Lake Forest College - Forester Yearbook (Lake Forest, IL)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 286
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1907 volume:
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U ' XE year ago Forester X, becoming of age, 'fell heir to the ancestral
C. charge,-to depart on that traditional quest and bring back alive or dead
L, that wily and elusive animal-Student Life.
-Q. Preparations were begun at once, all the ancient records of former
searches were read, the secret instructions left by his forefathers, reveal-
ing the magic route to the dragon's environs, were studied, and lastly the latest
devised traps for ensnaring this elusive creature were procured. '
Following the trail indicated by numerous i'Forester Boards" of the past, the
locality of Forester X's "nightmare" was hastily reached.
All evidence pointed to the fact that 6'Student Life" itself was in the near
neighborhood,-footprints were 1ll11DC1'OllS.fD3tllS abundant, and scarcely had
Forester X spied these tell tale marks than that terrible i'Bud"-istic roaring broke
out near at hand.
Sir "Knight Oil" Forester buckled on his armor of plagiarism-grasped that pen
lkmightier than a sword l-and ordering his associate-editor-armour-bearer to follow
with that magic weapon-the ever present camera,-he advanced toward-his future
base of supplies.
The first encounter was territic,4Forester X's hair did not turn grey,fthe dragon
did not spit Iiames of fire but 'iStudent Life" hurling that 'iburning' question, Hhow
many times have you cut classes to get here? wilted our hero on the spot. for he
could return no "creditable" answer. Thus ended the first day and the success of
Forester X's plans for the second day were in like manner frustrated by Student
l,ife's indescribable wit. V
Prepare what traps he would, no matter how often they were nsprungf' the largest
"catch" would be but a shred of tlesh or a 'shank of hair," left behind in a hasty
escape. Pitfalls though often tampered with, contained but a jurnbled mass of foot-
prints: and while Forester X had lain in ambush night and day with that weapon
which has always been the bane of Student Life-the camera, he never secured
anything but "negative" results.
The year drew to a close, and Forester X. lean, gaunt and covered from headto
foot with "cuts,"as reminders of his various struggles, appeared again in his dominion.
To the eager and restless crowd of retainers he endeavored to prove that, impos-
sible though it was to bring back Student Life, nevertheless he had its--autobiog-
raphy. He threw down the i'catches" of his traps. he held up pictures of Student
Life taken in its native haunts, and gave detailed accounts of the monster. But all
wasin vain,fthe populace solemnly nodded their heads and hpassed by on the
other side of the street."
Forester X seeing that the people were weary of him and that preparations were
already being made to enthrone his son Forester Xl in his stead, heaved a sigh of
self "belief," and withdrew into a monastery,-there to Hheal his cuts," and daily
Hlile down the corridors of a semester's work."
Upon the door of his cell, so tradition has it, there can be seen the following
"There is that in the make up of Student Life which does not permit it to be
caged and artificially Haunted into publicity. To take it out of its environment and
set it up for exhibition is impossible, for without its environment it cannot live. But
if l, Forester X, have recalled to any one's mind past visions of Student Life, or have
induced any to come and see what some have already observed, my quest has not
14, - -N
Trustees of Lake Forest University
IVREMERIQR W. CRwsm' :Xl.HRR'l' H. DICR JAMES Y. FARWELL, JR.
RIUHARD D, HARLAN, D. D., l.I.. D.. f.x'Qf?7'f1'0
DAVI11 B. JHNES REV. J. HEV1-:R11vuE LRE H. M. LINNELL, M. D.
HuwAR1w AIURRIS REV. JAMES G. K. AICLQLVRE, D. D. Cx'RL's H. BICCHRMICK
CHARL1-is DYER NORTUN REV. WM. W. H. BHYLE, D. D., Imtls F. Swrr-'T
E. J. 'I'Al'1'Ixrs ANDREW C. ZENns. D. D.
Gfficers of the Board
ALFRED I.. BAKER . . President
A. C. ZENHS Secretary
A. B. DICK . . . Treasurer
VH.-XRLES Ii. i.A'I'INlER . . . . . Assistant Treasurer
ROBERT H. C'Rux1ER Assistant to the President and Secretary of the University
Lake Forest College
The Presidents of Lake Forest College
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lxliY. ,IAKIKS 12. Ii. RIcL'I,l'RlC. ll. Il.. 1897-tool
RICHARD IP. IIARL.-XX, li. li., I,I,.Il., 1oo1---
il-ISIIJICX 1' RICHARIV llAYlCNI'l7li'l' HARL.-KN, D
Richard Davenport Harlan
Richard Davenport Harlan was born November 14. 1859, at livansf
ville. Indiana. He was prepared for college at the Boys' High School
of Louisville, Kentucky. and in 1881 was graduated from Princeton I'ni-
versity, as valedictorian of his class. In 1884 he received the degree of
M. A. from the same institution, He was a member of the Princeton
chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. After taking the full course at the Prince-
ton Theological Seminary, which course he completed in 1885. he
remained there a year, studying and teaching. He was ordained by the
Presbytery of New York in 1886 and in the same year became pastor of
the HOld First" Presbyterian church of New York City. where he
remained until ISQO. The two years following were spent in theological
study at the University of Berlin and in travel. In 1894. having returned
to America, Mr. Harlan was called to the Third Presbyterian church of
Rochester. New York in which pastorate he remained for seven years.
He received from his Alma Mater the degree of IJ. ll. in -lune IQO2,
and in IQOI had been unanimously chosen by the Board of Trustees to
be president of Lake Forest College.
Since his arrival in Lake Forest. President Harlan has won the
esteem of the people of the community and the respect of both faculty
and students. His efforts to place Lake Forest in the front rank of
western colleges have been untiring and have contributed greatly to the
steady advancement, which all friends of the college are watching with
the greatest interest and pride.
In IQO4 President Harlan received the degree of LL. ll. from Union
Arranged in order of Appointment
Joux J. H.x1.s1:Y, is 0 n
. Was graduated from Chicago Cniversity in ISTO. Instructor
in Chicago University 1870-71. Received the degree of M.
A. from Chicago in '73, and I,I,.D. from Centre College in
'97, Professor of Political Science and English at Lake
Forest College 1878-89. Il. R. Pearson Professor of Politi-
cal and Social 8cience since 1889. Acting President. 1896-
97. llean of Faculty. 1899-1901. Un leave of absence as
Acting Head ot lbepartnient of liconornics, Leland Stanford.
lr. I'nix'ersity, IQOI-O2. liditorial writer for the Inter
tlcean, ISSO-52. Historical Reviewer forthe Dial, 1887-06.
.XRTHCR CHIJIAN Il,-XWSUN
Was graduated from Swarthmore College in 1880. Spent
two years abroad at Paris and Hanover in study of Modern
Languages. Foreign correspondent for Christian Cnion,
New York Tribune, Chicago Tribune and other papers, ISSO-
82. Assistant Professor of Frenclr and German, Swarthmore
College, 188:-84. Resigned professorship and engaged in
advanced study and literary work, 1884-85. Acting Profes-
sor, and later. Harwood Professor of Modern I,anguages at
lleloit College, 1885-87. Professor of French and German
at l,ake Forest College, 1887-95. Professor of French since
1893. Registrar of l,ake Forest College 1899-05.
Was g1'a1lateclf1'0111 l'1'i11ceto11 l'11ix'ersity i11 1877, lieceiveil
deg1'eeofA. Xl. i11 ISSO, a111l l'h. ll. i11 1888 f1'o111 l,l'lllCL't1llI.
Taught at l,2lllllj'l'3, Nlo., 1877-78. lQet111'11e1l to lf1'i111"et1.111
as Fellow i11 ,'Xst1'1'111o111y, 1878-81. I1'1st1'11cto1' i11 1-Xstro11o111y
at P1'i11ceto11, 1881-82. Assistant l'1'ofess111' of .XStl'Oll11lllX' 111
Pri11ceto11. 188:-88. lJl'11f68S11l'Uf Wl1lllllClllLitlK'8illlll .Xs11-o11-
omy at l,ake lforest College since 1888.
N. lllil D88 'l'lIHNl.1X8
Was gfradiiatefl fl'OIll Williams College i11 1867. Reeeiverl
the degree of Bl. .-X. i11 ISTO f1'11111 Williams: z1111l lJ.ll. f1'11111
Illi1111isCollege i11 1905. Stumlieclat lvliioii 'l'l1efi1logiCalSe111-
l11El1'3'. New Yf11'li, 1868-611. Witli l'1'esl1leI1t Hwlrlillis. uf
Williams. 1869-71. Uixlaiiiecl a111l i11stalle1l l'asto1'of l,l'Gi-
byte1'ia11 fllllll'Cll of lsli11, N. Y.. 1872. lleacl of Classical
llCD2il'tIllBllt. Westliel1l.Mass., 1878-79. lll'CSll,YtCl'l2'illllllIll'Cll.
,'X111e1'iCa, N. Y.. 1879-81. l,ZlStl'Jl' lliiteli lQCflDI'lD fllllll'f'll.
Fislikill. N. Y.. YSSI-XS. l'l'11fCSS1lI' of lS1l1li1'11l l.ite1'a1111'e.
Lake l"o1'estl'ollege since 1888.
Student 111 the L'1'1ive1'sit1' of Glasgow for tl11'ee years. Ill'
st1'11cto1' i11 Greek a111'l l'll'ClN'll. St. james Collegiate .-Xra1le1111',
1868-69. Was graduateml lil'tllll liala111aLoo College i11 1873,
Received the 1'leg1'ee1'1f Nl..'X. i11 '75, a111l l'l1.ll. i11 '85 fflllll
Kala111amo College. 'l'11to1'. ISTI772. llllll i11st1'11c-roi' i11
Greek and l,ati11 187:-75. llllll lll'OllCSSOl' of Greek. 1375-79.
i11 IiZ1l2llllL1LOO College. l'rofesso1' of I,ati11, l'11i1'e1'sit1' of
Chicago, 1879-86. l11str11cto1'of Greek. New 'l'esta111e11t
Su111111er School, su111111e1' of 1883. I11st1'11Cto1' ll'l l,ati11 aml
lecturer i11 R1'1111a11 History illlll l,ite1'at11re. lilllllltllllllllil. Slllllf
mersof 188.1-90. I11st1'11cto1 i11 I.ati11a111l Iiiiglisli l,ite1'at111'e.
Chicago .'Xtl1CllZEl1l11, eveiiings. 188.1-87. l'1'i11ci11al uf tl1e
University Academy. fllllifilgll. 1886-87. llrofessorofA11Cie11t
l,a11guages, Alma College. 1887-89. l'1'11fesso1'0f l,ati11 l,Lll1-
guagesu-Xl111a College, 1887-89. P1'ofesso1'11f l,ati11 l,a11g11age
and l,ite1'at11re i11 Lake l'll'll'ESt College since 1889. NIe111l1er
of A111e1'ica11 Pliilological Associatioii a111l Klauaging C11111-
mittee of tl1e .'XlllCl'lCHl1 School of Classical Studies ll'l Rome.
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lYALTER RAY BRIDGIVIAN, A K E, fl? B K
Wolfls Head tlizfvil
Was graduated from Yale in 1881. Received the degree of
M. A. from Miami University and Yale in 1891. Fellow of
Yale, in 1881-84, the last year spent at Athens at the Ameri-
can school. Tutor in Greek at Yale, 1884-88. Professor of
Greek, Miami University, 1888-91. Professor of Greek at
Lake Forest College since ISQI.
FREDERICK WILEY STIQVICNS, B G II
lYas graduated from the University of Michigan in 1886.
Spent two years at post-graduate work at Ann Arbor, 1886-88
Instructor in Physics at Hyde Park, Chicago, 1888-91.
Spent two years abroad in special research work in physics, at
Grettingen, Germany, 1895-96, and at Leipsic, 1896-97.
Professor of Physics at Lake Forest College since 1891.
Member of the American Association for the Advancement
of Science and member of the Leipziger Physiko-Chemische
ALHICRT E. JAC K
Was graduated from Lake Forest University i11 1884. Grad-
uate student at Princeton Theological Seminary and College,
1884-87. Received the degree of M. A. from Princeton Uni-
versity, 1887. Graduate student at the University of Berlin
1887-88. Master i11Lake Forest Academy, 1891-93. Pro-
fessor of English in Lake Forest College since 1893. At
Harvard University on leave of absence, 1895-96. At Chi-
cago University, summer quarter. 1897, and 1904.
GFIORGI11 W. SCHMIIDT. CD li XII
Was graduated from Syracuse Fniversity in 1888. Received
the degree of M,A. from Syracuse University in ISQI. Mas-
ter of French and German i11 Lake Forest Academy. ISSN-QO.
Instructor of French and German, Northwestern Fniyersity.
ISQO-92. Instructor in German and graduate student of
Germanic Philology in Northwestern Fniversity, 189:-93.
Instructor in German, Lake Forest Vollege. 1893-94. l'ro-
fessor of German, Lake Forest College 1894-95. Student uf
Germanic Philology. Fniversity of l"1'eilmrg, Germany.
ISQ5-Q6. Instructor in German, lfiiiyersity of lllinois, 1896-
97. Professor of German in Lake Forest Lolleze since 1897.
JAMES GI-It PRGIC NICICIJH.-XM
Was graduated from Knox Vollege in 1891. Received the
degree of l'h.IJ. from Cornell l'niyersity in 1898. Instructor
in Science. ,lerseyyille l Ill. ' High School, IHQI-93. Gradu-
ate student at Johns Hopkins L'niyersity 1893-94. Member
of the johns Hopkins Marine l1fllJ1lI'lll1Yl'l' party. summer of
1894. Instructor in Biology. Knox Vollege, 1894-96. Fel-
low in Iintomology. Cornell Fiiiyersity. 1896-98. Entomol-
ogist in charge of the New York 8tate lintoinology Field
Station since its founding in 1899. Professor of Biology.
Lake Forest College since 1898. Fellow of the .fkmerican As-
sociation for the Advancement of Science since 1895. Mem-
ber ofthe lioston Society of Natural History. the New York
lintomological Society, Biological Society of Washington.
Chicago Academy of Science, .-Xmerican Society of X -11+ logists
and the Allegemeine Iintomologische Gesellschaft. Member
of the editorial board of i"l'he American Naturalist."
WILLIAM Ll-ll JNARIJ HFRNA1'
Was graduated from Chicago Fniversity. in 1886. lnstructoi
in Greek and History in Lake Forest .-Xcademy. 1887-94.
Graduate student at Universities of Munich and Berlin, 1894-
96. Associate Professor of Political Science i11 Lake Forest
Fniyersity. 1896-99. Professor of History in Lake Forest
College since ISQQ.
RAI,PH HARPICR MCKEFI db A E, CID A 9
Was graduated from the Cniversity of Wooster in 1895.
Received the degree of M..-X. from Wooster Cniversity in
1807. and Ph.Il. from the Cniversity of Chicago in 1901.
Assistant in Chemistry, Cniversity of Wooster. 1894-95.
Professorof Mathematics and Chemistry. Carthage College.
1895-98. Graduate student in Chemistry at the Cniversity
of Wooster, summer of 1396. and at Cniversity of Chicago.
summer of 1897. Graduate student at Cuiversity of Chicago.
1808-OO. Cniversity of Chicago Fellow, ISQQ. Instructor
in Chemistry, 1900-02, and Professor of Chemistry. since
1902, in Lake Forest College. Member ofthe American
Chemical Society. the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science. and ofthe lleutsche Chemische Gesellschaft.
WIl,I,IAAl BIATHICR LIQWIS. 413 H E. fb A G
Was graduated from I,ake Forest College in 1900. Received
the degree of RI. A. from Illinois College in 1903. Student
at Cumnock School of Oratory. ISQQ-OO. Student Iimerson
College of 1 lratory. summer of 1901. Instructor in linglish
and Uratory Illinois College 1901-05. Principal Whipple
ACHKICIUY. 1902-03, Iidited "Selected Readings from the
Most Popular Novels." Secretary College Section Illinois
'I'eachers' Association. 190:-05. President Chicago-Lake
Forest Alumni Club. IQO4. Instructor in llratory and Ilebate
in l.ake Forest College since IQO5.
HIQNRY WAIIIQLRAYE STCART
Was graduated from the Cuiversity of California with the
degree of Ph. ll. in 1893. Fellow, Cniversity of Chicago
1894-96: 1899-IQOO. Received degree of Ph. IJ. from Chi-
cago Cniversity in 1900. Instructor of liconomics i11 Wash-
ington Cuiversity 1896-97: I.ecturer in History Zllld Ifco-
nomics Ripon College 1900-01: Instructor in Philosophy.S-tate
Cniversity of Iowa 1901-04: Acting Professor of Philosophy,
Lake Forest College since 1904.
Cl 7RNliLIL'S Hlfl'l"l'l'lN,1' A, E ElC'f1rm'fXl
Was graduated from Lake Forest College in 1900. Received
the degree of KI. A. in 1901. Instructorin Biology in lluena
Yista College, Storni Lake, Ia., 1901-03. Graduate student
in Cornell University IQO3-06. Fellow in Ento111ology 1904-05.
Assistant in the New York State Fntoniologic Field Station.
President Chicago-Lake Forest Aluznni Club, 1906. ln'
structor in Biology, Lake Forest College 190506.
JAM ICS ALBIiR'1' V.-XFGHAN
Graduated from Dartinouth Vollege in IQO5. 19 A X and
Casque and Gauntlet. llirector of Physical 'Lraining and
Instructor in Matheniatics in Lake Forest Vollege since TQOS.
NIQLLIF l'AL'LINlC KINIIE,-Xl.l.
Dean of Women and Instructor i11 French. Was graduated
from De Pauu' University in 1892. andthe fOllUWll1,Q'j'CI1l'WZlS
a student i11 Faris. Later in the New York llerlitf School of
Languages and the Iiirsclibauni School of Languages l'l1ilz1-
delphia. 1895-1902 taught French in Miss 'lUl1HStOl1'S pri-
vate school, Marion, Ind, 1903-190.1 l'receptress of Wonn1n's
Hall and Instructor in French, lie lhiuw L'niversity.
The New Buildings for the College
Lake Forest has a prospect of three, and possibly four, new buildings within the
next yearg+A new College Commons lor Dining-Hall for menl: at least one new
dormitory for men, and new Science Hall.
For the College Commons, the students will be beholden to their long-time
friend, Mr. Calvin Durand of Lake Forest.
The first of the two new dormitories for men will be given by a generous Chicago
woman. whose muniticent subscription of S3o,ooo will not only erect one beautiful
dormitory. but will leave about S7,ooo towards a second one. Toward this second
dormitory three subscriptions of SI,OOO each have already been made by Mrs. Simon
Reid and Miss Helen Culver of Lake Forest, and Mr. Thomas Murdoch of Chicago,
so that an additional 312.000 will insure its immediate erection.
For the long-desired Science Hall, we shall be indebted to that great benefactor
of the American Hsmall College," Mr. Andrew Carnegie, who, however, annexes to
his gift the wise condition that an equal amount must hrst be raised, the income to
be used for the maintenance of the Science Department.
The following extracts from a recent article by Dr. Harlan will be of interest:
"Urdinarily, under the pressure of problems demanding immediate solution, a
college gets one building at a time. Its trustees, using their best judgment upon
an isolated proposition, make a hurried decision and place the building at what
seems to be the best location, uf Mi' f1'11.r. A few years later, in response to another
pressing demand. another building is offered and another hasty guess is made as to
its location. But, by and by, the point is reached when a new generation, possess-
ing fonr or live comparatively new buildings-all of them admirable, but all more
or less awkwardly located-wishes in vain that former Boards of Trustees, looking
ahead a little, had placed these costly buildings in accordance with some compre-
hensive plan, both as to style of architecture and the relative position of the various
'iBut at Lake Forest, the unexpected, and for us unprecedented, necessity of hav-
ing to erect three or four buildings, at substantially the same time, has forced our
Trustees to take a long look ahead, and to plan ultimately for an institution whose
collegiate department alone will contain .too students, in addition to the numbers in
the two preparatory schools.
'iTherefore, as far-sighted business men, we propose to have the courage of our
dreams, at least to the extent of laying out a general architectural scheme for the
future development of the College: and in putting up our new College Commons,
two new dormitories for men, and a Science Hall, we shall locate them as a part,
and, as we believe, simply the beginnings, of a comprehensive plan, which, though
it may take 25 to 5o years to carry out in its complete form, is certain, some day,
to be realized. In making this plan the Trustees will seek the help of more than
one expert landscape artist as well as regular architects. We believe that the
possession of such a general scheme will be a helpful safeguard and a constant in-
spiration in the future development of the College.
HFrom the nature of the plans for a Science Building, to say nothing of the wel-
come necessity-Mr. Carnegie has placed upon us for making a campaign for addi-
tional endowment, we cannot hope to begin the Science Building in time for occu-
pancy during the next academic year, but we hope to have it ready for use by the
autumn of 1907.
"We shall hasten the erection of the new College Commons and the two new
dormitories for men as rapidly as possible. The Trustees are far more eager to
begin these buildings than the students themselves, and not a day will be lost un-
necessarily. But we wish to "be sure we are right before we go ahead," because
the erection of so many large buildings will irrevocably settle the lilies along which
we shall develop for generations to come. In the meantime, the inspiring fact that
we already have the money definitely assured for the central section of a new Col-
lege Commons and for at least one new dormitory, will help us to possess our souls
iillnless the decision as to this general plan forces ns to delay a little the begin-
nings of this new architectural era for lake lforest, we expect to break gronml for
the College Coninions and at least one new tlorniitory, some time before the ap-
The first illustration gives one plan, now being considered by the Trustees. for
firm dormitories, and the College Loininons. lAs we go to press, liowever, we are
informed that the Commons will probably be built as an entirely separate bnil4ling.J
, ,N 41- -.-fP'f'1.5:-'sz -' '
X is ' ' V. " 1'
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iiowmoxsg-in Q12g'w:"'-gs.i5f"1 7,5151 T f 1 'Q .1 231,11 - 'Eiit.a.:13P:i1, ,aRQrf'rt:rs'
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T111-1 Nicyy Svliixci-1 Haiti.
I I The Unlversity Club l .
cimno Ii. II.yi:i,,yN, Il. D.. Ll.. D. . President
PROP. jAMlfi tj. Ntii-.1iH.UI . . Vice President
Miss Faxxirt lj. Przaiaixs . . . . Secretary
NIR. filitllilili I'. Hiiiir . . . Treasurer
IW:-ir. Licyvis S'i'r1yv.xa'r . . . . Chairman of Executive Committee
Octoller 26!l'aper hy Mr. NYalter V. Larneil on " The Morlern School of Landscape Painting."
Novemlier o-Paper hy Prof. Charles Stuart on "A Poet Among the Painters."
Novemlier 23-A Musical at Ferry Hall.
lleeemher 7fI'aper hy Hr. Schuman of The Recortl-Herald on "Hardy anil the Realistsf'
january 15-l'aper hy j uclge Ilickinson on "International Arbitration."
February I5-l'rof. Charles l'ickett presented a paper on "Dickens in Chancery."
March 1-lllustraterl paper hy Mr. james Harlan on "Experiences in Martinique."
March I5"liLlPCl' hy Prof. Henry Stuart on "BIysticism."
March Zoflhtper by llrof. Bridgeman on the "Olympic Games." illustrated.
April I2-l'aper hy l'i-of. lfreir of Northwestern on "The lfleal Element in Science."
Mus H .xiii
,li sri- i- l'l.yni..xx l'ki4sA lx. ll. llaisigx
tx Sluts. R lt. l'l.yi:i.xx
OF U. S. SUPREME COURT
TO LAKE FOREST COLLEGE
1 I VISIT OF JUSTICE HARLAN , ,
Lake Forest College was honoretl last jane hy a
visit from justice Harlan. of the Unitecl States
Supreme Court. justice Harlan was visiting his son
Richartl ll. Harlan. president ofthe College.
Un Weilnesilay, june jth. justice Harlan began
a series of Chapel talks on Government and the
lfonstitution. These were continuetl Tliurstlay and
lfritlay. The talks were not at all technical and
were atlaptetl tu the ordinary stuilent. The univer-
sality of the application nf the lairs to every citizen
in thc lfnitetl States ivas contrasted with the contli-
tions in continental liurope. In a very interesting
manner the justice compare-l the American and
liritisli constitutions. slioyring the advantages and
workings of each. anrl emphasizing the check and
lialance system. In the thirml talk. the judiciary as
the highest power in the lanll was spoken of. The
safety antl the surety of protection to every man on
the liasis of the right of appeal was pronounced to
he the greatest sateguartl to American liberty.
H Our Alumni in General
l.ake Forest College, in the 30 years of her history. has received within her
doors about I,O5O students. Of all these. as far as we know, not one has been in
jail, in high finance, or in the Senate. Some of the best have fallen Hwith wounds
in front." the great majority are earning an honest living by hard work, a good
proportion of these in fields where achievement is measured not so much by mate-
rial gain as by influence. I.ake Forest is perhaps the first college to have made a
systematic collection of information about non-graduates, though other institutions
are now beginning to do this. A large proportion of these non-graduates have no
other collegiate connections and look to Lake Forest with affection and loyalty.
In none of her alumni does Lake Forest take more pride than in former students,
not graduates. like Graham Lee, '89, who has done such noble work in Korea. 01'
George I,ee, '99, whose recent record at Harvard is highly honourable.
The facts given below about the Alumni hold in about the same proportions
about the non-graduates. but cannot as yet be so accurately determined. lust 350.
110 uf them women. have received the bachelor's degree. But 20 have died, up to
this time. The graduates are scattered through 55 states: a few are at work in
China, India. South Africa and the Philippines, but curiously enough. none are in
Europe. go live in the liastern States, II in New York City, IQ are in the three
states on the llacilic Coast. only 6 south of the Ohio River. Of the 233 in the
Middle-West. 14: are in Illinois, 446 in Chicagoil: Iowa comes next with 23. and
Wisconsin with 21: there are ten in each of the three states of Minnesota, Nebraska
Again, a rough classification by occupations shows that 80 are teachers, 68
clergymen, 48 in business, 30 lawyers, I3 journalists, I2 missionaries, I3 physicians.
IO in graduate or professional study, 5 engineers. A few among those whose dis-
tinction has been greatest, apart from those mentioned elsewhere in this volume,
are President C. H. French i'88l of Huron College. by virtue of his patient and
successful work in a pioneer college: Mrs. Josephine White Bates. Mrs. Hobart
Chatlield-'l'aylor and Mrs. Anna Farwell delioven f'8o,l, quite the peers, in their
own way, of their distinguished husbands: Anna F. Davies V89 5, the able head of
a great college settlement in Philadelphia, the lamented .Alfred G. Welch V89 l. and
Professors Vance and Nourse of I,ane and Hartford Seminaries.
Of the IIO women graduated, but 40 have married, but the statistics really sig-
nify only that I,ake Forest women take time for choosing among the candidates,
for all of the first fifteen women graduated. in 1879-85, are married. To Elizabeth
Gardner Halsey, '83, belongs the honor of first contributing a grandchild to Alma
Mater. But many more are now on the Agnew student" list, booked as far ahead as
the class of 1921.
and Reminiscences of Their College Days
Il Some of Our Most Prominent Alumni
Nl-IWICLL IJXYIKQIIT llIl.l.lS, '84
For l.ake Forest to claim such a man as
Ilr. Newell llwight Ilillis as an alumnus is a
privilege that might rightly be envied by any
college. llr. Hillis was a member of that class
of '84 which has the distinction nf being the
largest class up to its time. as well as containing
such men as Theodore Starrett, Prof. Albert li.
,lack and Herbert II. Vlark.
Ilr. Hillis' first pastoral charge was at
lleoria. Ill.. later he became pastor of the Ven-
tral Church. Chicago. and in 1891, took his
present Charge of the l'lymouth Vhurch. llrook-
lyn. N. Y.
lfle has also been the author of several books
some of which are: "A Nlan's Value to Soci-
ety 3" "How the Inner I.ight lfailetlf' lforetokens
of Immortality and "The Quest of john than-
Ilr. llillis has taken a deep interest in I.ake
lforest since leaving it, evincing it by frequent
lm. N,Qw,.iHA 1,w,.mT HM 1. visits. as well as being a charter and enthusiastic
member ofthe New York .Xlumni Club.
Pastor of I'lymoi1tli Church. Ili' 1:-klyn, N. X1
How IDR. Hn.1.is Acoi'AIN'1'Eiw Hurst-11.1-' XYITH 6.ooo Books Wnirrt .xr t'oi.i,EoR
i'Of course the best education is that which one gives one's self. We must con-
fess that great Ilr. Samuel Johnson was right when he said that nine-tenths of his
culture came through reading. in solitude. after the day's work was done. Men are
wiser teachers than books. but next to what we learn from men comes the knowl-
edge we derive from the historians. the poets. the philosophers, the essayists, and
the teachers of science. Iiooking backward, I cannot be too grateful that I grew
up in the library, and the atmosphere of books. Not until I was seventeen. when I
was suddenly thrown on my own resources. and went out into the world to make
my fortune. did I realize how much I owed to the literary associations of my child-
hood. I know what Cooper meant when he realized that death was near. and went
slowly through his library. laying his hands on this book and that. and saying good-
bye to his books. as he said farewell to old and dear friends. Later, when I was a
freshman in I.ake Forest College. I became assistant librarian. for I worked my way
through college. The hours in the library were from one to two in the afternoon.
and seven to eight at night. There were some six thousand books ln the library.
for the most part carefully selected. I determined that I would not read through the
library. but look it through. I-leginning at the upper left hand corner, with Ilacon,
I looked through all his works. essays, philosophy. hishiography and photographed
forever on my memory the appearance of his books. The next day I spent two
hours looking through Robert llurns. pulling out the good things by the hair of the
head. lfor three years I continued that work, and one night I ended at the lower
right hand corner. having handled and glanced through hurriedly six thousand vol-
umes. I do not mean that I read these booksfl did not. There are two methods
of reading one very slow and analyticalfand this is the method that I have found
most useful: the other is rapid reading, and is born of necessity and the shortness
of time. Read slowly if you can, analyzing as you close each chapter. Read
rapidly if you must. Read every word in the book from title page to the end of
the index. if possible. If you cannot read every page. read the important ones. If
you cannot read the pages. read the table of contents. Handle the book. See
what it looks like. If you cannot become a personal friend of the president. or the
guXCl'1iU1', or dramatist. go to the public reception. and shake hands with him. For
something is better than nothing. just as certainly as everything is better than some-
thing. Remember that importation must go along with exportation. The preacher,
the editor. the jurist, who is always exporting intellectual goods. will soon come to
want, unless he is always importing material, through those events and argosies that
convey the riches of civilization across the centuries."-From an address on 'iBooks
and Reading." Newell llwight Hillis, 'S+
THICK JIM IRIS STA RRIETT. '84
Theodore Starrett of the class of '84 is one
of the most prominent architectural engineers
in the country. He is president of the Thomp-
son-Starrett Construction Company which is
the builder of many of the famous skyscrapers
in our large cities, two of which. that are now
being constructed are the Cnited States lix-
press lluilding. New York, and The Northern
Trust Building. Chicago. The home office of
the firm is SI Wall St.. New York City.
That Nlr. Starrett has always been an
enthusiastic alumnus is shown by the fact that
he is president of the New York Lake
Forest College Alumni Association, and has
done a great deal to make that organization
what it is.
Mit. S'i'.xRi4R'i"r's Rmiixiscsxcics
or Inks I-'oiuzsr
lluring the first two years of my attend-
ance at I.ake Forest College I lived at High-
land Park and originally went up on the
morning passenger train, which, if on time,
enabled me to get into the first recitation about fifteen minutes before its close. I
found later that there was a way freight train which went up sometimes as much as
an hour ahead of the passenger train. and I used to go to the station at Highland
l'ark very early to catch this freight train in case it came along first. My most
pleasant recollections of l.ake Forest College are connected with riding on this
freight train. I got to know the conductor very well and a great deal of the time
I rode free, but I made up for it by working my passage, because I always helped
luifoirolci- hixxirici-'i 1, ha
l'rf:s. I liornrmrn-Narrert Coxrsiiwiciioii Co.
to put on the brakes as we came into Lake
Forest. On very rare occasions the train got
to Lake Forest so early as to allow me to be
on time for the first recitation. Sometimes
the freight train did not come along and the
passenger train would be late and I would miss
the first class entirely.
As the college discipline was at a yery low
ebb lit was in 1881-2l none of the faculty
seemed to care particularly about my short-
The last two years I boarded at College
Hall and managed to pay a little more atten-
tion to college life. but that does not mean
very much as I might go a long way from my
favorite pastime of rushing along the top of a
moving freight train putting on the brakes
and still not come very close to what is called
There were one or two things, howeyer.
that I did yery well in College, if I do say it
myself but shouldn't, and in spite of my irreg-
ular attendance. I took particular interest in
Logic which I studied under Dr. Gregory. I
got a foundation in this one study which I
think was more than most men get out of four
years of college life with all its joys.
3 2229 55223 ,
UNITED STATES EXPRESS BUILDING.
VIIIIEKJINIJRIC S'i'.-xRRE'i"1', 'S.t.
nr - M A-1, Wei... nun A-.s W,-.f. I- .1 .J-. , ls, l.
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J. IYILHCR CHAPMAN, .TQ
Dr. Chapman's fame as an Iiyangelist leaves
little to be said that is not already known.
While in college Ilr. Chapman was one of the
charter members of Zeta Epsilon Literary Soci-
ety and graduated with that famous class of
1879, which was the lirst class to Iinish the col-
After leaving college Ilr. Chapman's lirst
pastoral work was done as pastor of the Re-
formed Church. Albany. X. Y. He afterwards
took charge of Bethany Presbyterian Church at
Philadelphia, and later of the Fourth Presby-
terian Church of New York City, which charge
he held until ,lanuary 1, 1903. when he engaged
in his present work as lixecutive Secretary
of the General Assembly's Committee on livan-
Dr. Chapman has also been the author of
'77 gelistic Work for the Presbyterian Church.
numerous books, some of which are: "The
Lost Crown," Hliadesh Barneaf' "The Surrendered Life," "Present Day Parablesf'
To show his devotion to Lake Forest as well as show how a famous man regards
his college work at Lake Forest as inlluencing him toward a great work: we need
only repeat his statement, "All my experiences at Lake Forest seemed to tend
towards preparation for the work to which I have given my life."
Tut: lxrrvsxcri or lake FoREs'r l'OI.I.Ii4'LE Fvox lla. UH.-XPMAN,S I.1i-'E Woak.
Some of the deepest impressions ever made upon my life were made during my
College days- My preparatory work was done in Oberlin and I entered Lake For-
est in the early days of its history. In both of these institutions the impressions
which have tarried with me the longest and which have been the most effective in
shaping my character were made in connection with the religious life of Oberlin and
l,ake Forest. I was greatly moved by the service held in the Second Congrega-
tional Church at Hberlin, Ohio and was led to take a stand from which I hope I
have not in all these years receded. but it was at I.ake Forest that an impression was
made which is as fresh in my memory today as ifthe occurrence had been yesterday.
The Rev, John M. Worrall. ll. ll., then Pastor of the Eighth Presbyterian
Church of Chicago came to l.ake Forest during the week of Prayer for the students
and preached each day. His sermons greatly moved me. If I am not mistaken it
was at that time that the hope was born in my soul that I might some day be an
livangelist and have a mission to the student bodies of our country.
In the early days of the I.ake Forest history the students were so few in number
that it was quite possible to come into close personal contact with the Professors,
and much of my inspiration to be helpful to others I gained in those days when
every member of the Faculty seemed to take a personal interest in me and strove to
help me not only in my college work but in the building up of my character.
All my experiences at I.ake Forest seemed to tend towards preparation for the
work to which I have now given my life.
l went in one day to Chicago with B. Fay Mills to hear ID. I.. Moody and I heard
him six times in one day. It was from him I learned the first lessons of evangelistic
work and also from him that I learned what it meant to have assurance as to the fact
that I was a Christian. He tave me -lohn 5-24 as his verse. I afterwards saw it
marked in his Bible. and later l saw Mr. Spurgeon's liible in his home and the same
verse was marked on the margin by that distinguished preacher by the words, "My
Text." However strong the scholastic life of a college may be, I have no hesitation
in saying that the institution which does not exalt religious instruction is failing to
accomplish that for which educational institutions are supposed to be established.
nl. Wii.i:t'ic Cimmisx. Class of '97,
l-lx yxolal xsi IV Mi-i rrxi, oi- Yorxo Miix, Coxorrrvo ny lik. Cimru.xx .-yi"Ilol'1-,KA, KAxsAs.
RUISICRT HI'Il'l5L'RN CRUZIICR, '93.
Robert Hepburn Crozier of the class of .QS is undoubtedly one of the most suc-
cessful railroad men that l.ake lforest has ever graduated. Klr. Crozier engaged in
railroad work immediately after graduating. securing a position in the Heneral Pas-
senger llepot ofthe Burlington Railroad in chicago. lfrom this position he was
steadily promoted until his value
and worth placed him in the posi-
tion of llivision Passenger ,Xgent
of that road at St. joseph. Nlo.
Recently Mr. Vroyier because
of his faith in, and devotion to
Q S l.ake lforest hasaccepted thenew-
ly created position of .Xssistant to
5 the President and Secretary of
the l'niversity: and to secure a
man of his business calibre for
this important and unique onice
among colleges has placed l.ake
lforest far ahead of her sister
While in college Xlr, Vrofier
was Manager lfootlillll Team 'ogg
llirector r-Xthletiv .tssociationz
Member of 'QL' lforester lloardz
Business Manager Stentor 'ozg
President of his class in its senior
year. and a member of .X thenaean.
