University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1895
Page 1 of 331
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 331 of the 1895 volume:
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, In Cap and Gown we niake our bow,
Mf And all our richest 'fts endow
' 3 Upon thee all, ol all degrees, ' ,
- Students, docents, Ph. D's, , K ,
CS, , To all alike, we greet thee now. 17'
4 W if X Likewise Lo hiin, across whose brow 1
v Old Father Time has specl his plow, 2
r ' . 1 XYe greet the same as young A.B's A k
N Ali? In Cap and Gown. 4
1 '4 For here it is, if fates allow to J xx
, BMG, XYe try to tell thee, simply how K
ff 55 A connnon tie unites all these lil,
lm 91 NN'hen all is said-in hours of ease g if V V
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Book II .
' Book V
Q Book V I
I Book VII
. Omcial Organizations
Eobn E. 1RockefeIIer
the founoer of tbenn
'lI111iv6t'SiQ2 of CEIMCEIQO
this book is respectg
3ohn . 1RockefeIIer
Few men who have held in financial and educational circles so influential a
position as Mr. Rockefeller holds have been so little known to the public.
Very few people know Mr. Rockefeller by sight and fewer still have had
direct business dealing with him. He is extremely modest and retiring and
shuns publicity of any sort. His great object seems to be to keep his own
personality in the background while he tries to use his great wealth so that it
will be of the greatest benefit to mankind. NVhile Mr. Rockefeller gives thou-
sands of dollars to this charity and millions to that educational institution,
yet his own personal tastes are to the last degree simple and refined. Although
not a college-bred man, nor has he had great
educational advantages, yet he appreciates
the immense value to society of these advan-
tages and does all in his power to make
them accessible to the American youth.
John D. Rockefeller was born in New
England in 1839. NVhen he was still a lad
his parents moved to Cleveland, where he
attended the public schools. He went into
business while yet a young man and S0011 be-
came owner of a small oil refinery. In 1865
Mr. Rockefeller, his brother William and
Samuel J. Andrews twho had discovered a
new process for refining crude oily, helped
organize The Standard Oil Company.
Mr. Rockefeller's personal appearance is
much more that of a clergyman or a college
professor than of a keen far-sighted business
man. He has a strongly marked face, full of
character and determination. He lacks en-
tirely any arrogance of manner that is so
often the accompaniment of great wealth.
He is a smnch supporter of the Baptist
Church and a regular attendant upon its
services. He is superintendent of the Sun-
day school of the Euclid Avenue Church. Mr.
Rockefeller is domestic in his tastes and
devoted to his business, his family and his
church. He regards his wealth as a great
responsibility which must be administered
most carefully. "It is,'l to use his own
words, "very hard to give away money
without doing harm, because one is in honor
bound to give as carefully as he would in-
vest." Yet when he does give to inen in
whom he has conndence he gives inost gen-
erously and does not in any way modify the
policy of the institution to which he gives.
He is not even a member of the board of
trustees of the University of Chicago, of
which he is recognized as the founder and the
most generous patron. So great has been
the desire of the trustees to acknowledge
this relation that they made the nznne of the
institution "The University of Chicago,
founded hy john D. Rockefeller "
From the Painting by Eastman Johnston
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niversitxg of hicago
of Illinois in 1857 begin the work of instruction in 1858 and
continued it until 1886 when its l tst class was Ofraduated and
it succumbed to the financial difficulties which had attended
M M 1 the greater part of its history So profound however was
f ' 1 1.
,Z ' , Q Q 4 ,Qfjff HE first University of Chicago was chartered by the legislature
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i the conviction that the City of Chicago was the proper place
for a great seat of learning that no sooner had the first insti-
tution closed its doors than interest began to be manifested in the foundation
of the new University. Happily for the practical outcome of this interest
it was felt by men whose means were commensurate with their views and
In the fall of 1888 Mr. John D. Rockefeller, whose attention had been
called to the matter by Dr. G. W. Northrup and others, sought opportunities
of conference with Prof. William R. Harper, of Yale University, regarding
it, and finally entered into communication with Rev. F. T. Gates, Secretary
of the American Baptist Education Society.
This society was formed at Wasliington, D. C., in May, 1889, and
Mr. Gates was elected its corresponding secretary. In looking over his wide
field of Work the conviction .vvas forced upon him that the society should
undertake, as its first great Work, the founding of a strong institution in
Chicago. In December, 1888, the matter Was brought before the board of the
society, which approved of the effort to establish a vvell-equippediinstitution
in Chicago, pledged its hearty co-operation, and instructed its secretary "to
use every means in his power to originate and encourage suchfa movement."
Mr. Gates soon after entered into communication with Mr. Rockefeller
and, encouraged by him, thenceforth gave himself with untiring fdevotion
and great Wisdom to the Work of founding the University of Chicago. - Early
in 1889 he secured the appointment of a committee of nine prominent men-
REV. AIR. GATES
Drs. VVilliam R. Harper, E. Benjamin Andrews, Alvah Hovey, Henry G.
lVeston, J. F. Elder, Samuel WV. Duncan, H. L. Morehouse, James .M. Taylor
and Hon. Charles L. Colby, who made an elaborate report on the scope of the
proposed institution, the location, the funds' required fm- ZL Substzmtiul
foundation and other points. This report afterwards formed the basis for
At the anniversary of the Education Society held in Boston, in May,
1880. the society formally resolved to "take immediate steps toxvard flag
founding of a well-equipped college in the City of Cliicagoj- flNf, make it
"i ' V " ' ' 'V' V " Y, ". -. f V ,. . .
possible to carry out this purpose Mr. lxotliefcller at once made a subscription
of S600,000 toward an endowment fund, conditioned on the pledging of
3400,000 more before .Tune 1, 1890.
Immediately following the action in Boston and the announcement of
Mr. Rockefellerls subscription, early in June, 1889, a meeting was held in
Chicago, and a college committee of thirty-six was appointed to co-operate
with the society in the effort to meet the condition proposed. This com-
mittee appointed Rev. Thomas W. Goodspeed to assist Mr. Gates in raising
the 95,400,000 required. Although this project was considered impossible by
REX. MR. GOODSI Ll.I
many wise men, these two immediately entered upon their labors and within
the prescribed period carried their work to success, accomplishing more than
was required of them. They secured, a little more than S400,000 in subscrip-
tions to be paid in money, about 315,000 in books, scientific collections and
apparatus and a site for the institution valued at S125,000.
The site, consisting of a block and a half of land, was donated by Mr.
Marshall Field, Chicago's great merchant prince and noble-minded philan-
thropist. Two and a half additional blocks were afterwards purchased for
52823-500, thus providing a site of four blocks, or about twenty-four acres.
The streetskrunning through this
tract were vacated by the city coun-
cil, making the University's land one
unbroken piece, fronting south on
the Midway Plaisance, having Ellis
Avenue on the west and Lexington
Avenue on the east. Washington
Park is four blocks west and .T ack-
son Park seven blocks east of the
site. These parks, with the Plai-
sance, which is also a park, contain
a thousand acres.
The annual meeting of the Ed-
ucation Society in June, 1890, was
held in Chicago and the board of the
society adopted articles of incorpor-
ation and a charter for the new
Un September 10 of the same year the University was incorporated
under the laws of Illinois with the following trustees:
E. NELSON BLAIQD,
JUDGE JOSDPH M. BAILI-Lv
FRANCIS E. HINCKLEY,
WII,I,I.uI R. PI.-XRPER, PH
HON. GEORGE A. PII.I,sIsU
ALONZO K. PARRIQR, UD.,
J. W. MIDGI,I1:x',
FRI-:D A. SMITH,
FERD W. PECK,
HERMAN H. IQOHLSAAT,
CHARLES L. HUTQHINSON,
ELI B. FELSENTHAI.,
MARTIN A. RYERSON,
JUDGE DANIEL L. SHOREY,
GEORGE C. VVALKER,
C. C. BONVEN,
ELIIIER L. CORTHIQLL,
HENRY A. RUST,
CI-I.xRI,Ias W. NEEDHAM.
The trustees perfected their organization bv the election of the following
Pl'z'.S'1'zfCl1l . . .
I '1're- P1 Fililllfllf .
T1'eas1zrff1' . . .
Nf'f01'rI'1'f1rg'Srr1'f'lIzljl' . .
. E. NELSON BI.,xRIf3.
BI.-XRTIN A. RYI-:RsoN.
. . . CII.-IRLIQS L. HUTCHINSON.
. JUSTIN A. SMITH. D.IJ.
Cm-navponn'z'z1g and l"z'11a11f1'a! Sefrelaljf. T, XV. GUOIJQIJFI.-D IJ IJ
. . . , . .
ln the charter of the University are two noteworthv sections. Ong ig
.. , '4,. ,' '..f Y- - .
that the object ot the corporation Is ' Fo proxide, nnpart and furnish oppor-
tunities for all departments of higher education, to persons of both sexes 011
equal terms." The other section
requires that the President and
two-thirds of the Trustees shall
The incorporators named in
the charter were John D. Rocke-
feller, E. Nelson Blake, Marshall
Field, Fred T. Gates, Francis E.
Hinckley and Thomas W. Good-
The name of the corporation
in law is t'The University of Chi-
At the first meeting of the
board soon after its incorporation
in September, 1890, Professor
Willizrm Rainey Harper, of Yale
University, was elected President.
He signified his acceptance in the
spring of 1891 and entered on the
duties of his ofiice July 1, 1891
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Before Professor Harper accepted the
presidency, the scope of the institution had been greatly enlarged. Professor
Harper felt that it should be in fact, as Well as in name, a University, and
Mr. Rockefeller agreeing with this view, in September, 1890, added 31,000,000
to his former subscription. In accordance with the terms of this second
subscription, the Theological Seminary was removed from Morgan Park
to the University site, as the Divinity School of the Universityg an Academy
of the University was established at Morgan Park, and 55l00,000 of
the amount of the subscription were devoted to the erection of divinity
dormitories on the grounds of the University.
In the spring of 1891, the executors and trustees of the estate of Willizrin
B. Ogden, first Mayor of Chicago, designated to the University seventy per
cent of that portion of the estate devoted by Will to benevolent purposes. It
is expected that more than half a million dollars will be realized from this
designation, for 'tThe Ogden C,Graduatej School of Science of the University
of Chicagof, The first payment on this gift, amounting to S250,000, was
received October 2, 1893.
The University began the erection of its first buildings on November 26,
1891. These were the Cobb Lecture
Hall, the gift of Silas B. Cobb, of
Chicago, who subscribed S150,000
for the purpose, and the graduates .
and divinity dormitories built by
means of Mr. Rockefeller's first
muniiicient endowment. Before any
particular building was projected,
however, a general plan was pre-
pared of the entire group, as it
would appear after all the buildings
should be erected. The recitation
buildings, laboratories, chapel, mu-
seum, gymnasium, library-the pub-
lic buildings of the institution-are
the central features of this plan,
while the dormitories are arranged MR L ,,,,
in quadrangles on the four corners.
The material for the entire group is blue Bedford stone.
In February, 1892, Mr. Rockefeller made an additional donation to the
University of Hone thousand five per cent bonds of the par value of
31,000,000," for the further endow-
ment of instruction. About the same
time Mr. S. A. Kent, of Chicago, un-
dertook to provide a fully-equipped
laboratory of chemistry for the Uni-
versity. This building, the Kent
Chemical Laboratory, costing the
donor S235,4l4J0, was presented to the
University on January 1, 1894.
VVithin the entrance of the lab-
oratory the following dedication, on
a large bronze slab, testifies to the
benevolent donor's high purpose:
THIS PVIIYIYK' IS DFI ICATPD IJ A
I I DA ILN IAL SLITNLI
IN I'HIIIflFTIlAI'Il'U.ILI1IA IU! NIIAFIGN Q'1OXL
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AND GRADUATE AND Dl
VIN ITY DORMITORIE5
The laboratories in Kent Chemical Hall are very finely appointed and
every modern appliance that could be procured to add to their perfection of
equipment can be found here. '
In March, 1892, Mr. Marshall Field subscribed S100,000 toward a building
and equipment fund, conditioned on the raising of 51,000,000 in ninety days,
his own gift and Mr. Kentls donation being included in that fund. The
entire sum was raised within the specified time. This amount was made up
for the most part of large sums designated for particular buildings. In addi-
tion to the gifts of Mr. Kent and Mr. Field, the following large subscriptions
were made for buildings:
KENT CHEMICAL LABORATORY
SILAS B. COBB, for a recitation and lecture hall Sl50,000
MAIZTIN A. RYEIYSON, for a physical laboratory . 150,000
GEORGE C. VVALILER, for a museum of science . 130,000
MRS. NANCY S. FOSTER, for a Wo1nan's dormitory 60,000
HENIQY A. RUST, for a dining " commons' . 50,000
Mus. HENRIETTA SNELL, for a dormitory for men 50,000
MIQS. MARY BEECHER, for a Woman's dormitory . 50,000
MRS. ELIZABETH G. KELLX', for a Woman's dormitory 50,000
A formal opening of Walker Museum, the gift of Mr. George C. Walker,
of Chicago, took place on October 2, 1893.
The Walker Museum, although very
In the construction of the
dormitories, the requirements
of the social as well as the in-
dividual life of the students
have been considered and the
large reception halls and roomy
parlors give all that could be
desired in the way of advan-
tages for social functions and
'tat homes." In Foster Hall,
which is the largest building in
the Woman's Dormitory quad-
rangle, there is no little elabor-
ation of entrance hall and
drawing-room effect, which
makes the hall exceedingly it
for home entertainments and
simple in its interior, affords an
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excellent space to ezrhibit the University's very rare collection of geological
specimens and anthropological display. At present the museum is only
partly filled, but before the end of another year the building will be quite
complete in its collection.
In .T une, 1892, Martin A. Ryerson succeeded E. Nelson Blake as President
of the Board of Trustees, Henry A. Rust becoming Vice-President.
In December, 1892, Mr. Rockefeller made a fourth subscription of "one
thousand thousand-dollar five per cent bondsf, as an additional endowment.
Up to this time very little provision had been made for the general equip-
XVALKER MUSEUIXI '
ment of the University. The need of a large fund for this purpose becoming
imperative, Martin A. Ryerson, in February, 1893, announced to the board
that he would give S100,000 toward such a fund, on condition iE400,000 more
were raised before May 1. The time was afterward extended by Mr. Ryerson
to July 1, 1894, and the subscription was completed at that date. Mr. Rocke-
feller having made a new subscription of 9b500,000, conditioned on the first
5F:500,000 being secured, the success achieved greatly strengthened the position
and improved the prospects of the University.
Mr. Ryerson also added to his former subscription for the building and
equipment fund 575000, thus increasing that subscription to S225,000 and
providing for the erection and equipment of the Ryerson Physical Laboratory.
This laboratory was formerly dedicated on July 2, 1894.
The building is a memorial of Mr. Martin Ryerson, who was a long and
honored citizen of Chicago, and the father of Mr. Ryerson, the President of
the Board of Trustees. In the design and construction of this building no
element of utility has been omitted and
every effort was made to include all the '
desirable features of a iirst class physical
All the walls and floors are strong
and heavy: the laboratories on the lirst
floor are provided with piers of masonry
in addition to the heavy slate wall-shelves
which are found throughout the building.
Every laboratory is provided with gas
for light or fuel, electricity for light
and power, water. compressed air. and
The laboratories are also equipped
with a systt-in of lit-ating apparatus Nmsmsrm
which may be used as a direct or an
indirect system, and is controlled
automatically by the most improved
form of temperature regulators.
Ducts and channels have been pro-
vided between the walls and in the
iioor, so that pipes or wires may be
laid from one part of the building to
another without difficulty.
The space in the building has
been utilized as follows: Rooms for
special purposes, small laboratories
for work of investigation, large
laboratories for general instruction,
lecture rooms, class rooms, library
The iirst tloor is devoted to
laboratories for research work, two
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large constant temperature rooms and the mechanician's room-which is ntted
up with all the tools and appliances necessary in the construction and repair of
physical apparatus. The rooms of the west wing are free from iron ind are
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devoted to the Work in electricity
On the second floor are found
a large general laboratory for ad-
vanced undergraduate Work, optical
laboratories, a chemical laboratory,
large dark room, two developing
rooms, and the large lecture hall
with its adjoining apparatus and
preparation rooms. The offices of
the Director and Faculty are also
on this floor.
The third Hoor is devoted to a
general laboratory for the under-
graduate work in general physics,
which, with its adjoining apparatus
and preparation rooms, occupies the
entire third floor of the east wing.
On the same iloor are found two general laboratories and the rooms designed
as the class rooms, library and reading rooms, but which are temporarily
used by other departments.
The central part of the fourth
floor forms a hall for experiments
requiring a large space. The roof
above this portion is flat and suit-
able for observations in the open air.
A shaft has also been provided
for pressure-gauges and for experi-
ments requiring a greater vertical
distance than is found in the labora-
Recent investigations have shown
that the location of the Ryerson
Laboratory is an exceedingly good
one and that the outside disturb-
ances which are usually so annoying
are at a minimum.
In June, 1894, Mrs. Caroline Has-
kell, of Chicago, by a subscription of
S5l00,000 made provision for the erection of the Haskell Oriental Museum.
The building is to be a memorial of her husband, Mr. Frederick Haskell.
The Yerkes Astronomical Observatory, which is to have the finest teles-
cope in the world, was the gift of Mr. Charles T. Yerkes, of Chicago, and is
tolbe located at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin.
The observatory besides containing a telescope valued at S5500,000 will be
thoroughly equipped with all the modern astronomical apparatus and appli-
ances, together with a large astronomical library.
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The University opened its doors to students on October 1, 1892, occupying
Cobb Lecture Hall, and the graduate and divinity dormitories, the only
buildings then ready for use. Other buildings were rented for the scientific
departments and as dormitories for students. The number of students
matriculating in the course of the iirst year, in all departments of the Univer-
sity, including the Academy and excluding the University Extension Division,
In addition to the University campus of twenty-four acres, which is
RYERSON PHYSICAL LABORATORY
gradually being divided into quadrangles and approaching its ultimate form,
there is an athletic field of some six acres enclosed by a board fence and con-
taining a running track, base ball diamond and foot ball field. This field
for outdoor athletics was leased to the University by Mr. Marshall Field and
in his honor it is called t'Marshall Field" by the students.
The buildings already erected on the campus are the following: Cobb
Lecture Hall, a general recitation and administration buildingg Kent Chemi-
cal Laboratory, Walker Museumg Ryerson Physical Laboratoryg a group of
graduate and divinity dormitoriesg Snell Hall, a dormitory for undergraduate
meng Beecher, Kelly, and Nancy Foster Halls, for womeng and a temporary
structure for the general library, the gymnasium for men, and the gymna-
sium for women.
There are 162 professors in the University at present giving yearly
instruction to about 1,450 students. Eleven buildings are already completed
and occupied and the institutions financial resources amount to about
Truly it is indeed a marvelous and wonderful age, when such a great
institution as this can rise up and take an honored place alongside ofthe
oldest and greatest universities in the world, within the space of three short
PROPOSED PLAN OF THE UNIVERSITY
DANIEL L. srzoluzx' ERED. ,-x. SMITH
CHARLES C. BOXVEN H. H. KOHIEAAT GEORGE C. WALKER
ANDREW MCLEISH ELI 14. EELSENTIL-. L
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LEIGHTON XVI LLIAMS
KVILLARD A. SMITH
.,DXX ARD COODIXIAN ELMER L CORTHFI L
, , , FRANCIS E. HINCKLEY
JOSEPH M. BAILEY XYILLI,-XII B. ISRAYTON
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FERD XV PECK D. G. HARIILTON
BL-SRTIN A RYERSON CHARLES L. HDTCHIBSON A .
HENRY A. RUST XV. H. HO ,
3 '31-Ra May Self'
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Illilliam 1Rainex2 lbarper
WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER was born in New Concord, Ohio, on the 26th
of july, 1856. He attended the local schools and took the classical course at
the high school in preparation for college. He was graduated from Musk-
ingum college, with the degree of Bachelor of Arts at the age of fourteen.
During the next three years he studied the modern languages with a private
tutor, found time besides to work in his father's store, and also to lead
the village band. Ill 1873 he went to Yale University and two years
later took the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. The following year he
we11t to Macon, Tenn., to take the position of head of the Masonic College.
The next year found Dr. Harper at Denison University, where he re-
mained four years, three as tutor i11 the preparatory department, and one as
Head Master. In 1379 Dr. Harper was called
to tl1e chair of Hebrew a11d cognate lan-
guages at the Baptist Union Theological Semi-
nary. He held this position until 1886, when
he went to Yale to take the professorship of
the Semitic languages. In the meantime,
i11 1885, he was elected principal of tl1e Cl1au-
tauqua College of Liberal Arts, which office
was in 1891 expanded to the principalship
ofthe "Chautauqua Systenlft ln 1888 he
was elected principal of the American Insti-
tute of Sacred Literature. In 1889 he was
elected to the Woolsey Chair of Biblical
Literature at Yale University, and in 1891
he accepted the presidency of the University
of Chicago. In recognition of Dr. Harper's
attainments as a scholar, the degree of Doc-
tor of Divinity was given him in 1891 by
Colby University and in 1893 he received
from tl1e University of Nebraska the degree
of Doctor of Laws.
To look at President Harper's nne phys-
ique and the evidences l1e gives of nervous
power and reserve force, one would hardly
suppose that up to the age of seven he was
an exceptionally delicate child. At that
time he had a very severe sickness, but after
his recovery he seemed entirely changed and
gave promise at once ofthe physical strength
whicl1 he has since attained. He was always
a hard worker, and while yet a child laid the
foundation of that knowledge which has
given l1iu1 world-wide fame as a student of
His mother was a most methodical woman
and it is largely to her influence that he is
indebted for the basis of tl1e accurate and
systematic methods which have enabled
him successfully to guide the great interests
intrusted to his care. He is interested in
every phase of University life-in everything
tl1at is of interest or benefit to the students-
receptions, socials, club meetings, athletic
games-whatever it is, ifit is a good thing,
it is sure of his support.
O11e of the most striking things about Dr.
Harper is the wonderful power he possesses
of making and retaining friends. Apparently
he never forgets, and, doubtless, in this
characteristic lies no small part of his power
as a leader and an organizer.
That he is a man of ideas, l1?lS unusual
executive power, and is progressive to a de-
gree is shown by the conception and working
out of the broadest and most liberal policy
on which a University was ever founded.
Thus far whatever of success the Univers-
ity has achieved has been due in a large
degree to tl1e skill, foresight and bound-
less enthusiasm of Dr. Harper. His has been
the master mind that outlined the policy and
the plans, and his is the master hand that is
directing the energies that have been placed
in his control.
