued trituration, however, may have a modifying effect upon some of its rough edges. Number of Provers, Twenty-one. 1Remebr ' 02 ENERAL ACTION. Not very well proven. It acts principally upon the osseous portions of the body, encing the muscles and having a pronounced effect upon the chemical and histological activities. CHARACTERISTIC SYMPTOMS. MIND.—A mild and yielding disposition; tearful at times, from homesickness, but likely to become aggressive when least pected. EARS.—Very large, as is usual in small pitchers. STOMACH.--Intense craving for all kinds of food, with marked aggravation at II:30 A. M. Feeling of distress in the epigastrium and nausea, especially Saturday mornings; better in the open air. RESPIRATORY ORoANs.—Hoarseness, cannot speak a loud word,. especially when called upon by Prof. Royal, with the Seniors in the back row. BoNEs.—Symptoms very pronounced here. A feeling as if bones were too numerous; foramina confused; processes tinct. Great pain, intensified by allowing the mind to dwell too long upon them. MUSCLES. Affected principally about the joints, mostly as to their origins and insertions must be given low here in frequent doses and followed up with constant and unremitting attention when good results may be hoped for. 92 Uabp we Came or+ CARMICHAEL. " To instruct the Profs. " RORABAUGH.— " TO get a little rest. " Miss MCGARVEY. " To have my picture in the Annual. " EILER. " Homesick. " MRS. HILL.— " Because seats are not assigned. " HosKiNs.— " To join a frat. " CODDINGTON. " Ask Abbott. " Miss HowE.— " For some new conundrums. " SHENK.— " FOr ' culchaw. " BISHOP. " To learn to smile. " Miss WINTERS.— " Because. " . — Zome Other ' IRea6ono " Told mostly by those who have been elsewhere. " Because our professors do their own teaching instead of giving it to under-strappers. Because the clinical instruction is thorough and students can ask a question now and then if they want to. Because students can learn the results of treatment after the patient leaves the clinic. Because the Medical Department is a part of a great university where there are opportunities for general culture and where tercourse with men and women in other lines of work broadens the student and fits him to assume a leading position in the munity of which he expects to become a part. Because a diploma from a state institution bearing the names of the Governor and Secretary of State is recognized in other countries, wher e one from a private school is not. 93 Because our laboratories are more extensive than any others in the country except those at Ann Arbor but are equal to them. Because Iowa people prefer the Iowa product. Because we can see something in our amphitheatres besides the backs of the Seniors heads. Because we are fewer in numbers and so come into closer per- sonal relations with members of the Faculty and with each other lament I want to go to Chicago! I ' ve kicked till I ' ve got a pain, They won ' t let me run the department, Tho ' I ' ve growled till I ' m hardly sane, I don ' t approve of my classmates, I want more work to do, I want a large region to shine in, I want a new rag to chew. Mr. C and Miss McG Both as quiet as can be; All day long they ' re sawing wood, As good students always should; When the noisy ones have slipped. Up the ladder they ' ll have skipped. Which one shall I take? For goodness sake! My conquests are many as Dewey ' s. Mr. T is too tall, Mr. I, is.too small, I think I ' ll go to St. Louis. SHE I hear my dear you have been ailing, But then you ' re not pale nor failing. HOSKINS Oh, never mind what you ' ve been hearing, Its just that quiz by Dr. Bierring. 94 (Written in the Amphitheatre of the Regular Medical building, Saturday, Jan. 7, it A. M.; Climbing dirty stairways, Ruining our clothes; Wading through tobacco juice, Turning up our nose; Trying to pull down a desk, Can ' t because its broke; Pretty nearly choked to death With tobacco smoke; Sitting down beside a man, Getting dreadful roast; Every medic trying Who can yell the Lungs and livers in the pit, Paper wads a flying; Anybody makes a hit Here, without half trying. DR. NEwBERRY.—(looking intently into patient ' s ear.) " Now class, with OP these symptoms what should we expect to find in this ear? " PATIENT.— " Its the other ear, Doctor. " DR. NEwBERRv.—(fifteen minutes later after lengthy dissertation ) " I would not advise you to go out without a pledget of cotton in an ear in that condition. " (Puts cotton in ear.) PATIENT.— " Its the other ear, Doctor. " " What makes Mrs. Hill change her seat so often? " " Why! Don ' t you know? Schenk moved, Lenz went away, Bishop has just entered, and Eiler came back recently. " " Where does McCabe wear his whiskers? " " Under his skin. " " Why is Miss D so fond of the dispensary? " " Because Dr. L Metta there. " •73 95 Et %ttibione‘fiDai0 ++ Coquettish? Yes truly, Her eyes are unsteady, Some stolen glances, Her answer is ready. Does she gaze on the youth who slumbers beside her? Does she blush when her comrades all vainly deride her? Ah, no! For all others her glances are stony, For all her affections are placed on her pony. Cbe Point of view DR. T--. " Certainly we must give cognizance to their pres- ence and recognize their ter- rible import in the etiology of disease. " DR. G " I don ' t take much stock in the bugs myself. In the first place they are not always there when they ought to be, and suppose that they are, you haven ' t proved anything then. " 96 MOD 7 97 facultp ant) instructors +4. AMOS NOYES CURRIER, A.M., Acting President FRANK THOMAS BREENE, M.D., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, Superintendent of Operative Clinics WILLIAM S. HOSFORD, A.B., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Crown and Bridge work, tendent of Prosthetic Clinics and Dean of the Faculty WILLIAM HARPER DEFORD, A.M., M.D., Professor of Oral Pathology and Hygiene ELBERT WILLIAM Rocxwoon, B.S., M.D. Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, A.M., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics JAMES RENWICK GuTHRIE, Professor of Physiology JOHN WALTER HARRIMAN, Professor of Anatomy WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, M.S., Professor of Histology JAMES E. FLEENER, Lecturer on Orthodontia CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, A.M. Lecturer on Comparative Odontography ROYAL WINTHROP BALDWIN, Lecturer on Regional Anatomy and Clinical Demonstrator A. E. ROGERS, Lecturer on Dental Anatomy and Clinical Demonstrator W. G. CLARK, Demonstrator of Porcelain Work CHARLES B. LEWIS, Demonstrator of Dental Technology FRANK B. JAMES, Demonstrator of Dental Technology WILLIAM EDWARD BARLOW, Demonstrator of Chemistry WILBER JOHN TEETERS, B.G., Demonstrator of Chemistry E. A. SPRAKER HELEN BASCHNAGEL Custodian Clerk 98 F. T. I3REENE, D. D. S. Lecturer of Dental Materia Medica and Demonstra- tor of Dental Technology. Born in 1866. Received degree of D.D.S., S. U. L. 1888. Demonstrator in S. U. I., 1888; Lecturer in the Dental Department, 1889. WILLIAM S. HOSFORD, A.B., D.D.S. Born in 1862. Grad. S. U.I., Col. Dept., 1883, Dent. Dept.. 1892. Dem. Dent. Tech., 1894; Asst. Professor Prosthetic Dentistry, 1895; Professor Physiology and Associate Prof. of Pros. Dentistry, 1896; Prof. Pros- thetics and Crown Bridge Work, 97; Dean of Fac., ' 97. WILLIAM H. DEFORD, A.M., D.D.S., M.D. Professor of Oral Pathology and Hygiene. Born in 1853. Western Maryland Col., A.B., 188o, A.M., 1883; D.D.S., BellemM Col. of D. Surg., 1882; M. D., BellemM Col. of Phys. and Sur., 1883; Dein. I3alle Col. of Den. Surg., ' 82-83: Instruc. of Med. students in teeth extracting in Col. of Phys. and Sur., 1882-83; Lecturer in S. 17. I., 1892. ' ass of 100 International :Dental Congress ECRETARY ' S report of " The International tal Congress " at Washington, D. C., May 7-9, 1910. The meeting was called to order by the dent, H. D. Willey, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., F.R.C. D.S., at 1:3o P. M., May 7, 1910. After an invocation by Dr. Hogan of vik, Iceland, an address of welcome was given on behalf of the Government by the President of the United States. The opening address was delivered by H. D. Willey, Dean of the Dental Department of the Polytechnic Institute of Chicago, Ill., in which he spoke of the rapid progress of Dentistry during the last decade and predicted still greater achievments for the future. On motion the President ' s address was passed without sion. Dr. L. B. Gray of Havana, Cuba, author of Gray ' s Regional Anatomy, then read a very interesting paper on " Lead as a Filling Material. " DISCUSSION. Dr. R. 0. Williams, of Sal(Lake City. " What is your manner of manipulating the material? " Dr. Gray. " I have had the best results from using the Jorgensen plugger. " Dr. W. D. Lowry, Manila. " I can confirm Dr. Gray ' s ment of the stability and efficacy of lead when manipulated with the Krag-Jorgensen plugger. " Dr. J. B. Bau mer, San Francisco, Cal. " What is the average time of completing a filling by your method? " 101 Dr. Gray. " About one twenty-fifth of a second. " Dr. W. S. Oyler, West Branch, Iowa. " What is your usual charge for such a filling? " Dr. Gray. " Ninety grains of smokeless powder. " L. E. McGarvey, A. M., Ph. G., M. D., D. D. S., Hong Kong, China, then read an interesting paper on; " Bamboo as a Bridge Material. " DISCUSSION. Dr. C. H. Pray, Quebec, Canada. " Has tobacco any ill effects on the material? " Dr. McGarvey. " I do not know the effects of tobacco but opium seems to have a preservative effect. " Dr. W. H. Lawrence, Sidney, Australia. " What advantages do you claim for this material? " Dr. McGarvey. " Elasticity, lightness and durability. " Dr. C. L. Penny, Constantinople. " Would not the moisture of the mouth cause disintegration of the material? " Dr. McGarvey. " Special precautions are taken to prevent this. The bridge is coated with a heavy plate of gold by Dr. Johnson ' s Improved Method of Electroplating. " Dr. T. F. Hannafin, Cork, Ireland. " How do you anchor such a light bridge so it will not float in high water? " Dr. Lillian M. Young, Philadelphia, Pa. " At `Pensy ' we find Dr. McGarvey ' s special preparation of muscilage very able in attaching the bamboo bridge. COMMUNICATIONS. The following was read from Dr. C. C. Keeler, of Honolulu: " As the great intercollegiate football game between the sity of Honolulu and the University of Tokio occurs on the same date as the International Dental Congress opens it will be sible for me to attend. Accept regrets. C. C. KEELER, Coach U. H. Football Team. " P. S. Reports of the game will be forwarded. " The following cablegram was received from Tokio, Japan: " Unable to attend. Must entertain Honolulu football team and coach. Accept regrets. J. M. DAVIS. " Also the following cablegram from St. Petersburg: ble to attend. Have an appointment with the Royal Famil). Accept regrets. T. H. KELLEY. " Meeting adjourned until 1:3o the following day. 102 $econt) $ession The meeting was called to order by the President at the appointed time. Football reports.—Honolulu, o; Tokio, o. End of first half. Hot game.—C.C.K. Paper by C. J. Mentzer, A.M., D.D.S., F. K. Q. C.P.I., Dawson City; author of " From the Nugget to the Tooth, " on " Manipulation of the Crude Material by Electrolysis. " DISCUSSION. Dr. H. H. Gardner, Dean of the American Dental College of London, Eng. " Will the gentleman please be more explicit in his explanation? " Dr. Mentzer. " Nothing simpler. The electro-positive pole is connected with the mountain, the electro-negative with the ger, and the gold is deposited by electrical osmosis. By bringing the plugger in close proximity with the cavity causes it to vibrate, thus depositing and condensing the gold simultaneously. " Dr. 0. Johnson, Stockholm, Sweden. " From the Doctor ' s planation it is not clear to me whether the cavity or the plugger vibrates. " Remark ruled out of order by the President. Dr. F. N. Stute, Vienna, Austria. " Would not the necessary current be too strong for the safety of some patients? " Dr. Mentzer. " The operation is completed before the patient is aware it has begun. " R. E. Morriss, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., F.R.C.S., Blagovechensk, Siberia, read a very unique, explicit and profound elucidation on " The Causes of Fractures and Dislocation of the Inferior illa. " DISCUSSION. Dr. E. M. Hogon, Reykjavik, Iceland. " It has been stated that dislocations are more frequent among Siberians than with other nationalities. Is it true? " Dr. Morriss. " No. They are more common with foreigners traveling in Siberia. " Dr. J. D. Welsh, Paris, France. " Why with foreigners rather than natives? " Dr. Morriss. " Because we endeavor to let our ous descantings and unpremeditated expatiations have 103 bi lity and veracious vivacity without rodomontade or cal bombast. " Dr. W. D. Lowry, Manila. " I would like to ask if the Doctor was ever so unfortunate as to have his jaw dislocated. " Dr. Morriss. " No. In promulgating my most esoteric tions, or articulating my superficial sentimentalities, in my ble, philosophical or psychological observations, I have always sedulously avoided platitudinous ponderosity. " An invitation was received from the President of the United States through the Secretary of State, inviting the members of the International Dental Congress and their wives to banquet at the White House on the evening of May 9, 1910. Football report: Game closed, Honolulu, 6; Tokio, 5. C. C. K. Meeting adjourned until 1:30 P. M. the following day. ZINO Oession Meeting called to order promptly at 1:3o P. M. The following communicotion was read: CARNS P. 0., KEYAPAHA CO., NEB., May 6, 1910. " To the Secretary of the International Dental Congress, ington, D. C.—Dear Sir: Owing to the coming nuptials of my mother-in-law, I will be unable to be present. Please accept regrets. J. J. BooTu. " E. M. Hogan, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., F.T.C.D., Reykjavik, land, read a scientific paper on " Adeps suillus as a Material for Reproducing the ;Esthetic Appearance of the Teeth. " DISCUSSION. Dr. O. R . Kelley, Buenos Ayres, S. A. " I have used Dr. Hogan ' s Adeps suillus, but find that Chili sauce and hot tamales, eaten by the people in my country, melt the material. How edy this defect? " Dr. Hogan. " Prescribe an icicle diet. " Dr. J. D. Welsh, Paris. " What are the redeeming properties of your material? " Dr. Hogan. " By some special manipulation I can reproduce the color perfectly; it is easily adapted to the walls of the cavity; has wonderful edge strength; and is also antiseptic, disinfectant, antipyretic, diaphoretic, antidysenteric, antiephialtic, 104 antiphlogistic, antizymotic, antodontalgic, antiemetic and lant. " Dr. L. C. Albright, Jacksonville, Fla. " To what are its tic properties due? " Dr. Hogan. " The surface is so smooth that the microbes slide off and drown in the saliva. " Dr. S. J. K. Seydel, D.D.S., of Elmira, Iowa, read a very ished paper on, " The Dentist in Society. " DISCUSSION. Dr. G. F. Tullis, Cape Town, Africa. " I would like to ask where the Doctor first became interested in the subject. " Dr. Seydel. " In the Junior laboratory at S. U. I. " Dr. J. C. Davis, Berlin. " From what walks in life should a tist choose a wife? " Dr. Seydel. " I have always thought I preferred a dentist, but they seem to think differently. " Dr. G. R. Bruce, Hill Siding, Iowa. " From a practical point I prefer a trained nurse. " Dr. R. R. Page, New York. " If a dentist marries at all he should marry a woman who would not only bring happiness into his home but patients into his office. " Dr. J. C. Gay, Fiji Islands. " It might be well for the man from New York to talk about marrying a popular woman, but I hardly think it would apply in my case as I draw my tice mainly from the natives. " Dr. R. T. Warner, Denver, Colo. " You may all talk about your popular and professional women, yet ' There ' s only one girl in this world for me. ' " Dr. J. E. Long, Jerusalem. " Where does she work? " After order was restored the President announced that Dr. A. R. Swisher ' s paper on " Innoculation as an Obtundant and as a Preventative of Dental Caries, " would be omitted, due to the lack of time, and the meeting adjourned. Many Voices. " Remember the banquet at the White House tonight " !!!! To be published in June number of The Ladies ' Home Journal. 105 Class of 1900 Officers O. E. MCCARTNEY . President J. A. FAIRALL Vice President W. DEVARNEY . Secretary R. T. WILL . . . Treasurer MARGARET SAF ' FORD . Historian 4 (Moe 1Ro11 NAME RESIDENCE CHARACTERISTIC Esther Brown Stareyville Aprons M. D. Cheesbro Shell Rock Curiosity L. R. Dessaint Davenport Sport W. Devarney Lake Mills Sweet Smile C. J. Dexter Rockwell Only red head C. A. Eller Pekin Long hair J. A Fairall Des Moines Fairest of all H. Gibford Newton Army buttons F. A. Gore Riverton Blue hats T. R. Griffiths Carson Temper G. D. Goodenough Gowrie He will do E. A. Hall Reinbeck " Nobody knows how good I am A. Hasek Cedar Rapids Dimples Alliene Holson Iowa City Dignity E. R. Holson, Iowa City Curls W. H. Kenderdine Spencer Beard A. C. Knowles Winthrop Mother ' s watch chain S. W. Custer Caledonia, Minn. Gait 1 06 NAME RESIDENCE CHARACTERISTIC 0. E. McCartney Thurman Neckties J. A. Metzger Ro bbins Twins R. B. Moore Iowa City One will do T. E. Overholt Iowa City " Stub " D. C. Parsons Traer Novels Mary Robeson Moline, Ill. Shirt waists Margaret Safford Hamilton, Ill. Size Agnes Seiler Muscatine Industry R. B. Shannon Milledgeville, Ill. Speed? M. H. Taylor Geneseo, Ill. Too strong to work D. L. Thompson Corning Mustache T. Vorwaldt Dubuque Heavenly blue eyes R. T. Will Glenwood Voice A. S. Young Geneseo, Ill. Silence R. C. Morris Union Cheerfulness Ella Wolverton Iowa City Rippling laugh ■ ∎ 107 Hasek Vorwald Menser Griffis Morse Holson Will Gihfora Parsons Wolverton Seyeler Hall Fairall Robeson McCartney Safford Thompson Holson Devaney Knowles Moore Dessaiut Shannon Gore • Custer Cheesbro Kinderdine Tiller Young Brown Dexter Qverho t • aunior Ctass lbistoq N THE beautiful autumnal month, September, 1897, the Class of ' oo was started on its sional career. Like the Pilgrims of old, our strength lay not in numbers, for we numbered but thirty-eight, but rather in grit and determination. Before the month of October had passed, we found that these were very necessary qualifications for Dental students to possess. Well do we remember that cold, damp, drear October noon, when we gathered in the halls of the Dental building to await our turn for a private interview with the doctors on parative Anatomy. Clustered in small groups, we endeavored to clear up the doubtful points, but they proved so numerous that we gave it up as a hopeless task, and fell to wondering why dear old Gray was ever allowed to exist. After many weary minutes of waiting, we found ourselves on the anxious seat, making wild guesses at the questions put to us. The ten minutes seemed like so many hours, but when we heard the sentence, " All ' s well, " our hearts leaped with joy, and our radiant faces proclaimed the glad news to our fellow sufferers as we passed out. This was our formal introduction to the scene of Anatomy, and although many, many hours have been spent in her company since, we yet do not possess that friendly, comfortable feeling in her presence that such intimate relationship should warrant. Several of our studies we pursued with that dignified (?) body of students called Medics, in their large amphitheatre. In one respect, and only one, did this amphitheatre remind us of heaven, and that was, the highest places were filled by the humblest class. 109 We found them a very self sacrificing class, always ready and ing to give of their time and strength to assure us a hearty come. Whenever the question Who shall be quizzed? " arose, the poor, unselfish mortals always said, " Dents, " and immediately turned their heads with faces looking upward, and sat in that strained position during the whole quiz in order that we might be inspired by their learned countenances; but, sad to relate, to us they looked like so many cork screws and were no more spiring. The doctors too, seemed to enjoy our company, for often we were requested to spend the evening with them in room three. How our hearts swelled with pride when at one final recitation in materia medica we heard the doctor say these words: " A more orderly, dignified, learned body of students has never convened within these walls. " But " pride always has a fall. " On ing with members of other classes, we found that it was the tor ' s annual speech. With baskets in hand, On each Thursday morn, We visited the " Lab " And looked so forlorn. For doctor would say, As we looked at the slide: " You surely won ' t pass, For you haven ' t half tried. " But when " exams " came At the end of the year, The rabbit ' s foot helped us To leave in good cheer. Our Physiology instructor, believing firmly that exercise is essential for a healthy body and active brain, held his quizzes in the third story of the Medical building. We being less astic on the subject of exercise, often caught ourselves sighing, as the steps rose up before us, " Oh, had I the wings of a dove, or even a common elevator, to bear me to this fount of knowledge! " Especially did the ascent seem hard to us, when for reasons best known to ourselves, we felt we were mounting those long flights only to expose our ignorance. It was at those times that Room 17, " The Home of the man, " seemed dear to us. It was there we poured out all our troubles and proclaimed all our victories. It was there we 110 became acquainted with our Faculty, and learned that they were indeed friends of the Freshmen. The secrets revealed to us there, by them, concerning the mistakes of the Senior class, hAped us to overcome our awe of that august body; for naturally, when one of them informed us that he had made six brass crowns out a SINGLE PIT, we classified them as super-human. By spring, we became thoroughly acquainted with our work, and were living in harmony with our peaceful surroundings, when the boom of the canon announced to us that all people were not so tranquil as we. ' Twas the same old story, but one which appeals most strongly to the human heart that of a captive people struggling for freedom. Two of our number responded to the call for volunteers; one, H. T. Gibford, enlisted in the 5oth ment, while the other, F. L. Brockway, is serving as a member of the 51st Regiment Band, in Manila. Thus, in the first great emergency arising, the class of ' oo was not found wanting in those traits which seem best in men. We who stayed behind, spent sixteen hours a week in the Chemical Laboratory, and there we witnessed many a battle between the molecules equal in violence to those of the Spaniards and Cubans. Captivity even to them was objectionable, and that they were successful in many instances in gaining their freedom, was proven by our bills for test tubes. June with her examinations soon rolled round. These over, we departed for our several homes to enjoy a long looked for and well earned vacation. Not the least memorable day of this, was the one when we received word that henceforth we would be classified as Juniors, and as such we returned in September to enter upon the ideal year of one ' s college course. Ideal, because we have passed the verdant, preparatory stage of Freshmen and are not yet required to assume the wise knowing air of a Senior. When assembled for an opening address, the faces of all told that they were glad to be back. Pleasure, no matter how ing, in time grows monotonous. We, remembering the trying ordeal our under class men would have to undergo in the Medical Building, devoted a little of our valuable time to teaching them how to dance for a seat, and also how to submit gracefully to an aerial passage over the heads of their enemies. We received no formal vote of thanks for this expenditure of time, but we took no offense, for we remembered their youth. 111 Time revealed to us that all our number would not be back, and on inquiry, we found that L. Reppert had decided to cast his lot with the Freshman Medics. In his case, it can be truly said, " Our loss is their gain. " R. R. Rathbone having mastered the State examinations, is busily engaged in relieving the suffering humanity of Red Oak, while S. B. Gothard, 0. C. Meeves and A, D. Clark are trying other schools, but we feel sure that, No matter how hard they may try, They ' ll find no place like S. U. I. On taking up our work, we found that we were to have less the- ory and more practice; that instead of devoting two afternoons a week to laboratory work as of we would devote five. The reason was obvious to us, when we undertook to construct a " Posterior Bridge, " better named a " Bridge of Sighs, " for indeed that is what it proved to be to many of us. Always before when checks came, our hearts grew light and our faces bright, but on Juniors they have the opposite effect. We soon learned that poor investments were productive of many checks, while good ones duced few or none—a reversal of the general laws of finance. Next came dissecting, the true test of our love for our sion; and with it nightmares, shivers and ghostly feelings. Our explorations after some minute nerve or blood vessel were tended by difficulties equally as great as those experienced by Livingstone, and, without a doubt, we felt as great a sense of lief when we left the dissecting room as he did when emerging from t he wild jungles of Africa. Enough has been said of the past. We feel that the remaining portion of the school year has much in store for us. Much of the time will be spent in the clinic, applying the knowledge we have gained the preceding months, while not a little will be voted to storing our brains with the information needed to make our meeting with the State Board a pleasant one. 112 stn 00e The golden sun was kissing The shining western The gentle breezes murmered To the fluttering Aspen tree. The birds flew caroling gaily To their mates in the clear spring sky, The bending blossoms whispered The season of love is here. Of such innocent love and A man was not thinking I trow, Who opened a door with a faltering touch, And deeply wrinkled brow. The maiden within stood expectant, Wore a serious smiling air, She graciously bent her charming head To his softly murmered prayer. She took his head upon her arm, Her hand turned his face to her gaze, Of doing things one should in this world, There are many, many, ways. Then she thought of his wife and child; Stopped. Whispered soft and low, " Forgive me, I must hurt you, But it will be better so. " " Must I part with one? " he wildly cried, " Oh tell me quick—the truth. " " Tis better so, " she firmly said, And deftly pulled his tooth. (w. s.) 8 113 DR. BREENE.