Ronicicl' ll. Cn-mu-.ls '-rg. .Xssisrant to the l' i'i- sid --ii A Since lgaliing Ilukg l'iUrC5t he
has been one of the chief Harous-
ers" of alumni spirit around Chicago which resulted in the formation of a Vhicago
Alumni Club of which he was 'l'reasurer in 'o5.
l+Iiu'roR Cnozimfs Rscoi,i,Rt"rioxs or 'ri-in Finsr hlflllil-IS'l'l-Ili".
Doubtless the men of every college generation hold fast the belief that theirs
was the day glorious. Aught else would bespeak lack of loyalty.
In all Lake Forest's history the administration of President Roberts must ever be
considered a pre-eminently constructive era of linancial and scholastic development:
the time when high position in the college world was assured. This growth was
made possible by the labors of the masters gone before and in turn presented the
possibilities of greater development to those who followed.
In claiming honor for their day, the Lake Forest men of the last century detract
nothing from the better life which has come to them of the Twentieth Ventury but
join rather in the joy of all in the realization of some ancient ainbitionsfclaiming
only unity of Lake Forest blood, faith and loyalty.
This period's progress and promise had reached their highest development in the
early '9o's. A splendid esprit de corps dominated student action with resultant suc-
cess in all enterprises.
The contributing factor in this general result was enthusiastic work-of football,
baseball and tennis teams. literary societies. musical Clubs. classes and Stentor men,
each element striving in wholesome rivalry but all adding to the better college life
Then as always the leaders and select stalwarts bore the burdens but the student
body loyally supported them.
The year IQOI-2 was signally marked by this happy condition.
In it the Foot Ball Team defeated Northwestern, Illinois and Beloit and the
springtime saw the Base Ball boys readminister the dose, securing the pennant of
the Northwestern College League.
The Field Day was characterized by good events and records.
The Art Institute and Gymnasium were commissioned.
The Zeta Epsilon Glee Club successfully toured the state and the HAlbino Club"
barn-stormed Lake County.
No collegiate or intercollegiate contest was too sharp for a Lake Forest line-up
and her fame spread.
But her sons dreamed dreams and were troubled. Her neighbors issued annuals
in which the deeds of heroes were glorilied and the quixotic campus dwellers lam-
pooned. The cry was for glory and lampoon. The pressure was too strong so
the demand was met.
The literary societies were still the centers of student endeavor and after one
society announced early in the year its intention of publishing the annual a general
scramble ensued, the outcome of which was the better judgment that the book should
represent and be published by the whole college under the direction of the societies.
Athenaean was represented by F. C. Sharon, '93, L. E. Zimmerman ,Q2, B. R.
lXlacHatton '95, W. B. Brewster '92, and R. H. Crozier, '93g Zeta Epsilon by W.
H. Matthews, '92, fl. W. Wright '92, C. Davies '93, H. W. Harris, '94 and H.
L. Bird, '94.
Invaluable assistance was giy en by the artists. Miss Hallie Hall, Ferry Hall,
and Mr. Forest Grant, Academy. ,
As was proper the Board had a fair quota of drones, but all answered roll call at
meetings where ideas and opinions were tossed into the air amid beating of tom-
toms and menacing gestures, even to the shedding of coats and measuring of muscles.
On one such happy occasion a point of ethics and veracity being debated by two
'iBoarders"-now clergymen-the coat shedding preliminary was introduced, eye
glasses held and floor cleared by a willing workerfafterward a candidate for the
clothvwhile the lay members Hattened themselves on the walls to insure fair play
and plenty of it. The incident closed after the manner of the French duel, to the
satisfaction of allgit was but a misdirected manifestation of the real zeal which
through many difliculties nnally gave Lake Forest her Hrst annual.
Two names were submitted: "Rouge et Noir," prompted by the recently
selected college colors, and "The Forester." carrying the name of the college itself:
as the first smacked too much of Monte Carlo the latter was chosen.
The usual division of labor was mademeditorial, illustration, subscription, ad-
vertising, etc.-and the product was thoroughly representative and worthy.
Its editors may now well look on it as something contributed to the sum of Lake
Forest life, accepting satisfaction in the coin named in their salutatory, "If by our
labor we shall establish a precedent and make the road easier for future editors we
shall feel repaid."
This lirst Forester was the sire of many honored sons and the family grows in
number and worth-but there must always be a beginning..
R. H. CROZIER, ,Q3.
PAUL DAVID BERGICX, '8o.
To show how universal our alumni are, the location of Rev. Bergen in Wei Hsien,
Shantung Province, North China, need only be cited. Rev. Bergen was at first
engaged in mission work but has since been elected to the position of President of
Shantung Union College, one of the best colleges under mission control in China.
This year I28 students have matriculated and a large increase is looked for next
year. The strength and scope of the college is showing in the following excerpts
taken from the college catalogue.
.-XS indicated in the printed "Basis of I'nion." the aim of the College is "to give a lilwergtl education
of a distinctively Christian character to young men. chietly from Christian families."
I may tvrxt mrs.
The College is organized into tive departments. as follows:
I. The Tlepartment of Religious Instruction.
The foreign memhers of the faculty all share in the work
tt. Department of Chinese Language and Literature.
In charge of Rev. Il. lt. Bergen, M.A.. ILIJ.. assisted hy
III. l'lepartment of the Natural Sciences.
In charge of Rev. 5. Couling. M.A.. assisted hy Messrs
IV. Department of the Mathematical Sciences.
In charge of Rev. H. XV. Luce. IS..-X.. assisted by
and XYang Tien-Chu.
V. Ilepartment of Philosophy and History.
In charge of Rev. E. XY. Burt. M.A.. assisted by
Students desiring to enter the tirst College class will be
I. Repetition and elementary exposition of the Four Hooks.
2. Repetition only of Book of History and the Hook of Udes.
3. Outlines of Old and New Testament History.
of this Department.
Messrs. Re Ruehu an-l Lo Sheng-yin.
Sung Chwan-dien and lie Yu-djang.
Liu Gwang-diao. XYang-ltjilr-tljung.
previously examined on the following sulriects:
The College is equipped with hiological. chemical. and physical apparatus, suthcient for the pur-
pose of instruction in these departments.
The College possesses an astronomical observatory. titted with a ten inch retlecting telescope.
The main College building is heated hy steam. lighted lmy electricity. and has a good water supply.
Students have daily access to the College library and reading room.
Medical attention is rendered without charge.
llaily physical drill is compulsory.
Rev. Bergen while at I.al-ze Forest was a charter member
its tirst president.
of Zeta Epsilon and
PD l2LRt,EN fn-5iELt.,
AND FACULTY MAIN ElJ4LDllNG.
SHANYIJNG UN Dt. CO.i3i
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'I The Alumni Association
S. A. BICXI-IDICIX, 'SS . . . Vresitlunt
MRS. AIHHX bl. H.xI.SliX'. '83 First Yiue-lwcsirleiil
RIQV. lf. L. lfrrulclis, 'SO Second Vive-l'resi4lc1it
W. M. Li-iwis. 'oo . Secretary?l'ru1istii'ei'
Among the many forces which are working for the up-building of l.ake Forest
College none is more vigorous, more inlluential than the Alumni Association. The
increase in students in the college is one of the encouraging signs of the year, and
to the Alumni is due the credit for a good part of the increase. Interest in oratory
and debate in the college was never higher than now and this has been fostered by
the Alumni prizes. The Alumni have decorated the new trophy room and before
long will do something substantial for athletics. So far this year the association
has shown its interest in booming college life in the following concrete way:
Three Scholarships . . . 5120
llehntc Prize . . 45
Oralory Prize . . . I5
Decorating the Trophy Room .... I0
Besides this individual Alumni have contributed a number of valuable books to
The annual meeting last June was attended by more than one hundred Alumni,
a record-breaking crowd for the association. Plans are already under way for the
next meeting to be held in Lake Forest june 19. Last year two Alumni teams
fought for honors in baseball, Vaptain Hayner's Giants winning by the score of I3
to 12. This year the graduates of odd years will play those of even years. The
class of 1895 will hold its decennial reunion, and Mr. Burton llolmes White will
feed the multitude at one dollar per feed. The Alumni are Hgetting together" more
at each of these reunions. There is less of formality and more of good fellowship
manifest at each gathering and the Ugrad" who misses the reunion day at Lake For-
est now, is missing something worthy of his presence.
Chicago-Lake Forest Alumni Club
President .... Cortxiariifs Tili'l"l'liN, 'oo. Lake lforest
Vice-President . . .-Xxrmicyv O. -Iwciqsox, 'o5. Lake Forest
Secretary and Treasurer l,owisi.i. II. BIZAVH. '05, :oo Helden Ave.. tfliicago
The Chicago Club
The Chicago Alumni Club has had a notably successful year. The monthly
dinners at the Press Club have grown steadily both in interest and attendance. The
old-timers led by Fred Havner, Harry Bird, Sidney Benedict and llr. l.innell have
had a great many Htalk fests," lasting far into the night. The memories and imagi-
nations of the members become more brilliant at each meeting. In a few years we
will have sent a track team to compete with Oxford back in the late '8o's. The
Annual Ladies' Night usually held in April, this year was celebrated on the evening
of llecember S. Hwing to the many conllicting entertainments ofthe holiday sea-
son the banquet was not so largely attended as usual but was nevertheless most suc-
cessful. Messrs. Wentworth and Bird are to be formally thanked for the pleasant
eyening's entertainment they supplied at their own expense.
New York-Lake Forest Alumni Club
IH-esitlent . . . 'l'Hi-iorioni-2 S'l'.xt:ni-i rr. 'S4,. No. .to Wall St.
Seiretary antl Treasurer t'n.ttu.ias E. Suirn. 'o5. No. 4u Wall Si.
The New York Club
'l'he third animal banquet of the New York Club was held in the college room
of the Hotel Astor on the evening of january ath. Iiike former meetings of this
enthusiastic organization the banquet was marked by many out-bursts of Fine Lake
Forest spirit, the singing being particularly inspiring. The club had as its special
guests, President Harlan. Mr. DelevanSmith, Klr. William Nlather Lewis and Dr. john
H. lfinley, llresident of the College of the City of New York. Thetoasts all expressed
deep love lor the old College. llr. Harlan brought a fitting climax to the meeting
by announcing the gift of a new dormitory. 'l'oo much credit cannot be given to
the Starretts and C. li. Smith for the splendid organization which they have effected
at such a great distance from l.ake Forest.
, as ufl
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tlivt-ii,lui1ii:ii'x'sth, twat,n1Ilorgl,Xst..r, New York l'ity
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I i Senior Class History I
wf Naught Six. It has spent its four years here like all other classes
' 'rf 'rr - I
.if "TU tv
and it will go out into the yy orld like the rest, but there are some things
which Naught Six ' has done which will be long remembered in l.ake
'tif' 'tif 'W'
N a few short months the curtain will have fallen upon the glorious class
K AA N 'Y
Esta i - '
- Forest College. l.ong after the men who have represented their class
and college in the various phases of college life have passed from its
gates will their names be remembered, and spoken of with reverence and respect.
'iNaughty-Six" has rendered many things possible which before had been but mere
air castles, The trophy room was finally brought into being by the great class.
Numerous debates have been won by the brains of some of HXaught'Six's" repre-
sentativesg the Glee Klub has been a success for the past two years. the tirst time
since 1899. because of the ability of its leader. a 'iNaught-Six" man. Members of
the class of "Xaught-Six" have entered into the various branches of athletics and
helped make l.ake l"orest's standing what it is today,
While "Xaught-Six" has done many praiseworlhy things it must be conceded
that some things she has done have been a trifle doubtful. For example. when
Sophomores they prohibited their bitter enemies, the Freshmen, from taking a hay-
rack ride one beautiful autumn evening. But they were only Sophomores. they
knew not what they did. Once as ,luniors they went coasting at Ravinia. Possibly
it were better not to tell about that eventful evening. But nevertheless if the good
and bad were put in a balance it is safe to say that the good would so far out-weigh
the bad that "Naught-Six" could easily be forgiven the bad.
'l'here remains but little to be said. They came of course as Freshmen. It took
them two years to see. but as Seniors they conquered.
'l'o the under classmen we have but a word to say live up to 'iNaught-Six's"
standard, live for your college. do things and do them nowAprocrastination ?-
"Naught-Six" leaves you the traditions of l.ake Forest pure and unstained: up-
hold them and the college will admire you, your friends will respect you, and
"Xaught-Six" can say with just pride-Hthey followed our example."
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FRED F. MCCREA, President. CID H E
Horn in Indianapolis, Ind, 1884. Pre-
pared for college at the Indianapolis Manual
Training High School. Entered Lake Forest
1902. Majorsubject: Political Science. Foot-
ball, '02, ,O3, '04, '05. Captain football, '05,
Member baseball team, '05. Treasurer A. A.,
'o5. Vice-President Board of Control, '05,
Class Vice-President '02, '03. Class President
'05, '06. Chairman Prom Committee. '05.
Glee Club, '05, '06, Will engage in the tea
business at Tokio, Japan. Home address:
ALBERT D. JACKNIAN, Vice-President.
Born, 1882, in Canadice, New York.
Prepared for college at Wayland and North
Coshocton High Schools. Major: Greek.
President Zeta Epsilon, '04, '05. Stentor
Board, '03, '04. Forester Board. '05. Class
YicePresident. Digamma. Freshman-Soph-
omore Declamation Contest, '03, '04. Thorn-
ton Prize Debate, '04, '05. Alumni Prize in
Debate, '04, '05. Oratorical Contest, '06.
College Debating Team. '04, '05. President's
Prize in Biblical Literature, '05 McPherson
Prize in Greek, 'o4. President's Prize in
Latin, 'o4. President's Prize in Chemistry,
'o5. Delegate to International Convention
Student Volunteer lX'Iovement, Nashville,
Tenn., '06. Will study Theology at Union
Seminary, New York. Home address: Way-
land, N. Y.
EVA M. MYGRANTS, Secretary.
Born in Miami' Co., Indiana. Prepared
for college at the Kokomo High School.
Entered college 1902. Major subject: His-
tory. Aletheian Literary Society. Presi-
dent of Student Self-Government Association,
'05, '06. Secretary of Class, '04, '06. His-
tory Prize, '05, '06. Home address: Koko-
LLOYD M. BURGHART. Treasurer.
Born in 1883 at Sidney, Ill. Prepared
for college at Danville High School. Entered
1903. Majorsubjectz Chemistry. Digamma.
Class Yice President, '05, Class Treasurer,
'06, Zeta Epsilon Secretary, '04. Presi-
dent, '06, Track Team, '04. Stentor, '04.
Literary Editor, '05. Whist Club. Expects
to study medicine at johns Hopkins or Col-
umbia. Home address: Covington, Indiana.
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EMMA MAY ASH.
Born in Logansport, Indiana. Prepared
for college in Logansport High School. En-
tered in IQOZ. Majorsubject: Biology. Ale-
theian. Home address: Logansport, Ind.
Born at Orange City, Iowa. Prepared for
college at Orange City High School. Entered
Lake Forest College IQO2. Major subject:
English. Class Secretary, '03, '04. Alethe-
ian Vice President. '03. Secretary, '05, Y.
W. C. A. Vice President, '04, '05. Secretary
Athletic Board of Control, '04. Stentor
Staff, '0.t. Lois Hall House Committee, '05.
Lois Hall Glee Club. Home Address:
Grange City, Iowa.
FERMOR T. BLACK, K E
OSCAR THEOIJORE BLOUM.
Born ISSI in Getie, Sweden. Came to
America in the fall of that same year. Pre-
pared for college at the Henry Kendall Col-
legepreparatory school, Muskogee, I. T.
Entered IQO2. Major subject: Physics.
Digamma. Athenaean Treasurer, '03, '04.
President, '06, '06 Forester Board. North
Hall House Committee, '06. Football team,
'02, '03, '04, Track team. '04, '05, Class
Basketball team, '0.i. Class Baseball team,
,O3, '0.t. Member Y. M. C. A. Member of
the "Bachelor" Indoor Baseball team, '05,
'06, Winner of the strength test, '04, '05.
Member of the Short Story Circle and Whist
Club. Will probably work in Chicago.
Home address: Caddo, Indian Territory.
ARTHUR L. BUMIRERGER, KZXII.
Born in Harlan, Iowa, Aug. 9, ISS5. Pre-
pared for College at the Harlan High School.
Entered in 1902. Major subject: German.
Zeta Epsilon. Glee Club, '05, '06. Mem-
ber of Stringed Quartette. Will study in
Germany. Home address: Harlan. lowa.
lClJlYARlJ MORSE BUSH, 11911 E.
Born 1983 at -loliet, Ill. Prepared for col'
lege at Joliet Township High School. lin'
tered 1903. Majorsubiect: Political Science.
Class Treasurer. '03. Track team, '04, '05.
Captain and Manager Track Team. '06. Gar-
rick Club. German Triangular Club. North
Hall House Committee. '04, '05. Hccupa-
tion undecided. Home address: Joliet. Ill.
CLARK URYILLA CHAPMAN.
Born at Nelson. Neb., lan. 1. ISSI. Pre-
pared for college at Nelson High School and
Lake Forest Academy. Football. '02. '03,
'o4, '05. Member of Y. M. C. A. Member of
Athenaean Literary Society. Member of
House Committee, '05, lo6. Member of Whist
Club. Diagamma. Qccupation undecided.
Home address: Nelson, Neb.
CHARLES LAWRENCE CUBIZADIIE.
Born at livanston, Ill., 1883. Prepared
for college at Lake Forest Academy. lin-
tered Lake Forest college IQO2. Secretary
Tennis Association, '03, Captain Tennis
Team, '04, '05, Junior Prom Committee,
'05, Major subject: Political Science. Will
study law. Home address: Lake Forest, Ill.
CHARLES C. D. ERSKINE, 11311 E.
Born at Binghamton, New York, 1883.
Prepared for college at Binghamton High
School. Baseball, '03-I04. President Ath-
enaean Literary Society, '05: President Y.
M. C. R. C. Tennis champion, 'o4. Sec-
ond prize Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical
Contest 'ogg First prize in Freshman-Sopho-
more Hratorical Contest, '04: Second prize
in College Oratorical Contest, '05: First prize
in College Oratorical Contest, '06, Biblical
Literature prize, 'o4. Athenaean Debating
Team, '03-'04-'05-'0o: College Debating
Team. '04-'05-'o6: Stentor Board, '03-'04:
Chairman Trophy Room Committee, 'o5:
President Local Debating Board, '06, Treas-
urer and secretary of Middle West Debating
League: Garrick Club. '05-'o6: Graduates B.
A., M. A. Major subject: Political Science.
Will teach. Home address: Lake Forest
ALBERT HCBER GOOD
Born February 9, I882. Danville High
School. Majorsubject: Chemistry. Digam-
ma. Athenaean Secretary, '05-'o6. Y. M. C.
A. Treasurer. '04-'05-'o6: President Science
Club, '05: House Committee, North Hall,
'05-'06: New Student Committee, '03-'o4:
Bachelor Indoor Baseball Team. '04-'o5:
junior Baseball Team. '05: President of the
Short Story Circle: Member of Whist Club.
Will study medicine. Home address: Dan-
EDWARD DWIGHT GRAFF, K E.
Born at Clarinda, Iowa, 1884. Prepared
for college at Clarinda High School. En-
tered IQO2. Tennis Team, '05-'06. Business
Manager '06 Forester. Major subject: Eng-
lish. Home address: Clarinda, Iowa.
Tl-IUM.-XS PARROT HARYEY, CID II E.
Born 1884 at Indianapolis, Indiana. Pre-
pared for college at Indianapolis Manual
Training High School. Entered Purdue
University IQOI. Entered Lake Forest Col-
lege IQO4. Major subject: Political Science.
Athenaean. Garrick Club. '05, '06, Glee
Club, '05, '06. Editor of '06 Forester.
Uccupation undecided. Home address: In-
D. K. HGOPES, Q XII.
Born 1884, in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Pre-
pared for college Kokomo High School and
Howe Military Academy. Entered Lake
Forest in 1903. Garrick Club, ,04-'05-'06.
Reader with Glee Club, '05-'06, Intercollegi-
ate Debating Team, '05: Stentor Board, 'o4g
Forester Board, '05-'06g Manager Carrick
Club, '06: Vice President Athenaean, '05.
Major subject: German. Will study in Ger-
many. Home address, Kokomo, Indiana.
CLARA LOUISE IIJDINGS
Born in Grand Forks, North Dakota. l're-
pared for college at Minneapolis High School.
Attended Macalester College, St. Paul,
Minn., 1902. Entered Lake Forest College
IQO3. Major Subject: Latin. Aletheian:
House Committee Secretary, '05-'06. Latin
Prize '05. Home address, Minneapolis, Minn.
HELEN MCCARRULL, E T.
Born in Ottumwa, Iowa. Prepared for col-
lege at Ottumwa High School. Entered 1902.
Major Subject: Latin. Class Treasurer,
'02-'03: Member House Committee, '03.
First prize in Mathematics, '05. Associate
Editor of '06 Forester. Latin prize, '0.t.
Chairman of Lois Durand Hall Social Com-
mittee. Biblical Literature prize, '05. Home
address: Ottumwa, Iowa.
INEZ LYTLE MCCLENAHAN
Born at Knoxville, Ill. Prepared for college
at Macomb, Illinois High School. Entered
college 1902. Major subject: Mathematics.
Aletheian Literary Society. Secretary and
treasurer Lois Hall Glee Club, 1905-62 House
Committee, '06, Second prizes: Biology,
1903, Mathematics, IQO3. Home address:
E I 1
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Z THERESA MecoNN1aLi,, o 11
Cl Prepared for college at Marshalltown High
School. Attended Rockford College for
Women and Monmouth C-allege. Entered
Lake Forest College 1904. Major subject:
Biology. Home address: Marshalltown,
YERLE MORRUW, E T
Horn in Washington, Ohio. Prepared for
college in Waukegan High School. Entered
Lake Forest in 1903. Second prize in Mathe-
matics 1904. Major subject: Mathematics.
Home address: Waukegan, Illinois.
Horn at Louisville, Kentucky, ISSI. Pre-
pared for college at Louisville Central High
School, 1899, Lake Forest Academy, 1901.
Entered college 1901. Football team '01.
Track team, '03-'04-'05-'o6. Major subject:
Chemistry. Will teach.
CHARLES EDWARD SCOTT.
Iiorn 1885 at Laclede, Mo. Prepared for
college at Portland Academy, Portland, Ure-
gon. Entered IQO2. Majorsubject: Chem-
istry. lligamma. Athenaean Secretary '06.
Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, '05-'06, Chemistry
prize 1905. Basketball team, '05-'06, Class
basketball team, lO2, Class baseball team,
'02-'05, Bachelor indoor baseball team, '06,
Will work in Chicago. Home address:
PERRY HERBERT STEVENS, Q XII.
Born in Logansport, Indiana, 1883. Pre-
pared for college in Logansport High School.
Entered in IQOI. Zeta Epsilon: College
Debating Team, 'oeg President of Class, '03-
'o4: Chairman Stentor Reorganizing Com-
mittee, '04, Prom. Committee, 'o5g Manager
Stentor, 'o5-'o6: Leader of Glee Club and
String Ouartette, '04-'05, '05-'o6. Major
subject: Political Science. Will engage in
the lumber business at Logansport, Indiana.
Home address: Logansport, Indiana.
FRANCES STOLTZ, E T.
Born in Carbondale, Ill. Prepared for col-
lege at Streator, Illinois, and Ottumwa High
Schools. Attended i'The Westernj, Oxford,
Ohio, 'oz-'o3. Entered Lake Forest College
'o3. Major subject: History. Lois Durand
Hall Glee Club. Garrick Club. ,lunior
Prom. Committee, 'o5. Chairman of Lois
Durand Hall Social Committee. Biblical
Literature prize, 'o4. Home address: Ot-
HELEN VAN NCYS WILLIAMSON
Prepared for college at "The Western,"
Oxford, Ohio. Attended Fairmount College,
Wichita, Kansas, '02-'03, Entered Lake
Forest College 'o3. Major subject: Biology.
Lois Durand Hall Glee Club. Aletheian.
President of Class, '04-'o5. Junior Prom.
Committee, 'o5. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, 'o4:
President, 'o5. Biology prizes, 'o4-'o5.
Home address: Greenwood, South Dakota.
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A Senior Reverie
,Ms it T was merely an ordinary Sunday to an under-classman. True, that it
, , was a day where winter seemed to be seeping away into the warm flow
of springg but it was to be expected4yes, hoped for. Undergrads
,A4 X. seemed to be giving the whole campus a try-out: every railing, every
back of a bench, and in fact every dry spot was occupied.
And why should it not be so,-it was all in the order of things. There was a
change in the air: even the little sapsucker, the first cheering bit of color of the
season, could testify to that, as he dodged 'round and 'round the tree-trunk followed
by the spattering of slushy snowballs.
Hut to a Senior viewing this day and this scene from his room, where he sat
alone, the change meant only an endfanother day gone, the winter at its close.
And while those below were hurrying the day to its end, that tomorrow might be
brought the nearer: he sat alone, trying to make each moment go by as slowly as a
grain of sand in the hour-glass. Yet. one by one, they have slipped away,4the sun
is gradually sinking in the west, and first red. now pink, the colored sky begins to die.
With rapid puffs he tries to force his pipe to shut out the close. His wandering
eyes hurry from one object to another as if to rest on something new, but all is too
f lly ll 1 g -t ltt hg eestleroo
ami iar f o C. "urnin f awav 'rom cis an views e again r vi w 1 m.
Dimly distinguishable in the haze, his eyes rest on a picture of moleskin
clad fellows,-a little catch in the breath and
a thickening cloud of smoke obscures its sight.
Shadows rapidly increase their length-the x N
campus has grown still-and now he watches f-T if f
. .fi 'fx -
the lamps one by one burn their way down the 3555: cj " Tray
.fi XV '.-1.,,:-N. QQ j ,
street. His pipe dies out. and as he fingers the . '
.. '- - .sy ' -ff.-.fl ,. .X X '
bowl, every cut in the rudely cut class numeral , K y'i4ipy,f'.f',ff,'x .
it srl' 1 '--"Yr "' 51 u " 'fp-"vt -.
burns a remembrance in his thoughts. Slowly ,,
- - -- ' -'if-5. If-"'-"If 'lQf?P'f. Q'-
hls head bows, his eyes close, and sleep, as it 1
to ease the parting of another day and season. f f ,,j2s f,,.j5,LQ- .'
shuts out the end. fr L, .115-. ',
'. -. . 2 '-0'-my 'life XV '
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l-listory of the Junior Class
N the fall of 1903 the whole college was in a sophomoric frame of mind
and was determined to prove the intiuence of this state of mind over
matter. The 'imatter' was the class of 1907. heralded abroad as the
first fruits of the 'inew student movement". Attracted by Dr. Har-
lan's personality and by Lake Forests name abroad, kept interested
ii- by Professor Bridgman's iiAlumni Bureau," and iiegged-on" by the
follow-up-system of our friend jean. we were scheduled to arrive at last
like the locusts of old and with a similar fondness for things verdant. We seemed
to be interesting first of all on account of our numbers fand I was afterward told
that that was the only thing which enabled the staid seniors to differentiate us from
the other verdure. l
The process of assimilation finally began. Something happened, every-once-in-
a-while. We won the funnel game-almost. We had a hay ride-not quite.
The water tight in old College Hall was our first origi11al stunt. The funnel game
was in progress with Casey at the bat, when suddenly, with a lead of hose up each
stair, tv o of our firemen tried to "save that child." Everybody concerned atonce
got interested-and wet-several facing the stream all the way down the hall. The
building nearly floated away and -I oh11 Dorn's first wail was recorded. The amateur
firemen were given the 'icold-cure" in the bath tub and the incident was closed, we
The hay ride was a fake mass on tackle to the tune of Mr. Dooley. We marched
up the hill to l.ois Hall in battle array and then we marched down again to pay the
harness bill. And woman was the cause of it all-we couldn't get them out of
Lois HallHfI,ois Hall that bulwark of our civilization where anglo-saxon liberty has
won its noblest victories. Such were the two big iimix-ups" and there were several
minor ones. notably the coal-hole episode of which some have 'ifaint" recollections.
A marvelous degree of hesitancy characterized the Sophomores in issuing orders
-and wefwell we were Nagin the government." Throughout the year, arbitra-
tion played a great part but it savored of the Roosevelt method and the Hbig-stick"
in this case was the three upper classes. Aside from our strictly iiclass functions"
during Freshman year, we jumped into college affairs with a vengeance, furnishing
half of the candidates for football and baseball, placing men on the Stentor board
and in inter-collegiate debate.
The freshman year was a good one, some say the best so far in our course. We
'idid things"-some of which things, it is true. need be no
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had plenty of fun we
more fully described than by applying to them that truly comprehensive saying, "It
was a freshman trick."
In due course of time our color changedfthat is-we became Sophomores.
Some of our acts were now tit subjects for exploitation on Hearst's daily bill boards and
should have been painted, not in the simple Hgreen" of childhood, but in the loud
and boisterous colors. However, we got out the best HPI'OCl3Ill3tlOl1H ever issued
at the college, and it alone kept the second large crop of unripe Ufruit of the follow-
up systemf' in subjection for days. After a chase to a neighboring town, and back,
we wo11 the famous College Hall fight o11 the stairs, climbing to victory over the
dead iitrunks" of the freshies. In class athletics our winning career was continued
except that we lost the basketball match by one goal in an extra inning game.
This was a very active year for our class. The following important offices were
held by IQO7 men:-Captain of baseball team-Bethardg Manager and Captain of
basketball team-Mungerg Inter-collegiate debaterfHowardg President of Y. M. C.
A.--Rathg liditor-in-chief of The Stentor-Palmer, Manager of Glee Club-Talcott.
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Q ' ., Ds- 1-: -v 3 3-2211 i Y- f' W L V V A L -Q -,kg
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Q - L.-,E ' - r -L Eu
v is T-1 - K F from plough-Shares X Q
, - "' ' if ' Y .' ' -9-i"" A A
gf 44-Afi-Z X Civ- -X f ,, , f o f 1 -Q pt s,
,,.-::a--- - -f- - - X Q, - -
-a.-.r,,igL- iii, N
Probably the most distinctly original thing the class ever did was to inaugurate.
what bids fair to be a most important college custom-eThe Sophomore Banquet.
This initial banquet was given June 9, in l.ois Hall and was a success in every way.
Good fellowship was the keynote of the occasion and this class function did more to
unite the class in purpose and spirit than all the 'iscraps" of the verdant days.
Although our Sophomore year was certainly a busy one, we tried to lind time to
guide the unsophisticated who had been left in our hands and what we did or failed
to do may be described by that equally comprehensive expression, "Well, they were
And now we are Juniors. We accepted our iirst responsibility when the junior
bench was given into our custody at commencement time by the class of 1906. The
only class attair of the year has been the Junior Promenade given February 23I'll at
the Art Institute. The grand march was led by Vlarence Talcott and Mary lrlockhoft
and about 75 couples were in line. As an encore to the last dance. the orchestra
played "Smoky Mokes" because our worthy liditor was experimenting about that
time with some flashlight powder-the result appears elsewhere in this book.
The class during the present year has proved itself equal to the pace setwhen we
were Sophomores and IQO7 still maintains her leadership in all branches of college life.
Milner is captain and Dunn manager of the baseball team. Palmer is manager of the
football team, Howard is editor of the Stentor, Wharton is president of the Y. M.
C. A., Hunger is captain and manager of basketball, Talcott and Bethard manage
the Glee Club, Palmer is on the inter-collegiate debating teamfand perhaps we all
helped get out the H1907 l'iorester." The above is a "historical survey" of our
class. It recalls how we passed through the days of simplicity, and the days of
bluster. and how we entered into our kingdom as juniors.
And now, having been brought to that point in our course where we trust true
l,al-ze Forest spirit lends the color to all our acts, let us leave the record. proud of
what we have been able to do for our college and rejoicing in all she has done for us.
The Class Banquet
l.ivr1N.xrI.oisII.xi.1.. 'll'NlC 9. Ioog
Class Spirit . . . I. Iiigxnii .Xci-oss the Ravine lThe tiirlsl l'iliXl,Nl l'.xi.u14.1t
The L'l"irst" '07 Banquet Prior. lflitliimi.-xx The lfaenltv . . Ili-iss XYll.I.I urs
1oo7 in Athletics ll. T. Ilowwiaii Real Vollcge Spirit . Ili 1 i- v W SXII rn
Nlatrimonial Prospects . II. ll. Sllkovlitt Hur lluties as juniors . li. li. .Xxlvltl-.ws
.Xeross the Ravine lThe lioy-51 , .Xxxx livox roof and The College Ibn. lI.x1t1..xN
Nlisdirected "Knocking" . . WAI. ll: l,lfXYIs
CIHORGE E. MICHAEL, President
i'Blick," "Mike," HKeystone."
Got his tirst 'ilieystone View" of life in
Clberlin, Ohio, March 3, 1884, but soon after
was found canvassing Logansport, Ind.
'iBIike" prepared for college at Logansport
High School, and verbosely says he came to
Lake Forest because "Ilid'l did.
"Mike" turned prodigal son last year and
decided to see some of the other colleges but
showed up again this fall at the Commons to
help up eat some of our Hfatted calf."
"Mike," besides wielding the class gavel,
helped quarterback the'o5 football team, and
was one of those famous members of the
"Prom" committee who Hiustcame out even. "
MARGCTLRITIQI R1 lBER'l'SON, Vice-Pres.
The inhabitants of Bergen Point, N. tl.,
reaped the lirst benefit of the well known
"Sunday expression." Peggy was a wise
child and soon "went west," taking up her
abode at Hak Park, where her high school
days were spent. After the sweet girl grad-
uate period. she came into our midst, like
the dutiful daughter that she is, L'-iust be-
cause she was sent." Being President of
Aletheian and Vice Pres. of our junior Class.
her college career has been one to be proud
of and her only regret is that Carnegie
didn't give us wider side walks rather than
a Science Hall.
LUIS NHSBIT, Secretary.
Hur only original Wild West show gave
its Iirst performance in Tekama, Nebraska.
When this wonder had grown beyond the
jurisdiction of the Tekama H. she came
to Lake Forest for the plain unadulterated
reason that she "had to go some place."
Nezzie has had sort of a monopoly on
oliices during her stay here. She has run
the Glee Club with Mrs. Thomas' kindassist-
ance, been Captain of the basket ball team
and Critic for Aletheian.
ARTHUR M. STCRDICYANT. Treasurer.
"Sturdv," nllum it."
After calm and serious deliberation
"Sturdy" requested the stork to put him down in the second furrow on the off So near
l'rattsburg. New York about May 24, 1879. He prepared for college at Franklin Acad-
emy, Prattsburg and came to Lake Forest Hto see something of the westuflike
Kelly did. Sturdy is one of our reliable men and a hard worker. His eagle eye
selects "lack of harmony in faculty" as his college grievance.
Has played on college basketball team since its organization, Captain class basket
ball in Sophomore year. Treasurer Zeta Epsilon and Treasurer of our class this year.
ANNA CLARA AHLICRS.
The Hawkeye State had one more thing ,-
to be thankful for when Clara staked her ' ,
claim in Perry, some time in the unknown Xl
past. Bellevue High School, Cornell Acad- A 4 is
emy and L ornell 1 ollege, all helped to pave Lys I G' fx
the way to I.ake Forest. Clara's one and ' ,f
only college grievance is the fact that she 'f l '
was forced to miss part of her junior vear, X
but she intends to return and linish the race K' ,
with Hnaughty seven." S", if , x
PICARI, n.vkc1,.xv. i XX,
--isa N I
Peter the Great first bumped up against , I
the woes and sorrows of this world in Bla- 1
comb, Ill. Unlike most of us. she scorned a
high school course and prepared for college l,
at the Western Illinois Normal School, from
whence she came to l,ake Forest because of
its world-wide fame in basket ball. llut this
career of hers was destined to a severe change
and because of the constant demands made
upon her one and only gym suit, she was
forced to give up such frivolous pleasures
and settle down to the monotonous pastime L!
of Higher Mathematics.
-IUHN WIESl,liY llli.-XRIJ.
"Pat," "King," 'ihlohnnyf'
Acquired a large initial velocity when
signing his hrst meal ticket in Kerwin, Ran-
sas, on -lanuary S, 1882. After developing
Kansasian Cyclonic tendencies and preparing
for college at Storm Lake. Iowa, he blew into
our class in Sophomore year. johnny was
immediately inspired by the "blue eyes" to
play football and a more loyal son of Lake
Forest ne'er trod the old sod. When he gets
his Ulrish up" his brogue is a caution to
snakes. Has been Treasurer, Zeta Iipsilong f Q
Secretary, Y. M. C. A.: Manager of the Sten-
tor, and Captain of Class Baseball Cham-
pions in Sophomore year. 3
FRICD D. HICTHARD.
As a group of clerks were sitting on the
steps of "The Ilethard Emporium," in the
town of Plymouth, Illinois, on December 19,
IS82, smoking their vulgar noonhour to-
bacco, a wail of protest was heard. The
clerks immediately knocked out their pipes
and apologized, realizing that Frederick Il. Bethard had spoken. Some of the fresh'
men still do likewise for Hthe vile weed" is down as Freddie's college grievance. Sec'
ond only to Hour women," is l"reddie's interest in athletics. His mysterious tin has
been the bane of batters for years. Captain baseball,'o5: Treasurer Athletic Associaf
tion, '04-'o5: Class representative, 'o5: Glee Club. '05-bo. Prepared at Lake Forest
Academy. Will settle in Ktah?