IEYIICSI E. IIBIIILTOII
ERNEST D. BURTON was born
in Granville, Ohio, in 1856. He
studied in the High Schools of
Ann Arbor, Miclr, and Davenport,
Iowa. He graduated A. B. at Deni-
son Universitylin 1876. He also
graduated from Rochester Theolog-
ical Seminary in 1882. Hehas been
Instructor in the Academy of Kal-
amazoo College, Instructor in New
Testament Greek at Rochester The-
ological Seminary, and Associate
Professor and Professor of New
Testament Interpretation at New-
ton Theological Institution. Since
ISQZ he has occupied his present
position as Head Professor of New
Testament Literature and Exegesis
at the l'nive-rsity of Chicago.
fam., S.T.D., LL.D.J
GALUSHA ANDERSON was born in
Bergen, N. Y., in 1832. He prepared for
college at Brockport Collegiate Institute,
and Alfred Academy, N. Y. In 1854 he
graduated A. B. from the University of
Rochester, where he afterwards received
the degree of A. IVI. in 1857, S. T. D. in
1866, and LL. D. in 18845 and from Madi-
son University, LL. D. in 1884. He has
held pastorates in Janesville, NVis., St.
Louisg Brooklyn, N. Y.g Chicago, and
Salem, Mass. He has also been Professor
of Sacred Rhetoric, Church Polity, and
Pastoral Duties at Newton Theological
Institutiong President of Denison Uni-
versity, Professor of Homiletics, Church
Polity, and Pastoral Duties at the Baptist
Union Theological Seminary and Presi-
dent ofthe old University of Chicago.
In 1892 he entered upon his present
duties as Head Professor of Homiletics at
the University of Chicago.
"Wi7L'q' 1 '
X "ffl UI--
3obn ED eww
JOHN DEWEY was born in Bur-
lington, Vt., in I859. He prepared for
college at the Burlington High School
and graduated from the University of
Vermont in 1879, taking the degree of
A. B. He taught for some time in the
High School at Oil City, Penn., and
then returned to the University of
Vermont for further study. He next
became a Fellow of johns Hopkins
University, Where he received the de-
gree of Ph. IJ. in 1584- He has been
Instructor, Assistant Professor, and
Professor of Philosophy at the Uni-
versity of Michigan, and Professor of
Philosophy at the University of Min-
nesota. In 1893 he was called upon
to occupy his present position as Head
Professor of Philosophy at the Uni-
versity of Chicago
UIJOINHS G. QbHI1'lb6lfIilI
THOMAS C. CHAIXIBERLIN was
was horn near Mattoon, Ill., in
1845. He graduated A. B. from
Beloit College, in 1866, and in 1869
received an A. M. from his Alma
Mater. In l882 the Universities of
Michigan and Minnesota made him
a Ph. D., and an LL. D. was con-
ferred upon him in 1887. He has
served as a Professor of Geology at
Beloit, Columbia and VVisconsin,
and as President at the latter insti-
tution. Since 1882 he has been in
charge of the Glacial Divisioniof
the U. S. Geological Survey. He
was ofhcial delegate of the State of
Wiscoiisiii to the Paris Exposition
in 1878. He was President of the
Geological Society of America for
1893-4, and at present is editor of
the jomfmzl Qf Geology. In 1892
he Was appointed Head Professor of
Geology at the University of Chi-
if ', ' 1
Bri JBHRCI' 'ii9U.IiJ6I'f
ERI BAKER HULBERT was born
in Chicago, Ill., in 184r. His preps
aration for college was received at
the Hamilton Academy and in the
Academic Department of Madison
University. In 1863 he graduated
from Union College, taking the de-
gree of A. B., and from Hamilton
Theological Seminary in 1865. He
received the degree of A. M. from
Madison University in 1865, and
from Union College in 1866, and the
degree of D. D., from the Baptist
Union Theological Seminary in
ISSO. He has occupied the chairs
of Professor of Church History and
of Acting President at the Baptist
Union Theological Seminary. In
1892 he assumed his present position
as Head Professor of Church His-
tory, and Dean of the Divinity
School at the University of Chi-
. 1 rrii aa
'ii36I'IllElTlIl IE. V011 1boIst
PIERMANN EDUARD voN HOLST
was born at Fellin, in the Province
of Livonia, Russia, in 1841. He
passed through the gyninasiuin at
Fellin and the Universities of Dor-
pat and Heidelberg, at the latter
he took the degree of Ph. D. in
1865. He has been Professor Ex-
traordinarius of the History and
Constitutional Law of tl1e United
States of America at the University
of Strassburg, Professor Ordinarius
of Modern History at the University
of Freiburg, and Pro-rector Mag-
nificus of the Alberto Ludoviciana
at Freiburg. For ten years he was
a Member of the First Chamber of
the Baden Landtag, and for a ti111e
held the Presidency of that body.
Besides his famous "Constitutional
History of the Fnited States," he
is the author of a number of Ger-
man works on the l'nited States.
'llillillialn GHPUIICP Tbalc
VVILLIAIVI GARDNER HALE was born in
Savannah, Ga., in 1849. He preparedfor
college at Phillips Exeter Academy. He
took the degree of A. B. at Harvard Univers-
ity in 1870, graduating at the head of his
class. He has acted as Fellow in Philosophy
and Tutor in Latin at Harvard University,
and as Professor of the Latin Language and
Literature at Cornell University. He studied
at the Universities of Leipzig and Gottingen,
1875-7. In 1892 he was appointed Head Pro-
fessor of Latin in the University of Chicago.
Mr. Hale was President of the American
Philological Association for 1892-3. He was
formerly joint editor of the Cornell Univers-
iiy Studies in Classical Plzilology, and is at
present associate editor' of the Classical Rf-
Uiew. He is the author of the "Sequence
of the Tensesfl "The Art of Reading Lat-
in," and the famous book on the "Cum
'WJEIIIYQ llbfilff 31155011
HARRY PRATT JUDSCN was
born in Jamestown, N. Y., i11 1849.
He prepared for college in the
Academy at Lansingbnrgh, N. Y.
In IS7O he graduated from 'Will-
iams College with the degree of
A. B. He has also received from
Xlfilliams College the degrees of
A. M., 1883, and LL. D., 1893.
He has served as Principal of a
High School at Troy, N. Y., and as
Professor of History and Lecturer
on Pedagogy at the University of
Minnesota. In 1892 he assumed
the duties of Professor of Political
Science and Head Dean of the Col-
leges at the University of Chicago.
In 1893lie became Head Professor
of Political Science and Dean of
the Faculty of Arts, Literature and
ALBERT A. NIICHELSON was
born at Strelno, Poland, in I852.
He studied in San Francisco, and
in 1873 was appointed Midshipman
at the U. S. Naval Academy. He
received a Ph. D. from the Western
Reserve University in 1886, and
from Stevens Institute in 1887. He
served as Instructor in the U.
Naval Academy, and as Professor of
Physics at Case School and Clark
University. Dr. Michelson received
the Rumford medals from the
American Academy of Arts and
Sciences in 1888. He is a member
ofthe National Academy and of
the Societe de Physique, a mem-
ber of the British Association, and
an Associate of the Royal Astro-
nomical Society. He was ap-
pointed Head Professor of Physics
3. IHIIYCHCC Iallglbllll
1. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN was
born in Deerfield, Ohio, in 1850.
He was educated at Harvard Uni-
versity, where he received his A. B.
in 1873, taking the highest honors
in History. In 1876 he received
from Harvard the degrees of A. M.
and Ph. D. He has been Master in
a Private Classical School in Boston,
Instructor and Assistant Professor
of Political Economy at Harvard
University, and Professor of Politi-
cal Economy and Finance at Cor-
nell University. He has also filled
the positions ol Secretary and Presi-
dent of the Philadelphia Manufac-
turers' Mutual Fire Insurance Co.
Mr. Laughlin is a member of many
national and foreign economic so-
cieties and at present he is editor of
the jozufzzal of Palilical Economy.
In 1892 he was called to his present
position of Head Professor of Politi-
cal Economy at the University of
Zllbion 11111. Small
ALBION W. SMALL was born in
Buckfield, Me., in 1854. He re-
ceived his college preparation
in the High School at Portland,
Me. He graduated from Colby
University in 1876 with the degree
of A. B. He received the degrees
ofA. M. from Colby in 1879, and of
Ph. D. from Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity in 1889. He has studied at
Newton Theological Institution and
at the Universities of Berlin and
Leipzig. He has occupied the posi-
tions of Professor of History and
Political Economy at Colby Uni-
versity, Reader of History at johns
Hopkins University, and President
of Colby University. In I892 he
entered upon his present duties at
the University of Chicago as Head
Professor of Social Science and Di-
rector of the University afhliations.
George 11111. Mortbrup
GEORGE WASHINGTON NORTH-
RUP graduated from Williams CO1-
lege in 1854, taking the degree of
A. B. He has since received the
degrees of D. D. and LL. D. For
three years after graduation he
studied at Rochester Theological
Seminary. He was ordained at
Rochester, N. Y., in 1857. He has
been Professor of Church History
at Rochester Theological Semin-
ary and President and Professor
of Systematic Theology at the
Baptist Union Theological Semin-
ary. In I892 he accepted his
present position as Head Professor
of Systematic Theology at the Uni-
versity of Chicago.
'llmluifllll TIPCIHIIC 'IRIIEIDD
XVILLIAM IRELAND IQNAPP graduated A. B. at Madison University in 1860. He also
received the degrees of A. M. from Madison in 1862 and from Yale College in 1880, of Pl1. D.
from the University of the City of New York in 1867, a11d of LL. D. froni Colgate University in
1889. He has acted as a Professor of French and German at Madison University, Professor and
Director of the Departinent of Ancient and Modern Languages at Vassar College and Head
Professor of Modern Languages at Yale University. In 1867 he went to Europe for study,
reniaining ten years. At Madrid in 1877 he was appointed Knight Connnander ofthe Royal
Spanish Qrder of Isabel la Catolica by King Alfonso XII. He becanie Head Professor of the
Romance Languages and Literatures at the University of Chicago in 1892. At present he is on
leave of absence i11 Spain, where he is preparing a new Spanish lexicon.
Gbarles 0 'GlU.bitman
CHARLES O. WHITM.-IN, Head Professor of Zoology, was born in lvoodstock, Me., in 1842.
He received his early education at the Academy in Norway, Me. In 1868 he took tl1e degree of
A. B. at Bowdoin College. He received the degrees of A. M. from Bowdoin in 1871, and of
Ph D. froni the University of Leipzig in 1878. He has acted as Principal of XVestford Academy,
Master of the English High School in Boston, Fellow of Johns Hopkins University, Professor
of Zoology at the Iniperial University of japan, Assistant ill Zoology at Harvard University, and
Professor of Zoolog at Clark University. Ill 1892 he was called upon to till his present posi-
tion as Head Professor of Zoology and Professor of Animal Morphology at the University of
Chicago. Dr. Xvhltlllilll has been connected with the Naples zoological station, and has been
Director of the Allis Lake Laboratory. Since 1888 he has been Director of the Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory at XVoods' Hall, Mass. He is editor of the fouffmzl of Jllofjzlzology and of
the Microscopical Department of the fiflzwfimfz Nalziralfsl. He is President of the American
U '?. g'?XJ:R ,W y J -,is '
5. T' tg' 'FEIS 4 2 ' 'rf ' 171148 '
ez' 'n'r .: C ' , - J: -X
. .--" ' '1 '15,.f,m,. 5. 'ff ,. ,, f 1' " 5 A jf-' ,
. f L. ' I X. 42, -
be jfaculty of
Blrts, literature Science
Elccorbing to QJYJYJQQYJQJ
Eepaftnlmit of 1hl5tlfL1CtiOI1
JOHN DEWEY, PH- D- CHARLES A. STRONG, A. B.
JAMES H. TUFTS, PH. D. JULIA E, BULKLEY
GEORGE H. NIEAD, A. B. JAMES R. ANGELL, A. M
J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, PH. D. ADOLPH C. IVIILLER, A. M.
WILLIAM HILI,, A. M. THORSTEIN B. VEBLEN, PH. D.
JOHN CUBIRIINGS, PH. D. ISAAC A. HOURWICH, PH. D
JOHN GRAHAM BROOKS
llbolitical Science I
HAR RY PRATT JIYDSON, A.M., LL.D. ERNST FREUND, J. U. D.
CHARLES THOINIPSON CONGER, A. B. ELIZABETH XVALLACE, S. B.
XVILLIAM CRAIG XVILCOX, A. M.
:HERMANN EDUARD VON HOLST, PH. D. BENJAMIN TERRY, PH. D.
GEORGE S. GOODSPEPID, PH. D. . OLIIIER J. THATCI-IER, A. B.
FERDINAND SCHXVILL, PH. D. CHARLES T. CONGER, A. B.
FRANCIS W. SHEPARDSON, PH. D. Il.-XLPH C. H. CATTERALL, A. B
ALBRECIIT H. XVIRTH, PH. D.
FRANK BIGELOXV TARBELL, PH. D.
E-'ociologp zmb Zlntbropologp
ALBION XY, SLIALLY PH, D, CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, A. M., D.D
EDWARD W. BEMIS, PH. D. BLIARION T.-XLBO'I', A. M.
FREDERICK STARR, PH. D. Gliijliilli EDGAR VINCENT, A. B.
GERALD M. XYEST, PH. D. DANIEL FULCOMER, A. M.
XYILL1.-XM I. TI-IOMAS, PH. D.
GEORGE STEPHEN GOODSPEED, PH. D. JOHN HENRX' BARROYVS, D.D.
S6lTlifiC ZLEIIIQLIHQCS 8110 jLif6I'Eif1lY65
XVILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, PH.D., D.D., LL.D. SYLVESTER BURNH.-XM, A.M., D.D.
EMIL G. HIRSCH, PH.D. IRA MAURICE PRICE, PH.D,
GEORGE S. GOODSPEED, PH.D. ROBERT F. HARPER, PH.D.
CLARK EUGENE CRANDALL, PH.D. CHARLES F. KENT, PH.D.
JA MES HENRY BREASTED, A.M.
Biblical 8110 lD21ft'i5fiC Greek
Mftcers , A
ERNEST DEYVITT BURTON, A.B. CASPAR RENE GREGORV, PH.D.
SHAILER MATHEWS, A.M. W. MUSS-ARNOLT, PH.D
CLYDE XVEBER VOTAW, A.M., D.B.
5Ell15Rl?if 8110 'lllIOO:1E11I'ODC2lII GOI11DEll'2Elfi06 llbbilologp
CARL D. BUCK, PH.D.
UDB CBYQCR ZLHIIQIIEIQC H110 iLi1'6l'ElfL1I'C
PAUL SHOREY, PH. D. FRANK BIGELOVV T.-XRBELL, PH, D.
CLARENCE F. CASTLE, PH. D. EDWARD CAPPS, PH. D.
YVILLIABI BISHOP OXVEN, A.B., D.B. GEORGE B. HUSSIEY, PH.D
the jlklfill jL5lI1Q1lElQC HUC iLif6I'Elf1lI'6
XVILLIARI GARDNER I-I.-ALE, .-LB. CHARLES CHANDLER, A.M.
FRANK FROST ABBOTT, PH.D. FRANK JUSTUS BTILLER, PI-I.D.
CLIFFORD HERSCHEI, MOORE, A. B. VERNON J. EMERY, A.M.
ARTHUR T. XV.-XLKER, .-LM. S. FRANCES PELLP:'I'T, A.M
EDWIN POST, PI-I.D.
1ROmsu1ce iluterature :mb Ilbbilologp
XVILLIAJI I. KNAPP, PI-I.D., LL.D. EUGENE BERGERON, A.B.
GEORGE C. PIOXVLAND, A.B. RENE DP: POYES-BELLISLIC, PILIJ
EIJZAIIETH WALI.AC1c. 15.8.
Gernmnic QLEIIIQIIHQCS HND iuteratutes
X b OfffC6I'6
twT.xRR XX . QVTTING, PH.D. H. SC1I3IIn'1'-WAR'r14:NIa1f1RcL, I'H.IJ.
CANIILLO VON KLENZI-3, PH.D. Cllillkflli A.. lIUI,FIN1lI-QR, .LH
FRANCIS .A.SHl.'RX' WOOD, .-LH.
Ub6'lEl1Qli5b jLEll1QL13Q6 HND iLit6I'8fl1I'6, Elllb 1Rbetoric
WILLIAM CLEAVER YVILKINSON, D.D. RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, PH. D.
L. A. SHERMAN NATHIXNIEL BUTLER, A.M.
YVILLIAM D. MCCLINTOCIC, A.M. FRANCIS A. BLACKBURN, PH.D.
MARTHA FOOTE CROXV, PH.D. ALBERT H. TOLMAN, PH.D.
ROBERT W. HERRICK, A.B. - ROBERT M. LOVETT, A.B.
EDYVIN H. LEWIS, PH.D. MYRA REYNOLDS, A.M.
FREDERICK I. CARPENTER, A.B. OSCAR L. TRIGGS, A. B.
HARRIET C. BRAINARD, PH.B.
JBiblical literature in llinglisb '
XVILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, PH.D. ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, A. B.
RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, PI-LD. EMIL G. HIRSCH, PH.D.
IRA MAURICE PRICE, PH.D., D.B. GEORGE STEPHEN GOODSPEED, PHD., D.B.
ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, PH.D. SHAILER MATHENKVS, A.M.
OLIVER J. THATCHER, A.B., PH.D. CLARK E. CRANDALL, PH.D., D.B.
CHARLES FOSTER KENT, PH.D. THEOPHILUS H. ROOT, A.M., D.B.
CLYDE YVEBER VOTAW, A.M., D.B. NIATHIANIEL I. RUBINICAM, PH.D
DEAN A. XVALKER, A.M.
ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, PH.D. OSKAR BOLZA, PH.D.
HEINRICH INIASCHKE, PH.D. VVILLIAM HOOVER, PH.D.
J. W. A. YOUNG, PH. D. JAMES H.-XRRINGTON BOYD, SOD.
HARRIS HANCOCK, PH.D. H. E. SLAUGHT, A.M.
J. I. HUTCHINSON, A.B.
S. XV. BURNHAM, A.M. GEORGE E- HALEI 3-13-
T, J, I, SEE, PHIDI IQURT LAVES, PILID
ALBERT A, BIICHELSON' P1-LD, SAMUEL W. STR.-XTTON, S.B. K
P. L, O. XV.-XDSXVORTH, S.B., E.M. GLEN M. HOBBS, SB
A. M. BIORRISON, A.M.
JOHN ULRIC NEF, pH,D, ALEXAFDER SMITH, PH.D.
EDUARIJ :XDOLPH SCHNEIDER, PH.D. PELIX LENGEELD, PH.D.
JULIUS STIEGLITZ, PH.D. MASSUO IKUTA, PH.D.
RICHARD S. CURTISS, PH.D. :XDOLPH BERNHARD. .XB
THOMAS C. CHAMBERLIN, PH.D.,LL.D. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A.M.
CHAR LES R. VAN HISE, PH.D. CHARLES D. XVALCOTT
XVILLIAM H. HOLMES, A.B. JOSEPH P. IDDINGS, PH.B.
R. A. F. PENROSE, JR., PH.D. EDMUND C. QUEREAU, PH.D
JOHN C. BIERRIADI, PH.D.
CHARLES O. WHI'1'Iw1AN, PH.D., LL.D. XVILLIABI M. XVHEELER, PH.D.
EOWIN O. JORDAN, PH.D. SHO XVATASE, PH.D.
FRANK R. LILLIE, A.B., PH.D.
Zlnatomp EIIIU 1bi5toIog3Q
ALBERT C. EYCLESHYMER, S.B.
JACQUES L51-EB, M.D. DAVID J. LINGLP2, PH.D.
HENRX' H. DONALDSON, PH.D. ADOLPH D11-EVER, M.D.
G. BAUR, PH.D.
JOHN INIERLE COULTER, ALM., PH.D. HENRY L. CLARKE
S. H. CLARK
X. ALONZO STAO12 CHARLES XV. :ALLEN
KATE ANDERSON I-IOR.xc1': BL"I'T1cRwOR'I'H
ANNA F. DAVIES JOSEPH E. RAYCROFT
CTI.-XRI.li5 PORTER SxI,xI.L. M.D.
GEOLOGICAL FACUL1 Y.
I I V
Wfticero of Government ano Tlnotruction
President, E. NELSON BLAKE, Boston
V- 'P -d t JOHN D. ROCIQEFELLER, New York
1C6 T651 C11 S
A ANDREW MCLEISH, Glencoe
Secretary, FREDERICK A. SMITH, Chicago
Treasurer, EDWARD GOODMAN, Chicago
JBoaro of Zlituetees
President, ANDREXV NICLRISH, Glencoe
Vice-President, XVILLIABI M. LAWRENCE, Chicago
Secretary, FREDERICK A. SMITH, Chicago
, Treasurer, EDVVARD GOODBIAN, Chicago
Auditor, S. A. SCRIBNER, Chicago
VV. B. BRAYTON, Blue Island
XV. R. HARPER, PH.D., DD., LL.D., Chicago
C. W. DIEEDHAM, Washington
REV. F. PE'l'ERsoN, Minneapolis
P. S. HENSON, D.D., Chicago
A. MCLEISH, Glencoe
A. K. PARKER, D.D., Chicago
WILLARD A. SMITH, Chicago EDWARD GOODMAN, Chicago
D. B. CHENEY, D.D., Chicago F. A. SMITH, Chicago
F, E. ITTINCKLEY, Chicago
O. P. GIFFORD, D.D., Chicago
F. W. PATRICK, Marengo
C. PERREN, PH.D., Chicago
L. P. SCROGIN, Lexingjton
E. C. ATKINS, Indianapolis J. A. SMITH, D.D., Chicago,
E. NELSON BLAKE, Boston W. W. XVAIT, Chicago
J. H. CHAPMAN, Chicago
VV. H. HOLDEN, Chicago
W. M. LAWRENCE, D.D., Chicago
HON- G. A. PILLSBURY, Minneapolis
S. A. SCRIBNER, Chicago
REV. R. H. AUSTIN, Chicago
E. B. HLTLBERT, D.D., Chicago
President, ANDREW NICLEISH
Vice-President, VV. M. LAWRENCE
Secretary, F. A. SIXIITH
Treasurer, EDNVARD GOODBIAN
Auditor, S A. SCRIBNER
Ex Oifhcio, E. B. HULBERT
YV. B. BRAYTON
O. P. GIFFORD
P. S. HENSON
W. H. HOLDEN
A. K. PARKER
XVILLARD A. SMITH
W. W. 'XVAIT
C. E. HEXX'ITT, Secretary Divinity School
Mb Uestament Iiteratllre anb 1lnterpretation
WILLIAM RAINEY HI-XRPER, PH.D., D.D., LL.D IRA IWAURICE PRICE, B.D., PH.D.
CLARK EUGENE CRANDALL, PII.D., D.B. ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, PIID
'UHCVO UGSYHIIIZIIT jLit6I'EltllF6 EIIID TIIITCII-lJFCtElfiOII
ERNEST D. BURTON, A.B. SHAILER BTATHEVVS, A.M.