— " How is a tooth divided? " WILL. " Gingival, middle and cervical third. " FAR wNEREis M.N.-TAYLOR Coss — slcrc DR. HARRIMAN.— (pointing to hamular pro- cess.) " What is this? " MoRRis.— " Not in my book. " DR. HARRIMAN.— " You don ' t deny its ex- istence, do you? " MORRIS. " Yes Sir! " WnY DIDeir 6o To THE PA-AT y DR. JAMEs.—(calling the roll.) " Earlie H , ( absent) Miss H Miss H (in high voice) " HERE ! " DR. JAMES.— " E. Holson. " Miss H (in gruff voice) " HERE ! ! " DR. H . " Mr Taylor, name the mus- cles of the forearm. " TAYLoR.— " Didn ' t get that far. " DR. H.- " Dont you know there ' s no limit? " DR. RoGERs.— " Mrs. R , if a handsome man with a large mustache came into your office would you place your arms around his neck? " MRS. R . " Certainly I would? " FAIRALL ' s 1st PATIENT. " When will those Jun- iors begin working in the clinic? " FAIRALL.—(shaking.) " Pretty soon, now. " PATIENT. " I wouldn ' t let them work on me. " R. T. WILL ' S OCCUPATION. Dealer in cadavers. 114 115 -,PS.ITTFOrTT " , 116 DR. HARRIMAN.- ( pointing to condyles bordering the foramen magnum) " What do these articulate with? " DEXTER.- " Lower jaw. " DR. HARRIMAN.- " Yon attach too much importance to the jaw, Mr. Dexter. " DR. BIERRING.- " What is stomatitus? " SEYDEL.- " Stomach-ache. " DR. CHASE.- " Name a fixed oil. " Miss B (with high weak voice) " Beefsteak. " A conversation between two Freshmen, now Juniors. HE. " Don ' t you get ly homesick? " SHE. " Not very, do you? " HE.— " Yes,I cry every night from 7 till 10 o ' clock and then try to study. " DR. DEAN.- " In what proportion do C and N exist in the body? " GIEFoaD.—(Democrat.) " 16 to 1. " Eller in a hurry to cool his posterior bridge, threw it in cold water. Result.—All the teeth were checked. CIase of 1901 Officers C. A. MOORS . President R. A. MORTON Vice President A. J. FABER . Treasurer G. P. KIER Secretary L. D. CARPENTER . Historian iftesbman Class lbistove HEN the hour hand shall tick off one by one years of time, perhaps the forty-seven men now composing the baby class of the al Department will look back to September 14, 1898, as the brightest spot in all the vast panse of life. Surely it must be so for memories can be more pleasant to the man the busy world than those of his first years in college life. doubtedly during the first twenty-four hours of our stay in City many were the thoughts that flashed through the mind the poor lonesome lad of the home and friends left behind, as three o ' clock of this noted day, September 14, rolled and all the Dental students were requested to appear in the phitheatre of their building, this feeling of friendlessness vanished. Assembled in the above room perhaps perhaps not, were the present Senior and Junior classes and the Freshies appeared one by one at the door of the room knowing whether or not we were in the right locality a very warm 117 and urgent invitation to " Come in, " " Come in, " was extended to us. With a step as firm and steady as a conq ueror of old we vanced to the platform. Again we were greeted with the tremely pleasant word " Dance. " Surely it must have been one of the most exquisite representations of what is commonly termed a Clog Dance our distinguished upper classmen ever beheld. The initiatory steps having been taken by every member of the class we were welcomed by our Dean, Dr. Hosford, and from that ment on we have felt perfectly at home. Our sculpturing ties were soon tested and many were the beautiful pearly white teeth of bone perfect in form and symmetry to the eyes of the proud possessor until under the watchful eye of Dr. James we were told to ' ' take off a little here and a little there. " The teeth completed we were pit-ed against brass crowns which had to be made to fit these beautiful teeth. Thus far many of the fellows have succeeded in besting the opposing force and are now fully working on a brass plate. Not wishing to slight our friends of the canine order we desire to mention something of our lightful place as the dissecting room, situated in the uppermost part of the Medical Building. Our acquaintance with these friends was carried to extreme intimacy and later on we were given an opportunity to ascribe to our demonstrators what we had seen and heard of the noble animal, " Dog. " Yes, we passed and thus ends a brief history of the first four months of the best class, of the best department, of the best school, of the best state, of the best nation in the world. 118 - ■ (7ifitait — k rt ( -)),w• , (i6(« ‘‘ JTacu[tp ant) instructors ++ Amos NOYES CURRIER, A.M., Acting President Emil, Louis BOERNER, PH G., PHAR. Professor of Pharmacy, Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory and Dean of the Faculty LAUNCELOT W. ANDREWS, Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory THOMAS H. MACBRIDE, A.M., Professor of Pharmacognosy and Director of Microscopical Laboratory CHARLES S. CHASE, A.M., M.D. Professor of Materia Medica BOHUMIL SHIMEK, Professor of Botany E. W. ROCKWOOD, B.S., Lecturer on Toxicology PERCY H. WALKER, M.S. Instructor in Chemistry LESTER T. JACKSON, Assistant in Chemical Laboratory GEORGIA KNAPP, Assistant in Pharmaceutical Laboratory ZADA M. COOPER, Assistant in Pharmaceutical Laboratory 120 Class of ' 99 Razoo! Phizzoo! Tiss! Boom! Bi! ' 99 Pharmacy, S. U. I. Colors Old Gold, Lavendar, Nile Green Officers H. J. BARR . President G. W. ASHFORD . . Vice President MISS SHAHMLOEFEL . . Secretary L. A. BENHAM Sergeant at Arms giP Class 1Ro W. L. CONRY. How about Mike O ' Reily ' s lumber pile? Catch him, boys. W. J. DABNEv.—Why did you do it, Dab? God knows I ' ve been true to you. H. G. HEEBER.—Sitting on Y. M. C. A. steps why don ' t they come? Wm. favorite dish b(21oils. W. F. JuNGER.—I ' ll take you through the perfume factory. L. A. BENHAM. The whole works. J. V. SCHNIER. Q. What ' s a synonym for zinc sumbul? Ans. (Schnier waking up) lo per cent. G. W. ASHFORD.—He got the bundles mixed . M. B. natured but a little uneasy at times. E. C. MITTvArsi(v.—Val, I doan know til der toime comes. L. K. FEBRE.—OUr 5oc wine agent. J. C. DELANEY.—AS warm as he looks. H. J. BARR.—Lover of music, wisdom and wine. W. C. SWAN.—Chin plants toe dozen. I. C. NrcHoLs.—Escaped from the pen. 121 W. Miller Kane Miller Stotts Murfin Goodnow Selleck Hughes Whistler Opper Cronin Merckel Baker Benesh Krabiel Stump Bender Carrol Stansbury Katterman Welch Collins Downs Wise Nixon Cash Grover Severity Brady Hart Class of ' 00 BISotto In God we trust State Board or bust Colors Old Gold, Lavendar, Nile Green Officers O. D. STOTTS . President E. C. SELLV,CK Vice President MRS. C. H. CARROT, . Secretary C. D. MERCKEL Treasurer A. C. BENDER Orator H. L. WIsE l A. L. SEVERIN (Mass 1RoII W. P. KANE. bad you drink so. MRS. C. H. CARROL.—When I ' m in the ---my husband is in the kitchen and we haven ' t a hired girl either. A. C. BENDER.—His pony didn ' t work. H. L. Wise.—The wisest of the wise men. A. W. NIxoN.—I would give all if I could only play football. A. B. WELCH.—Hold those red whiskers; a wind is coming. C. F. BRADY.—(First interview with Andrews.) ANDREWS. — " What do you want? " BRAov.— " Want out. " A. L. SEvER1N.—Address first night 413 Iowa Ave., next morning middle of the street. G. H. CoLTERmAN.—Wonder how those 5ocs come in my desk. D. J. CRoNIN.—Reuben Glue behind the foot lights. N. L. DowNs.—Dec. 12, S. U. I. concert, icy sidewalk and lady love. Who has a kodak? 123 R. G. WHISTLER. Found the missing link. H. A. GOODNOW. Born a little late for good growth. NI. F. BAKER.—Our cheap chrysanthemum Willie. BERT HART.—Who said I can win Stotts out? D. F. CoLLINs.—But say, I have a new girl and she ' s a areenie. C. D. MERCKEL. Alfonso XIV. Oh! that beautiful hair. 0. D. SToTTs.—Soap king. Well, because it was in my desk you needn ' t think I stole it. W. F. CASH. Who cares a JNO. C. OPFER. Faces we seldom see. W. J. SHuLzE.—(Holding three aces.) I ' ll raise you five. W. C. HUGHES.—Our travelling musician. W. H. STuMP.—Composed of fibro oascular bundles. ' Aint I a dandy to cop ' em out? EMIL BENISH. H2 So4 and H2 So3. L. I. MESFIR. Nebraska sufferer. E. C. SELLECK.—I 7 year old boy; never been away from home. lbistore ET it be remembered that in February, 1880, a ber of Iowa ' s most progressive Pharmacists in Des Moines and organized the Iowa Pharmaceutical Association, their object to further the best interests of the Ph.G. cians and citizens of the state. The result the aforesaid meeting was the organization its petitions to the legislature, the 18th general assembly the Pharmacy act restricting the sale of medicines and poisons competent persons who were required to pass an before a State Commission of Pharmacy or to present a diploma 124 from a recognized school of Pharmacy, which requires at least four years experience prior to the issuance of a diploma. This law quired a state university in Iowa and through the efforts of Mr. J. H. Harrison, who visited Iowa City in the spring of 1885 to confer with the officials and who was encouraged by these bers. A week later a committee of the Pharmacists of the state consisting of J.H. Harrison, Schaeffer and Prof. Emil Boerner pe- titioned the board of regents for the establishment of a Pharmacy department in the University which met with the board ' s approval. The school opened in the fall of 1885 with these ations. Prof. Emil Boerner, Dean of the faculty and Professor of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy. Prof. Gustavus Hinricks, fessor of Chemistry, and Dr. C. M. Hobby as Professor of teria Medica and Botany. It 1886 Prof. Hindricks resigned, Dr. Andrews filling the cy, and he, with the aid of a well equipped laboratory and able assistants, has made the course in chemistry a very successful one. Dr. Hobby was succeeded by Dr. P. 1. Ainsworth in 1887, who was succeeded by Dr. Chase. Prof. McBride was assigned structor of Botany and Pharmacognosy and with the assistance of Prof. Shimek these branches have been broadened and extended until they have become exceedingly interesting in every sense of the word. The school is now in its thirteenth year and the rollment of the respective classes since its founding are as follows: 1885-6, 14; 189o-t, 44; 1891-2, 5o; 1892-3, 52; 1893-4, 51; 1894-5, 63; 1895-6, 1896-7, 1898-9, 31. This school enjoys the reputation of the best school in the west comparing with other schools in that it was recognized by the last legislature. 125 13oolls that lbave lbelpet) It N. L. Downs—Complete Letter Writer. W. C. Strabiel How to Become a Warbler. H. L. Wise—Practice of Economy. W. P. Kane Ten Nights in a Bar Room. 0. D. Stotts Treatise on Kleptomaniacs, or Percolators by Joe Remington. W. H. Stump The Sunday Sun. Miller—The Tobacco Fiend ' s Revenge, Battle-ax. C. F. Brady Temperance Lectures. W. H. Shulze Just Behind the Times. J. C. Opfer—Minds of Great Men. NI. F. Baker—How to Become Famous. W. F. Cash--Information on Suppositories by Chase. A. L. Severin The Traitor. A. W. Nixon—The Hardy Norseman. L. T. Merfin—Long Drawn Out. Emil Berish—Sweet Revenge. Bert Hart--Wild and Wooly. R. G. Whistler--How to Entertain. F. W. Miller--American Etiquette. C. D. NIerckel—Hints on Hairdressing. G. H. Kolternian—Suggestions on C. C. Graduates. D. F. Collins—Peck ' s Bad Boy. E. G. Selleck Talmage ' s Lectures. A. B. Welch--How to Become a Phg. Stansbury—Nineteen Years in a Gum Factory. W. C. Hughes--Dere I Vas Mit My Tam Piccolo. D. J. Cronin—Mystery of the Sewer. Rob Grover--Dream Life. Mrs. Carrol—Wooed and Won. A. C. Bender—How to Become Handsome. H. A. Goodnow--Ghosts We Might Meet. 4I1 126 lbistore of Class The wine is spilled, the Junior class is launched, Good luck to the new born Pharmaceut, strong and staunch. Long happy life to all. Many unions no divorces; And may the harvest of our actions be reaped from many sources. Good bye, earthly business, to that upper world we ' ll soar, And be cordially greeted by the angel at the door. Gates ajar, enter Pharmaceut with honors all galore, Where prescriptions are compounded— nevermore. APPY is the nation which has no history--yes, but hard on the historian of 1900. We, the people who are to be respected, arrived in this city on the 12th of September. We arrived during a brisk shower and consequently could not say that there was nothing of interest in the town for there was mud outside, upside and downside, over, under and all around about. Woe to the student who made a mis-step for verily was his name 1VIud. If we are to deal in the superstitions of old then the class of two is cast under an unlucky star, it being the thirteenth year since the department was founded. The presiding genius which all organizations are supposed to possess has as yet failed to make an appearance. Whether it be 127 due to the unlucky thirteenth or to the extreme bashfulness of our members cannot be said. The chief characteristic of the class is its extreme youthfulness, a fault that our co-ed would gladly possess and one which time will correct. Only one member so far has shown himself sessed of the ability of taking things easy, that is, taking things that can be taken easy. Our first class meeting with the Dean as we all gathered in the lecture room eager for knowledge and useful no one seems to remember that eventful morning, which goes to prove that the classs was slumbering peacefully, and ever after it has been customary, in spite of our object to the contrary, to take a snooze the first hour in the morning while the Dean spiels on and on with the explanation of his extremely interesting picture book, viz: Remington ' s practice. Our nerves were completely shattered by giving us to stand that our course would be beset by many dangers, and most assuredly was his statement substantiated when, instead of setting us to work making laxatives, pills, etc., we were at first initiated into the Chemical Laboratory where we were warned to handle explosives with care. Notwithstanding this fact one member tried to win fame and won only the name H2SO4, the result of this causing him to keep shy of the laboratory the remainder of the week. The class as a whole think that the man who wrote, " there ' s no place like home, " should have left some exception to the rule, for in what place is there more inducement than a chemical tory where we may obtain something for nothing and still have nothing, and when we met Walker in Quizz we felt as though we had become stuck in a crotch or had unexpectedly landed upon some decaying branch and would be precipitated—where-0 where If history be a record of great events then this class of two has as yet no history whatever. We are nothing, have done nothing, deserve nothing, and yet justice oh! how blind, decrees us a tory. 128 CLOSE HALL O. fn. C. E. Cabinet J. J. Louis . . President ERWIN SCHENK Vice President M. M. MOULTON . . Treasurer C. C. CONVERSE Recording Secretary Committee Chairmen J. 0. JOHNSON, Devotional J. H. PEREGRINE, Social IRA T. HAWK, Bible Study M. E. WELDY, Missionary H. A. ANGUS, Membership L. B.°CARPENTER, Music ERWIN SCHENK, Hand larecutive Officers J. H. FELLINGHAM . General Secretary P. W. BAILEY . . Physical Director Url. C. Et. Cabinet MILRRED MYERS . President LILLIAN JONES . . Vice President HELEN CLAPP . Corresponding Secretary DOROTHY SCHULTZ Recording Secretary MARGARET SAFLEY . Treasurer Committee Chairmen LIBBIE HOWARD, Membership LILLIAN JONES, Devotional AGNES SAFLEY, Bible Study FRANCES CODNER, Invitation LEONA CALL, Nominating GEORGIA ADAMS, Calling EDITH CUSHING, Social MAY HOUSER, Gymnasium FLORIS SPURGEON, Music MARION HEARST, Missionary 131 P1). C. E. Parlors LOSE HALL is the home of the Young and Young Women ' s Christian The entire expense of its erection was $35,000. Every person who holds a ship in either Association is a shareholder in the building. In the two Associations, over members are enrolled. The Young Men ' s tian Association offers to its members the privileges of the nasium, shower baths, reading room, social rooms, Bible and mis- sion classes, and Prayer and Gospel meetings. Fourteen a week are conducted in the Gymnasium under the instruction a trained physical director. The Sunday afternoon meetings are an increasing attraction to the young men, and are attended by about ioo each week. The annual fee of the Association has been reduced to $5 for full privileges and $1 for limited privileges. During the fall term, over $100 worth of new furniture was placed in the tower rooms. The young men were greatly assisted in this by a generous gift from W. D. Cannon, Jr., Co. 132 PIP abies ' 1Reception 1Room The Young Women ' s Christian Association is a well-established and well-known organization. Since its beginning in 1872 it has rapidly increased in numbers and efficiency, and today there are Associations in almost every civilized country of the world, and women of unusual power and consecration are giving their whole lives to its service. Although founded on an Evangelical basis, the associate mem- bership offers to every young woman—of any creed or any all the privileges of membership except those of voting. The Association of the State University of Iowa is fortunate in that it enjoys the privileges of reception rooms and gymnasium, which are recognized features in the University life. Two years ago Mr. Parvin of Cedar Rapids refurnished the reception rooms, making them attractive, comfortable and home-like. By a system of committee and individual work much practical aid is given to new women students. They are helped to find pleasant homes and to make acquaintances among other students. They arc invited to the Sunday afternoon services, and are asked to work together with the Associat ion in attaining the ultimate end for which it stands: the development of a symmetrical acter in all young women. 133 Vacoman Club The Baconian club was founded in 1885. Its members embrace those of the faculty who are engaged in scientific work, and its associates are per- sons interested in science. The sessions are held on Friday evenings, and are devoted to lectures, reports, and discussions of scientific topics. The organization follows, the names of the members being given in the order of their connection with the club. WALTER BIERRING President GILBERT L. HousER . . Secretary 11Sembers Samuel Calvin T. H. Macbride J. G. Gilchrist L. W. Andrews A. A. Veblen L. G. Weld C. C. Nutting C. S. 4agowan E. W. Rockwood G. T. W. Patrick B. Shimek G. Houser W. C. Barlow W. L. Bierring A. G. Smith W. R. Whiteis C. H. Bowman A. V. Sims F. J. Newberry C. R. Seashore 14. W. Dean F. D. Merritt W. J. Teeters B. S. Easton P. H. Walker 39alton Club Current Literature on Chemistry discussed. W. E. BARLOW . President F. N. BRINK Secretary ilhembers Dr. L. W. Andrews H. M. Goettsch R. R. Rea W. F. Miller P. H. Walker R. H. Dean E. B. Rogers W. N. Stull 134 ' political Science Club Organized October 9th, 1896. An organization devoted to the interest of Political Science. Officers ISAAC LOOS . . President BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH Secretary Executive Committee EMLIN MCCLAIN WILLIAM C. WILCOX SAMUEL HAYES 11Sembers r Bullock, M. A. Currier. A. N. Dorcas, H. C. Hayes, Samuel Kaye, P. L. Kelly, H. E. Loos, I. A. McClain, E. McConnell, J. J. Merritt, F. D. Patterson, W. R. Plum, H. G. Rich, J. W. Richards, H. S. Shambaugh, B. F. Swisher, A. E. Wade, M. J. Weld, L. G. Wilcox, W. C. Wibitnep $ocietp Devoted to the field of Languages and Literatures and the methods of instruction in these subjects. Membership limited to Professors and structors in the departments concerned. Officers C. B. WILSON President F. H. POTTER Secretary filSembers Amos Noyes Currier Franklin Hazen Potter Charles Bundy Wilson Harry Eugene Kelly Frederic C. L. van Steenderen Louise Elizabeth Hughes William Peters Reeves Clarence W. Eastman Leona Angeline Call William 0. Farnsworth Frederic Bernard Sturm George Cram Cook M. Roberta Holmes 135 ' northern Oratorical league COMPOSED OP University of Michigan University of Iowa University of Chicago Northwestern University University of Wisconsin Oberlin College )tnnuat Contest, 1897=98 Held at Evanston, Ill., May 6th, 1898 CONTESTANTS (In order) CHAS. SIMONS, University of Subject, " John Brown " GEO. T. NESMITH, Northwestern Subject, " Antonio Maceo " WILL J. LONG, Oberlin Subject, " Under the Throne of the Czars " FRED P. WILLIAms, University of Iowa Subject, " The Suppression of Crime " E. T. Fox, University of Subject, " Public Opinion " G. W. NORTON, Uniyersity of Subject, " The Scholar and Social Reform " %. 111.11. Oratorical Elosociatton Officers S. MCREYNOLDS . P resident HARRY F. COAD Vice President E. E. BLYTHE . Secretary FRANK WELLS . . Treasurer 136 %. 1. Lecture Vureau Officers Wm. W. Loomis CHAS. 0. GIESE . LESLIE SWITZER FRANK WELLS M. V. BODDY C. C. CONVERSE . Vice President . Secretary . . Junior Irving Junior Zetagathian Course for 1£398=. ' 99 Pasquali Concert Company (Concert) Rev. Newell Dwight Hillis (Lecture) Benjamin C. Chapin (Dramatic Interpretations) Hon. Geo. W. Wendling (Lecture) Rev. Thomas Dixon, Jr. (Lecture) November 17, 1898 December 2, 1898 January 16, 1899 February 1, 1899 February 22, 1899 Z. lEt. 1Debattno `iefigue Officers S. McREvNoEns . . President GEO. H. FLETCHER Vice President MAX 0. LORENZ . Secretary JAMES E. REMLEY Treasurer 137 Professional Women ' s 1League The Professional Women ' s League of the S. U. I. was organized during the fall term of 1898 by the women pursuing the study of Law, Medicine (both schools), Dentistry and Pharmacy. The object of the League is to promote co-operation among its members and loyalty toward each other as well as toward all women engaged in professional work; also the furtherance of all those interests in view of which the organization was formed. Active membership comprises the women now in the various sional departments, the charter members numbering twenty-seven. uates of the professional departments and women instructors in the same are honorary members. The League is not a social club, nor a literary society, though these fea- tures will not be entirely neglected. Each profession represented in the membership will have charge of one meeting during the school year and may determine its character. Time alone can show the full value of such an organization to women engaged in the professions. patil (11)orpbp (rinse Club (Organized 1898) Meetings held every Saturday evening at 7:30 at the reading room of the Chemical Laboratory. Officers DR. L. W. ANDREWS . . President DR. J. W. HARRIMAN . . . . Referee HENRY M. GOETTSCH . Secretary and Treasurer F. M. BRINK Recorder 11Seinbers dr Dr. L. W. Andrews Dr. J. W. Harriman W. E. Barlow Oswald Veblen C. A. Anthony Julius Goettsch Henry Max Goettsch Samuel Watkins Prof. F. C. L. van Steenderen Prof. A. G. Smith Dr. P. L. Kaye J. M. Parker E. B. Bradley C. H. Burton F. N. Brink J. E. Boler t:: 138 Z. U. 11. lbeltemc ' league Officers E N W. S. ANKENY . President 4 ' A T BD. KEMP . Vice President A T A T. H. Fav . Secretary 4 A (I) A. H. SARGENT Treasurer !members Uournament Committee E I) W. S. Willett R. W. Hall RECORD OF 1898 Feb. 14, —Xi Psi Phi vs. Delta Tau Delta. Deltas won, 10 to 0. Sigma Nu vs. Phi Delta Theta. Sigmas won, 8 to 0. Feb. 22, —Sigma Nu vs. Phi Delta Theta. Deltas won, 6 to 0. Phi Delta Phi vs. Phi Delta Theta. Phi Delta Phis won, 2 0 to 0. March 1—Beta Theta Pi vs. Phi Delta Theta. Phi Deltas won, 24 to 0. Phi Delta Phi vs. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Delts won, 6 to 0. Phi Alpha Gamma vs. Sigma Nu. Sigmas won, 10 to 0. March 7—Sigma Nu vs. Beta Theta Pi. Sigmas won, 44, to 0. Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Delta Theta. Deltas won, 22 to 0. Phi Delta Phi vs. Xi Psi Phi. Phi Deltas won, 2 to 0. March 14—Xi Psi Phi vs. Sigma Nu. Sigmas won, 8 to 0. Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Alpha Gamma. Phi Alpha, forfeit to Deltas. April 7—Sigma Nu vs. Phi Delta Phi. Sigmas won, 10 to 0. Dec. 14—Phi Delta Phi vs. Sigma Nu. Phi Deltas won, 6 to 0. (One game remaining.) 