QNX Mary was first forced to bear her unpro-
nouncable name in Richmond, Indiana. A
short time afterwards Richmond became too
small to hold her and she went up to Indian-
apolis to see the sights. Shortridge High
School taught her the little she knew before
X she started in college. We have never been
l' quite able to ascertain why she came to Lake
'X Forest but think probably because of its
3 Cal-vinistic surroundings. Her dignity and
F KN subdued voice won for her a place on the
l an Lois Durand Hall House Committee, much
K " to the sorrow of her friends. Her advice to
l Freshmen is: HDon't follow an older sister
i to college."
l ARTHUR MOFFAT L. CASWELL
A HCazzy," HBoss',
.4 F Was found tied to a HSaturday Evening
' ,iff 'l Post" on the North Dakota prairies, Ian. 16,
N ftflfil 1884. After breaking loose out there, he
, if migrated to Olney, Ill., where he prepared
R X fi for college. Cazzy voices the general opin-
, li ion when he gave his reason for coming
i to Lake Forest to be because he wanted to
go to college and Lake Forest seemed most
l Cazzy has been treasurer of Zeta Epsilon
1' for two years, besides being on the Trophy
'N Room Committee and being a member of the
1, Hone Vlub which had made famous the back
'Xl stairs leading to the Commons pantry.
' VERNON CLAUDE CHARLICSON
Wi' Borrowed a match and found Portland,
Oregon, on January 26, 1885. V Prepared at
Portland Academy. Chuck's hcollege grie-
vance" is Hthat Bull Durham and briar pipes
is don't grow on trees," and his pointer to fresh-
' ' ' men is equally characteristic. "I'lon't think
that Lake Forest College is a winter resort."
11 Has been secretary and president Zeta Ep-
, A f ' silong Glee Club, 'o5-'o6, and both baseball
. A 'L . 'fff and football all three years.
s FRANCES M. IJAYIS.
Frankie ll. cut her first tooth in Litchfield. Ill., and has been Hcuttingu ever
since. She made attempts at college preparation in various Illinois High Schools
and finally selected Lake Forest as her Alma Mater because of the numerous lengthy
strolls afforded, Lake Forest has treated her pretty squarely and the only com-
plaint she was ever known to utter was because other people have to use the phone
once in a while. lixperience is a dear teacher and Frankie's one pointer to Fresh-
men is, "take lfreshinan Math. and get through with it if possible.
ARTHUR EDWARD DUNN.
Manager Dunn started up his first Hbawl"
season in a business like manner in 1882. at
Cissna Park. Ill. However not being satis-
hed with the grounds he soon set sail for
Logansport, Ind., where he prepared for '
college at the high school.
There are some professors who claim that
"Did" mistook the college for a commercial
school"for proof they state that the only book
he has ever brought to class is a ledger, and
right here it might be said that "Did" gives
Hplaying on a typewriter" as his ideal college
amusement. As for the woman question he
has always fought shy of it, the rumor being
that the only time he dares look at one is
through a camera.
But now considering seriously him whom
we have voted our most energetic and most-
likely-to-succeed man we can only point out
to others his quiet unassuming way, his con-
stant and consistent devotion to Lake Forest
with this parting word Hllo as Did HDunn."
Treas. A..-X., '05. Assistant Baseball Mana-
ger,'o5. Baseball Manager, '06. Manager, '07
Forester. Photographer of '05, '07 Foresters. I
REGINALD Harurzr F.-XRR. "'-11.5.5
First assumed an unassuming air in lien- Q i
osha, Wis., july 23, 1886. He came to this tl Q C .
near-by college because his mother did not 'xi 5 A V M
want her Hlittle" Farr away. For three years 'A 1 i l
Reggy has consistently hid his good natured- N-vi
ness behind a stoical appearance. He gives II
as his strong point his Freshman Math. lsay- , 'N
ing it stuck to him the longestlg his college j' , - ,gf Noi-. fs I
grievence-that the chapel pews aren't cush- N i , , XX
ionedg and declares that his one ambition is if 1 X i
Hto wear deep dents in the lap of luxury." fr, Yi
BEULAH GIFFEN. l
Lockport became a veritable Beulah land ' li
when our champion basketball player decided
to settle in its midst. Not discouraged bv
her trials in Joliet High School she came on
to Lake Forest to try again. Beulah's bas-
ketball fame is her chief land mark and will
be remembered in reverence long after the
rosin wears off the H.-Xrt Institute door."
DELTON THOMAS HOWARD.
' ' Pegra
1 T i
Began to be anti-everything at South Bend,Ind., on March 25. 1885. llidn't like
the Hoosier curves and took to the woods of Appleton, Wisconsin, where he pre-
pared for college. Came to Lake Forest presumably because he had seen so much of
Lawrence. Peg and HPegasus" have been quite friendly at times although they some-
times run wild together. Has affected the strenuous along these lines: Glee Club.
Garrick Club, String Quartette. Debating Team. Athenaean and I-Iditor ofthe Stentor.
I - GILES ENUCH KIiI'I'HI.lfY.
First got excited in Peoria, Ill., on August
, 30. 1884. Started to prepare for life at
is Bradley Polytechnic but discovered his mis-
take in time to enter HIQOTH at l.ake Forest
if this year. HThe Swede" has an imported
x voice and you should hear him warble that
- touching little ditty entitled, "In the Swede
Bye and Bye." Seems to have caught on to
Lake Forest spirit and customs and is out
after Football, '05, Baseball, Glee Club, '06
X3 and I,ois Hall,
jUHN BARTON LICWIS.
Climbed into the band wagon on Aug. 19,
K 1884 at Centerville. Iowa, and he has been
"going to beat the band" ever since.
's,lack" prepared for college and other things
at Culver Military Academy and when
'L-lohnny came marching home" his Hmam-
ma sent him to I,ake Forest." jacks adven-
tures will soon be published in book form,
in spite of his advice to freshmen--"Do not
encroach on the Blunchausen preserves."
His college grievance is down as i'BIoney"
-and jack is now working in a bank because
a fellow can at least look at it there.
. CARI. Rl-llill I.ClNfil3R.AKE.
, i "Scrooge," "johnny," HShorty." "Cane-
' . brake," "Westinghouse"
Broke the silence on Dec. I, ISSO in
Marysville, Ohio, and came to I.ake Forest
to practice "that short arm throw so essential
to a third baseman." Prepared at Marys-
ville lligh School where his favorite course
was elocutione it has developed until now it
is almost as eifectiye as electrocution. Is
seen at his best in campus baseball. Scrouge
advises freshmen to "work cheerfully" and he
certainly practices what he preaches.
CAROLINE IJRAKIC MABRY.
Caroline took the first of those dainty lit-
tle steps which we all know so well in Albia,
Iowa. Some years later she prepared for
,tl college at Christian College in Columbia,
Mo., and then came on to l.ake Forest to be
one of the class of '07, because of the excel-
lent postal service here. iSeattle is a long
way off. and those blue letters are a necessary Clietl. Caroline professes to like us
pretty well and is especially pleased with the regular and enthusiastic way in which
the members of 'o7 attend their class meetings I ? l. Her principal college
grievance is the old, old story-"l.amb, Lamb. I.amb.l'
Began life in the humble village of Say-
brook, Ill., and shuflied through the various
courses of the 'Thornton Township High
School, Harvey, Ill.
Her major subject is Lois A. Nesbit, and she
has certainly done herself credit in her work.
Teddy's only college grievance is Burnap
and to that she is gradually becoming recon-
ciled, believing that what can't be cured
must be endured.
JOSEPH HARVEY MILNER
This little shaver was first stropped in
Arlington, Illinois on Ian. 19, 1882. Pre-
pared for college at Lake Forest Academy
where he starred in Athletics and French.
Says he came to college to take the French
Prize but found it nailed down and mother
Chapman sitting on the lid.
HI.ord" took surveying so as to know the
shortest distance to a cozy corner. Foot-
ball and baseball three years. Captain
LLOYD ALLAN MENGER.
Began to make iieyes" at the girls passing
by in New Haven. Ind.. on Sept. zo, 1885.
Prepared for college at West Ilivision,
He came to Lake Forest to corner the
fudge market, but the attitude of 'iour
women" has made the new post otiice a
necessity. But in spite of the time lost in
trying to solve the "eternal question," Lefty
is responsible for the standing of basketball
in the college as an intercollegiate sport.
Has been Captain and Manager Basketball
'o4.-'o5g member Track Team '04-'ogg Cllee
Club '05 and 'o6g Carrick Club: and was the
pilot of IQO7 during our first two years.
Manager Football io5 and 'o6: liditorfin-
chief of the Stentor 'o6: Intercollegiate
Debater: Carrick Club: Forester Boardg
Athenaeang Prize in Englishg joint Prize in
Political Science, are only cited to bear out
the Stork's statement, that it was too much
j A ,J lx i
ja f, he 4
it -3 '
Va fry-74.1 ,-I
of a load to bring any nearer the United States than Portsmouth. N. H.. especially
after Palm sprung that joke about his not caring where it was, just so it was some-
where around 1882.
He prepared at Lake Forest Academy where he commenced swapping jokes
for ballots and finally succeeded this year in being elected by an "overwhelming
majority" the wittiest man in college.
His platonic advice to freshmen is 'ilieep off the grass lest yon be not ditieren-
tiated from your surroundingsfl and to the question, ' what relatives. if any, pre-
ceded you at Lake Forest" he solemnly swears, "Perhaps"
HOWARD GRANT RATH.
cg rm Began to take snap-shots for H'l'he IQO7
N A Forestern in Ackley, Iowa, on April 18,
5 W 1885. However soon seeking subjects and
i L' ' 1 f' an environment less destructive to the inner
mechanism of the kodak, he came to Lake
X- 4 Forest,--being preceded by the whole
fl 'K.. fx familyf, he calls his coming a mere matter
f I of 'inatural Iowa instinct." Quite a scribe
fy s is "Judy" our worthy editor, and responsible
X for much euphonious tautologyewitness our
lax? ah' oiwn Sophomore Proc"-and those famous
1 N Letters from a Home Made Farnierf'
51 He has been kept away rom across the
l ravine" by the following interests: President
Y. M. C. A.: Editor The IQO7 Foresterq
Associate Editor The Stentor 'o5g Baseball
' Team '04 and 'o5g Member Athenaean Lit.
l Society,and joint Winner of Prize in Political
H' ffl . Science. Allthough a dutiful son his advice
4 A ' to freshmen is apropos-'iDon't follow in the
footsteps of the facultyiat chapel time."
, 1 MARY E. REYNOLDS.
N Wi ff llflf "Little Marv."
We "" " bl? Little Mary hrst began to make a racket
l in Winnebago. Minn., and has kept it up
bravely to the end. She honored Joliet
li if High School with her presence for a few
ffl' 5 l years and then came to Lake Forest because
it was near home and the Twins. She
r . -
lg U5 has been heard to remark that she is the
Hback-bone" of the Glee Club, but whether
fix ,W this refers to .the L. D. H. Club or the one
j ff "A, 2 across the ravine we are not prepared to say.
', 'X From her continuous Quaker Oats smile, we
tl 5 Q - may safely conclude that Mary has not
Xxigzyhx ' it ips? reached the stage of college grievance, as yet.
XX L '
ANNE YUURHEES RYUN.
Tiddildy Anne small and somewhat re-
trusse nose tirst, scented the coal mine of
Streator in May. some years ago. She was
a precocious child: sailed through the Strea-
tor High School with dying colors and then
came on to Lake Forest to learn a little more
slang. While here she has held many positions
of honor, varying from that of a maid in
L. lf. dramatics. to House Prexie of Lois
Durand Hall. Anne's worst grievance is her
book store bill and her advice to coming Freshmen-USteer clear of that organization
and all of its stockholders and your path throughout college will be strewn with roses. 'l
JOHN FREDERICK SCHMIDT.
Played his hrst practical joke in the year 1883 on Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. Got ready
for college at Ackley High School and came to Lake Forest to comfort Dorn and
exchange views on the 'ifaderland-" His college grievance is Hfaculty knocking"
and his advice to freshmen. 'iL0ok Pleasant."
HOWARD RCSSICLI. SHROYICR.
HThe Banker," 'iCaptain," HYalet." Q, '
Appeared behind the scenes in Pontiac.
Ill., on August 6, 1883, and remained there yr s,
all his life until he changed costumes and 1 .1 - '
I I x
came to Lake Forest O11 the lookout for Heasy ' 1
money." He is irrepressibly funny as an
HActorine"-fand-as a regular attendant
at college. His chairmanship of the Trophy ,
Room Committee resulted in the rooms being ,l
closed by the W. C. T. U. Suggests that fl 'X fb
freshmen use 5' Sapolio' and "Wool Soap."
as een ca 5 ain o o "res man was 'e -
H b t f' 7 I h lt k t
ball team, Secretary Intercollegiate Uratori-
cal League and member tlarrick Club.
l 51 H
ii' fuwxflx N N
WILLIAM LICIGH SUWICRS. M
Began to Hinherit the earth" on April 15,
1886 at Bedford, Iowa. Prepared at Bed-
ford High School and Parsons College, en-
tering Lake Forest and IQO7, last fall. Asked
why-he replies vaguelyf"Why does a
chicken cross the road?" He has failed to f,
live up to this reason for coming. however.
by paying much attention to the whens." -lf" 2-wg
Suggests HE-lue Points" as the strong points HJ' I
of 'O7. Nl
FANNY C. STEELE.
Cherokee, Iowa, was what Fan picked out E'
for a starter. After having learned every-
thing there was to learn in Cherokee High l
School, she tried Oberlin, Ohio, for a year,
but soon prohted by the experience of various F I
older members of her family and decided to A 1
give Lake Forest a fair try. Her position 4-7
on the '07 Prom Committee has gained for '
her a reputation that can never be forgotten. ,iff N ,
CLARICNCFI CLAYI-IS TALCOTT.
Manager Talcott "gleefully" made his first
speech of introduction before-"my home l
town-our home town-his home town-that -'
is Joliet," on March zo, I882.
Cal says he came to Lake Forest to study
civil engineering, and to make such a
statement after three years' acquaintance
shows what conhdence he has in the College.
But leaving the civil out of the question,
HScrooge" has found all the engineering work he wanted. He colaborated in
engineering two of the most successful Glee Clubs in the Colleges history, and suc-
ceeded in building up a sound foundation for Glee Club work with no material to
aid him but the failures of the past. Then, too, that famous gang which engineered
the '07 Prom claimed him for Chairman, which perhaps had something to do with
their Hjust coming out even." For the last two years he has also been irrigation
engineer for the freshman class, being i'Grand Master of The Funnel." The 'o4
Football Team and the 'o7 Forester Board also got a glimpse of i'The Engineer."
to - I
l 3 ' I
. I- ,x
J 'l I Wil
L lx Q1 ll
l ' "iff llj it
I l l
f X 'l ,
ills , M
CHESTER WILLIAM WHARTON,
Gave his first imitation of ichthyosaurus
blowing off steam in a Palaeozic cave on
Nov. 14, 1883. at Bringhurst, Ind. HSister"
prepared for college at Frankfort. Ind., and
came to Lake Forest to room with Wilson-
that's all. " Voices the general sentiment of
the class in replying, hstrong point of '07 is
College loyalty." Has kept busy as follows:
Secretary, Treasurer, Critic, Vice-President,
Zeta lipsilong President Y. M. C. .-X. and
Glee Club, '05 and '06.
Those heavenly blue eyes of Stentorian
fame hrst began to take notice in Ottawa,
Ill. Ottawa High School taught her a good
many of those things one really ought to
know and after four years of digging she
came to Lake Forest, as she saysfupour
estudier le francais under llu Bistf' She is
a girl of excellent judgment and assures the
Freshmen to "be good and they'll be happy,
but they won't have any fun." Her college
grievance is social ennuiewhatever that is.
'Twas a gala day in Streator, Ill.. when
Bessie cracked her first poor pun in that
illustrious city some time hence. Her child-
hood days were spent in the Streator public
schools, where her wit was bountifully sharp-
ened in preparation for her college career.
She is one of the most loyal members of the
Class of '07, and insists that if for no other
reason the class must be a great one because
of its Trophy Room Committee. Bessie is
a good natured Co-ed and declares her one
college grievance to be mutton-giving that
as the reason for her sheepish appearance.
This may be so but we doubt it.
ROSS LANE WILSON,
Pitched his lirst high-ball in Cincinnati,
Hhio, sometime in 1885-he refuses to tell
the day because spanking is still in vogue in
Gilman, Ill., where he now resides. Came
to I.ake Forest to develop an aesthetic tem-
perament but got side-tracked into the Sten-
tor's mundane sphere. Billy is vice president Athenaean Literary Society, our athletic
representative, News liditor of The Stentor'06, member of Glee Club '05 and '06,
and Baseball Team ,o4, '05. Prepared at Gil-man High School.
His pointer to the Freshmen is indeed very much to the point, HDon't pay your
room deposit, pay premiums on an insurance policy instead, and have "Bush"
figure up the damage.-you'll make money."
we- wir, ,
Oh, the june-berry tree was white,
Beside our path it grew,
And her dreamy eyes were the tint of the skies.
Skies of April blue.
The petals danced on the toying breeze
And on them the sunlight shone:
And my heart danced, too, in ec-
With her eyes on me, alone.
I dreamed I should bask unend-
In the light of her eyes of blue:
And I wist not the moment, nor
Nor how the estrangement grew.
I only knew that the light of her
No longer upon me shoneg
That clouds of displeasure had hid
And the glow of the day was
Soft was the light of her dreamy
Fair were the skies of blue,
Light were the clouds that drifted inA
But they shut out heaven from view!
And oh! that the light would shine once more,
For I don't know what I'd do
If the june-berry tree should be white again
Before my dream comes true.
XYii.i.t.xAi Pi-in Ln-s lit-:Lifs Wriiixer Km Hiaxixii l-lAi.siar Atwzrsr HELTLXER
President Yuje President Fecretary lremurer
Sophomore Class History
ttf the Sophomore class a great deal may he said--more than the limits of the present volume allow.
XVithout going into details of how this marvelous amalgamation of titanic genius came to he associated
together-a subject uf great interest-the collegiate history ofthis hody will he of sufficient importance
in itself. In proof of which let facts he suhmitted to a Candid world.
ln the Hirst place it is evident that we came: that we saw is due to the fact that we have had our
eyes open from the start: and that we conquered is very plain to all of our numher however others may
think. From the day the gates were thrown open we awaited a chalice to confederate. ex-
periencing for six days nineh dittieulty in disposing of the attentive company of several
inquisitive sophomores, whom we tinally escaped and withdrawing to a distant locality con-
solidated our forces into a unit that shall endure forever.
The unpleasantness that took placeon our return was somewhat disastrous hut the dignity
ofthe Class was preserved. lfveryhody said at the time it was a good scrap. illhe foothall
match later was a disappointment as the score would seem to indicate hut the experience
gained served us last fall when we took ours out ofthe alleged team of naught nine. XYe
played a little haskethall. too, one night against a carefully picked hunch of naught sevens
who tried to interfere with some hasket throwing on the part of ,Ioe XIcL'rea and Line Dickey.
hut were unable to follow the hall with their eye. lt was plain sailing after that to the end
of the term when we took our degree of Soph.
Hur trouhles were not over. however. .Xn exceedingly large and ohstreperous aggrega-
tion awaited our return last fall. While not meaning to discourage their loyalty for the col-
lege and their zeal for learning we did our hest to keep them to a proper knowledge of their
class and station in life which is of the humhlest. They ohstinately persisted on the other
hand in adopting a helligerent attitude even as early as the first Friday night when their
movement to adjourn to hefl at an early hour was checked only hy the most earnest per-
suasion on our part. Then later we furnished them with a pleasant little game of toothall with the
satisfactory result mentioned ahove. We see now that our good will in their hehalf was en-
tirely inisunderstood. for the Freshman l-loh Ride some time after Christmas was celebrated
without the participation of a single meinher of the Sophomore class, the lateness of the sea-
son only preventing us from taking more foreihle interest in the same. In fact they have so
sedulously avoided us as to not even consent to play a little haskethall with our representatives.
XYe feel however our successors are on the road to recovery, and some day. perhaps. we
f ff? V
. fr ti
g i f? '
shall hand down to them the traditions and responsihilities of the Sophomore class-the most
difticult and strenuous station in the Colle-fe. That we have wreserved the di-'nity' of that
V ' 5 I b Y
position we now feel assured.
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Xl tt I-.tt it the txt lint Xlomf-tw' tf.1.xttLLx lhtt Knot-if
l'res1deut X ive l'resitlent Secretary and Treasurer
Freshman Class Histor
In spite of the sharp cy cs and keen ears! ?l of the Fophontores. the class of 'OO met at ti
on thc chill. grey morning of Scptemher 30. hehind the .-Xrt Institute and had a complete orf
How liig we felt at breakfast time when the news quickly went round "The l"reslimen had a meeting
1hismorning" and how shccpish the Sopliomorcs looked, although they excused themselves
"XX'ho would get up at tive o'clock iust to stop a lfreshman class meeting?"
hp to this time we had passed creditalily through the Sophtamiire-Freshman rush in
.Xthenacan llall and in the tunnel game had discovered what l.al-ze Michigan feels like in
Septemher. XX'e had our share of -il'L'lgg,flllg.l too as the words "Une, two. three" will
always remind us. But now that our class was organized. we liegan to feel that we were
someliody and commenced to tal-ze an active part in college affairs. A numher of our men
tried for the foothall team and. although only one rceeived a nionograni. four were on the
squad and each one played in Several games.
In the Si:phiimore-Freshman foothall game. the red and grey of 'oo waved proudly and
we had the Sophs heaten a mile-until the game was over and the score stood I5 to O against us.
And once more we showed the Sophomores our enterprise and ingenuity in the Freshman
lweach-party at Lake lllutt in tjctoher. The attain' was planned and carried out secretly hut
to our surprise and disappointment no Sophs appeared except three of the 'OS maidens. who
although they came nninvited were given a cordial welcomet?l
A few days after that we awoke one morning to tind the sidewalks and buildings on the
campus decorated with the large. hlack tigures 'oo. XX'e freshmen thought it looked very
L I fl
21 artistic hut the So whomore's oiinion evidently did not agree with ours. for the next Illtfllt
. i Q N i . . V 5
1 f f' they gut a nnmlier ot the l'rcshmen Out. secretly to make war on the nnmhers with lirush and
H ff? water. But the Freslimen hacked, woke u i their tellowclassmen andfwell. the less that is '
' 1."l , , I .
' +I' Said aliout the ensuing scrap. the lietter the Fophomores are pleased. I
'his 1, XX'hen the liaskct-hall season came. the names of three of our men were seen on tne .
X arsity Roll and those ot three more appeared on the second team line-np. But to show that "' Eg! t
t it Ill the class activities do not centre in Athletics. look at the Dramatic Club, the Glee Clnh and f' '- '
fflltfyl . . . . . . .
af, the Literary' Nicieties. And besides these thin-is. we must not for-ret that Oo has iroduced -
t ,,J,g,,y I . ' A 5 5 . W1 I
' ' 'ff a l'EEU'flllL8kl authority' on college ethics who has even ex dored the de wths of the bvin nonfl F-' , .
' l It . " . . - 5 . .. I 1 - I 2 f
l in search ot a cure tor "moral vandalism. , "
.. . . . . . f-
XX ith the hrst heavy snow, we planned and carried out successfully, a sleigh-ride. Of
course it was kept very secret lin' when we reached home, it was discovered that the Sopho-
mores had not intended to follow the party and the laugh was on us.
Sn we have carried out the college traditions and have done our work as Freshmen. Encouraged
hy our successes as well as hy our traditional failures we are eagerly looking forward to the coming
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U i s The "Son's" brightness can always be darkened under Certain "conditions" Q
X J W all Z E Y i Y . X
X C, gee
HI Twenty-Seventh Annual Commencement
Satur-lay. ,lune 17. 8:00 l'. BI. Luis Durand Hall Musicale
Sunday. june IS. 10:30 A. M. .... Hacualaureaie Sermon by Presirlent Harlan
Lake I-'-'rest I"resliylerinn Churcli
Sunday, june IS. 5:00 l'. KI. ..... Yesper Service
lieisl Meninrial Chapel
M-friday. ,lnnu 10. 8:00 P. KI. . Senior Play
Tuesmlay. ,lime JO. 5:00 lu 6:30 1'. KI. .... Reception ln President and Mrs. Harlan
lllllllllll Art Institute
Tuesday. june 20. lm 00 in 0:00 Il BI. .-Xnnnal Han-inet and Business Meeting of Alumni .'XS5OCi2llll'lIl
Luis liuranml Hall
Weilnesilay. -lune II. 10:30 A. 31 ....... College CUIIIITICIICCIHCIII Aililress
Ili I'i'-niess-w George l'. Vincent. uf Kfliicagu Lniversiiv. Reid Memorial Chapel
XYCllHCSkll1-Y, june 21. 1:00 P. BI. .... Cunnnencenient Lnncheoil
llurand Ari lneiitute
QREQIIQUSQ QRGANI ZAT I QNSQ
of Lake Forest College
ll Young lVlen's Christian Association
Ilowyno G. liyrn . President
Ross I.. Wlisox Vice-President
AI.I'5liRT H. tiooii . Treasurer
-Ioiix W. liratltli Recording Secretary
Fri rrlw Htilslslliilsi-il: .... Corresponding Secretary
Review of the Year's Work
The past year has been a most successful one in every phase of association work. The associa-
tion entered upon the veal' with "Reconstruction Along All Lines" as its slogan. The tirst department
that felt the intiuenee of this determination was that of the association quarters. It was decided that
the room would be entirely retitted, and plans were immediately laid for procuring the necessary funds.
.Xs a result of this movement. the association entered upon the new school year with an entirely refur-
nished place of meeting.
Then as there seemed to be a need of a reading room which would always be accessible to the
students. the association subscribed for all the late magazines and papers and threw open its quarters
during the week for that purpose. That the student body appreciated this inauguration can be judged
from the fact that while heretofore the room was always vacant during the week. it is now a central
meeting place for students. especially between classes and after the evening meal.
The reading room was soon followed by another innovation-the establishment of an association
mail service. This provided for a daily delivery of student mail to the post otiice and thus obviated
chances of its delay or loss.
Another result of this plan of reconstruction was the rehabilitation of the chapel choir, which was
in a languishing state. It was taken charge of by the Y. M. C. A. men, with thc result that since then
a good choir has led the singing regularly' in chapel.
Such was the reconstruction in part. which formed a basis on which the association work for the
year was founded. That it had a good ettect is shown by the fact that the whole student body be came
interested in what the association was doing and realized that it was taking a detinite stand along some
lines. lt also seemed to luring all the association men into closer fellowship with one another as they
were kept in close contact in the work. The new student campaign was taken a hold of with vigor and
resulted in a large increase in membership. The weekly prayer meetings were conducted ina very
sincere way and were ll strength to every member. while the Bible Class has had a more successful year
than for some years past.
.XS was said beforeit has been a year of reconstruction along all lines, and now that the work
again rests on a sound foundation. all indications point to a most successful year in the future.
Vol trot: Y. M. t'. A. Rrpxirixtz Room
of Lake Forest College
H ,Young Women's Christian Association
Hririax Y. XYIlrI.lANlStvN . lu-esidem
Muay' Riay'xo1.t1s . Vice-P1-esiflent
Aimifr Liyixizsrox . 'l'i-enstirer
I':I1I'l'H 'l'IIr1MI'soN . Recording Secretary
Bl.XRl?l'lCRI'l'IC Roiiisiwsox . t'or. Secretary
The Young XV-3men's Christian Association of Lake Forest College has for its iirst purpose the devel-
opment of strong Christian character in the young women ofthe college. .Xn eHort is made to establish
hnlaits of dnily prayer. Bible study and systematic giving in the life of each memlver of the association.
The second great purpose of the organization is the carrying on of systematic Christian work.
Through it, in addition to the direct good accomplished, the young women are trained in the liusiness-
like methods for this kind of work. In the regular devotional meetings nnil in the prayer circles much
practical help and inspiration is gained. In everything that the association does there is the desire to
luring the young women into the luest relationships with each other, and most of all. to bring ev-:rv young
woman in college into a closer lvond of fellowship with the great Leztder.
l.HI.l.l't.l-. X. XX. t,. .-X. .Xssl4.NIl.I.X lyooxi
Prizes Awarded During l904-190
The lVlcPherson Prizes
IN EN1:r,1sl1'l'H1-:xiii Corasiz lx I1r4,u1,x'l'1rg 1lEi31.,mi,x'r'roN
Marguerite Rulverrson . . Class of 11107 Anne Y. Ryon . . . Class
Is Prrrrosorrix' IN GRA i'or4n1-xr. llr:c1..xx1.x'1s1-is
Frank T. Barry . . Class uf 14:05 XYiIliam 1'. Phillips . . Class
The Presidents Prizes
IN Cwrl'Rsli IH.-Clara L. lilxlings .... Class
lx Covrxsli I.
-lfluy rl Bcrklieisci' .
Martha Jessie liillen . .
lfrances llallun. Carroll S. Higgins
I' Ilisl' Prcrzrg--Grace Srowell
Sl-V4 rXlv IRILlz4l'illl21llC'lllxYllll11lllS
I5 hxiarrsir l.r'rrfr:.x1'L'ru-1
IN Hrrcrnxxr. L1'rr1r:ix'1'l'14r-3
1 lrrv 'l'rzsT.ur14N rfMai-guerile lioliertson
. C lass
. K, lass
Nlaw 'l'r1s'l'.xx11-ix l'-Helen Blctjarroll . . . Class
IN SITIINII Ylixk C1vL'Rsl-Zflfva My grants . . Class
Is Frrqsr Yiaxri KvHl'li9l-Q7l,1lllI.l l Rogers . ..... Class
Is 1'o1,1rrr,xi. Si in-.Mr IN Rl.X'l'llENI,X'l'lL'S
Divided equally between Frrisr llllllli-liCOl'gC R. Hicks Class
Ilowaril G. Rath . . . Class of xooj Slim-N11 I'rirzri-Floyd Berl-:heiser Class
lirnesi Palmer . . . Class of 11107 IN CHMIIQTRX-
IN PIIYNIVN Charles li. Scott I. L-lasg
Lloyil Smith . . . Class of 11:05 Albert ll. ,lackman S ' ' '
IN HI' vLwr12X'
lx Sw-vxrw Yrqxrc Worm--l.loyrl M. llurgliart . , . Class
IN l-'rrisr Yraxu Worzri-llclcri Yan N. Williamson . . Class
The Alumni Prizes
.Xllienaean Society. represents-l liy , . Carroll ll. lirskine. xlohn ll.
l arrnll ll. lzrslcine
1 g 106
Kessler anil lirnest Palmer
Class of moo
'lxll Ii Wi-tsr Cx xr rrs
' Q 'fx' iii -'
W5 X me N
f ij ., C
' Plf lib-Iii ' 51 '5T-v- V: I U -T I
l 4 Athenaeanis Famous Naval Engagement l R
lf! October and the Good ship -Xthenaean weighed her anchor and
D A gk Q was off on her annual xoyage With kelley at the wheel Billy
'- Y? Wilson first mate, Judy Rath lookout, Bill Stone steward, and Pete
Q ABOARD! cried Skipper Erskine at 7:30 on the first Monday in
A , tl I A V '
Qgf. ,I . - -Y 0 " " ' 'v . y ' V.
x , W .
eff o' ' Good keeper of the log, she scudded down the coast ot the Fresh-
man class. Now and then she took soundings and hove to long enough to pick
up a likely addition to her crew.
When her equipment was complete, with sails full set she left the shallow
waters and headed for the open sea of oratory where she was to meet her old adver-
sary, the Zeta Epsilon, commanded by the old sea dog, Sox Jackman.
The enemy was sighted as she lay under the lee of the Chapel lighthouse, and
with decks cleared for action the two ships slowly drew together. On the night of
Dec. 15th., the iight commenced. Broadside after broadside they poured into one
another. Cheer after cheer went up from the two crews as shot after shot struck
the enemy amidships.
So well trained were the gunners on both ships that no opportunity was offered
for a hand to hand conliict, and after two hours of steady Bring, the Zeta Epsilon,
her rigging shot away and her hull riddled, lowered her colors and drifted slowly
back to port.
Hn board the victorious Athenaean a banquet was given in honor of the three
gnnners, Erskine, Palmer and Kessler, whose marksmanship had won the day. To
the retired Admiral, Hen Parmalee, at the Port of Waukegan, Skipper Erskine sent
this wireless message: HWe have met the enemy and they are n11r'1z."
Coming about, the sails were trimmed, decks swabbed down, a new set of officers
elected, and the Athenaean set out on a peaceful cruise. After three months of fine
weather, during which time the crew was drilled in all forms of seamanship, keeper-
of-therlog Scott reported that it was time to tack. Skipper Skin Harvey put the
helm hard down and as the gallant boat came about, the doughty Sol Bloom
assumed command and headed her for the College Hall quay.
Safe and sound, with the loss of but one man, she reached port. Anchors were
cast. sails furled, hatches battened down, decks cleared fore and aft, and every spar
and rope stowed away until next season. In lieu of prize money the valiant old
salts divided the dehcit and put off for shore, after all but the Seniors had signed
to ship again next cruise.
M Zeta E.psilon's Twenty-Fifth Anniversary
V " HIC editor declares that the twenty-fifth anniversary of Zeta Epsilon
must be commemorated within the space of three hundred words. What
an ignoramus! How could an intelligent editor suspect that even the
ggi most practiced word economist could treat a theme so big with words
so few? The achievements of a quarter-century told in three hundred
I words! Zounds! Does he not know how the society created its assem-
bly hall out of nothing, together with furnishings, decorations, carpets. and
piano at over a thousand dollar's costg how on its tenth anniversary it gave a
memorable banquet with Dr. N. D. Hillis, one of the old boys, as chief speaker,
how Zeta Epsilon invented the Glee club with W. H. Huniiston, '91, as iirst leader
and made successful trips with it before it ever became a University enterprise: how
Zeta Epsilon originated the Foresterg how Zeta Epsilon published a college paper
for several yearsg how, when fortune turned her back and a set of worthless mein-
bers swamped the society in utter ruin, three members Hof the old school,--Bell,
Clos and Henningsgreorganized it again in 'ozg and how in that same year and the
two following years Zeta Epsilon in competition with Athenaean for the Thornton
Trophy and the Alumni Prize made the former its own and took the latter each
year? Why, Mr. Editor, it would take more ink than is in this well to tell these
things and never even mention a thousand others. It is no wonder that the alumni
made the celebration of this anniversary a special feature of the animal banquet.
l,et us stop here and call the editor's attention to two things in addition:
1. It is a tradition of Zeta Epsilon that in critical periods of the society's his-
tory certain members have always sacrificed food and clothing for the society's wel-
fare. Many have gladly shivered through herce winters that things essential to
the society's prosperity might be obtained. Moreover this custom is not obsolete
but is an operative tradition today.
2. The society has a staunch old heart. Through all crises and reverses of a
quarter-century Zeta lipsilonls vitality has never been sapped. Times of adversity
have been times of recuperation followed by recoils of unprecedented prosperity.
Past achievements are but a hint of the possibilities of this stout old organization.
What will the chronicler of the by and by have to celebrate?
A. ll. JAQKMAN, '06,
M History of the Aletheian Literary Society I
In the fall of I8SO president Gregory informed the young women of the Col-
lege that the authorities desired them to form a literary society. Accordingly on
September 23rd a meeting was held in the College Chapel, and at this meeting the
Aletheian Literary Society was organized. As membership in the society was com-
pulsory. all the young women in Collegemseventeen in number-were enrolled as
The meetings were held in the College Chapel until the next February, when
the place of meeting was changed to the College Commons, which was then the home
of the College girls. When Mitchell Hall was taken for the women's dormitory in
the fall of 1881, the society met in the parlor there. This was practically the soc-
iety room, for the girls were encouraged by the gift of a large rug from Mrs. C. B.
Farwell to tit up the room themselves. On May 18, 1882 an entertainment was
given in the church under the direction of the Aletheian Society. Burbanks, the
elocutionist, furnished the program and the proceeds were devoted to the funishing
of the society hall. For a few years the College girls boarded at Ferry Hall, and
during those years the society had a room there. But with this single interruption
the society meetings were held in the Mitchell Hall parlor until Lois Hall was ready
for occupancy in 1898. Since that time the meetings have bee11 held in the Lois
During the early years of the literary societies each gave an annual exhibition
in the church. At its public meetings the best talent of the society was exercised
in orations. essays, and debates. Another practice was that of holding joint meet-
ings of the three societies. The first occurred in the College Chapel on Novem-
ber 22, 1880 and was followed by others on May 7, 1881 and November IO, ISS2.
The programs of these meetings were much like those of the public exhibitions, and
there was always a debate with one member from each society on either side. tfln
May 25. 1883 the joint meeting took the form of an extravaganza which. although
quite an innovation on Lake Forest customs, was a great success. However the
joint meetings were discontinued for several years. In ISQ5 the practice was re-
newed and meetings of the societies were held in February of that year. in March
1896 and March 1897. But the custom was allowed to drop until this year, when it
was again revived. The three societies met together at Lois Hall on February 19, and
it was found that a joint program of great interest could still be given and enjoyed.
The Aletheian Society was the first organization of any sort among the College
girls and, at a time when the whole social life of the students centered in the literary
societies, was one of the chief factors in the life of the College girl. Although many
new interests have crowded the society out of its former prominent place. it has al-
ways maintained a social standing. Since the opening of Lois Hall the Aletheian
reception has been an annual occurrence. As the first social event of the College
year, it is the earliest opportunity for the faculty and students to become acquainted.