W. MUSS-ARNOLT, PILD. CLYDE W. VOTAW, A.M., D.B
CHARLES E. XVOODRUFF, A. B., D.B.
GEORGE WASHINGTON NOIQTHRUP, D.D,, LL.D. BENJAMIN F. SIMPSON, A.M., DB
E. A. READ, I-LB.
ERI B. HULIIERT, D.D. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D.D.
JOHN W. MONCRIEF, ALM. ALFRED W. VVISHART, A.B
1bomeIetic5, Gburcb llbolityg HND llbastorial Zbutics
G.-XLUSHA ANDERSON, ALM., S.T.D., LL.D.. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D.D.
CHARLES RICHMOND HENIDERSON, ALM., D.D.
CHARLES RIQI-IAIOND HENDEIQSON, D.D. GEORGE DANA BOARIJM.-AN, UD ,LL.D
Eanof1lQorvoegian Cbeological 56I1liI'lE1l'Q
N151-5 P- JENSEN, D.B. HENRIR GUNIIERSEN, A. M., fcllfifiiilllliill, IIB
T. O. XVOLIJ, D.B.
Swebisb Gheological 5CI1liI1?1l'Q
CARL G. LAGEIRIREN, AAI., D.B. 1'ZRIc SANIJELI., D.B.
NELS N. BIURTEN, DB.
allow anb Scholars
APPOINTED FOR IS94-95
HARRIET C. BRAINARD, PH. B.
FREDERICK I. CARPENTER, A B.
HELEN H. TUNNICLIFF, A.B.
GEORGE H. ALDEN, A.B. H. FOSTER BAIN, MS.
STORRS B. BARRETT, A.B. EMANUEL R. BOYER, A.B.
HOWARD S. BRODE GEORGE L. BROVVN, S.M.
GEORGE C. CALVERTY AM' CHARLES M. CHILD, PH.D.
I FULTON J. COFFIN, A.M. CORNELIA M. CL.-XPP, PH,D.
REGINIA K. CRANDALL, A. B. ELIZABETH COOKE, S.B.
SUSAN R. CUTLER, A.B. FRANK B. DAINS, S.M.
WALTER S. DAVIS, A.M. LEONARD E. DICKSON, A.M.
FRANK M. ERICKSON, A.B. JAMES W. FERTIG, A.M.
FRANK H. FOWLER, A.B. EMMA L. GILBERT, A.B.
AVILLIATXI GILLESPIE, A. B. CHARLES H. GORDON, S.M.
NELLIE E. GOLDTHXVAITE, B.S. YV.-XRREN G. GORDIS, A.M.
XVILLIANI F. HARDING, A.B. SARAH M. HARDY, PH.B.
AVILLIAM A. HIEIDEI., A.M. IEPHRI.-XM M. HEIM, A.B.
XVILLIAM E HENRY, A.M. BERNHARD C. HESSE, SB.
THOMAS C. HOPIQINS, A.M., S.M. ROBERT F. HOXIE, PH.B.
SOLOMON A. JOFFE, S.M. LAURA A. JONES, A.M.
HENRY B. IQUMMEL. A.M. LILLIAN LABTONTE, A.B.
HENRY F. LINSCOTT, A.M. PAUL O. IQERN
HERVEY F. IH.-XLLORY, A. B. ALBERT D. MEAD, A.M.
H.ARRIET B. MERRILL, S.M. JOHN W. MILLION, A.M.
ADDISON W. MOORE, A.M. OSCAR T. WIORGAN, A.B.
JOEL R. NIOSLEY, S.M. JOHN P. BIUNSON, S.M.
THEODORE L. NEFF, A.M. CHARLES E. FEET, S.B.
ALICE E. PRATT, PH.M. EMILY K. REYNOLDS, A.B
LARS A. SAHLSTROM, A.M. CORA L. SCOFIELD, A.B.
FREDERICK W. SHIPLEV, A.B. CLAUDE E. SIEBENTH.-XL, A.M.
JAMES A SMITH, A.M. VLEIQNON P. SQUIRES, A B.
HENRX' W. STUART, PH.B. SAMUEL E SNVARTZ, A.B.
WILLIAM I. THOAIAS, PH.D. JAMES W. THOMPSON, A.B.
DEAN A, AVALKER, A.M., B.D. GEORGE TUNELL, S.B.
FLORENCE M. XV.-XLKER, PH.B. JANE K. XVEATHERLOXV, A. B.
JEANETTE C, XVELCH, AB LOUIS G. AVHITIEHHAD, A.M.
IVIARY BOXVEN, PH.B. XVILLIAXXI A. LOCY. S.M.
AVILLIAIXI H. D.-XY AARON TRISADVVIQLL, S.M.
ELIPHALET A. READ, A.B. ALFRED W. XYISI-IART. A.B.
CHARLES E, AVOODRITFF, A.B., B.D.
CLEVELAND K. CHASE, A. B. ELIZABETH K- FORD
JARIES N. HART, C.E. VIRGIL E AICQASKIIJ.. A.M.
EDML-ND 5, Ngypjgx AB, ELXVf'Jl'JD C P1-QRISHO, S.M.
DAVID A. IQOTHROCK, A.M. STILES A. TORKAXCIQ, A.B.
'I - -- HENRY P. AVILLIS, A.B
AMY IAN NBR, A. B.
cans of Elffiliateb Tlnstitutions
JOHN C. GRANT, Kenwood Institute
CHARLES XV. MANN, The Chicago Academy
JOHN J. SCHOBURGER, The Harvard School
HERBEIAT L. STETSON, A.M., Des Moines College
jfor Slllllllwf CDIIEINCP, 1894
SYLVESTER BIIRNHAM, AM , D.D. FULTON J. COFFIN, A.M.
LUCIUS A. SHERMAN, PH.D. EDXVIN POST, PH.D.
E. O. SISSON, A.B. LE.K. R. DEVAGNHAU
ANNA F. DAVIES, A.M.
when 1Instructors in
JAMES R. ROISE AVARDNER AVILLIAMS
JAMES F. BALDXVIN, A.B. W. BELDING
GEORGE R. BERRY, A.B. JOHN GRAHAM BROOKS, AB.
EM.-ANUEL R. BOYER, A.B. EDMUND BUCKLEY, A.M.
:AUGUSTA J. CI-IAPIN, A.M. ERNEST W. CLl42lNIENT, A.M.
OI..-AUS DAHL, PH.D. AVALTER S. DAVIS, A.M.
W. M. R FRENCH, A.B. DANIEL FULCOMER, A.M.
XVAI4TER E. GARREY, B.S. HENRX' W. GENTLES, M.D.
C. LAURON HOOPER, A.M. J. P. GORDY, PH.D.
ISAAC A HOLTRXXVICH, PHD. JENKIN LLOYD JONES
GEORGE LELAND HUNTER, A.M. CAROLINE L. HUNT, A. B
C. W. MANN, A.M. WALTER R. MITCHELL, B.S.
FRANK L. MORSE HOWARD N. OGDEN, PH.D.
C. A. ORR, AB. EDWARD C. PAGE, AB.
GEORGE POTTER, JR., AB. E. C. ROSSETER, A.M.
IQATHANIEL I. IRUBINK.-XlX'I, PH D. VVILLIABII RULLKOETTIER, A.B.
GEORGE L. SCHREIBER JEROME H. RAX'MOND, A.M.
LORADO TAFT, ML. W. CLARENCE VVEBSTER, A.B.
WILLIAM C. AVILCOX, A.M. ALFRED W. WISHART, AB.
CHARLES E AVOODRUFF, A.B., D.B. VVILLIAM B. 'XVOODS
DEAN A. AVALKER, A.M. ALIIIART W. XVI-IlTNIiX', AH.
FRANCIS A. VVOOD, A.M. ISSTHER WI'I'RoWSIcx', A.B
Q I I
when Gbfflcers anb Elsststants
CHARLES W. .ALLEN HORACE Bl,'T'I'IERXVORTH :XNTOIXliT'l'E C.-XIQY
C. W, CHASE AV.-XRREN CHASE M. RENA Coma
CHARLOTTE E COE THEODORE M. HAMMOND FREDICRIC J. GURNI-px'
XANXIFI I1liS'l'I-IR HAIARX' D I'Il'BIiARD MINNIE JONES
ELIZAIIETH Y. AICQLTISTON SARAH E. MILLS R. G. IWIYIQRS
A. O. PARKER CORA B. PERRINE JOSIIIPII li. R.-xx'CRo1f'I'
Glitillllli W. DARROII' FERDINANII EI.I.ERMAN XICLLIIE Ii. Fox
.ALMA lf. GAMBIA: MARX' L. Goss GEORGE li. ROI!!-IR'1'SfJN
:XLICIAI RI. 54rOx'ER JIQSSIIQ B. 5'l'0X'IiR CLARENCE A TORREI'
GEORGE 'l'I'NEI.L J. W. VU.-XI,KIiR I':S'l'l'Zl.I,li XYli'I'MURI'1
ClIli5TliR li. XVlLI.l.XMS EI,IZAllI'I'1'I1 YEOMANS
tticers of I
El mini tration
Che 'llniverfsitxg in General
The President of the University, WILLIAM Il.-XINEY HARPER
The University Comptroller, HENRY A. RUST
The University Examiner, FRANK FROST ABBOTT
The University Chaplain, CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON
The University Recorder and Registrar, HOXVARD BENJAMIN GROSE
ALICE FREENIAN PALMER.
Che University Cllbroperj
ERI BAKER PIULBERT FRANKLIN JOHNSON CARL G. LAGERGREN
NELS PETER JENSEN HIARRX' PRATT JUDSON HIENRX' H. DONALDSON
ROLLIN D. SALISBURY VVILLI.-XM D. NICCLINTOCK TNI.-XRION TALBOT
ALICE FREEMAN PALMER GEORGE N. CARBIAN JULIA E. BIQLKLEY
Director, A. :XLONZO STAGG
Glue 'itlniversitxg Elftiliations
HERBERT LEE STETSON JOHN J. SCHOBINGER
JOHN C. GRANT CHARLES W. THANX
Director, ALBION W. SINIALL
Gibe 'lilniversitv IE t
u 1 ension Division
CHARLES ZEUBLIN OLIVER J- THATCHER
JEROME H. RAYMOND FRANCIS W. SHEPARDSON
Director, NATHAXNIEL BUTLER
C136 'm!lfVCF5itQ '1LfbIZ8l'i65 SNC IIISLISCIIUIS
Assistant Librarian, ZELLA ALLEN DIXSON
Director of Museums, THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLI
Gbe 'iilniversitp Ilbress
Director, CHARLES W. CH.-XS
'Ulniversitig Extension Eivision
A 0ffiC6I'S of '.7flOll'lillf5Il?21fiO1l
The President ofthe University, XVILLIAM RAINEY HARPER
The Director of the University Extension, NATHANIIQI, Bl"1'I.fi1a
Secretaries of EZDHFTNICIIIS
Cii.-x:zLiss ZEi'BL1N JEROME H. RAYMOND
OLIVER j. THATQI-Iiiiz FRANCIS W. S111-3iuxunsoN
ZELLA ALLEN Dixsox
Che Jfacultp of the 'dlnivcrsitxg :Extension Division
XYILIJAAL RAINEY HARPER, Pi-LD., DD., LL.IJ. RICHARD Giusizx MoL'i.'roN, I'1i.IJ.
OLIVER J. 'i'HATci11iR, A.B. N.-XCl'l-IANIEI, Iiiz'1'I.1f:i:, A. M.
Eimxxizli WEns'i'i-in RIAIMIS. PH.D. I-Imvnw 131-LNJAMIN 0141.5 1. A.M,
CLARK Euczlzxic CRANIIALI., D.B., 1'H.D. Wrr.r,1Axi IIom'1f:R, Pii.D.
CH.-i1:I.1is ZIQVISLIN. 1'rl.Ii., DB. CII.'XllI.liS1". KENT, 141.19
FRANCIS XY.-XVI.,-XNIJ SI-Ilil'.XRllSOX, PILD, S. Ifiuxcias I'liI.I.Ii'1"l' -X M.
jialmxiis I-I. R.xx'x1oX11. .-LM.
ULAVS D.-xHI,, I'i1,IJ.
President, YVILLIAM RAINEY HARPER
Recorder, HOWARD B. GROSE
GALUSHA ANDERSON GEORGE W. NORTHRUP
WILLIAM I. KNAPP ERI B. HLTLBERT
HERIVIANN E. VON HOLST THOMAS C. CHA1XlBERLIN
CHARLES O. WHITDIAN WILLIAM G. HALE
HARRY PRATT IUDSON J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN
ALBERT A. MICI-IELSON ERNEST D. BURTON
ALBION W. SMALL JOHN DEWEY
University ouncil '
President, XVILLIANI IR.-XINEY HARPER
Chaplain, CHARLES R. HENDERSON
Recorder and RSg1St1'H1', PIOXVARD B. GROSE
ERI B. HULBERT THORIAS C. CHABIBERLIN
HARRY PRATT JUDSON ALBION W. SMALL
ALICE FREEMAN PALMER HENRY H. DONALDSON
ROLLIN D. SALISBURY FRANK F. ABBOTT
FRANKLIN JOHNSON GEORGE N. CARMAN
JULIA E. BULKLEY NATHANIEL BUTLER
XVILLIAM D. MCCLINTOCIQ MARION TALBOT
THOMAS J. SCI-IOBINGER CHARLES W. MANN
JOHN C. GRANT CHARLES W. CHASE HERBERT L- STETSON
Gilaszification of Tlnetructore, 189344
HEI-XD PROFESSORS --------- - - - - 15
PROFESSORIAL LECTlIRERb - - 3
PROFESSORS - - - . 24
ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 22
ASSISTANT PROFESSORS - . 23
INSTRUCTORS - - 25
TUTORS - - - - IO
:XSSISTANTS - 1 5
READERS - 9
DOCENTS - I 1
TOTAL .. 162
- 1 ,
'v"y - -1. ,-if x
W X 4
,, , I5
h 41 Vai .5 , ,X
5 11 Q32
ff ,F , 7
WM fl 'X' ff? "CQ
vigil . 1, ff v
WV lv L 4? , aff'
VNC. - '
fy? 7 if QJWWJJWN'-' '
. A I V, , ,
??w"N C f' X 4 fffjrg A
x . ,- f ,' r ,- T 3
President, H. C. MURPHY
Vice-President, A. C. VVILKINSON
Secretary, E. L. HULBERT
Treasurer, H. P. WILLIS
P. B. KOHLSAAT
XV. H. PRESCOTT
MAUDE L. RADFORD
W. P. BEHAN
President, T. W. MOIQN
Vice-President, IRENE E. ROBINSON
Secretary, IENNIE K. BOOMER
Treasurer, R.iLPH W. WEBSTER
EI 6Cl1fiV6 GOI11l11iftC6
T. VV. MORAN
LOUISE C. SCOVEL sfygagx , " A
x , , f
MVRA H. STRAXVN ' A
P. F. CARPENTER
JOHN VOIGHT f I R
5 f XM
E' 15 Nj .
. ff r
5 nior lass
SAMUEL D. BARNES 1 Sergeant-at-arms house of representatives 3 vice-president oratorical
association '94 3 3rd prize one mile walk, triangular collegiate meet '94g track team '94,
VVARREN P. BEHAN: B 6 H 3 president glee and serenade organization '94g president glee
Club '94g second bass glee club '92, '93, '94, '95g chairman of public worship christian
union g reception committee Y. M. C. A. g track team 'QLLQ first prize running broad jump,
triangular collegiate meet '94 g usher 3 executive committee senior class g editor Ul1f7'6l'5i4l'
FRANK H. BLACKMARR : E A li ' G N E ' manaffer of Ulee and serenade clubs ' ' ' ' second
s u Q Q 9 v D 1
bass glee club '94, Q5 3 assistant lecturer in general chemistry.
JENNIE K. BOOMER : Freshman-sophomore cominitteeg nnance connnittee Y. W. C. A. 3 re-
cording secretary ibid g reception committee ibid.
FRANK CHADBURN 1 A T g president university college '93 3 university orchestra.
HARRY' R. CARAXVAY 1 A K E g Y. M. C. A. g president republican club '92 g secretary ibid '93 g
delegate to American republican league '93g vice-president university college '94g chair-
man executive committee ibid '94 g reception committee ibid '94 g manager Yv'ashingtonian
ball '94 g usher '92, '93 5 tennis association.
PAUL F. CARPENTER: Secretary and treasurer Snell Hall '94g treasurer university college
'94 3 president ibid '94 g executive committee ibid '94g reception committee ibid '94,
HARRY V. CHURCH: Track team ' .I ' IST Jrize runninff broad 'uma western inter-colleffiate
' C' I Y 25
meeting ' ' Qlld rize running broad 'um 3, triangular collegiate meet ' ' rd nrize one
as v 5 zs as Q l
hundred yards dash ibid g 3rd prize 220 yards dash ibid g basket ball team '94,
FAITH B. CLARK : Latin club g social science club g university chorus g secretary and treasurer
second mandolin club,
FREDERICK W. E.-XSTM.-KN : .X T g leader glee club '94, manager glee club '94g president uni-
versitv chorus ' A , ' ' ' universitv choir ' . , ' - fraboon club.
, o . , . s
H.AI,LIE C. ELLIS : A K Ii 3 vice-president republican club '92 g delegate to American republican
collegiate league '92 5 house of representatives '92.
ALETHIA HAMILTON : President Y. W. C. A. g Latin club g Greek club.
PHILIP B. KOHLSAAT : E X g president university college '94
HORACE G. LOZIER : B G Il 3 first tenor glee club '94g author " Thinkers' Song " and " Foot
. Ball Song 3 " foot ball team '94.
DIARY L. Nl.-XROT 1 Executive committee university college '92 g vice-president ibid '93.
THoMAs XV. BIOR.-XXI Editor Unz'versz'ly IVeelz!y '93- '94, '95, managing editor ibid '95g
executive committee democratic club g melancholy club g president senior class '95,
HENRY C. MURPHY: Managing editor Ulzizferszly Ilfeekly '93, '94, executive committee
democratic club 3 president senior class '94 3 first bass glee club '94, '95 g melancholy club
EARLE V. PIERCE : Treasurer oratorical association , Ist prize oratorical contest IQ3 , 2nd prize
oratorical contest '94 , delegate to northern oratorical league '93 , second bass glee club '94 ,
university chorus '94, university choir '94, treasurer devotional committee Y. M. C. A. ,
president university college '94.
LUCY F. PIERCE: Second mandolin club, woman's glee club, French club, representative
to college conference at Lake Geneva 3 executive connnittee university college '94.
XVILLIAM HOXX'ARD PRESCOTT z A K E , Y. M. C. A. , president glee and serenade clubs '94,
second tenor glee club '92, '93, '94, choir yQ2, '93, chorus y92, '93, base ball team '93,
tennis team YQZ, ,95, '94, tennis champion ,92, ,QS , winner in doubles, northwest tourna-
ment 193 3 winner in doubles, indoor tennis tournament '94 , head usher '92, '93 , secretary
and treasurer of Y. M. C. A. ,92, '93 '94 , executive committee senior class '94 , editor Uzzi-
U67'SfQV lVeekL1f '93 , judge indoor meets '93, '94 , executive committee tennis association '93,
MAUDE L. RADEORD : English and French club , mandolin club , university chorus , secretary
senior class '94 , editor Univezfsily lVE6kQ' '94 , ISL prize Dlfeekly story competition, English
scholarship '94 , executive committee senior class '94.
IRENE E. ROBINSON: Chorus '94, choir '94, secretary university college '93, '94, xvoman's
glee club , representative to college conference at Lake Geneva , French club '94, '95.
NIARYI. ROGERS 1 Vice-president sophomore class '92 , chairman finance committee Y. XV. C. A.
'94 , Latin club.
HOWARD RoosA : Manager and editor of U1zz'versz'!y News ,' secretary and treasurer of demo-
cratic Cll.1l3'93, '94, president ibid '94, '95 , melancholy club, executive committee inde-
pendent club '92, ' '
LOUISE C. SCOVEL 1 K A G ' vice- Jresident universit ' college ' 2 , secretarv universitv college
v l 3 zw 93 , . 4
,94, editor Uui2Je1'sz'z'y Weekly '94, vice-president and chairman Y. XV. C. A. 795, 'QLQ
Ri-XT.PPI XV. XVEBSTER 1 A K li! G N E - melancholy club ' silentium ' treasurer senior class ' ,
. . , , .
base hall team '93, '94, manager XX'ashingtonian ball '94, usher '92, '93 '94, assembly
club, tennis association 3 vice-president university college '95, chairman executive com-
mittee university college '95 , floor manager XVashington pron1enade 395.
1-1,-XRRIS F. XVILLIAAIS 1 A 'K E , treasurer republican club ,92, '93 , member university house of
representatives, editor of the Nero.s '92 , melancholy club.
DAY WILLIAA-Is: A T A, university orchestra, iirst bass glee club '94, cello soloist seren-
ade club. K
PXENRY P. XVILLIS 1 Political economy club , delegate to university union.
FRANCES G. XVILLISTON : Athenaeum , XX'ashington seminar , reception committee '92 , editor
llfeekly 1 Beecher Hall committee , captain Beecher Hall basket ball team '93, '94 , " Diana"
in 'A The New Cosmogony , " representative to college conference at Lake Geneva ,
operatic club , Greek club , university choir '93, '94, '95 , secretary and treasurer university
chorus, Y. XV. C, A.
FRANK XV. XXVOODS 2 Oratorical society , secretary and treasurer christian union , delegate to
state Y .M. C. A. , lirst tenor glee Cl11lJ'93, '94, '95 ,managing editor 0YlZfZ'6'1'Sljf'l' I-Veekly '95.
,XD.-XXVI M. XVYANT 1 fb I' A , foot ball team '94 , secretary and treasurer exegitical club , mem-
bership connnittee Y. M. C. A. , track team '94 , 2nd prize 16-lb. shot put , 3rd prize throw-
ing I6-lb. hammer , triangular collegiate meet '94.
. M E M JWQREM M
-3- . . '- , .: "A ry ': . gg. f I I, 4 5 .. zf.-2 7-43
Nxi?:.' .I Y . I Aww ' . e, I T7 :I K G- I? . ' Q A """
. R -13",4 .0 2 1 l 'I f.l.f4M9 ,f 41 -. 1- wmv A
D , ,XR f 1 pn ' ' ' 1 I X , '- , 411
I in 1 .EIK'Y M . 9. , . ,fi L
President, ANTOINETTE CAREY
Vice-President, A. C. WILKINSON
Secretary and Treasurer, JOHN G. FRYER
A. C. WILICINSON R. F. HOXIE
FLORENCE M. XVALKER G. A. BALE
MARX' L. MAROT
O O O
President, F. W. CHADBURN
Vice-President, MARY K. MAROT
Secretary and Treasurer, H. P. VVILLI5
1151 ecutive Gommittee
G. A. BALE J. G. FRYER
RIZPAH W. GILBERT FLORENCE M. VVALKER
I O O
President, MARGARET GILBERT
Secretary, HERBERT IM.-XNCHICSTER
I I I
President, E. V. PIERCE Secretary, IRENE E. ROBINSON
Vice-President, LOUISE C. SCOVEL Treasurer, P. B. KOHLSAAT
LOUISE C. SCOVEL, Chainnan JOHN F. VOIGHT ,lv
UNA MCMAHON S. D. BARNES
LUCY F. PIERCE ' 634.