139 Will Marsh F ' ellingham Lambert Bailey White Little Smith Hughes Peregrine Tallman Willoughby McElroy Tilton Swisher Balmier Benham Eberhart Millen Hecht Lee Nicking McCartney Kelly Seigfriedt Jayne 2 a A (Mee Club ffirst tenor John H. Fellingham Jesse M. Tallman Charles Tilton Wilbur C. Hughes Ernest H. Little Baritone John B. Balmier Byron J. Lambert Lewis A. Benham Ralph J. Smith tenor Soloist L. D. Carpenter Coon Specialist J. C. F. Siegfriedt Second tenor Hugh A. Willoughby Walter H. McElroy Homer Hughes Roy T. Will Mass Frank G. White James H. Peregrine Richard D. Marsh Fred W. Bailey Vass Soloist Fred W. Bailey Impersonator Jesse M. Tallman Manbolin Club ffirst fliSanbolin Secont) 11SanOolin Eben H. Jayne Orman E. McCartney John G. Lindsay Ralph H. Hecht 11SanOola flute Arthur C. Lee Frank V. Eberhart Zit bet J. C. F. Siegfriedt Csuitars C3uitars Bayard P. Thornberry Herman Nicking Orange R. Kelley Emmon H. Millen Mute Soloist ' lltribtstler Frank V. Eberhart Abe C. Weaver EDEN H. JAYNE, Leader of Mandolin Club FRED W. BAILEY, Leader of Glee Club HUGH A. WILLOUGHBY, Pianist ORMAN E. MCCARTNEY, Stage HOMER HUGHES, Property Man. 141 Talbot Westcott Loomis Moore Lambert Mceaffrie Conroy Weldy Foster Safford Wells Lambert McCutchen Moore Taylor Cook Cushing Mattison Phillips Drake ' abe 11Mbette:--1Reporter Issued every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the Collegiate at the University of Iowa. EOttor-tn.-.Chief WM. W. Managing ZOitors F. C. MCCUTCHEN R. A. COOK M. E. WELDY tissociate Ebitors B. J. LAMBERT FRANK W. WELLS E. SWITZER F. C. DRAKE W. F. MooRE Etbretic )Ebitor ABBIE M. SAFFORD MABEL FOSTER A. B. PHILLIPS H. A. MCCAFFRIE EDITH CUSHING llllltllll ZOitor GEO. C. MATTISON A. J. BURT Department ZOitors MINA G. TALBOT, Law Department A. WESTCOTT, Medical Department E. J. LAMBERT, Department R. B. MooRE, Dental Department Wm. CONROY, Pharmacy Department IStisineso Manager H. E. TAYLOR 143 Klincker Collins Edson Downing Egan Fletcher Miller Burrus Freleigh Moler Gilbreath Page Anderson Johnson McReynolds Hatch Weld Carver Speers Holsteen Hanson Z. Ill. 1. Quilt Published at the State University of Iowa every Saturday during Collegiate year. EDitor=in=Cbief S. MCREYNOLDS Executive Committee S. MCREYNOLDS J. 0. JOHNSON ELEANoRE HATCH literarp EtUtors LER0Y D. WELD EDNA PAGE DAN FRY MILLER 1Local 1ENtors FRANK F. HANSON Ercbange Etntor JAS. H. BURRUS Ebitor GEORGE FLETCHER Ittbletic EtUtor GEORGE W. EGAN Department EDitors J. T. EDSON, FRANK M. GILBREATH, CLARENCE N. FRELEIGH, H. E. CARVER, Homoeopathic W. S. DYHER, Pharmaceutical LULU GRAVE LAURA ANDERSON IMO RALPH Do wING Manager FRED S. HOLSTEEN lissistant Managers P. J. KLINKEn A. P. 10 145 Publications nultetin from Zaboratories of 1Ratural lbistory Issued twice during the Collegiate Year. Has been published since 1888. Ube Maw 13ulletin Issued by the Faculty of the Law Department four times during the year, supplementing course of instruction by articles, lists cases, hypothetical cases and of the course. the ' Homoeopathic fliJebicat 3Builetin Issued twice during the school year by the Medical Department. ZtuOies in Osvcbologp Published annually by the Department of Philosophy and Psychology. Ube bawheve An illustrated University Year-Book, published by the Junior Class of Collegiate Department. Ube Students ' lbanbbOok Published annually by the Young Men ' s and Young Christian Associations. Ube transit Issued Annually by the students in the ngineering Courses. 146 Schaeffer Morrow McClain Cogswell Sargent McCurdy Rule Reynolds Haddock Letts Peck McDo nald " Woog " Deems Maxon Harvey Thompson Wheeler Jackson Beta Theta Pi (Founded 5839) Alpha Beta Chapter 1866) Fratres in Urbe Joseph W. Rich Milton Remley Arthur J. Cox Preston C. Coast M. Culbertson Reno Henry Morrow, Charles S. Grant Fratres in Facultate Einlin McClain James A. Rohbach Charles B. Wilson Thomas E. George S. Schaeffer Fratres in Universitate Paul S. Haddock Dickinson Letts Ralph B. McCurdy Amos H. Sargent Charles H. Cogswell, Jr. Oren M. Deems James F. Harvey Hal R. Reynolds Arthur I,. Rule John M. Thompson Donald McClain Charles S. McDonald Lon J. Maxon Ernest A. Jackson Horace A. Kelley Guy A. Thode Lucien C. Wheeler 149 Kindall Slemon Cummins Childs Swisher Boardman Drake Whitcomb Dorland Strauss Cobb Holsteen Mitchell White McCord Russell Flynn A Phi Kappa Psi (Founded at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, 1852.) Colors Pink and Lavender Flower Pink Rose Iowa Alpha (Established in 1867) Fratres in Urbe Hon. Lovell Swisher Hon. Abram E. Swisher Judge Samuel H. Fairall Walter M. Davis Frater to Facultate George Cram Fratres in cor,LEGIATE Benjamin F. Swisher, ' 99 Bonner Whitcomb, ' 00 Joseph W. Kindall, ' 00 Earl W. Russell, ' 01 Dorr E. Cobb, ' 02 Edson S. Slemons, ' 02 Lewis R. White, ' 99 Ernest R. Mitchell, ' 00 Hal A. Childs, ' 00 Fred E. Drake, ' 01 Arthur Dorland, ' 02 Frank S. Cummins, ' 02 LAW Rob ' t 14. McCord, ' 99 Leo J. Flynn, ' 99 Oscar Strauss, ' 99 Homer N. Fred S. Holsteen 1E1 1 Bennett Speers Fairall Hanske Wheelock Fry Whitaker Bradley Mitchell Wilson Hoskins Tanner Weinrich Skinner Delta Tau Delta Chapter Omicron ;Established 188o) Colors Purple, White and Gold. Fratres in Urbe Charles H. Burton Henry Hays Carson Samuel W. Fairall Edwin B. Wilson Frater in E. C. Pickett Frank C. Carson Horace G. Clark William J. McChesney .Joseph H. Fry Frater in Prof. T. H. Macbride Fratres in Universitate LAW Theodore M. Wheelock, ' 99 011ie H. Mitchel, ' 99 COLLEGIATE Chas. C. Bradley, ' 99 John Ellis Whitaker ' 99 Oscar S. Weinrich, ' 00 Herbert S. Fairall, ' 00 John F. Tanner, Special Burr D. Ilgenfritz, ' 01 MEDICAL George M. Middle ton, ' 0L Will T. Speers, ' 01 Henry S. Bennett, ' 01 Edward A. Hanske, ' 02 Arthur C. Skinner, ' 02 HOMEOPATHIC John B. Hoskins, ' 00 153 Chamberlain liby, R. Balle Paisley Shaver Morton St. Clair Reiley McBeth Birk Fee Willett Munger M. L. Barker Hobbs Peet Young McKee Huntington Hoag Ball Murphy it Phi Delta Theta Iowa Beta Chapter (Established in i S8 2. ) Fratres in Facultate Laenas Gifford Weld Samuel Calvin Charles S. Magowen Arthur S. W. S. Hos ford Fratres in Leroy E. Fratres in Universitate Samuel W. Hobbs William L. Barker Thomas G. Fee Park W. Chamberlain Julius E. Balle Robert MeBeth John H. Murphy Morey L. Ely Lewis B. Morton Len A. Birk Harry G. Huntington Albert A. Paisley Bird A. Sharer Lindley M. Hoag Robert L. Riley Herbert H. Munger John W. McKee William S. Willet Charles C. St. Claire Delbert C. Peet George W. Ball Robert H. Eby THOMAS G. Fu E, HARRY G. HuNTINGToN, Secretary. 155 Cox Startsman Collins Edwards Robinson Benham Consigny Hetzel Bannister Dr. Soper • Eberhart Morgan Bentley Dr. Dean Millen Dr. Dean Will 1 Allen Hobby Sigma Nu (Established 1893) Colors Black, White and Fratres in Urbe Walter L. Bierring, M.D. William R. Whiteis, B.S., M.D. Lee Wallace Dean, M.S., M.D. Fratres in Universitate MEDICAL J. A. Edwards COLLEGIATE Leslie P. Lee, ' 99 Charles W. Startsman, ' 99 Ray H. Dean, ' 99 Eugene F. Consigny, ' 00 Clarence C. Hetzel, ' 00 James E. Remley, ' 00 Robert J. Bannister, ' 01 George R. Allin, ' 01 Frank V. Eberhart, ' 02 Clifford V. Cox, ' 01 Walter J. Morgan, ' 02 Frank Houts, Roy A. Miles Collins, ' 01 LAW E. B. Soper, Jr., ' 99 E. H. Millen, I. B. Robinson, ' 00 PHARMACY DENTAL Lewis A. Benham, ' 99 Roy T. Will, ' 00 157 Haines Parker Ho,,,ard Foster Bond Graff Robb Pinkhant Rentley Peterson Wickersham •1111•11•MII. Pi Beta Phi Members in University Bessie G. Parker Bertha Remley Dorothy Wickersham Lulu Graff Dorothy Shultz Leda Pinkham Norra Alice Howard Helen Haines Madge Robb Laura Peterson Ethel Bond Mabel Foster 159 Currier Hess Barrett MacFarland McGee Kingsbury Morton Carder Macbride Macomber Clapp Chesterman Prescott Close Way Tulloss Sprague Myers a Kappa Kappa Gamma (Founded Oct. i8, 1870) Beta Zeta Chapter (Established 1882) Colors Flower Light and Dark Blue Fleur-de-Lis Jewel Sapphire Sorores in Urbe Mary Barrett Mrs. Cannon Alice Chase Mrs. Rockwood Sophia Moore Mrs. Sawyer Carrie Mordoff Mrs. McChesney Mary Paine Mrs. Carson Ada Hutchinson Sorores in Universitate Helen Currier Sadie Hess Anna Barrett Alice McGee Helen Carder Bertha Prescott Milfred Myers Kathryn Way Ethel Chesterman Winifred MacFarland Edith Macomber Jean Macbride Helen Clapp Maud Kingsbury Edna Sprague Carrie Tulloss Helen Morton Anna Close Benham Sweeney Moulton, H. Cushing Moulton Ashby, Esther Robinson Willis Ashby Larrabee Blenge Delta Gamma (Founded at University of Mississippi in ' 870 Tau Chapter (Established in 1886) Colors Pink, Blue and Flower Cream Colored Honorary Members Mrs. L. G. Weld Mrs. J. J. McConnell Mrs. Samuel Hayes Sorores in Urbe Katherine Hess Clementine Ashley Cora Morrison Mrs. Wilber Teeters Mrs. Margaret Cooper Jennie Rice Ruth Annis Hobby Ida Felkner Mrs. Hal Stewart Sorores in Universitate Jessie Robinson Helen Field Moulton Eleanor Priscilla Ashby Faith Willis Ester Alma Ashby Bertha Belle Willis Edith Wylie Bessie Benham Helen Larrabee Nina Benge Lena Roach Louise Moulton Gail Sweeney 163 McCord Williams Mattison Pee McBeth Hayes Wade McClain Hoag Letts Dickinson Smith lirailey Sargent Munger Eustis Strauss Macomber Rohbach Cooper Willoughby I Phi Delta Phi (Founded 1869) McClain Chapter (LAW) (Established 1893) Officers AMOR H. SARGENT President ROBERT H. MUNGER Secretary ROBERT R. MCBETH Treasurer GEORGE; E. MATTISON Historian THOMAS G. FEE . Tribune Fratres in Urbe Charles H. Burton Arthur J. Cox Walter M. Davis Charles M. Louis W. Dutcher Fratres in Facultate Emlin McClain Samuel Hayes James A. Rohbach Fratres in Francis A. Cooper Lester J. Dickinson Carl Eustis L. Murray Hoag Robert R. McBeth Charles C. Macomber Robert H. Munger Edward A. Smith A. B. Williams Thomas G. Fee Dickinson Letts Robert L. McCord George E. Mattison Amor H. Sargent Oscar Strauss H. A. Willoughby Members Hon. C. T. Granger Hon. G. S. Robinson Hon. H. E. Deemer Hon. L. G. Kinne Hon. M. J. Wade Hon. David Ryan Hon. E. P. Seeds Eugene Wambangh 165 Lowrey Swisher Ilannafin Davis, R. K. Lewis Baldwin Welsh McCartney Davis, J. C. Rogers Ilosford Kelley DePord Hecht Xi Psi Phi (Founded at University of Michigan, 1889) Epsilon Chapter ( DENTAL) (Established 1893) Colors Cream and Lavender Officers J. D. WELSH . . President J. C. DAVIS Vice President 0. R. KELLEY . Secretary A. R. SWISHER Treasurer W. D. LowRv Censor Fratres in Facultate William S. Hosford, A.B., D.D.S. F. T. Breene, M.D., D.D.S. W. H. DeFord, M.D., D.D.S. W. G. Clark, D.D.S. J. E. Fleener, D.D.S. R. W. Baldwin, D.D.S. E. A. Rogers, D.D.S. C. B. Lewis, D.D.S. F. B. James, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate Leroy Clark Albright, ' 99 John Clarence Davis, ' 99 Thomas Francis Hannafin, ' 99 Orange Reo Kelley, ' 99 William David Lowry, ' 99 Arthur Raub Swisher, ' 99 James Donald Welsh, ' 99 Orman Eugene McCartney, ' 00 Robert Keplen Davis, ' 01 Ralph Henry Hecht, ' 01 Honorary Members J. T. Abbott, Manchester J. S. Kulp, Muscatine Geo. W. Miller, Des Moines F. P. Webber, Cherokee E. L. Brooks, Vinton C. L. Searles, Dubuque K. M. Fullerton, Cedar Falls T. S. James, Fairfield A. 0. Hunt, Omaha, Neb. 167 Theta Nu Epsilon (Founded 187o) Rho Delta Chapter (SOPHOMORE) (Established 1893) Prater in James A. Rohbach, Wes. Res., ' 84 Initiates Since Chapter Instituted Charles S. Grant Merrill C. Gilmore Spencer H. Carr Oliver W. Kulp J. Lynn Crawford Harl Myers Will J. Calvin H. Hays Carson Louis M. Roberts Lester R. Budrow John Littig Charles S. Smith Fred A. Soleman George S. Gibbs, Jr. William L. Barker Edwin E. Hobby Ellis J. Whitaker A. Hoyt Ellis William R. Rohbach Mark H. Smith William P. Powell Preston C. Coast Beaumont Apple John J. Hess Henry S. McCaffrey Will C. Tyrrell John M. Tuttle John Reynolds George M. Middleton George S. Shaeffer Charles Bloom Jake L. Sheuerman H. D. Tompkins Thomas G. Fee Hal R. Reynolds Oren M. Deems John E. Rederich George W. Evans Henry Morrow, Jr. Robert E. Leach John A. Hull Curtis T. Dey Herbert N. Kelley R. L. Schricker Fred M. Irish Thomas R. Kimball John Chambers William N. Smith Ralph 0. Brown John K. Hull Charles C. Bradley Hubert Carr Frank P. Hofmann John M. Thompson John W. B. McGee Phi Alpha Gamma Epsilon Chapter (HOMEOPATHIC MEDICAL) (Established 1897) Fratre in Facultate Raymond B. Peck Fratres in Universitate W. A. Kauffman Fordyce H. McCabe John B. Hoskins J. S. Alexander Everett Kemp James. K. Coddington 168 3 Surge Fletcher Converse Eller Anderson Holsteen Randall Williamson Simonton Johnson Prof. Dorcas Prof. Houser Prof. M Klincker H. Downing J. J. Lai J. F. Ogden Tuttle Lancaster Fran Hollingsworth Hawk Coad Weldy Williams Saunders Rich Kinney McCaffree Fitz Brush Person Hunt Cook B. J. Lambert Moore Page Plum McCulla R. D. Ogden Speers Lorenz icGowan Chancellor McClain Dr. Shambaugh Dr. Patterson Prof. Richards Dr. Kaye mbert Ham Rall Wells Kephart k McCabe Starck Morse Burrus R. Downing Goldsmith Coy Bartlett Holt WINTER J. F. OGDEN I. T. HAWK TERM, ' 99 . President . . Vice President Zetagatbian %octet Officers SPRING TERM, ' 98 F. S. HOLSTEEN RALPH DUNLAP W. S. SECREST P. J. KLINCKER . . President . Vice . Recording Secretrry Treasurer FALL TERM, ' 98 J. W. HAM . J. J. LAMBERT A. P. SPEERS . J. E. Gow . . President . Vice President . Recording Secretary . Treasurer H. A. MCCAFFRER Recording Secretary R. MCCABE . . Treasurer 111Semb eto H. G. Bartlett G. H. Fletcher J. J. Lambert E. E. Rail W. B. Brush W. C. Frank B. J. Lambert R. R. Rea J. H. Burrus J. E Gow H. H. Lancaster D. W. Rich R. A. Cook W. S. Goldsmith M. 0. Lorenz H. C. Saunders C. C. Converse H. B. Gray H. A. McCaffree T. M. Simonton H. E. Coad J. W. Ham W. Morse A. P. Speers C. L. Coy I. T. Hawk W. F. Moore L. T. Tuttle R. V. Downing Percival Hunt W. P. McCulla M. E. Weldy H. B. Downing Wesley Holt J. F. Ogden Frank Wells C. J. Eller J. 0. Johnson R. D. Ogden R. C. Williamson F. G. Emry M. L. Kephart C. V. Page A. H. Storck M. L. Ferson R. J. Kinney V. Plum E. C. Bowman J. H. Fitz P. J. Klincker F. H. Randall 171 Irving Institute Officers SPRING TERM ' 98 FRED H. BLUME President THEO. ANDERSON Vice President C. R. GARRETT . . Secretary A. J. BURT . Treasurer J. J. Louis Porgram Coin. A. B. PHILLIPS . Cor. FALL TERM W. W. Loomis . . President H. ROY MOSNAT Vice President W. J. SPRINGER . . Secretary J. E. RP:AILEY . . . Treasurer T. A. . Program Com. P. C. DRAKE • Cor. Secretary WINTER TERM SCOTT McREVNOLDS . President C. R. GARRETT . . Vice President THOS. A. KINGLAND . . Secretary J. B. REMLEY . . . Treasurer THOS. A. KINGLAND . Program Com. H. M. . . Cor. Members Alden, H. F. Laartz, C. H. Barclay, W. C. Loomis, W. W. Berry, Fred. S. Louis, J. J. Boddy, M. V. McCarthy, M. J. M. , McCutchen, F. C. Brackett, Brockway, J. M. McLaughlin, H. M. J A. , McReynolds, S. Burt, Calkins, G. S. Merreau, P. S. Austin A , Mosnat, H. Roy Cass, Moulton, M. M. Casady, Thomas Cale, A. C. Nelson, J. S. Cox, C. V. Noland, H. B. Curtis, M. L. Peet, D. C. Pinkham, J. E. Dekay, A. B. Dickinson, L. J. Remley, J. E. Remley, A. L. Drake, F. C. Egan, Geo. W. Remley, A. G. Filer, P. S. Russell, C. W. Garrett, C. R. Sogard, John Hanson, F. F. Springer, W. J. Holbrook, C. E. Stockwell, S. S. Horack, H. Claude Swisher, Ben Hospers, J. W. Switzer, L. E. Hindall, J. W. Wells, L. A. Kingland, Thos. A. Williams, F. A. 172 OP Stockwell Holbrook Swisher Kendall Renile I,aartz Egan Kingland Wells Pinkhani Boddy Drake Cole Switze- Brackett Noland Mosnat Hospers Horack Cox Moult on Reinley, J. E. Dickinson Alden Filer Calkins Nelson Berry McReynolds Remley A. Brock way Merriau Louis Burt Loomis Garrett McCutch en McLaughlin Cassady Cass y, Arthur De Kay Sogard McCarthy Russell Williams Kemerer Springer Hanson lPbi 11Beta ' kappa (Founded 1776) EtIpba of Iowa ( Established 1895) Officers JAMES A. ROHBACH . President 14i-NAS G. WELD . Vice President CHARLES BUNDY WILSON . . Secretary and Treasurer Delegate to National Council, Saratoga, New York, September, JAMES A. ROHBACH jiratres in ' tarbe Josiah L. Pickard, Bowdoin ' 44 Leona A. Call, S. U. I. ' 80 Katherine Paine, S. U. I. ' 89 Ellen Warren Remley, S. U. I. ' 94 Mary E. Barrett, S. U. I. ' 96 Forest C. Ensign, S. U. I. ' 97 Mary Lytle, S. U. I. ' 98 Oswald Veblen, S. U. I. ' 98 Abel Beach, Union ' 49 S. Delia Hutchinson, S. U. I. ' 83 Laura C. Rockwood, S. U. I. ' 92 Henry C. Dorcas, S. U. I. ' 95 Helen N. Currier, S. U. I. ' 96 George S. Scheffer, S. U. I. ' 97 Gertrude E. Preston, S. U. I. ' 98 Burton S. Easton, U. of P. ' 98 ffratres in jfacultate Amos N. Currier Emlin McClain Joseph J. McConnell G. T. W. Patrick Elbert W. Rockwood James A. Rohbach Lmnas G. Weld William C. Charles Bundy Wilson Class of 1898 Fred H. Blume Ethel R. Golden Ida E. Kriechbaum Ruthana Paxson Oswald Veblen S. Joe Brown Elizabeth J. Hulsebus Mary Lytle Gertrude E. Preston Mark W. Williams 173 Marner Hagander Smith Anthony Thornburn Angus Soesbe Albert Henson Kirby Baker Louis Udson Blythe Yates Mueller Humphrey Bailey Fesenbeck Martin Brackett Hail Lewis Schenk finitornathean Zociety (Founded 1895) Officers SPRING TERM, ' 98 W. VAUGHAN . President F. M. BAKER Vice President E. H. YULE . Secretary J. E. JORGENSON C C. W. HUMPHREY . Treasurer PALL TERM, ' 98 E. E. BLYTHE, . President J. T. EDSON • Vice President OTTO BRACKETT . Secretary C. H. ANTHONY Treasurer WINTER TERM, ' 99 J. T. EDSON . . President C. W. HUMPHREY Vice President R. C. HALL • . Secretary H. A. MUELLER . Treasurer Members Henry Albert H. A. Angus C. H. Anthony E. E. Blythe F. NI. Baker Otto Brackett F. S. Bailey J. A. Fesenbeck J. T. Edson L. A. Hunter L. Henson M. C. Warren Henry Wiedow E. G. Yates C. W. Humphrey E. J. Louis H. A. -slueller C. W. Soesbe A. L. Thornburn T. E. Martin Jay Smith E. J. Schenk Ray E. Hall J. F. Kirby 0. W. Hagander W. P. Hanson C. L. Lewis W. S. Rankin 175 Spurgeon Conley Sunier Parsons Otto Scales Remley Green Davis Kelley Fenton Balle Owen Stober Bailey Chesterman Lowman Carder Foster McKinley Lewis Pinkham Howard Perkins Greely Eustis Graff Mann Lashek Daum Smith Swisher Riggs Wick erham Mac Farland Cushing Houser )Erobetpbtan Zociety Officers SPRING TERM, ' 98 JESSIE HASTINGS . . President LENNIE GREELEY . . Vice President LENA MCCURDY . . Recording Secretary LUCIA OTTO Corresponding Secretary LEDA PINKHAM . . . Treasurer ALICE HOWARD . • . . . . MINNIE BALLS, DOROTHY WICKERSHAM . Joint Committee FALL TERM, ' 98 LcuLLA EUSTIS . . . . President DOROTHY WICKERSHAM . . Vice President LULU GRAFF . . . Recording Secretary ESTHER SWISHER . Corresponding Secretary WINIFRED MACFARLAND . . . Treasurer FLORIS SPURGEON . . EDITH CUSHING, LULU MANN . Joint Committee WINTER TERM, ' 99 MABEL FOSTER BERTHA REMLEY EDITH CUSHING ETHEL CHESTERMAN . WINIFRED MACFARLAND STELLA LOWMAN SELMA DAUM, ANTONIE STOBER . . President Vice President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . Joint Committee Members Kate Bailey Minnie Balle Helen Carder Ethel Chesterman Agnes Conley Edith Cushing Selma Daum Mabel Davis Luella Eustis J ennie Fenton Mabel Foster Lulu Graff Lennie Greeley Ellen Green Mildred Hershire May Houser Alice Howard Rita Kelley Helen Larrabee Adelaide Lasheck Elsie Lewis Stella Lowman Lulu Mann Winifred MacFarland Marie McKinley Lucia Otto Ezra Owen Ella Parsons Ethel Perkins Leda Pinkham Bertha Remley Hattie Riggs Ora Scales Mabel Smith Floris Spurgeon Antonie Stober Frances Sunier Esther Swisher Dorothy Schultz Dorothy Wickersham 12 177 Joy Robinson Pearson I,odwick Cleartnan Cope Fitz M. Safley C. Smith Hurst Safford Roberts Eddy Shaffer Martin Johnson Ehret Stover Slavata Polk Moler M. Smith Way Adams Gow Hearst A. Safley Neff Tuttle Jones Anderson Shuck Page Sterling Stuart Howard Coduer Clark Lodwick Peterson Switzer lbesperian ZocieQ Officers SPRING TERM, ' 98 MARY KELLEY . . President FLORENCE ADY . Vice President EDNA PAGE . . . . Secretary MANHE POLK Corresponding Secretary FRANCES CODNER . Treasurer FALL TERM, ' 98 GEORGIA ADAMS . President KATHERYN WAY . Vice President ANNIE Gow . . . Secretary MAY SHUCH . Corresponding Secretary HELEN EDDY Treasurer WINTER TERM, ' 99 LIBBIE HOWARD . President MAMIE POLK . Vice President CLARA STUART . . . Secretary ANNA ROBERTS Corresponding Secretary HELEN EDDY . . Treasurer members Georgia Adams Margaret Hurst Edna Page Alta Robinson Nina Schaeffer Florence Joy Frances Codner Lillian Jones Mamie Polk Abbie Safford Edith Sterling May Shuck Lillian Ehret Mary Neff Anna Roberts Agnes Safley Margaret Safley Helen Eddy Laura Anderson Libbie Howard Mamie Hearst Clara Stewart Katheryn Martin Katheryn Way Annie Gow Jennie Slavata Abby Pearson Jennie Burge Mary Fitz Imo Moler Bessie Stover Grace Switzer Carrie Smith Emma Johnson Maud Smith Maud Clark Clara Whitmore Maud Lodwick Deca Lodwick Charlotte Tuttle Laura Peterson Harriet Clearman 179 Johnson Adams Work Williams Cowman Hughes Jebens Edmonson Hirsch Willett McCormick, J. C. Wetters Condon Smith Hanley, C. McBeth Murphy, W. H. Paisley Snider Heninger Scully Bauder Davison Clearman Willoughby Weaver Ainsworth Harrington Talbott Webber Miskimins Hanley, S Williams, K. W. Hubbard Korf Strauss McCormick Hultman Munger Crary Toammonb Law %enate Officers FALL TERM, ' 98 T. P. HARRINGTON . MISS F. C. AINSWORTH MISS MENA G. TALBOT H. C. KORF . A. B. WILLIAms S. D. CRARY . . President Vice President . . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM, ' 99 H. C. KORF MISS KEOTA W. WILLIAms Miss ALICE E. HUBBARD E. A. JOHNSON C. C. HENINGER T. P. HARRINGTON . . President Vice President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms ffiembers A A Adams Miss Fanny C. Ainsworth A. G. Bauder W. W. Bullman A. H. Borman A. C. Caswell C. W. Clearman M. F. Condon S. D. Crary A. R. Davison C. H. Edmonson J. P. Hanley C. P. Hanley T. P. Harrington H. M. Havener C. C. Heninger E. L. Hirsch Miss Alice E. Hubbard C. B. Hughes H. H. Jebens E. A. Johnson H. C. Dorf Robert McBeth J. B. McCormick W. A. McCormick S. I. Miskimions R. H Munger W. H. Murphy R. A. Paisley Geo. Scully Tillman Smith W. P. Snyder Oscar Strauss Miss Mina G. Talbot J. E. Watters A. C Weaver J. T Webber W. E. Willett Miss. K. W. Williams A. B. Williams H. A. Willoughby E. A. Work 181 Tallman Holly lirickson McGee Ross Baker Wilson Teter F. Anderson Blackburn Anderson Thompson Harrison Hebei Allen Lewis Holbert Patterson Hall Landman Smith Turner Piersol Lynch Sailoo Bittle McKee Sullivan U n de r wood Letts Matteson Sargent Cooper Walsh Lane Taylor forum Officers W. Y. DILLEY . . President CHRIS. E. ERICKSON Vice President M. V. UNDERWOOD . Secretary T. W. BITTLE • Treasurer A. H. SARGENT . Censor J. W. B. McGEE . Sergeant at Arms B. J. WALsx Recording Secretary Zembers Anderson, 0. E. Anderson, Mrs. 0. E. Allen, Charles Baker, H. W. Cooper, F. A. Hall, B. E. Harrison, Miss E. Holbert, Mrs. Holly, W. R. Hebei, D. A. Landman, Theo. Lynch, T. F. Letts, D. McElroy, E. J. Matteson, G. E. Patterson, G. E. Piersol, G. J. Ross, J. H. Sailor, G. D. Sullivan, J. L. Smith, R. J. Taylor, H. E. Tallman, J. M. Thompson, J. M. Thorn, C. J. True, Geo. C. Turner, E. J. 4 183 • Barber Steffen Kinney Meggers Smith Birk Whitcomb Scales Marsh Hickenlooper White Easto n Watkins Hunter Bowman Jensen Sims Magowan Knapp Beard Weeks Landers Beach Miller Jayne Seymour a It Engineering %ociety The meetings are to be devoted to the presentation of papers and on all subjects relating to Engineering. Officers G. WHITE . . President F. H. MEGGERS Vice President F. T. JENSEN . Secretary A. H. Romsx • Librarian lbonorarp Members A. V. Sims, C. E. C. S. Magowan, A. M., C. .61Senthers E. C. Bowman L. A. Hunter N. B. Barber L. A. Knapp J. F. Miller B. Whitcomb E. H. Jayne E. R. Scales F. G. White C. H. Smith J. C. Watkins J. A. Eaton G. Weeks A. Birk W. F. Beard T. W. Hickenloper C. H. Beach W. T. Seymour F. H. Meggers R. D. Marsh A. A. Robish F. T. Jensen R. J. Kinney J. C. W. H. Steffen 185 Bond Brush Safford I,ancaster Patterson Switzer Anderson Beck Hunt Hain Loomis Bond Hughes Page Cow Gow Rail Briggs Sterling Peterson Perkins Cole 3 !Polygon Cotoro Old Gold and Officers SPRING TERM, ' 98 H H. LANCASTER President FLETCHER BRIGGS Vice President EDNA E. PAGE . . Secretary H. ROY MOSNAT Treasurer FALL TERM, ' 98 EDNA E. AGE JAMES E. Gow EDITHA H. STERLING FLETCHER BRIGGS • . President . Vice President Secretary Treasurer WINTER TERM, ' 99 I. W. HAM . President GEORGE FLETCHER . Vice President LAURA PETERSON . Secretary EDGAR BECK . Treasurer Laura Anderson Edgar Beck Ethel Pond P. A. Bond W. B. Brush Fletcher Briggs Arthur C. Cole Fred G. Emry ►embeto Annie L Gow J. E Gow Geo. H. Fletcher J. W. Ham Percival Hunt Florence Joy H. H. Lancaster Libbie Lodwick Laura Peterson bonorarp illSembers W. W. Loomis H. Roy Mosnat Edna Page Ethel Perkins E. A. Rall Abbie Safford Editha H. Sterling Leslie Switzer Louise E. Hughes Harry E. Kelly Franklin H. Potter Harry G. Plum W. R. Patterson 187 Soesbe Garrett Brush Beck Ham Klincker Rall Eddy Howard Conley Schaeffer Peterson Lambert Daum Cass Balle Cole Greeley Page Plock Spurgeon IDie Germania Coors Red, White and Officers SPRING TERM, ' 98. WM. EDMUND BECK . President HELEN EDDY . Vice President ETHEL M. BERRY . Secretary GUY E. LOVELL • . Treasurer FALL TERM, ' 98 MINNIE M. BALLE . President LENNIE M. GREELY Vice President AUSTIN CASS Secretary ARTHUR C. Cole . Treasurer WINTER TERM, ' 99 P. JOHN KLINCKER . . . President CHARLES R. GARRETT . Vice President HENRIETTA PLOCK. . . Secretary ARTHUR C. COLE . . Treasurer Members Minnie M. Balle Wm. Edmund Beck Clarence A. Brown Wm. B. Brush Austin Cass Arthur C. Cole Agnes M. Conley Selma Daum Helen M. Eddy Chas. R. Garrett