This year the interest in literary work is much stronger among the girls than it
has been for some time. The society now has an enrollment of forty-nine members,
nearlv doubling last year's membership, and including about eighty per cent of the
College girls. An encouraging feature of the increased membership is the fact that
many of the old students, who had previously not been connected with the literary
work, have thisyear become members. The large increase in members adds greatly to
the interest and enthusiasm of the society work and, by giving a great range of ability
and talent to draw from, enables the society to maintain a high standard of work.
ll Inter Society Debate
Rlilll 1NI1ax1o111A1, L'11.x11ic1., Ibicviiixiisi-11: 15, 11105.
Chairman P11Es11'm1-1N'1' H,Xfil1.XN
Rui: ,-X. G. RIVIIARIPS, MR. R. L. S.xN1m'1v14, P11-11-'. W.x1:1'1c1c S15iv'1'11,
Lake Forest. Highlzlnd Vnrk. NOI'lhXVC5ICl'l1 L'niversity.
RI-NivI.Y1flv.--'liliat L1 Xlllilllllll Commiseioii He .Xppoinled to Fix Railroad Rates.
Affirmative-Athenaean Negativefwzeta Epsilon
if. if. liiwisixi. M. XY. '1'ii1:1:1a'1'
liiaxiifr l'.x1.x11s1c F. B1Q1c1Q11111N1zR
IHIIN Kifss1.1:11 W. I'. I'1111,1.11's
Decision in favor of ixIhCl1fLCLlIl.
U Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest
felldf-fb 1411111 M1-,xi-111111, l,ill,Xl'I-il.. AIM' 18, IQJO5.
ef 1 W
1 og A A f b
Piaisiiwi-N r lI.x141..xx . Chairman
'E-.?., Mic. lHf1.icx'.xN SNIITII M.xx'o14 lixivii MR. HENRY Rmisiitx'
First Prine in i,l'11lHl'f' was nwnrcled to . . XVILI.I.X1I P. l'HII.I,I!'5 'OS
First I'l'ilC in liecluiiirition was nwaiwied to MISS ANN!-1 RYHN '07
lnter Collegiate Debates
Lake Forests Undefeatecl Team.
-1 i I
4:'!DT rv , I
l-Iiwtfst' P.t1.x1151:' .17 W111.1u1 Il I'1111.t.11-s 'ntl-1 tf.t1i1t111 lt. liitskixt- 'wt
The Yeafs Success in Debating.
The following are three causes contrihnting to the success of this years tleltatingz
1. The fact that for three years past one memher at least of each year's collegiate team has lteen
a memlier of the next years team. This explains how the ltenetit ilerivetl front formal instruction in the art
anti practice of tlehating and from actual experience in tlehate has heen cnnveyetl from one team to the
succeeding, until the present team has the accnmnlateil experience anrl training of three seasons as .in
inheritance. The advantage tleriverl therefrmn is inestimaltle when one eoiisiilers that the innnmeralvlt-
ins and onts tif rlehating are preservetl only throtigh experience.
2. The personnel of the team. The innate ability of the three men who have tlefeatetl Latvreiice
aml Illinois this year is varierl in kincl and ahovc the average in strength. The coniliination of l'almer's
mother wit. clean-cut diction. keen intelligence. iliscriniiiiation antl rapiilitiz I'hillips convincing logic
antl delivery. sonnfl inrlgnient aml comprehensive grasp 111 the nhnle snliiect in haml: and lirskinek
inhurn persnasiveness as an orator -this L'l!lIllPll1l1llUIl. to which the cool wleliheration. contiilence anfl
other general tlnalitiesof the team in CUIllt11HI1,lUtlbl lie aclfleil. uni' opponents tonnil too tlittictilt to fleieat.
3. A thirtl cause of success isthe nnreinittetl inwlnstri' of the team. lirskine hrotiglit flowntrtmi the
past for the henetit of the younger members uf the team the fUlltJXYll1Pf convictioiiz that an essential pre-
requisite to success in flelwating is lI1CltlSll'j'7lIltltlhilfl' in digesting niateiial Init especially in collecting
material. The team searched high :intl low for material aml put what they fonnrl in availahle form. the
snperahundance of evidence ancl argument on hand for each tlehate is a witness this statement.
Une dehate still remains to he wonethe one with hY.'tll.tSll which. if trim will give Lake l'ltJI'C9t the
championship of the small colleges of the Nlithlle West: lint even lacking this tinal victory Lake Iforest
can point to no mean reeorfl for the year. A. ll. Fl tt tQNt XX 4041.
Lawrence University vs. Lake Forest College
Reid Memorial Chapel, March I7, 1906
Rt-1S1it.Yt-111: That a National Cominission lie Appuintetl with l'on'er to Fix llailruail liates.
Aflirmative-Lawrence Negative'-Lake Forest
G. Ii.A11.tx1s. R. H.xtt1t1s1"r. H. Start-.iq tiitxi-sr1'.t1.x11f1t,1112 I-I1-zsitixi. W. IX Tllill 11'-
llecisiim in favor of Lake Forest.
lllinois College vs. Lake Forest College
at Jacksonville, lll., March 30, l906
Rtisittxtftiz That a National tlnnniission shtinhl he .Xppointetl tu lfiv Railrttati Rates.
1 ,a me 1.1
W. T. Hattxtox, lf. A. tf'.xtt1st1ft,. -I. H. lltwivx littxtsr 1',xt.x11ftt. W. I'. T'IIII.l 11-s, tl V. I-Qttittxif
llecision in favor of Lake l'iUl'6Sl.
f + ,.. T ' T it it L 4 fig: . T
'X -.1 xgiigg 7.2 f' Y'
.y3. r v -:fm .sez -e fia 35 QL., ?ga5-2-J i l-b,g'E 'olQ2C'
, Hitting the nail on the head isn't going to keep the hammer from ,
01'I'gjf9f:l" tiying oft the handle B00 K'
fix' -A f f 4- f-It Y , i f- .--. HS
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' ix ,
A Historical Teaching of Modern Events.
Billy, seated at his table. is buried behind a copy of the "Record-Herald." After the bell has been
ringing about two minutes, Beard enters. Billy without looking up remarks. 4'That was a fearful thing
which happened in San Francisco, was it not?"
"YVhat was that, sir. somebody killed?"
"No indeed. Young Corbett was knocked out."
'AUm--ah. what do yott think of the new stand taken bythe President.
"In regard to the Panama Canal question, sir?"
"No, no. of course not: what do I care about the Panama Canal! I mean the attitude taken by Ben
johnson of the American League in regard to the foul-strike rule."
The door opens. and the majority of the class enter. "Ah," says Billy, "the dear things. Here
they come again to brighten the sorrowful day. and to gladden our lives. This morning we were to
finish up the Great Schism. among other things. Beard. who was john XXIII?"
"I don't believe I know. sir."
"Wonderful! XYonderful! XVonderful! You cannot get into an argument with me on that score.
I agree with you entirely. Beard. the profundity of your ignorance is most remarkable-vast, all-con-
suming, gigantic! It is broader than the ocean. more pervasive than the ether, deeper than the bottom-
less pit. Well. -lohnnie was a nice young chap with a strong right arm. 'I he good couucilat I'isa thought
he would be just the fellow to knock the spots off old Gregory and Benedict. And my. wasn't he a
peach. though! You would have liked him, Miss M. Ile was such a handsome man and so popular.
Everybody liked him, except those who knew him. Now let me tell you of the way they used to do at
the old University of Chicago. They never inquired how a man spent his time between recitations. but
if he did not keep up with his work. then whe-e-ew. how soon he was all zusamniengesetzt and thrown
out of town. I tell you it was a great System. and." swelling up, "they turned out some great men."
The door opens softly and Shroyer comes in. Billy purrs. "Ah, here comes our pet. Yes, I have
a pet in every class. Now Shroyer can cotne into recitation any time he wishes to. or not at all if it is
not convenient. and I do not mind it a bit. He is my favorite, you know. He doesn't have to study.
O no, that would be asking too much. lf he occasionallyhonors us with his presence. why that is all we
can reasonably expect. tif course he'll get an 'A' at the end of the semester. I always mark my
"Beard, please open the window. Shroyer, O dear. I mean Hollow-Coin. if you feel a draft. um-
ahferf just cash it. Well. as we were saying, the War of the Roses took place betn'een the Houses of
Lancaster and York. Miss N.. where was York?"
Miss N., promptly. "Nebraska,"
At last Billy. gently, "Far away on the rolling plains there is a tall tree surrounded by a water-
tank and a horse-shed and a dtig-out. There the sun shines, whenever there are no clouds, and smiles
lovinglv with all its tendah wadiance on th' vuhdant pwaiwie. and the sweet zephas from the no'th dahnce
along. kissing the fnhvid bwows of the wugged sons of the plains and sometimes bwingin' with 'em
houses, twees. men and lowing kine. But out there is one who has a pony lno Beard, not at Latinus
equusl and who goes galloping. galloping all the dar. Oh. to be with him galloping. galloping. galloping!
" l'hat reminds me. I was asked to read a paper flown at the Cniversity of Chicago on 'How to
Yisit High Schools. but I c an not go. They are not orthodox any more. and I might get the fresh
bloom olf my true l'resbyterian Calvinism tarnished."
Billy sees two students whispering together. An abrupt pause. Then. politely, "Oh. I beg your
pardon, Mr. l-Zeard. I did not mean to interrupt your conversation. Forgive me for breaking in. XVe
shall wait until you are through. and watch out and l1Ot be so rliscourteous again. Are you sure you have
told her all about it now?
"Well, to continue with our lesson. Mohammed was born some time before the year IOOO: I don't
care much about the exact date-just so you get thc general period. In his youth he knocked around a
good deal. peddled ninnk. and did various odd jobs. Hut when he reached the tender age of 25. the Col-
lege XYidow of Mecca decided to take him under her protecting wing and bring him up according to
Hoyle: and as she was burdened with a considerable amount of Filthy lucre and volunteered to keep him
in Bull llurham and ,lerrems Trade Adds. the proposition looked good to the young Mohammed. 150
you not agree with me, Miss IL? Ah. with Miss R. on my left. who can be against me! Finally. Mo-
hammed conceived the idea that he was llowie Ill. and the Soth grandfather of NYalker Sayles told him
to "Muv' on. that." You see he was not a product of the 'old school'. nor had he ever been praised
for the sermons he preached llown East.
"Yes. I hear the bell ringing, but never mind.
"So Mohammed took the 12:28 for Medina. This trip was called the Great Ilaraboolo, because it
was on this occasion that the Arabs tirst sang the lioola song.
"The lesson for tomorrow in the red book will be tip to the next to thelast comma in the 17th line.
that is through 'the', tive words from the end of the line, on page 344. By all means do not read beyond
this. U no! For reference work. read items of interest in that book by somebody or other entitled
GREASE IN Tllli l"ll"l'H t'liN'l'L'RY, in Adams' THE GOAT OF THE FRPLNCH NATION.
in Wills' RECICNT liCONUMlC CHANCI-IS. in Gibbon's IJECLINE AND FALL OF THE RO-
MAN I'Ml'IRI-I. and spend the remaining time on that book in which I have taken a great personal in-
terest and delight. Botsford's HISTORY HF If! UAM. Class dismissed!
The Wise Guy
YVe've heard of that brave young
On the cleat-cut footllall tield,
YVho tackles, hacks, and charges
The varsity goal to shield:
And with the co-ed rooters
He's the dearest of their pets.
But the man who cops the money
Is the man that makes safe bets-
He's the XVise Guy!
XVe've heard of wise professors
lVho give such stiff exams.
That e'en the four-eyed boner
Sighs wearily as he crams,
And no douht this is learning
For a bunch of long-haired yaps,
But the man who makes life merry
Is the man who picks the snaps-
He's the Wise Guy!
XVe're allowed to cut a lecture
Five times each term they say.
And most of our excuses are
So old they're tinged with gray.
But when he's o'er the limit,
One man looks awful glum,
And whines to the professor,
"My stomach'S on the hum"-
I-Ie's the Wise Guy!
XYe've heard of the awful doings
Of factions, cluhs, and clitlues.
Of machines and iixed elections
In college politics,
Hut when would-he reformers
Paint red and hlack our sins.
The man who knows what's doing
just shuts his mouth and grins-
He's the XVise Guy!
So. this life is full of trouliles,
Some are fancied, some are real,
Some caused luv over study
Ur an undigested meal.
Hut the man who takes it easy
When every thing goes wrong.
Is the man who says. "lfm'get lt."
And then hits up a song!
He's the NVise Guy!
At the tinisli. when each senior. ,
Un life's railroad gets a pass
That's good for transportation.
Bag and baggage all tirst class.
The hoy who knows his business
-lust hustles 'round the lmlock,
Forgets his Latin-gets a job .
ta Q JP
it CA , f
.1 it K
That keeps his watch from going hock- -
He's the Wise Guy!
'l'Hfwxi,xs P. I-I.xRy't-ZY, 'oth
The Junior Bench Ceremony
The emancipation of the Sophomore, a somewhat inscrutahle process. reaches a happy culmination
in the very pretty little ceremony known as the "Handing' llown of the Junior Benchf, Although only
a few years old. this simple but impressive ceremony has already taken rank as a most desirable college
tradition. -lust at dusk. early in commencement week. the student body is invited to assemble on the
campus around the -lunior Bench to witness the outgoing junior class give "the bench" into the custody
of the Sophomore class for the coming year. Three formal speeches mark the occasion. one by a guest
of honor, usually a member of the faculty: one by a representative of the -lunior class in delivering the
Bench. and one by the Sophomore representative who receives it-the class speakers being elected for
the purpose. ln the ceremony of june, 1005. the speakers were Professor Halsey. A. Duane .lackman
for the class of IUO6, and Ernest Palmer for the class of 1007.
This tradition deserves the recognition it has received. because. coming as it does just before the
commencement time. it is the linal gathering of the student body-where through song and story, the
glory and traditions of Alma Mater are refreshed in the minds and hearts of all. and where the Sopho'
mores are given a glimpse of their kingdom as upper classmen, and impressed with the fact, that to
inherit it. they 111t1St put away childish things.
The Annual Sophomore Banquet
The class of 11107. catching the traditional spirit. a year ago inaugurated the Sophomore Banquet.
which bids fair to remain as a tradition.
As the school year was drawing to a close and the class was about to leave behind the "easy-going
underclassmanship'' and become "grave and serious upperclassmenf' a feeling became manifest that
such an important event should be duly celebrated: and that the duties and obligations which were about
to fall to their lot should be thoroughly discussed. while at the same time reminiscences of the good old
days should be recalled.
It was for this reason that the evening of jlune oth. IQO6. found the whole class assembled at Lois
Hall. Since the banquet was the First ot its kind. expectations were of various sorts. but before the
evening had passed the most sanguine of them all had been eclipsed. The dinner. toasts, and "after-
dinner sing." although excellent did not overshadow. but were overshadowed by the best manifestation
of class spirit that '07 had ever witnessed.
As the banquet drew to a close the class felt that its purpose had been accomplished.-that a strong
class spirit had been fostered and stimulated just at the critical period of a classes' life. And if 'OS and
the following Sophomore classes only observe the tradition. and arouse as much class spirit as the tirst
Sophomore class did. the class of IQO7 will feel that they have set up a worthy monument along with
those of the preceding classes.
The play's the thing, wherein the Senior class may have its ding. That is not exactly Shakespeare,
but neither was Hamlet as presented by the class of IRJOS. Monday evening of commencement week. In
fact it is doubtful whether Shakespeare or any other author. except the Senior class, would have cared
to be responsible for its creation.
A large stage was erected between the library and chapel. and, with the aid of the electricians and
the shrubbery. an ideal open air theater was constructed. The play was Hamlet with slight moditica-
tions to suit the peculiarities of the audience. and the entire class was included in the Dratuatis Personae.
The piece was largely original and no comment need be made. save to say that it was thoroughly enjoyed.
There was a delicate thread of hutnor running through it all. that. though occasionally assuming the
dimensions of the Atlantic cable, was well balanced by the noble lines of Shakespeare appearing here
and there. Good natured raillery was the keynote of the performance and no one was spared in the
general onslaught. The students and town people assisted materially in making the play a success. and
even nature rendered what was her 'idewf' The grass got rather wet bufthere was not water enough to
drown Ophelia, so the plan had to be changed and the play given a more happy ending.
livery part was well carried and Hamlet by the Class of 1905 will long be remembered as one of
the best things Lake Forest has enjoyed.
Burning the Football Dummy
An event which will undoubtedly attain the dignity of an inspiring college tradition took place at
the close of the football season last fall. Un the last night of practice before the linal game the entire
student body gathered to watch the practice on Farwell Field. In the gathering darkness, immediately
after practice the students. arranged in classes. formed a large circle about the players who wet'e grouped
beneath the tackling dutnmy standards. Each member of the squad made one last tackle and was
cheered as he brought the dummy to the ground. The dummy was then burned atuid the clteers and
songs of the onlookers. Brief speeches were made by the coach. captain and class representatives. and
the routers practiced the songs for the great game on the morrow. It was an inspiring spectacle and
one that should live. being in recognition of hard work through :t season just ending, and an evidence
of faith in the outcome.
The Turkey Feed and Sing
Undoubtedly the most interesting of Lake Forest College traditions is the one that has adapted the
name of "Turkey Feed and Sing." A year ago on the evening before the Thanksgiving holidays the
report began circulating that "we were going to get turkey for dinner." Preparations for the meal
were begun at once. Cross country runs were taken, walking clubs formed and as the dinner hour drew
near, lean and gaunt ngures were seen staggering toward the Commons.
The management had more than "made good" their promise. and the men immediately "fell to"
For two hours the only noise that broke the silence of the dining hall was the tattoo of knives and forks
on plates. Finally however even "Sol" had to throw down his weapons and surrender.
It may have been that eating turkey recalled recollections of "The Turkey in the Straw." At any
rate under the lead of the Glee Club the whole student body joined in singing the campus songs.
A "get together" spirit seemed to be aroused by this "after dinner sing" in which every one joined:
whether or not it had a good effect upon the paying of board bills we cannot say. but some such result
must have been brought about. for on the evening before the Christmas holidays the "Turk" again
invaded the Commons and another "sing resulted."
Since then the fellows have considered the turkey and "sing" I1 requisite with every vacation. and
the management has evidently yielded to public opinion.
Married lVlen-Bachelors' lndoor Baseball Game
For years the bachelors have been strivin-Y affainst fate as well as Lois and Ferry llall to wreserve
.A 4 s is . Al
the traditional baseball fame. lint btolo-ftcallv sveakinfr "environment '. "natural selection and
. , . 5 ' ls t .
evolution seem to be against them. lheir only successes had been their great defeats.
What can thev do a rainst such odds as coeducational environment, the annual desertion ofthe best
players, unsympathetic rooters who insist on lionutng their enemies. and the annual temptation of
moonlight spring nights? Soniething should be done at once to preserve this rapidly disappearing
Noiselessly he slipped the key into the lock of
the biological laboratory door. Entering the "mid-
night stillness" of the room he found his way for the
fourth night to the table of 'ibotanical speciniensi'
where under a bell jar were violets. With fumbling
fingers he counted out fiftyfthen once more he
tiptoed across the tioor and stumbled up the rickety
stairs. Before retiring that night, a freshman took a
shoe box from his window sill and gloated over its
H'l'he Proin within twenty-four hours and she
had asked for violets. Ha! no tlower seller's hand
should Proniatize his pursef'
Ye Gods! what a Prom he dreamed of that night.
Everything was violet- HShe" was dressed in violet-
the room was decorated in violet-they danced the
"Waltz ofthe Violets"-and she wore-Hhis violets. "
The morning of the great day came and again
luck was on his side. for on looking through his inorn-
ing niail he found her 'iyiolet" envelope. After
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if .fn 4,145
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feasting his eyes on every detail of the handwriting, he tore the letter open
llear -lackzwelly dressinaker tells nie that violets won't match my dress.
Please send me white roses with red tips instead.
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Phi P i Epsilon
Cwlmksz Purple and Gold.
Fratres in Urbe
I. PIEllI'UN'lXf1Hl5Ii JHHN J. jfxcxsmx
xlumw U. JAQIQSON XVAI,I,,-XCR Il. RVAISEY
IXICH.-XRD G. W.,x'1's0N IT.-XVIII H. -IACKWN
Frater in Facultate
XX'1I.I.1AM NIA'l'l1ER 1.1-:wus
Fratres in Universitate
L ruklmzs I.. ftbllll Fm:1fF. NICCREA
L ARI:-11.1. C. ICRSIQINF 'l'Hmr.xs l'. HARYEX'
Ii1mp-xRl- BI. Hrsn
I REM Il. HE'l'H.-XRID ERN!-iS'I' E. PAIAIER
MSRPH H. BUINER l'iHW.-Xlill G. IQ.-X'I'H
I nwn A. BIVNGICR LfI.Am:xfE C, TAL0
XL'r:Lgs'1' l1E1,'1'zx1-111. -ll. HHRAN: H. Hfxxvm
I RUN IJ. CAx.1..x1-mx .THE H. KIQVRIQA
I Ixunx G. IHQKRY R.-XYBIHXIP G. '1'.x1.cw
lHuAl,xs I,. Huw
IHHN Gmmlv, -IR.
XXI1.1.1AAl B. BI,x1:QL'1s
Rrsslsl. .-X. 5
F. Suuznxi' BIELVIN
l.f9L'lS NI. SCIYIWI'
S,-XKIL'l-il. C. STH1.'1'Z
COIIIRS: Green, Black
fl.-XBRIEI. flEURl3E HARRIS
PAUL BERHEN SIIIIIIERR
I.ExYIs WILSIIN BEI.I,
JIIHN 13,-XRRUXY HYIIHARII
:XRTI-i1'R f31I.M.-KN BILTRPHY
Fratres in Universitate
ARTHUR LEON BOBIBERGER
DoNAI.I,I IQEITH HOQPES
PERRY HERBERT' STEVENS
YERNQN CIR-XUDE CHARLI-:SON
DELTON THIIIIAS HOWARD
ARTHUR EDWARD DUNN
GILES ENOCH IQEITHLEY
GEORGE ETIIYARII BIICHAEL
JAY LLIIYII BI.-XGNESS
ZXIAYSON XVHITE TORBET
XAQE SRILES Y,-XPLE
MAI.CnI.xI ERNEST GR.AN'l'
JAMES LUTHER LEEPER
SIIIIQIN PIERRE RIIBINEAL'
CLARK XYHITE LANE
XYILLIARI 1'REs'I'uN PHILLIPS
CHARLES ELDER I.INIIsAx'
Frater in Urbe
JOHN BARTUN LEWIS
Fratres in Universitate
FERAIIIR TILIIEN BLACK
HYERETT DWIGHT GRAFF
REGINAIII HAIILEI' F.-ARR
HUWARII RUSSELL SHRQYER
WILLIAM LEIIII-I Smx'ERs
GElWIil9E RIQI-IAIIJNII HICRS
WALTER CAR.-XXV,-XY RICKEE
f,IEl,lRtlE :XLHERT XYALDORF
VIIIAIR: Violet. FI.mI'ER: Violet.
Soror in Urbe
BI.-XRY JACKSK YN
Sorores in Universitate
HI:I.Ex BICL','XRR4,ll.I. YIiIeI.Ii NIIIIAIQIIII' FRANQES SToI.'I'z
BIARY BIIQIQIIIII-'I' ANNE Y. Ryux
fAR4,lI,INE BI.-XIHRY QIRACE MIIIIZR
WIIAIA JAQIQSIIX EIIITH THIIAIIfsIIN CARRIE Rum
HELEN S. XYHl'l'XEY BIINNIE HENIPX'
CAAIIIIA BIIQIQHIIFI' E'I'I-IEI. H.AI.I.
EIIA NIHRROW Es'I'EI.I.I: KIILI..-XR
Sorores in Universitate
BEss 1VII.1.I.-XRIS FANM' SHELF
f1IiRTRL'1PE FINLEN QJHR,-X MQKQWN
H,AZPI1. FI-IRRIN PEARL Dicks
,, M3395 'I
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Nu' my ns :hy lake! lierrgv u ix in I rm
Lake lforest, when farewell we bid
And from thy college halls depart,
As when by land or sea divided
The love of country lills the heart,
When courage fails or hopes are dy-
Hur thoughts shall ever turn to
Hur watchword be. till time is ended,
"1-'or God, Lake Forest, Victory."
-Ai,v,xn W. Donax, '93.
l.ake Forest dear, our Alma Mater,
Thy praise we sing with heart and voice,
Thy red and blacks floats proudly o'er us
And in thy glory we rejoice.
As stand thy brave old trees about thee,
Strong as thy lake's herce waves in
So stand thy children to defend thee,
While love in every heart beats warm.
Beneath thy forest shades reclining
We gather knowledge at thy feet.
The happy days pass all too quickly
With friendships bright and pleasures
And when, in after years. life's striving
Shall turn our joy to care and pain,
The loves and friends of alnia inater
Hur richest treasures shall remain.
XYhcn farewell we bid thee
TO ALMA IVIATER
xx-Rll'Il'X rw lv, l.
To Alina Mater
l.et our songs ascending
Form one harmonious strain
ln her praise unending.
l.ake Forest, may thy sons
'l'0 thy fame attending.
Faithful and loyal bef
Now while we dwell
Within thy halls of learning,
And in the after years
Back to thee turning:
Thy standard shall lead on,
And the truth discerning,
Increase our loyalty.
II The Carrick Club
In this the third year of its life the Dramatic Club stands as a permanent branch
of college work. Having passed through two seasons in a somewhat formless,
uncertain fashion, with its existence due almost entirely to the tireless energy and
inspiring spirit of one man, it has, at last, reached that stage of development which
enables it to stand upon its own feet. Having proved the merit of its cause by its
gate receipts, and its material gifts to various college properties, having proved the
cause of its merits by three seasons of very creditable work in dramatics, it now
tal-:es its proper rank as one of the leading enterprises in our college world.
The season of r9o5-06, aside from being a crucial period in the life of The Gar-
rick Club, as the little troupe of amateur Thespians has styled itself, was marked by
two very creditable and successful public performances, by which the club gave
ample proof of its ability to present a
modern vaudeville show of the continu-
ous performance kind, as well as the
legitimate drama of the eighteenth
Taken as a whole the past season
was the most successful one in the his-
tory of the club, being very satisfactory
in both the quantity and quality of the
work done, as well as in the results
l obtained. With the impetus thus re-
! ceived, and with its recently perfected
i organization, it may justly feel proud
1 of the past, and morehopeful than
ever of the future.
In conclusion there is just one thing
to be said. For what the Dramatic
Club was, and for what it accomplishedg
for what the Garrick Club is, for what
it has done, and in a large measure for
what it may do in the years to come,
the credit is primarily due to William
D. K, Hoorris AS If-on ACRES IN THE Rn'Al.s B13-ther Lewis.
PA1 x11-QR A511 S1'1411ox'1i14
lx THIS ,Xt uwluxrix
Monologues . . .
"I'1-opnszil Under ltihiuu
Miss S'I'ltI.'fZ . Miss
MIN linux . .
M14. NIVN111-114 . .
Mu. ll-11w1'1cs .
Durand Art lnstitute
. Mme C111'1,1a1i
Mies" . ,X Farce
. -Ienuic. :1 Maid
Mr. ,lack llarlow
Mr. Hula Yiirrlsley'
Hypnotism lixtrnortliimry l'liHlf. SY1iN1s,x1,111
Hercules Humiliritetl P141
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Mu. li1's11 .
Mu. llHUl'l-QS . .
. . A lragerly
. Center Scott
. ll. Yillian
. . liulwbel'
Vefrsauts, Ladies of the Court.
The Actor-ines . .
Mlm lQ11u1z11'1's-tx Miss
Mu. l'.x1.x11s1: . .
3111. M1111-1x'14i1i .
. A Xlelodraimn
l lavid Tulmsco
. Shifty Fritzi
. Mu, Ll 11.1.14
U The Vaudeville
The vaudeville, a performance con-
sisting of eight real numbers and num-
berless encores, was foisted upon the
guileless public as a double dose,
labeled matinee and night of December
To go into detail would make too
long a story. Suliice it to say that
every stunt was decidedly a hit, and
some of the most hardened Hiirst-
nightersu among the college critics de-
clared that the show, as a whole, coin-
pared favorably with those of the good
old days when "Chicago Hp" was in
lhwu .xx S1'u.w11111i.xR'1'
Sm Avruiwx' .u1iCAi-'mix Airs--1i'Tii THE Avrtixixiis N11-s Rx'--X. .ts Iwi x'
That the puhlic. in due time, recovered from the shock of the vaudeville, with the feeling that per-
haps the Close might have heen worse, nas attested hy the pricked house that greeted the players when
they appeared in Sheridans A'1'rw!.v on the night of FClJl'l11lI'j' Ioth.
This last and principal performance was so successful. and created sueh ri favoralwle iinpression
throughout the country side. that the professional company. headed hy the wlenerson brothers. and plur-
ing the same piece. which was then on its way to Chicago. cancelled its engagement in that city and ivent
'round hy the outer helt to XYaukeg:tn. There it stopped for one night and very tiniidly produced its
version of the old time draintt. Then keenly feeling that they had indeed niet their rivals. they quickly
tlecl, f leaving the Gurriek Club in sole possession ofthe Held.
A Lifxiiim iw I-1vr1.Xr'rs liv IQICHARI1 llicixsrifx Nirifli-xx
Cast ol Characters
SIR Axrnoxv Aizsoitrri . . Mr. Iiowtird
C.xr'rA1x Ansoifrrz Mr. Hunger
I-I-xL'i41..txxri . Mr. Hush
Animas . . . Mr. Ilonpes
SIR Ll'CIL':1 CJVTTRIGHI-IR . Hr. T'Cllll'IS1'
FAQ tServant to Captain Ahsolutel . Ilr. Harvey
Til.-XVII? lServ:tnt to Acresl . Mr. Soxvers
l'noii.xs fCoaehmanl I- HT. Brand
c Liu .xx F l
MRS. M,xi.,xrrtoP Miss Stoltz
Lvrntx I-,xNt:L'isii . Miss Cutler
-lL'LI,x lLydia's Cousinl Miss Patterson
LUCY KLydia's Blaidl Bliss liyon
BTAIIJ . . Miss Rollei-ison
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F. II. Retlmrd. '07 . Assistant Manager
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March 5, lfort Sheridan March 15. XYZIIIIQCQIRIII March 20. I.il1ertyvillc March 31. Rockford
April I, Rockford April 2. Rock Island .Xpril 2. loliet April 4. Plainfield
Ap.-ii 17. Austin A ' .tpriIzS. 1,014.2 For-C51
I Lois Durand Hall Glee Club I
1,015 A. NESl3I'1' PresIdent
INEZ MQCLENAHAN Treasurer
MRS. M. BRIIS. THIIIIAS
BI.-XRY E. REYNQLIIS
., 'i on M,. V
About the middle of the night,
just when I'm sleeping sound and tight,
And making up, with peaceful snore,
The time I lost the night before.
Those blasted steam pipes start to bang,
XVith their infernal clash and clang,
The Christian men who built this hall
NVould be surprised to hear us bawl.
And utter things improper, quite!
But they would do the same, all right,
If they could hear those steam-pipes crash,
No change. no stop, just smash on smash.
Those pipes are most immoral things,
And all about their memlry clings,
The sound of words unuameable.
And sounds with souls untameable,
That everlasting smash and bang,
That Stupefying Crash and clung.
All out. .Xll out. the freshmen shout,
The Sophs are coming over:
lt's us to tightfeor out of sight
And dig for the tall clover.
Ho. clansmen. make with us youristand.
For we will scrap them hand to hand.
If we don't lick them it's a wonder
And send them back without their plunder
flu up the stairs the foemau tears,
XYith shouts of exultation:
Block up the landing, where we-'re standing.
And tight like all tarnation.
Get out the tables. do it tleetly,
We'll barricade the stairs completely.
Get out your knives and cut the ropes,
X'Ve'll lend disaster to their hopes.
Now fate b: praised. the fence is raised,
And we a goodly number,
XVhat ho, my men. it's us again.
Back to our peaceful slumber,
And such a trick. now what d'y' think?
It's enough to drive a man to drink!
Those Juniors we don't dare to light,
'l'hey've got the laugh on us. all right!
There's a mari who lives up yonder,
On the third floor of the hall,
And he doesn't do a single thing
But read his books and bawl.
And ring the bell, the brazen bell,
From get up time till close of day,
,lust ring the bell and shout and yell,
Or clarinet the night away.
For this curious man is a senior,
And his person inviolate,
And there isn't a thing to say or do,
But patiently sit and wait,-
XVhile he rings the bell, the brazen bell.
From 6 P. M. to midnight,f
.lust hold your peace you might as well,
Ur take a stroll in the moonlight.
I sometimes long to climb the tower,
And steal away the clinger,
It would give joy to the patient throng,
And anguish to the ringer,
But he rings the hell, the brazen belly
lVhile we patiently sit and sutier,
For he is a senior, shameful sell,--
And a singular old durler.
Heads out all along the line,
The Ferry Hall girls are passing br'-
Ail decked in silks and satin Hue. D
With stately tread, and heads held high
This one is a beaut. and that one a peat:
Anil yonder a certain winner.
But the mau who would call to them, or
Is an unbeknightetl sinner!
"Have you ever been to Ferry Hall?
No wonder you dare to do as you do,
Better be careful, vou'll queer yourself.
Society will have none of you."
"I will. I will, now just stand back-
Three cheers for Ferry Hall, say we!
just hear how the chorus answers back,
It wasn't as "queer" as it might ha' be
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Published every Thursday during the Vollegia
DELTON T. HowAR1m, '07
j0HN W. BRAR11, ,OT
LEON B. Rmrrhxxii, '08
S. '-FH.-XLMAN, '08 .
Ross L. Wrrsox, '07 .
Lake Forest College
te year by th
e students of
MR. BERR1-mrsl-tR, '08 lf Y vi
MISS ANNE Ri-oy, '07 i - A se
MR. XVILSON, Athenaeau It I ,t -V
MR. XVHARTHN, Zeta Epsilon N 'I emu
PR0F. W. R. BRIINSMAN . Alumni
Miss Lois Nssiarr Lois Hall
Miss GER'1'RL'm-: FLNR . Ferry Hall
MR. FRE11 PE'1'ERs0X Acrulerny
ll The Bulletin
Issued every clay during the week of Commencement
Exercises of Lake Forest College
ERNEST PA1.x1r:R . liclitor-iii-Chief
CHARLES D. ZIBIMERKL-XX . . Business Manager
HowAR1.w G. RATH, 707
AR'rH1'R Ii. DCNN, '07
l"iRNI2S'l' PALMER .
DE1.'roN T. HmmR1r
CLARRNC12 C. Ill,-XI,CH'l"I'
FRANQIS M. Iuvis .
I.JoNA1.1.r K. Holm-:s
Lois A. N1:si:i'1' .
firEUR4LFI R. Hiciis
W11.1,i.x11 B. BlAR91'Is
ll1Cl'l.-XRD l-LXRVEY CURTIS
-l. I,1.9x'1v BIAGNESS
CiEHRGE R. Hicks
:XRTHCR E. DUNN .
HAR9111 S. j9HNSwN .
H.ARRX' M. SANDERS
BERKLEY XXI. FRAZER .
Iiditor of flrinds
liclitoi' of Poetry
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Sixth Annual Junior Promenade, Class of l907
l7l'R,XNll ART INNTl'1't'H-i. lf'l-imclyxln' 23. moo
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L. WILSUN .
C. O. CHAPMAN .
Miss Rl.-XRIE W. Gwyn .
JAMES A. AvAL'GH.-XX .
F. F. xlCfREA
J. H. BIILXER
E. BI. BUSH
I.. Lf. Ifbickitx'
L. A. BIUXGRR .
ERNEST PALMER I-
I.. G. Dlckl-:xy Assistant l ' '
A. E. IJVNX It
P. B. SQMMERS, Assistant l ' '
Physical llirectur fur Women
Physical llireetfwr for Men
The captains of Track and Basketball teams are also the managers of the teams.
C. O. CHAPMAX, '06
W. if Alclil-ZF. 'OS
R. L. XYILSUX, '07 'l. I.. hm s, oq
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1f'A1.x11-:R . Manager
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L. ll. L'A1.I,.xuAN, '08 . Left End
Y. lf. t'H.x1u,1-zsox. '07 Left Tackle
hl. H. Hiixxixus, 'os . Left Guard
l'. U. CH.-Xl'KIAN, '06 . Center
C. L. XYILLLXNIS, '07 Right Guard
t'. C. Lillilh. '08, Right Tackle
C. S'l'Hl.'l'Z, '09 . Right End
-l. H. Mllixrik, '07 Quarter Back
F. F. Blfflili.-X, '06 Left Half Back
F. 'll B1..it'k, '06 . Right Half Back
A. lil-i1.'1'zxr2k, '08 . Full Back
Season ol 1906
Sept. 30 Lake Forest Vollege 34 West Division 0
Het. 7 Lake Forest College 0 Morgan Park IO
Het. 14 Lake Forest College 6 .-Xrurour 0
Het. 21 Lake Forest College 0 Marquette I7
Het. 28 Lake Forest College IO Northwestern College 0
Nov. 4 Lake Forest College 0 Wabash 53
Nov. II Lake Forest College 43 .loliet High School 0
Nov. 18 Lake Forest College 5 Knox IO
Nov. 25 Lake Forest College 49 St. Yiateur's 0
Nov. 30 Lake Forest College 0 Nloumouth 23
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H Review of the Season
The standard of football for 1906 throughout
the minor colleges in this section of the country was
indeed beyond the average: and in many ways the
season retiects great credit upon Lake Forest College.
Considering the serious handicap they had to
begin with. they should be very thankful for the
results produced. The squad being very light,
lacked quantity in experienced men, which is an
essential requisite. in order to turn out a winning
team. In addition to this, they had to start in on
an entirely ditferent system of coaching, and it was
not until long toward the latter part of the season
that they felt at all sure of themselves in the new
style of play.