I O O
Sprmg anb Summer, 1894 f ff,
. ., ff '
GTUCCYS , I
President, P. B. ICOHLSAAT v f I N
Vice-President, NIYRA STRAXVN Qi. X I
Secretary, LOUISE C. SCOVEL '3 I x , M
Treasurer, PAUL CARPENTER QR xl
0 0 o ' Aj
Gfficcrs Ilffluf 1894 Q
President, PAUL CARPENTER ' .
Vice-President, H. R. CARAWAY ' ,
Secretary, DIARY RI.-XYNARIJ '
Jfrrecutu-,Q Gonunittee Treasurer, W. XVALT :X'I'XVOUIJ
H. P. CARAWAY, Chairuian 1:R.XNC1iS I. ITOPKINS ,f
IIARTHA F. KLKDCK XV. A. PAYNE -Y X . I
:XIII-IIAXIDIQ M. Inu Q."'5..-25'
Q lg' V T K ,,fg"?m Y E -4 ,,,,,, , " 'ff , .W ?' Q ' '
Ml? A523955 :.kl,v cZ?1?5'f9D ,!yi1,7 , DQ? ay, I -'Zak msg . 1
.I It It X-wi ff -I 0 Qllifdl' 'wks . . iw.
' ' -mp.
ifirat gfrcsbman Glass
President, W. STONE Secretary, CLARA D. HULBERT
Vice-President, DEMIA BUTLER Treasurer, E. S. IQEITH
I O I
I I Iliflinter, 1893
President, G. L. TAIT Secretary, SUSAN HULL
Vice-President, CORA E, ROCHE Treasurer, ELMER E. TODD
- O C I
President, CORA E. ROCHE Secretary, ELIZABETH MESSICK
Vice-President, G. P. VV.-XLKER Treasurer, HARRY F. ATWOOII
O O O
Q I jfall, 1893
President, H. C. HOLLOXVAX'
Vice-President, R. H. JOHNSON
Secretary, MABEL DORE
I O O
, l Zliflinter, 1894
President, R. L. DOUGHERTX' Secretary, H. M. ADKINSON
Vice-President, SAXON BARRETT Treasurer, G. Buss
J. E. Il.-XYCROFT, Chairman H. G. GALE
PHILIP RAND f 3
O O O
A Spring, 1894- X
President, PHILIP RAND Secretary, THEODOSIA KANE X , Q ,
Vice-President, H. G. GALE Treasurer, ROBEIQT LAW, JR. 9
Direcutive Gommittee 14 , f
PHILIP RAND, Chairman ELIZABETH MESSICK
H, G, GALE tXNN.-X H. WILMARTH X
H. W. XVALES J -
I O I
President, R. N. TOOKER Secretary, EDITH E. SCHXYARZ
Vice-President, OJ. ARNOLD Treasurer, J. S. BROWN X
The summer of '94 found Chicago's first students' geological expedition in the field. The
work was done in VVisconsin, principally in the Devils Lake region, the party being under
the direction of Professor Salisbury.
The chief pre-requisite was a ten hour a week course in geology for the first term of the
summer quarter at the University. The Work dealt almost exclusively with erosion and glacia-
tion. The field work was done in the second term. Beside the investigations made in the
immediate vicinity of Devils Lake, short stays were made and data collected at Ablemans,
Kilbourn City-the Dells of the Wisconsin-Mazomanie, Blue MOunds,lVaterloO and at Madison.
A prime object in the course was the cultivation of the habit of personal observation, "each
man for himself" was the word. To give every possible chance for individual work, the class
was divided into four groups of two or three each. The fifty square miles mapped out by the
party was divided into two sections and each section was mapped by two groups, in this way
the ground was covered twice, thus minimizing the chance of error. NVhen in the Held the
members of a group sometimes worked together, but more generally at a distance of half a mile
or less apart, according as thick vegetation made necessary or occasion required closer inspec-
tion. Individual notes were kept and, at noon, stretched out in the shade of some tree, the
while partaking of "sandwiches, pickles and pie," Or"' pie, pickles and sandwiches," as it
chanced to be, with the usual quota of purloined apples within arm's reach the men compared
their notes. When a dispute or difficulty arose over a region it was visited again in company
with the Professor, and then additional evidence would be found to strengthen one side or the
other or to open a path out of the difficulty.
Comparatively little time was devoted to social engagements, though opportunities were
not lacking. Ten hours a day the week round were spent in the field and this left little time
for pleasure seeking. Probably the most enjoyable social event of the trip was the reception
tendered the men by the guests Of the Cliff House and the cottagers of Devils Lake. Out of
town among the farmers the men made many warm friends. In town it was a pleasing novelty
to receive almost daily mention in the Baraboo newspapers. But when sitting in the front row
at the Opera House enjoying a performance of "jane" by one of FrOhman's companies, to have
one of the actors accost another with: " I say, what are those young fellows with knap-sacks
and hammers doing up there on the hill behind your house ?" was popularity unlocked for,
As a unit the boys say the work was hard, but as a unit they also say they never spent a
more enjoyable summer, and that they did End so much pleasure in such hard work is due to
the fascinating though exacting methods of instruction and genial good fellowship of Professor
Salisbury, the memory of whose companionship it is a pleasure to revive.
The following made up the party:
PROFESSOR ROLLIN D. SALxs12i'1w
ELXVOOD CH.-iPPEI.L PERISHO K. P. DIICHOLSON W. W,x1.T :XTXVOOD
LOUIS XVOLFF, JR. HENRV Rlcfu' C.-xu.-uxxw Osu',xLD jnms ARNOLD
JOHN W.ir.L.ic1i H1f:w1a'rsON Ascmfir. LYON P. K. NH-31,
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THEODORE M. HJXMBIOND, of the Collegiate Alumni Association
IRA M. PRICE, ofthe Divinity Alumni Association
CLIFFORD W. BARNES, of the Graduaie Alumni Association
Zlbe Collegiate Ellumni Elesociation
FREDERICK A. SBIITH, '66 . . . . President
HENRX' F. BIILLIGAN, '95 . . . . First Vice-President
EI,Iz.IBE'1'H FAULKNER, '55 . . Second Vice-President
EDGAR A. RLTZZELI., '56 . . Secretary and Treasurer
Zlbe Eiviiiitg Ellumni Elseociation
R. E. INIANNING, ,74 . . ..... President
IRA M. PRICE, ' 2 . Secretary zmfl Treasurer
Che Graouate Ellumni Elseociation
CLIPIIORD W. BARNES, ,gg . . President
M.iDEI.EIX1-1 Vl'A1,I.IN, '93 . . Secretary
lEI.K.ax.x11 HI'L1.1ax', '95 . . Treasurer
EOCYOIIS of ID bilosop DQ
Johnson, Herbert Parlin
Lewis, Edwin Herbert
Lillie, Frank Rattray
Poyen-Bellisle, Rene de
Smith, XVarren Rufus
Soares, Theo. Geraldo
' masters of Zlrts
Archibald, XVilliam Laird
Barnes, Clifford VVebster
Farr, Marcus Schults
Howerth, Ira Woods
Hulley, Eloise Mayham
johnson, Luther Apeller
Learned, Henry Barrett
Thompson, Charles Sproull
masters of llbbilosopbg
Atkinson, David Clarence Sikes, George Cushing
Pratt, Alice -Edwards Wallin, Madeleine
:Bachelors of Elrts
Babcock, Minnie Francis
Behan, YVarren Palmer
Chadbourn, Frank XVesley
Daniels, Mary Lucretia
Dickerson, Philip jackson
Dingee, Gertrude Parker
Gaud, XVi1liam Steen
Halpliide, Alvan Cavala
Holst, Herman von
joralinon, Louis Bogart
Kruse, XVill1am Henry
Lewis, Albert Buell
Lozier, Horace Gillette
Milligan, Henry Forsyth
Nortlirup, Alfred Sayles
Pierce, Earle Vaydor
Ridpath, Clark E-lward
Sisson, Edward Octavius
Taylor, Thomas jackson
Tupper, Edward Leonard
Willis, Henry Parker
Jliacbelors of llbbilosopbg
Burks, jesse Dismukes
Church, Harry Victor
Gilbert. Rizpah Margaret
Hoxie, Robert Franklin
Keith, Ella May
Kohlsaat, Philemon Bulkley
Prescott, XVilliam Howard
Radford, Maude Lavinia
Walker, Florence Mercy
lVoods, Clarence Hubert
Jliacbelore of Science
Barnes, Samuel Denham
Blackmarr, Frank Hamlin
Guyer, Michael Frederic
Allison, Matthew Gay
Blanchard, Wlilliam Lewis
Brinstad, Charles William
Burdick, VVillian1 Lewis
Cabeen, james lVallace
Coon, David Burdett
Griffin, Edwin Milton
Henienway, Charles Asa
Holcomb, George Perry
Hubbard, Marion Elizabeth
Marot, Mary Louise
XVl1l'ESOl1, Andrew Robinson
Mills, john Freeman
McNaul, VVillard Cary
Sanderson, Eugene Claremo
Shatto, Charles Rollin
Van Horne, Theodore julian
XVard, john Albert
lVight, Yxlallace Edward
Asby, James Vtfilliam
Falls, James Washiiigton
Girdwood, Joseph Haddon
Nordlander, Eric Johan
JBacbelors of Ubeologg
liixon, Frank Price
llavies, Frederick George
Elliott, John VVatern1an
Martin, Benjamin F.
McGillivray, Donald Hugh
Post, Ansel Howard
Stewart, John Henry
Stoner, Mary Kimbrough
Theobald, 'Walter XVilliam
XVheeler, Horace Jonathan
Tboloers of Gertificates
Iioorner, Jennie Kathryn
Caraway, Harry Reat
Clark, Faith Benita
Cook, Agnes Spofford
Curtis, John Birdsey,
DeGraiT, Cora Eames
Gale, Henry Gordon
Gettys, Cora Margaret
Gilpatrick, Rose Adele
Goodhue, Emma Louise
Guyer, Michael Frederic
Heil, John Henry
Hobart, Ralph Hastings
Hughes, Robert Lee
Klock, Martha Frances
Kohlsaat. Philemon Bulkley
Lewis, Mary Catherine
Lewis, Susan Whipple
Moffatt, XVi1liam Eugene
Moran, Thomas Xvilliam
Packer, Anna Sophia
Pierce, Lucy Frances
Robinson, Irene Elizabeth
Rogers, May Josephine
Schuelle, Friedrich Oscar
Scovel, Lv uise Claire
Sherman, Franklin Cole
Taylor, Thomas Jackson
Todd, Elmer Ely
Van Vliet, Alice
Williams. John XVillia1n
Woods, Frank 'William
Anderson, Gustaf Robert
Evans, Thomas Silas
Grarup, Cl1rist Petersen
Iioien, Ove Laurits
Larsen, Nels R,
Laudahl, Nels Sorenson
Lawrence, Antone Oliver
Nelson, Carl Anton
Nelson, Sven August
Pedersen, Teleff Christian
Salquist, Carl Axel
Sten, Carl Gustaf
Sunrlmark, Carl XVilliam
XViking, Carl Fridolf
lbolbers of Degrees
Doctor of Philosophy -
Doctor of Medicine -
Master of Arts - -
Master of Philosophy
Master of Science -
Bachelor of Divinity
Bachelor of Theology -
Bachelor of Laws -
Bachelor of Arts -
Bachelor of Letters -
Bachelor of Philosophy -
Bachelor of Science -
Doctor of Philosophy -
Master of Arts -
Master of Philosophy
Bachelor of Divinity -
Bachelor of Theology -
Bachelor of Arts -
Bachelor of Philosophy -
Bachelor of Science -
Scholar hip an
Tbonorable Illbenti n
Awarded in connection With the examinations
for admission to the Academic Colleges.
March, V93 .
June, '93 .
March, '94 .
ALICE VAN VLIET .
CORA B. JACKSON . .
WM. E. XV.-XLLINC .
VINNIE M. GRAND.-XLL
HIERBERT C. DURANII
LUDWIO LOER . .
BI.-XRY PERKINS . .
IWIARGARET FORD . . .
LAI'R.x M. SCOTT . . .
FREDERICK J. LIvINOsTON
FLORENCE F. B,xI.L . .
HARRY Ii. C.fxxIIf1zELL . .
EDWIN C. XVOOLLIQY . .
BIINNIE LESTER . .
J. C. FRIEDMAN
JVVESLEY C. MITCHELL
I ELIZABETH T, COOLIDGI
ALLEN T. BURNS
HARVEY A. PETERSON
iLEIL,-x G. FISH
J HELEN H. BALL
1 C. B. I-IERsC1Imf:1u:1iR
1 JOSEPH E. FREEAIAN
4 MAY BIICILXEL
2 ,lllm iifgggl I
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Central Ilfzasic Hall,
fanzzaagf 2, 18Q3
" The Need of Universities in the United States."
PROE. VON HOLST
W. H. PRESCOTT, Head Usher H. W. STONE, Aide
I. E. RAYCROFT M, L, BIILLER
H. D. SPEER GEORGE TUNELL
F. H. MINARD C, S, PIKE
April 2, 1893
I " The Mission of the Scientific Spirit."
J. E. RAYCROET, Head Usher H. W. STONE, Aide
H. H. HEWVITT C. S. PIKE
F. H. MIN.ARD H. R. C.1.RAvv.A.v
XV. P BEHAN
Centra! 11111555 Hal!
june 26, 1893
"The Plan Of the University in American Life."
W. H. PRESCOTT, Head Usher H. W. STONE, Aide
H. C. HOLLOWAY I. E. RAYCROET
C. S. PIKE H. R. LUAR.-XYV:XY
R. W. XVEBSTER
lVa llzer Ikfzcsezmz
0610667 2, 1893
" Evolution. "
PROE. HENIQX' DRUMMOND, Scotland
W. H. PRESCOTT, Head Usher J. E. RAYCROFT, Aide
H. C. HOLLOXX'.-XY H. T. CHACE
F. H. BIINARD C. S. PIKE
H. G. GALE H. R. C.xR.-xw,xx'
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fanuavjf 2, 1894
By PROE. REMSEN, ofjohns Hopkins University
H. C. HOLLOXVAY, Head Usher H. G. GALE, Aide
PHILIP RAND HORACE DOUGHERTY
C. S. PIKE H. T. CHACE H. T. CLARKE
C67Zf7'dl Ilfusic Ha!!
April 3, 1894
' 'Some College Fallacies. "
PROE. COULTER, of Lake Forest University
H. C. EIOLLOXVAY, Head Usher H. T. CHACE, Aide
J. E. RAYCROFT C. S. PIKE
HORACE DOUGHERTY H. G. GALE
- W. P. BEHAN H. H. HEWITT
H. L. CLARKE W. E. XV.-XLLING
july 1, 1894
"Some of the Objects and Methods of Physical Science."
J. E. RAYCROFT, Head Usher H. T. CHACE, Aide
C. PIKE H. H. H1'IXX'I'PT
Oflober 1, 1894
I. R.-XYCROFT, Head
"The Greatness of Religion."
REV. JOHN HENRY BARROXVS, D.D.
Usher PHILIP RAND, Aide
GALE H. T. Ciucla
jfiret Gbapel Service
NCIODBE 1, 1892
ORGAN PRELUDE .
LORD'S PRAYER .
HYBIN QNO. 3oI5 .
HYMN fNo. 4183 .
HYBIN CNO. II24j .
GLORIA , .
ORGAN POSTLUDE .
QPUCY of Exercises
I O I
Andante con ll1O'LO . . Cfzlfziaz
DR. HARRER '
CHOIR AND CONGREGATION
. Laucles-Domini .
. Psalm 95 . .
LED BY THE PRESIDENT
I. Geuesisg I. john . .
DEAN HENIQY PRATT'-IUDSON
. Laudes-Domini .
DEAN ERI B. HUI4BEIi'1'
Communion in E minor . . Bzziisle
wctober 1, 1893
:ADDRESS BY DR. XVILLIABI Il.-XINEY I-I.-XRPER
RIUSIC BY DIMANUEI. BAPTIST CHURCH CHOIR
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UUCDIICSCHQ, 311132 4, 1894
THEATRE, KENT CHEMICAL LABORATORY
MISS MARY VON HOLST, Soprano
MRS. HESS-BURR, Accomp
T ited States to be Abolished P
"Ought the Senate Of the L 11
HERMANN EDUARD VON HOLST
00 00 00 00
jfebruarp 22, 1894
SONG . .
PRAYER . .
jfebruarp 22, 1895
ind Officer, DR. HARPER
'LAmerica." . . THE AUDITNCI
. REV. DR. CRANDALL
. GOV. WM. MCKNLEY
IC SONG SERVICE
Officer and Speaker, DR. JUDSON
THE PRESIDENT'S HOUSE
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'55 REYNOLDS MISS TALBOT
'IHEIUCQ jlfoster 'Ibouse
Head, MISS MYRA REYNOLDS
Secretary, MISS EMILY REYNOLDS
House Counselor, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR W, D. MCCLINTOC1:
NIYRA REYNOLDS, Ex-Officio
JANE K. XVE.-XTHERLOXV DIARY E. LOVE
IVIARION S. IVIORGAN AGNES S. COOK
FRANCES INEZ HOPKINS
GRACE FREEMAN EIIITH E SCHWARZ
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jfflll Qllfiffef, 1893
House XVarrning Party given by Table Number Six
First Monday Reception Second Monday Reception
Halloween Party Wednesday Evening Prayer Meetings
'winter Quarter, 1894
Dinner Party given by Table Number Six Second Monday Reception
First Monday Reception Third Monday Reception
Dinner Party given by Table Number Four Wednesday Evening Prayer Meetings
Splflhg QIIHFYCP, 18 94
Reception to the Classical Club
First Monday Reception
University College Party
Reception to Semitic Club
Reception to English Club
Reception to Chicago Wellesley Club
Second Monday Reception
Bazaar for the W'ellesley Fund
Birthday Party for Miss Reynolds
Third Monday Reception
Wednesday Evening Prayer Meetings.
fall QIIHYICU, 1894
Mrs. Paln1er's Reception to Graduate Schools Party given by Misses Reynoldsy Cook and
Reception to Mr. and Mrs. Potter Palmer Schwarz
First Monday Reception First Literary Meeting of The Mortar Board
Halloween Party Second Monday Reception
Head, Miss MARION TALBOT
Secretary, MISS CARY
Counselor, PROFESSOR J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN
MISSES MCCLINTOCIQ, ICENNEDY, HUBBARD, BUTLER,
Kelly House Opened Halloween Party
First Reception "Dime Museum " for Furniture Fund
Thanksgiving Day Dinner and Foot Ball Party
Reception Informal Christmas Party
"'-an 'wh '- -Q ,
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Visiting Chemists Entertained
An Informal Party
St, Va1entine's Party
Dinner to the Glee Club
A lfancy Dress Party
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Second Monday Reception
Reception to University Extension Guests
An Afternoon Reception
A Dinner and 21 Dance
An Address by Assistant Professor Frederick
An Informal Party
A Reception to the Xkfomen in Beecher, Kelly
and Nancy Foster Halls
Zlllgllflt HUD 25CDtCl'l1bCl'
Kelly Hall Closed
A Candy Pull
A Masquerade Ball
A Dinner to the Foot Ball Men
An Afternoon Reception
Luncheon to General Booth and Members
of the Salvation Army
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Head, ELIZABETH YVALLACE
Counselor, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. J. llllI,I.ER
ELIZABETH YVALLACE, Ex-Ofrieio
EMMA L. GILBERT, Secretary and Treasurer
CHARLOTTE C. GRAY
HARIIIET C. AGERTER DIILLI.-X A. CROTTY
Celebration of Halloween
First Regular Reception
A. C. C. Society Entertained
Thanksgiving Dinner Party
Party given by Miss Wallace and Miss Brown
Second Regular Reception
Reception to the Political Economy Club
Breakfast given at Snell House by Mr. Stagg
for Members of Beecher House
Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Miller Entertained
Sixth Regular Reception
Reception to the Glee and Serenade Clubs
and Base Ball Team
Seventh Regular Reception
Miss Livingstone gave a Musical
Dr. Miller Entertained the Latin Club
Dinner by Miss Klock
Eighth Regular Reception
Dinner by Miss Scofield, Miss Crandall and
Academic Day-Miss VVal1ace Entertained at
Ninth Regular Reception
1894 Y. W. C. A. held a Reception
Miss VVallace Gave a Luncheon for Mr. and
3'3nU5VQ Mrs. Sol Smith Russell
Third Regular Reception Celebration of Halloween
Mrs. Palmer, Miss Wallace and Miss Brown 'nqovember
Entertained Members of the Faculty Tenth Regular Reception
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Mrs' Beec er Entertam? Luncheon to Mrs. Beecher
Fourth Regular Reception Thanksgiving
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MTS' and M155 wvllmarth Entertain Dr. and Mrs. Miller Entertained at Dinner
Fifth Re ular Rece tion Dinner b Miss Klock, Miss Ma nard and
8 P . 5'
Miss Brown Entertained MISS Osgood
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Head, DR. CHARLES F. KENT
Counselor, PROFESSOR ALBION W. SMALL
Secrelary, PROFESSOR OLIVER J. TH.-XTCHER
Patroness, MRS. C. R. CRANE
Executive Committee fmembersbip Gommittee
H. B. LEARNED F. W. S.-XNDIQIRSON O. L. TRIGGS A. IVICIQINLEY
PHILIP RAND O. DAHL
C. F. CONGER V. P. SQUIRES
H. R. DOUGHERTY
PHILIP RAND F. W. SHIPLEY
Annual Reception of Graduate Hall takes place On February lr, the Ev' Of
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Head, R. M. LOVETT
Vice-Head, W. O. XVILSON
Secretary and Treasurer, JOHN LAMAY
Counselor, PROF. H. P. JUDSON
First Floor, XVALDO BREEDEN
Second Floor, I. E. RAveRoFT
Third Floor, XV. O. XVILSON
Fourth Floor, KENNETH G. SMITH
Business and social meetings every Friday evening
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' , bnell House organlzed
. .. .A we .. 3anuarQ
F1fSt RCCEPUOU . .
MY- Stagg gave 2- Slmgh Rule
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'x'I' Snell bullt a Tennxs Court
V ' 'liz Reception
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frws.,w' ' feel:-'L ' V. Qctobgt
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Q V52 .21 'Y1 Mrs. Snell presents new furmture
V M Ingmcrgiil House Waruung 111 new Club
, 4 Reception in honor of Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
l l-' Z 7 Stagg and Mrs. Henrxetla bm-11
BV Halloween Party
MR- LOVETT movenlber
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Words by EDYVIN H. LEXVIS, fFor Male Voicesj
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I. To-night we glad- ly sing the praise Of her who owns us as her sous,
2. Her might-y learn-ing we would tell, Tho' life is something more than lore
3. The cit - y XVhite
hath fled the eai-th,But where the az - ure wa - ters lie
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' Our loy - al voic - es let us raise And bless her with our ben i- sous.