Ellen Geyer Lennie NI. Greeley John W. Ham Libbie Howard J. J. Lambert P. John Klincker Edna Page Laura A. Peterson Henrietta D. Plock Edward C. Rall Marguerite Safley Nina R. Shaffer C. W. Soesbe Floris J. Spurgeon 189 Tulloss Butler Close Miller Hess Drake Swisher Carder Cushing MacDonald Dow McClain Remley Ashby Eberhart Moulton Zane (Founded in April, 1894) This organization tends to develope and encourage ability in under class men Colors Ivy Creen and Pearl Emblem The Ivy Leaf Haw, Haw, Haw, Hee, Hee, Hee, L-A-N-E Officers CHAS. S. MaCDONALD . . President HELEN L. CARDER . . Secretary BDITH W. . Treasurer 16embers Esther M. Swisher George E. Remley Fred Collins Drake Catherine S. Close Carolyn Tulloss Frank V. Eberhart Donald McClain Daniel F. Miller Chas. S. MacDonald Helen L. Carder Blanche Dow Esther A. Ashby Chas. A. Coy Sadie M. Hess Edith W. Cushing. Lindley M. Butler Helen F. Moulton Albert M. Currier 191 Ube tabard Colors White and Black Members Martin Wright Sampson Katharine Brainard Barber Ward Lucius Bannister Stella Helen Price George Beardsley Bertha Gilchrist Ridgway Lloyd Leroy Elliott Bessie Grace Parker Wright Coolidge Sampson Jessamine I,inn Jones Henry Charles Baker Julia Marie Crawford Theresa Peet William Thomas Chantland Harl Myers Mae Ella I,omas Eric Doolittle Rose Blanchard Florence Zerwehk Frederick Mortimer Irish George Edward Decker Charles Henry Bowman Frederick Bernard Sturm Frank Russell Frank Henry Noble Rita Estella Stewart Jesse Lyle Kinmonth George Armstrong Wauchope Margaret Van Metre Wilfred Cecil Keeler Howard Robard Hughes Laenas Gifford Weld George Thomas White Patrick Alice Bradstreet Chase Edwin Elmer Hobby Edmund Simmons Blanche Bloom Jessie Robinson John Edward Rederich George Earl Hilsinger Roy A. Miles Collins Joseph Robinson Frailey William Peters Reeves John Gabbert Bowman Winifred MacFarland Nathaniel Wright Stephenson Frances Louise Rogers George Cram Cook Mary Chastina Holt Rush Clark Butler Robert Calfe Morse Peter Dirk Van Oosterhout Redelia Gilchrist John Arthur Hornby Elizabeth Schaeffer Fuller J. Arnold Habegger Leonard Browning Robinson Herman Porter Williams Frank E. Woolston Robert Ephraim Leech Anna Larrabee Charles Switzer Aldrich Annabel Collins Frank C. Neff Arthur George Smith Ethel Charlton Carrie May Jones May Virginia Henry Edith B. Ryan Buelah MacFarland Joseph Donald Kiser Graham Woodbridge Lawrence Lester Jackson I,ouise Boesche Charles Glenn Burling Milfred Myers Harriet Doan Weld Maud Lyall Patrick Ruthana Paxson Charles Samuel Smith Mark Wayne Williams Ione Swaim John Bennett Hoskins Mary Lytle Leroy Dougherty Weld Fred Paul Williams Albert William Hamann Ralph Taylor Mason Lorin J. Roach Helen Larrabee 192 `-- ,-------- ,- - - %--- ,,- „, ,-. .;, f ti,,, (( , - . . .. ,- -.. .. ...... OA % , W , wl, dim • I)) clock struck quarter past two. Violet left the last ten• lines of her Latin untranslated, fastened her collar and necktie, hastily snatched her gloves and umbrella, and sped from the house. She paused one moment at her bed of violets, picked a small bunch and fastened them carelessly in her belt. A young man, with his Latin book, stood in the postoffice door waiting, as usual, for class hour. Violet never looked so ingly pretty to him as today. She was dressed all in blue, her shirt-waist freshly starched, her large hat covered with bunches of violets those beneath the rim just matching her laughing violet eyes. Her cheeks were rosy from her rapid walk; she looked truly like a wild-flower fresh from the woods, as she came tripping down the street with her hest friend Lilian. The young man stepped out upon the walk just in time to hear Lilian say, " Violet, there ' s that horrid John Springup; you and I never come up the street but he is waiting for you. I don ' t wonder at him; but what can you see in him to even tolerate " Oh, he ' s in my Latin class, " she answered. The sun shone brightly. The air was balmy with the joy of a perfect day. So said John to Violet as they strolled up Central walk. The gong sounded; they were late! " " Have you your Latin, John? " " In my book. No need to return the question, " he answered. " Yes,—no, I haven ' t mine either. " " Well, then, Violet, let ' s skip and go boating and—gather vio- lets. " " If it were English, " she said, " where we could write poetry or translate Goethe ' s ' Violet, ' it would be different; but Latin They skipped. They didn ' t say much as they paddled up the river, but let their thoughts wander as far as possible from Latin. Once Violet suggested faintly that they might get their next day ' s lesson, but John sprang up and asked if Latin and violets ever sounded monious. The boat tipped and John regained his place with diffi- culty in a manner fully justifying the former charge of awkward- ness. But luckily Violet was frightened so never noticed it. 194 The boat glided into Clear Creek--for there are large patches of violets on its banks. As the sun was setting, Violet stood with both hands clasped round a huge bouquet. " I love flowers; violet and green ize so beautifully, " she murmured. " Violet, you say you love these flowers; they are Johnny ups;--I ' m John Springup You think violet and green har- monize so beautifully, I agree;—I heard your friend say I green. Won ' t you give me the largest, sweetest violet in the whole bunch?--Just for the sake of harmony. " " Why, John, you may have them all. " )(de._ " Then, Violet, that includes yourself. " A boat splashed noisily around a bend in the creek. The cupants heard a cry of " Snake! " and saw a blushing girl standing high on a stump. Later they saw the same pretty girl in a canoe guided by an excellent oarsman. A piece of board was carried swiftly down stream by the current, but the oarsman caught it and gave a chuckle as he fastened it to Violet ' s end of the canoe. When they turned a bend in the river, the moon fell full upon nhe white board on which was printed in large black letters: " Taken. " --Polygon. 195 IIXIlben ' next the 1Rosee Vloom " We ' ll meet again, when next the roses bloom, " She said, and turned, for it was growing late, Then turned again, with gesture all sedate Yet full of meaning, and from out the gloom She tossed a red rose to me, o ' er the gate. I caught the glimmer of her yellow hair A moment, then the jealous summer night Deepened, and ' gainst my strained and yearning sight A wall of darkness rose and hid the fair Entrancing vision in the abyss of night. " We ' ll meet again, when next the roses bloom. " Three times since then the roses wide have spread Their varied colors, thrice have fallen dead The tender petals, yet from out the gloom Listening, no little foot fall have I heard. Some day, some perfect day without a cloud, When the red roses bloom o ' er the gate, And the brown thrush, with quivering joy elate, Is pouring forth his soul in liquid song To the approving ear of his staid mate. Some day, some perfect day with sky of blue, The garden gate will ope, and I shall pass Into the great beyond, and find my lass Waiting me there—the same as when she threw The red rose to me when I saw her last. I know that I shall find her, for sometimes It seems that she is with me in the room The zephyr breathes a subtle, sweet perfume, And someone whispers near me, soft and low, " We ' ll meet again, when next the roses bloom. " —PoZrg-on. 196 is Monday afternoon—one of the hottest days in August. That makes no difference on the streets of Jackson; dust and sun have no effect on tradesmen or customers. Tired looking people, with heavy bundles and small packages, hurry up and down, anxious to finish buying and reach a cooler place. The street cars move past noisily; heavy wagons creak; only the street sprinkler, cooling the white pavement, is welcome. The cars stop for a few minutes at the transfer station, and the street corner is soon filled with people, carrying their yellow transfer slips carefully, and oblivious of everything but the ticular car they wish to reach. A strange sound is heard in the distance; hurrying men and women turn their heads in the direction whence it comes, and wonder what it is. As it grows more distinct, the crowd on the crossings stops, then moves to the curbing. Down the hill comes a band; the color-bearer ' s flag and the baton of the leader are draped in black; the music is slow and sad— the " Dead March in Saul. " Cars and wagons are still, and the people along the street stand motionless, with bowed heads and sad faces; the yellow papers drop from their thing is forgotten but the soldier in blue who has just come home. The papers had told of his illness in camp; how he wanted to come home, and tried to keep up so that the surgeons would send him; what he said about his plans that he would show his friends that he was a man who could accomplish something, and how, at last, when too ill to write, he had sent word that he would soon be well, and would get his furlough and follow his rades. The band —once he was its leader marches slowly down the street, and then come the soldiers men who fought thirty years ago. The military uniforms of these who pass with soldier ' s step show that they are of the National Guard. The military escort, with guns draped in black, marches beside the flag covered casket. The blue field looks bluer, and the white stars and stripes are whiter--the red lines are deeper than ever before. When the flag passes heads are lowered, faces grow sadder, but they show a pride and determination which the ness cannot lessen. One can do much for that bit of color--do you see those four soldier boys? A month ago they were ing behind the flag, but now they have come home because they 197 are too ill to march --yet they were so much stronger than their comrade! Slowly--slowly the procession moves along, with no sound but the muffled minor strains of the funeral march floating softly back from the distance. Down the long street it goes past the busy markets, but all the bustle of trade has stopped, and the streets are lined with people. They stand quietly until the sounds of the music die away-- then slowly turn and go back to their work. The dust is not noticed; the sun is not so hot; bundles seem lighter. The cars seem cool resting places, and move along quietly; the wagons go slowly, and their creaking seems to have stopped. Greetings are kinder, and friends stop to speak with one another. And under the shady trees--on the quiet hilltop which looks the river, from which the busy streets of Jackson seem like a living panorama, lies the dead soldier. --Tabard. giTA Vas of ancient lbistorp SALUTATORY. FRIENDS AND PATRoNs:--According to the promise made you at the close of last term, we, the students of Iowa State ity, present you today this, the first issue of our paper, the sentative organ of our institution, The University Reporter. Nor do we have any apology to offer for indulging in luxury by the publication of a paper; but in this day when every educational institution of any pretentious throughout the land, offers to the whole world its printed exponent, we feel that it is a necessity that ours, The State University of Iowa, the young but rapidly advancing Hawkeye State, should have a representative that can be seen and read of all men. Trusting that, as we are inexperienced in conducting and ing a college paper, our friends may visit a charitable criticism upon this, our first appearance, we commence our paper, hoping it may be found to reflect honor upon our institution, and worthy of their support. We shall at present promise little, preferring rather that our friends should judge our claim to their support by what we may in future merit. Suffice to say that we desire to make our paper a medium of communication between ourselves and our friends throughout the 198 Is country, noting the progress of the University and its claims upon the people of our State. Both faculty and students are pledged to render the enterprise a success, which from the present pect we deem assured beyond all doubt. We leave time to verify our conclusions.-- University Reporter, OetoLer, 1868. The students of Iowa State University number 400. Yale Courant. Add 45 to that, venerable Yale, and you have the correct ber. Don ' t cheat your infant sisters of the west in count, please. -- University Reporter, 1869. FAR-FETCHED. A down east editor has such a cold in his head that the water freezes on his face when he tries to wash it.— Univ. Reporter, 1869. LECTURE The distinguished humorist Mark Twain will deliver a lecture before the Y. M. C. A. of Iowa City on the evening of January I 5th, Reporter. 1870 The South Building needs a new roof.— Univ. Reporter, 1870. Ice has rendered the outside steps disagreeable, not to say dangerous.— University Reporter, 1870. Juniors are too much crowded in chapel.— Univ. Reporter, 1870. Four large drum stoves have lately been placed in the chapel, and, although they are not particularly ornamental they are sidered warm friends of the students these cold mornings.— Univ. Reporter, 1870. 1889 Chancellor McClain attended a meeting of the American Bar Association and read a paper on the Classification of Law.—S. I. Quill, 1889. The University Oratorical Association met IN CHAPEL October 29.— Univ. Reporter, 1879. 199 The Senior lectures given at 4 P. M. Monday and Friday are so very interesting and instructive that quite a number of visitors. are attracted to the New Armory.— Univ. Reporter, 1879. On the morning of the 6th, while waiting in chapel for usual exercises, etc., etc,— Univ. Reporter, Oct. 15, 1873. We notice that a new alcove has been placed in the library during vacation. The library is rapidly becoming too small for our daily increasing stock of books.— Univ. Reporter, Oct. 15, 1873. The members of the Faculty were very prompt in attendance at chapel on the first morning of the term.— University Reporter. Jan. 15, 1874. The grounds at the back of the central building have been for some time adorned with rings, bars, ladder, and all necessary pliances for the develepment of the physical man. We hope all interest in the matter has not died out, now that the proper means of training are obtained. Univ. Reporter, Nov. 15, 1873. Some of the law students have actually attended chapel service; yes, indeed!— Univ. Reporter, Dec. 15, 1873. A nuisance.—The University walks ' after a snow storm.-- U niv. Reporter, Dec. 15, 1873. We regret the enforced departure of Prof. Perkins in search of health, but Prof. William Craig Wilcox, who has been chosen in his stead, seems to be the man for the place.— Quill, Sept. 22, ' 94. A few mornings since, while chapel exercises were in progress, dulcet strains floated in upon our ears from the outer regions. They emanated from a number of " poor unfortunates " who were locked out, and were trying to beguile the weary hour by having their own chapel service. Univ. Reporter, Dec. 15, z873. Rhetoricals have come again, That concentrated bore; At two o ' clock to chapel rush And hear the Senior ' s roar. —Univ. Reporter, 7eh. rs, 1874. 200 `Recruiting Officer (Awarded first place in the competition for the Robert Tillinghast French prize; little pink sunbonnet, as it passed slowly along by the hedgerows and glanced in and out among the shadows across the path, wore a dejected look, very different from its usual happy-go-lucky appearance above the tousled brown curls. Things must have gone wrong with it that morning, or perhaps with its small owner, for its sorrowful droop only reflected the troubled look in her chubby face. Dorothy ' s heart, for so small a one, was indeed very heavy. In the first place, her darling papa and only brother had gone away to fight against the south and the sight of her mother ' s grief had -almost broken h er sympathetic little heart. All that was months ago; but now a fresh trouble had arisen to grieve her. Sister Miriam, the heroine of all Dorothy ' s dreams and the idol of her waking hours had been promised, almost cer- -tainly, the privilege of teaching the small school in the college near which they lived. That would help so much while the dread- ful war lasted. But this morning while Dorothy had been in the village, Mr. Taylor, who she knew, was the director of Miriam ' s school, called to her over the garden fence. " Dotty, " he said, " will you please tell Miss Miriam that I have engaged a gentleman teacher? I am sorry if it will dissappoint her but I thought it better this time. " Dorothy ' s heart swelled with indignation. She had always liked people who called her Dotty; they were almost always ' wicked. The idea that a man could teach better than Miriam 201 was absurd. Mr. Taylor certainly couldn ' t know Miriam. And. Miriam would be so sorry. That was why the little feet as they neared home walked more and more slowly until at last Dorothy dropped in a little heap by a friendly tree to think over her trouble. Her brown eyes thinkingly followed the coquettish motions of a gorgeous yellow butterfly as it flitted about before her and then away down the lane. There the eyes outstripped the yellow butterfly and spied a figure approaching a manly figure, with a rapid, swinging stride. The troubled brown eyes lighted up suddenly. Mr. Howard was such a valued friend of Dorothy ' s; he sympathized and agreed with her in everything even in her intense admiration for her pretty sister; and his willing interest in her childish thoughts and fancies had quite won the innocent little girl ' s heart. " Good morning, Dorothy, " he called, catching her up in his. arms as he spoke. But she wriggled down again quickly, almost in displeasure; such liberties were no longer in accordance with the dignity of her seven years and her importance as the bearer of unhappy news. " I beg your pardon, Dorothy, " said Mr. Howard with ready tact, and Dorothy became gracious again. " Won ' t you sit down and rest? " she urged hospitably. " I ' d like to talk with you, if you like. I ' m very much worried, Mr, Howard, about Miriam and it doesn ' t feel at all nice to be worried. Were you ever worried, Mr. Howard? Were you ever worried about Miriam? If you loved her as much as I do you would feel so about her now anyway. " " Doubtless, " returned Mr. Howard emphatically. " But what is the trouble, Dorothy? Tell me about it. I think I do know how it feels to be worried and it makes it better to tell somebody else about it. " Dorothy ' s lips grieved because of the new-found sympathy. " It ' s Mr. Taylor, " she said; " He ' s taken the school away from Miriam because he found a man to teach it. What made you jump, iVIr. Howard, are you worried, too? " " Yes, Dorothy. Dorothy, did Mr. Taylor promise Miss Miriam the school? " " Almost; all but just a little mite. He said he would like to have her better than any other girl, and that isn ' t strange, is it,. 202 Mr. Howard? But he has taken a gentleman instead of Miriam. I can ' t think of any gentleman nearly so nice as Miriam though, can you, Mr. Howard? " Then a quick thought flashed into her mind. " No one cept you, " she added politely, " and then — I don ' t know — I think I should take you both. " " That would be quite a stroke of genius, Dorothy, " laughed Mr. Howard. Then he went on gravely: " I quite agree with you that there isn ' t anyone good enough to take Miss Miriam ' s school away from her and we must try to make Mr. Taylor see that, too. " He sat silent in deep thought and the little girl watched him a moment, the trouble gone from her own face now. " It isn ' t nice to ask questions, " she interrupted him at last, " but I can ' t help just wondering why you didn ' t go to the war with papa and Morris. I may just wonder, mayn ' t I? I ' m very glad you didn ' t go because I couldn ' t spare you when I ' m worried; but I don ' t think Miriam is glad because she said once that any brave man couldn ' t help fighting when it was against such wrong. I think she had forgotten about you then. Perhaps you didn ' t go because you were worried about something; you said just now you were. " " When? " " Why, I asked you if you jumped because you were worried and you said, ' yes, Dorothy. ' " " Oh! " " Mightn ' t it make it feel better for you, too, if you ' d tell some- body —just as it did me? If I ' m too " you might tell Miriam. I advise you to tell Miriam; she helps splendidly. " " Thank you for the suggestion, " said Mr. Howard with sudden decision; " I ' ll do that. Thank you, Dorothy. " Dorothy silently watched him as he drew notebook and pencil from his pocket and wrote a few words hastily, so strange a look in his face that it awed the child. It set her to wondering again; but she wisely concluded that Miriam would help Mr. Howard with his trouble as Mr. Howard was helping Dorothy herself with hers; so she waited patiently. " Dorothy, " he spoke at last as he folded the bit of paper, " I am going away now, perhaps for a long time. You have advised 203 me more wisely than you knew, little one,— but never mind! you do not understand now what I am saying; I will tell you all about it when I come back;— till then be a sweet little sister to Miss Miriam. I want you to give her this paper, Dorothy, and tell her that she may have her school, for the man whom Mr. Taylor chose in her place is going away to fight. I know he is, Dorothy, cause I am acquainted with the gentleman. Now goodbye, dear. " Dorothy was half frightened at the words in spite of the calm tones and she choked back a sob before she spoke. " You may kiss me if you like, Mr. Howard; I think I ' m not too old this time. Then the pink sunbonnet flitted quickly homeward through the sunshine. Not till long years afterward did Dorothy read the message she carried home that day to Miriam. But Miriam read it then with warm, womanly tears dropping upon it. " DEAR Miss MIRIAM: I go with the troops this afternoon; little Dorothy unconsciously taught me my duty this morning and now I shall fulfil it. When I return, if ever, I shall have a secret to tell you. Till then, goodbye. " That warm summer afternoon, when Dorothy and her beautiful sister stood listening to the music across in the village where the boys in blue were marshalling, Dorothy did not even dream that her childish words had been the means of adding one to the list of blue-coated soldiers. But she felt Miriam ' s arm tighten denly about her when the bugle-call came across to them on the summer winds, and she looked up into her face. " Oh, Miriam, you frighten me! You look just as Mr. Howard did this morning—as if you ' most wanted to cry. But you ' re not going to, are you dear? Why,— why Miriam! " Months afterward, when the war was almost over, Dorothy opened the garden gate and came down among the roses. She was looking for Miriam. Suddenly she stopped. She had found Miriam but there was a tall gentleman standing beside her sister, holding both her hands, looking down into her face, and speakigg very earnestly. thy understood it all. Mr. Howard, " she faltered. Mr. Howard turned and came eagerly toward her. Dorothy, my little sister! " 204 Dorothy ' s heart had come up into her throat and was almost choking her. " I thought you loved me best, " she said; " I ' m pretty small but I meant to grow. " Her child heart was having its first struggle with disappoint- ment but her adoring love for Miriam won the battle. " But that would take me a long while, Mr. Howard, so I think you ' d better marry Miriam. I think I really advise you to marry Miriam. " —Edna Page. Eo a 3apanese bait -Ornament Ah! I divine that thou didst come From the far off land of the rising sun; From the land where the Mikado reigns, O ' er the island-home of dark-skinned thanes. And thou adornedst a maiden there, With such eyes of black and a smile so rare; A Venus. indeed, of the Orient Glowing with life from heaven sent. Ah! maiden fair, ah! maiden rare, Ah! maiden crowned with the jet-black hair, Couldst thou bestow thy sweet love on me A faithful slave to thee I ' d be. But alas, there comes in her eyes so bright A sad and e ' en most pitying sight As she answers, " No, that can never be, For my love belongs to another than thee. " Ah, hard indeed is my sad lot, By a fate pursued that eases not; For there ' s naught I ' ve loved since childhood ' s day But another, another has stolen away. 205 %enior was Friday afternoon in the early spring; the air was warm and balmy. Merry parties of students were venturning on , the first picnics of the season. Every one wished to be out of doors, in the woods or on the river, if possible, at any rate, out under the blue cloudless sky. The windows of the library were open, and the gentle spring breeze fluttered the leaves of a few open books strewn about by careless students. The place seemed deserted this first afternoon of luring weather. Here a Sophomore lounged, looking for a magazine. In the book-room several Freshmen were chattering or studying at the reference tables, and in the Political Science alcove, near an open window, sat a Senior. His face was young and boyish, but there was a depth in his eyes betokening the reasoning soul which raises a boy to the dignity of man. In spite of the balmy breeze fanning his cheeks this senior was not happy. There was no reason why he should not be spending the afternoon in his canoe up the river. He had finished all his hard work, his oration was written and had been accepted; the Inter-State debate was over; there was no reason why he should not be the happiest of mortals, so the Freshmen thought. Yet he sat in the library, drowsing over Kant ' s Critique of Pure Reason, on this Friday afternoon when the wild flowers were springing up on the hills and the river was sparkling in the bright warm light. The Senior was thinking dreamily, looking back over his lege days. He had been here nearly four years; he had won the respect of students and professors; he was among the first of his class; surely in this record there was nothing to sadden him. And yet in two months, he was going away, and what of all the 206 work of the four years would be a help to him? What would he take away that would be lasting? His work had given him that to advance him in the world, but it had given him nothing to make his life fuller and richer than that of other men. And now came the thought to him that it was his own fault that he had missed the best things of college life. With all his lessons he had not learned till now the meaning of great friendship. Often he had seen that in a companion which attracted him, which he felt could have grown into something helpful and beautiful, but he had not taken time to cultivate it. He knew now that, if, from all his congenial companions, he had made one friend he could leave his college halls with the feeling that something had been gained besides that to help him butter his bread, something to be in his life always a broadening influence, something at the same time both real and ideal. The Freshmen had left the library, the Sophomore was reading, the Senior still sat in the Political Science alcove. The spring breeze, grown fainter, touched his hot cheeks lightly; the sun streamed through the window dazzling his eyes, and he fell asleep for a moment, and dreamed. There rose before him a glimpse of the beautiful old Greek life. He saw men walking through the streets hand in hand; he looked into their faces and saw that they were naive an d sincere. There was no hurry, yet this leisure was not laziness. Here and there were groups wandering up and down long porticos, talking earnestly of serious things. There one man beckoned to a brother artist to come and see a beautiful piece of sculpturing just pleted by a friend, and here were two men looking silently at the marvelous clouds which floated above their heads, happy in that far away beauty and in the feeling of silent sympathy. The spirit of friendliness pervaded here. Each man gave ly to the other all in his life which was helpful or pleasurable. They walked and talked and were silent together. They were friends. The dozing Senior slowly opened his eyes and looked vacantly at the meaningless volumes around him; then he murmured, half-waking, half-sleeping, " Is that a dream, and this real? " ETHEL CHARLTON. 