Though they were defeated by Marquette,
XVabash. Knox, and Monmouth, the scores of these
games do not indicate the true strength and calibre
of the team. The above games came, unfortunately,
at periods when Lake Forest was severely weak-
ened by injuries to some of her best men. Through-
out all the above games Lake Forest, at times, drove
back her opponents with ease: but just at the critical
point some of her injured men would be compelled
to retire from the game. thus crippling the eleven
and breaking up the team work.
ln both the Knox and Monmouth games Lake
Forest gained more ground than did her opponents:
but owing to her unfortunate injuries and lack of
substitutes, she was unable to concentrate her real
power where it was most needed.
XYith her victories over Armour, Northwestern
and St. Yiateur's she made her best showing, owing
to the fact that the team was playing at home on
familiar grounds and that they were less seriously
handicapped by injuries.
However. in football, as in every other branch
of athletics, there are really three phases of success:
-,Mlm A, yA,,,,,M' CM, H First. in the winning of the majority of games:
second, in the amount of enthusiasm aroused: and
third. in the results produced from the season's work. Although Lake Forest cannot lay claim to the
first of these three phases, she has undisputed right to the last two. The enthusiasm and college spirit
that were displayed cannot be surpassed by any college of its size in the country: for nearly every man
and woman in the whole student body stood behind the team and cheered it on in its up-hill tight
throughout the entire season.
The green men on the squad prolited greatly from last j'S1'll'lS experience and will form an excellent
nucleus for next fall's team. Moreover. the student body and student organizations were brought into
closer harmony. and all are willing to work harder to enable Lake Forest to turn out a winning team
for next fall.
The outlook for the coming season is very promising. The change in thefoot-ball rules will materi-
ally aid the minor colleges. They give a better opportunity to the fast. light men for participation in
the games, and put a premium on brains and skill rather than on bulk and strength.
XYith so many experienced mcn left in college, and with Captainfelect Gibbs as a leader, Lake
Forest has very bright prospects for a most successful season in tooo.
The Annual Freshman-Sophomore Game
The climax of the football season of roo5 was reached
probably in the struggle between the freshmen and sopho-
mores, the former being worsted to the tune of HFifteen
Men on a Dead BIan's Chest." The game was remarkable,
and several prominent critics stated that the Chicago-Wis
consin battle and other equally good events of the kind
could not so much as be compared with it. The game was
well worth the price of admission, and at times the cheer-
ing of the assembled concourse could be heard as far as
the Academy campus.
The First half was very much like the last half only live
minutes longer. Grant's machine started off with contid-
ence, and but for the firmness of the purple and white line
would have made some gains. The McCrea Colts were
the stronger, however, and towed Grant's machine away
to the blacksmith's. Nace Yaple was pushed through fre-
quently for gains, crushing the line before him like a land-
slide. l.inc Dickey got away on a quarter-back run of
about two hundred and forty feet for a touchdown, but
came very near getting caught, for while stopping to re-tie
his shoe-lace half way down the field a speedy freshman
all but overtook him before he reached the goal line. .-Xt
the end of the second half the score was tifteen to nothing
in favor of the plaintiff and Coach Vaughan lay insensible
on the ground.
While both coaches had cautioned their men against
needless violence the two Berkheisers, playing against each
other in the line, repeatedly had to be separated. Rob-
ineau was cautioned for falling too heavily on the ball,
and Leon had to be restrained from being too rough.
Otherwise the game was such that children and freshmen
could view it with impunity.
A curious circumstance was later developed in a photo-
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graph that was taken during the game. It showed a blur extending across the
picture with a dark, shapeless patch beneath it. The blur supposedly represents
the sophomores, who were not caught by the twentieth-of-a-second exposure, and the
patch on the ground the freshmen after one of Yaple's smashes had swept over them.
The following was the line-up for the game:
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. Right Guard .
. Center .
. Left Guard ,
. Left Iind .
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Full Back .
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Lake Forest College Baseball Team
season of l905
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Xorth Ilivision . 1
Northwesterii College . 4
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lfleloit . . 16
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BETHAIZD HOBBS WILSON.,-
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Review of Baseball Season of l905
Nineteen-Five was an off year for Lake Forest Col-
lege along the line of baseball. It was rather a year
of preparation than of doing, because of the new-
ness of the men, only two of whom were above the
years of Sophomore. This would make no material
difference if the men had made specialties of certain
positions, but this. in two important instances. was
not the case with the 'o5 team. We had to "make"
a catcher, and had a very weak pitching staff, and
we can say with some earnestness. now, that catchers
and pitchers are not to be "made" in one season.
Another weakness was the batting of the team as a
whole. Only one man-F. lXIcCrea, batted over 3oo,
and the rest ranged gradually down to loo and even
below. This is explained, however, by the fact that
we played so few games and did not get the necessary
batting practice. and also because of a couple of ex-
ceptionally good pitchers which we were unfortunate
enough to encounter. A few good practice games early
in the season would have helped very materially in
putting theteam into better condition for its big games.
The 'o5 season is marked by three good games. In
r-f- the second game of the year we defeated Armour
Institute by ascore of 6-5, although it did require ten
innings to convince them that ours was the better
team. Uur game with Knox was the exciting home
game of that spring. Their first pitcher was one ex-
actly suited to our taste and we lost our opportunity
- - to win the game easily by being overcome by joy, and
. N fix.
l". II. lEE'rH.x1c1r. C.xi'i.x1x
very unwisely knocking him out of the box in two
innings. As his substitute, a Mr. West, was placed
in the centre of the diamond and the game ended, after thirteen innings, with the
score 3-4 in his favor.
The next really interesting game was at Kankakee against St. Viateur's College.
After this game we each shook hands once around. The climax came in the last
half of the ninth inning, with the score 3-2 in our favor. Something got the matter
with the ball, after two of the opposing team were out, and it refused absolutely to
register strikes. Two men drew bases on balls and had gained second and third
bases. The third man had three balls and no strikes. Every Lake Forest man was
standing on his toes and H pulling," and Mr. Hershbergcr, our coach, couldn't sit
still. The next ball was better, and whether it was really a strike, or not, makes no
difference, for the batter swung at it hard and succeeded in knocking a pop-up foul
between third baseman joe Milner and catcher Alloc" McCrea. We all called, Hjoel
Joelu and both of them were going hard with eyes on the ball in the air. Both
players stopped, facing each other about a foot apart, neither supposing the other
was near. Down came the ball, settling comfortably in lNIilner's hands, and they, in
turn, found themselves in McCrea's big catcher's mit. The game was over-
3-2 in our favor.
The only trip the team had scheduled was canceled at the last moment because
of the disbanding of two teams with which we were to have played. This shut us
out of those very games for which we were really in condition.
After the experiences of '05, eight out of nine men are back for the 'o6 team.
We at least have one 'knew man" who promises to fill the catcher's position in good
form, and the pitching staff is materially strengthened. With these good prospects
it is safe to say that Lake Forest will have a baseball team this spring that will win
games. F. D. BETH.-mn, Captain.
Season of 1905
Hirf .M-ern: X1 lim
I2 .342 BIILNER 37
9 .284 S'li1RK 25
7 .241 tfH.xR1.Esnx 32
S .228 YYILSHX S
9 .214 1. NIQCRRA 26
Season of l905
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ZIRIMHRKIAX 887 KIILNER
BELTZNRR S54 STARR
F. BICQQREA Q25 R.-XTH
HOBHS 'IQI DICKEY
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Season ol l905
I.. S. SL'H'l"l', lu., 'og . Captain and Manager
H. HRiest'Hi:ER4:RR Coach
E. S. SL'lVl"l', jk. C. A. lil.-XXYSUN
li. M. BUSH U. T. l-Sromi
V. IJ. ZUIKIERRI.-XX C. O. CHAPMAN
I.. A. NIUNKQER A. BELTZNER
C. A. Gini-:S
May I3 l'.ake Forest College 61 Armour Institute 43
Nay zo Lake Forest College 51 Beloit College 75
Nlay :7 Lake Forest College 5o Northwestern College 76
il Review of the Track Season of l905
The season of 1905 showed a marked improvement in the college track athletics.
The rejuvenation which took place the year before gave a nucleus to start with and
much interest was shown in the fall cross-country runs, and especially in the indoor
training which began the first of February. The limited door and track space of
the gymnasium did not allow any real try-
outs to be made indoors but the men were
kept in good trim and by the time outdoor
work began a good squad of men were
ready for hard work from the start.
The schedule included meets with
Armour Institute, Beloit College and
The Armour-Lake Forest Meet was
held on Farwell Field, May 13, and gave
the team its first real try-out. The track
was heavy so that no new records were
made. though two were equalled. Bush in
the IOO'j'3.1'd dash equalled the record of
IO 1-5 seconds, held by D. H. Jackson '97,
and Scott in the 120-yard high hurdle
equalled the record of I7 4-5 held by I. J.
jackson loo. The nnal score of the meet
was Armour 43, Lake Forest 61.
Une week later, May zo, the team went
to Beloit, Wisconsin, for a dual meet with
Beloit College. The weather was ideal
and one of the most interesting meets of
the season was run off. Lake Forest took
a majority of the points in the short runs
li. S. Sr- f1" 1',C:11-mi-- F. and hurdles, and Beloit captured a lion's
share of the distance events, while the Held events were pretty evenly divided. The
college record in the 1oo-yard dash was again equalled and a new record of 16 2-5
seconds was set in the 120-yard high hurdles.
The third and last meet was held on May 27 with Northwestern College in Lake
Forest. The weather was too chilly for any record-breaking time, yet good records
were made in nearly all events. Northwestern showed up unexpectedly strong in
the dashes and won the meet by a linal score of 76 to 50 points.
While the season's record does not show a clean sweep of victories, yet it does
give evidence of earnest, consistent work on the part of the team, and steady pro-
gress toward a well balanced team. EDWARD S. SCOTT, Captain.
l 4 Track Records I I
Running broad jump, zo feet 6 880-yard run, 2 minutes 5 1-5 sec-
inches. Bethard, 'o7.
Running high jump. 5 feet 6 inches
50-yard dash, 54-5 seconds. Pratt,
1oo-yard dash, IO 1-5 seconds. D.
H. Jackson, 'Q7.
zoo-yard dash. 23 seconds. W
440-yarddash, 51 1-5 seconds. W
onds. Rossiter, '93.
1 mile run, 4 niinutes, 33 seconds
12o-yard hurdle race, 16 3-5 seconds.
S. Scott 'o5.
Putting the Shot, 34 feet. Woolsey,
:eo-yard hurdle. 27 1-5 seconds. J.
J. jackson, 'oo.
16 pound hammer throw, IO3 feet,
9 3-4il1Cl'lCS. lYoolsey, '96.
CAFT MGCREA HITTING THE LlNE.-
CALLAHAN DODGIN6 FOR ATOUCHDOWN.
BLHCK CARRYING THE BALL BETWEEN THE POLLS
Y EEACKLING THE DUMMX
M9 CFEEA DUNTING.
Tutti llnztt Hvutit 1-is THE STAN1 oi- 'rite IOtYiY,XI1IhllA-ll
The plan of holding an lnteischolastic Track Meet at Lake Forest was first discussed hy the Ath-
letie Iloard of Control in the fall of toO3 hut not until the spring of 15104 was anything detinite decided
upon. lt was then late to try to hold a meet that spring. llowever. it was thought advisable to make
a start at least and accordingly invitations for the First Annual North Shore Interscholastic track and
tield games were sent out on April lst to the High Schools and l'reparatory Schools situated along the
"north shore" lietween livanston and Milwaukee. In spite of this late announcement six schools responded
to this invitation with some sixty entries. The schools represented on May 2Sth were the following:
Evanston High School. Northwestern Acadeniy, Northwestern Military rlcademy. Ileertield Township
High School. latkc Forest School and Waukegan High School. The meet was held in the morning on
the Academy tield-the track on Farwell field being yet incomplete. The weather was ideal and every
one entered into the spirit of the allair to such an extent that the young athletes reeeivetl a new impres-
sion of the kind of spirit they have at that college out at Lake Forest. Lake Forest School won the
championship silver loving cup lvy a good margin.
After the meet the contestants were entertained hy the Athletic Association at the College Commons
and were invited to the Beloit-Lake Forest meet and haseliall game in the afternoon.
With the lirst year's experience to work on steps were taken to make the second annual meet much
larger in influence and attendance. Advertising matter and entry lilanlts were sent out to the schools
at an early date and every effort was made to interest the schools in the meet. As a result nine schools
responded with 41 total of ninety-eight entries-nearly double the nttmlicr of the year lvefore. This year
the meet was held on the Farwell ticld track and was well managed in every particular. In comment-
ing on the nieet editorially " The Ftentorl' said "It is not putting it too strongly. when we say that the
second annual interscholastic meet was an unilunlilied success. The contestants expressed themselves
as well pleased with "Lake Forest and her ways" and thereioic the oliject ot the meet is accomplished."
liy a recent ruling ot' the Athletic lloard of tfontrol the name of the meet has been changed from
the North Shore Interseholastie Neel to the Lake Forest lnterscholastic Meet and the number of schools
allowed to enter has liecn increased so as to include the Ilitfh Schools and l'reparatory Schools within a
radius oi seventy-tive miles of Vliicatgo. This widens the sphere and increases the usefulness of this
already useful advertiser.
Int ani oi- intra Xln.i- l-ixtsn oi-' 'rrtti Lou Hi Rottie
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Lake Forest Basketball Team of 1906
e Lal-:e Forest Baskethall Team of IQO14' tinished its year's work with a four daystrip enda
ing March 10th. 'l'he season was a successful one from the colleges standpoint. although only
three of the seven college games were victories-the defeats were all earned with narrow margins ltr
the opponents. judging from the superiority of this year's team over that of last, we may prophesy
great things for next year, especially since three of the tive men on the team are Freshmen. All the
home games hut one were victories. Northwestern Fniversity carrie tirst and went down to defeat. as
also did Armour Institttte. The most brilliant game of the season was. perhaps, the one play ed against
littreka College. nt Eureka, When time was called the seore was a tie: the play was resumed and.
after tive minutes. two free throws placed in the basket hy ll. Scott won the game. Mueh credit is clue
put Basketliall on a tirm footing in Lake Forest. and he has
to Coach Bradstreet for his hard efforts to
succeeded. I.. A. Mrxtattt. Vrtptain.
Lake Forest 33 Ileertield H. S. 18 Lake Forest 211 .Xrmour Institute IU
Lake Forest 31 Ileertield II. S. 23 Lake Forest IS Armour Institute , . 31
Lake Forest 38 lliztukegan H. S 24 Lake Forest IO Northwestern College 43
Lake Forest 64 Fort Sheridan 3 Lake Forest zo I'eoria Y. KI. If. IX. . ZI
Lake Forest 43 lYaukegan H. S. . IO Lake Forest JO Iittreka tfvllege . IS
Lake Forest 63 Highland Fark BI. A. . 7 Lake Forest 34 Galeslturg Y. BI. lf. .-X. 37
Lake Forest I3 Lewis Institute . 40 Lake Forest zo Uttawa . . 27
Lake Forest 21 Northwestern University IS -- 1
Lake Forest IS Northwestern College 35 Lake Forest 472 tipponents 371
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Tennis at Lake Forest
During the past year a sentiment against the profes-
sional sports has been steadily growing, and along with
this some of the older games have had a revival. Ten-
nis is becoming more and more to be recognized as a
college sport. More interest has been taken, and
throughout the college world intercollegiate matches
have taken a much more prominent place. Pre-
viously men have gone out either for baseball or track
and have given tennis no serious consideration, but this
year those who have any ability in this line are devoting
their whole time to this new-old game.
Tennis in Lake Forest has not been on a very high
plane in recent years, being merely a fall sport. The
annual college tournament has, heretofore, been held
then, and was the only event in tennis of the year.
Last spring the lirst intercollegiate match for several
years was scheduled and a team composed of Cobb,
Beach, Grad, Sidwell and llickey was chosen to represent Lake Forest. Unfor-
tunately the match was cancelled and. as it was late in the year, we were not able
to arrange for any games.
This year the college tournament will be held in May, and already four inter-
collegiate matches have been scheduled, with a strong probability of more dates.
Our prospects for a successful season are excellent, as we still have in college four
experienced players. 'With Cobb. Erskine. Graft and Dickey for a nucleus, and
some promising material in the Freshman class, Lake Forest should develop a most
creditable team. L. Diclal-tv, Captain
L. 124 llicxi-y,CAl'i'.1.lN
The Basketball Team
lltvckuinfif Ci'T1.iilc l'E,Asi-1 Kill-F13
Substitute Substitute R. lforwiirtl I. lfurwurd
NYt!Hl,ENIll'RtJ Xi-,s.nx'r ll,al.l.
R. liunrcl Center l., llunrtl
Athletics at Lois Hall
Heretofore the term athletics as applied to Lois Hall, has signilied nothing more
than a basketball team and regular compulsory gymnasium classes, supplemented in
the spring and fall by tennis and hockey. The girls have always had a voice in
the Athletic Association, but the limited time allowed them in the one college gym-
nasium has made their real Work small. This year, under the auspices of Mrs.
jour, and owing to greater facilities offered by the new gymnasium in the Art Insti-
tute, the college girls have been able to enter into athletic work in a broader sense.
Fencing, which is an entirely new feature has been taken up with greater enthusiasm.
A new outdoor basketball court has been completed and efforts will be made to
keep up the interest during the spring by way of out door sports.
WJEMALREDES QL r
93 , 5 Hmmm Hwfw CMT., 2
x -' h Q --31
Ag. K L
Season of l905
lf. T. BLACK, '06 A l'lEL'1'ZXER, '08
C. O. VHAPRIAN, '06 C C. films, '08
F. F. BKCRRA, '06 I. H. HENXINQQS, '08
Y. C. L'HARI.EsoN, '07 I.. IJ. fAI.l..-XHAN, '08
bl. H. IXIILNRR, '07 S C. S'l't'lI.'l'Z, '00
C. I.. lY11.I,IAxls, '07
F. F. IAICCREA. '06 J. H. BIILNI-ZR, '07
A. BR1.'1'zNI-ix, '08
E. S. SCw1'1', '05 Ii. M. BUSH, '06
V. D. ZIAIMERMAN, '08
C. E. SL'HT'l', '06 J. MQCIQ1-1.4, '08
I.. A. Nlvxrslax, 07 W. l'Hll.l.Il'S, '08
A. RI. S'1'L'Rm:x'AN'1', '07 l.. G. lllCliEY, '08
R ' n 7
At the beginning of the academic year a select group of gentlemen. much viven
to studying: '?', secured apartments in the College Commons, and organized the
U hone Club." President Harlan and members of the faculty were made honorary
members of said club. The distinctive ' ll t' . b
known, appear below:
appe a ions y which its members are
Wise A. Bl. Caswell. '07, otherwise Cazy Rough-house-squelcher
i' H, R. Browne, '00, " Russell Sage Grub-Chaser
' S. l'. Robineau, '09, H St. l'eter . Door-keeper
A Seth Craig, '09, Mother . . Water-boy
' L. 'l'. Jones, '00, Blacksmith Rough-houser-in-chief
i l,. C, Prentice. '09, A l,oyal . . , Knocker
I. No member shall be allowed to apply himself to the acquisition of knowl-
edge, or in any other way endeavor to increase the number of convolutions in his
cerebrum, for more than twenty-four hours in any one day.
ll. No member shall be permitted to turn down Morpheus more than two
nights in succession.
Ill. 'l'hat rare astronomical phenomenon, known to the vulgar as "starring,"
in classes. is positively prohibited to members of this club.
IY. No member shall endeavor to satisfy the cravings of the inner man, with
more than three square meals, and an equal number of light repasts intermediately.
during the time that our erratic planet makes one complete revolution.
Fighting Against F ate
It was mf! a dark and dismal evening, 1Il'l-fhfl' did the lurid lightning light up
with a sickly glare the gloomy entrance to the bandits' den, the rain was fm! falling
rf-, Kfxv thick and fast, um' was a nor'easter blizzing, the hero and heroine locked in one
tg: , .Pf"i'fF5 last embrace were zmf slipping slowly over the dreadful precipiceg the crops were
11011 ruined by a frost in June mfr was the luckless vessel drifting helplessly toward
the rock-bound coastfmf-fl was merely Monday morning and Sturdy had arrived
at the Commons at 7:'1.
There once was a young man named Dawson, .
Sideburns, big and long, grew his jaws on: ' yi
He wore spats oler his boots, G
And smoked cigarootsg
Thinks he, "I'm something for girls' eyes to pause on." .,,.' AQ,
There once was a Waukegan Schwartz,
Of money he's said to have quartzg
When asked, "are you on to Wabash?"
Said, i'Now, surely I've got the cash,
Hut l believe not in athletic sportzf'
Of Ryons we've two.
Uf lloekholts 3 few,
While to cure today's sorrows
We remember two Xlorrows.
tif Hoopes we had two,
Hut one of them tlew
Back to that dear Kokomo.
You ask, Uwas he lazy?"
Well now, please go aisy:
You may be a dignified Senior,
May have conquered all of your sins,
Hut you'll never be part of Lake Forest
'l'ill you know our "Heavenly
'l'ho' they differ in size and in color-
Whether you are observing or notf
You'll know at one sound of their lingo
That the name of them both is Smff.
1531-hapg not for dear Kokomo. You may wonder why Shrimp is so
Let the Gold Dust twins do your work, 30 vvouderfullv rneek and Shy,
I5 what all th? Sikfllliflflffls SHVI But one small glance at that brother of
But it's sure a self-evident fact his
That fhrxf twins are not named JlfC1'm. Will tell you the reason why.
t 3' Ai S o r ' '
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Can You lmagine?
Kelley ten years from now?
Why Stagg didn't get Murphy?
Billy Jack an instructor in verbal gymnastics?
Hennings out henning?
Munger without his pocket comb and mirror?
F. Mctfrea out of debt?
Sturdy setting 'em up?
Sowers looking for a light?
Bud on the brink of despair?
Skin Harvey a disciple of universal peace?
Torbett without minute knowledge of all things?
Zim a student at Lake Forest College?
Who told Schroyer and Palmer they were actors?
Howard in love?
Anne using unadulterated English?
Schwartz paying five dollars for not going to Wabash?
Fat Gibbs riding a camel?
- vv 9
"The Vacant Chair My
-X rl u s l Q
A college maid once went to class,
She was a sprightly little lass.
For her the class contained but two:
Herself and-well, I wonder who?
She took her seat in happy mood.
A vacant chair beside her stood,
XYith eager eyes she watched the door
For her: you know there was one more.
'llo this niaid'S anger and chagrin.
Another lad came walking in
, n' took the seat leitle her tiere.
Uhl how she eoiilil have pulled his hair I 5
.Xwhile she gazed in anguish deep:
'l'wo vacant chairs assuaged her grief.
Une row ahead moved Franky ll.
And rushing after came Reddy T.
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'tflalf 'I J lf. Vlllllfull.
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4, ff' Anne liynn.
MAIN HI 1 I, l'.X I lmlfx.
Lu! l,t1!vl,a! Ln!
"Huliling,g up" the .ll'llllUI'S.
A CHllllllll1lllS racket.
l.HA1lllllg her lllll suit.
Blnlring 11 rttcket.
.Xttuneling 'l'l'Ulll. nicetings.
llanging LIl'l'DllIl4l the "H"
Flcccing the innocents.
Upcniiig lilne letters.
lillUL'lQlllg in guimrul.
Saying Hiirinxcl Night."
The Glee Clulr.
Her liuster honnct.
Un tn lv1llJLlSl1.
That pink dress.
l'lliCSlllll11Il Mat l1.
"Howl trx' "
"Grit the innlcings?
lf of NYz1sl1i11gtui1.
xVC1ll'lIli,f L. lb, ll. linery.
1:1ui.1 I'icsT 1'ikTU1-2.
:XllCllll11llCC of French plays.
Early hours on Sunday evening
Tlmse nhsent " r's"
Her hig hows.
l.'sefulness in Aletheian.
ller "Cul" vunism.
liegulrir axttentlnnce at Open
The llnuk Store.
.'Xll5XYCI'lIlg tlmsc letters.
Fluent VOCL1lJlllH1'j', " You
knmx, 1lnn't xou know."
llegiilnr Z1llClHlfl1lCE at classes.
Alilllllflllllllg his dignity.
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Whip mm thc gnnre In .luitu n suture? A liuy. 11 girl. 11 nn1t11:1l frienil,
XYI111 nmtle 11s laugh 'lill uni' sifles were sure? To lllll'1lill1CC theni pruper:
NYh0 wure crmstu111cs ne'ur liearrl nf luefrire ? A Cilll, at CRISC, L1 "yea" antl then.
'llhe lll1ll'l'lL'1l men! A little talk with "po11pCi'. "
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"spasm, ms CAME".
AVORTION or - I . A GERMAN LECTURE
SURVEYING CLASS. Q35 A PHY PORN-
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GL55 GLUE, MASCOT W5 MP5 "AW-
Q COMING FROM CHAPEL.
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LAKE MICHIGAN :CE MOUND. l1QQLBQLt,:, .MASS Msnmo.
Carnegie l-lero "lVledallers" ancl l-low They Won Theirs
john Dorn for saving the Art Institute floor.
Peg Howard for exposing HThe Crimes of The Amalgamated Student Body"
Dawson for breaking into society.
Hunger for preserving his looks.
Sturdevant for saving two cents.
WadClell's horse for always remaining at its post.
F. BlcCrea for his numerous deliveries of himself after being Hdown and out."
Hoopes because of his being Hcrushed" so often.
Dickey for daring to go over to Lois Hall.
f-4 Billy jackson for breaking into speech.
"" Bud for subduing Craig's laugh.
Chapman for overcoming a ten cent cigar.
"Gabriel" for cutting off his wings.
Professor Thomas ff lhe got his by a miracle.D
Gibbs for winning a home.
:i joe Nlac for "Steeleing" no more.
Bliss Cutler for rolling Hoopes.
Grant for an "unconditional surrender."
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A frisky young Sophomore is Link, There once was a Senior, l'ete Good,
Who's in a serious plight so we thinkg Who r l.ll h L'
g , eat 1 t e bugnbooks he could
If the symptoms point true, Hut at recitations
As they oftentimes do. 1
To a Sem of 'o6 Link'll link. H
e never knew just what he should.
"What," asked the Gallic Chieftain, His that rasping noise that I hear?"
'iThat," replied the courier, His the Roman Legions hling through the Alps."
One year brought a Bud and the next a Blossom-what ru!!! the harvest be?
'iHair on the Commons."Hhe muttered at 7:3o1:.
It is in the shape of a Heard 'l observed the villa-fe ih'l'." l
for johnson's Cafe.
, tg 1 1USlJ15lt'I' as he started
Miss llosworth fthe day before the Lois Hall dancer Oh! girls. l'm going to
look my very best tomorrow night, for Leon's going t
V o be there.
There was a girl named Anna, There is a man named Sammy,
And in the choir she sang sopranag Whose smile is cold and clammy:
She slipped on the stair. To judge from his grouch,
And the tenor said, Hthere, He don't like his couch,
l've both seen and heard y J r h
. V 1 u os-anna." And wants to go back to his Rlammy.
Talcott lon the first Spring dayl "Say, Longbrake,
9 you ought to get a girl and go out walking tonight."
" xx Lonrfbrake-"Well, l'd like to. but l'Ve been practic-
.sx X. D
W' ?"ll ing my overhand throw. until my arm's so sore. l can
x i hardly use it."
. G I QU4 ,
1 , ' ' V
f I 1 Shrimp Harvey-'iTell me, Wilma dream come true?"
W . ,wx llrof. Thomas 'to Sturdy lf-Hhlr. Sturdevant, how do
' '- ""' - - v.
35:20. you head your letters to your young lady friends? .Q 'Z'
'."'-'7 . ., .. .. ,, 072,
Efgyilyghfih bturdyf Dear Sister.
There stood on the steps of College Hall, Right up to the top he made his way, 1 'Lf 'Qt
When chapel was out each day, And leaned up against the postg Tw
A freshman chap, both lank and tall, He gazed intent, not a word did he say:
With a winning smile. and gay. He was viewing the female host.
He viewed each face, poor boy, but alas!
He could'nt pick out the best:
He loved them all, until at last-
Well, Murphy will tell you the rest.
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A Few Poor Excuses No Better Than One
KA Problem Play in one act!-by Oh Shaw Il
ScsxE-Campus-between North Hall.
Costumes by Coffey and Madame Qui Vive.
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Sfu1'1'j211'jff'1' unify tif' t'1m1zf1'.
HE-l.vffj1j11'11,q 11.r1'11'1' fn fu! hv1'juz.1'1'-J Good morning.
SHE'-Uh. I'm so glad I saw youg I want you to come down to my house, Mon-
H112-lq1f1M'l1'l Uh. so sorry, but I have a date.
S11Eflgz1:1'11g' -zw1'.vff1fff1'l Well then, come Tuesday.
Hrifl 1w111'-zzfhtrf hw-ru1'!11'r1'v11'l I must go to Chicago T1n'.m'1r1'.
SHR-1 lh, now ClO11'lI say you ca11't come lI'1'1z'111'.n1'q1'.
HI-'-lffl1'1'11Ag'fmnz' in ffzfzzkl Our class committee meets llrexy that night aud-
5lHli'i1Ir1f 1411 My fmzxf 11'z3'm1f1'tzg1'11'l Oh then, you must come Thursday evening.
Hrivl IAN 1f1.vfn1f1'l Uh! 'lll111HdCl'. I'll come .ll111111'111'.
1907 FORESTER BALLOT 1907 FORESTER BALLUT
1 Handsomest , Ll l-8' - -'--'- 1 Prettiest ., lfxl ll-ivl , C K 5 D N , . .
2 Must popular 2' A Most popular H R M 5 D N
3 Biggest bluffer,
5 Biggest fusser
6 Most versatile
7 Most likely to succeed
8 Best all around athlete
9 Most original, .,
10 Greatest grind ..
l l. Most eccentric ..
I2 Nerv1est . .
Meekest... ,, ,, ..
f In 14 Windiest. .
-I . 15 Grouchiest . , ,...
I6 Laziest. ..,.... . . .
17 Best dressed ,.... .
18 Greatest social light
19 Mast Melancholy
20 Best natured.. ..
21 Greatest sport. ,.
22 Noisiest , . , ,.
25 Most energetic. - ,,,,
BLHEK . ,
PFi.l.I"lER ..,. ..
.JHEISHIKN sss. .s ..
l.,E,,W,l 5. , ,
STOLT2 . ,.
Y HPLE ..
Most orlginal .,
Most eccentric ,
Nieekest.. .... ..
Wiil be first mari
PRENTICE' .,,.,, ,..,. .,,.,, .... . 1 1
IBUDH.. ,. .
l..Ew15 ,,...,., ,
.DUNN ...,,, .
.HNNE RYDN , 1
PEARL i3sR1:141.1w 1
LUIS NE5B1T ,
,LUIS NE5BiT . 1
Vlnfw REYNOLDS. ,
HELEN BUTLER ..., .
ORB WHITVIDRE ..
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We went Hto church" last night,
It being the Sabbath day,
Ah. how we enjoyed the white moon-light,
And what did the wild waves say?
For we sat us down on the green, green grass,
And we heard the old lake sing,
And I held the hand of my winsonie
While the church bells rang their ring.
We went to church last night,
Hut we didn't sit in a pew.
And though the sermon was out of sight,
I enjoyed it as well as you,
I don't remember the service quite.
My 1neni'ry was always slow,
And where we went, whether left or right.
Is strictly none of your "know".
Helen Whit. Helen Whit,
josie tries to hold her mit.
Foxy Helen she says nit,
Helen Whit, llelen Whit.
Mr. Dooley Visits Lake Forest Again
Hhlisther Urskineu sea th' bloomin' Sikeology docthor, Hixplain th' difference
. - ' y Y ' - . .
betwane th' loogubrious xnlmory av th loonatick an Pell s system av Nlimory
- , .. f-. .. Y , S- - - - . - ' ,
in A bhure sez Ixelly the lfreat, Iietwixt the twain thur is sum difterunce. on th
uther hand thur aint none. but all things wurruk fur th' good ay th' people
eagle will continue to sore over Indianny long. long afther Ifllis, Black an' bloody
are all dead wunsf' "Foine". sez the profissorf' sich tloights av Hurathory shud
XYURIJS? WORDS? l""I"' BILLY ,IAQK
W"'H" lV'l4l'5Y WHRIJSZ AIISSIPVCKER
Fad Ryon Clwhile watching someone tackle the football dummyl 'Tieef I wouldn't
want to be tackled like that."
Haggs-e"I went to Holt's gardens last night to steal apples."
I.aggsf"Well did you find any?"
llaggs-"No, not exactly. I was late. most of them were in Bud and the rest in
Freshman lon getting two conditionsl "Cleef I didn't know you had to work
as hard as that to get through here." ,,
A student of tentonig bent, Iiherewasayoungman, I.ady KIunge," ' '
Got a rep for German descent, Who played basketball like a sponge.
lrlouiberger he-iggter, livery liiillllte hell Cry.
A Germanic Meister, That it was a good try,
Hut not from dutch grammer exempt, As forward the others would lunge.
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D orfgte Most people who jump at conclusions tnp over common sense ,300 K' U
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A Composite Conundrum
Now just suppose-a man with ,lawn Chloe's walk, Bud's laugh, Howard's ideas,
l3eard's disposition, 'I'illy's untrammelled speech, Longbral-:e's Hvocal expression"
and Grants idea of 'Lspeedf' should meet on a narrow plank over a mud puddle, a
man with I-Ienning's walk, lXIunger's laugh, Pete's ideas, Skin's disposition, Jack-
man's easy Iiow of expurgated quotations and Hobb's energy-would the right of
way he determined according to Hoyle or Marquis of Queensbury and in either case
how much money would "Zim" make on the transaction?
Answers must be in between June first.
Ile sailed out one evening Miss Hughes met him at the door
'l'o call on a Ferry Hall Miss He did not see the Miss
And when he reached the seminary He'll not go to Ferry any more
llizzy-Why does Red T. look down on us?
Issyfllossibly because he gets all his views from Chicago Heights.
"Heel Aint it the limit the way those fresh nurts were smeared and put to
Found in a l7reshman's Latin Book
UAH the people dead who wrote it,
' A All the people dead who spoke it,
A All the people die who learn it,
FAM? Blessed death, they surely earn it."
if Gigi New Year Resolutions
, il. 1,
1. . ,
I am never going to wander near I,o1s Hall.'Howard.
I have resolved not to study on Sunday.-Milner.
Since livelyn is away. I will forswear the smiles of maidens and the company
of men, and hold sweet converse with myself.-F. McCrea.
Yillainous company has been the spoil of me so to reform I'll give up class
fl e 14' x X - Flirt Sa
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Q Q Sometimes even putting a drop in the bucket drains the well L o
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O Keystone Yiews,
How oft I muse
Upon thy adaptation:
For if I choose
I can sell yous
And get an education.
to Chuck and the " Keystone M Cohorts.
Ur. Keystone Views,
I may thee use
To edify the nation:
None will refuse
Thee to peruse,
No matter what their station.
Dear Keystone Views,
Ye do infuse
me with adorationf
I'd sooner lose
My only shoes,
Than thy sweet compensation.
fThe Keystone Review.
Oom Paul Harris fin American Literature classl: 'A Professor. did anybody
besides Benjamin Franklin himself ever write an autobiography of Benjamin
Prof. Thomas lin Bib. I.it.il: H List, what animal has a split hoof and does not
chew a cud ?"
I,ist: li A bird I-Well, if it isn't a bird it must be one of the larger fowls Y"
There is one whose wings you'll soon see, There once was a man called Zim
Tho' blacker than white they may beg Who did things right up with a vim:
Gabriel his name.
A Wide is his fame,
H For I jolly all," quoth he.
john Dorn tupon hearing a
He jollied Anne,
This crafty 111311,
And his chances were not quite so slim.
student yell to Mr. Waddel to turn the hot water
onl: H You fellars yant too much here at college. You yant a bath efery yeek,
yhen one efery month is enough
vhen you are home."
Gibbs lisays to Manager Palmerl: H Give me a shoestringf'
Chapman: HI ought to get
6' They take the rustic murmur of their bourg for the great wave that echoes ,"f?if:,'1gT
round the wc-rldf'---lKEA'1'sJ The Freshies. f 5 1,
We all know our dear old friend liSl71'.l'," There is a man called Edgewater Joe.
Who like some cheap graphophone talks, Tho' he isn't fast, he is not at all slow: f".
He's so painfully neat He does things in a bunch, I'
That he e'en airs his feet- The boys call him " Punch " ,Q
Wearing open-work shoes when he walks. He'll rent his brown suit for the price :Qy
of a show.
l'Pensive they sit and roll their languid eyes,
Nibble their toast, and cool their tea with sig hs.
Or else forget the purpose of their night,-H
Forget their tea- forget their appetite."
e Krzars wx "Freddy and Tommy."
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THEATRE THEATER BEAUTIFUL Q
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H. Bal Pouflre at Lois Hall.
The three opera hats go to Highland Park.
-. 1907 Forester election. Rath and Shroyer elected.
-.t. Zeta Epsilon wins Thornton debate and Trophy
Stowell family celebrates a birthday: Diver buys
25. Bachelors and Benedicts play baseball.
26. Bachelors recover, Skin looks pale.
27. Prexy spiels on new students.
sb. Glee Club's debut at Waukegan.
1. Comes i11 like a lamb.
-. Y. KL t'. .L election. Rath is elected.