Q She could not love her sons so well,Loved she not truth and hon - or more.
l A no - hler cit - ' hath its birth, The cit - Grav that 1ie'er shall die.
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Of all fair moth-ers fair-est she, Most wise of all that wis - est be,
XVe praise her breadth of char-i - ty, Her faith that truth shall make men free,
1 For de-cades and for C6115-11-fl6S, Its bat - tle-ment-erl tow'rs shall rise,
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l Most true of all the true, saywe, Is our dCfi1I',Al- ma Ma ter.
That life shall live e - ter - nal-ly, XVe praise our Al - ma Na ter
W Be - neuth the hope-filled western skies, 'Tis our clear Al - ma Ma ter.
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1893 S 1894
W ARDNER VVILLIAMS, Director
XV. H. PRESCOTT, First President XV. P. BEHAN, Second President
ALFRED VVILLIAMS, First Manager F. W. EASTMAN, Second Manager
XV. P. BEHAN, President E. O. SISSON, Secretary
F. XV. EASTMAN, Leader
jfirsr Tlcnors Seconb 'Genova
HORACE LOZIER W. H. PRESCOTT
F. CURRIER SMITH H. H. HEXVITT
GEORGE HORNE F. W. NIIXSELL
F. W. XVOODS H. D. ABELLS
jfiret 113355 Seconb :Bass
F. W. EASTMAN F. D. NICHOLS
DAY XVILLIAMS E. V. PIERCE
PHILIP RAND E. O. SISSON
H. J. SMITH ALFRED XVILLIAMS
W. P. BEHAN
SIGNOR SAINATORE TOMASO, Instructor W. S. BOND, Leader
W. S. BOND G. A. BLISS '
H. T. CHACE, JR. J. C. CH.-XBIBERLIN, JR.
H. D. XVOOLF E. F. BI.-XNDEL
V. XY. SINCERE
R. II. 1108.-KRT W. C. 'VAUGI-'I.f.N
H. W. STONE F. F. STEIGA
ir t Elnnual
Genital !lDu5iC lball,
!IDElI'Cb 6, 1894
P. D. Armour
George E. Adams
C. K. G. Billings
John XV. Clarke
XV. I. Chalmers
J. J. Glessner
Charles D. Hamill
William R. Harper
Noble R. Judah
H. H. Kohlsaat
E. A. Lancaster
R. Hall McCormick
Cyrus XV. McCormick, Jr.
Fred W. Peck
A. A. Sprague
Alice Freeman Palmer
O. S. A. Sprague
I. Y. Scammon
H. M. 'Wiln1arth
Liao . .
THE SERENADE CLUB
Come Let's Dance and Sing .
THE GLEE CLUB
Wake Not, But Hear Me, Love . . .
MR. E,-XSTMAN AND GLEE CLUB
THE GLEE CLUB
Linger Longer, Lou-Loo .
THE SERENAD1-3 CLUB
I Arise from Dreams of Thee .
MR. NICHOLS AND GLEE CLUB
Morceau Carzieteristique .
Foot Ball Song .
lf I were a Knight
I Tliink of Thee
Three Tliiukcrs .
Alma Mater .
DAi' W1 I.LlAMS I
THE GLEE CLUB
THE GLIQE CLUB
TH 15 SERHNADI-1 CLV1:
of the Olrlen Time . . .
Tm-1 G1.1i1c ,ixii51-11uax.xn1cLI.l'
Tnia GI.lil'l CI.l'li
. Pi ra 71 i
I Ven Z worlll
Th 0 in 1550 71
A rr. Tomaso
, L ozfer
HORACE LOZIER, First Tenor
W. H. PRESCOTT, Second Tenor
F. W. EASTMAN
F. VV, EASTMAN, First Basso
F D. NICHOLS, Second Basso
W. H. PRESCOTT
H. D. ABELLS
F. D. NICHOLS
XV. P. BEHAN
I " ' ' 1 ' A 'fr As . ' 4
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DIRFCTOR XX- ILLIAIWS
Glue University Wrcbestra
Leader, WARDNPQR VVILLIAMS
Gomet H. E. WOLFF Tbmgng
G. M. HOBBS f IZLCSTONE M. GUYER
J. F. Hoslc ' ' HASE E. G. DODGI1
H. C. HULLINGER
F. W. CHADBOURN ROBERT LAW, JR.
H. F. BTALLORY
Double 55855 H. D. HLTBBARD ,Cello
A. 5. WATSON
Ghz Tuniversitxg 1fBanio Glub
Organized by R. H. HoB.aRTg Leader, 1894
R. N. TOOKER . . . . . . President
F. F. STEIGMEYER . Leader, 1895
C. C. :LVIACOMBER . . . . Secretary
ARLING SCH.-XEFER . . Instructor
ilfirst JBanjos Seconb JBanjo5
W. B. PERSHING C. C. MACODIBER
R. N. TOOKER W. E. XV.-XLLING
P. C. HAYWARD H. R. CARAWAY
R. P. BURKHALTER
F. F. STEIGMEYER C. F. TOLKIAN E. C. LACKNER
1' ' 4-' '.
ii' yr.. i '
CBIee anb Serenabe Cilubs
18 94:18 95
HENRY T. CHACE, JR. . . . . . . . President
FRANK H. BLACKMARR . .... Manager
RAYMOND C. DUDLEY Assistant Manager
PAUL G. WOOLLEV . . Secretary
F. H. HLACKMARR R, C. DUDLEY
Hnuual Christmas Grip
December 26-R8CiHE, XVis.
December Zj-3II1XV2il1kCC, XVis.
December 2S-Sheboygan, XVis.
December 29-FO!1d du Lac, XViS.
December 3I1OS11kOSh, Wis.
january I-RCJCkfOff1, Ill.
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1894 5 1895
FREDERICK D. NICHOLS . . . . President
HERBERT E. HEWITT . . . . . Leader
PHILIP RAND .,.... Secretary
DR. WILLIAM C. VVILLIAMS . Instructor
- jfirst 'Genera
CHARLES T. WYCKOFF PAUL G. WOOLLEY
FRANK W. WOODS FRANKLYN C. SMITH
MELYVIN E. COLEMAN HORACE BLACK
HENRX' T. SIVIITH HENRY H. HEWITT
JOHN T. CAMPBELL PIARRY D. ABELLS
ROBERT N. MELOV HENRY' T. CLARKE, JR.
PHILIP RAND JAMES S. BROWN
ROBERT B. DAVIDSON HENRY C. MURPHY
HERBERT E. HEWITT RALPH R. SNOW
FREDERICK D. NICHOLS XVILLIAM P. LOVETT
XVARREN P. BEHAN FRANK H. BLACKINIARR
I'I,-ARRY R. FLING
H DUDE CLUB S S
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XV1L1,T,uT S. BOND .... . . , Lead er
GILBERT A, BLISS ,... . . Secretary
SIGNOR SALVATORE TOMASO . Instructor
W. S. BOND E. F. MANUEL
W. JACKSON H. T. CH.-XCI5, JR.
G. A. BLISS C. W. STEVV.-KRT
Y. W, Srxcmua
XY. Ii. S'1'1aINxx'1imiI.I, R. H. I'IOl:.x1zT
II. XY. Wrox:-Q If. F. S'r1i1r1xr1ix'1i1z W. C. Y.-xl'rs1IN
Sercnabc Cilub Ciuartcttc
W. S. H mn W. IC. S'r1-Llxwxcm-11.1.
12 .X. BLISS V. W, Slxcl-lm-,
Gobb 1baII Gbapel
Wedfzesdagf Evening, Nov. 16, 1892
WILLIAM H. SHERWOOD, Pianist
THE JACOBSON STRING QUARTETTE
Gobb 1balI Gbapel
Gobb Tball Gbapel
Tuesday Ez1ening,jan. 10, 1893
MRS. FANNIE BROMFIELD ZISLER, Pianist
B. BICKNELL YOUNG, Baritone -Q
MRS. MAZZACOTO YOUNG, Accompanist
Tuesday Evening, Feb. 28, 1893
ALLEN H. SPENCER, Pianist
FRIEDRICH HESS, Violoncellist
Gobb TDHII CEDHDZI
Tuesday Evening, April 18, 1893
MRS. NEAXLLIE RIDER CRANE, Pianist
CHARLES A. KNORR, Tenor
MISS KATIE P. RICHARDS, Accornpanist
Gobb 1ball Gbapel
7-7lZH"SlZ'djf Ez1ening,fune 22, 1893
MRS. GEORGIA L. KOBER, Pianist
MISS CARRIE BAENZIEGER, Soprano
MISS ADELE BLANER, Contralto
ALFRED WILLIAMS, Basso
H. C. HULLINGER, Vioiinist
IXIISS BLANCHE XVILLIABIS, Accornpanist
XVARDEN XVILLIAMS, Accoinpanist
Tuesday Evening, Der. 19, 1893
THE UNIVERSITY CHORUS THE UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB
THE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTR.i
VVARDNER YVILLIAIXIS, Conductor
AY HOWELL, Soprano
MISS FERN SHORES, Pianist
THEODORE SPEIRING, Violinist
GRAFTON G. BAKER, Tenor
MISS AGNES S. COOK, Accompanist
ANNA XVILMARTH . . . President
INEZ HOPKINS . Secretary-Treasurer
LAURA GRAVES THEODOSIA ICANE
SARAH TUNNECLIFFE EDITH SCHXVARZ
SARAH IWUNSON INEZ HOPKINS
ANNA VVILMARTH CHARLOTTE CA PEN
ADELATDE IDE JENNETTE ICENNEDY
JESSIE NELSON EYA GRAYTES
FREDERICK W. EASTMAN
H. L. Lovell
Jennie K. Boomer
E. L- Anderson
M. I. Dana
L. R. Frankhauser
C, J. Chamberlain
H. K. Boyer
T. J. Taylor
J. S. West
R. XV. Hobbs
H. R. Fling
O. E. XVieland
F. K. Farr
XV. D. Choller
F. XV. Eastman
S. C. Morse
C. R. Barrett
F. B. Clark
A. E. Court
M. D. Davenport
E. M. Brace
Mrs. F. D. Dye
I. I. Mclntosh
K. S. Anderson
H. A. Wood
H. E. Penkowski
F. C. jackson
XV. P. Dearing
F. D. Dye
F. I. Gurney
E. B. Van Osdel
H. S. McClennihan
XVIII. R. Shoemaker
V. R. Lansingh
XV. B. Hale
L. R. Goldsmith
M. L. Bean
Ethel Keen i
J. N. Spray
Mrs. C. I. Chamberlain
M. C. Curtis
Mrs. G. R. Burry
G. N. Knapp
D. I. Briggs
H. E. Purrinton
E. H. Robertson
D. L. Jamieson
S. F. McLennan
A. B. Lewis
P. F. Matzinger
1894 : 1895
f?LENROSE M. BELL JOSEPHINE L. I-IUTCHINGS
LOUISE M. HANN.-xN SARAH IVIUNSON
DIARY STURGES AGNES S. Cool:
FRANCES 'XVILLISTUN MARY MAROT
CHARLES T. XVYCKOFF F. CRRRIER SMITH
PAUL G. XVOOLLEY CHARLES T. CH.um1f:RL1N
FRIAQDPLRICK W. EASTMAN JULIUS H. P. G.xL'ss
W11.I.1Ax1 P. LQVRTT Hl'm5R'r E. I'fIiXVI'I"l'
C' .zzj .
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jfoot 5Ball Seam
RULLKOETTER . . . . . Centre
SMITH . . . . Left Guard
IKNAPP . . . Right Guard
BRENNEMAN , . Left Tackle
XVYANT . . Right Tackle
CONOVER . Left End
CHACE . . Right End
RAYCROFT . . . . Quarter Back
NICGILLIVRAY . . Left Half Back
STAGG tCaptainy .... Right Half Back
RAPP ....... Full Back
ALLEN, GALE, LAMAV, FREDEN1sU1to, Substitutes
jfoot 313311 Scbeoulc emo Scores
October 8-University, I2 5 Hyde Park High School, o
October Io-University, IZ, Englewood High School, 6
October 11-University, 16 5 Hyde Park High School, I0
October 12- University, 18 5 Y. M. C. A., 4
October 17-University, 26 5 Hyde Park High School, o
October 19--University, 185 Y. M. C. A., I2
October 22-University, 05 Northwestern University, o
November 2-U11iversity,45 Northwestern University, 6
November 5-University, 185 Lake Forest University, 18
November 12-University, 105 University of Michigan, 18
November 15-University, 105 University of Illinois, 4
November 19-University, o 5 Purdue University, 3,8
November 241UHiVSfSitj', I2Q University of Illinois, 28
GAMES PL.u'15D, 135 WON, 75 LosT, 4 5 TIED, 2
LEFT HALF RACK' RIGHT HALF BACK
LEFT GUARD LEFT TACKLI-1 LEFT END CENTRE RIGHT GUARD RIGHT TACKLE RIGHT END
ALLEN KNAPP LAMAY VVYANT RULLKOETTER SIKES GALE
Joe Flint, N. Flint, Smith, Rapp, Hering, A. M. Xiiyant, Lozier, Chace, Speer, Pike
jfoot Ball Scbeoule anb Scores
October 14, University 0 vs. Lake Forest University I
October 17, University . I2 vs. Northwestern University .
October 21, University IO vs. University of Michigan
October 25, University . IO vs. Purdue University . . 20
October 28, University 28 vs. University of Cincinnati .
November 4, University . I2 vs. Oberlin College . . . 33
November 11, University I8 vs. Armour Institute ,
November 15, University . 6 vs. Northwestern University .
November 19, University I4 vs. Lake Forest University I4
Nov. 30 LThanksgiving Dayl University io vs. University of Michigan . . 25
December 16 lat Tattersallsl University 20 vs. Northwestern University . I4
january 1,'94 that Tattersalllsp University S vs.
lfebruary3,'9.i l'atTattersa1l'sm University 52 vs.
Games played, 133 XVon,
Notre Dame University .
"The Ravens" lxSwift 8 Co. 1
73 Lost,45 Tied, 2.
' " -- A fr , Y L J, .,,
' vf 'Y 1,
NOTT FLINT, VVYANT, Centres
ALLEN LCaptai1ij, Right Guard RULLKOETTER, Left Guard
IQNAPP, Right Tackle ROBY, Left Tackle
LAMAY, Right End GALE, Left End
HERING, Quarter Back
Coy, EXVING, Right Half Backs NICHOLS, Left Half Back
GALE, HERSCHBERGER, Full Backs
GARREY, TOOKER, BLACK, MCCASKILL, CHACE
A. A. STAGG, O. J. TH.-XTCHER, J. Ei RAYCROFT
jfoot 313311 5036151116
October 1 1,
October 3 1,
U ni versity
Points scored by University .
Points scored by opponents ,
C. W. ALLEN ,
G. N. KNAP11 .
H. G. GALE . .
F. D. N1cHo1.s .
C. F. Rom' .
F. E. HEIUNG . .
J. L.m1.-xv . . .
E. YUXIJT . .
R. M. 'l'oo141:1: . .
W. E. GARRIQY . .
E. H. HlfIRSClfIllI-llifllili
E. l1.lCCASKlI.l. . .
H. W. l11.,xc14 .
A. R. Wxxxxr
W. IlL'l.LKUli'l"lAliR .
2,4 . .
Englewood High School o
Englewood High School o
Manual Training School . o
Chicago Athletic Association I2
Northwestern University , o
Rush Medical College . 6
Beloit College . . . o
Chicago Athletic Ass' nfzd Teanih o
University of NVisconsin . 30
Chicago Athletic Association 30
State University of Iowa . 18
Prairie Athletic Club . o
Purdue University . IO
Englewood Y. M. C. A. o
Lake Forest University o
University of Illinois . 6
Northwestern University o
University of Michigan 6
1 5, -if-
L 'V- "f ' 'f'f'.',ii5
ll, 411114, 1, w
weigbr nneigbr , X
.. ,. y ' Alf :aj 125111, ' I f
fi? if I 7
as , f X- A '.'
l6l 7o.6 , ' awk
175 7o.3 I
145 67-9 . f
119 57 7 f I f Z' Y
155 67-2 ' ' X rf f ,-
155 68 1 57
151 69.1 'Q 4. Q
- -we X1 2 N
'42 61 H ar- 1 N4
IS-1 68-6 1- -Q, . V s
ras 67.1 f. - A '
165 74. 1 , Q Q 'O '
157 To-.3 " C'
I ,V W. .H U ,,, lv., fl- ,lib . N. 1' lx N- ,rx AA A
Glalifomia jfoot JBaIl
Schebule anb Scores
' University of Chicago . . 24
Christmas Day at San Francisco f Versus
L Leland Stanford, jr., University 4
' University of Chicago . . o
December 29 at Los Angeles f Versus
L Leland Stanford, jr., University I2
' University of Chicago o
New Year's Day at San Francisco Versus
M Reliance Athletic Club 6
1' University of Chicago 52
january 3 at Salt Lake City, Utah Q Versus
L Salt Lake City Y. M. C. A. o
Gaines Played 4
'Won . , 2
Lost . . . 2
Points scored by University . 76
Points scored by opponents . I8
. gf i
. L ,
L. A. . .. I 1.2 1. L ,AF l H H - A- '-
'llllnivereitv Eeconb Eleven
SIMPSON, Left Guard DAVIS, Centre DEFFENBAUGH, Right Guard
SINCERE, Left Tackle SASS, Right Tackle
YVOOLLEY, Left End TOOKER, Right End
AXELSON, Left Half Back H. PATTERSON, Right Half Back
PATERSON tCaptain5, Quarter Back CHACE, Full Back
FLANDERS, PEABODY, LYNN, Substitutes
Scbebule HUD Scores
September 2-Second, o 5 Hyde Park High School, o
October IS-SCCOIIFI, og Hyde Park High School, I2
November I5--SCCOHC1, I6 g Yale-Princeton, o
GAMES PLAYED, 5 November l7iSCCO11d, 83 Morgan Park Academy, 6
NVQN, 2 LOST, 2 TIED, I November 23-SSCO1'ld, og Hyde Park High School, I2
Sununnrv of Ecoree of 'Ulnivereitv Eleven
SEASON OF ISQ2-Played, I3 g Won, 71 Lost, 4, Tied, 2 3 Percentage, .538
SEASoN oif 1393-Played, 133 Won, 73 Lost, 4g Tied, 2g Percentage, .538
SEASON OF 1591,-Played, 22Q Won, 141 Lost, 75 Tied, I 3 Percentage, .636
, .,,, X.
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,I A 1
153 e 1lBall
Chi-ca'-go ! Chi-ca'-go !
Go-it-Chi-ca I Go-it-Chi-ca !
THIR D BAS E
Base 5BaII Scbebule anb Scores
May 8-University, 7 5 Denison, II
May 13-University, 65 XVisconsin, IO
May 16-University, 65 Iowa, 2
May I7-University, 265 Rush Medical, 2
May I8-University, I9 5 XVestern Electrics, 2
May 20-University, 55 Rivals, IO
May 22-University, 2 5 Illinois, 3
May 24--UHlX'GfSitj', 145 Lake Forest, S
May 27-University, 65 Illinois, o
May 30-University, 185 Elgin, 6
May 30-University, 95 Elgin, S
june 2-University, II 3 XVisconsin, 5
june 8-University, 155 St. Ignatius College, I2
June 14-University, 6 5 XVestern Electrics, I
june 24-University, 85 Virginia, 3
GAMES PLAYED, I5 3 WON, II 5 Lostr, 4
. f 04 -
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FIRST BASE RIGHT FIELD PITCIIER SHORT STOP TIIIRIJ BASE
ABELLS GALE NICHOLS VVEBSTER BROXVN
SECOND BASE CEDTTKE FIELD LEFT FIELD
A1nc1NsoN HERING GRANT
35356 JBHII ECIUCULIIG
April IO, University . . 24 vs. Chicago Athletic Association .
April 14, University I7 vs Evanston High School .
April 21, University 14 vs. Rush Medical College
April 28, University . . 2 vs Rush Medical College .
May 5, University . , 16 vs. University of XVisconsin
May 7,U11lVSTSltj '.... IQ vs. Armour Institute ..,.
May 9, University tat Evanstonr . 2 vs. Northwestern University 1 I2 inningsa
May 12, Univcrsit5 '.... 9 vs University of Illinois . . .
May 14, University . . . I5 vs Englewood Y. M. C. A.
May 18, University fill Champaign! . I7 vs University of Illinois
May 20, University . . . I4 vs Englewood Y. M. C. A. - .
May 2,,, University . .1 vs Northwestern University 1 xo iiniingsi
May 26, University . . , IO vs. University of Iowa . . .
May 30, University rat Detroitl . 2 vs University of Michigan f IU inningsi
june 6, University . . . I vs. lfniversityof Minnesota . .
June S, L'niversit3 '.... H vs Englewood Comnlercials .
june 13, University fat Evanston: . 1 vs. Northwestern University
june 16 Ifniversity lat Madisonv 2 vs. L'niversity of YVisconsin .
Gaines Played ...,.. 15
Won . , . 1 1
P 2-if 11 mg.