207 ALLAGEE is going to town. This fact is enough to excite the people on the reservation, for Lallagee does not go very often, and when she does, it is a great occasion.. Her husband is seated on the rough board which serves as a spring seat in their dilapidated wagon, but Lallagee scorns modern improvements. She sits on the hay in the wagon box, like a queen upon her throne, though the com- parison refers only to the mental state. Her coarse black hair is drawn back in a sort of braid, and a bright feather or two makes its blackness even more pronounced. Her great ear-rings are very conspicuous, shining brightly against the dull copper of her face. And her best blanket, with its bright red and yellow stripes and gay fringe, gives an added touch of grandeur to the toilet. But the special feature is the parasol, which she holds very straight. It is quite modern and contrasts strangely with the half barbaric costume. There are still suggestions of a cover which once stretched over the frame, but Lallagee is oblivious of the lack of the reality. The sun ' s rays are unchecked and rest triumphantly on the face of this satisfied Indian—as she rides forth in state. TABARD. 4 Thro ' woodland paths they stroll together, Ned, and his fair sweetheart, Janet, Each scanning close Dame Natures carpet For fern and violet. From brookside dank and deep, dim cranny, The violets gaze up at the sky From which some elfin sprite had stolen Their lovely deep-blue dye. But ferns, alas, no spot revealing, A weary e ' er they home return, They sink upon the velvet mosses Forgotten flower and fern. Se ferns no more elude Ned ' s searching; No need for him to seek elsewhere, For on his shoulder softly nestles A wealth of marden-hair.—Polygon. 208 L Into a larger Life HE orchard was bending with delicate pink and white blossoms, which, shaken by the wind, floated softly earthward like whispers of tiny Graces bidding the earth be joyful in the fullness of bright promise. Beneath these boughs, vocal with the song of happy mated birds, yellow dandelions, like stars, gilded the shining grass and bordered close and thick along the edges of the narrow path winding betwe en the rows of trees. Over the stile where the path begins there is a show of white and then a girl appears. The lacy ruffles of her skirt sweep the bending tops of blooming grasses as she walks, following daintily along the path. Her arms swing free in perfect rhythm with her perfectly moving body. It is the freedom and abandoned grace of youth. The unbound hair glints golden where the sun ' s rays touch it direct and strike a strong contrast with the half-closed brown eyes velvety with their depths and modesty—half-closed as though yet lingering upon a dream too sweet to leave. Slowly she follows the path to where the finest boughs and blooms hang low, and there she pauses, turns, and gathers drifts of sweetly scented flowers within her arms. Bending her head, she buries her face deep among the fragrant blossoms, then lifts back her head with closed eyes like a bird in the first ecstasy of delight at the border of a cooling spring. Again the sweet face dips down and lifts itself in an intoxication of pleasure in the abundance of beauty above her. She breaks one spray after another to form into a bouquet—all that her hands can hold. The soft child-like lips murmur cooingly, " You pretty things,—you pretty things ! " There is a swift step behind her, and she turns to see a youth coming toward her, a tall, well-built lad, with dark brows arched above eyes large and clear. The soft, loose garments show the 209 14 play of pliant muscles as he walks, show the perfect poise of his well-modeled head upon a throat that arches itself with the pride and power of manhood. He looks at her as she stands and his eyes hold to her clingingly and searchingly, boldly meeting hers, that gaze wide open now with a depth that palpitated as though the soul within had opened wide the blind. The winding of the path brings him beside her and as he comes an impulse extends her hand with its last long spray of flowers, to him. He receives it reverently, looking still steadfastly upon her face, with smiling eyes. Instinctively she moves to his side and they walk down the orchard path together, and together they pause upon the stile and stand looking upon a larger landscape— meadow, field and hill, islands and shimmering river. The gaze returns and dwells each upon the other, and looking so into ing eyes each recognizes an awakening. BESSIE GRACE PARKER. 210 iC Moulton, Trainer Hilsinger, Manager Walker Williams Gothard Prall Louis Hecht Neal Bailey Meggers Alderson Holson Myers Cogswell Brown Barber Edson Shaver Chase Kooatz Humphrey Athletic ' Union Officers W. EGAN . President MINNIE M. BALLE Vice President M. L. Env . . Secretary J. W. MCKEE . . . . Treasurer FRED C. MCCUTCHEN Foot Ball Manager 0. H. MITCHELL . Base Ball Manager CHAS. S. MACDONALD Track Team Manager • ' Crack IDepartnlent T is but justice to say that our track team of ' 98 was a cided disappointment. Taken individually the team was probably stronger than any team that ever represented the University. But only those who knew how to take care of and train themselves were able to do themselves justice, and good raw material was not moulded into form. We were unfortunate in having a trainer with a reputation, who evidently figured that his renown would make his team win, for he certainly did not exert himself to look after the men as he should. But after all it will bring good results, for now we have engaged one who is not a professional athlete and has the est of the school at heart. The Track work was impeded by the wet weather and The Dual Meet was called off because of rain, leaving only the State Meet for our team to gain their glory. But we had to be content with second best, although we won the long runs, an almost precedented thing for S. U. I. Following is the tabulated score. 213 F. Williams Brockway Munger, (Mgr.) Warner Dr. Knipe, (Coach) Baker Burrier Morton Griffith Hobbs, (Capt.) S. C. Williams Pence Eby Nixon Schroeder Burdick Morris S. U. I. GRINNELL DRAKE 50 Yard Dash 3 5 16 Pound Shot Put 1 2 Broad Jump 5 3 100 Yard Dash 5 3 Half Mile Bicycle 8 5 Half Mile RtIn. 5 220 Yard Dash 5 2 High Jump Hammer Throw 3 5 3,, 1 3 Mile Walk 7 1 120 Yard Hurdle 7 Pole Vault 2 5 1 440 Yard Dash 2 5 Hop, Step and Jump 2 5 Mile Run 5 2 1 Two Mile Bicycle 2 5 220 Yard Hurdle 1 7 41, 30 ott On the Oribiron The foot ball team of ' 98 was, at the beginning of the season, a disappointment and a cause of sorrow; but at the end of the season; what a change in the last few games played! The team played superb foot ball and ;Drought intense joy to the hearts of all letically interested persons at S. U. I. To show the way our ' 98 team played we will simply quote from a remark by " The Father of Athletics at S. U. I., " viz: " The ' 98 team, at Council Bluffs, played the best foot ball I have ever seen put up by an Iowa team. " This development of the team was due almost entirely to the untiring efforts of Dr. Knipe, our coach. That his worth is ciated is attested by the fact that he has been retained to take charge of all branches of athletics at S. U. I. for the ensuing year. Much has been said by the different papers of the team ' s work, so we will resort to a personal mention. S. W. Hobbs—M. ' o 1. Finished in ' 98 his fourth year on the team. In ' 95 he played at halt and in ' 96 went to full back. He is a fair punter and a heady player, being exceptionally good at interference. 215 S. C. Williams—C. ' oi. First played foot ball at Shelby, Iowa, where he was captain of the high school team in ' 96. He is a light man, weighing 15o pounds, but makes up for his weight by using his head. He is a good dodger and exceptionally sure in the back field on catching punts. Morton— D. ' ot. Also learned the rudiments of the game at Shelby, where he captained the high school team in ' 97. His strength lies in his speed. He weighs 175 pounds. This is his first year on the team. Griffith—C. ' ot. " Reddy " first played on the Iowa City high school team. He made the Varsity team in and has played at quarter ever since. He is a sure tackler and has the faculty of always being where most needed. Weight, 145 pounds. Schroeder — M. ' ot. Played some foot ball at Dubuque high school but did not come out during his first year in school. He made his debut this fall and at once scored a success. He is fast at getting down on punts, a good tackler and very good at break- ing up interference. Compared with ends the author has seen play, he compared very favorably with any end in the west in ' 98. Weight 158. Eby — C. ' oo. First played foot ball at S. U. I. on class teams in ' 95. He made the first team in ' 97 as end, and went to tackle in ' 98. He was one of the stars of the team, his line bucking and general work being first class. Weight 164. Burner C. ' oi. Acquired his knowledge of foot ball at S. U. I. in his freshman year, playing on his class team. He is tionally strong on defense, but is aggressive and good at ing through on punts. Weight 188. Baker C. ' 02. Played his first foot ball on the Iowa high school team, playing at center. He plays a good tious game and will undoubtedly develop into one of the best centers Iowa ever had. Brockway — C. ' ot. Played on his class team in his Freshman year and came out this year for the Varsity, which he made by playing a good hard game. He is strong on defense but not quite aggressive enough. Weight 196. Warner — C. ' 01. Played his first foot ball at Parsons college. He came to S. U. I. and was a substitute on ' 97 team. This year he developed into a star of the first magnitude and was easily the best all around man on the team. He is inclined to " soldier. " Weight 186. 216 Pence — M. ' oi. Played his first foot ball this year, although having had much experience at basket ball. While not very fast on his feet he had the faculty of following the ball and is a strong man at breaking up interference. Weight 152. Burdick C. ' 02 Learned the game at Omaha, playing on the Omaha high school team with Clark and Gardner of Chicago University and Cowgill of Nebraska. His greatest good to the team was in his great capability to act as lineman. ' Weight 147. Morris— C. ' 99. Played his first foot ball this year, but he had had a vast experience in the realm of basket ball. Morris was an exceptionally strong line bucker and speedy, but was unable to do himself justice because of the muscles in his leg being bruised so badly as to interfere with his running. Weight 168. F. Williams — C. ' 99. Has played foot ball at S. U. I. for four years. He is a man of undoubted nerve and a sure, hard tackler. That he has the ' do or die ' spirit is shown by the fact that he has worked on the scrub team three years in order to obtain a tion on the first team. Weight 172. 4 foot kali team Officers SAMUEL HOBBS Captain DR. A. A. KNIPE Coach R. H. MuNGEE Manager Vapers Hobbs, f. b. (Captain) ) Brockway, 1. g. C. Williams, 1. h. Baker, c. Morton, r. h. Burrier, r. g. Griffith, q. b. Eby, r. t. Pence, 1. e. Schroeder, r, e. Warner, 1. t. Nixon, Sub. h. b. Morris, Sub. h. b. F. Williams, Sub. Burdick, Sub. h. b. 217 Clarence B. ii3rown Clarence A. Brown is the name of the remarkable young runner who invariably brings points and glory to his University in the long runs. His running at the State Meet last spring was easily the star work of the meet, and had he not been handicapped by bad pace, he would have undoubtably placed the quarter as well as the half and mile to his credit. Mr. Brown first tried the ning game in 1896 when he was a student in the Sioux City High School. He represented his school in the State H. S. A. Meet at Cedar Rapids and won the half, and mile. He was sent to New York as representa- tive of I. S. H. S. A. and won the mile and took third in the half mile in National Inter-scholastic. In 1897 at Marengo, in the State High School Meet, he won the mile, half and 44o. He was sent to New York again but was in poor condition and competed in only one race, the 440, taking third. In 1898 he started in 17 races and won 14 of them, second in one, third in one and fourth in A. A. U. Championships. Brown is 20 years of age, weighs 135 lbs. and is 5 ft. 6 in. tall. His fastest time is, mile in 4:38; half mile, 2:00; quarter, 5o 3-5 sec. 218 ffret) B. 111.11Ultanis (Champion Amateur Walker of Iowa.) Fred A. Williams, whc represents S. U. I. in the walks, so ably, is a Senior in the Collegiate Department of the University. Mr. Williams hails front Neola, Iowa, and never did any walking before entering the University. In the spring of ' 96 he begaMto train for the event and at once showed marked ability in that line. He won the Dual Meet that year in 8:14, but did not compete in the State Meet. In the spring of ' 97 he took second in Dual Meet and second in the State, finishing behind Marsh of Grinnell in both meets, time, 7:43 1-5. In the spring of ' 98 he again met his old rival, Marsh, and this time won an easy victory. Williams is an unassuming young man who has not allowed his athletic triumphs to turn his head. He is very popular and is an example of a good athlete and an excellent student. He is also a foot ball player of some ability. Mr. Williams is the Captain of the ' 99 Track Team. 1898 DATE GAME WHERE PLAYED SCORE S. IT. I. OPPO ' N ' T Oct. 1 ' Knox College Galesburg 0 0 Oct. 8 University of Chicago Chicago 0 36 Oct. 10 Alumni Iowa City 11 0 Oct. 15 University Iowa City 5 18 Oct. 22 Iowa University Iowa City 23 5 Oct. 29 Rush Medical Rock Island, Ill. 11 15 Nov. 5 Iowa. State Normal Cedar Falls, Iowa 5 11 Nov. 12 Iowa College Grinnell 5 5 Nov. 1 Simpson College Iowa City, 12 0 Nov. 24 University of Nebraska Council Bluffs 6 5 4 the Viamonb S. U. I. was represented on the diamond at the beginning of the season of ' 98 by a fairly strong aggregation. The team was fortunate in having had a first class schedule made out for it. But due to financial reasons the team was pelled to disband without having played out its schedule. The outlook for ' 99 is indeed bright. In the selection of Mr. Lowry for captain the team made a wise choice. He is a man of experience as regards base ball, and is in all respects the proper man for the place. There is a quantity of new material in school which has shown up in fine form in the fall practice. And then Reynolds will be available, which will add undoubted strength to the team. kase Vail ' eam Officer6 F. A. O ' CONNOR, L. J. SKEwis, . Vtarer O ' Connor, c. (Captain) Hart, p. Hurst, p. and r. f. Lowry, p. and 1st b. Murphy, 3rd b. . Captain Manager Williams, s. s. Sargent, 2nd b. McNeal, 1. f. Yates, c. f. and c. Goodenough, sub. 219 Games.%eason 1.898 DATE GAME WHERE PLAYED SCORE S. U. I. OPPON ' T Ap1.19-23 Cedar Rapids, League Iowa City Won all May 5 Cornell Mt. Vernon 7 4 May 9 Missouri Iowa City 6 8 May 10 Missouri Iowa City 13 5 May 13 Cornell Iowa City 3 4 May 20 U. I. U. Fayette 7 2 May 23 Luther College Decorah 5 1 May 27 Highland Park Des Moines 3 2 May 28 Grinnell Des Moines 7 7 May 30 Dixon Iowa City 5 3 Vecorbs at state Pelt) Meet Itt Des Moines, Map 26, 1696 EVENT WINNER SCHOOL RECORD 50 Yard Dash Holland D. U. 5 sec. 16 Pound Shot Put Fischer I. A. C. 38 ft. 9 in. Running Broad Jump Hamilton I. C. 23 ft. 4 in. 100 Yard Dash Prall S. U. I. 10 sec. Half Mile Run Brown S. U. I. 2:10g 120 Yard Hurdles Fisher I. C. 16 sec. Hammer Throw Myers S. U. I. 110 ft. 6 in. Mile Walk Williams S. U. I. 7:590 Mile Bicycle Ferrel D. U. 1:201 440 Yard Dash Whitney I. C. 54t sec. Running High Jump Louis Hamilton S. U. I. I. C. 5 ft. 8 inches 220 Yard Hurdle Spaulding I. C. 26t1 sec 2 Mile Bicycle Ferrel D. U. 6:49 ' Mile Run Brown S. U. I. 5:26 220 Yard Dash Prall S. U. I. 23 sec. Hop, Step and Jump Holland D U. 48 ft. 1 in. Pole Vault Ross I. C. 10 ft. i in. 220 ibome 1Recorbs EVENT WINNER DATE RECORD 50 Yard Dash J. V. Crum Oct. ' 94 51 sec. 16 Pound Shot Put J. Myers May ' 98 37 ft. 3 in. 100 Yare Dash J. V. Crum Oct. ' 94 101 sec. 16 lb Hammer Throw J. Myers May ' 98 123 ft. 8 in. Mile Walk F. Williams May ' 98 7:25 120 Yard Hurdle S. Bev au Oct. ' 94 17 sec. Mile Run C. Brown May ' 98 2:06 220 Yard Dash J. V. Crum June ' 95 22 sec. Running High Jump C. F. Dey June ' 95 5 ft. 91 in. Pole Vault W. H. Burnham May ' 92 10 ft. 440 Yard Dash C. E. Merriam Oct. ' 94 52; sec. Hop Step and Jump J. C. Virtue May ' 94 44 ft. 2 in. Mile Run C. Brown May ' 98 4:53 220 Yard Hurdle J. V. Crum May ' 94 281 sec. )4 Mile Bicycle E. S. Garrison May ' 95 1:12E 2 Mile Bicycle L. J. Roach Oct. ' 95 5:57,1 3Duat Meet Vecorbs EVENT HOLDER SCHOOL RECORD 50 Yard Dash J. H. Rush I. C. .51 sec. 100 Yard Dash J. H. Rush I. C. 9; sec. 220 Yard Dash J. V. Crum S. U. I. 22i sec, 16 Pound Shot Put F. K. Holbrook S. U. I. 35 ft. in. 16 lb. Hammer Throw Blodgett I. C. 100 ft. Running Broad Jump J. C. Virtue S. U. I. 20 ft. 6 in. Hop, Step and Jump Miller S. U. I. 43 ft. 11% in. Running High Jump C. T. Dey S. U. I. 5 ft. 5 in. Mile Walk Marsh I. C. 7:37 Mile Run Palmer I. C. 5:04 Half Mile Run J. P. Clyde I. C. 2:08g- 440 Yard Run R. L. Whitley I. C. 494 sec. Half Mile Bicycle E. S. Garrison S. U. I. 1:141 2 Mile Bicycle Spaulding I. C. 5:53 Pole Vault Reed I. C. 9 ft. 6. in. 120 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdle L. H. Robinson J. V. Crum S. U. I. S. U. I. 1% sec. 264- sec. 221 %tate 1Recorbs EVENT HOLDER SCHOOL I PLACE DATE C. I,. Ward I. C. ' Iowa City June, ' 91 5o Yard Dash J. V. Cru m S. U. I. ;Iowa City June, ' 94 J. H. Rush I. C. ;Des Moines May, ' 97 16 lb. Shot Put F. K. Holbrook !Des S. U. I. !Des Moines May, ' 97 Run. Broad Jump Hamilton I. C. Moines May, ' 98 ioo Yard Dash J. H. Rush I. C. Des Moines May, ' 97 Mile Bicycle H. B. Storm I. C. Des Moines May ' 97 Mile Run J. P. Clyde I. C. Grinnell May, ' 95 220 Yard Dash J. H. Rush I. C. Des Moines May, ' 97 Run. High Jump f J. J. Louis Hamilton S. U. I.} Des Moines I. C. May, ' 98 161b. Ham ' r Throw J. H. Myers S. U. I. .Des Moines May, ' 98 Mile Walk R. S. Osgood I. C. Marshallt ' n June, ' 91 220 Yard Hurdle Fisher I. C. Des Moines May, ' 97 Pole Vault Ross I. C. .Des Moines May, ' 98 440 Yard Run R. L. Whitley I. C. Iowa City June, ' 94 Hop, Step Jump Holland D. U. Des Moines May, ' 98 Mile Run J. P. Clyde I. C. Grinnell May, ' 95 2 Mile Bicycle Wilson I. S. N. Des Moines May, ' 98 120 Yard Hurdle 5 Fisher Armstrong 1. I. C Des Moines ' Des Moines May, ' 98 May, ' 97 RECORD 2-5 sec. 38 ft. 10 in. 23 ft. 4 in. 9 4-5 sec. 1:05 4-5 2:03 3-5 21 4-5 sec. 5 ft. 8 in. II() ft. 6 in. 7:24 26 1-5 sec. io ft. in. 49 sec. 48 ft. in. 3-5 5:02 1-5 }. 16 3-5 sec. Z. 11. Zennis association Officers PAUL HADDOCK . President C. E. HOLBROOK . Treasurer F. C. WPED . . Secretary 440 222 Spa We4)(ened • Officers of the JBattation 11Sajor anD Commandant GEORGE S. SCHAEFFER %tatt Officers C. W. STARTSMAN, 1st Lieutenant and Adjutant W. B. CHASE, 1st Lieutenant and Quartermaster M. PERSON, Sergeant Major F. C. MCCUTCHEN, Quartermaster Sergeant GEORGE W. .GAN, Color Sergeant. Company B B. S. SwisHER, Captain L. P. LEE, 1st Lieutenant G. H. HARKNESS, B. WHITCOMB, A. B. PHILLIPS, T. KINGLAND, Sergeants. D. MCCLAIN, D. F. MILLER, C. C. CONVERSE, A. L. REMLEY, F. BRIGGS, Corporals. Companp W. W. Loomis, Captain F. B. WILLIAMS, 1st Lieutenant CONSIGNY,.C. R. JONES, F. H. MEGGERS, J. B. REMLEY, Sergeants. C. S. isdAcDoNALD, E. RUSSELL, G. B. REMLEY, J. G. GRIFFITH, G. B. BuRRIER, Corporals. Companp C H. C. HORACK, Captain R. M. COLLINS, 1st Lieutenant L. R. SWITZER, W. BECK, C. C. HETZEL, C. H. CoGswELL, Sergeants. C. G. R. ALLEN, S. C. WILLIAms, G. W. BALL, F. C. DRAKE, Corporals. Company 113 A. J. BURT, Captain E. R. MITCHELL, J. W. LINDALL, W. J. SPRINGER, A. P. SPEERS, Serg ' ts. M. V. J. W. BROCKWAY, M. E. CLAPP, C. W. SOESBY, Corporals. Matterp L. D. WELD, Captain RUSH WHITE, 1st Lieutenant 0. M. DEEMS, 1st Sergeant. AUSTIN CASS, Gunner. 224 Z. 11. lBattalIon HE S. U. I. Battalion started out at the mencement of the school year of ' 97 and with H. E. Ely, 2nd Lieutenant 22nd U. S. Infantary, as Professor and Commander the Department of Military Science and with every indication of a profitable year them. Major Ely was a thorough soldier, both in and manner. In the lecture room and on the drill ground he was esteemed by every student. This state of affairs continued along through the year up to the time that rumors of war began to float over the country. These had a tendency to awaken a new interest in the drill cises. Finally when the rumors became facts, and war between the United States and Spain was declared, and a call for teers was made, the battalion, as an expression of patriotism and loyalty to our country, tendered its services to the government, but were refused. Then a volunteer company, composed of dents of the University, was organized. This, too, was rejected, but a large number joined the several companies of the Iowa National Guard and were accepted. The University was well represented in the four regiments which the State of Iowa was allowed to furnish, and its sentatives made up no small number of the officers. Many of those who left school to enter the United States Volunteer army returned in time to take up their school work again the following year, while some are still in the service. When Major Ely was ordered to join his regiment, Captain Fred Soleman, of Co. " A " of the battalion, was placed in charge of the military department, and the instructions were continued as before, through the remainder of the year, although at a great disadvantage, because of the lack of numbers. Major Ely was detained with his regiment, and the War Department of the United States was unable to fill his place, so the first week of the school year ' 98 and ' 99 the University was without a professor in the Military Department. After several weeks had passed, the services of Captain George Schaeffer, a graduate of the class of ' 96, and a former captain in the battalion, were secured, and the battalion reorganized. Major Schaeffer took up the duties of the department on October 13th, 1898. Alhough he is not a graduate of a military school, he is fully qualified for the position, which he has conducted with perfect satisfaction. 