2. Indoor track team.
4. Ferry Hall ,lunior dance. Lois Hall open house.
5. Nothing "diding."
6. -I. Henning's has a hre. 56 inch trousers for sale.
7. Helen Williamson Y. W. C. .-X. president.
S. Prof. Halsey's annual vacation begins.
IO. Freshman debate try out.
Omega Psi dance at Winter Vlub. Fergy's entire
family pay him a visit.
1 1. llunn starts to smoke again.
12. When the first bell goes, then everybody knows.
It's eggs for breakfast Sunday morning.
13. Wash day at Lois Hall.
14. F. McL'rea goes to French.
iq. Senior llayf gowns at chapel. '05 dinner at Lois
Fergy's family still with us.
16. Glee Club practice.
17. Ye'1'welfthe Nighte at Ferrye Halle.
lliver wins oratorical contest.
15. Cllee Club cotillion at Ferry Hall.
tlpen house at Lois llurand.
19. More eggs again.
- . House committee in session.
21. Short story club holds meeting with H. Grant
". Lois Hall cleans the gym with the Ferry Hall
basketball team I7 to 5.
Freshman-Sophomore lleclamatory preliminaries.
Sems go home to mamma.
Lois Hall dance.
Annual Alumni Ladies' Night, Chicago Alumni
A bal111y day.
Glee Club gets ready to Cut loose.
Cuts at Association House.
"Annuals 1nay be obtained at the book store at 4
lillis and the Glee Club shine at Libertyville.
First spring serenade.
livery body digs out for home except the Glee
Huried. Glee Club leaves for Kankakee. Stark
and McCrea make a big tate. Klunger has a
Glee Club acquires 'illrexyf' incidentally sings at
Pontiac. Phillips Het al" come front with the eats.
Club at Streator. "l'1'exy" makes a l1it. hhlilner
the hobo" hires a Cab for Ryons. Hoopes hnds
Kliss G. Finlen ruins tl1e dorg.
Freddy entertains most of the Club in Fairbury.
Hunger crushed again.
Glee Club makes a real hit at Joliet. Hfflur home
town. his home town, we will now proceed."
Billy Carter meets club at l'lainlield. liyerybody
eats on the manager's family.
Nobody walks l10111E.
Freshmen and married ones return. Skin goes
,lack Lewis buys a phonograh. 1lcCrea sings
il . .
Throw the d-n thing m the gym-pond.
Fan Steele on Still Bill i11 the chapel.
We clean Illinois college in debate.
First base ball game, Lake Forest 5, Englewood
3len's Club S.
i'Tommy Hobbs he had a tire."
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Mose does things to the chapel organ. Special
selection, the Lost Chord, transcription.
Miss Griggs advertises for fhzmfff.
Magness buys a lampg later, only borrowed.
Steve puts finishing touches on Glee Club.
Rain, Rain! Hamlet. Dinner li?il. More Ham-
let. Wise ones eat at commons.
Good Friday. Kelly plants sweet peas.
Base Ball. "Do you love me kid?"
Home concert Glee Club.
Talcott and Hethard count the coin.
Talcott and Bethard order new suits at the Hub.
Seraph and Peggy float out the chapel window.
Seraph lights hard.
Last concert at Austin.
Hennings hits the bottle, or the bottle hits him.
Mrs. Scott Durand entertains tllee Club for Theta
Senior smoker and poker carnival.
Mystery! Who pinched the ice cream?
lliver gets second money at Galesburg.
Baseball. l,ake Forest 6 Armour 5.
junior Prep. llance and also Open House.
R. Talcott and Hoppers call at Lois lburand Hall.
May baskets at Lois Hall.
Peggy Robertson longs for chocolates.
judy trains for the discus.
Baseball. l.ake Forest 9 North Division 1.
Shine. Chicken at l,ois Hall.
General postponement of festivities'raining.
Red and Frankie start a new wig-wag system.
Prexy's party postponed.
Class track meet called oft.
Athletic mass meeting. Monograms awarded.
Pa Frazier talks all over.
Track meet with Armour. We win.
Baseball. l.ake Forest I2 Naperville 4.
llush calls on Miss Mcliown. She tries hard to
Mrs. Richard D. Harlan entertains Glee Club.
Red and Frankie regret. Mosine and Fergy
McCrea eats at Alice Home.
Juniors entertain Seniors.
Baseball. Lake Forest 3 Knox 4, I3 innings.
Wabash puts us to sleep.
Sigma Tau dance. Iowa back among us.
Freshman-Sophomore oratorical contest. Bill
Phillips and Anne Ryon come out even.
North Shore Inter-Scholastic at Farwell lfield.
Beloit takes our scalp.
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. presidents journey
Carriage famine in Waukegan.
Lois buys candy,
Freshmen get together and eat a sandwich and a
F. Mclfrea recites in French.
Graff goes to sleep.
Sidwell scared. Zim acts as a baby paciber.
Baseball season closed. l.ake Forest 3, St. Yia-
Graff still snores.
O. K. Pi dance.
Graff sleeps on.
Grace, Belle, and families picnic at Waukegan.
Graff awakes and eats.
Anne passes B. store bills around.
Freshmen 5, Sophomores 8.
Prof. Needham tells it it all over about Lowell and
Fergy goes to Uttumway and Betsy.
Artie Blackler warms up a left-over crush.
Churchill and lona Commune closely.
Pa Reynolds comes to see Mary.
Fergy gets back, arm too sore to pitchg Seniors 18,
Sol goes home to his squaw.
Justice Harlan begins his series of talks.
Ferry Hall Play.
College bids Cromley good bye.
justice Harlan still here.
'iSkinny ain't a man."
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9. Sophomores are Class Champions by a score of
I5 to 6.
Annual Sophomore Banquet.
Bush elected 1906 Track Captain.
IO. Tubby swims to Opera House.
II. lllee Clubs combined sing a Mass in chapel.
12. Hliverybody works but Seniors."
1 q. McConnell resigns and Palmer is elected football
manager for 1905: llunn, baseball manager for
14. Moonlight. First squad arrives at 12.301 second
detachment delayed until 2:30. l,arge doings
in house committee.
15. "Bush" figures up room deposits.
1 - 1 - H .1
habriel and Laroline play duck on a rock.
16. "Grads" begin to arrive.
Milner baseball captain for 1906.
17. Ferry Hall lfsher dance.
H Hair on the dance, ruther go swimmin'. "
l.ois Hall hlusicale. Mary and the other kid play
18. Baccalaureate Sunday.
Harvey sings with the Sem, Stark has the premium
grouch and Dickey sleeps through three sermons.
Ferry Hall Recital.
College Senior Play. Miss" Stewart and Bloody
Diver and June appear together for the last time.
lliver gets his last love-making experience.
zo. Ferry Hall Commencement.
The Alumni show us the ball game as it should be.
Alumni Banquet and Annual Board of Trustee
18. Freshmen begin to swarm.
19. Schwartz and his rambler blow in.
zo. The old girls size up the new material on the right
hand side of chapel.
21. Sophs keep the children guessing.
-2. Freshies take the funnel cure.
Russel Brown shows some bad traits.
23. New girls wonder HWhy is an open house? "
24. Tiddilldee Anne starts hospital graft. lSquare
25. The freshies Hin-iure society" by painting black
'oo on building.
26. Things look good for football.
27. Lois Hall Glee Club chirps.
30. Freshmen make a poor bluff at class elections.
1. Stark at last prepares to leave.
2 HGee Strings" Lloyd Smith is appointed coach of
a football team.
3 Mr. William Mather Lewis elected president of
4. Sochi Asada returns to his old haunts.
5. Milner and Mcfrea try a little double-headed rush-
ing at Lois Durand Hall.
6. Biology people have their first scare. Look I
7. Fire in North Hall. "Fat" Gibbs nobly rescues
a cuspidor. Aletheian reception.
8. General exodus from the Commons. .lohnson's
Cafe becomes popular.
9. Helen Mac goes to hospital.
IO. Glee Club sings at association House.
" Do you boys go to livanston High School ?"
11. Dramatic Club begins work.
12. '09 has beach party at Lake I-lluil.
13. Theta Psi beach party.
14. Armour Institute game. Lake Forest 6, Armour o.
Open House at Lois Hall, Pete Good was present.
15. Dunne didn't cut a class today.
16. Miss Bosworth inquires as to the date of the
17. Shannon is seen hovering around Bliss Barclay.
18. Latest Bulletin: Shannon still hovering.
19. Showed the soldiers how to play football.
2o. A visitor from Northwestern U. at Lois Hall.
Bethard has a large-sized grouch.
21. General exodus from campus. Somebody furn-
ished passes to Northwestern-Kentucky football
22. Slim congregation at church: cause: no moon.
23. Bush initiates the Freshmen into the art of Finding
bedclothes in the woods.
24. Our boy Bomberger toys with a cigarette.
25. H Scrougeu Longbrake gives an interesting talk
on HThat overhand throw so essential to a
26. H Chuck " Charleson borrows a match.
27. Babcock tries to call up Lois Hall from public
phone booth in College Hall.
28. Open house. T. Hobbs sticks close to the cider
29. Waldorf suffers from an acute attack of intelli-
gence in 9 o'clock Halsey.
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A safe and sane Halloween.
Chapman limps on wrong leg - according to
Biology class goes fishing in Bissel's Pond for
Amoeba Amphimixis Allolobophora.
Students in mourning-Wabash 53, Lake Forest o.
lack Lewis sells some hue H square cut " sawdust.
Smoked with ease in pipe or cigarette."
Squat" Graff is seen on campus. Freshman
asks if he is a new student.
H Froggy " List claims that he has at last picked
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out a A' guinea " from Lois Hall.
Aletheian Literary Society initiates in the 'L Gym. "
Freshmen hang to the eaves and waterspouts.
Lake Forest-43: Joliet High School-o.
Ferry Hall Seniors give a dance. Open house at
Lois Hall. College men attend both to keep
Full moon. What church did you attend ?
Fireworks in laboratory. 'L Fireman. fireman. save
my child 1 " Hom Paul to the rescue I
Russell Sage tries to reform College life by High
School philosophy and an article on 'ihloral
Also one glorious and universal psychology
ii Hunk " ax 51150.
Football monograms awarded.
Freshmen begin practice in hope of trodding on
their A' liege" lords and masters. 'i Watch for
Student body accompanies football team to depot
ftaking great care to Hslap no prof. in the face. "
Goshff Knox Io: L. F. 5.
'Tis the Sabbath day.
'l'he-ffnzlvh. Soph's 15: Fresh. o.
Cross between beefsteak and horsehide served up
for lunch at the klU11lll10IlS.
'Ally liumf" Sturdy gets his annual craze for
Lake Forest 22: Fort Sheridan o. 'l'illy says
A' Uh, Fudge Y " and is ruled out of the game
for being ungentlemanly.
BI. Hross Thomas challenges any college athelete
to draw his bow.
l.ake Forest 49: St. Yiateurs o. H Money makes
the team go."
junior girls sell hot coffee and is dog."
,lean Clos. in llickey's H '1'uxedo.l' tries to make a
hit with llickey's girl.
Fifty minutes of blob in the church.
27. Schroyer's mind is Hmuch clouded by growth of
23. Rain I Grant and Runner meet the 5:30 milk
H What care we for wind and weather
As long as we two can be together? "
29. Hennings decides to stick with the team and take
a spanking from his father.
go. 'l'hanksgiving day. Monmouth 233 Lake Forest o.
Not much to be thankful for.
3. Steve sets 'em up to stogies.
Chapman wrestles one with much success.
4. -lohnnie Beard suppresses a whisper at the
5. Old Sleuth lirskine, alias Kelly Prosperity, is
seen sneaking on a debate.
7. Prom Vommittee elected.
Schroyer and llick Hoopes gather up their impedi-
menta for an extended trip.
S. Ferry Hall Bazaar draws out the college men in
bunches of one.
Q. Carrick Vlub gives continuous vaudeville. livery-
one not roasted is sore.
Io. A few Freshmen have a skating party Hin" the
1 1. Prexie appears in chapel.
12. Bush gets a shave.
13. Senator Hoops seen heading north by south-east,
one-half degree west from Lois Hall with
Miss Cutler in tow. Wind sixty miles an hour.
14. A favored few entertained at dinner by the Ferry
H all Glee Club.
15. Athenaean wins debate from Zeta Epsilon. Kelly
hnishes with a strong burst of speed.
16. Phi l'i lipsilon Informal.
L. ll. H. Glee Club Recital.
17. Babcock stricken with the chicken pox.
An extremely informal singing of Xmas carols at
18. Geo. Washingtonftwo dollar billfllcflrewv
l'almer -Are you on?
19. Xmas herefthere and every where!
zo. Candy given away at the B. store.
All but a few long sufferers vacate.
25. Merry Xmas. Bush Latimer presents the Com-
mons with a new coffee cup.
3. General roughouse at Lois Hall. Cloak room
window makes a good exit for surplus men.
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Lake Shore witnesses an amateur Indian War
dance-fSo does Uregon Scottie.
H. Whit blows in with a cargo of satin skin cream.
Prom time is coming.
Sunday. Full House at Lois Hall.
Bright and fair.
French class reads between the lines.
Frozen water pipe-no organ- Prof. Thomas
saves the day.
Longbrake swears off on cigarettes.
Pet has her feelings hurt.
Open House at L. ll. H. llances given to the
Chicken. Chapel. Carols.
Mrs. Lewis taps a sheep barrel. Mutton stew at
L. D. H.
More mutton: a general grouch.
Dawson grows another half inch on his side burns.
-lohn Dorn swears the door will be 'ide best vat
Sigma Tau dance-cotton sticks to you and you
stick to the floor.
Bachelor-Married Men basketball game. The
AntiARooseveltists get it in the neck.
Prof. Halsey sports a sweater vest with brass but-
Freshman bob ride.
llay of Prayer. liverybody takes a sleigh ride.
Hoopes and Dramatic clubs have pictures taken.
The Psyc. class discover the L. F. C. Library.
Sammy Sneeze and Mother Chapman learn the
Rye Waltz at L. ll. H.
Married men's night at L. ll. H. Chicken.
Squt buys his five cent breakfast at the B. Store.
Book Store Hctopus waters its stock with a line of
cigars. oranges and soap.
Mass meeting of men after chapel.
The following notice appears in College Hall.
"Please return borrowed blooiners to Lois Hall.
Bethard comes to his own again.
L. F. 2I'N. W. U. IS, basketball.
Grades out--some smile-some frown.
They roast the C. S. C. for a change at L. D. H.
Prom. bids out. Come one come all, we need the
Oratorical contest. Kelly though grey in the har'
ness wins Erst place and fifteen dollars.
Forester ballots in Chapel, liverybody thinks
Glee Club picture taken at livanston. Chuck
Captures a pair of cuffs.
Magness is caught painting the town-for the
The Rivals have it out.
C. S. C. Ilr. l5oyle's first Sunday.
First Promise of Spring. Hou' the bachelors do
Rain-llutton4Trouble never comes singly.
Seniors have a frolic in the gym.
Ii. Patterson entertains-Cupid at the bat.
Basketball. l,. F. 28 Armour 19.
Meeting House holds over time l?l. lllfull moon
joint Literary meeting. Numerous hand outs
from the basement windows.
Torbet and Scrouge Longbrake discuss UTM' an
Qfrm nf'f'1'ha11J M1'u7u."
No 'iblue" letter from Seattle this a. m. LI Ma-
bry is wild.
Holiday on Good Old George. Orchestra ball at
l,. IH. H.
The junior Prom. Dress suits in evidence-utr
unpaid bills out of sight.
Annual l'rom. Committee Bulletins appear-.
is V . ,,
XX e just come out even. P P
Sunday?liverybody sleeps over time.
Kappa Sigma invitations out-some do4some
Hl'inky" Talcott appears decked in purple tie,
green spots and red hair. lL'olor combination
just fair. l
28. Michaels is looking forward to spring vacation-
cheer up Mike! its only one month more.
1. John Harlan gives a dark lecture in the chapel.
Co-education again in evidence.
F. McCrea takes a warmed over exam in Psyc.
Flksi' Qt'EsT1oN-Why is an if?
Sem Dance-gallery seats in l.. D. H. upper win-
Turkey at Lois Hallg also several misguided Com-
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Glee Club's first appearance at Ft. Sheridan.
Athletic meetingg Dr. Thomas in the campaign.
Shrimp is wearing bloomers stolen from L. D. H.
about March 1.
Kappa Sig DancefTilly leaves early.
String Quartette is practicing four hours a day.
Prexie Harlan issues invitations for daily chapel
services. Come one, come all.
Full house at noonday service. Let the good
work go on.
Sowers challenge johnny Beard to a fight.
Glee Club concert at Waukegan.
Steve takes particular pains to buckle his harness
Ferry Hall Senior Play. Dickey takes over a gang.
Theta Psi Dance.
Bush and shoe strings celebrate.
Glee Club forced to rehearse on Sunday.
Florida Ducker takes a few extra verbal gym-
l.ibertvville Concert. What means that hand-
writing on the wall ?
llaszxl-:ss-'lWlie11's The Forester coming out
l'hi Pi Formal.
Open house at l,. D. H. The music comes in on
Miss Kimball announces that the sterner sex is
supposed to vacate L. D. H. at 2:30.
C. C. Talcott and H. Williamson return from an
extended trip f at gzrof
Prof. Needham. late for his eight o'clock lecture,
but he wzfxf finish his egg.
Judy eats Force for breakfast. This strenuous
life needs a stimulant.
Bargain day at the Bookstore. Petrilied candies
sold at a big loss I I I If
Forester going to press.
Cloingf Going! Grimm'
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Yijqfillllxi-ffikwceet Tb fy We cSf1uvrL6QW
I l Ferry Hall Faculty I l
FRANCICS I,. HUGHES, ll. A. lAVell6sleyJ
ANNA M. IQLINGENHAISICN, B. A. llYellCSl63'.l
.-lxyllvlilllf l'1'1'm lfilf
IXIARY IC. TAYLOR, M. A. flake Forestl
If. INIARINIHA DEYQ, B. A. liRIOunt Holyol-:el
FANNIE BEI,l.l'I MAXWICII, BI. A. lsU'IlIVC1'Sltj' of Indianal
MARY PICKE'I"l', B. A. lSmitliil
ANNA JAMES MACCLINTOCK. Pl-I. H. llvniversity of Chicngol
JULIA IJICKI'l'I"I', ll. A. lxsliiitlll
FANNIE C. PERKINS, H. A. Ckllonnt Ilolyokel
CLARA B. COUNT, IS. A. Ulfllesleyl
CLARA J. BROWN, tNational School of Expression and Oratory, Philadelphia,
and School of Expression, Bostonl
GRACE E. UI-IL, l.Art Students' League, New Yorkil
VICTOR HEINZE lPupil of Leschitizkyl
CARRIE RIPLEY, B. MUS. lPupil of Madam Ildenzkowskal
ANNIE K. SIZER lPupil of Calvin Cady. Louis Falk, and George Eugene Eagerl
HELEN FOWLER FLEMING lPupil of I-Ienschelil
FRANK R. JACOBY, B. MUS. tRoyal Institute of Leipzigil
Violin. Mandolin and Guitar
SLIS.-ANNA .AYERAY SHANKLIN lPratt I1'1Stitut6il
MARION SHEPARD lNew York Normal School of Gymnasticsil
Physical Training, Hygiene. Household Science
NELLIE G. HEWITT, B. A. lWellsl B. L. S. lfniversity of Illinoisl
FRANCES C. MACK
t'urclmser and Inspector
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MARY BRUCE MCDONALD, President
Grafton, N. D. Iam nice, I am substantial,
I am not insipid. I look at a subject all
around and pass good judgment on it. I
am genial and lively, Iam sincere. If I am
not, please tell me. Iam unusually strong
along some lines.
HELENE LL'L'Il,Lli IJUDLEY, Yice-
President, Grand Rapids, Mich. I am
small but Imight be neater, but that depends
on my room mate. I have raven locks and
I am fond of bossing. I am a slave to pub-
lic opinion and I am quick in finding others
faults, although I never tell them. I am
true to my friends and love to talk. Society
is my forte. I am dignified, I am opiniated
but it doesn't worry me, and I'll have my
own way or none.
GERTRUIJE ELIZABETH FUNK, Sec-
retary, Logansport, Ind. Iam haughty and
indifferent, formal and dignified, fond of
managing and rough-housing. I wear glasses
for a literary effect and Ido not care for
theatricals. Iturn off work rapidly, because
I never do it. I give many my ear but few
my voice. I prefer sweaters with dickeys in
them to any other kind and I am nothing if
MARY CROSBY WIXIILE, Treasurer,
Valparaiso, Ind. I am speedy, fond of Hies
and marcella waves, ion other peopleil I am
calm not easily fussed and have a beautiful
French accent. I am crazy on the subject
of dress. I lisp, I like flowers and history,
Iam inane and well read on questions of law,
the future, and beauty. I expect to get what's
coming to me.
MARION WESTON COLE, Geneseo,
Ill. I am linical about some things, Iworry
a great deal and ifI worried less I would
make fewer blunders. I know l have a great
deal of worth but I depreciate my value, and
I am continually at six's and seven,s with my-
self. I am genuine, sincere and capable.
I am too self conscious and while I am not
sellish I should get away from myself.
MARA EGGLISSTON CONE, Lewiston,
Ill. I am musical and dramatic, I have soul-
ful eyes and am full of gestures, I learn my
lessons because the teachers like those girls
best. I am dainty in manner and inclined to
be serious. I am imitative and love to act
villain parts. I have been called the icutest
little thing you ever saw!
.-XI.'l'A MARY IVOSTISR, Attica. Ind. I
am brainy and a genius in disguise. I am
especially strong along some lines and my
persistency is not objectionable. I am ain-
bitious and coquettish and a llirt, frivolous
and an easy conversationalist. Iam devoted
to Attica and Zulu Ziegler, I am surely des-
tined to marry early.
ELIZABICTH WING HAYEN,I.akeli'or-
est, Ill. Ilove to do house-work and I am
domestic, I am genteel and crazy about l.ake
Forest and Tilfany Ware. Iam indifferent
to men and shrink from display. I am timid
and taciturn, I have no particular hobby and
would say I am petite. I do not care
for boarding school life and have not found
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BERTHA M. JOHNSTON, I am inde-
pendent, and always getting into scrapes, am
exceedingly jolly and in for all the fun there
is going. I am clever but I never apply my-
self when I do not think it necessary, I am
naturally a leader, and of athletic build. I
am decided and determined to do or die.
LULU S. QUINCY, Salina, Kan. Iam
obstinate, this trait is surprising in one so
lamb-like. I am moody and have my Hups
and downs", I am cool and scheming but
quiet about all of it. I have good judg-
ment but I am secretive. I have no connd-
ence in myself and yetI am very capable.
I am tactful and do well what I want to do.
ALICE ADA SHAW, Aurora, Ill. Iam
energetic, up and doing, hilarious, full of
spirit and talk continually about my lessons.
I like the snow and Aurora and the Hearts."
I am delicate and athletic, and I know I'll
make a typical college girl, am extremely
careful when others use slang.
MARY CHARLEIQNE JUDY. Talula, Ill.
I am eccentric and you never know what to
expect me to do next. I am impulsive and
notional, cool and calculating, I am indiffer-
ent tothe majority but absurdly fond ofa few.
I am moody and erratic, spasmodic and
talented in elocution and have lofty ideals.
l Senior Editorial
gal I need not
wg been. ant
of certain achievements of the Class of Nineteen-six, we
show the short-comings of other classes in order to make
prominence of our own. All classes in lferrv Hall have
are, excellent, and our superiority over our predecessors is
only in accordance with certain natural laws. To be sure, early in
the year it was necessary for us to tie the juniors up for a time before
they were able to realize what respect was due us, but since then we have not been
obliged to enforce our convictions.
What frivolity we may have had as juniors we left outside the door when we
began the strenuous life of Ferry Hall Seniors. We are earnest searchers after
knowledge: in fact being so anxious to get to our first class that we care little for
breakfast, leaving the dining room long before our less studious schoolmates.
The class, as a whole, has had a high standard, and we have done our best to
make our number -twelve - a strong one.
The days of our junior and Senior years have gone by with winged speed, and
now, as we are nearing the end of our life at Ferry Hall, we look backward and
See behind us many days of hard work not unmarred with traditional boarding-
school fun. We feel that this has been a pleasant and prohtable year, and, when
we leave this dear old school of ours, we trust that, as women of the world. we will
never do anything but that which will add to the glory of our alma mater.
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l I unior Editorial l I
T was announced at luncheon one day that a meeting of the juniors
I would be held. We, who thought we had the necessary number of
credits, assembled and commenced mutual inspection with many
E:5'f.5?'5-.arg exclamations of iUh, are vou a lunior? l' After the entire class had
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ZA. iii? manav o cr w in o on r im, i . w 'e ,. w ..
Y' ,edt o d t e O7 officers ei elected 'ind e iassed
outfa regular, organized body. liver since then we have tried to
hold before our minds, and those of the Seniors, too. the fact that we are the most
studious, and otherwise most energetic, girls in the school.
At one of our first class meetings the Seniors took occasion to impress upon us
the fact that they were the dictators of the school, lest we, by some chance, should
take upon ourselves this presumption. However, we demonstrated our dexterity
by vaulting through the transom and skillfully detaching the lock by which we were
supposed to have been safely guarded. We then made a rush on the Seniors which
is still remembered by them with good cause. Those friends of the Seniors, the
Senior Preps, we also impressed with our presence in the school by forcing them to
regulate the length of time for their class meeting according to our pleasure.
However, our energy is not entirely athletic. We have given a share to enter-
taining our friends. On one occasion we gave a Harvest Party to the Faculty. who
came arrayed in gowns handed down from the time of the Mayflower, while every-
one said we looked H too sweet " as Puritan maidens. Following the annual cus-
tom, we gave a dance, which we modestly refrain from praising.
Although our class may not be the largest in the history of Ferry Hall, yet we
are proud of it and its talents. Hur membership has been ever changing through-
out the year, but we have welcomed our new members with cordial hearts and given
up our old ones with regret. Perhaps we have not accomplished any one great
thing during the year, but if we have made any girl kinder. happier or better. then
let us be content, for with this nucleus we may develop into helpful women.
Il Junior Class Prophecy
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ll Preparatory Classes
Senior Preparatory Class
ETHEI, frII,HRRT .
CrER'I'RL'IPE U ILE
XVI-IRA GREEXWUU1, .
l,II.I.I.-XX HALL .
Secretary and Treasurer
Secretary and Treasurer
Secretary and Treasurer
Secretary and Treasurer
FTER many days it Came to pass that there did assemble at Ferry Hall.
N which is on the West Shore of the Lake, Michigan, many maidens to
the number of three score and ten. And they were fair and goodly to
look upon, and they did come to gain much knowledge and wisdom.
At the same time there sojourned at that place two other peoples who did call
themselves ,luniors and Seniors.
Now these were mightily puffed up with false pride and vainglory, saying within
themselves: H How much more learned are we than they I"
But pride goeth before a fall. Boast not of tomorrow O ye. of haughty spirit,
for the time is not yet ripe for the fullillment of the law and the prophets concern-
ing the Preps, which is: -
That they shall become mighty and of great renown, not void of wisdom, but
even shall rule not without honor in that same place in which they have received
naught but insults and have been much down trodden.
A Frame XIQAR l'Eisxv H.-ul..
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Lyric and Dramatic Club
The Lyric and Dramatic Club is an organization whose object is to give con-
fidence to its members in performing before an audience, and also to give them a
greater desire for the best in music and elocutiou. All students in those branches
are entitled to membership. Its meetings are held on the first and third Mondays
of every month.
List of Officers
EULA1,ii-2 HAYDEN . . President
GER'i'Rt'IiiE Core . . . Vice-President
ZELLA R.-wnrkx . . Secretary and Treasurer
VERA Gneizxwoon S'i'EI,i.A S'1'i-1411214
Acxits Aimisruoxc Goins Sixmx
As a means of realizing the nature of dramatic instinct, and of developing its
power, the Curry Club was organized. All private pupils in elocution are eligible
The work includes: Q15 Criticism in dramatic modulations of voice, harmonic
and pantomine. the reading of lines and interpretation of character. C2 l Dramatic
interpretation of farce. burlesque, comedy, nielo-drama and tragedy.
BLANCHE ARNoi.p ...., President
AIARY JUDY . . . Vice-President
:XI,'l'.-X Goomxr: Secretary and Treasurer
T yy . QLQQ
-U Wlllllllllllllll fgiun it o ,
The Ferry Hall Glee Club is composed of the more advanced students of vocal
music. As an organization in the school it is prominent and active, being not only
a credit to the school but a pleasure and a benefit to its members.
In addition to the Glee Club there is a choir composed of all vocal students.
The choir leads the singing in chapel services, lending spirit and help to them.
Miss FLRMIN4: . .... Leader
H HLHNP: I.L'cii.i.P: DUDLEY President
This club of piano students studying the lieschetizky method was organized last
year, by Professor George liugene liager. They hold their meetings once a week.
Those eligible for membership must meet the requirements of the lifth year of the
Ferry Hall course in music.
AL'ui's'i'.x C1141-ZHNE . President
I.L'i.L' l,3L'lNCY . . . Vice-President
ISA-Xl1EI.l,li Taizon Chairman of Program Committee
EIFTID EIEIFID 'VIVI-I AHHEH
QQ? 57 A20 .
Presented by Mrs. Louis F. Swift
NVun by Class of 'Ir-
Record for Field-Day Events, May 9, l905.
Short Dash--60 yards-Ist place won by K. Farwell, znd by G. Funk, 3rd by
Relay Racegzzo yards. Time 33 seconds.-Won by classes of '05, '07, ,OQ vs.
'06, '08, '10.
Hurdles-60 yards, 3 hurdles, 3 heats, time IO seconds-Ist place won by K.
Farwell, 2nd by G. Funk, 3rd by K. Allen.
Running High Jump, height 4 ft.-Ist place won by K. Allen, end not awarded,
5rd tied between J. Manson, M. Foster, H. McClure,
Running Broad ,lllI1lD"'ISt place won by H. McClure, II ft. 3 in.g 2nd by O.
Farwell, 9 ft. 9 in.g 3rd U. Lewis, 8 ft. 5 in.
Shot Put-Weight 5 lbs.f1st place won by M. McDonald, 31 ft. 3 2nd by I. Taylor,
29 ft. 4l1l.Q31'fl by IC. Zorge, 28 ft. 8 in.
Basketballfllcn by classes '05, ,O7 vs. '06, 'o8.
Gymnastic Game-Over and Under4lVonl by class '09 vs. 'I0. Cup won by
class of '10. Total score-24 points.
Tennis Tournament, june 7-IT, 'o5. Cup won by Alice Hubbard vs. Marion
GREENE. CIlDtain,f VERA 11Rr5ENxrt,.,l-. Ricrht l-I.-rwxir-.l. K, ALI tix. Luft Ilirwgml, S Im ncwiaw, Right tinzt
1-..Mt1.t.1aR. Lett uuurti: A. hifi-IIgNli,lcl1lrcI ll. XNniiwr.lx,l..:x1tru,
IQRHNIE, Captain.-.-X. KR--mi, Right IU-rwnrd: H. R--um-.f, Left l-'-irwftrd. H, I.IlX'-IN, Right liunrtl.
li. M.xCIr.'t'x'RE. Left ljtmrd: Rl. N1r'Ilm:A1.xr. Centre: Il. 1'1t'n:m.1.i. CUNIYC-
FUNK, Captain- G. Ft'NK. Right Forward: M. CALDwl5t.t., Left Forward: li. I-I.u'twEx, Right Guard:
M. Rnqmzs, Left Guard: B- Smxxsrc, Centre: 5. S1'm51aR,Centrc.
Presented on the Ferry Hall Campus, june 6, IQO5
Robin Hood Cqliarl of Huntingdonil .
King Richard llfoeur de Lionl .
Will Scarlet .
Sheriff of Nottingham
Abbott of St. Maryls
Sir Richard Lea
Old Woman .
. HELEN LANDT
. GLEE CLUB
Messengers, Merry Men, Mercenaries, Friars, Beggars,
Thirty-Fifth Annual Commencement
Ferry Hall, Tuesday Morning. June 20, 1905
March from Tannhauser .... Ilrlgllfl'
Hlfor He Shall Give His Angels Charge Qver Thee" from Hlilijahm rlf1'1n1'rlJJnh11
FERRY HALL CHOIR
Prayer ..... JAMES G. K. IXICCLURI-I, D. Ll.
The Coinniencement Address . . "Life as Intluenced by Literature"
MR. l,r-mis HmvI,AN1+
"The Loral ls My Light"
FERRY hi.-XII, CHMIR
Address to the Class
Presentation of Diplomas
Seniors - Literary Course
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If there is anything on any page
Wherein you find a cause for rage.
Sit down and think it through.
There is a proverb. very true.
About a neatly fitting shoe.
Perchance this boot belongs to you?
I'm simply daffy on the clothes line,4r-Xugusta Greene.
First Girl:-When is Maude Adams coming ?
Second Girl:-Oh, is she going to room out here ?
Louise Greene:-I just love to hear things about people.
G. Funkz- ln Don't put anything in about us.
L. Graham:-l U H 6 L' A' H
Yera Greenwood:-I've got so I can ,go right up to Augusta and say 'iHello" now.
First Girl:-All I can remember about the Bible is. that first and second
Chronicles follow first and second Kingsg two " Cs " you see.
Second Girl :fWhy, I didn't even know that.
The Faculty is paid to stay.
And we. to stay here. have to pay.
To Miss Hughes lxbeing escorted by an attentive ghost Halloweenl.-Cow
gratulations 5 I
Miss Hughes:-Well, I just saw my ghost ofa chance.
Her mind was full of music.
Her head was full of tunes:
Which she cheerfully exhibited
Un pleasant afternoons.fYera Greenwood.
Dorothea:-Girls, I know I hear that soup burning.
Miss Hatch:-Now. do stop rocking: it makes me seasick. lFive minutes
laterj: I love to be on the water.
Gladys Head:-Oh, yesg I know just everybody in Ann Arbor-all of the
Beta Thets Z E
There was an old goat of Parochem,
Who butted his horns 'till he broke 'em,
Oler the debris he looked sad,
But he said HI am glad,
I've still got my whiskers to stroke 'em."
Belle Peterson in Junior History:-Then Zebulon Pike went down into Louisi-
ana and discovered Pike's Peak.
M - r - R - g - rs:-I like the boys, they are good to fight with, now that I'm
Among the high and mighty powers,
Each one you'll find has office hours.
EDNA M. I want to see Olive Lewis' rosebud mouth I
Nine little mice I I
Nine little mice il H69
Nine little mice I I 5 f 5
Isn't that nice ? Lf P
Isn't that nice P ? LP
Isn't that nice ? ? ?
They all run down to Anna's room,
She sweeps them up with a little whisk broom,
Down the chute they go one by one.
Poor little mice I I 1
Nina Greenwood to Miss Deyo after the X A
baby party:H'iI think you'd make a hand- fy ig -,
some old woman." snug 4 . QM ,ZNL7 'N
Confessed in the elevator: E - a K - e - i- g:4I forgot to mail my letters. LTO
William l: Oh dear. will you please mail them for me?
A - i - e S - a - s:-I have a dandy new pair of shoes and they are so tight for
me I can't get them on until I've worn them two or three weeks.
Found in Ethel's mail box: +-
Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, Ill., Friday. March 9, IQO6.
Mayor llunn, City Hall, Chicago, Illinois:
Is it safe for me to walk on State Street ? Please do not publish this.
Sincerely yours. E. S. AAI.-xxx.
What is home without a mother l-- Grace Craig.
What is school without a brother! ffHelen Chesley: Dorothea McKnight.
What is life without a man I l I- Ethel Amanng Cora M. Lane.
YES P ? ?
Miss Deyozrg Do you know today I thought I heard a meadow-lark-but it
was only a baby carriage squeaking.
Miss RICK? in English:4What kind of hat is a cockle hat ?
Ag - - s A - mst - - ng:-A lover's hat.
Ag - - s A - mst - - ng: -Well - er - I thought people always dressed funny
when they're in love.
My Ideal Man
Compiled From Heart to Heart Letters Answering the Question:
H What ls Your Ideal Man?"
My ideal man is perfectly grand looking. Keen clothes, just out of college ant
a divine dancer.
When I marry, it will be fifty million dollars: I don't care what his
other name is.
There are no characteristics I would demand in my ideal except that
his name must be Perry.
My ideal wears a Prince Albert and looks the part.
My ideal would lav down his life for me and save me from a burning builmlin f
My ideal must be at least thirty years old. six feet tall and X ,Q J
with an unconquerable will. N.
My ideal will wear a Newmarket coat and sport the dearest
little cane you ever saw.
In strictest confidence,
My ideal must not have red hair or freckles because most of
my gowns are crimson.
My ideal must be a broncho buster from the wild
- and wooly west, with spurs ten miles long.
I Ei? Breezily yours.
Z f I think my ideal must have soulful eyes, a Gibson
I., protile, and wear spats.
fx Your modest friend,
After much consideration I have decided that my ideal man niust be artistic and
musical. He must be able to tune my violin and know a piece of Tiffany when he
sees it. liver your friend,
CQ-QT? My ideal man must be a milk man.
' ' Yours cautiously,
I, CLARA H.XRRlS
' j' if Our ideal man is kind and good, with lofty ideals. and kind to
FX 'MI dumb animals.
Your sympathetic subscribers,
LTD i THE Wnvxi-:Rs
My ideal man must be that nice kind, don't you know, and pain-
L0 f 5 I-Isrni-:R Blvkriix'
K CAI A L fu
Q J. ,MQ
V56 J X X V3 My ideal man must be a matinee idol.
J ff X Yours soulfully.