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FI RST BASE
STAGG CCaptainJ NICHOI.S
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THATCHER SPEER ROBX
Scbeoule arab Scores
Summer Quarter, 1894
June 23, University . 20 vs. De La Salle Institute . . 1
July 5, University I4 vs. All University . . 1
july 12, University . I2 vs. All University . . . 1
July 13, University 23 vs. South Parks . . . o
july 20, University . 9 vs. Englewood Commercials . . IO
july 24, University 6 vs. Englewood Commercialstroinningsj 5
July 25, University . I3 vs. South Parks ...., 1
July 28, University 16 vs. Chicago Athletic Association . 9
August I, University . I9 vs. All University . . . I4
August 4, University . I5 'vs. South Side Club , 7
August Io, University . S vs, St. Thomas . . . 1
August 15, University 1 1 vs. Auburn Park .... 3
August 18, University . II vs. Evanston Boat Club . . . 7
August 21, University o vs. United Collegians Qforfeitedj . 9
August 24, University . . S vs. Jackson Park . . . . 7
August 25, University I3 vs. XVestern Electrics . . I5
September 2, University . 3 vs. Farwells . . . . 6
Games played, 17, Won, 13g Lost, 3, Forfeited, 1
Sunimarv of Scores
Played Won Lost Percentage
Season of '93 . I5 II . 4 . .733
Season of '94 . 18 II . 7 . ,611
Season of ,Q4 Qsumrnerj I7 I3 . +53 .765
fi6lUiI1Q HVGFHQC5, 1894
Name Position Games Played Put Outs Assists Errors Percentage
Pike . . C. IO 56 24 2 .976
Nichols . C. 3 20 5 I -961
Brown . P. 3 1 II 1 .923
Gale . R.F. 6 I2 o 1 .923
McGil1ivray R.F. 5 3 3 I -917
Nichols . P. ro 16 45 6 ,910
Abells . . 1 B. II 90 7 IO .907
Adkinson 2 B. 1 I 39 26 T2 -844
Hering . C.F. I2 I5 3 4 -315
Grant . L.F. II I5 2 4 -309
'Webster . S.S. 9 I4 24 14 -731
Brown . 3 B. IO II I9 I7 .639
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. . . . Captzlin
JOSEPH E. RAYCRO
C. V. BACHELLE JOHN I,.-TIIM'
5. D. BARNES E. F. NIANDEL
C. R BARRETT T. K. NEFF
GILBERT BLISS E. W. PEABOIA'
W. P. BIQHAN A. T. PIENIQOWSIQY
H. D CHURQH PHILIP RAND
H, L. CLARK15 j E. RAYCROIIT
A. E. DAVIS 140515 SA55
A. A. EWINQ F. C. SHERMAN
HARRY I-IoLI.oxx',xx' Y. W. SINCIQRIQ
F F STIfIm1Igx'IcR
H. D. Hl'lili.,XIiIJ . . , .
W. B, KELN LOLIS XX 01.1515
A M. XVX'AN'1'
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QZIINCS GOl11I11iff66 LTIUSDCCTOFS
J. E. RAYCROFT, U. of C. 'lR6f6t66 B. F. CUMMINS
Chairman R. A. KETTLE
W. B. KAY, N. W. W' V- BOOTH' C' A' A' J. G. STEEVER
A. O. JACKSON, L. F. GEO. A. THORNE
Subges at Jfinisb zlfielb Subges
JOS. ADAMS W. S. MQCREA
R. H. GREEN W. S. FARRANT
' C. S DOWNS F.M. WENTYVORTH
F. W. GEROUI4D G. F. RIDDLE
Clerk of Gourse .
N. H. V.-KN SICRLEN - W. C. SKILLINGER
W. C. THORNE
El5s't Clerk of Gourse G. F. HARDING, I R- Elem Scorers
J. VAN INXVAGEN, JR. A' J' MARRETT J.F.TURR1LL H. A.CRON1N
QTRFIZI' 1R6f6F66 of GQCUIIQ IIDHYBDHI
EDW. W. SMITH F. W. GEROULD H. S. CORNISH
9116 1Dlll1CI'6D IQRPCQ DEED 69116 TDLINCYZO 21110 CWZIITIQ QEIIO5 TDLIYCIZ
Winner-D. H. JACKSON, L. F., :ro 3.-5.
Second-E. F. NI.-XNDEL, U. of C. Th1rd
-H. V. CHURCH. U. of C.
Que mile 1Run
Winner-H. C. HOLLOXVAY, U. OFC., 4:47 1-5.
Second-H B. CR.-XGIN, L. F. Third-L.
L. LxNE, N. If.
ond-W'. P. KAY, N. U. Third-XV. B
HUNT, L. F.
Snefffbirb flbile JBiCQCI6
Winner-J. P. V.-XNDOOZER, N. U3 :47
Second-C. E. XVATERMAN. Third-G
Bliss, U. of C.
Winner-L. SASS, U. of C., :19 2-5. Sec-
One Ilbile 'QIHZIIR
Winner-J. H. RHEINGIAUS, L. F.g 8:30 2-5.
Second-V. W. SINCERE, U. of C. Third
-S. D. BARNES, U. of C.
Giwo !Il5iIe JBicQcIe
Winner-G. BLISS, U. ofC.g 5:42 1-5. Second
-J. P. VANDOOZER, N. U. Third-C. N.
BACHELLE, U. of C.
1Ru11ning 11111919 31111119
Winner-W. W. YVILKINSON, N. U., 4 feet
9 I-2. Second-L. E. DYSON, N. U. Third
-M. STOKER, N. U.
Tbalt llbile 'lRll11
Winner-F. C. SHERMAN, U. of C., 2:O9 4-5.
Second-E. W. PEABODY, U. of C. Third
-H. B. CRAGIN, L. F.
C1110 Tbunoreo emo Ziwentig LJEIITOS Dash
Winner-D. H. JACKSON, L. F., :23 I-5.
Second-1. LAMAV, U. of C, Third-H.
V. CHURCH, U. of C.
'Winner-A. A. EWXVING, U. ofC.g gfeet 1 3-4.
Second-XV, P. KAY, N. U. Third-L. H.
GILLELAND, L. F.
jfour 'lb1l110P6D 51115 Jfortxg Datos TR1111
Winner-A. D. JACKSON, L. F., :54. Sec-
ond-A. E. DAV1S, U. of C. Third-XV. li.
KEEN, U. of C.
Uwe Tbunoreo 21116 Giwentg llgaros Tburble
XVinner-XV. 1'. KAY, N. U., 228 3-5, Sec-
ond-L. SASS, U. of C. Third-A. P.
BOURNS, L. F
Stanoing Tbigb Sump
Winner-A. A. EXVING, U. of C.: 4 feet 7.
Second-W. W. WILKINSON, N. U. Third
A- F. G. STEIGMEYER, U. of C.
llbutting Sixteen 115011110 Shot
Winner-F. A. BREWER, N. U.g 36 feet 11.
Second -A. M. XVYANT, U. of C. Third -
J. P. VANDOOZER, N. U.
Ubrowing Sixteen 1150111123 Tbammer
Winner-M. YVOOLSEY, L. F., 95 feet 6. Sec-
O11d - VV. P. KAY, N U. Third-A. M
XVYANT, U. of C.
'lR1.l1'l11l11g 31317080 Stump
Winner-W. P. BEHAN, U of C.g I9 feet 7 1- 1.
Second-H. V. CHURCH, U. of C. Third-
F. S. MELLEN, L. F.
9116 Illlile 568111 TRRC6
Winner-UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, 4:02 2-5.
E. Davis, XV. B. Keen, H. Holloway.
Second-LAKE FOREST. Tlllfd-NORTH-
Ill. of CE. 114. Il. 5lL.:1f.
One hundred yards . . . 4 - 5
Two hundred and twenty yards . . 4 - 5
Four hundred and forty yards . 4 - 5
Eight hundred and eighty yards . . 8 - I
One mile ..... 5 1 3
One hundred and twenty hurdle . . 5 3 I
Two hundred and twenty hurdle . 3 5 1
One mile walk . . . . 4 - 5
Two mile bicycle . . 6 3 -
Pole vault . . . 5 3 I
Shot put . . 3 6 -
Hammer throw . . 1 3 5
Standing high . 6 3 -
Running high . . f 9 -
Running broad . . S - 1
One-third mile bicycle . . I 8 -
Team mile relay . . 5 1 3
Totals . . . . . 72 45 36
The winner receives five points, the Second three and the third one
l'N11'1iRS1'1'x' O11 CHIC.-mo-Firsts. S1 Seconds, S, Thirds, Sq Total Points, 72
NOR'rHwr:ST1iRN-Ifirsts, 43 Seconds, 7 5 Thirrls, 4 g Total Points, 45
LAK11: FOREST-lfirsts, SQ Seconds, 21 Tliirds, 51 Total Points. 36
'QM . .2 Q -
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'illnoer the Zluspices
Offbc chicago Elthletic 3350615111011
South 5106 JBRII 6130111105
311116 2, 1894
ONE HUNDRED YY.-XRDS DASH-Wi11HEf, J. C. CRUM CS. U. 1.3, Time, IO I-5, Second, E. H.
BOOTHMAN CO.3, Third, G. F. SHERMAN qW.3
ONE MILE VVALK-XVinner, L. BRODE CU. 1.3, Time, 7:41, Second, L. H. POLES fW,3, Third,
XVILLIAMS CS. U. 1.3
ONE HUNDRED AND TNVENTY YARDS HURDLE RACE'-XVTIIITCT, A. C. CLARK QU. 1.3, Time,
16 2-53 Second, J. R. RICHARDS QW.3, Third, W. T. CHANTLAND QS. U. 1.3
FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS RUN-XVTITHCT, W. E. HODGMAN QM.3, Time, 51 2-5,
Second, R. L. WHITLEY QI. C.3, Third, H. B. COPELAND fW.3
ONE MILE RUNiXViHUCf, H. P. CLYDE 11. C.3, Time, 4:38 3-5, Second, H. V. CRAGIN QL. F.3,
Third, L. R. PALMER CI. C.3
ONE MILE BICYCLE R:XCE-XlV1H11CT, L. E. COX KS. U. 1.3, Tiine, 2:46 4-5, Second, J. P.
VANDOOZER CN. W.3, Third, J. T. STEVENS iE.3
Two HUNDRED AND TXVENTY YARDS DASH-XXIYTUITCT, J. C. CRUDI CS. U. 1.3, Time, 22 2-5,
Second, G. F. SHERMAN QW.3, Third, G. H. ROOT CU. 1.3
RUNNING HIGH JUMP-Winner, A. C. CLARK CU. 1.3, Height, 5 feet 8 inches, Second, C. T.
DEV QS. U. 1.3, Third, R. L. HOLT LW.3
PUTTING SIXTEEN-POUND SHOT1YVi1'1I'1CT, D. SXVEENEY CU. 1.3, Distance, 38 feet 4 inches,
Second, W. A. BAEHR qW.3, Third, H. COCHRANS qW.3
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-Winner, H. V. CHURCH CU. of C.3, Distance, 21 feet, Second, F. J.
YVEEDMAN QU. 1.3, Third, H. G. GOULD pW.3
THROWING SIXTEEN-POUND HAIVIIXIER-X73.7iI1HCf, L. H. FOUTS QU. 1.3, Distance, :oo feet IO
inches, Second, W. A. BAEHR qW.3, Third, T. XVOOLSEY LL. F.3
POLE VAULT1XViI1HCI, A. A. EXVING QU. of C.3, Height, IO feet, Second, A. H. CIILVER iN. U.3,
Third, XV. N. SHELLENBERGER 114.3
Colleges Firsts Seconds Thirds Points,
University of Illinois . 6 2 I 35
University of Wisconsin . I 5 7 22
State University, Iowa . 3 1 2 I9
University of Chicago . . 2 o o IO
Iowa College . . I 2 1 IO
University of Michigan . I o o 5
Northwestern . . . o 2 o 4
Lake Forest . . o 1 1 3
Oberlin College . o I o 2
Eureka College . . o o I I
University of Kansas . 0 o I I
mfbel' fl55OCiEltlOI15 QOmD6til1Q
Beloit College, Beloit, Wis
Boston Athletic Association, Boston, Mass.
Chicago Athletic Association
Calumet Athletic Club
Christian Brothers College, St. Louis, Mo.
Cooper Memorial College, Sterling, Kan.
Eureka College, Eureka, Ill.
Notre Darne University, Notre Dame, Incl.
Ohio Wesleyan College, Delaware, Ohio
St. Alban's Military Academy, Knoxville, Ill.
XVheaton College, Wheaton, Ill.
XVashington University, St. Louis, Mo
,X N,-4 - -
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Louis VVOLFF .
S. S. BARRETT .
C. F. TOLMAN
. . . . President
. . . . Vice-President
. . Secretary and Treasurer
C. V. BACHELLE . . . Captain A
W. C. V.-XLTGHAN . . Bugler
O. 1. ARNOLD
VV. W. ATYVOOD
C. V. BACHELLE
R. N. MILLER
W. B. PERSHING
S. S. BARRETT R. W. STEVENS
C. BEACH C. F. TOLMAN
G. A. BLISS W. C. VAUGHAN
H. C. DURAND LOUIS XVOLFF
C. V. BACHELLE .
C. F. TOLRIAN, JR.
Giirganigeb 3'?lll1lRI'Q 23, 1893
. . President
. . Captain
UWC !IDiI6 1Roab 1Race
311116 19, 1893
. . , . . BACHELLE
. . . . . BARRETT
Ufiaiiglllalf jfielb ESQ
Gwo llbile 1Run
. . . . . Buss
. . . . . . . BACHELLE
CUJTCEIQO 1Roab 1Race
Ilbag 30, 1894
. . . . . 3ISt
. . . . . . . 51st
Elllllllal 1bE1I10iCHD TROEIC 1Race
311116 I5, I894
First Prize, DURAND-Handicap, 11503 Second Prize, TOLMAN-Handicap, 1:50, Third Prize,
1:30 3 Time Prize, B.-XCHELLE'SC1'21tCil-TTIIIC, IJ,:57
Illbarcb IS. lS93
HEAVY WEIGHT XVRESTLING CONTEST-KN.APP vs. RULLKOETTEIQ n-on by KNAPPQ Time,
POLE VAULT-XVOH by LANNINGQ Height, 7 feet, 8 inches
RUNNING BROAD JUDIP-VVO11 by BEHANQ 8 feet, II inches
RELAY RACE-fWinners, KEITH, STOWELL, RAYCROFI'
MIDDLE WEIGHT W RESTLING CONTEST-STONE vs. PIKE, 2 bouts-First, no fall, Second, won
by PIKEg Time, 5 minutes
JUDGES-PROFESSOR O. J. THATCHER QU. Omg PIONVARD PRESCOTT LU. C.5g INsTRUc'r-IR
IHANSON CM. PJ
Zlpril 15, 1893
UNIVERSITY VS. RIORGAN PARK ACADEMY
THIRTY-FIVE XZARD HURDLE RACE-Won by IU. C.J, BISHAN iU. C. i, second
STANDING HIGH JUBIP-XVOII by BEHAN 4L'. C. ig KNAPP lU. C. i, second
QUARTER-BIILE RUN-XVOII by HOLI,Ow,w IU. C.:
RUNNING BRO.-XDJUBIP-XVOI1 by NEEI. IU. CJ, IS feet, 4 inches, IJIQKEX' CM. RJ, second
RUNNING HIGH JU3IP1YVOll by IQNAPP lU. CJ, 5 feet, I inchg LANNING ill C.J, second
THIRTY-XYARD D,IsH-Won by Ssss KV. CJ, SMITH KM. P. 1, second
PUTTING SIXTEEN POUND SHfJT-XVOH by KNAW KU. C. i, 35 feet, 2 inches, STONE I'I'.
STANDING BROAD JIJMI'-XYOI1 by KN,xI'1f QU. C.n. 9 feet, IO inches, BI-QHAN IIT. CJ, second
RELA Y R.-XCI5-'XVOII by University Team: 3IcGII.I,Ix'R.u', Sass, IfIm.1.rm'.n'
3'8I'lLl RFQ 27
ONE LAP DASH-Won by LAMAYQ SASS, second
ONE MILE RUN-Won by HOLLOWAY, EVANS, second
THREE LAP DASH-XVO11 by LANNINGQ SHERMAN, second
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-Won by SASS, I7 feet, 5 inches, BEHAN, second
REEEREES-H. BUTTERWORTH, J. E. RAYCROFT
ONE LAP DASH-First Heat, Won by LAMAYQ MANDEL, second
Second Heat, won by LAMAY, DICKERSON, second
ONE MILE RUN-Won by DAVIS, BRIGGS QH. P. H. SJ, second
HALE MILE RUN-Won by SHERMAN, SASS, second
ONE MILE VVALK-VVO11 by SINCEREQ PARKER CH. P. H. S.j, second
POLE VAULT-RALISEY and LANNING, tied, S feet 5 inches
RUNNING HIGH JUMP-Won by LANNING, 5 feet 4iI'1C116S, KNAPP, second
PUTTING SHOT-VVO11 by ICNAPP, 29 feet IOi'1JC11ESQ RAND, second
RUNNING HIGH KICK-XVO11 by LANNING, 8 feet 7 inches, RAMSEY, second
DOUBLE KICK-XVO11 by RAYCROEI1 and RAMSEY, tied, 6 feet IO inches
RUNNING BROAD JUBIP-XIVOI1 by CHURCH, I8 feet 5 inches, JORDAN, second
ONE MILE VVALK-YVO11 by SINCEREQ BARNES, second
ONE LAP DASH-First Heat, won by HOLLONVAYg Second Heat, won by JORDAN
HALF-MILE RUN-XVO11 by LANNING, CLARKE, second
JBenefit for Zltbletic Zlssociation
Tkent Eluoitorium, Jfebruaty 22
UNIVERSITY SERENADE CLUB
UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB
DU1X,'IB BELL DRILL ------ E. RAYCROFT, Leader
"GEORGE VVASHINGTON A PLAGIARISTH ----- S. H. CLARK
ATHLETIC DANCING ----- HORACE BUTTERKVORTH, Leader
PLANTATION SONGS - - - - A. A. STAGG AND GLEE CLUB
CLASS DRILL AND TUMBLING - - HORACE BUTTERWORTH, Leader
HARRX' D. HUBBARD .
H. M. ADKINSON
. . . Capt llll
. . . Goal
S. C. LIEBENSTEIN H. D. HUBBARD
C. K. BLISS S. M. RAMSAX' W. B. KEEN
C. B. MCGILLIKVRAY F. D. NICHOLS
H. V. CHURCH, Guard W
Summary of Games
january 27, U11iversity . I9 vs. Y. M. C. A. Training School II
February I, University I7 vs. Y. M. C. A. Training School ll
February IO, University 20 vs. Morgan Park Academy . II
February I7, University . 22 vs. Pullinan Y. M. C. A. . . 6
March 5, University . I3 vs. Chicago Y. M. C. A. Ccentrall . 15
March Io, University . IO vs. Morgan Park Academy . 8
March 12, University . 20 vs. Englewood Y. M. C. A. . I7
VVon .... 6
Lost .... I
FRANCES WILLISTON, Captain DIARY MAVNARD
MARTHA KLOCK EDITH FOSTER
CHARLOTTE CORNISH THORA TOMPSON
EMMA DAVIS ANNA WILMARTH
flbembers of the 1Re5ibent
Basket Ball Geam 7
INIISSES GEORGE, Captain DE GRAFF 2
BAIRD , FISH Tv ?
BELL GETTYS 'cj
Three Basket Ball Teams were
January 26, Class of '96
February 12, Beecher
February 16, Beecher
March m. Residents
THOMAS 7 l 3
0Tg.1l'llZCil and games played as follows : -1
3 vs. Residents . -
6 vs. Non-Residelits Cs' 1
. n vs. Classof'97 . . o X I
. y 5
2 vs. N.Dll-I'lL'S'lllClll.S
if . 'Q
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jfiF5f UCHIUZ Club
University of Glbicago
jformeb 3une 18, 1893
H. J. SMITH
R. C. DUDLEY
C. B. IVICGILLIVRAY
J. E. RAX'CROFT
C, A. TORREY
H. H. HEXKVITT
C. S. PIKE
C. B. NEEL
C. A. TORREY
W. H. PRESCOTT
C. A. TORREY
W. H. PRESCOTT
H. L. CLARKE
C. W. FLETCHER
L. D. MIILLIMAN
0. J, THATCHER
GEORGE TUN ELL
C. A. TOLMAN
C. S. PIKE
A. A. STAGG
W. E. MOFFATT
OLIVER J. THATCHER
. C. B. NEEL
W. H. PRESCOTT
V. R. LANSINGH
C. B. NEEL
W. H. PRESCOTT
O. J. T1-IATCHER
J. E. R.-XYCROFT
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W. HOWARD PRESCOTT W
Ctbampionship of the University
Won by W. HOYVARD PRESCOTT
PRESCOTT defeated ASADA 6-I, 6-Og IWIOFFATT 6-O, 6-Og TORREY 6-1, 6-O, 6-3
LANSTNGH 6-1, 6-4, 6-O
Won by W1 HOXVARD PRESCOTT
F.-ARR vs. NEFF 6-3, 6-43 MCGILLIVR.AV vs. HEWTTT 3-6, 9-7, 6-45 TORREY vs. IVICGILLIVRAY 6-3 , 1
TORREY vs. NEFF 6-3, 6-1, ALLEN vs. ICKES 6-O, 6-2, DUDLEY vs. MANCHESTER-3-7, 7-5, 7-5
L.-.NSINGH vs. CUTTING 6-1. 6-1, R.-uf1sEY vs. TRIGGS 6-2, 6-1
THATCHER vs. CARAXVAY 6-2, 6-1, PRESCOTT vs. NENVBV 6-O, 6-2
R.m1sEv vs. TH.-XTCHER 6-O, 6-og ALLEN vs. DUDLEV 4-6, 8-6, 6-2, PRESCOTT vs. L.-XNSINGH 6-4
TORREY vs. ALLEN 12-1o, S-6, 6-13 PRESCOTT vs. RAMSEY 4-6, 6-O, 6-2, 6-3
PRESCOTT vs. TORREY 3-6, 6-1, 6-o, 6-1
XVO11 by NEEI. and PRESCOTT
NEEL and PRESCOTT vs. ZNLTNCHESTER and TORREv 6-1, 6-O
NEEL and PRESCOTT vs. CAMPBELL and R-uislix' 6-1, 6-1
RAND and BOND vs. NEFF and NEw11v 6-1, 6-O
NEEL and PRESCOTT vs. RAND and BOND 6-3, 6-4, 8-IO, 2-6, 6-4
zu obicago, 31119, 1894
CARR NEEL vs. SAM CHASE 4-6, 6-S, 6-1, 6-0, 5-7
CARR NEEL and S. R. NEEL vs. XVAIDNER and MOULDING 6-2, 6-3, 6-2
Championship of Wlortbwest
Ht fminnetonka, fminu.