15 225 COMPANY A-CAPT. SWISHER Members of the MattaIton an0 Illniverfittp who left school an0 3oine0 the `United %fates Volunteer lirmr. F. C. McCutchen Co. L, .52nd Regiment. G. A. McElroy Co. I, 50th R. T. Mason Co. A, 51st J. F. Ogden Co. I, 50th 6 4 F. B. Reid Co. F, 51st " 4 S. E. Rice Sergeant Co. H, 49th " L. J. Roach Corporal Co. A, .51st " H. C. Saunders Co. I, 50th C. W. Startsman Sergeant Co. I, 50th L. E. Switzer Corporal Co. L 50th 4 J. C. Watkins Sergeant Co. I, 50th 4 M. W. Williams Co. A, 51st .6 E. H. Yule Co. M, 49th R. M. Anderson 51st H. P. Williams Chaplain 51st F. M. Baker Co. K, 5Znd W. S. Bray Corporal Co. C, 51st 4 M. L. Curtis Co. D, 51st J. R. Franey 2nd Lieut. Co. F, 50th " E. M. Hagler Co. F, 50th ‘• Norval Ham Co. I, 50th H. M. Hanner Corporal Co. I, 50th 4 E. E. Hobby Sergeant Co. I, 50th 4 4 J. W. Holt Corporal Co. I, 50th W. C. Hutchinson Co. A, 51st 4 F. E. Latta Co. D, 50th " W. B. McCulla Co. I, 50th H. C. Dunham Musician Co. L, 50th 4 Swain Duenis 1st Sergeant Co. L, 50th L. J. White Corporal Co. I, 50th E. A. Johnson Corporal Co. I, 50th Wm. Plum Corporal Co. I, 50th 46 J. S. Moothart Corporal Co. I, 50th C. T. Gulliver Corporal Co. I, 50th S. J. Hughes Corporal Co. I, 50th R. E. O ' Callaghan Corporal Co. I, 50th C. J. Berry Corporal Co. I, 50th 4 J. R. Hanley Corporal Co. C, 50th C. J. Thorn Co. D, 50th T. G. Fee Sergeant Co. E, 52nd 44 R. W. Hosford 2nd Lieut. Co. H, 50th " C. C. Countryman L. C. Albright Co. I, 50th 4 4 F. L. Brockway 51st Regiment Band L. B. Gray W. D. Lowry R. Williams Hanard Gifford 227 COMPANY D-CAPT. LOOMIS ro z 0 BATTF:RY-CAPT. WELD Eberhart Mc Fadden Shannoie Hughes Willoughby Thompson Frazer Darrow Dye True Eaton Reed Storrey Krause Chamberlain Cox Byrnes Warner Miller Kuck Del Espinasse Alumni association Officers PRESIDENT JOHN CAMPBELL, C. ' 77, L. ' 79 Colorado Springs, VICE PRESIDENTS H. E. DEEMER, L. ' 79 . . Red Oak LouisE E. HUGHES, C. ' 78 . Iowa City W. A. GIBBENS, C. ' 77 Oasis SECRETARY 0. H. BYINGTON, C. ' 80, L. ' 81 . Iowa TREASURER CHARLES S. MAGOWAN, C. ' 84 Iowa EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE HARRY E. KELLY, C. ' 92 Iowa City ELIZABETH L. SHERWOOD, C. ' 81 Iowa City ARTHUR G. SMITH, C. ' 91 . Iowa City ADVISORY COMMITTEE TO THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ARTHUR G. SMITH, C. ' 91 . Iowa City W. T. CHANTLAND, C. ' 92 Fort Dodge J. J. CRossi,Ev, C. ' 91 Winterset RAILROAD SECRETARY S. K. STEVENSON, C. ' 93 . . Iowa City 234 G. T. W. PATRICK 0 EORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK is a native of New Hampshire. descended from Scotch-Irish and tan ancestry. At the age of seven he came with his family to Iowa. their home being at Lyons, in Clinton county. He graduated from the classical course at the University of Iowa in 1877 at the age of twenty; after graduation he taught in the High Schools of Marengo and Cedar Falls for one year. After spending three years in Colorado. he began graduate work at Yale University where he spent three years in the study of philosophy and theology and received the degree of B. D. He then went in 1885 to the Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore and spent two years in the study of philosophy and psychology, receiving three times a fellowship in philosophy and taking from that institution the degree of Ph. D. He was elected to the position of Professor of Philosophy in the State University of Iowa in 1887. In 1894 Professor Patrick was in attendance during one semester at Leipzig University engaged in the study of mental psychology, and again in 1897 attended for a short time the University of Berlin. Professor Patrick is joint editor of the State University of Iowa Studies in Psychology, the author of a philosophical work on Heraclitus, and of many articles psychological and educational in the Popular Science Monthly and in educational and psychological magazines. FRANK ORREN LOWDEN ORREN LOWDEN was born in Sunrise City, Minnesota, January 26, 1861, his parents being Lorenzo Orren and Nancy Elizabeth (Breg) Lowden. In the fall of 1868 the subject of this sketch removed with his family to Point Pleasant, Hardin county, Iowa. At the time of this removal to Iowa Frank was a lad of seven years. During his early youth he attended the common schools 235 in winter, in the summer months assisted in the cultivation and development of the home farm, At fifteen he began teaching in Hardin County. While teaching he prepared himself for college, and in September, 1881, entered the Freshman class of the Iowa State University. He was graduated in June 1885 as valedictorian of his class. His college course completed, Mr. Lowden secured a position as teacher of Latin and Mathematics in the High School of lington, Iowa. Here, during his leisure hours. he engaged in the study of law. In July, 1886, he came to Chicago and entered the law office of Messrs, Dexter, Herrick Allen. Simultaneously he became a student in the Union College of Law, from which he graduated in July 1887. He was torian of his law class, and received the the first prize for his oration and the first prize for scholarship. He remained with Dexter, Herrick Allen three years after his granduation from the law school. In July, 1890, Mr. Lowden entered into partnership with Emery S. Walker. In May, 1892, he became a partner of liam B. Keep, and was associated with him until September 1, 1893. From this time he practiced his profession alone until March 1. 1898, when he became a member of the firm of den, Estabrook Davis. Mr. Lowden is a member of the Calumet Club, The Chicago, Unio n League, Washington Park, Marquette. the Chicago Literary, the Sunset, Saddle and Cycle, Chicago Golf, and the Thousand Islands Yacht Club. He is a member of the Phi Beta Kappa, and belongs 10 two college fraternities, the Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Phi. He is a member and president of the Law Club, and holds membership in the Chicago, Illinois State. and American Bar Associations. He is a trustee of tral Church, and in politics is a Republican. Mr. Lowden was married on the 29th of April, 1896, to Miss Florence Pullman. They have two children. 236 IL M. RE 11ILE Y I was twelve years old, my father moved from Greenbrier County, Virginia, the home of the family for a century, to Iowa City, for the avowed purpose of being on the side of liberty and right in the impending conflict between freedom and slavery. There were no railroads in tion in Iowa at that time. and leaving the cars at Rock Island, Ill.. we went down the Mississippi on a steamboat to Muscatine, and on the stage from there to Iowa City. Those October days of 1 85 5 were bright and balmy, and the pure bracing atmosphere caused the appetites of the numerous boys and girls of the family to play sad havoc with the profits of the boarding house keeper in the little brick building still standing east of the campus on Clinton street. The State officers were occupying the Stone Building, then the only building upon the campus. The upper story was divided into two large rooms, the south one was Representatives Hall, and the north one was the Senate Chamber. These were fitted up with large enclosed pulpits. having doors, for the siding officers, and a large chair and desk for each member. The Normal Department of the State University occupied resentatives Hall, each pupil using the chair and desk of a ber of the Legislature. The sole teacher, Mr. John Van burg, in after years a prominent attorney of Ft. Madison, Iowa, and recently deceased, then a bright, active young man, had a chair and desk immediately in front of the speaker ' s desk. There were about sixty boys and girls, ranging from eighteen years of age, down to ten, in attendance. My father immediately sent my brother Milton and myself to that school. There were no classes in latin and algebra, and as I had already studied the latin reader and elementary algebra, my educational advantages were very limited. This was my introducticn to the State versity forty-three years ago. During that term I saw the great iron safe used by the Secretary of State taken out of the building and loaded upon a huge wagon, drawn by ox teams for transportation to Des Moines, the new capitol. It unfortunately fell overboard in the Skunk River, and remained submerged for 237 nearly a year, when it continued its journey. That same safe is now serenely doing service in my home city, at the Anamosa Penitentiary. My next attendance upon the State University was in 1858. The Faculty then consisted of Professors Johnson, Welton and Guffin, and its home was the old Academy building, afterwards known as the Syntrap Club rooms, and recently torn down to make room for the new hospital building. At this time the versity was simply a high school, as there were no regular lege classes. Among the students were J. H. Murphy, wards Congressman from the Second District; the Morsemans, of express company fame; J. W. Porter, of Iowa City, now deceased; C. S. Lake, now a lawyer at Marengo; all in my class, but eight or ten years my seniors. Even in those good old days the students were fond of pranks, and one morning the college bell was found with its tongue silent, and encased in solid ice. At another time, a calf (a four-legged calf) was found in one of the professor ' s rooms. The financial panic of those years caused even that little embryo of the University to suspend, but in 186o I was again attending the State University, then in the Stone Building upon the campus. It had been organized with regular college classes, and a preparatory depart- ment. This department seemed to be very popular, as at least nine-tenths of all the students entered that department. One day the students were given a holiday for the purpose of ing the long rows of dead and dying locust trees from the campus. Long ropes were attached to them, and they were dragged out by the students, boys and girls, all working under the direction of Prof. T. S. Parvin. The maples now standing were then planted. The Zetagathian Society was organized about this time. G. W. Brant, an at torney at Chicago, and the author of a law book on Sureties; Edward Higbee, this fall a candidate on a state ticket for the supreme bench of Missouri; my brothers George, who fell in the battle of Winchester, Milton and myself, and a few others, were members. We held our meetings in the various class rooms, which were lighted up with tallow candles. Our society soon had a challenge to meet in 238 joint debate a society from the school district just east of the city. John P. Irish, since so prominent as a speaker and tician in Iowa and California, and his brothers, were members of that debating society. The Zetagathians took the challenge under serious consideration, and being very fearful of the result of a contest with such experienced debaters, the challenge was respectfully declined upon the ground that it was beneath the dignity of the State University Literary Society to hold a joint debate with a country district school. One of the professors. desiring to change the hours for meeting his classes, wrote one day on the bulletin board that Prof. Blank will meet his classes at certain hours. One of the waggish boys quietly rubbed out the first letter of the word " lasses. " When the girls noticed this one of them as secretly rubbed out the next letter of the same word, and thus the bulletin remained. In the midst of these happy days, the call to arms was heard, and nearly all the young men of the University enlisted in the army. My two older brothers going, I was needed at home to take charge of the farm. Those were anxious days, and nearly every family had one or more representatives exposed to the ravages of battle and disease. My brother George found his grave on a battle-field in his native state, and my oldest brother, Lycurgus, who was also a student of the University. was buried during the siege of Vicksburg. But in 1867 I again entered the University which by this time began to afford the necessary advantages and to assume the airs of a college. My class composed of eight bers graduated in 1869. Every member of the class carried out his early plans successfully in after life. Two of these, George Earhart and T. S. Bailey, are now beloved ministers in Iowa, and Doctors of Divinity. Two others, W. C. Preston and C. P. Rogers, attained eminent success as useful and honored teachers in this state, and are now deceased. Each of the others is active and prominent in his chosen work. In 1867 a cousin of mine who was a senior at Center College, Kentucky, sent me their college paper. It occurred to me that the State University should have a college paper. One day morning when E. B. Cowgill, of my class, and I were taking 239 a walk I broached the subject to him. He heartily favored the project and, encouraged by his vim and enthusiasm, we called a meeting of students, discussed the matter, appointed committees and in due time the Reporter " was born. My next connection with the University was in the Law Department, graduating in 1872 in a class of sixty-three members, and in 1875 my wife (Miss Mary E. Underwood), who is a graduate of the former Normal and also of the Collegiate Department, and self together received the Master ' s degree. Since then I have acted upon four or five examining committees of the Law partment and during almost the entire existence of the Uuiversity some of my brothers or sisters, and in later years their children or my children have been in attendance. I have enjoyed the personal acquaintance of every President, and until recent years that of every professor, and thus I have seen it develop and grow along with the progress and development of the state. The early pioneers of the state hold their annual reunions and recount their early privations, live over again the vivid scenes and simple pleasures. and review the firm friendships of those days. Thus the students of the early days of S. U. I. cherish as most dear the memories and friendships of those days of small beginning, with ever a kind word for their Alma Mater, and tending a friendly helping hand to her younger and somewhat unsophisticated children. W. W. BALDWIN WRIGHT BALDWIN was born September 28, 1845, at Keosauqua, Van Buren County. He attended the public schools of that city, and in 186o and 1861 was a student at Lane ' s Academy in Mt. Pleasant, founded by Rev. Daniel Lane, one of the celebrated Andover Band of Congregational ministers. He entered the State University in 1861 and graduated in 1866 with the degree of B. A. He helped found the Zetagathian Society, and belonged to the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He was an active debater, and was 240 thoroughly identified with the life of the University. Upon leaving college he entered the Iowa Law School. then located in Des Moines and afterwards established as ti .e Law ment of the State University. He graduated in 1867, delivering the salutatory address of the class. While a law student he earned considerable money copying for the printer the opinions of the Supreme Cour t. and upon graduating had a capital of seventy-five dollars, after paying all bills. He then entered the office of J. C. and B. J. Hall at Burlington as a clerk and office boy. and at the end of a year accepted an offer to become a partner of the late Judge Harrington with whom he remained two years, and then formed a partnership with his former ployers, J. C. and B. J. Hall. In 1879 he accepted the sion of law commissioner for the Chicago, Burlington Quincy Railway Company, and has remained in their service ever since. He is now the President ' s assistant, and is President of the St. Louis, Keokuk Northwestern and other branches of the lington system. He was one of the active promoters of the Burlington Northwestern, and has been a member of the board of directors ever since it was organized. Thoroughly public spirited, Mr. Baldwin has always been prominent in ing local enterprises. He has been President of the Burlington school board for many years, a trustee of the public library, and from its foundation President of the organized charity society of Burlington. He is also director and secretary of the opera house company. While at college Mr. Baldwin enlisted in 1864 as a private in Company D, Forty-fourth Iowa Infantry, and was discharged September 15, 1864, by the expiration of his term of enlistment. The service of his regiment was in western Tennessee. Mr. Baldwin was married in 187o at Des Moines to Miss Alice Tuttle. To them four children have been born. 16 241 LOUISE E. HUGHES the class of ' 78 several names are written high on the list of those who have achieved success. The name of Louise E. Hughes stands easily among the first. The qualities of thoroughness, of patience in effort, of enthusiasm which gave her a high position as a student, have made her equally successful as a teacher. Before graduating she taught acceptably in the Grammar School of Iowa City; the first year after graduating was spent in the High School of Cedar Rapids; the second in an emy at Aledo, Ill. Then she came back to Iowa City, where for five years she was Principal of the High School; the next two years were spent in Colorado Springs in the same capacity, and the next in Marshalltown, Iowa. At the end of this year, the cares of a principalship were willingly exchanged for the less arduous and equally remunerative work of teacher of Latin in the West Des Moines High School. Here Miss Hughes remained eight years and from here she was called in ber, 1896, to the position of Assistant in Latin in the State University. In 1881, after her three years of teaching, Miss Hughes received the degree of A. M. It had always been a source of regret to her that in her College course she did not take Greek, so, on coming back to the University two years ago, she at once began its study. In this time she has acquired enough to entitle her to the degree of A. B., but preferring to do more than the bare requirements, she has entered upon a third year ' s study, and expects to take her third degree in June, 1899. In the summer of 1897 she spent also a time at the University of cago in post-graduate study of Latin. Miss Hughes was a valued member of the Erodelphian ety from almost the beginning of her course, and is now an orary member of Polygon. In her High School work she has sometimes taught other branches but mainly Latin—for the last several years entirely that. A pleasing break in her labors occurred in 1891, when 242 she was allowed leave of absence to spend five months abroad. Miss Hughes does not confine her interest in her pupils solely to the class room and to the hour of recitation. The backward pupil, whether so from insufficient preparation or from lack of linguistic ability. is sure of the extra help he needs. Socially, too, she cares for their welfare and happiness, and her charming home is the scene of many pleasant events. CELIA A. M. CURRIER. Lowden Remley Hughes Nipher Baldwin F. E. NIPHER E. NIPHER was born in Cayuga County, New York, in 1847. In his early years he worked on the farm and learned by practical experience some of the ties of the boulders with which the farms in that region are ered. In 1864 he removed with his parents to Iowa City, and in September of that year entered the Preparatory Department of S. U. I. He was without means for paying his expenses, but by sawing wood, sweeping churches, firing the University naces, teaching country schools, and by doing farm work during 243 vacations, he finally succeeded in finishing his University course in 187o, taking the Ph. B. degree. He was one of the early members of Irving Institute. On his graduation he was made an Assistant in Physics and Chemistry in S. U. I., and the next year was made an tor. In 1873 he was married to Miss Matilda Aikins, who was a student in the University. In 1874 he accepted a position as Professor of Physics in Washington University, St. Louis, which position he still holds. In 1878 he began a magnetic survey of Missouri, in which he was assisted by students. The party camped during much of the time, travelling in wagons designed for the service. This work occupied the summer vacations of five During this experience he fully regained his health, which had been ously shattered while a student. The survey covered the entire state, with outlying stations in Kansas, Indian Territory, Iowa and Illinois. The five annual Reports were published by the Academy of Science of St. Louis. and the results were also published by the United States West and Geodetic Survey. In 1877 he established the Missouri Weather Service, and ducted this work for ten years. The results of this series of observations were published by the Academy of Science of St. Louis. In 1875 he became Recording Secretary of the Academy, and held this position until 1885, when he was, on the death of Dr. Engelmann, elected President. To this position he was re-elected for seven years, when he declined to serve further. In 1890 he served as President of the St. Louis Engineers ' Club. In 1891 he was Vice-President of the Physics section of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, presiding at the meeting of the section at Washington. He is the author of about forty scientific papers and books, which have appeared between 1871 and 1898. Nearly all of these are experimental and mathematical in character. Some of them have attracted general attention. In 1878 he published a research on the shielded rain gauge. At this time it was ally believed, as the result of extensive researches by Purkinje 244 in Bohemia that the rainfall of a country was increased by ests. Nipher ' s results showed that the excess of a gauge shielded from the wind over one exposed to it, was exactly that of forest exposures over that of a treeless plain. The matter was taken up by Wild, of the St. Petersburg observatory, and by stein in Berlin, who verified all of the results. In 1883 he gave a mathematical discussion of the records of the trotting horse. From past records covering the present tury, the equation representing the future change in speed was deduced. The conclusion reached was that the speed of the trotting horse would in about 37o years closely approach that of the running horse. The speed predicted in 1883 for the year 1900 was In 1880 he showed in a mathematical discussion in the tember number of the Philosophical Magazine of London, that extensive subdivision of the electric light was possible, and the system of lighting discussed as a basis for his proof is now in extensive use. The prevailing opinion has previously been that the inventors were striving against a law of Motion, instead of simply against mechanical difficulties. In the summer of 1878 he made an experimental test of a method which he had revised, of measuring wind pressures against any point of a building. This work was done upon trains of the Illinois Central Railroad. The results were entirely satisfactory, and have attracted great attention in all parts of the world, and particularly in India. He is the author of two mathematical works on Physics, entitled, • Theory of Magnetic Measurements, with an dix on the Method of Least Squares, " 1886; and " Electricity and Magnetism, " 1895, with a second edition in 1898. He is also the author of an Introduction to Groptrical Algebra, " for High Schools, and is one of the authors of Appleton ' s School Physics. " He has a summer home at Iowa City, and with his wife and five children, he never fails to make his annual visit to the scenes of college days. 245 TURNER S. BAILEY S. BAILEY was born in Bloomingville, Erie County, Ohio, April 19, 1841. His father died when he was only six years old. His mother died when he was eight years old. He migrated with an uncle to Iowa, to Chickasaw County, in March, 1855. He worked on a farm and in a sawmill until he was seventeen years of age. Began teaching at seventeen in a country school near Millville, Clayton County, Iowa. Spent spring and fall of ' 59 and ' 6o at Epworth Seminary. Dubuque County. Enlisted in the Third Iowa try in May, 1861, at Dubuque, and in Company A. Mustered into the United States service at Keokuk in June. Served in Missouri summer of ' 6r; participated in the battle of Blue Mills Landing, in September. ' 61. Participated both days in the battle of Shiloh. April 6 and ' 7, ' 62; also the battle of Matamora, fall of ' 62; served six weeks on the investment line at the siege of Vicksburg in ' 63. Participated in Lauman ' s charge, or charge of Lauman ' s Brigade, at Jackson, Miss., July 12. 1863, at which time he received a wound that led to the amputation of his right forearm a few days later. Was discharged in October. 1863. Taught school near Epworth. in Dubuque County, the winter of 1863-4. Entered the University of Iowa spring of 1864, Normal Department. Worked for his board during the first three Years he was in the University, doing chores, sawing wood, tending hook store, etc. Taught school at New Boston, Ill., as Principal, for the last six months of the school year, 1866-7. Kept up his studies while absent teaching, so as to pass all his examinations in the spring with his class. Had charge of the Denmark Academy in Lee County, Iowa. during the last four months of 1867. Graduated in both Academic and Normal courses in the University in 1869. taking the degree of A. B. in the Academic course, and B. D. in the Normal course. Received Master ' s degree in June, 1885. The honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity was conferred upon him by Coe College, Cedar Rapids. 