X I f liiu KPIFZIAINIL
if i X X I f
Q X K P Single blessedness for us, we'll have no nian
h Nf ' f ' at all,
-X BX fs A Indignantly yours,
W l fl THE 'lfxizons
LQLX.: C DJ
THE BOQKSTORE-Place to buy applesl ?il pennantsl?J and other canned goods.
A CRUSH-'Pl8.tOI1iC friendship between girls.
CRACKERS-Anything that comes in a sack.
CH,-XPERONES1A supertiuous quantity.
FILLET-A young horse, ,lfrrnz Cum: a tish, Exihar Sfarurz1'f.
FRIENDS-Nlinus quantity after the publication of the Forester.gThe Board.
THE FoRRs'1'r:R CUN'l'RIHL"I'lllN Box-A dusty. unnoticed article-always empty.
THE HEAvEx1,v Txvlxs-A. Krome and Y. Greenwood.
THE DISQIPLINE LNmM1'1"l'EEfXothiugdoing.
DEx1ERI'1's-More blessed to give than receive.
JL'NIoR HIs'roRvfDeath, My Claxx.
Bl.-XlI."SO1HE'fl1l11g you never get.
OFFICE Horksfr-X bore,
IJlbPL'l,.-XRl'l'X"TO go to all the frat dances. and be the object of numerous
SKATING RINK-'A warm joke.
SLANH1:X vigorous figure of speech. ,lfzlvx A71'1zgwzhlzg1-11.
Now girls, said Dorothea.
I'd really like to go:
But when I leave
I am afraid
You'll talk about me so.
Vetoed by Miss Hughes
Butter not cut by geometry.
Excuses For Late Returns After the Thanksgiving Holiday
MY DEAR Miss HUGHES:
I should have returned on time, but the seven o'clock train leaves
the city so early, you know.
FERRY H ALI, FACULTY,
Living in Milwaukee is enough to make anybody late.
Very truly yours,
Owing to the fact that my cousin had the toothache I could not be
at Ferry Hall for Friday's classes. Trusting this excuse will be accepted, I am,
Father said stay, and I staid.
Contraband articles in Ferry Hall are in two classes:
Pickles, cake, jam, candy, etc.
These are open to contiscation if found in the room searched.
Cheese tif found too often in one room,il fudge tif it can be detected in the
corridor while being made,l anything that can be so securely secreted that it can
not be discovered.
CAn announcement which caused much disturbance in chapel. P
A more burning question than the one of electric lights in New York's municipal
government is that of gas.
ll.-X very learned professor makes a startling statement. I
HWhy girls I was very seldom late last year."
KA new feathered species found in the vicinity of
Xl junior linglish. I
2 There were goats in the country and numerous other
U kinds of birds. The new variety has been named after
the discoverer, information on the habits and peculiar-
! ities of the animal may be had by inquiring of:
tj ANNE liiwuiz.
Wx MQ? l1'l'l1e vibrations and tlutterings ofthe heart can be
fx' X excited and influenced by conditions. l For instance.
I HGirls whenever I walk behind Selma my heart beats
i ii I i Li so, I can scarcely stand it."
Love does not exist, it is a minus quantity. We do IIHI' believe in it.
lcThe following discovery is yet to be verified, announced by a science professor
of great renown. l
'iWhy, I understand the cities of the western coast. have attained quite a degree
Another satellite found in the region of the junior History class. Promises to
be a planet of wonderful brilliancy.
QThere has been in formation for some time two new groups or nebulae. We call
them by courtesy respectively. I
The Freshman and Sophomore Prep. classes.
And her star has appeared on the horizon. From appearances it will be another
Schumann-Heinke. Seen at its best as a villain in Much Ado About Nothing.
Variations of a Purple Cow
fWith Apologies to Eugene Field,
I never saw a purple cow,
I never hope to see one,
I'll tell you anyhow,
I'd rather see than be one.
Oh, yes I wrote the purple cow,
I ani sorry that I wrote it,
I'll tell you any how,
I'll kill you if you quote it.
I have to take Geometry,
'Though I know angles from a base
I'll tell you any how
I can never draw a line in space.
I never saw America
About fifty years ago.
I'll tell you any how
I know it wasn't so.
Oh yes we gave that Senior play,
We found it's lots of bother,
We'll tell you anyhow
We'll never give another.
THE SENIOR CLASS
Oh, yes, we fixed the Forester,
We're sorry now we wrote it,
We'll tell you any how
We'll kill you if you quote it.
I never saw a circus Clown,
I never hope to see one,
I'll tell you anyhow
I'd rather see than be one.
I've never had an arm about me.
I surely never would,
I'll tell you any how
It does feel mighty good.
EI.IzAIJE'rH ZURIIE in junior History. BLANQI-IE ARNIILD
Ah yes, I have a settled creed.
To keep things clean and neat and warm,
I'll tell you any how
These things are next to 'iNorm."
I'll never have a real crush,
I know I've never had one,
I'll tell you any how
I know girls who've bad ones.
Although we-'ve spoiled the purple cow,
We know we've spoiled the meter,
We'll tell you any how
We hope we'll never eat her.
Oh, yes, we've Inade some enemies,
And they won't make up for ages,
We'll tell you anyhow
We had to till our pages.
H Sometimes," said the Potato,
H I'n1 glad that I'm a Celt,
But some of these
Would make a fellow melt."
H I scarce had left the grocer,
Can you imagine me?
To my surprise
They peeled my eyes
And left no chance to flee."
H Then I was boiled for sure, sir,
For luncheon, I was creamed,
fThe slams I got
Were hard and hot,
Of such I'd never clreamed.iJ',
H For dinner, then they mashed me,
And left the lumps all in,
CThen what I heard
Was so absurd,
'Twould make the saddest grind
U Unce out in IXlaggie's domain,
I got the fatal crash,
I will relate.
It was lily fate,
They stirred me into hash."
H Now, you can laugh and scorn, sir,
Though I'm of Irish birth,
This woeful tale
I do bewail
Was never writ for mirth."
The lnconsistency of Woman
She is tall and queenly, divinely fair,
Perhaps she's just a trifle grave:
Her crowning beauty is her hair,
And yet, she wears a Marcelle Wave.
She talks of Shakespeare, Iirowning, too
She can almost talk in a language dead.
As for things uncanny, mystic, oooh I I Y
And yet she has her writing read.
She is strong-minded and self-willed,
She executes things with a rush,
Her mind with noblest purpose filled.
And yet, this Paragon-Has A, Crush . .
A maiden through the corridor went,
With Visage drawn in fierce intent,
She bore aloft no banner high,
But 'neath her arm you'd surely spy
A Junior History.
With a look that means to do or die.
With the light of battle in her eye,
She walked ahead to meet her fate,
While she vainly seeks to tix a date
In Junior History.
With a purpose, epochs have not killed.
Her mind with Indian wars is nlled,
The tive intolerable acts
To her are solemn, awful facts.
In -lnnior History.
From break of day to setting sun,
Her history outline is never done,
And so it goes from day to day
Yet bravely on she wends her wav
To Junior History.
l-lis Sisterls Letters
Wherein Kent Larson, student, leams girls' views in general on some subjects
My IIEAR Kiaxrz-
Your last letter was of great interest to me, and I shall be glad to answer
your questions, for I can readily see you are in great need of advice and aid.
First. you ask. Hdoes a girl mind being called up at seven-thirty p. m. Satur-
day for an eight o'clock date. and isn't she so crazy for a caller that she will go
down even if the card were sent up to her at eight fifteen." Now my dear brother, a
girl does not dress for a caller at five-thirty and say to herself with fond hopes,
" Now someone may ask to come over and I'll be all ready to run down so as not to
keep the dear fellow waiting." Neither does she sit in her room and pine away,
waiting for a possible card to come up to her from eight to nine-thirty.
You say it is " an awful bore to make party calls on a girl after a dance." and
a lot of rot about duty, etc. My dear Kent. party calls are a very essential part
of society. and perhaps it was an awful bore for the girl to give that dance.
And you speak about a fellow that put down three girls' names for one dance
and considered it a howling joke. So did the girls: but it wouldn't have been so
funny if these girls had each put several fellows' names down for one dance which
they probably will do in the future.
Une thing attracted my attention. You were writing of a fellow who could
jolly the girls until "every girl he talked to thought she was his one and only
love." Now don't fool yourself into thinking that any girl will believe such mush
as is generally poured into her ear bv the yard at dances. Girls can compare
notes. and they can spot that Uawful jollier " in a minute. They soon get on to
the fact that he tells them all the same thing and he is a "dead one " as far as his
jolly is concerned.
My last bit of preaching is about your complaint that a thing known by one
girl in a dormitory is known all over the campus. Not a bit of it. In the first
place a fellow should not tell any life secrets to a girl unless he is sure of her.
Wise is the man who knows when and what to tell. I'm convinced that it wouldn't
take a search warrant to tind out a bit of news in the dormitories of the men either.
So we are quits. are we not? Now. Kent. your sister is a bit radical and these
facts are better. taken with a pinch of salt, but they're true facts nevertheless.
I hope I've not been too preachy. but I have been waiting to air my views a bit,
and your letter gave me the chance. You'll iind most girls think as I do about this
Your preachy sister:
Calendar ' l
September X ,X
1- , . .. . .. . . . f Qt.
13. ferry Hall aliixes. niuch slush . . , Q
Some gush I f Y I Uh nnishf Y 1 l I
17. First creaniecl potatoes. 1 VX!-
Ib. Graduation gowns appear at a recep'
ft rg.. E
tion for the l1ew students given by I X
zo, Blaggie in a good humor, and
creamed potatoes for lunch.
24. Y. BY. C. .-X. Search Party closes with
eats in the libraryffa kind of
25. First open house night. L 5271.12 I3
30, Faculty Blusicale includes a rlnet by lf , ':7l'- A ' ' 'T
Prof. Hager and Bliss Ripley. ' ' if .f A
lliizxleelfilul Bliss Ripley. VI, iff ' Q. -, I
Cctober l I
1. Bliss l'hl woulcl have been on time ' pin fc li, VW
tor breakfast but her watch was I , iff
slow. 1 if Swv!
. fr, 5 1 ,".
3. School plans picnic to lliainonnl ' ,fix l
l.ake on the third. . ff "Q"
3. H.-Xml the next rlay it raiuetlf' l Pic- il l iflilsff Pigs l
nic postponedfto occur a week 'Yi - I N- s -.
raw 5 K is f f -, 4 1 1
r "- l . .
Q. lloileml onions. '-'fli' - . if l vs W
. Ifflilf- Q sf- fx A I
7. Forester board appointeml. EH' V 'V K Rex.-V
. X! -A
ro. Picnic day. 'Weather observation '-' I 14-H1 :N Q
--rainy.l ' Qs 5'
13. First couple goes killing. I A1
17. Day for picnic-sanie thing happens.
Picnic is stored on the shelf for
15. Fire in the parlor grate. Vliristnias
fancy work comes in.
zo. Open house-popcorn in the parlor. ,, 1
JI. Bliss Ripley's table goes into niourn- il ' -'
ing for Olive l,ewis. l Note!-
Sanie thing happened last year for
a mouse. l
2. Bladernoiselle overslept. lf' ren C h
table in confusion.
Q. Senior Preps try to organize in room
one. ln.-X later note.' 'l'he rnein- 1
bers of the class are late to 1:15 k
recitations. V lfll' 3 0
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28. Two social functions of note. The
Academy has a hayride for Ferry
Hall girls. The Omega Psi Fra-
ternity at home.
30. Great rejoicinggno junior History.
31. The ghosts walk and witches ride
broomsticks until rozoo P. M.
S. Dinner Party.
9. Di11ner Party.
ro. Fncoref-A Dinner Party.
1 1. Dinner Party.
13. Breakfast at French table. l.I'Iditor's
Note: Breakfast was designated
by place cards. P
1 '. Boiled onions. We have heard that
onions make good complexions,
have you noticed it?
17. Mrs. Houghton takes Ferry Hall all
over coast of Tyre and Sidon.
19. Bliss Hughes spends Bible History
hour teaching Helene D. direc-
tions and Mary J. to pronounce.
21. Y. W. C. A. serves sandwiches at
o:3o l'. Rl.
22. Had dreams the night before.
1.1. john T. Nlctfutcheon gives a car-
toon lecture. Fire in room one.
,. Y. W. C. A. cabinet entertained at
dinner by Lois Hall cabinet.
Another instance of when it pays
to be good.
28. Bliss Hewitt decides she cannot
" run a blult " in first German.
29. Thanksgiving 4 All those who
couldn't get a bid to the game
stayed at Ferry Hall. Turkey,
mince pie and twenty girls to eat
il. Also boiled onions.
1. Wrote to -l. T. Mcfutcheon asking
him to draw a cartoon for the
5. Ferry Hall takes advantage of Wal-
inger's rates and have their pic-
tures taken. Mrs. Hiller gives a
demonstrated chafing dish lecture.
"He who feeds one feeds three."
7. Boiled onions.
9. Miss lleyo announces her engage-
ment to the corridor.
12. Miss Maxwell chaperones and for-
gets to take Grace Craig to lunch-
13. A new hymn tried in chapel.
Dorothea and Zola sing a duet.
17. Christmas Carols.
IS. No news in papers today. Every-
body dead, table conversation
zo. Ferry Hall leaves for Christmas
Io. Homesick girls arrive. liven new
clothes do11't make up for that
Nperfectly grand" man you left at
12. Y. W. C. A. chafing dish supper.
15. Musicale and Lecture by Edwin
14. Spring has come. Miss Deyo found
16. Snow scene under Helen's window.
Foot prints speak louder than
17. .lack Lewis comes to McIJonald's
18. Skating rink made on the tennis
19. Ileaf and dumb language adopted at
Miss Shepard's table, object, gen-
zo. Junior dance.
2. McCutcheon writes he will send a
23. Madam Gadski and Henry Irving
and the Smidge family give spec-
ialties in the parlor.
24. Twining habit ceased today in chapel
and dining room.
26. Day of Prayer.
27. Reaction sets in-circus given bv
28. Twenty-live girls invited to get Mon-
day's lessons in the Library at
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30. Gladys leaves at 3:30 dressed to kill.
Returns at 5:30, late for dinner.
5 1. Cram-Exam, Flunk-Trunk.
1. Lecture by Dean Briggs.
2. One ofthe faculty. out hunting for
spring bil-ds,discovered the ground
hog and thought it was a new var-
iety of the feathered species.
1. Maple ice cream served to the school
at nine thirty.
6. Gracie Craig gets acquainted with
S. Exhibition of japanese prints in the
parlors. Sandwiches at 9:50-
in faith there are onions every-
9. Readings by Bertha Kunz-Baker.
Io. Bills sent home.
II. It's getting so cold they even expect
the skating rink to freeze with
heating pipes under it.
13. There were four of them around the
parlor table: the Ere burned lowg
the cards had red backs, but the
other side was Hinch.
14. Valentine Party.
15. Anne Krome's troubles at German
table grow so numerous that she
announces that she'll start an
Esperanto table. Seats are yet
16. Found a Forester "grind" in the
17. No. I1 mistake. It's only a cast-od
Ib. Clara Harris goes visiting.
19. Date Bureau empty as yet. No
hope for the future.
- . Miss Henry gets another crush.
23. Junior Prom.
24. Yawns and wilted liowers mostly in
25. Invitations out for the Kappa Sigma
26. Grace Craig and Clara Harris get
their weekly communications from
27. Scenes from King Lear given before
the Coterie Club.
28. Jean Clos accepts invitation to
Senior Prep. Class dance. livery
1. Much ado about nothing I I I
Gustave and three chaperones
take thirteen Seniors into the
3. Invitations out forthe Phi Pi Epsilon
5. Jean Clos takes pictures ofthe Ferry
Hall campus and a few girls.
6. Bliss Hughes entertains all who are
still young enough to have birth-
days. in her room. Eight were
,. Cartoons not yet received. Alc-
Q. Kappa Sigma dance.
10. A few brave ones ventured into
Chicago today. Blarvelousf they
all came back alive.
15. A party of students attend the French
Play. They do not say how they
15. Forester Board commences to look
16. Hhluch Ado About Nothing" given
by the Senior Class. '
1 7. Why doesn't John send that cartoon?
zo. Ferrv Hall Cabinet of Y. W. C. A.
entertains Lois Hall Cabinet at a
chafing dish dinner.
23. Phi Pi Epsilon Dance.
24. Madame Gatlin chaperones at the
Phi Pi Epsilon rooms.
26. Last Grind ground.
27. Cartoon still on the way.
28. Bliss Deyo sees four robins.
29. Amateur theatricals given in the par'
lor. Everybody meets Hklr. Wat-
30. We leave oft planning cuts and grinds,
Oh, what a rest to wearied minds,
And while each plans an Easter dress,
The Forester starts off to press.
1. The Forester is out.
All those who are still speaking to
us are asking what the point is.
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William Mather Lewis, who became the Headmaster of the Academy in lfeb-
ruary, is the son of Rev. james Lewis, ll. Il., who was for eighteen years the
pastor of the Central Presbyterian church in Joliet, and who was widely known in
all this region. Mr. Lewis was graduated from the Joliet High School in 1895, and
after attending Knox College for part of his course, entered Lake Forest with the
Class of rqoo, in the middle of its junior year. I-Ie at once became, through his
activity in athletics and with the Glee Vlub, and through his interest in all college
matters, a popular and influential member of his class, and was chosen by his
classmates at their graduation to represent them as speaker at the Commencement
During his Senior year Mr. Lewis had taken courses in the Vumnock School
of Oratory at Evanston. These studies in oratory and in English as well he con-
tinued at the Emerson School of Oratory in Boston, and at Illinois College, whither
he went in the autumn of Iooo as Instructor in English and Uratory. After spend-
ing two years in this position he was chosen principal of Whipple Academy, the
preparatory department of Illinois College, where he proved himself successful in
increasing the numbers in the school and in awakening new enthusiasm. At the
end of one year, however, he resigned this position to return to Lake Forest Col-
lege, where he served as Instructor in Uratory and Ilebate, and, for a part of the
time, as Assistant in English, until he was called to the Academy.
The students of the College soon recognized that Mr. Lewis was offering them
sound training, unllagging enthusiasm. and a strong personal interest in themselves
as well as in their work. His classes were filled and many perused the subject far
beyond the required period. Nr. Lewis built up, from practically no foundation,
an interest in debating, which has led to the institution of a series of strong inter-
collegiate debates, and through his influence a dramatic club has been formed and
a number of plays produced.
Mr. Lewis has won and held the friendship of faculty, students and alumni,
and has been an invaluable helper in the administrative work which has fallen to
him by virtue of his aptitude for it. He has shown in the College. as well as his
work at Illinois, great ability as a teacher, lively sympathy with students and all
their enterprises, the power to do things himself without parade or undue exertion,
and the greater power to use and direct and get on with other men without exciting
any antagonismsg he has proved that he has energy, breadth. inventiveness. a sense
of humor, the power to arouse enthusiasm in others, a devotion to all the interests
of Lake Forest. More power to him for all his work in the Academy!
THE FORESTER BOARD
IA-1 H L 1
lH'lmxl HI 1
TI-IIC REV. RICHARD HARLAN, 15.13.
fI'resident tif Lake Forest College?
WILLIAM M.-XTHER LEWIS, M. A.
IYXIICS P. WI-IY'1'li IEIJBIUNIJ 1. RI'1NIiDTORFF
FREDERICK C. I.. VAN S'III'IliNIJIiREN
French and History
ARIQNCIC B. HICRSCHHICRGER R. NY. CQNANT
lrI'.URGIC P. IIEAIJC
HICRHICRT I". I'RIiS'I'UN
Greek anal German
V.-XIII. J. HAST
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IHFITE FI THING DONE BY I-IFILVE If .-I::ga5Ia!III
UNEIONE Q.I,,I. up
Class of l 906
6152? A fi
1' ' Xe
BERNARD HAX FORMAAN, the presi-
dent of the class, was born in San Diego,
Cal.. on July Ist, 1886. Before coming to
Lake Forest he attended Blee's Military
Academy. He entered L. F. A. in january
1904. H Bernie " has been leading Hlady" in
all plays given by the Dramatic Club since
he entered. Choir, '04-'05-'06, Forester
Board, 'o5: Manager of Baseball, '06.
FRED GOULDING CHESLEY, vice-
president, cracked his first joke on May
13th, 1884, in Chicago. and has been at it
ever since. "Veg" came to L. F. A. in
Sept. '04, from Danville High School.
llramatics 'o5g Manager of track '06g Vice-
President and Comedian of his class. He
expects to enter Boston Tech.
JU. DENNICTT ESUN, secretary was
born in Kingman. Kas.. on August 31, 1885.
He attended high school at Kingman for a
time and then came to Lake Forest in '03 for
a rest. He has been resting ever since.
Dramatics '05: He played on and managed
the football team of '05q Forester Board '05g
Secretary of his class. "Jay Hawk " ex-
pects to go railroading.
THEODORE J. STARK. treasurer,
began to despise women on Oct. 12th, 1886,
at Syracuse, Y., but we are pleased to
note that he is gradually changing his atti-
tude toward them. Stark came to L. F. A.
in IQO2 and has been prominent in the
Academy athletics ever since. Baseball
'04-'05 and Captain for 1906: Football
'oz-'03-'04-'ogg Forester Board 'o5g Treas-
urer of Class of '06. Theodore has become
so attached to Lake Forest that he has de-
cided to come back next year and enter the
DWIiI.Lli MARTIN KNICI-1I.ANIJ tirst
saw daylight on ,Iuly 14th, 1885, at Fergus
Falls. Minn. Life at the Academy has been
hard for Martin, but still he has struggled
on manfully and will probably escape from
Lake Forest alive. even though joe Iison
rooms next to him. He came to L. F. A.
from the White Water H. S. in Sept. IQO2.
Ilramatics '05-'04-'05-'06, Choir '02-'03-'04,
Forester Board '05. llwelle will enter
MARSHALL FIJWARIJ MACIQJUX-
XELI, was born at Uttumwa. Iowa, on April
39th, 1SS5. He is one of our two "bojack"
seniors. "Mac" spent three years at the
Ottumwa High School and then went into
the banking business for two years. Last
Vhristmas he decided to cast his lot with
us. He will enter Lake Forest College.
Ilramatics '06. Baseball '06,
KARL I'A'l"l'liRSUN SCHMIIVI' is
the only Lake Forest fellow in his class.
He was born in Lake Forest on june 19th,
ISQO. Karl has evidently been so busy with
his studies that he has had no time for ath-
letics. He is the star of the class and will
undoubtedly claim the Haven medal. Ibe-
bate '06. He will enter Lake Forest College
next fall and major in Science.
DONALD SARLFIS SIMPSON tirst
began to drawl on Ian. 4. 1887. in Minne-
apolis, Minn. Un account of his lengthy
strides he has gained for himself the euphoni-
ous appellation, 'iArum." 'iArum" at-
tended the Central High School of Minne-
apolis before he came to Lake Forest
Academy in '04, Football 'ogz Debate 'o6.
He has not decided which college he will
TFIMPLIS WILLIAMS is one of the
sharks of his class. He began to star on
Iune 30th. 1888. in Chicago. After gradu-
ating with honors from the llouglas Gram-
mar School he attended South Division
High School in Chicago and from there
came to Lake Forest in IQO4, llramatics
'05-'06: Choir '05-06: Debating teams '05-
'o6: Fditor of Stentor '05-'06: Cheerleader
'05-'06: Presidnt of Y. M. C. A. '05-'06.
Perry will go to Williams.
EDWIN C H L' R C H I L L GRAYES
comes from the great city of Hinckley, Ill..
population 259. He was born on Oct. gth,
1886, in Rockford, Ill. Before coming to
Lake Forest in 'o4 he attended Northwestern
Academy. H Gravy " was sub. pitcher in
'o5: Baseball 'o6: Choir '04-'05-'o6: Football
'05, He expects to go to Illinois.
Rl DBERT KLIIAIURIQ is another bojack
senior. His birth made Kalamazoo famous
on llec. Sth. 1888. Before honoring Lake
lforest with his presence, he attended the
Nletlioflist College in Belfast, Scotland, and
the Kalamazoo High School. He hopes to
l l The Senior I
.mf gf-,X HERE is always a solid satisfaction in completing a unit of life.
,VK , ft' .
in yn: Perhaps that is the reason for the self-satished air of the Senior. His
if he . . . . .
Q. ' ,Zrg day's work of four years is almost done, his afternoon is drawing to
Fast? . . . . i
gif' a closeg he is gathering up the ends to tie them into a hnal knot. A
,fir J asf
smile lights up the Senior's face, disturbed now and then because one of the ends
threatens to slip from his holdg he grips harder, at last fastens firmly all into one.
and the Academy seals the product with a diploma.
The Senior in an Academy whose main business is to fit for college, may some-
times be looked upon as raw material for college, but in a sense he is iinished.
The Academy counts on his loyal support, claims him as one of her sons, and
cheerily welcomes him back to her Fireside. College, with its varied and intense
interests, may wean him for a time, but the first love never dies.
Fair be the skies over your head, grave Senior.
Hard the road under your feel, brave Senior,
High the hill that you climb, strong Senior.
Fond the memory in your heart, dear Senior.
H l unior Editorial l '
li time is again almost at hand when we must bid our Seniors farewell
.4--W 2.4. . , , , . . ,
fqg aigs g and look torward to filling the lofty positions which they now occupy. It
EI-"Vi .. . , . . Y. . .
1:43549 is a position ot trust. and the Junior realizes that tact. lhe henior has
kept the fair name of the Academy free from dishonor. It will soon fall to the
Juniors lot to uphold this fair name and hand it down to the succeeding class with
additional honor. However, we feel more than capable of doing anything which
is given us to do since that memorable night in October. when the Seniors were
obliged to present themselves at Ferry Hall. beautifully decorated with Hour. Hut
let us not boast. We must remember that we ourselves may be Seniors next year.
and we may meet with a similar experience,
Our .lunior year has been a pleasant one. It is. we think. the happiest of the
four years spent in an Academy. The -lunior has neither the restrictions of the
Sophomore nor the worry of the Senior. He is permitted to study in his room.
which tits him for the wider freedom of the Senior year. He need not worry about
graduation. for it is a whole year distant. liven though this year has been a happy
one for us. we shall welcome its close and try to till worthily the departing Seniors
Class of l 907
B, H. SCHNIIR
1. Uiwox XYA'1'KINs
-I. Cglljl.-XX K'Jsw,xI,'1'
ll. S. Ilmimimx
ln. H. im Iliwxrxmu
U. H. IIAYHN
H. I. Xnwrox
J. G. fbswmxr' .
W. W. l'A'l"1'1 wx
I". W. lil-.ll-,IXNIN
I.. I,. l"rmR'I'l-ZR
B. H. SCHXVR .
C. l'. 'l'HoxlAs
I.. lu. I l'l'HX
-I. H. lv.-X'I'l-CINS
. Lake Forest
. I.ake Forest
. Danville. Ill.
Highland Park, Ill.
. Chicago. Ill.
South Bend, Ind.
. I,a Grange, Ill.
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MR, Grmupa P. Hun PI
BIN. I. P.
B. H. F4 :muy
'1'. W11.1.I,x Ms
F, W P
Mu. P. I. B.xs'l'
H. 1' BR.x11s'r1u:E'1'
Urganist and Director
T. IC. Rxlnzlzmtx'
A. I". 'l'L"1"1'I.E
W. H. Bl"lx'l'ERl"II'fI.IP
W. li. FAXUN
ll. S. Mwiles V. P. 'l'Hm1,xs
IC. C. UR.-XVI-YS
L. F. Swwl-tus ' ' '
lu. H. In-. I-rlwxsimsi'
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Dum G3r:inhrr TE, 1832
Qirh Angus-i 13, TETLT5
II Young lVlen's Christian Association
Tram Lia XY1r.i,1,-tus, President
Officers, l 905
TEMPLE AVII.I,I.-XKIS . President
ALIJEX B. Swirr Secretary
FRED W. PE'i'12RsoN Treasurer
Young lVlen's Christian Association
The Young llen's Christian Association in the Academy was organized in 1892.
when the Academy took its present location. It has continued ever since as one
ofthe greatest factors in the religious life of the Academy. The aim of the Asso-
ciation is to keep up the interest of the fellows in the school who have already an
insight into the Christian life, and to help those who have not yet found Christ to
come to Him. It tries to teach the fellows a truly practical upright Christian life.
We believe that our education should be thorough, and in this object the religious
side can not be too strongly emphasized. for it is this training, the training of our
souls, that gives us the real ability to lead others in the right way.
A weekly prayer meeting is held each week, which is led either by the students
or by outside leaders. The Association has had the benefit during this year of
talks given by such men as Dr. Mcflure, Mr. Richards, Professor Halsey. l'Jr.
Boyle and Mr. E. Wells. These speakers have made our meetings very enjoy-
able and have given us an inspiration so that we could go out and face the world as
better and truer Christians.
The usual delegates were sent last ,Tune to the Student Y. M. Lf. A. Conference
at Lake Geneva.
Omicron Kappa Pi
Blix. H. ScHxL'R
T. J. STARR
L. G. PET1-:Rs
jo. D. Esox
e K pi
R. E. FRosT
B. H. FORMAN
P.. C. CTRAVES
. Chicago Academy, Chicago, Ill.
West Division, Chicago, Ill.
. Lewis Institute, Chicago, Ill.
Armour Academy, Chicago. Ill.
. South Side Academy, Chicago, Ill.
Milwaukee Academy, Milwaukee, Wis
. West Side High, Milwaukee, Wis.
East Side High, Milwaukee, Wis.
Potsdam Academy, Potsdam, N. Y.
. Clarkson Technology, Potsdam, N. Y
Lake Forest Academy, Lake Forest, Ill
. L'lark's Classical School, Pasadena, Cal
Thatcher Academy, Nordhoff, Cal.
. Berkeley Academy, Berkeley Cal.
Cambridge Latin. Cambridge, Mass.
. Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Ill
I,aGrange High School, LaGrange, Ill
i Oak Park High School, Chicago, Ill.
Colter's Academy, Chicago. Ill.
IIVWARID M-'4,'l.lCl,l.AX 1,'L'MMlNS
Winner of liied Blcilnl
' l Commencement I i
' g f ' "
h - N..
BlI'l'k,'Hlil.l, 'l'l11lBIl'S1 PN l3AXll'll,S
XYinnur of llnven llleilnl and l'resinlenl'sCup
l"lilflllfRll,'li XV. lllf'l'1fllSUN
lvinner of Ilowurml Morris l'1'ife
'American .... .lluxrr
Prnyer . RRY. J. G. K. BlcCi.L'RR, ll. Il.
Address . . HHN. josEPH BlEIill.l. PATTERSON
.'XWHl'Cllllg of Prizes
Awarding of Diplomas
Beuedictiou . REV. RICHARD IJ. HARLAN, lb. D.
lu a Pagoda . . fflllffzlll
'1'HEo. Bakr-tsiNA. Violin fiHHRl'lE IIASQH, Viola
lioizitm' Axiiziwsufs, Cello GUs'rr-xv BIRN, Piano
Clarence B. Herschberger
One of the most interesting phases of academic life is athletics, which includes
football, gymnasium, drill, baseball, track work and hockey. The functions of
athletics are manifold. They teach the growing boy fortitude and self-reliance,
counteract the tendency to a one-sided development, teach the graceful acceptance
of an occasional defeat and produce a high type of school spirit and loyalty.
The object of educational institutions is not confined primarily to the produc-
tion of prodigies of learning, but to obtaining an equilibrium of mental, moral
and physical development which will help in fighting the numerous battles of life.
The production of a mental phenomenon was the great aim of educational
institutions some few decades ago, but as this one-sided development was obtained
at the expense of health and adequate physical vigor, it worked irreparable injury
to the student.
To produce robust health, an instructor who understands the physical limita-
tions of a boy is absolutely necessary. In the past we have had several of the
most noted captains of different college teams as our athletic coaches, but now we
boast of the best instructor of out-door athletics that the west has ever produced-
Mr. Clarence B. Herschberger of the University of Chicago. As an all-around
athlete Mr. Herschberger is probably the most noted of any of Professor Stagg's
prodigies. Although a member of the University of Chicago baseball and football
teams for four successive seasons and full back of the All-American football team
of '98, his reputation as an instructor of athletics surpasses that of his individual
We are proud to possess him as coach of our out-door athletics, and venture to
say that during his connection with our Academy, our colors will invariably be
found on the victor's side. He is a thorough, all-around athlete. possesses the
good will of all the fellows, and believes in fair sport of the highest type.
Under Mr. Herschberger's direction our football team lost but one game last
season, and then because our captain and several of our best players were unable
to join in the crucial game. When we consider that but three members of the pre-
ceding team were on our roog squad, this record is difficult to surpass. We antici-
pate equally successful seasons in baseball and track work under his special care.
and hope soon again to be undisputed leader of western academic athletics as in
years gone by.
I I Football X I
The football season of nineteen hundred and Five was the most successful season
I.ake Forest Academy has had for some years. Only once during the whole season
was the team scored upon, and this
was undoubtedly due to the injuries
received by the captain in a previous
game which kept him out of the final
At the beginning of last season
the prospects for a good team were
very discouraging, for only fifteen fel-
lows reported on the field for practice
and a number of these had never J- Il- MTUWKCV
before played football. However, before the season
closed the fact that a winning team is not necessarily
a heavy one was made evident.
The team of IQO5 had that quality which is neces-
sary. not only to an athletic team, but also to any society
or individual who wishes to accomplish anything-spirit.
At every critical moment when the ball was within the
ten or five yard line of their goal, they held until they
gained possession of the ball which was then kicked
far out of danger. They could always be relied upon
to play good ball and always worthily upheld the col-
ors of Lake Forest Academy.
liz 1. ll. N u IIC. l apmuu
Beniamin H. Schnur, although the lightest half back L. F. A. has ever had,
gained for himself first place in that position by his superb kicking and grounds
gaining. With Benny at half and the ball in his possession, we always expected a
large gain and were never disappointed.
Oswalt, at the other half, played an unusually good game. and could always be
trusted with the ball. "Gini" is no novice at the game.
Stark, although accustomed to playing tackle, played a strong. steady game at
full back, and was a great support to the Hl'ony" backfield.
Frost helped to win manv a victory by his head work and speed at quarter.
Peters played his usual fast game at end and seldom missed his man.
Van Ginkel at the other end did good work.
Graves, although always outweighed, never failed to manage his man.
Iison always maintained that he couldn't play the game. but proved that he had
underestimated his ability.
Haymond played a good game at left guard.
McCloud played a nervy game at right guard.
De Bronkart put up a good game throughout the season at center.
L. F. A. . 22 Waukegan H. S. . o
L. F. A. . 35 Highland Park H. S. . . o
L. F. A. . 39 West Division H. S. . o
L. F. A. . . 33 Northwestern Xl. A. . o
L. F. A. . S l':lglI14hCHClCl1ly . . o
L. F. A. . 6 liast Side, Milwaukee . . o
L. F. A. . 6 Lniversity High . o
L. F. A. . . 34 Racine Vollege . . . o
L. F. A. . o Northwestern Academy io
L. F. A. . . 183 Upponents . . ro
Hayniond'L. G. Smvsox BICt'i,or'11, R. CQ.
f3R.-XYESQI.. T. lisox-R. T.
VAN Gixkrzi.-I.. li. Pitiiius-R. li.
CAPT. Scnxrkfl.. H. STARKYF. B. 1Jsw.xi.'l'-R. H.
PE'1'ERsoN Aikixsr ix
. Y ,'
l l Base Ball I 4
W. RAYMQND, Captain and Manager.
H. LEONARD, Coach.
"1 Although the base ball season of 1905 was not exactly what we would
like it to have been, we had reason to be proud of our team. They worked
hard throughout the season and well deserved the monograms awarded them.
h as CAPT. RAYMOND STARR PETERS VINCENT BvROXYN
ff" SL"r'1'oN SCHNUR GRAYES SWIFT
'X DAN1EI.s CAULFIELD HALL W. CHESLEY
Lake View . . 6 Lake Forest . . . . 5
N. W. M. A. . I2 Lake Forest IO
Deeriield H. S. . 5 Lake Forest . . IQ
X A N. W. Academy . 9 Lake Forest 2
A gf' N. W. Academy . 4 Lake Forest . . 7
XX I. 1xAmmx1w. C
Morgan Park . . 1
Wnlm St. John's M. A. . 6
Armour Academy . . 5
Morgan Park . . . 7
Armour Academy . 4
Culver M. A. . . I5
PI. Div. H. S. . 2
U pponents .... 65
Lake Forest 5
Lake Forest o
Lake Forest . . 4
Lake Forest 2
Lake Forest S
. . O
Lake Forest .... 64
Former Captains ancl Managers
H. C. STARR, Captain
GE0. BURKE, Captain
X.x1'HAN SWIFT. Captain
WM. KENNEDY, Captain
D. N. BI'1"1'NER, Captain
J. R. OL'GH'1'0N, Captain
A. SWIFT. Captain
B. H. SCHNUR, Captain
GI20. G001vRICH, Captain
GEM. GWIIIRICH, Captain
J. RlII.NER, Captain
F. D. BETHARII, Captain
W. RAUIIINII, Captain
C11.1.xIvI.ER and W. RAI'-
E. S. H.-mul. Captain
H. YINCIZNT, Captain
E. S. SC4VI"l', Captain
C. CLARK, Captain
B. SQHNUR. Captain
I-I. Cmmixs. Captain
E. CVIIAIINS, Captain
Ii. lvl-1liRUNKART, Captain
MR. HII:I1I5LIzR, Manger
P. SHERI.0cIi, Manager
F. D. l'iE'l'HARI'v, Manager
C. ZIMIIERAIAN. Manager
C. R.1.I'xI0XIm, Manager
10. D. Eson, Manager
MR. HI1:1zEI,ER, Manager
CRIPPEN and SWIFT, Managers
E. HQYNE, Manager
C. ZIAIAIERAIAN, Manager
G. PRICE, Manager
W. Ravxiuxlji, Manager
C. R. GQNIIRICH, Manager
C. D. ZIIIAIERAIAN, Manager
Ii. P.1I.1IEIz, Manager
P. RAIIAN, Manager
L. IQFIIZIE, Manager
I-I. Crxinixs, Manager
BR.-KCI-T FAIN. Manager
IFE BIwNI4.1R'r, Manager
Hockey Schedules and Teams
Season l 904- '05
I'rairie Avenue Club o
Win11etka High School 1
Prairie Avenue Club 5 .