CARR NEEL vs. SAIXI CHASE 8-6, 6-3, 6-2
IIFIIHFIIS of TR1llU1CI'5S'U.1.lJ
NEEL vs. BELDEN 6-2, 6-1, 6-2
slr mewport, august 21528
C, H. and S. R. NEEL QUnive1-sity of Chicaigoj, Western Champions, vs. PIOXVLAND and FOOTE
CYa1e Universityj, Eastern Champions 7-5, 7-5, 3-6, 6-4
C, B, NEEL and S. R. NEEL KChaHengersH, vs. C. HOBART and T. H. HOVEY
tCha1.upions '93y 3-6, S-6, I-6
University of fllbinnesota
University of Chicago
Zlt South llbarh tennis Qlub
Gbicago, 3une 4, 1893
.C. B. NEEI, fUniversity of Chicagob vs. T. WALLACE iUniversity of Minnesotaj 6-2, 6-2
XV. H. PRESCOTT tUniversity of Chicago5 vs. GEO. BELDEN fUniversity of Minnesotaj 2-6, 9-I1
C. A. TORREY QUniversity ofChicagob vs. T. H.ALE CUniversity of Mmuesotaj 2-6, 4-6
PRESCOTT and NEEL fUniversity of Chicagoj vs. BELDEN and YVALL.-ACE CUniversity of
Miunesotaj 6-2, 4-6, 6-2
Elf TDK 'U1I1iVCI'5ifQ Df Chicago
3ul16 12, 1894
Between XVISCONSIN, LAKE FOREST,
NORTHWESTERN and CHICAGO
Winner in Singles, CARR NEEL
Winners in Doubles, NV. S. BOND, PHILIP RAND
NEEL QU1Iiversity of Chicagoj defeated PATTON QNorthwestern Universityj 6-2, 6-3
ALLEN fUniversity of Wisconsinj defeated HEDGES fLake Forest
Universityj 6-O, 6-O
NEEL fUniversity of Chicagoj defeated ALLEN fUniversity of Wisconsinj 6-I, 6-O, 6-I
RAND and BOND CUniversity of Chicagop defeated THORNTON and HEDGE5 QLake Foreet
Universityy 6-4, 5-7, 6-I
ALLEN and MCIVIYNN CUniversity of Wisconsin! defeated PATTON and
BURT fNorthwestern Universityj 6-O, 60
RAND and BOND defeated ALLEN and IWCINIYNN S-6, 6-3, 6-2
'tflnivemity of Qlhicago
Chzunpion in Singles, CARR B. NEEL g Defeated TORREY in Finals 6-I, 6-3
Champions in Doubles, PHILIP RAND and W. S. BOND, Defeated Toruu-Lv :nnl Lfxxsrxczn
in Finals 6-3, 6-2
.A , A
A. 'FE , f
W. H. PRESCOTT C. A. TORRER'
V. R. LANSINGH C. S. PIKE
W. S. BOND, Captain C. B. NEEL
PHILIP RAND C. A. TORREY
V. R. LANSINGH R. C. DUDLEY
W. E. CHALMERS C. B. MQGILLIVRAY
J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN - - - - - President
OLIVER J. THATCHER - - - S
OSKAR BOLZA CARL D. BUCK
JOHN DEWEY HENRY H. DONALDSON
GEORGE S. GOODSPEED WILLIAM G. HALE
WILLIAM R. HARPER ROBERT W. HERRICK
ROBERT F. HARPER' WILLIAM HILL
JOSEPH P. IDDINGS HARRY P. JUDSON
J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN ROBERT M. LOVETT
HEINRICH MASCHICE SHAILER MATTHEXVS
VVILLIAINI D. MCCLINTOCK
ADOLPH C. MILLER
VVILLIAIVI B. OWEN
ALBERT A. MICHELSON
ELIAKIM H. MOORE
ROLLIN D. SALISBURY
TERRY A. ALONZO STAGG
OLIVER J. THATCHER CHARLES ZEUBLIN
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FOUNDED AT YALE UN1vE1zs1Tv, 1844
PSI-University of Alabama
CHI-University of Mississippi '
BETA-University of North Carolina
ETA-University of Virginia
IOTA-Central University of Kentucky
ALPHA ALPHA-Middlebury College
OMIQRON-University of Michigan
NU-College of the City of New York
BETA P111-University of Rochester
PHI CHI-R1ltg6TS College
PSI PHI-DC Pauw University
GABIMA P1-11-Wesleyan University
PSI OMEGA-R611SS6lH6f Polytechnic
BETA CHI-Ad6llJE1"C College
DELTA CHI-CO1'116ll University
DELTA DELTA-Ul1lV6ISltj7 of Chicago
P111 GAINIINIA-SYTEICUSC University
CQAMIVIA BETA-Columbia College
THETA THETA-University of Califorma
ALPHA CH1-Trinity College
PHI EPSILON-University of Minnesota
SIGMA TAU-Massachusetts Institute of
Eelta Delta Ctbapter
RE-ESTABLISHED DECEMBER 15, 1893
jfPElfl'C5 lll jft1CllIf5lf6
HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A. M., LL. D.
ERI BAKER HULBERT,
A. M., D. D.
ALBION W. SMALL, PH. D.
FRANK FROST ABBOTT, PH. D.
ADOLPH C. MILLER, A. M.
NATHANIEL BUTLER, IR., A. M.
JAMES ROVVLAND ANGELL. A. M.
CHARLES PORTER SMALL, M. D.
GEORGE E. VINCENT, A. B.
WALTER SCOTT DAVIS, A. M.
VERNON P. SQUIRES, A. B.
IlfI'5lfY65 lil 'U1lIlV6l'SlfEl1f6
SEDGEKVICK MATHEIi, A. B.
GEORGE BRAKER, JR., A. B. PIOMER JEROME VOSBURGH, A. B
HAIQRX' RE,-XT CARAIYAY
RALPH XVALDO XVEBSTER
CLIFFORD BOTTSFORD 1NICGILI.IVR.AY
HARRY CYRUS HOLLOXXVAY'
HENRY GORDON GALE
HERBERT H. RANDALL
XVILLL-131 ENGLISH XVI-XLLING
RALPH LELANII DOUGHERTY
FREDERIC HOIQACE NIINARD
CHARLES SUMNER PIKE
L. BRENT V.-XUGH.-KN
HTSNRY THURSTON CHACE, JR.
SAIIUEL SWEENEY MCCLINTOCK
XV. VVALT :XTNVOOD
GILBERT AMES BLISS
ROBERT LAW, JR.
CRIMSON, BLUE AND GOLD
Rah I Rah! Rah ! D-K-E F
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FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1852
Pennsylvania, ALPHA-Vlfashing-ton a11d Jefferson College
Pennsylvania, BETA-Alleghany College
Pennsylvania, GAMMA,-Bucknell University
Pennsylvania, EPSILON-Pennsylvania College
Pennsylvania, ETA-Franklin and Marshall College
Pennsylvania, THET.-I -Lafayette College
Pennsylvania, IOTA-University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania, KAPPAiSXX'HTtl1111OfS College
New York, ALPHA-COf116l1 University
New York, B
New York, G-AMMA-COll1I11lJl2l College
New York, EPSILON-COlgHI6 University
New York, ZETA-Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
Virginia, .ALPHA-IJIIIVBTSIJCY of Virginia
Virginia, BETA-XVasl1i11gton and Lee University
West Virginia, ALPHA-University of XVest Virginia
Maryland, IXLPHA-JOl111S Hopkins University
District of Coluinlnia, :XLPHA-COll.lI'1'1bl2I1'l University
South Carolina, ALPHA-SOLIUI Carolina College
Ohio, ALPHA-Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio, BETA-'Wittenberg College
Ohio, DELTA-Ohio State University
Indiana, ALPHA ADe Pauw University
Indiana, BETA-lnrliana University
Indiana, GAMAI.-I-XVabasli College
Illinois. .ALLPI-IA-NOTIIIXVSSIGTII University
Illinois, BETA-University of Chicago
Michigan, ALPHA-University of Michigan
Ikiisconsin, GAMMA-Beloit College
Iowa, ALPHA-University of Iowa
Minnesota, BETA-University of Minnesota
Kansas, :XI,I'I'IA-IJl1lYG1'Sl'Q' of Kansas
California, BETA-x-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
llbhi Tkappa llbsi
RE-EST.-xBLI5HED JANUARY 6, 1894
jfFElfY65 ill jfHCl1If2ElfC
DAVID J. LINGLE, PH. D., Illinois B CHARLES F. CONGDR, A. B., Minnesotu B
OSCAR L. TRIGGS, A. M., Minnesota B THEODORE L. NEFF, A. M., Indiana A
GEORGE TUNNELL, S. B., Minnesota B
IWBEIYIIICS ill 'mlliV6l1'5ifElf6
CHARLES H. DAVIDSON, Pennsylvani
PAUL TUSTIN, Pennsylvania 1"
HARRY COOPER HOWARD
XYILBUR THOMAS CHOLL.-XR
CHARLES XVESLFY S'rEw,iRT
PAVL GERH.-XRDT XVOOLLEY
EDXVIN C,xMPB1Q3LI, XYOOLLILY
JAMES E. H.XI,I.
Pink and Lavender
Hi! Ili! Hi!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live Ever! Die Neve
Phi Kappa Psi!
JOHN SIMON LEWIS
ARTHUR BTATTOON HULL
CHARLES DORRANCE DIBELL
JOSEPH XVI-IITE C,-UIPIJELL
JOHN Tx'Li1:R CA11ms13LL
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lm. ,,7,-1375: M
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FOUNDED AT MIABII UNIXYEIQSITY, 1839
DELTA KAPPA-Ohio University
BETA-Western Reserve University
GAMBIA-lV3ShlllglOH and Jefferson College
DELTA-De Pauvv University
LAMBDA-University of Michigan
ETA BETA-University of North Carolina
' THETA-Ohio Wesleyan University
MU-Cumberland University IOTA-Hanover College
:ALPHA ffl-KNOX College
OMICRON-University of Virginia
PHI ALPHA-Davidson College
ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA GAMMA-Wittenberg College
ALPHA DELTA-Westminister College
ALPHA EPsILoN-Iowa Wesleyan University
ALPHA ETA-Denison University
ALPHA KAPPA-Richmond College
ALPHA LAMBDA-University of Wooster
ALPHA MU-University of Kansas
RHO?NOYthW'6St6T11 University ALPHA PI-University of Wisconsin
ALPHA SIGlN'I.-X-DlCklllSOH College
ALPHA CHI--johns Hopkins University
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ALPHA-Kenyon College
BETA GAMMA-Rutgers College
BETA DELTA-COfU6ll University
BETA ZETA-St. Lawrence University
BETA ETA-Maine State College
BETA THETA-Colgate University
ALPHA ALPHA-Columbia College
BETA LAMBDA-Vanderbilt University l BETA IOTA-Amherst College
BETA OAIICRON-University of Texas
THETA DELTA-Ohio State University
ALPHA T.-KU'-UlllVGTSlfy' of Nebraska
ALPHA UPSILON-Pennsylvania State College
ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver
BETA. EPSILON-University of Syracuse
ALPHA OMEGA-Dartmouth College
BETA PI+Ul1lVGYSltj' of Minnesota
BETA NU-University of Cincinnati
MU EPSILON-Wesleyan University
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
BETA CHI-Lehigh University
PHI CHI-Yale University
LAMBDA RHO-University of Chicago
LAMBDA SIGlNI.-X'LClHHCl Stanford, Jr. , University
5Beta beta llbi
'ILHMDZDEI 'IRDO CEDHDIGIS
RE-ESTABLISHED JANUARY 25, 1894
jIfI'ElfP65 ill jfHC1lIfElf6
ROLI,IN D. SALISBIURY, A. M, CHARLES RICHMOND HENDbfIiSON T
R. A. F. PENROSE, JR , PH. D. CLARENCE F. CASTLE, PH. D.
CHARLES ZEUBLIN, PI-I. D., D. B. JAMES HARRINGTON BOYD, SC. D
AVILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, A. B., D. B. FERDINAND SCHXVILL, PH. D.
FRANCIS NVAYLAND SHEPARDSON, PH., D. EDAIUND C. QUEREAU, PI-I. D.
PIERBERT E. SL.-XUGHT, A. M. JEROME H. RAYMOND. A. M.
HENRY B. KUMMEL, A. M.
jlfIIElUIC5 ill 'Zl1lIiU6F5if5lf6
AARON HODOAIAN COLE, A. B. EDAIUND SPENCER NOYES, A. B
JAMES IQOOD ROBERTSON, A. B, EDWARD OCTAVIUS SISSON, A. B
GORAIAN JONES, A. B. GEORGE BE.-XRDSLEY, PH. B.
WARREN P. BEHAN, A B
RALPH Ii.-XSTINGS PIOBART
RAYMOND CARLTON DVDLEY
H ICNRY PIARXVUOD HEWITT
MA RSHA LL EMAIETT SA AI PSE
LOREN INIILFORD RUSSELL
WILLIAM CAIN A,7Al'GHN
CHARLES A. LEMON, A. B.
ELMER ELY TODD
HARRY LOVE CLARKE
HI-ENIQX' JUSTIN SMITH
PIENRY WHITWI-:LL AVALES
DONALD SHURTLI1-'lf TRlI3IIsULI
THEODORE HIRAAI PATTERSON
CLINTON S'1'ILI.XYIiLL BEACH
ROIIERT H. LEROY
Pink and L gh: Blue
P11i-Chi-Phi! Bela, Theta, Pi!
.f N ,
BETA--University of Virginia
DELTA-South Carolina College
THETA-University of Alabama .
IQAPPA-NOTUI Georgia College
LAMBDA-VVasliington and Lee University
lVIU-University of Georgia
RHO-Ul1iX'CfSltj' of Missouri
UPSILON-University of Texas
PHI-LilllV61'Si'Cy of Louisiana
P51-University of North Carolina
BETA BETA-De Pauw University
BETA GAMMA-Missouri Valley College
BETA ZETA--P1.l1'C-i116 University
BETA ETA-U11iX'CfSit5' of Indiana
BETA THETA-Alabama A. Lv M. College
BETA IOTA-Mount Union College
BETA KAPPA-Southwest Kansas College
BETA LAMBDA-Central College
BETA 1N1U+Ul1iVC1'Sl'E3' of Iowa
BETA NU-University of Ohio
BETA XI -William jewel College
BETA PI-University of Chicago
BETA RHofUniversity of Pennsylvania
BETA CHI-Liiiillld Stanford, jr , University
BETA Psi--University of California
DELTA THETAfLO111iD?1TCi University
JBeta llbi Qlbapter
ESTABLISHED JANUARY 2, 1895
IIFEEIIFGS ill 'Gll'1iV6r5itHf6
CLARENCE ALMON TORREY, PH. B. JOHN M. ROBERTS, A. B
ROBERT LEE HUGHES JOHN HENRY HEIL
JOHN F. VOIGT VICTOR OSCAR JOHNSON
JOHN P. MENTZER
XY.-XLTER A. PAYNE XVILBER MADISON KELSO
CHARLES HORACE GALLION
Ep ll n
FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, 1870
EPSILON-University of Rochester
ZETA-University of California
Ll-XINTBDA-RC11SSZ118.Gf Polytechnic Institute
P1-Pennsylvania State College
RHO-University of City of New York
SIGIIA-U11lX'CfSltjf of Pennsylvania
UPSILON-University of Michigan
OMEGA4University of Minnesota
ALPHA ALPHA-University of Chicago
Gbeta 1I11u Epsilon
Ellpha Ellpba Qlbapter
ESTABLISHED JUNE, 1894
jfratres in 'Glniversitate
FRANK H. BLACK MARR
RALPH W. WEBSTER JOHN S. LEWIS
RAYMOND C. DUDLEY HARRY W. STONE
H,-XRRY T. CHACE, JR. LOUIS VVOLFF, JR.
RALPH H. JOHNSON SAMUEL S. MCCLINTOCK
HENRY G. GALE W. YVALT ATVVOOD
ELMER E. TODD RAYMOND W. STEVENS
CHARLES S. PIKE RALPH H. HOBART
OSKVALD J. ARNOLD HEIQBERT H. RANDALL
CH.-XS. S. STEWART
Black and Green
Rah I Rah I Rah! 'Theta-Xu E
Rah ! Rah F Rah I Theta-N11 Y
Rah I Rah I Rah I Theta-Nu F
The ta Nu-Ep-Si-lon '
:V-V- -w- E ..-. ,, Y H-,
be Qmega lub
ESTABLBIIED JANUARY 6, B94
II.-XRRY WHEELER STONE RAI PH I'IIR-XXI JOHNSON
HORACE RAYMOND DOUGHERTY LOUIS WOI rr JR
R.AX'BIOND XVILLIAM STEVENS OSXXALD JAXIEQ ARNOID
PHILIP RAND WILLIAM SLOIT BOND
ROBERT NEXVTON TOOKER, JR
be 'ILi 11' cab
ESTABLISHED DECEMBER, 1894
JOSEPH EDXV.-XRD RAYCROFT FRED DAY NICHOLS
CARR BAKER NEEL
FOREST GRANT HARRX' DERMONT ABELLS
JAMES SCOTT BROXVN HENRY BIAGEE ADKINSON
Maroon and 'White
ESTABLISHED NOVEMBER, 1894
AGNES S. COOK
NIARILLA W. FREEMAN
FRANCES I. HOPKINS
NELLIE L. JONES
LAURA B. GRAVES
HELEN O. HEXRVITT
EDITH E. SCHVVARZ
Blue and Old Gold
ESTABLISHED DECEIIBEII, 1894
HARRIET C. AGERTER ADELAIDE M. IDE
EDITH B. FOSTER
FLORENCE BULL JESSIE DAVIS
GREEN AND XVHITE
1,1 dbg xv
ESTABLISHED JANUARY, 1895
ANNA J. INICCLINTOCK ELIZABETH NIESSICK
THEODOSIA K.-XNE ETHEL KEEN
J ENNETTE NEDY EDNA STANTQN
Zibe N Gllub
ESTIXBLISHED JANUARY, 1895
JOHN HULSHART JOHN LAMAY
C. V. BACHELLE C. R. BARRETT
ESTABLISHED JULV, 1894
D. SISEER ' RALPH W. VVEBSTER
XVILLIAM S. BOND ROBERT LAW, JR.
HOR.iCE R. DOUGHERTY R.iT.PH L. DOUGHERTY
PHILIP RAND CHARLES S. Pllx
PERCY PEYTON CARROLL
THOMAS VVILLIAM MOR.-XN
GEORGE LELAND HUNTER
HARRIS F. XVILLIAMS
L. BRENT VAUGHAN
CDRGANIZED IPECISINIBER, 1893
MJ: ' 'gif
HENRY CONSTANCE BTURPHY
ARTHUR 'CLEAVER YVILKINSON
RALPH WALDO WEBSTER
JOHN H. LEWIS
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A ONE-YEAR CLUB. IN EXISTENCE FROM NOVEMBER 6, 1893,
TO NOVEBIBER 6, 1894
STANLEY M. RA MSAY
HENRX' D. SPEER
A. S. NORTHRUP
S. M. RAAISAY
F. W. E.-XSTMAN
H. R. DOUGHERTY
J. W. CAMPBELL
E. E. TODD
' R. N. TOOKER
J. C. COLNON
H. D. SPEER
H. T. CHACE
R. L, DOUGHERTY
R. H. JOHNSON
C. S. PIKE
and THE GENTLEBIEN OF 1-'RANGE
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f r College Day
VV .I I . V Win- V
e is s ff 1 r1day,June 15
1B94 , q A
f . naman nr Exsnmsssg ' '
. V, 9:45 Base Ball Game Athletic Field
,W Faculty Nine vs, Academic Nine. Admission 2Sc.
, l2:l5 Chapel Exercises Address
2.30 Kent Auditorium
, , f i
- Prcscntzltion of an Original Fame by Aczlclcmiu Sruilcnls gqewoen, . 4
. 4,00 ivy Exercises Cobb Han
,J i 73,30 R6CCpTlOl'l and Rosalie Hall
, ADMISSION 4.00
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MISS GLENROSE BELL
MISS THEODOSIA KANE
MISS ELIZABETH MIILSSICK
RAYMOND C. DUDLEY
SAMUEL S. MCCLINTOCK
F. I. IWILLER
MRS. XVILLIAIXI D. MCCLINTOCIQ
MRS. H. P. IUDSON
ILVIRS. XV. R. HARPER
'JLCEICZES of IDYOIIIZTIHOC
IYIISS ELIZABETH EVIESSICK
PROFESSOR FJ. DIILLER
PHILIP RAND . . , Presidem
HENRY GORDON GALE . . Vice-President
THEODOSIA KANE - . Secretary
ROBERT LAW, JR. .... Treasurer
ZlCElU6i11iC ESQ GOl1'll'I1iTf66
PHILIP RAND, Chairman
ELIZABETH MESSICR HENRY GORDON GALE
ANNA H. WILMARTH HARRY' VVHITXVELL AVALES, JR.
' !lDflT.'5bElI of the ESQ
JOSEPH EDXVARD RAYCROFT
. Us 136135
HARRY CYRUS HOLLOXRVAX' RALPH HASTINGS PIOBART
WILT,I.-XM SCOTT BOND YVILBER THOMAS CHOLLAR
LOUIS YVOLFF, JR.
MARSHALL, EMMETT SAMPSELL
RAYMOND CARLETON DUDLEY HARRY VVHEELER STONE
CLIFFORD BOTTSEORD NICGILLIVRAY JOSEPH EDWARD RAX'CROlf'1'
TNQ 1516136156 CEOI11I11iff66 A
ELIZABETH DQESSICK, Chairman
1I vp Orator
MARY DUNKLEE MAYNARD
AGNES SPOFFORD COOK ANNA H. WILMARTH
HENRY GORDON CQ.-ALE FREDERICK DAY NICHOLS
MARY ELIZABETH IWCXVILLIAMS, Chairman
JENNETTE KENNEIJX' MARY D. NIAYN.-XRD
GLENROSE M. BELL MARION S. MORGAN
FREDERICK D. NICHOI.S NOTT W. FLINT
HARVEY A. PETERSON RAYMOND C. IJI'II1,l-:Y
HAIQIQX' W. STONE
H.XRRX' AVHITXVELL XVALES, Chairman
BIARTHA F. KLOCR EDITH SCI-IXVARZ
DEAIIA BUTLER JOSEPH E. R.-'l.X'CROFT
XV. XV.-XIII' ATWOOD
GOl'Ill1'liff66 Oll jf8l'CC
ANNA H. WILAIARTH, Chairman
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Illice 19811 llllict :mb Ebitb TIE. jfoster
W. R. jupiter
P. Apollo .
S. H. Mercury
A. A. Mars .
A. O. Vulcan
R. G. Neptune
F. F. Pluto .
H. T. Cupid .
A. F. Juno .
M. Minerva .
A. B. Diana .
IVV PQEM .
IVY ODE . .
PLANTING OF Ivy .
THE Ivv GREEN .
Ivy ADDRESS .
ALMA BIATER . . .
EXHIBITION TENNIS .
CHEERING OF BUILDINGS
ROBERT LAW, JR.