1889. Was married to Miss Helen N. Gee, July 8, 1869, at Council Bluffs, Iowa. Immediately entered 246 G. T. W. PATRICK TURNER S. BAILEY 247 mick Theological Seminary at Chicago, and took two years of his theological course at that Seminary. Entered Union logical Seminary, of New York, and graduated from that nary in 1872. Was ordained to the Presbyterian ministry by the Presbytery of Dubuque, April, 1872, and installed over the united charges of Farley, Epworth and Peosta, in Dubuque County. Remained there four year and was called to cala, Ohio, in Licking County, spring of 1876, where he remained until June, 1878, having a successful work, but being obliged to leave on account of the malarial climate. Was called to Carroll, Iowa, in June, 1878, where he remained as pastor of the church for nearly five years. On January r, 1883, he was called to be the Synodical Superintendent of Home Missions for the Synod of Iowa, having charge of all the Home Missionary work in the State, and this work he has continued for sixteen years. While at Carroll the whole business portion of the town was burned, and his church v1 4 ith the rest, but it was rebuilt inside of a year, and pushed forward to greater success than ever before. During his service as Superintendent of Home Missions the Presbyterian Church of Iowa has doubled in membership and along all lines of the work, and along some lines more than doubled. He has three children, two sons, Arthur U., the eldest, now an ordained minister of the Presbyterian Church, now in charge of the work at Hartley and Sanborn, Iowa; Bert, the younger son, now in Rush Medical College, with a view to medical sions abroad; and one daughter, May T., now Mrs. E. E. tings, whose husband is pastor of the Presbyterian Church at Odebolt, Iowa. 248 c-i 3e- ' oot, ,qe., 141_19 44its 1)11011019) I - 4AM2e. Stue c. 0,12c-ie. o-r 0,, 76 250 250 111 STOP! STOP! Hesitate, all yo ' students, hesitate, We ' re not a goin ' to warn yo ' more than twice, Now close this book, don ' t take another look, t-s If your feelings are so very, very nice ! We ' ve got the name of takin ' a good aim, So now yo ' know your danger ' s mighty great, And before yo ' take another look, Hesitate, all yo ' students, hesitate. re A cil A I. JAN. To—Opening of Hospital. 7. FEB. 16—Sousa ' s Band plays. 2. JAN. 14—Soplis get canes. 8. FRB. 21—Glee and Mandolin Clubs give a Concert. 3. JAN. 17—Freshman Banquet. 9. FEB. 28—Mortar Boards appear. 4. JAN. 29—Frodelphians entertain the other So- To. MAR. 4.—Oratorical Contest—Williams wins. cieties and the Faculty. II. MAR. to—Hain calls on his girls. 5. JAN. 29.—Some of us were suspended. 12. MAR. goes to church. 6. FEB. 4—The Faculty refuses to grant the Students ' Petition. 252 I. MARCH 26—Zet-Hep Social. 2. Atom, 10—Miss Codner appears in a Chick) Easter hat. 3. APRIL 21—War Cloud Burst. 4. APRIL 26—Co. I. leaves. 5. APRIL 30—Daisy manages Woman ' s Edition of the Quill. 6. MAY Declamatory Contest. 7. MAY 13—S. U. I. defeats Minn. in debate. 8. MAY t9-20--State Tennis Tournament. 9. 24—Zet-Ilep Picnic. 10. MAY 27—Irvings declaim—Egan wins. II. MAY 27—Irvings and Erodelphians have a feast at Grandrath ' S. 2. JUNE 8—Diplomas are carried off. 253 7 I. SEPT. 14—Freshmen arrive. 7. OCT. 27—Freshman Social 2. SEPT. 3o—Fresh-Soph Scrap. 8. Nov. 2—Senior Social. 3. OCT. 4—Louis was elected President of the 9. Nov. 14—Fresh-Soph Execution. Senior Class. to. Nov. 17—Pasqua Concert. 4. OCT. 2o—Drill begins. It. Nov. 24—Klincker escapes from the policeman. 5. OCT. 17—McReynolds pays his fine. 12. DEC. 22—Loomis ceases to burden his mind with 6. OCT. 26—Reps entertain at Minnehaha. Details. 254 %nap %hot DR. SHAMBAUGH (to Ogden who is whispering).— " Mr. Ogden, I wish to say that this lecture contains information which will be found very valuable later in the course. " OGDEN.- " Yes, that ' s just what I was telling the other fellows, " PRES. Loomis (in Literary Society). " I think we should be little careful as to the men we admit to the society as we have but two more vacancies. " FRESHMAN CASSADY.- " Who are the vacancies, Mr. President? " FRANCES CODNER (to Mr. Bowman at the FIep-Zet cake-walk). — " Let us walk pigeon-toed, Mr. Bowman. " Sample of Freshman English; notice on bulletin board " Dec. 8, Freshman Social postponed! Come! " PROF. WILCOX (in English History class). " Mr. Bradley, you are wanted below. " [So soon?] INSTRUCTOR KELLEY (in Chaucer class).— " Mr. Fairall, you may read the line, Ful many a fat partrich hodde he in his mewe. ' FAIRALL.- " Full many a fat patriarch had he in coops. " A. H. STORCK (to Senior looking at a set of encyclopedias). " Do you keep these to sell? " L. HOUTS (seeing ground broken for the new collegiate build - ing). " What are they digging up the grove for? " Binford answering door bell for lady caller: SHE. " Are you the lady of the house? " FIE.— " No, sir! " (Blushes and closes the door.) FRIEND (to Reiter, who is walking across the campus all humped up). " What ' s the matter? " REITER.- " I - I ' ve busted my suspenders. " 255 ?rem) se jr) inor Prehlise e Fre sAi r, 4 s j ' epar-tore. (repterneer. Tlie Conclusion 0)- Rett rh ItINE rallacY cr 256 SELMA DAUM. Mr. Eastman looks like a pocket edition of man. " POTTER. " In what case is nomine, ' Mr. Gow? " JAMIE.— " I put it in the ablative. " POTTER. " I don ' t care what you put it in -- what did put it in? " MARJORY GILCHRIST.-- " Isn ' t he a U. of P. man? " CARRIE TuLLoss.-- " What kind of a man is that? " MUNGER (at meeting of Athletic Council) " Gentlemen, here is a bill of $20 for the Rubber. " DR. REEVES. " Rubber? Rubber? And pray what need has a foot ball team of rubber? " ALBERT CURRIER.— " Do you think George Schaeffer can fill the place of Major? " ED. HoLBRooK.-- " That ' s easy enough. It ' s the place of vate that ' s hard to fill. " MRS. PARTRIDGE (to elocution class).— " Always put your feet where your mind is. " WARNER (at the assembly, dancing with Winifred " Aren ' t you tired? " WINIFRED (wanting to be polite).— " Oh, no ! not a bit. " WARNER. (a few minutes later).— " Well won ' t that music ever stop. " ORA SCALES.— " I ' ve never studied Greek—That ' s one reason why I can not join a frat. " SIEGFRIEDT (to Loomis). " You aren ' t half a man—Look at your shoulders! " LooMIs.— " You are twice a man Look at your feet. " TOMMY FEE (to Bertha Prescott).— " No, I haven ' t the spoon craze. PROF. DORCAS (to Ethel Chesterman). " Will you please give an example of studies of an organic nature. " MISS C.— " History. " PROF. VAN STEENDEREN.— " Miss Barrett, tell me in Did you ever stand on your head? " OSWALD (to Physics Class).—Der be no more monkyin hyer in dis class, else der be soom floonks. " 17 257 AGNES SAFLEY (to Miss Adams presiding for the first time in Hep.). " Don ' t you think we ' d better buy some more white balls? " Miss A. " Do you mean moth balls? " E. MANHARD (inquiring at the library for " The Rhyme of the Ancient Mariner " ).— " Have you the ' Ram of Asia ' s Marner ' ? " G. H. FLETCHER.— " Look at that fellow with ear-goggles on! " PROF. NUTTING (in Speculative Zoology).— " How many grand- parents have we? " LAMBERT.— " TWO. " INSTRUCTOR KATE.— " How does the Pope receive his office? " KINGLAND.— " His office is hereditary. " KAYE. " How can that be when he is not allowed to marry? " DYE ' oi (translating " Sie war iTherall " ).— " She wore overalls. " MATTIE BROWN (discussing the merits of her new Marlin rifle). — " Papa was going to get me a Stevens, but . " CHARLIE COGSWELL.— " Yes, I think the Frats ought to give a Panitorium party, this year. " " REDDIE " GRIFFITH (in Geology class). " I don ' t quite under- stand the difference between metamorphic and ignominious rocks. " GREEN FRESHIE (at Zet social).— " What ' s that game over by the piano? " SHARP SENIOR.— " That ' s social converse. " G. F.— " What ' s the fellow doing? " S. S. " Cod ( di)n (h )er. " SOMETHING NEW IN MEATS:— " Page ' s sugar-cured Ham . " PROF. VEBLEN (at end of examination hour). " Please do not anyone hand in his pony this time. Some one did last time, and there is no use of it—It is just simply carelessness. " RAYMOND SWARTZ. " I think I ' ll join the Phi Beta Kappas because they ' re literary. " BLANCHE Dow.— " Look at Captain Swisher with the new taphs on his shoulders! " J. W. HAM.— " What did you like best at the Zet social, Miss Margaret? " Miss MARGARET.-- " The Hunt after the peanuts. " 258 DR. SHAMBAUGH.-- " Mr. Noland, by what authority did James I. rule? " NOLAND.— " By the grace of God. " J. HALLER (Translating " avec nn bras casse " ).— " In a brass case. " LILLIBRIDGE (dancing with Gail Sweney).-- " Waltzing is not your strong forte, is it, Miss Sweney? " MARGARET SAFELY (at humorous board meeting).--- " Say, have any of you heard that good joke about Abbie Safford? " CHORUS (eagerly).-- " No, what is it? " MARGARET S.-- " I haven ' t heard it yet either. " PROF. WILSON (in Faust class).-- " Why was the hour of night chosen for this particular scene, Mr. Tuttle? " TUTTLE.-- " Because that is such an uncanny hour. " PROF. HOUSER (at Biology quiz). " Mr. Fairall, what is the function of the mesentery of the cat? " FAIRALL (slightly rattled).— " Why, that was one of the tions I was going to ask you. " HELEN GILCHRIST.-- " Don ' t you think Edith Cushing is the greatest chatter-box you ever knew? " ILGENFRITz.-- " Yes — with the exception of your sister Mar jory. " WINIFRED MACFARLAND.— " We had to write our autobiography for advanced Rhetoric --and you should have heard George Egan ' s. " MILFRED MYERS.-- " What did he want to write about himself for? " NANCY KRAMER (to Mrs. Townsend).-- " What ' s the matter with Bert? He doesn ' t come down to squeeze me any more. " PROF. MCBRIDE.-- " Mr. McCord, will you please run up the curt ain? " E. E. RALL.— " When I marry, I don ' t care for a girl who is especially pretty or smart, but I want a girl with a great big heart. " STuRm.— " Fraulein Close, Haben Sie einen Schanbel oder einen Mund? " Fraulein Close. " Ich habe beide. " 259 Stakes ,.C4e T A 7?aeter 774, r.srt I 4f ce cone! ii411; O DAN MILLER (at class meeting) " I don ' t see why there should not be harmony in this class committee, if only Mr. MacDonald will agree with me. " PROF. Loos— " There are some here today who are absent. " FROM A FRESHMAN-ENGLISH THEME: " And I heard the milk-maid singing, As she came from out the house- ' What a friend we have in Jesus ' — As she went to milk the cows. " PROF. MCCONNELL (reading roll-call)— " Miss Louis. " ERZA OWEN (promptly) " Present! " MINNIE BALLE (on Erodelphian debate).— " Now, my young man isn ' t the only example of a spend-thrift. " A READABLE PERIODICAL:— " McReynolds Golden Dais. " lished by the Associated Press—Mr. Mrs. Quill, Editors. We ' ve a very fine fellow named Hal— Who, along with his iligant pal— Is continually out on the bum. But Winnie gets back Alas, and alack! Perdue! He has only a Crumb. No wonder our English is well done— For first by the Reeves it is booked. And after it ' s carefully Kellied, By George, it is Crammed in and Cooked. Ebe Evolutions of a freshman 1Debater I THE ORIGIN (Extract from Vidette-Reporter, October 22nd.) IRVING INSTITUTE, OCT. 21, 1898, " Resolved that a system of agricultural relief for the poor be universially adopted throughout the United States. " Affirmed by W. J. Springer and Austin Cass. Denied by Thomas Cassady and D. C. Peet. Decided for the affirmative. 261 len; ri 4 A P6W3 1k )el4r 11 ' 11 - A Stanani cornwietee, The debate was good. Mr. Cassady made his first ance, and that upon a few days notice. The Irvings feel proud of his work. II A LETTER DEAR EDITOR TATTLER.— I made a great hit last night in a debate against the best men in Irving, and I had only seven days to get it up in, too. Great victory, for West Des Moines High School! Yours truly, THOMAS CASSADY. III FURTHER DEVELOPMENTS (Extract from " The Tatler, " West Des Moines High School.) " Among the many students who were last year members of the High School, and who are now attending school elsewhere, is Mr. Thomas Cassady of the State University at Iowa City. We speak of him in these colums because of the fact that he carried off first honors in a debate before the Irving Literary Society of the State University. The S. U. I. papers compliment him very highly upon his success, as he had but one week in which to prepare for a contest against some of the ablest debaters in the society. " IV HIS FUTURE (From Mr. Cassady ' s present point of view.) (Extract from " The Tattler in 1903.) " Mr. Cassady, the golden tongued orator, an alumnus of S. U. I., carried the hearts of his audience at the political meeting last night, and was elected to the lucrative positions of " Street and Alley Commissioner, " " General Public Speaker, " " Judge of the Interstate Debating Club, " " Chairman of the International ety for use of Brainfoods for Freshmen " and " General Director of Oratory in the West Des Moines High School. " 263 laursery 1Rbpmes anb Campus ebymes (By Mother Goose, or any old goose.) 11. Blpbabettcal Vie A— isfor Alice, MacDonald ' s best girl, This fellow ' s mind all her smiles set a-whirl. B— isfor Butler, and Bess Benham, too, They say that she wishes he ' d join Sigma Nu. C--is for Cobb, and on Helen rely. She says that he is the nicest Phi Psi. D--is for Dey --Ann Hull Dey, you know, Ask Mac, Eins and Schaeffer where they often go. E--is for Egan, and " Eganism, " too. One minus the other would scarcely be true. F--is for Freshmen, so green and so young, But by themselves all their praises are sung. G--is for Griffith, in other words, " Red. " In foot ball he ' s matchless, though with a match head. H--is for Harkness, with jokes always stored. At least, there ' s his name on the Humorous Board. I ' s Ivy Lane, with its geniuses bright, Who stories and poems occasionally write. J is for Juniors by all persons sought, The learned, famed classmen of " nineteen aught aught. " K—is for Kramer, coy Nancy the fair. How we admire the droop of her hair! L—is for " Larry, " a Delta Gam lass. In rushing and working she ' s hard to surpass. 264 M--is for Mann; oh, that gay, sweet Loulu. An Orange she likes more than all others do. N—is Nina, whose wonderful gait None in the wide world could e ' er imitate. O--is for Owen, a Senior is she; Ask, J. J. L., when the wedding ' s to be. P--is for Peet--oh, ye gods, what a stride! With arms lank and lengthy stuck out at each side. Q—is the Quill, S. McReynold ' s love-dart, With which he pierced the fair Daisy ' s soft heart. R—is for " Robin, " a gay, merry bird, Whose singing and talking are oft to be heard. S—is for Safely, a Senior sedate. At the class social—oh, my, what a skate! T--is for Tabard, with members select. In thought and in style they are always correct. U ' s for Umberger, a Sophomore lad; He ' s not very good and he ' s not very bad. V ' s the Vidette, published three times a week. In it you ' ll find everything you may seek. W ' s for Wickersham who had much at stake. The Chase is all over --she ' s landed a Drake. X, Y, and Z, not a name can supply. Then here let end our Alphbetical Pie. ED. P. MosER—Accepted the Chair of Cranberry ment. ZiSh MISS CHARLTON who iS cute. THEO ANDERSON where his fat lies. MACDONALD if he sees the point. 265 S. The Geary V libtotic 110p1s. I made a little pony, For my German class, I lent it to my best girl, So that she could pass. She used it She kept She got along just hunk, But I ' ll ne ' er lend my pony ' gain, For that day I did flunk. Little Miss Winnie Had grown quite skinny, With envy of Mary and Hal, But Jackson appears And wipes ' way her tears And now she ' s the happiest gal. By—o—Tuttle—bunting, Freshie ' s gone a hunting To find a watch and bowl of punch, To sauce the Sophie ' s midnight lunch. Burdick was a Freshman, Burdick was a fake; Burdick came to our town, Any job to take. I went to Burdick ' s place, Burdick wasn ' t in; I left there most unhappy, For he ' d skipped with all my tin. There was a man in our town, And Cooky was his name ' He quit his job and mother— And went to fight for fame. But when he found he had to work With all his might and main, He shed his regimentals, And got his job again. How did you come out, Tuffy dear, At chess, in Davenport, far from here? They say you tarnished your glittering fame, But we believe in you, just the same. " Will you come and join the Union? " Says Georgie to each guy. " ' Tis the nicest little Union And a ticket you must buy. It only costs a dollar, To get a vote, or two, And you spend your time in kicking At what other members do. " Rock-a-bye, Jimmie, On the When burglars come, Have your doors barred. When the safe breaks You ' d best fight shy, Or where ' d be the proof of your " Lullaby? ' 267 _13 ore ardducrt,,,, TO) Back ri“- Yarsit -A Y1 4f-E " . Grekdo4t)0) v0,0! Back With TAe- fic ' ream , 268 ibing bongs of %. ' ll. T. ORANGE KELLEY. " I Want My Loulu! " CAPTAIN BuRT.—Leader of the Co. B. " ELMER HULL.-- " Plain Molly 0. " R. D. OGDEN.— " I Can ' t Give Up My Rough and Rowdish Ways. " BOB McCoRD.— " Syncopated Sandy. " NINA PETERSON. " The Wench With the Rag-Time Walk. " KAPPA GAMMAS.— " Take Your Clothes and Go! " DAN MILLER. " Crabby Dan. " P. HUNT. " I ' m the Hottest Coon in Town. " THE 23 SOPHS. " They Fought for the Cause They Thought Was Right. " KATE CLOSE. " The Bowery Girl. " " Jun " CRARY. " The Swellest Thing in Town. " E. S. SLEMONS.-- " He ' s a Beaut, From Butte, Montana. " BERT BRusn.-- " Be Good, Be Good, My Father Said. " PROF. HousER.— " The Kiss You Steal in the Dark. " CHARLIE MACDONALD. " Alice, Where Art Thou? " BuRDicx.-- " Just Tell Them That You Saw Me. " ABE WEAvER.-- " Listen to the Mocking Bird. " ALTA RomNsoN.-- " Over the Bannisters. " IRA HAwx.-- " Get Onto the Funny Walk. " WINIFRED P.-- " Somebody Has My Heart. " M. H. TAYLOR.— " The Midnight Son. " HowNoswoRm.-- " Long Coon, King of Rubber Necks. " HAL R.— " Mary ' s Not As Green As She Looks. " WILL CHASE AND " Sweethearts Once, Friends Today. " DORTHY WICKERSHAM GORDON HARKNESS.— " Heaven is My Home. " (See Oxford Hotel Register.) N. B.—We suggest that next year ' s Glee Club make up it ' s entire programme of these " silent specialties. " DR. SHAMBAUGH (to class in politics).— " This will lead to:the old discussion as to which is the more importa nt, the hand or the foot—of course they go hand-in-hand. " 269 Prst annual Meet of the " Z. la. 11. ,pone Club. " STARTER FREDERIC C. L, VAN STEENDERN JUDGE ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN ENTRIES FOR THE " TWO HOUR CHEAT ALL YOU CAN " THOROUGHBREDS TIME JOCKEYS Vacuum all records broken Physics Class Cribber 1:40 Ben Swisher Flunker 1:423 Eben Jayne Two YEAR OLDS Wire Puller 1:59 Carl Beach Crammer 1:593 Walter Peterson YEARLING Stabber 2:00 Oscar Weinrich Two YEAR OLD FILLIES Pi Phi Belle 2:03 Lulu Graff Peach Blossom 2:04 Madge Robb ' dotes of the ' Race. Track was very heavy owing to Instructor Bowman ' s omnipresence; Wire Puller unable to start; Cribber, a dark horse, won in a romp; Jockey Graff was suspended for trying to put Peach Blossom over the fence; books opened at 100 to 1 on Vacuum, but he unfortunarely went down in a heap with Flunker after the first lap. liCle Etre lEleven. (With apologies to William Wordsworth.) On Clinton Street a man I His face was filled with care, His head was bent, his teeth were set, Abundant was his hair. He wore a sweater, sometime This bird with tastes bucolic That lent, although a little tight, An atmosphere foot-ballic. " Where are the rest? " I asked of him. " How many may you be? " " Many? Eleven in all, " he And wondering looked at me. " And where are they? I pray you tell. " He spoke— " Eleven are we Two near College Hill do dwell, Who have no use for me. 270 " Baby Ralph was the first to leave— So cheerful, blith and gay, His mother then began to grieve And brother went away. " " Then Georgie Egan left me too " — I heard a little sigh, He said, and I believe ' twas true. He had too much Hawkeye. " " Then Meggers, Deems and Wright Had other things to do. And still I strove with all my might, And said a word or two. " You say that these have left you then? Come tell it unto me Ye are eleven? " I dinna ken, " Kind sir, how this may be. He bowed his head to pass me by, " In this world or in heaven, As long as there ' s an S. U. I. We ' ll always have eleven. " 1lVle 1114toutb tthe to ' know Whether " Jady " Flynn ever went with the same girl for more than one week. Where Wheeler got his high silk hat. Why Ellis Whitaker ' s father wouldn ' t let him join the lin Club. Why " The Infant " lost her cape on the way home from West Branch. Why Clark Keeler and Will Eaton were trying to buy some mistletoe on Christmas eve. Why the price of fly paper went up just after the P hi Delts initiated Munger. Why Hoskins wasn ' t married last September. Why Helen G. now likes the Phi Psis better than the Delts. What boy ' s watch Edith Maccomber is wearing. (It is not her brother ' s.) How the Delts happened to take in John Tanner. Why Cobb has moved down to College street. 271 4 - = fr e S-)7479-O 272 the 11:Clorib ' s a Ztage " A School for Scandal Grinnell The Rain Makers . . Munger and Skewis A Texas Steer . . E. D. Cobb A Temperance Town Iowa City The Christian ' Wilfred Myers The Rivals . McCurdy and Schaeffer Pudd ' n Head Wilson L. A. Wilson The Charity Ball . Sophomore Cotillion A Gentleman of France W. 0. Farnsworth The Old Homestead . Central Building An Enemy to the King Professor Loos The Country Circus . Irving-Zet. Debate All ' s Well That Ends Well A College Course 4p ' le are %o (Blab That there is but one Sigma Nu Robinson in college. That there is no chapel any more. That we fared no worse at Cedar Falls. That Brad. has signed the pledge. That Jamie is no longer afraid to go to classes without Annie. That most boys don ' t dance like Lillibridge. That our Glee Club gave only one concert here. That Professor Houser has arranged a special course in Biology for Hattie Riggs. 18 273 isitAlor A 7 r - r :,,b " .1,_, k 7 7 ) ' 47- ' ' C ' ' ' ' 4r,-;C:L,,€-Cr;- " 2.., 121 • ' .ii.• 1 g T ■ • I 1 ,-,,g ' --€-.3. I 1 ells 7 t, 6;;;;yr; And unto If; noel, he relaiceth of that sheep (.0 h) -than of the evto 11)n and hohe ' et,) 274 El ' Mew Abair of Zcience Opoonologp MARCUS EMERY BAKER Professor LOULA MINUS MANN . Assistant PRESENT ENROLLMENT John Tanner Helen Clapp Hal Reynolds Mary Crum Joe Fry Nina Peterson Ernest Jackson Winifred Purdy John Louis Erza Owen E. D. Cobb Helen Gilchrist S. McReynolds Daisy Hatch " Jady " Nancy Kramer Uncertain as we go to press. Texts used.— " The Art of Cranberrying, " by Softon Gurls Squeezum, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Hobsonology at " The advantages of Having a Steady, " by Lovewell A. Maden, B. A., LL. D., Professor of Hugology at Hornell. To the plans and resolutions adopted and accepted on ary 2, 1899, at 10:30 P. M., in the silent stillness of 311 North Capitol Street, Iowa City, Iowa, we give our fullest tion and pledge a lifelong remembrance. GEO. W. EGAN OREN M. DEEMS CHAS. S. MACDONALD FRED C. MCCUTCHEN 275 FRESHMAN CASSADY (first day after Virgil class).-- " Ain ' t that Miss Hughes a corker—Ge-e-e-e whiz-- " Scene at the Bon Ton. WAITER.— " Beef steak, roast pork, pigs ' feet, etc. " Miss sandwich is all I care for. " Conversation overheard in the library. ZET. PRESIDENT.— " Miss A., what do you expect to do when you graduate? " HEP. PRESIDENT.— " Marry a physician. Mr. H., what do you expect to do after you graduate? " ZET. PRESIDENT.— " Marry a Hep. and become famous like Stevenson, Hanson and Van Law. " STERN PARENT. " What, Ralph, my son! over a hundred lars spent before the Thanksgiving vacation. " R. DOWNING. " Well, you see, father, it ' s like this. I wish to enter aristocratic society and join a " Fiat, " so my laundry and cigarette bills were much larger than ever before. " McCaffree filling out schedule. PRoFEssoR.—Mr. McCaffree, do you wish to take physics this year? " McCAFEREE.— " Yes, sir, I would like to make a specialty of (Leitz) lights. " gre letter fount) in Zet DECEMBER IO, 18 98. MY DEAR FATHER: Please send me fifty dollars immediately. I was compelled to spend much more money for books than I anticipated. I am working very hard and improving every minute. I have again delivered my famous oration in Zet Hall and I tell you father it made the Freshmen open their eyes. I am getting along very well in my studies and still stand at the head of my class. I am very popular among the girls and am the recognized leader in aristocratic society. Please do not forget to send the money immediately. Your loving son, J. W. HAM. 276 Abp Cbep Came EGAN.—To get the HAWKEYE out on time. Loomis.—To see how many offices I can hold. Cuwris.—To show his military courage. SPRINGER.--TO be secretary of Irving. MINNIE BALLE.—TO hold an athletic office. DAISY HATCH.—TO join the " Associated Press. " HORACK —To be Captain of Co. C. SWITZER.— TO tell " My Experience. " Lours.—To join the Y. M. C. A. DEEMS.—TO work on the HAWKEYE. BLOOM. To be humorous. MOLER.--TO make motions at Quill meetings. WEED.--TO graduate and raise a family. FERsoN.--Any old thing. MCREYNOLDS. HOLSTEEN.--TO join a frat. EDITH STERLING. TO graduate. MACOMBER.—TO dance. HETZEL.—TO be on the Junior Promenade Corn. EDNA PAGE.--TO write stories. MARGARET SAFLEY.--TO play basket ball. HARKNESS.---TO be ELECTED business manager. KINGLAND.--TO play the fiddle. FLETCHER.--TO get out of drill. THEO. ANDERSON. --To be sociable. CONSIGNY.--TO be loyal to my class. EASTMAN.--TO get my picture in the Annual. MRS. RIDGWAY.—TO support athletics. McKEE.—To be a good fellow. RALPH OTTO. To read Greek. JACKSON.—TO study English History. MUNGER.—TO be popular. PROF. Loos.—To be the student ' s friend. DR. KAYE.—TO dance and talk to the librarians. EATON.