Lake Forest Winter Club 3 .
livanston Shanirocks 2 .
livanston High School 4
Harvard School 2
Northwestern Academy 2
CFBIMIXS, Capt. J. Rmlsnx'
VINCENT R. Rmisax'
de Hkoxka kr
l'lAlX, Manager: WH1'rx1,xN and Kiixxrziw, Substitutes.
Season I905- '06
Harvard School II . Lake Forest
Lake Shore 4 . Lake Forest
St. ,lohn's M. A, 1 . Lake Forest
Wheaton High School o . Lake Forest
Lake Forest Winter Club 3 . Lake Forest
Highland Park o Lake Forest
Opponents, 19 Lake Forest
de BRoNkAR'1', Capt. W. PAT'1'oN
FAxoN and Rllmaix, Substitutes.
BEN H. Scuxtie Crtptain
I,Aw1cENcE F.Km+z1E . Manager
.t fi l
Rx-ix Riiiuxx Cl I'
v 1 The track season of
f 1905 was quite suc-
" q cessful for Lake For'
est Academy. The
one event of the year
of which we were
proudest was the one-half mile
relay race, won by Schnur, Gra-
ham, Votton and Atkinson at the
Interscholastic meet at Gales-
burg, Ill., on May 13th.
lan. 26th. First Regiment Meet, 3111
place in relay.
March II. A. A. lf. Meet. Cotton
2nd ll'1l5O-j'21l'd dash.
March 23. I. A. C. Second place in re-
lay. Cotton. Swift. Atkinsun and de
May ISK. Inter-House Meet. East
House, Ist: Remsen. znrll Ilurancl. 3111:
Muy 4th. North western Military
Acndemv vs. L. F. A. N. XV. 53. I.. P.
A. 46. Meet not tinishecl on account of
May Igth. Interscholnstic Meet at
Gztleslwurg. First in one-half mile relay,
Schnur, Cotton, Atkinson and Graham.
Cotton, Ist in 220-yard low hurdles,
time 26 secnnds.
May 20th. North Shure Interschol-
ustic Meet. Nine schools entered. I..
F. A. received 4th place.
.T'ri+x wixxmc nr L-in Hi'itui.i-ts, liA! I-'snv'm. Ixitzk in ix in Nlii 1
Hockey ' I
li. ll. lil" lilU,lNK.Xll'l'
Captairi illlfl Nlnnngei
Hockey is a comparatively new game for the
Academic athlete, but last year chronicled its advent
into l.ake Forest Academy. We were fortunate in
having a number of good skaters so that a team was
picked without any diliiculty. The team was very
aggressive and held together well in all the games
they played. It suffered defeat only once and was
then beaten by only one point. Considering the fact
that there was no coach. the team work was phe-
nomenal, and each member of the team fully
deserved the monogram cap which was awarded him.
This season just passed does not seem to have
been as successful as last year's when looking at
the scores, but when the difiiculty under which a
team was gotten together and the little practice they
had. are taken into consideration. it can easily be
seen that the season was just as successful if not
more so than last year's.
Hockey is now an important factor in Academic
athletics, and since the game has been established,
it is here to stay.
H East House Athletic Association
Every spring since 1902, East House has produced a track team which has been
superior to the teams of the other two houses and in consequence is the proud pos-
sessor of four banners which grace the walls of its dining room. Within a few
months another banner will have been awarded to the winner of the next Inter-
In addition to the banners, East House has in its possession a silver loving cup
which was given by Mr. Sloane in the fall of 'og to the house winning the Inter-
House championship. However, East House mourns the loss of a cup, given for
tennis championship. The loss however may be only temporary, for it is to be
contested for, until one house has won it three times when it then will become the
property of that house. East House won it the first year but last year was obliged
to part with it on account of the superior playing of Charles Harvey Raymond. an
inmate of Remsen Cottage.
On the evening of Saturday March tenth, East House won the annual indoor
baseball game. Durand taking second place and Remsen third.
qzxlv I V' HELE
X WORLD ' aw
1 ' fwmff
ASR X! 1'?i
.- nl - H - ,
f , , E ' 1'
H f X
40 yard dash
100 yard dash
220 yard dash .
500 yard dash, indoor
1:0 yard high hurdles .
:zo low hurdles .
440 yard run
880 yard run
1 mile run
Shot 1mutl16 llJSl
Shot put li: llisl . .
Hammer tliruw ' 16 lbsl
Hammer throw lr: lbsl
Running high jump
Running broad jump .
Pole Yault .
co4 4-5 seconds
. :ro 1-5 seconds
12: 4-5 seconds
. :3S 2-5 seconds
:I7 2-5 seconds
:26 0-0 Seconds
154 I -b seconds
. :zoo 2-5 seconds
. 5:00 0-0 minutes
. 35 feet 7 inches
40 feet 6 inches
. Q3 feet 9 inches
IOS feet 9 inches
5 feet 61: inches
. 21 feet 10': inches
. . IO feet
. l Debate l I
'llIfXll'l I- XYil.i if K tic! l'xl Iwgicxw. Fi imiiil lliixfti it xml i N Nl'.1n-to . It-1-.uni FI xi-1 - lil-'rim' t
l,Xlil: lilrlilirl' ,XLQ-Xlll,XlX 5 XX IXNIX1. ll,.XNI.
Lake Forest Academy vs. Culver Military Academy.
llliSHl.YI-ill, That in trial by jury. a tliree-fourths vote Shoulrl lie suftictient
for a vermlict.
llebated at lake Forest.
l,ake Forest, Atiirrnative: Culver, Negative.
Decision in favor of Lake Forest.
REsoI,x'ELi, That the Cities of the United States slioultl own antl operate tlieii
own street railways.
Debatetl at Culver. March Iltll. ioog.
Lake Forest, Negative. ifulver, Aliirniative.
tl H. R.xx'x1ox1v 1,. t'. l'lifrx12R
T. Wir,I,i.u1s R. H. I'i,i:i:'r
F. W. l'i:'rRRsoN Il. T. ,-X1txoLr+
W. H. Sl"l"l'HX C. H. H4lS'l'I-f'I"l'RR
Decision in favor of Culver Military.
L 'NYM A 2
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I l Dramatics I l
The Private Secretary
Presented by the Dramatic Club of Lake Forest Academy,
at the Winter Club, April Zlst, l906.
BI. II. IQNEI-TI..-XXII II. S. BIYERS
Ii. H. FIIm1,xx If.. II. HAVEN
'll WiI.I,I.xAIs XI. Ii. BIACIIUXI-TI,L
I,. ll. I'E'1'i:Ics H. UI. NEWTIIN
UI. U. XYA'I'KINS j. A. RICE
lf. Il. t'Hias1.Iix' R. lilI,BIIIRE
Six Dramatic Rules
Qllfvi I .
. l ' A 'I
s If X
MHIND IITTENTION IN YOUR FIRST APPERRNCE MAKE EVERYBODY THINK y0u'RE THE lRYPEHL T0 Tug nxnmrmc smu-
'WHOLE snow - Your? Manuals
2 Q: ' ?' P
P 5 39.
4 ,, ,
0 512, -
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I'-LUSTRHTE wmru FHHILIRR EXPERIENCE STUDY uumm muse nun as nate LIFT YouIrsELF mro an IPIPEPSONRL
T0 LEAD IN YouR PAR1
EIFTIO DLLVIAIVHCI :IO SHEIHIAIEIIAI HOINEIS
46' gk XQx
'i ij fi 1 X
,- .M , r
old . f'
In I.. F. A. the masters
Are interesting men.
just try to lind their equals,
You'll have to try again.
First, there's Blister Lewis,
He runs the L. F. A.,
He's supposed to make more fe
llo w s
Leave Bla and come this way.
Rendtorft he is funny,
His nose it is too lang,
He tells some awful stories
ln slow and nasal twang.
'iYan," he flings the lingno
'Round Iiast House all day,
Foreign or domestic,
He does not care which way.
A' Hershey " coaches football,
.-Xnd also teaches Hklathg "
Uf marks he gives a plenty,
He is some shower bath.
Then there is lloctor Conant.
He is some Latin sharkg
He tries to make us hustle.
We-'ll make him miss his mark.
Preston is in earnest,
He says: U For heaven's sake I'
And wilts like sister's dolly,
When Klein, he makes a break.
Heale he plays the organ
And teaches lower firstq
He isn't a Pierpont Morgan,
But still he has some thirst.
Bast can do the Iliptlop,
He does it with a vim:
He thinks he has some muscle,
He ought to build the Hgym."
Herr Birn is our musician,
He plays and Hbimps" all day:
He sometimes plays at chapel,
We wish that we could stay.
Some Bright Recitations
NIR. VAN 5'1'i:i:N1+r:Ri:N : Huehl, who is the greatest living Scotchnian?
lrlmti-ii,: Mr. Whyte.
NIR. lil-IALEZ Buttman, decline the word for dove in l,atin.
HL"l"rxiAN: tfoluinba, coluinbae, colunibae, columbus.
NIR. I-II-ZALR: Christopher!
MR. Wuy'rE: Williams, what kind of windows are storied windows richly ilight?
WII.I.i.u1s: Windows more than one story high, I suppose.
NIR. IilCNI.VI'43Rl'lf'I Kneeland. if you want to separate the oxygen from arsenious
acid without using charcoal. how would you do it?
KXEELAND: Use a stone.
MR. RI-tNiV1'o1:ifi1': That's a pretty rocky recitation.
NIR. Y.-KN Siwliixlinnrzx in English I-listory: What tribes inhabited Scotland be-
fore the Scotch came?
Rice: The Presbyterians.
Blk. l'itEsTox: Brownhach, conjugate sein.
Hkowxlnz Itch bin, du bift --.
NIR. WHYTE Cto Brownieil: What nationality was Longfellow? Ilidn't he write
HRUWNIEZ I don't know what nationality he was, but if he wrote Hiawatha he
niust have been an Indian.
MR. l'luis'l'ox: Klein, decline
I st HQFZIW klein. Klein declined to decline
I' fi C . klein because he couldn't decline
fl !! 'j W klein.
:wp ix 27457 X x
9 N 5 7 ft: E7-3'
l :X The arniy subsided on grain.
--7, J Z l'x'i"1' iw
lynx. I -L J 1 ' '
Q X all 1 1
Q I A -
ff 2 "'
A German Translation from lmmensee.
The forest is so quiet.
It looks by far the wisestl
Around her locks so long
The sunshine sings a song.
The cuckoo laughs from a distance
,Xnd it passes through my mind in an instance
That she has the golden bloom
Of a forest queen in -lune.
Today, but today.
I :un pretty. they say:
In the morning so gay.
Iiverything must pass away!
Only this hour's time
Are you still mine.
I must die all alone.
All alone with no home.
can You Imagine This ln l950?
lCsoxfPhysica1 culture director in a Y. M. C. A
llF'I'ERS1Pl'G3Cl'1lDg a sermon.
'1'. XVII.I.IA1IS1XYlIl1Ol1t his ich-a.
CH1-2si.Ex'-Graduating from Boston Tech.
liNEEl.,-XXD4.-X prize tighter.
CLII-"l'?f,llff the campus.
Gim's Trouhlesome Night
Time 11:30 I'. M. 11:43:7 sec.
11:30. Lo, the spirit of 1'Ollgl1l101lSC
moveth three third floor rough-housers.
11:3o1:. And verily they enter the
boudior of boyjack Sowers and annex his
faithful tin1e piece.
11:32 And behold, they set the alarm for
11:33 and placed it ll11Kl61' the hed of Gini.
11:33 The alarm breaketh the stillness of
the night, while the prowlers mal-ze their get-
11:33 '4. The sluniberer, full of wrath,
1 1 :33ff. Sluinberer taketh timepiece and
throweth it mightily and with nnearthly wail
through e11tire length of hall.
11:34. Sluniberer again slumbereth Zlllfl
rough-housers again taketh timepiece.
11:35. Rough-housers think.
11:40. They tie timepiece to a string,
get into a room above the SlllIl1bSI'ETlS and
let it down until it resteth on tl1e window sill.
11:41. Sluinberer heareth it, ariseth and
wetteth a towel.
11:42. Slumberer goeth quietly up the
1 114252. He reacheth the room and seeth
what seemeth to be three full moons resting
on window sill.
11:43. He discovered them to be rough-
1 IZ.1,3?8. Biff!
11:43:7. Splash! and the three rough-
housers were stung.
Zia' 1: 4, 3
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wffilififwiiiiiiiiiifihfl f' ' 3,
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gl, , it ear?-f,:..1E
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17: um -.llllllf 5 ml . " Illlln .
. k . ll l:'Xill -
. de Brue
Mutual Admiration Society
Critic . .
Motto: " ,Xmlniire Thyself "
ill.-XRTIN IDWELLE IQXEEI.,-XXI!
HERNARU HAX l"'ORMAN
and a sense of beauty.
Bl. ll. KNEr11,AN1r
H. ll. FHRNIAN
H. HAX Fnnxmx
Zeiger:-Rankin, take two marks.
Rankin:-Why, you give marks like Carnegie gives libraries.
Why do Forman, Peters and Good go to the city so often ?
Clift:fShe's worth money all right. She's got at least two hundred
I don't care he had the highest average of anybody in the Academy
and now see what l1e's doing at Yale.-Miss Northrup.
The boy with the educated feet-Brownbach.
I read literature so light. Some say l've solved the air-ship prob-
The sleep that lurks within my eyes
No enemy of mine is he.
He has a face like a benediction,vU. Watkins.
Woman, have pity on him- Stark.
Give me a man. that we may tight together. - Kneeland.
He has cheeks like roses- Haven.
Our little monkey, H Ag 'I - H. Patton.
I should die if I Hunked. - Bridgman.
If there hadn't been so many posts we surely would have won.
Everyone should learn Stark's law in Chemistry.
How we all wish we had a girl like Sowers!
Alas! has it come to this F Stark is reading U Tattle Tales of Cupid."
Ben Schnur. trying to remedy his sore knee and at the same time
learn Burke's Speech, says Arnicie is tolerable.
When will Shorty get off the campus ?
Gim: Where are you going this afternoon. Fred ?
Fred: None of your business. l.This means, I am going walking
Dr. Conant in study hall:ARice, move your seat ?
Rice:-l can'tg it's screwed to the tioor.
Why does Kneeland like pork-chop sandwiches ?
What would Dwelle do without Mamma Wurth ?
Such a bashful youth Z- Clift.
The lesson today is absolutely putrid.- Mr. Rendtorff.
Query: Where was 'iShorty" between ten and twelve P. Bl. on
Our famous track manager, Kneeland.
What happened to Clift at 1:30 A. M., March I5 ?
Who swiped the chocolate cake ?-Yan Steenderen.
I4'SCl100l opens with Prof. Yan Steenderen at the organ.
I6-9'Bojacks" entertain Ferry Hall.
zo-First football game. L. F. A., 22: Waukegan, o.
zoflineeland elected manager of track.
26-Y. M. C. A. reception.
27-Kneeland receives a cold bath.
4-Football. L. F. A., 35: Highland Park, o.
7-Football. L. F. A.. 39: McKinley H. S., o.
IIfFootball. L. F. A., 351 N. YY. M. A., o.
Irslineeland packs his trunk.
12-Physical torture class organized.
I4'FO0tl7flll. L. F. A., 8g Elgin Academy, o.
:I-Football. L. F. A., 6: lf. lil. H. o.
zz-Atkinson on time for breakfast.
27'--llll1lOl'S decorate the Seniors with "flowers" for Ferry Hall
4fFootball. L. F. A., 6: L'niversity High. o.
11-Football. L. F. A., 34: Racine College. o.
II"SClll0l'Cl3.I1CC. Ferry Hall.
24-Football. L. F. A., og N. W. Academy. 16.
I3'Cl1l'lStI11HS vacation begins.
3AChristmas vacation ends.
S-Football monograms awarded.
13-First Hockey game L. F. A. og Harvard rr.
zo-Junior dance, Ferry Hall.
- Hockey. L. F. A. on Lake Shore 4.
:7fHockey. L. F. A. og St. Johns Military A. 1.
:-Hockey. L. F. A. Sq Wheaton H. S. o.
1ofHockey. L. F. A. 4: Winter Club. 3.
I7 -Preliminary debate.
I8-Clift tries to burn up Iiast House
27-Hockey. L. F, A. SQ Highland Park o.
25-Mr. and Mrs. Sloane leave.
Ilhlf. Lewis takes charge.
iofluter-house indoor ballgame.
I7'.AC3flClDj' dance at Winter Club.
24-Prof. Ames lectures on Oxford.
29-lll'Of. Hridgman lectures on Olympic games.
30-Spring vacation begins.
3I'l'l0I'GSlCI' goes to press.
IIA 7 maL7
0 s Q'
Q fwil '
iIIHirhzw1 31. Glnffvg
I IVI PORTING TAILCDR
ELEVENTI-I FLOOR ASSOCIATION BLDG-.
QINIE FIFTV THREE LA SALLE ST.
I HAVE GIVEN LONG AND CAiEiEQEiSTUVl2f TO
THE Mig-IER OF DRESS FOR RRDEESQQNAL
AND UNIVERSITY MEN, AND ESPECIALLY DESIRE
THEIR RAQRDNAGE . . ?4J L L , , . I
The Root Studios
Portraits by Photography
243 Wabash Avenue
Original ldeas and Exclusive Styles
Phone Harrison 2099
DIEGES 84 CLUST
C. J. ZELLER, Manager
"lf We Made lt, lt's Right"
Leading Colleges, Schools
Class Pins, Fraternity Pins, Medals, Cups, Etc.
' Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry
IOS-IOO Randolph St.
Telephone 3Il5 Central
Lake Forest College
Founded : in : Eighteen : Hundred : and : Seventy-Six
7, wasp VJQ3 VRS' VJQQ
53 C353 Gb CSD C523 QD G
W k Classical English and Scientific courses are offered : half uf the course
or consisting of required studies. the other half being elective. with the
provision that one-fourth of the course be given to a major study. selected from
fourteen subjects in Language. Political Science. History. Philosophy and the
P1 A beautiful campus of fifty acres. surrounded by picturesque ravines
an and located in the nnest residential district. There are nine buildings.
among which are comfortable dormitories for men and women : a beautiful chapel
and library m14i,0lfMb volumesi: a modern gymnasium and a new athletic field. Two
new dormitories for men and new College Commons ia dining hall for menu will
probably be erected during the summer of 19043.
L tf The most beautiful suburb of Chicago. situated forty-live minutes
distant from the city mC. X N. W. Ryo on the high wooded bluffs
of Lake Michigan.
E S233 to S251 for men: S275 to S400 for women. with a limited
supply ot scholarships giving free tuition for good students
needing aid : Pearson's Loan Fund giving additional assistance.
For Catalogue and Book of Views, Address
Lake Forest College
ID Y ' "S , fxfff l
Eastwood 84 Dickinson
' A' h 4
,- have the only first-class
I' I f
A S3 Pool Tables
in Lake Forest
Also all kinds of the best
'lhbaccos and Pipes.
We handle the
lVl. l... C. Brand
x I 'fy
fx 1 X gill' ggi
Your Memory Falls
J t Cl W
Fo QLD en
IT NEVER FAILS!
F ' L. E. Waterman Co.
173 Broadway, New York
A Barber Shop for College Men
l The Ideal Barber Shop
'l'l JNSQ ll I.-XI, ARTISTS
b FOl'lx CHAIRS
' S'I'RlC'l'l,Y FIlxS'I'fk'I,ASS WORK
A 28 Genesee Street Waukegan, Illinols
T T DRY GOODS STORE
'f l LAKE FOREST
-r" ' I:
f LJ A
, .J 'fe l
l ii!! 3 H l
f' 1 fr. , H
l Sl 'V' ,-E af il P a Q
,i , F , -E 'QT ..,-Q v-,oz y
2- 1 1 f r ' 2, EX
a B- B .A -. " W W
l f' u
Q "R L. A E
2 A -ar
. R Y
Q' o o n in black and white
,A+ the story of your trxp . , .
, AN V ,
5 W - .rg .X 5 , ,
t N it I , al
f ' l in
FOR NAIF IX 'All DI-ALI RS
The Bruske Compan
167 Dearborn Street
The most fastidious taste is satis-
fied with our S535 suits. Correct-
ness of style and finish unequalled.
We invite your inspection of our
line of spring and summer fabrics.
Special attention given to College
SCOTCH TWEEDS ENGLISH SERGES
C r 1. C H1
Tailor for Young Men
2 Stores: I29-I3I 1..aSa11eStreet
44 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago
GUN METAL GREYS HOMESPUNS and FLANNELS
STUDENTS ARE WELCOME
Frenclfs Drug Store
Goods and Work Guaranteed
f Prices Reasonable
S. C. ORR
Phone I8 Lake Forest
C. H. Hanson
Will Make BRONZE
SILVER and GOLD
zz:z: FOR MEETS :z:zz
at Reasonable Rates
JIS , .gli-'L
' IZEF' 7ti.3,I V
'Q o Q
.qv .' sg.
Brass Signs .. Rubber Stamps
44 Clark Street, Chicago, lll.
Fuel 84 Supply Company
Anthracite and Bituminous Coal
Lumber. and . Building . Material
Brick . Sewer Pipe . Cement . Tile
and Building Stone
1 Il X 'I g, I
Lake Forest, Ill., Highland Park, Ill., Highwood, lll.
Everett, Ill., Glencoe, Ill., Lake Bluff, lll.
LAKE FOREST .. ILLINOIS
Karl lVl. Rasmussen
Lake Forest's Exclusive Shoe Store
and Students' Shoemaker
Up-to-date Footwear. Prices the very lowest
Two Doors North ol Express Ollice
For lce Cream
Erozen Pudding - Nesselrocle Pudding
Sherbets and lces
Smith Sr Smith
Bakers and lce Cream Makers
E A N C Y C A K E S
Lake Forest lllinois
STUDENTS ARE WELCOME
l:rench's Drug Store
Goods and Work Guaranteed
Lake Forest Academy
191' 'qX'ivQg,f-Eff' 19 9: 'IQ'
TF . 1 yu
FOLNDED IN 1857
Luke Fm-est AHIIIPIIIV gn-e nares
I I I
sfurleuts for the best I-olleges. universi-
ties null tee-I111i1-QI sf-Ilools i11tI1er-ou11t1'y.
llI'I'I1e house S-VSIPHI of living gives
the Imys zu XVIIUIQ-IHOIIIH Imme life.
IIITIIQ 1'UUI'SPH uITe1'e4eI ium-Iude the
Vlzlssivs. GPVIIIEIII. F1-em-I1 and Spzmisll.
History, Iiuglisll, VIII-'IIIISI'I'fX'. Pllysif-s.
Mz1TI1+-111n1if-S, BIEIIIUEII VIWIIIIIIIIIQ. ICIm-u-
Timm mul Musiv.
III The Athletivs ure IIIIIIHI' the diver--
'rin-11 ut' Mr. IIIiII'PI11'4? B Helm-I1Ire1'ge1-.
qI'l'I1e srurlent elltex-prises: Tkmtlmll.
Irz1seI1JzelII. 'frm-Ii wurli, 4eI1'z1l11z1Ti4-S a1111'I
4IeIrz1te are 1'igu1'o11sIy 1-m1cIu1:TefI.
lIISeu4I IAUI'HIlI'!'2lfi'IIUgUP and IJPHIIII-
ful Imok of Views.
WILLIAM IVIATI-IER LEWIS
I,.x1q1Q I'1UIIICS'I' AIXXIJICBIY LAKE I"o1:1csT. ILLINOIS
A SPECIAL COURSE
of Stud y on
"What to Wear,
When, Where and Hown
has just been arranged for the students of Lake Forest tfollegr
by the well known tirru of
Carver gl Wilkie
T a i l o r s
in their new eorng-6 ntllm-rlmnr at
IS5-ISQ Dearborn Street
The Art of Dressing
-uvhllt colors. what designs and g'Zll'IUt'1ltN are
proper for dittereut cmnlrlexiorrs. I'lgUI'ca and
Occasionsfis treated frmn the standpoint uf
ztctuzrl lmuwledge of what is currt-ct.
Business Suits from 535.00 Upwards
Q 5 r
Powers Building, I56 Wabash Ave.
Northeast Corner Monroe St.
Special Attention to Sorority and Fratemity Groups
Only the Latest and Best Things in
the Photographic Art
The Stucienfs best friencl is a
I Q 51 I
1 J E
Sweet, Wallach 8: Co.
84 Wabash Ave., Chicago
and everything usecl in picture taking
and picture making
WHEN YOU WISH THE
F. Calvert or Son
LAKE FOREST, ILL.
Electric Cars Stop at Greenhouse
PRHF. Iiiwis: "Who wrote Thanatopsis?"
Miss 'I'H4mP. N: "Why, Longfellow, of
Piwr. l,i-iwis, "Well, how does it begin?
Miss VLHIINII' x "What is so rare is 1
day in june?
Over O'NeiII's I-Iarclware
Meals 54 Per Week
Telephone No. Z6
Physician in charge Alice Home
8 to io a. ni. 5 to 6 p. m.
Lake Forest, Illinois
1207-1208 NIASCDNIC TEIVIPLE
TELEPHONE HARRISON 3537
WHY SHOULD YOU NOT HAVE YOUR
CLOTHES IVIADE BV AN EXPERT
VVHO WILL GIVE YOU I-IIS PERSONAL
ATTENTION TO IVIAKE YOU A FULLY
The CHAPIN STANDARD for E535
SEND FOR SAMPLES IF YOU CANNOT CALL
re in th arket
cal' crtnrmgg PYle:r1
'l' doesn't particularly matter to us whether you are twenty-one years old or sixty years young--
the yital thing is that you're thoroughly tzfizfv.
You must be alive to a l'z'tIfvt1j5ft0l'f1H11'Ii1' for making gtwrz' 11m1zt11'.
We've got a business that's growing so fast it keeps III busy turning out the goods--Oliver Type-
writers. These machines, by the very power of unquestioned merit. have attained a position of
!i'trift'r.r61f in the typewriter world.
In order to handle this great and rapidly growing business
to the best possible advantage. we are building up a mia 01'g'a11-
liitlflirlll covering every section of the United States.
s Each Uliver agent is given exclusive control ofa particular
Xe' Ywer gg 4 territory. on a basis that insures him a htllltlifdlilc' fzzmzzzv, limited
7' df' only by his ability to hustle.
Now, here's our otter to -wir:
if you are properly qualified for this work, we will just Jrtzrtf
Q sg ia tr f1i1Ic'jf1I'0U1lCl your territory. and make you the exclusive repre-
I sentative of the Oliver 'l'ypewriter 111 fhtrf,f1f!11'.
-'L-,ll We will place at your disposal every possible Xifflllltg' trffz' that
mmmzjifzgi, we haye developed in our years of experience in typewriter selling.
N0 "'5"' Xl e will make you a proposition so liberal and fair that it will be
impossible for you to fail unless you fall asleep at the switch.
If you are already employed we will permit you to handle our business "on the side," in which
case you ought to add at least S300 a year to your present salary. Ur, if you are in a position to
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give us your whole time. you can, if you will, make 5300 a month or more--53,600 a year or better.
That sounds good, doesn't it?
The proof that these tigures are conservative is furnished by the experience of hundreds of those
who are now selling Oliver Typewriters in exclusive territory.
The Standard Visible Writer
is coniparl. swift. durable. versatile. It is Il f'1'.fIl!'ft' writer. lts tI!I:g'lIHI:'lIf is perfect. lts 111i1111'ji'ftI'1l1g power is t'11tv'111u1r.r.
No other machine possesses such wonderful f1t1't1j1m!fz'!14i' to every possible requirement of the business world.
It's the niachine for speed. for accuracy. for beautiful. perfect work. It's a masterpiece of nrechaniral construction.
Great as our business is, it is still in its infancy. A man can start in with us now and builtl up a business of his own
that will yieltl increasingly large returns with each succeeding year.
An exclusive territory contract in the hnntls of a wide-awake. aggressive man is a valuable asset.
Applications for territory are pouring into our otlice rapidly from every section of the bnitetl States. and it you wish to
become a loral agent tor the Uliver it is 1'111ju'1'i1Ilr'r' that you write 111 N1Ir't'.
lleciile quickly and get your application in by llltltfl-fff nmff.
livery tick of the clock lessens your chances. .Xdtlressz
OLIVER TYPEWRITER COMPAN Y.
We want Local Agents in Canada. Apply at once at Chicago Address
GENERAL OFFICES Monroe and Wabash Ave., CHICAGO.
Bacon i M poo '
" 5 gm - -
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From the frying pan to the
breakfast table. Swift's
PREMIUM Bacon, prepared
crisp and brown, smacks
with flavor both delicious
and appetizing. Tell your
dealer you want Swift's
PREMIUM Bacon-no other.
Swift X Company, U. S. A.
Lively steppers, easy running, comfortable
vehicles and moderate prices
Is that your idea of
. Q 5
If so, we should receive 6
Vourorilers. ifluroutlits S-
are not equaled for go, 5-
style and rel ia b i l i t y.
Have a complete equip-
ment aud can furnish dou-
ble or single buggies, sur-
reys, etc., ou short notice
Telephone No. Zl Lake Forest
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'1 - ' -
. . 71"--X Y
I " X X 4.
'Fl X - ,Dfi?gl?S'2Z2Jul.q
, , 9 I H.
f and NORTHWEST '
is placed in direct communication with Chicago THE '
by means of the perfect train service of the
Chicago 8: North-Western Railway, the
pioneer line west and northwest from Chicago, TH'
and is the Only Double-track Railway between
lines Chicago is placed in close touch with all
important commercial centers and tourist points. More than 1,700
' stations, with a tributary population of over seven millions, are
reached by the fast daily train service between Chicago and all points
in Northern Illinois, Iowa,Wisconsin, Northern Michigan, Minnesota,
the Dakotas, Nebraska and Wyoming.
Four trains per day between Chicago, Council Bluffs and Omaha,
three between Chicago and Sioux City, four between Chicago and
St. Paul and Minneapolis, one between Chicago and the Black Hills,
and an unsurpassed service of fast through daily trains via the
Chicago, Union Pacific and North-Western Line between Chicago A
and San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Ogden, Salt Lake -
City, Denver, Cheyenne, and all points in Nebraska,Wyoming,
Colorado, Utah, Idaho and on the Pacific Coast. '
i The Best of Everything.
All agents sell tickets via this line.
For folders, maps and full information address
NW3l9 W. B. KNISKERN,
Passenger Traffic Manager,
Chicago and the Missouri River. Via its direct 5
Menus and Symposiums
College and Fraternity Stationery
Of every description.
206 Wabash Ave., Cor. of Adams
ll e make I' raternitv Izinlileins ot 14-k golil only
Class Pins and Novelties of Gold,
Gold Filled and Sterling Silver
Wme Illustrates Fraternity Novelties in
fofcom' Gold, Silver, Leather:
also Felt and Leather Pennants.
Burr, Patterson 8: Co.
DETROIT . MICHIGAN
GIRLS prepzirzitory schmml :intl
.luiiiIIi'-Cfrllege. The college
p1'e1IzI1'11to1-y certiiicute zulinits
to smam Vassar. Wellesley.
Hulyuke Lind uther lezicling
colleges. Special courses are oltereml in
niusic. nrt. and Ilivinestic science. The
latest zinml most scientific equipment in
the ilepzirtinent nf cunkery zitturals unsur-
pzisseil npIIIIrtu1iity fur instruction.
Country life cuinlnnecl with the uIIpIiI1'-
tunities of ll large city oiters unique ad-
Vzintuges for study. Write fU1'lllU5t1'LltCd
I I vA 4
FRANCES L. HUGHES
LAKE FOREST, ILLINOIS
ESTABLISHED I879 TELEPHONE NUMBER 3I
MARBLE AND GRANITE
Cemetery Work of Every Description
Lime, Plaster and Cement, Sewer Pipe, Drain, Tile, Fire Brick, Fire Clay, Pressed
and Common Brick, Monumental and Building Stone, Coal, Coke and Wood.
J. BAIRSTOW. MANAGER.
Office . IZB . South . Genesee . Street . Waukegan . Illinois
CORNER CHURCH STREET
AND ORRINGTON AVFNUE
I -M - 'P P
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I S I:
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195-1' 1a I',
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ATO! - , ' 2: ' 4'
A is-avg-gas-agar' 2 f -4- 2--'-"--"-"A-'
5 ggllzvgn 1:42 1 - ,rx II
ix iii ' Moisiieg
-I lex, 1 W s 9
-. Mx A
T. S. Proxmire M. D.
Ofhcez New Anderson Building,
S to ro a. tn.,
1 to 3, 6 to 7 p. ni.
Dr. M. A. McDonald
b n. ni. to IZU1.
I to 6 p. m.
Evenings by appointment.
Griffith Block, Lake Forest, Ill.
C. T. GUNN
Lake Forest, Ill. Telephone No. 41
Tel. Central 4044
Q ul o
K M Q
69 Dearborn Street, Room 57
RATES TO STUDENTS
WALTER Le FILS
CLEANER AND DYER
Ladies and Gents Work
Griffith Block, Second Floor
Boys and girls. listen for the hells and you
can get attything you wish to ent at the hall
Caters for the students dances. receptions,
parties. etc. Makes the best ice creams
such as Tutti Frutti, Caramel. Neapolitan,
Blacuroon Parfrtit, etc. Has home made
Bakery Goods. Bon Roni. and Soft Drinks.
Serves meals to order.
Ice Cream orders delivered to any part of the city.
Opposite Depot Lake Forest
Good illustrations Will
L go farther in making
fl your Annual an attract-
ive one and a good seller
than any other one item.
You must have good
photos and drawings,
and above all-
Place your order with
Barnes - Crosby Company
and you will receive the
best engravings produced.
ADDRESS OUR NEAREST
Barnes - Crosby
C o m p a n y
E. W. I-IOUSER,President
E N GRAVE R S
Illustrations DSSHZY15 ElCCU'OYlYDeS
Printing Plates Photogravures Com'l Photos
CHICAGO NEW Y '
215 Madison Street
132-136 W. 14th Street
214-216 Chestnut Street
UALITY with us means con-
stant, watchful care in every-
thing that goes to make a
lirst-class college annual. We give
you the benefit of a Wide range of
experience in this particular line of
work, both as printers, and as college
men. and our aim is always to keep
quality up and price clown. Our
equipment is of the best-both as to
material and lahoreancl the prompt-
ness With which ive turn out Work
has gained for us an enviable reputa-
tion among colleges throughout the
United States. We respectfully so-
licit correspondence concerning any
sort of college printing or binding.
Uhr Cgvnrgv IGEIUTEI
EERP TI-I NN
M. H. PATTERSON . PROPRIETOR
emi t A 1:11,
Lake Forest, lllinois
C. L. Kraflt, Druggist
FINE CANDIES and PERFUME
SODA WATER STATIONERY
Prescriptions Carefully Compouncled
Lake Forest : : Illinois
L. A. BIVNKSICR 1.14:-wx B. Rowrxxi
The Typwriting Office
Stenographic Work, 'Typewriter
To inow or not to mow, that is the question
Whether it is nobler for the college to suffer
The shame and disgrace of an unsightly campus
Ur to get busy with this array of dandelions
And by cutting, CllflflIS1I1l,l'Oll1OW, - to rake, -f
No more: and by a cut. to say we end
The crop of weeds and young hay around
That we are wont to see. '- 'Tis a consumation
Ilevoutly to be wished.
C. G. Wenban F. P. Wenban
TELEPHONE NO. 22
C. G. Wenban 84 Son
THE LAKE FOREST LIVERY
AND BOARDING STABLE
Piano Moving Furniture Moving Street Sprinkling
LAKE FOREST, ILL.
B. N. PARIVIENTER, IVI. D.
LAKE FoREsT, ILL.
Hl'l'lC'l-2 HULIRSI 'l'IiI,lil'H1JXE Xu. ro.
r: m. lv 4 p.m Iltlice :intl Residence. Uvestliiii
5 ir. m to 7 11 ter Avenue, linlf lulwclc east
Hr by :im i-'i i t l street iffir Krn-'lc'
The Right Man for
the Right Place .....
Easy enough for a capable. College, Univer-
sity or Technical School graduate to Find work.
Not so easy for him to find the right work-
the work that he is best htted to do and that
will lead to sure advancement.
That is where our service helps.
We make a specialty of fitting college and
technical school men into the right places.
Write us today and let us tell you about the
positions we have to oiter men who will be ready
for work in July or September. With offices in
twelve cities and, over 15,000 employers calling
on us for men. we can place men in any section
or line of work desired.
THE NATIONAL ORGANIZATION OF
B R A I N B R O K E R S
Hartford Building, Chicago, Ill.
Offices in I2 other cities.
First Class Meals, Lunches and Quick Service
Special Attention to Parties
I-Iennings to freshman:-Who is a chicken?"
C. L. HARDER, JR.
General Hardware. House Furnishing Goods
LAKE FOREST, ILLINOIS
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