—TO be the Dean ' s right hand man. 277 %oliloqup of lira Tr. ' hawk Overbearb in Vs ' Room " Man was not created to live alone. " " She knows that I have been a good boy since I came to Iowa City. " " She knows that I have been a member of Y. M. C. A. and at- tend church regularly. " " Even Adam was not happy in the Garden of Eden until he got a wife. " " She knows I am vice-president of the Zetagathian society and am rapidly forging to the front. " " Yes I believe she will accept me, but confound it I am a little afraid to pop the question. " " Now there is Ensign, Weed and Anderson all seemed to enjoy their college course much better than I do. " " It seems to me that I hear a still small voice beseeching me, saying ' go thou IRA and do likewise ' , " 278 ' bobbies MISS HUGHES--Live roasts and stews. BODDY Latin. SAUNDERS Girls. Professor Loos—Any old thing. CoNvERsE—Frats. BRUSH Goosetown maidens. KLINCKER—Oysters. PROF. WILCOX Mr. Harvey. JACKSON My daddy was governor. EGAN—Hair and orations. B. J. LAMBERT—Sentimental poetry. BRADLEY— " lVIoikes. " McREvNoEbs—Hatching. B . SWISHER—My military ability. GEORGE SCHAEFFER—The size of my head. PROF. MCCONNELL " Is my point clear? " MCCAFFREE—LeitZ. MCCUTCHEN Women and snoring. WILLIAmsoN—Cake walks. HAL REYNOLDS—IVIy studies. PROF. REEVES—I am a Ph.D. OSWALD VEBLEN—I want to be a Prof. like Pa. R. D. OGDEN—Excusal of fines. J. J. LAMBERT—Reflectors. RALL—My dear one at home. NINA PETERSON Vermillion tints. AI.TA ROBINSON Kisses. +4. E. E. RALE—says that man ' s coat discloses his character. 279 " Che nett best thing to being witty one ' s self, is to be able to quote another ' s wit. " W-L- Lo-m-s:—Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear. W. P. H-Ris-N:—He is a soldier fit to stand by sar and give directions. M G-L-H-r-T:—It talked! Lord, how it talked! R-L-H : " Some day, " he thought, " I may be a great politician. " I-M-E G-w:—Why look you still so stern and tragical? J-H-E B-VV-A- :-A man that blushes in not quite a brute. N-N- P-T-R-o-:—She could paint as fair a face as nature ever produced. H-L-N M-u-T-N:—So wise, so young, they say ne ' er live long. R-D-I- G-I-F-T-:—Let us do or die. W. L. H-F-m-N:—Oft ' times a violent laughter screwed his face. E-H-L CH-s-E-m-N:—So womanly, so benign, and so make. H-L R-vN-D-:—And when a lady ' s in the case, you know all other things give place. E-M-R H-L- :-H Ow long, oh lord, how long! C. W. S-E-B-:—I am just as happy as if I had good sense. M-R-A S-H-u-D-E-F-L:—Indeed she hath an excellent good name. hath a voice like a fog horn. R-Y M-s-A-:—I am pressed down with conceit. L-u-u M-N- : What ' s in a name. C-G- T-L- : - He is so fond of contradicting that he will open the window at midnight and dispute the watchman who is calling the hour. G-0-G- EG-N : No really great man ever thought himself so. D-1-Y H-T-H :—The daisys for simplicity and unaffected air. A- -A T-I-m-R:—A still small voice. F-o-i- SR-Ro-o-:—Oh, she will sing the savageness out of a L-o F-Y-N :—Shun the inquisitive person for he is also a 280 H-L CH-L-s:—His gait is graceful, but too stiff, His mouth, well shaped—if shut. L-u-s- Mo-u-o-:—The sweetest thing that ever grew. A. P. SP-E-S : Nothing is sillier than a silly laugh. J. B. H-s-i-s: A creature not too bright or good. S. McR-v-oL-s:—A shadowy phantom of the thing called man. H-N-R-T-A P-o-x:—When you see fair hair, be pitiful. D-N M-L-E:--To be proud of learning is the greatest ignorance. A-N-E-S G-w:—Oh, pardon me that I am meek and gentle. BI-D-E SH-v-R:—Comb down his hair; Look! Look! it stands upright. " HY " WR-G-T: Conspicuous by his absence. A-E WE-17-R: He has paid dear, very dear, for his whistle. Bu-D-cx:—Who goeth a borrowing, goeth a sorrowing. B. Mu-G-R:—None but himself can be his parallel. D- -ms:--His faithful dog salutes the smiling guest. E. B. R-G-R-: The more one speaks of himself, the less he likes to hear another talked of. F-A-K Cu- -1-s: It is a great plague to be too handsome a man. Tx-o AN-E-s-N:—The hairs of thy head are numbered. G-o-G-:—The ladies call him sweet. H-M-R-u-s- ED-To-s:—On their own merits, modest men are dumb. 281 The Editors of the 1900 Hawkeye desire to commend to the Students and Friends of versity Enterprises those Business Men who have advertised in this volume. The men whose business is advertised in the closing pages of this Hawkeye, are men most worthy of the support of the student body. They are the men who made possible the publication of our Junior Annual; they are the men who are interested in the students ' every enterprise and we bespeak for them a larger and better support from our fellow students. W. T. main Co. Manufacturing jewelers Providence, R. 1. Iowa City, Iowa THE W E. MAIN CO. FACTORY UNDER PROCESS OF COMPLETION AT IOWA CITY, When Completed will be the Largest Jewelry Factoy in the United Stoles (containing over 55,000 feet of floor space) and the only one Located in the West Salesmen Wanted Salary or Commission Wholesale Exclusively We T. main Co. 105 S. Clinton Street, Iowa City. Iowa A SHARP GRITIG can never find the least fault in our elegant and stylish clothing, when we have made it to his measure, as it is always absolue- ly faultless in its perfect fit, quisite finish and style. Our line of fabrics in cheviots and worsteds are the cream of the looms in both imported and mestic novelties. It is time that we measured you for your Fine suit now. Perry D. Wm.% 1)firtogrhm• 22 Clinton St. Tom Citv, Iowa BLOOM MAYER Are headquai ters for Fine Tai or NiLade Clothing Largest stock in Iowa to select 4te, Our Merchant Tailoring Department contains all novelties from the best looms in the world All the Late Styles in--•-cams Hats, Caps, and Furnishing Goods Received as fast as Fashion .‘!fte. We carry a complete stock of Bicycle Suits, Sweaters, Gymnasium Suits, and Foot Ball Suits One low price to all and that marked in plain figures Students will find our Uniforms superior to any, they being our manufacture, are perfect in fit and guaranteed never to fade BLOOM MAYER RPAMPAM MWMAAPRAMMWAWMPANA ' H, A, STRUB CO, Always the Latest Our Specialty is House Furnishings Dress Goods Silks, Millinery and Cloaks Carpets, Rugs Curtains and Window Shades 118 and 120 South Clinton Street E, PRICE CO„ The jewelers Carry the largest variety and the best quality goods in the city in Diamonds, Jewelry, Watches, Cut Glass, Guitars, Mandolins, Pianos and Organs, etc.... First Class Watch Repairing, and Class Pins Made to Order Is it Photographs You Want ? Well, you know who makes the Best in the city No one need leave our studio dissatisfied as we guarantee every photo turned out. Also artistic picture framing done to order, mats cut and old pictures cleaned and remounted. CaHl and see t15 III Dubuque Street WHETSTONE FOLTZ The heading Pharmacists One block South of Post Office Fine Toilet Articles, Hair and Cloth Brushes, Tooth Brushes •• and Pure Drugs and Chemicals 3••••.---------Prescriptions Carefully Compounded C. A. MURPHY, livery, Feed and Sale Stable Hearses and Carriages for Funerals a Specialty Finest Sleighs in the city Fine Turnouts a Specialty Call and See Me 114 Washington Street •,,, •,::, •,, ° z , For the Latest and most ,==5. ,,,.. R ' • Up4o,date--..- •,,) ..,: ,,,,• ,,,,• e ' ; ,. PHOTOS ,,,,, , .,, r ' . CALL ON------ •:, , ,,0 , Coover Co, , , , , , ,,,, ,..,b,, (= ,,,,0 •,,r5 ,===,. who are the first in the city to ..=::, o• take up and produce all the •,=i ,==,• ,,,..• new styles in portraiture ei,. 0== ' •:, 0 ° d ' .. 18% Clinton Street Second Floor . `,, 05 . (=:, ‘== .,,, zD wwwwwqkpwwwwwwwww,wwmcwww,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,wm.mwmAmAi-A + + Washington and Um Streets Tow OW, Iowa ESTABLISHED 1851 Eee ' s Pioieer BootisNire,% Text books and school supplies for all ments of S. U. I. Blank books, stationery and fancy goods in great variety. School and office statione ry supplies a specialty. Constantly keep the LARGEST STOCK and GUARANTEE the LowEsT PRicEs on everything sold by the Pioneer Booksellers 44Cbe OMY Tirsi Class Stock of all rinds of Apes Cobaccos Cigars Canes and Tishing Cadde the City at t)) Col St. lames Arcade Cigar Store Eee 4 Ries Boolchinders:tml Nook 117 Washington St. + + + + ++++++++ + + + + + + + 4. + 4. 4. _:-. " , 0 4. 4. R + + 4- + + + + + + 4- + 4. 4. + 4. oll@g rapVt 4. + + + -:. + + + + 4,, + • a P a C " i 4. 4. 4 + + + + + 4- + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ WHO !NES YOUR LAUNDRY? See that the O. Do Does It V The OLD RELIABLE Established 1888 The WHITE WAGON ' A Splendid Business Built up and Maintained by Honest Work and Fair Treatment Phone 1107 2H-213 Iowa Ave. KEG IOWA CITY, IOWA. OC•i? 00 00000.000 0000.000: X 0000 t t 9(VWc € " Great aches from little toe corns grow. " ST WART ' S SHOES . FIRST—In style, shape and fit LAST—The longest € $ • + We sell the Great J. M. Shoe 04. $ (• ■ ) 4 ■ 4 4 ■:).04 4).: .: 4 ■ 4 4; Thos. C. Carson, Pres. Wm. A. Fry, Cashier Sam ' l E. Lefevre, V. Pres, Geo. L. Falk Ass ' t. Cash. University Bookstore Headquarters for Text Books, School Supplies and Athletic Goods Cerny Louis Successors to Lee Bros. Harvat 24 S, Clinton St Subscriptions received for all Magazines and Chicago papers 4te. Johnson County Savings Bank,ws Capital, 5125,000 Surplus, 514,000 DIRECTORS Thos. C. Carson S. F. Lefevre J. C. Cochran Silas Humphrey Ed, Tudor H. Strohm Max Mayer C. F. Sam ' l Sharpless What Shoe Do You Wear? You probably have heard of the " Hanan " Shoe for men. Well, of course there are others, but they ' re not " HANANS. " We issue a catalogue showing all the " Han an " styles. We pay Express charges on all mail orders. Ask us for catalogue. Sent free. Prices guaranteed same as New York or Chicago. Field- w ngals Des Moines, Iowa „ffliouvv.,_ 0 0 0 . 0 ,, . . Oar General Cata9ogue 0 0 0 0 . and Buyers ' Guide..........o► 0 0 0 • • • HAS....Over Soo pages, over I5,000 illustrations 0 0 0 0 50,000 descriptions of goods 0 • Weighs nearly 3 pounds, and quotes 0 0 0 0 0 • Wholesale Prices to Consumers ou Everything they wear or use • 0 0 The hook is free. It costs 2 i cents postage to send it. ,We want you to have one. Send Cents to partly 0 0 pay postage or expressage, and we ' ll send you a copy. 0 0 . 0 ont,gomery Ward Co. [ • 0 • • 0 0 0 HO to 120 Michigan Avenue 0 • Originators of the Chicago 0 • Catalogue Business... Cor. Madison St 0 0 0 • • 0 000000000000•00000040000•00•0000000000000000000000•0000 ...Pioneer Electrical ,imirnM ©f America... MOST POPULAR OF TECHNICAL. PERIODICALS THE ELECTRICAL WORLD is the Largest, MOOT HANDSOMELY ILLUSTRATED and most WIDELY CIRCULATED journal of its kind in the world. It is noted for its popular treatment of subjects in simple and easy language, devoid of technicalities. The Electrical World devotes a large part of its space to Alternating and Multiphased Currents—subjects that no one who wishes to keep up the latest practice can afford to neglect, and which no other Electrical Journal in the world treats so fully—while the Weekly Digest of Current Technical Electrical Literature gives a complete resume of current progress in Electrical Science and its application, both in this country and abroad. SUBSCRIPTION, Including postage to any address in the United States, Canada or Mexico, 53.0o a year. SAMPLE COPIES FREE AGENTS WANTED BOOKS ON ELECTRICAL SUBJECTS There is no work relating to Electricity, Street Railways or kindred subjects that is not either published or for sale at the office of the Electrical World. Books promptly mailed to any address, postage prepaid, on receipt of price. Catalogue and information free. Address and make orders payable to The W. J. Johnson Company 9 MURRY STREET NEW YORK Ro Co. Importers and Jobbers of PbOomf c !Dalai Cameras, tenses and Chemicals 521 Dust Street ii➢es ItoWes, INA Special Prices to College Students Write for Catalogue De Business Conumunity And all who have investigated methods of Business Training recognize the practical work in the tional system of this country being done by the Cedar Ra Eushess Co!p no fossilized theories no S uperficial Titstruction PRACTICAL BUSINESS as conducted by practical ness men taught in the shortest possible time. The most complete and thorough actual business practice and banking department in the West. One of the best and most successful schools of SHORTHAND and TYPEWRITING in the country. Our handsome school circulars will be sent free to any address. JI. Palmer, President Cedar Rapids, Towa C! Peter A. Dey, Pres. Lovell Swisher, Cash. Geo. W. Ball, V. Pres. John Lasheck Ass ' t Cash. Capital $100,000 Surplus $30,000 DIRECTORS Peter A. Dey Geo. W. Ball J. T. Turner Mrs. E. F. Parsons A. N. Currier C. S. E. Bradway Guilbersm , Co. 312 Street Des Moines, Iowa Historical, Nlasquerade and Carnival Costumes, Masks, Wigs, Beards, Gold and Silver Trimmings, Fringes, Gimps Laces, Cords,Tassels, Braids, Spangles Ornaments, etc. PRICES R EA SON A BLE MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED miss Elizabeth Trish ' s University Business College and School of Shorthand and typewriting I10 Clinton Street Iowa City, Iowa Rate of Tuition in Business Department Payable Advance at the First of Each Month m months course $6o.oc 9 months course 50.00 6 months course 40. 0. Shorthand and Typewriting, course 9 months 40.00 Shorthand and Typewriting, course 6 months 30.00 Typewriting, course 3 months 9.00 Shorthand (alone) per month Students can enter at any time viiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniWifiiiiiiiiiitiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifoiliiiiiiwilliiiCiiiitittrY1, J i ,... Foster, Thompson Shck t t 1 g " .-- LIVERY ---v I ' 0:0 „-- ' 6,6:6 1 -,-- ---_-=---------- I l Special attention New line of ..--- given to students -,--....-= ' -- .-.--, = -- --.e.-- - ---7-7Z---=-----zf_.----.----.-.,_._ trade _,---- Buggies, Carriages .z tra . and Traps t lo ---- -_— _- ..ic 414 -iii• eiji• i I 1 Specialty, at Prices Fine Turnouts a Stylish Driving- suit the times ..i.i Horses ,,.. i .., ..:: ..., 1 0:0, If r,-- r.---, i 9 1,. .,(1.9 ' .. w ..., ...- ..., ..e f,(P,M,11114,MARAWAMPAkRAMAMWAMMRPAAAMMAkkIMMAPIAAMARAMPAPARAMR,RMWMPAP,MMMMRAMPPAP . A. E. Swisher, Pres. G. W. Lewis, V. G. W. Koontz, Treas. III JOHN HANDS The Citizens ' Savings and Trust Co. Accounts received subject to check Watchmaker and Jeweler 16 " 22 South Clinton Street 4y. ilk Ail Repairs Warranted Mortgage Loans on Real Estate Interest paid On Deposits Sell Dry Goods and Cloaks and sell them at Prices lower than the other fellows --1111-4111-4111411,-;14:1411411141141) lb,: ---11) 611 111 114-11411-4111.6111,411111 Drugs and Patent Medicines CALL SHRADER ' S DRUG STORE j v., The Art of Dressing Is really a science. It needs study and thought—much more of it than the average man can afford time for. This is one of the useful points of a good tailor—we take all the care off your mind. You need only select the cloth — we will attend to the rest. We study each one of our patrons. We know the style most becoming to the stout man, and to the tall mall. This knowledge is at your disposal. M. D. MALONE ode ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ +4- ++ 4. + + + + Students, Professors 4. + + + ÷ 4. 1:114 aria 411 ®Zers.... 4. + 4. ÷ + + + + + au--- If you are seeking 4. + 4. 4. 4. Eniovinent, Measure 4. + Recreation, 11jealtb 4.÷ 4. + come up to + ..I. ÷ + .1. + ÷3egaA ' s Park + + 4 . h:- Iowa city 1+ + + + + Tor a Day, a Week, or a month and you will find 4. 4- + + 4-+ + 44 t t 111Nnehaba " 4. + 4. + + + + 4. ÷ the ' fines and osi bandsomehi + t Ill 4. + Turnished Summer boo! 4. 4. in the West 4. + 4. + + + Boating, Bathing, T + ' fishing, 4. + Bowling, Dancing, Own tennis + + + + and Every Athletic Amusement 4. ÷ conducive to Bean and + +Recreationtt.,t 4. + + + 4. 4. 4. ,t Tine mineral Spring the + 4- + + + the filinnebaha 4. .1. + + 4. 4. 4. 4.+ 4. P. J. Regah, Prooletor. 4. 4. + 4. ++ +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ 11r rr-r;,r;----cr-r;-- 1 " 7 " -- f 7-,• carry a large and complete assortment of 1 G G i 1 G ,, Clothing and G Furnishing 1 1 G Goods— 1 1 ? In the Latest 4tio-tgzettzz, si. .P (`• ‘ t`r z, I CC) PV NVED. We are Sole Agents for the Celebrated Dunlap Hat The American Clothiers 111,t1■J .. ' .kj----1.1W-A•J■Jkj,. ' ..• 11 ' ,..% i ' -‘j ' 4.1• Pharmacy Headquarters for Perfumes, Stationery Sundries and Cigars I Our Soda Water ' - is the Best 1.4 Co r . Dubuque and Washington Streets 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A Comparison of Goods 1 ‘ and Prices is all we ask 1 G Easley 1 G 1 G 1 G 1 G Louis 8. Breens 1 G G G G G G G G , .00 • • • ••• • .0 • ,■ • ....• • .. • 0, • ,..Y. 00 •:--• ... • ... • •..„• •••■•, • • ' ..., • •••■ • ••••■ • • : a 4. (.-......•....•,...•....•■.•••,..•,.......•,...•........••,..•,■•0••••■••.,•,...••■•0••,,r•00••,-.4. • :.. " .16: iai S. McREYNOLDS, Editor-in-Chief FRED S. HOLSTEEN, Manager ,t), ito ill. The Largest iii 6 ii . College Journal 6 ' lei In Iowa■ A7 .6 icY; iii iii idd Published Weekly .Oil by the Students of the University iii The Only University Paper Which) gives you the Correct ti Local News, Sound Editorials iii and Literary Productions lit of interest iii Alumni, Athletic and Social lie Matter noted in full if iii 41 A Complete History of Your College Life iii in Magazine Form, Conven- if ili iii iii lent for Binding le lei lei lei Twelve Pages of Reading Matter le% lei lei Subscription $1.50 Office TransieDt lei lei lei lei 10 -...4•■■•••■••■•■•••-•,•■••■••■•■•,a,,.....0.,••■•••••••••••••••■.••••00.....,...,•41:.: °.•,w•oo•oo••••oo•o•f ' Z ' : " •,..r••,,W...•....•..........•■••■•■.,•■•..,•,...,•...,•...,- 440raini:SIE:VaigiUM • ..... to.ete.etealle. ...,is ..I•to.wo. • Ft: ..: v... gt . :: Athletics, literary, Professional Departments AI 7... AI ••- e.... Social life, Other Colleges t.... mit •• we •1114 MA 4.1 •••- •••• III. All duly recognized 111116 • it ell- and reported in _____,_,... 41 Nos V 111••• d! VIM. eg Hi , h q . ° • • • • • ° ° ``ge0o yg ...; v... S . Al M Oo . ri t. :•• :›iz l tq . 1-,A Oa W :11191 VIVI of): •.... •N ' .G.• ,,, • Al .0.. 114. zZlr, • Obi • the ..4,:, ::: .... ,„:„ MO Si i=, OW • 111 .90.111 1111.• 1,,,, 0 r .,;, ,,,,s• , 1g: .2.3,, iv pr " . re: .611 I ' ' =, ' •, ,,, 1 • • 4 ,,c •=:, ,,,, • •,=:, Llt lit. :44 ifi :•• ..: •... ro , == i ' • –::„ GD. .. " , .,, „,,,, ., e order ...,, .•,° •,„ ..,,, •-:: • o . • ....,e :... di iii ..... .0.. ri: al 04 4.... MI ii..) .,74 .. . • ...° D . . 4.6 g. P. : 6. .0 ' 6 P 1 D 6 A iii v.. e. . . ••i ti.4 2411.0 r•• LA: 4: ii■••■■ gt Var, Imo: g, il: Subscription, $1.25 Per Year 44 Poi 7... AI ti: WM. W. LOOMIS, Editor-in-Chief VOA AI Published every Tuesday E. E. TAYLOR As good as a Daily Thursday and Saturday Business Gives all the News Si .. OA tg 0 During the Collegiate Year Massager while Crisp and Fresh Ii• 1•• ••,,, •■•■• Vg 0 ■••• Tot •• • .0 •n• 0 411. :go • ..,.•...m.,•,,, •opi•.s•gnip•o; ••••••••••• •••••••••••,•••••••••••• •••••••••■•••.• ••••••••••••••••••••■■• ..o...e..., ..lot•.•?•00.,•0■104:07.?•:441ii. :V,=: " 1 47 ■ r a r r 20th CENTURY c c c MACHINERY Patent GEAR.CUTTING MACHINES,18 styles and sizes Automatic Cutting Machines Cutter, Cutter,Grinders c Radial Duplex Gang Cutters c c Eberhardt ' s Patent Shapers 14 styles and sizes c c ISCASTOS VISE - ....A SLYSTAISEMESE _.,_.-.:_-_. 1 .,,,.-,:7.„._:_::_. , - c I , —1.. c e ,--11 ip e PATENTED c C — DOUBLE TRIPLE QUICK STROKE -- c 71 I I-I--I MA .1 ' ' Drill Presses, Tool Grinders and other High Class Machine Tools c c GOULD EBERHARDT J c NEWARK, N, J„ U, S, A, c •.,...„...,....,.....„.....,....„....„..._,._,...„..›...„..,-.....,..........7.,....,....„.........,..„:„• PATENT EXTENSION BASE AND SUPPORT . OW • pol . 0•0 . ...W. 000 . 110 . . ow, . onV . . on, . AO • .o.° . on, . ono . os• s. • • • • • • • ■11, • • an • • • • • `QR. • ' ' ••■ • • • • ' el. • • ■••. • I • ra, ii, iii ...STYLigl SHOES... f.e iii i.e iii ft! vii please all, you should call at fp iii T iii The M. H. Shoe [Mouse fe Oil iii iti If you are looking for Stylish, Honest Footwear at Prices that will 19 Clinton Street MORGAN HUMPHREY, Props. MURPHY LIVERY rti frk 1l 1l ffx Washington St. iii iii O. Startrin fir Watches Clocks jewelry ilver and Plated Ware 4Te. Spectacles a Specialtyeelt vtf 109 St. N11. C141 Ude !Tlke Departmenv Storev It ' qk f.e !ti Its f.ft Iowa City ' s Bargain Center it, ••••• • • • ••••■ • • • •••■■ • • • ••••■ • • • •••■ • ■•■ • • • onI • 0100 • ° AO • 001 • • olo° • • • 00 • 00 • ow, • A • ••■ • ' •••■ • • • • • • • A9 01■0 • AV • • • • a • • 4 Job Printing and Book Binding " Out-of-date methods do not satisfy up-to-date people. " We employ only up-to-date methods in our job and bindery departments and submit the work on this book as our guarantee. Having THE ONLY fected cylinder book press for miles around, skilled workmen and right prices, we guarantee you satis- faction EVERY TIME. 4 The Iowa City Daily [Republican The best advertised, the most patronized, the least criticised, the most eulogized ' ALWAYS-UP-TO- DATE. Associated Press dispatches. All the versity and city news. Issued every week day at P. M. Subscribe now. 5o cents per month. (There is a point where cheapness ceases to be economy.) 4 Republican Printing Company ROBT. N. CARSON, Business Manager O 00000000000000000 o o o o o Only Engraving $ o o o Establishment • o $ having a o o Special Department o o o o o for the $ o Illustrating of $ o o o College Annuals$ o o o o 00000000000000000 Dinner Engraving Co. Chicago Bi ER COEEEGE ANNUAL ILLUS: TRATOR CH ICAGO rt 4M,O4hO4hOhN 6,0hOhOWWWA0h6k6.6y0OD0Oig06hOhOA(Ygg061)?0Og0fD0OD ' ,,z=) ,==, . • ,) C., The Iowa Lumber Co, sf: :e 1=::1 C• Are always in line with ,,,0 (:, ,.., 0 kinds of____—■ (=, -, ..,„ Lumber, Sash Doors, Lime, Hard ,,,.. o •,,, o ,-), r• ..„) Wall Plaster, etc, o •7,,, = Call on them ----... ■--,---- Call on them • 0, d ,,,, •-, ,,. Cato F, GRANDRATH ' S For a 0, (= , •,„ ,„.. Cool Ice Cream Soda ,. a •,, ,, ' o ..■:,o ,-) --.-, ' ' ,:,s a Manufacturer of °:-- ' --S ' Mrs, Grandrath ' s .,„ ' := Homemade Cakes and Fruits Fancy Ice Cream o 129 College Street o ,Z4 Ira ° o CZ, C , ,:,‘ ° .0, 4,7) 4! .. ' ,... ,= :) I Awe I%: ' ° a Cr4 a I .2 ' 4 ' a $ in I( ' ' • = ° 1= ' i o gL-j, ‘ i : ..,,, ,,,,. =, ,,,,, , 1 ,. .„, 1M ,,,V a O ,,,, 04, ,,:,, a a ,,J ' )... i Plikii x.-- D ° ••=: ...e.,.T62-11.,` te:OT ,, ... c, ,c) L 0 ,:i‘ _ awkeve Eatiodry o •,, (, ' a A,Z) Ho S. Dubuque St. ,,,0 c c.,. 213 S. Chian St t== ' . o s,,,, o , J ‘Z ' ' ,. ° = ' : ' • o CZ, frj •• •• :, =,• .C " fp, Rabenau Sbrader VS 9,9Mo:QMMY,OV.QMOMQ ' 9.5.0 ' 9,9249,9.,QMOM9,9.0Y,M.(79,0:(79s.QMOMP:0,1?Q11V ION State College of figriciture awl Mechanic Arts 00 Complete Courses of Study in Agriculture, Civil, Mechanical Electrical and Mining Engineering, Veterinary Science, Dairying and the Natural Sciences, and a Course for Women. A New Course of Study. Excellent Free For illustrated compendium, W. M. Beardsbear, President Ames, Iowa C. E. INderson the Mtstic tailor 444 Outfitter 306 ' first Cedar Rapids, Iowa Solicits trade in Iowa City every two weelts IfrtmwNWMPRA WWwwwwwwwwWWWWWVVirmwm+99MARA Iowa Citle ilatOemy Ubree Courses of :Zitubp Vreparatory 9.3cientitic Preparatorp Englit3b anb 11•ormal ++ 11:0. Et. " Catillts, Principal Zhe Oraff Pharr rt a c Drugs, 5joba Water We Solicit Your We Have One Price Only to Everyone Zcbneiter 113ros. furniture 114=116 ColLege %freer IL freer The Leading 3eweter anb Optician 128 Clinton Ztreet ++ plank ' s Ott) Place ilowa Clap 1899 Uabeeis Cleveland, $35, 540 and $50 National, $5o Crawford, $a5. $35, $40 and $5o Featherstone, $35, $40 and 55G Base Ball, Foot Ball Supplies and Sporting Goods of all kinds parsons %touffer 6w8 %. Dubuque %t. MOK WORDS ' GIGARS They are made of the Finest Stock and Satisfy Everybody Geo. W. Swords Go. Iowa City, Iowa Sporting Goods Foot Ball Goods, Shoes, Suits, etc. Tennis Goods, Shoes, Suits, etc. Base Ball, Golf, Polo, Cricket, La- crosse, Guns, Ammunition, Hunting Outfits, Boats, Canoes, Tents, Fish- ing Tackle, Games, Flags, Holiday Goods. • ag CW CW 0 Cheapest Priced Sporting Goods House in the U, S, Send for 200 page Catalogue free for the asking The W. P. Chase Co. Wholesale and Retail 616, 618 and 620 Locust St, and 317 7th St. DES MOINES, IOWA z3E2:23€3€3: (di 4, (6 64 41), 00 00000000 0000 O0000000-0-04000040000O000 p Quality Rather Than Quantity. President Eliot of Harvard University, " The International is a wonderfully compact storehouse of accurate information. " • • • • • • WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY The International is Scientific and Practical. Words are easily found. nunciation is easily ascertained. Meanings are easily learned. The growth of words is easily traced, and excellence of ity rather than superfluity of quantity characterizes its every department. The School-Teacher of the Republic. Th e International and its abridgments are in general use in the colleges and public and private schools of the country. Should you not give the dents access to the same tionary in the home that they use in the schoolroom ? • • • • • • • • • • Specimen Pages and t:stinzonials front eminent fiersons and publications sent on afifilieatthn. G. C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield. Mass. 5 • • • • • AO 0 !TIP I ■ f4 Iowa City, Republican Printing Printers and Binders I I 4 II II I `


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