CHARLES S. PIKE
. W. YVALT ATWOOD
. FRANK E. HERING
. FRANK W. XVOODS
HARRY W. STONE
WILLIAM S. BOND
. HARRY T. CHACE
. ELIZABETH MESSICK
. ABIGAIL M, GEORGE
FRANCES G. XVILLISTON
HARRIET G. AGERTER
MISS EFFIE A. GARDNER
. . C. R. BARRETT
Solo by F. NV. EASTBIAN
. MARY D. NIAYNARD
Jfive fllbile Tbmioicap
Fifty-first Street and Washiiigton Park. Start and Enish
Won by H. C. DURAND Time Prize won by C. V. BACHELLE
H. C. DURAND R. V. DOUOHERTY
S. A. ARCHIBIXLD W. B. PERSHING
T. C. SMITH LOUIS XVOLFF, JR.
SAXTON BARRETT W. C. VAUGHN
S. A. BLISS C. V. BACHELLE
C. F. TOLMAN, JR. FRED GLEASON
K. F. FLANDERS C. S. BEACH
E- W. PEABODY F. H. CALHOUN
O. J. THATCHER, Captain
A. A. ST.-XGG, Catcher O. J. THATCHER, Short Stop
F. J. MILLER, First Base G. M. HOBBS, Third Base
H. BUTTERWORTH, Pitcher F. W. SHEPARDSON, Left Field
W. E. CHALAIERS, Second Base JOHN CUMMINGS, Centre Field
A. T. XVATSON, Right Field
H. G. GALE, Captain
H. G. GALE, Pitcher H. T. CH.-XCE, Catcher
R. H. PXOB.-KRT, First Base PHILIP RAND, Second Base
W. B. ICEEN, Short Stop L. B. VAUGHAN, Third Base
H. YV. STONE, Right Field H. C. ITOLLOXVAY, Centre Field
H. R. DOUGHERTY, Left Field
C. S. PIKE
Prayer delivered by DR. H.fxR1fEl4
AddrcSS by ilie REV. XVIIJ..-xnn T. ScO'rT
Solos by MISS JICSSIIQ K. Rlilili, t'ie Mi-mo Soprano
MRS. VVILLIAM RAINEY HARPER
MRS. HARRY P. JUDSON
IMRS. JOHN C. RAND
MRS. HENRY M. WILMARTH
MISS MARION TALBOT
MRS. GEORGE E. ADAMS
MRS. NOBLE B. JUDAH
MRS. NVILLIAM WALKER
OVERTURE - - - - - - Avian
A NIGHT OEF Hd7f77Zd7Z
QFDCI' of EHHC65
W ALTZ . ..., Unsere Frauen
TWO STEP . - Liberty Bell
W ALTZ . Walderzauber
POLKA . Kinderfreuclen
VV.-XLTZ . . . . . D. K. E.
PRAIRIE QUEEN . . Original
TWO STEP . .Wiener Blut
XV.-XLTZ . . . . Happy Sisters
SCI-IOTTISCHE . . . . Liuger Longer Lou
XVALTZ . . . . Auf XViederSehn
TWO STEP . . .. XVasl1ingtO11 Post
WALTZ QHUADRILLE . . . . Aurora '
TWO STEP . . We are Americans
POLKA . . . A. B. C.
XV.-XLTZ . . Robin Hood
TWO STEP . . Manhattan Beach
VVALTZ ....... Mitternacht
MUSIC BY JOHN HfXND'S HUNGIARI.-KN ORCHESTRA
Fm21zU.ueY 21, 1894
R. W. YVEBSTER PHILIP IQAND
H. H. HEWITT H. R. CARAWAY
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1894
wfficers 'dlnivcrsitg Gollege
PAUL F. CARPENTER, President HARRY R. CARAWAY, Vice-President
MARY D. MAYNARD, Secretary W. WALT ATwooD, Treasurer
HARRY R. CARAWAY, Chairman
MARTHA F. KLOCK '
FRANCES F. HOPIQINS
I ARMER JEREMIAH HOLLXHOCI4
SAMANTHA HOLLYHOCK hrs W1 e
PRISCILLA PRUDENCF MEHITABI P
ELFKIEL GREEN GRASSCROKVILR
RRGINALD VAN MARSHALL
ADELAIDE M. IDE
WALTER A. PAYNE
CEST of Gbaracters
SAMUEL S. WICCLINTOCK
ALICE VAN VLIET
ADELAIDE M. IDE
ROBERT LAW, JR.
W. WALT ATXVOOD
l-IOLLVHOCK the1r daughter
The Dream of College
The Trip to College
"Glue 'Shree lovers
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SHIIIYCEIQ, 'lFlOV6lTlb6I' 29, 1892
CHARLES SUMNER PIKE, Chairman
HENRX' H. HEWITT
GLENROSE M. BELL
CORA E. ROCHE
GRACE N. CLARK
HAIQIQY W. STONE
'Glbanlzsgiving Emp, 1893
GEORGE LELAND HLYNTER
The University of Chicago . , GEORGIQ LELANIJ HuNT15R
Kelly Hall . . ELIZAHETI-I DIESSICK
The Weekly . HENRY C. B'Il'RPHX'
Beecher Hall . . FRANCES XVILLISTON
Arls . . . XVILBCR M. Kiarsu
Foster Hall . . . JANE K. XVEATHERLOXV
Our Foot Ball Team . . CH.-XRLES SUBINER PIKE
University Publications . JAMES WEs'r1fALL THOMPSON
Exchanges . , . THOMAS W. BIORAN
Chairman, I. E. RAYCROFT, Tennis Association
C. WY ALLEN, Foot Ball
F. D. NICHOLS, Base Ball
H. C. HOLLOWAY, Track Team
Chairma11,J. E. RAYCROFT
Secretary, R. W. MALT,ORX'
ST.-XGG'GTC611 and Red
R.iND-C1'ill1SOI1 and Gray
ALLEN-Blue and Gray
CLARKE, CARAxv.A.Y, HEWITT-Scarlet
GOIIIIIUTTCC IlDlJOiI1f6D by Chai?
Chairluan, PHILIP RAND
W. P. BEHAN
C11?li1'1I1211l,J. E. RAYCROFT
Secretary, R. W. lu.-XLLORY
1 fp X?
SQUIRES-BILIG and Gray
ST.-XGG-GrI'CC11 and Red X
HERING, ATXVOOD, GURNEY
Maroon adopted by 111l2l1'li11lOLlS vote-Oficially adopted by Trustees
Gap anb own
jfirat Elnnual 5Banquet
O. J. ARNOLD
C. R. BARRETT
M, E. SAMPSELL
H. E. HEWITT
FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1895
CHARLES S. PIKE
W. W. ATWOOD
R. H. JOHNSON
P. G. VVOOLLEY
H. T. CHACE
P. P. CARROLL MISS COOK
FOREST GRANT MISS FOSTER
MRS. HARRY ROCKWOOD
MISS BULL MISS STANTON
MISS HEWITT MISS IDE
MISS BI.-XYNARD MISS RADFORD
MISS HIESSICK MISS BUTLER
OIQGANIZED FEBIQUAIQY, 1893
DIED JUNE, 1893
C. H CQALLTON, President
Mano BERRY, Secretary
H. C. HOLLOWAY, Treasurer
S. S. IICCLINTOCK, President
Er.IzAn1i'1'f-I IIIZSSICK, Sexetary
5. W. jf-.xI1-ZSON. Corresponding S
N. M. CAMERON, Vice-President
H. C. MURPHY, Corresponding Secretary
XVILLI.-XM RUI,I,KOETTER, Sergeant-at-Arms.
H. H. IVIANCHESTER, Vice-President
PIENRY H HEXVITT, Treasurer
:cretary LEO XVHI5ELIf:R, Sergeant-at-ArmS
4 ' X L
T5 .la mi
.I ' I Gbfficers
In . , . , J 3 4 , 1. ,
I P1es1de11t CH XRI L5 SUM1lNLR'PIIxE
. Vice-President, EDITH E. SCHXVARZ
H Secretary and Treasurer, NIARX' E. REDDY
A XW r Business Manager, XV. XVALT ATMVOOD
4 4 Stage Manager, ROBERT LAW, JR,
, I , . lllbembers
'N' fl x ..
if A L. S. Puqh
46 J W. WALT ATVVOOD
.- HM , ROBERT LAW, JR.
EL- l'1"Hf, S. S. BICCLINTOCK
' ' N HARRYT.2CH,xcE, JR.
1 WX UN EDITH E. SCHWARZ
- i f BI.-XRY E. RHDDY
'JI PIARRIET L. SEAYEY
ff AGNES S. C0014
'ANNA H. XVILMARTH
vm- A fri! AD1A.L.uDE M. IDE
7 THEODOSIA ICANE
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HORACE R. DOUGHERTY . . . . . President
ROBERT LAW, JR. . . . . . Vice-President
JOHN P. MENTZER . Secretary-Treasurer
ROBERT LAW, JR. ROBERT N. TOOKER RAVMOND W. STEVE NS
R. W. WEBSTER O. J. ARNOLD
C. S. PIKE LOUIS WOLFF, JR.
H. G. GALE ARTHUR HANCOCK
J. S. LEWIS, JR. R. W. STEVENS
PHILIP RAND R. H. HOBART
G. A. BLISS W. W. ATWOOD
H. R. DOUGHERTY R. L. DOUGHERTY
R. H. JOHNSON H. T. CHACIC, JR.
C. B. MCGILI,IX7RAY R. N. TOOKIIIR
ROBERT LAW, JR. J. P. MENTzI-:R
By R'rm1'.r.x'ion H O17MAN cn
FROM THE VAN Isl-:ING FAI R."
By H. H. VAN METER.
G, N I
THOU, most like Athene old,
That leaped full-grown from Zeus' high
O, thou, new-born, who yet dost hold
Such throne as never shall again
Inipatient Wait a sovereign's reign !
O, thou, that bravlst the Westerii air-
That bold, free Vtfest, yet not more bold
Than thy fair self, who thus canst dare I
Hail ! all hail I Forever hail !
When power born not of love shall fail,
Shall not thy name bereverenced still?
And thou, most like Athene, say!
Hopest thou beneath thy watchful eyes
To see another Athens rise?
Hopest not to see that strong " I will "
That made one empire in a clay,
Yet hold a second nobler sway?
Should you ask me whence these
IVhence these legends and traditions,
Uni, In these jingling, ringing verses,
In this o'er familiar meter
From the halls of Alma Mater,
From post-graduates, alumni,
From professors, from the students,
From the shades of old Chicago,
I repeat them as I heard them,
XVithout changing not embellished.
ee as ft ft
At the edge of Garden City,
Of this famous Phoenix City,
By old Micliigan's blue waters,
Girt about with trees and bushes,
Nestled in among the grasses,
And the lilacs and the roses,
Swept by summer's balmy breezes,
Stood the pride of all Chicago,
By munificence of Douglas,
Q I should answer, I should tell you,
Stood that noble shrine of learning,
Gleaming 'gainst the far horizon,
Then unmarred by mighty buildings,
NVith its grand, inspiring tower,
Looming far toward the heavens,
XVith its quaint cathedral windows
And its minarets and towers,
And its parapets and bastions,
Stood the pride of all Chicago.
Stood, and like the bay tree flourished,
'With its complement of students.
Back, way back, in eighteen sixty
Ere Chicago knew her greatness,
Ere the days of cable railways,
Or of twenty-story buildings,
Or Columbian Expositions,
Or of souvenir half-dollars,
Ere the days of convocations,
And of majors and of minors,
And of academic college,
of cap and gown indulgence,
of foot ball and of tennis,
of deans and of departments,
of registrars and stewards,
of weeklies and of dailies,
of million-dollar presents,
the multitude of other
Things a man must needs be "up on"
If he wishes to be "in it."
In those days of sainted memory,
In those classic halls oflearning,
In that grand old pile of granite,
On that flowerrlxespangled campus,
By old 3lichigan's blue waters,
There were no such things as majors,
There were no such things as minors,
There were no such things as credits,
There werejust the plain, old courses,
just the good, old-fashioned Freshmen,
just the old, historic Soph'1nores,
just the gay and festive juniors,
just the grave and reverend Seniors,
just the plain, old-fashioned people.
Dressed in ordinary clothing,
XVorking hard to get their lessons,
Struggling hard for their diplomas,
Cribbing through examinations,
just the same the wide world over.
Never mixing up professors
XVith associates or tutors,
Or with docents or with readers,
Gr assistants or instructors,
Everyone who gave instruction
W'as a bofzajide professor,
And he merited the title.
96 it 91- 'X' it iv
Then the resurrection morning
Broke in all its ,qladdening glory,
And our Gabriel Rockefeller
Blew tl1e blast upon his bugle
And up rose our Alma Mater
Clad in newer, grander garments,
Filled with life, and hope, and power
Sprung, as if by magic, armored,
From the brain of our Zeus Harper,
And to-day the festive student
Struggles with his verbs and syntax,
And his Caesar and his Virgil,
And his cosines and his tangents,
And his Bacon and his Shakespeare,
And his stamens and his pistils,
And his carbonates and acids,
And his vacuum and air pumps,
And his asteroids and comets,
And his vertebrates and mammals,
And his hoi polloi et Cetera.
just as in the days of sixty
Or of seventy or of eighty,
Though he has a nobler building,
Though he has a broader campus,
Though he does his work in conifort
And with modern apparatus,
There's an omnipresent sameness
To the work we did before him
In that grand old pile of granite,
On that flower-bespangled campus,
By old Michigan's blue waters.
There's a name that's talismanic
And that wondrous word "Chicago"
Is to him an inspiration,
As it was to us before him.
He is struggling-we have struggled
To be known of the Alumni.
He is blessed with rich endowments,
Vile are blessed with rich traditions.
He is satisfied and we are-
Brethren, let us dwell together.
Life and health to Alma Mater,
Old and new, both, one, together.
And may XVillian1 Rainey Harper,
After many generations,
Still be cherished as our leader.
May the students and alumni
Cherish aye the name C'lz1'mgu.
T. M II
llncorrigible-tl Stub? in Glass
fllboveb 'llll 1
The University will take possession of its offices
September r, 1892-W. R. HAR1'ER.
, , I V - ADING through the uddles,
XVaddlinff through the dust,
msn 'D U
'I 4gEiQ,?,, Shoes and clothing
iff" ffer i -
I I .' ruined,
mfg' " bi 43 A 9 W1 '-. - .ff ,nr K g
t vflgx e P T e 111 p e r s s a d l y
, iff E V e r y t h 1 n g unfin-
'i f f' fm ish ed
fa-Y . .wg ,,,,,-up I V
-f-f"s-1' Gloriously new g
Bless me I this is pleasant,
Getting to the U I
Sidewalks yet unbuilded,
Stairvvays only planned,
Entrance to tl1e building
Ankle deep in sand.
Now we reach the doorway,
Climb a wobbly plank,
Now Weire in in safety g
Lucky stars to thank.
Mortar beds and brick-bats,
Lumber, lath and lime,
Carpenters and plumbers
Pounding all the time.
Of uninviting places
This is sure the worst g
But we've kept the promise,
flfoved m on Zlzejirsi.
Neyer mind confusion,
Never mind the dirt g
Dirt they say is healthful,
Noise can do no hurt.
Now we're in the olifice,
Very pleasant room g
" Isn't it delightful ?
Hammond, get a broom."
Plasterers a11d masons,
Foremen on the ru11,
Xvorking all like demons
To get tl1e buildings done.
Foreigners and natives,
Aged men and boys,
Not a door Oll hinges,
Not a transom placed.
Never mind the racket,
Not an hour to Waste.
Letters 111llSt be written,
Business must be done.
Callers must be welcomed,
Bless us. this is fun !
'K XVhere is Dr. Harper? "
" Is Mr. Grose about? "
"Can I Gnd Mr. Hammond? "
'A Has Robertson gone out? "
" Yxlhen does the College open? '
" How many will there be? 'I
" I have some choice apartments
'Wlioin do I wish to see ? I'
Good people all keep coming,
W'e've got here now to stay,
This very noisy newness
Gets older every day.
In different kinds of noises
We're getting quite well versed
Congratulations? Thank you,
We 711021607 in on theyirsi.
Dust and dirt and racket,
Racket, dirt and dust,
'Willing to endure it,
Since indeed we must.
Everything is chaos,
Gloriously new g
Bless us, this is pleasant I
Moved in at the U !
T. M. I-I
Her attitude expressed desire
Of hearing, learning, knowing
Her very eyes lit up with fire
At the professors learned lore.
"A modern Sappho, it is sure,"
Cried I, and craned 1ny neck to note
XVhat with reflective look demure
She in her college blankbook wrote.
To the next girl she passed the book,
And this is what the message said,
While she resumed her Sappho look :
"Yes, I will trim that gown with red."
Ein :Experiment in Sociolgyg
V AKING us as a whole, we six university men who kept house together werenlt- at all
K wi ,.-A y xl a bad lot. We picked up that last expression from Seymour, who was English. I
n i l' 'B lix
think we tacitly acknowledged him to be the head of our bachelors' hall, though he
dll was a retiring fellow enough and never assumed any undue authority, but he was very
il dignified, gracefully equal to everv emergency-in short, so unlike ourselves in everv
f v -
respect, that we could not help admiring him. People always at heart admire most
those qualities which they do not possess.
Seymour believed in blood. He had a book of the peerage in his room, in which the
names of some of his relatives occurred, and we used to accuse him of reading that every night
instead of his Bible. We delighted in stirring him up on the subject of caste and society. I-le
was ready enough to talk of these things, and rising to his feet, would give us, with gyratory
movement, his aristocratic views. He would warn us solemnly above all things never to marry
beneath us. He would give us various reasons why we should not do so, and cite cases of
people who had failed to follow this caution and were miserable ever after. He would go on in
this strain for several minutes, until some one would laugh, and delicately intimate that he
was ranting. Then his broad British forehead would flush, he would sit down in hurt silence,
and his unprepossessing face would not relax for the rest of the evening. However, if we did
make fun of him at times, we nevertheless respected him thoroughly.
Besides ourselves, our establishment boasted three other persons: Hrst, our handsome man-
of-all-work, Charles, who looked so much like a gentleman that we were constantly being
amused by having people take him for one of us, but though his tailor was as good as ours, and
he was particular about l1is cigars, we did not discharge him. As cook, we employed Mrs.
Blake, a nondescript, ignorant sort of woman, with a face like a nut-cracker, and a character-
less mouth no wider than the blade of one of the knives ii she inserted in it at meal times.
However, she made good salad. Her daughter Bessie waited on the table. The latter was a
young girl, perhaps eighteen years of age. I believe all of us considered her good looking
except Seymour, who said that he had never taken much notice of her face, but that her hands
worried l1in1 when she was taking away his dishes at meals. They were too red, he thought.
and the nngers were stnbby, and the nails looked as though she were in the habit of biting
them. One day, though, he happened to hear a remark of hers that interested him. He and
I were standing on the upper veranda, and almost directly beneath us lounged Bessie in our
hammock, while Charles-supposed to be raking the lawn'-stood near her. She happened to
be talking of me, and just after she mentioned my name we heard her say:
"Oh, I don't call him so awful smart, Charlie. He don't say such clever things llllllSl'lli.
It's away he's got of spoiling bright things other folks says by cutting in with something mean
and sarcastic "
Seymour looked at me and laughed. "Old man, she's hit you to a T. I don't believe one
of us could have done it so well, though of course we can recognize the description."
Both of us looked at Bessie. Her heavy hair was the color of a brown, rain-washed autumn
leaf, and her eyes were of a peculiar shade. red-brown, as iflive coals were burning under them.
"It strikes me, don't you know," said Seymour, critically, "that her face is really refined
as well as pretty. If she were not in service, one might almost take her for a lady. "
"Under other circumstances she might be considered so in this country," I replied. "Her
father was a clergyman, though her mother is what you see. "
"I wonder,', said Seymour, as we walked away, "if she would read some books, supposing
I offered to lend them to her?y'
Seymour never mentioned the books again, but judging from the fact that Bessiefs grammar
improved slightly, and that she carefully picked out the best of all our viands for the English-
man, I fancy she received and read the volumes, and profited by the talks he had with her.
It was amusing to watch Seymour when he first began to take notice of her. He came to
the conclusion that she possessed a fairly good mind, and he wanted to help her cultivate it,
but he was much afraid she would forget her place and presume on his kindness. However,
she never did. She was grateful for his efforts in her behalf, and looked up to him, yet not
with humility. There was a sort of dignity about her, always. All of us respected her. We
did not even try to patronize her. Some weeks after this we were all smoking out of doors
when Seymour remarked, hesitatingly: '
"I say, you fellows, would you mind letting me have the library for an hour after dinner
every night? Can't you take the smoking room? You see, Miss Bessie is going to study a little
with me every evening, and I thought-don't you know."
NVe hastened to cover up his slight embarrassment, that is, all but the Donkey. We called
this youth by that name, because he had a distasteful way of stripping all adornments from
truth and presenting it exactly as it was. Along with this habit he combined a penchant for
devoting himself unnecessarily to other peoplels business, and a tendency to get himself and
the rest of us into awkward situations. Amused and grinning, he said, provokingly:
"bliss Bessie I whew!" '
"I call her Bessie when she is engaged in the duties for which we pay her," Seymour said,
coldlyg "but I fail to see why I should not treat her as a lady when her hours of work are over.
I should think tl1e idea was democratic enough to suit youf'
"Too much Browning, and belief that servant-maids, if pretty, have souls, have made him
mad," exclaimed the Donkey kindly to us. "Consider her station," he moaned, turning to
Seymour. "Oh, Seymour, don't disgrace us by twisting your aristocratic spine in stooping to
a person of such low degree. People must keep in their places. You've said so yourself.
Above all, let there be social distinctionsq and fellows, as you value your future happiness,
never mar-" Here the chair of the Donkey slipped and tumbled him off the veranda, so I
daresay the shrubbery got the benefit of the last part of his speech.
For several months this sort of thing went on. We were really all beginning to stand in
awe of the learned Bessie. W'e always carefully gave her and her tutor the use of the library
for an hour or so every evening, and never did any of us intrude for more than a moment,
except once. That time it was the Donkey. He was what we will generously call a little
excited, and he took a fancy that he would like to smoke in the library. So he went in and I
followed him, intending, with Seymour's help, to coax him out if it could be done.
t'Guess I'll smoke in here," he said easily to Seymour. t'Bessie won't mind, will you,
Bess?" and he carelessly pulled a loose curl which cuddled on her neck.
There was a little cabinet near by, full of Japanese porcelains belonging to me. As
Seymour knocked the Donkey down the arm of the latter struck this cabinet and pitched it
over. I valued that china and it went to my heart to see it smashed. Seymour was picking up
the pieces asI led the Donkey off to bed. An hour later, Seymour came to me in my own
room and said quietly:
"Old man, I don't know what you'll think, but 1,111 going to marry Bessie. She is to
attend school for a year, and then the wedding will be in junef' I was going to ask him if he
had considered a dozen things, but instead I congratulated him. If Bessie Blake were to be
Mrs. Seymour, daughter-in-law of Sir George Seymour, Bart., of course we were going to over-
look her mother, and her finger-nails, and the dining-room service and everything else.
Bessie went to stay at a house near by, and there Seymour "just about lived," as the
Donkey phrased it. I never saw a man so happy as Seymour was the month she was there. I
suppose joy, or a little pleasurable excitement will improve the looks of any of us, but I never
realized how much of that is possible until I saw old Seymour's plain face fairly glorified by his
gladness. Each day of the month she was in her new home he grew happier. He could not
seem to get used to his happiness, either.
One afternoon Mrs. Blake came to me, white and whimpering: "I wish you would tell Mr.
Seymour," she wailed, "its about Bessie. You see, he's been awful good to her, and she thought
she could marry himg he knows such a deal, and she's not without ambition herself. But she's
been teachin' Charles all he taught her, and she's always liked Charles, and maybe Mr. Seymour
ought to have looked higher, and she don't want to seem ungrateful, and she had thought she
liked him best, but when Charles talked to her yesterday, why fs..
she knew she liked lzim best. And she thought Mr. Seymour
might get tired of her some day, and Charles will set up a store, V
and maybe they are better suited to each other-J' X 3
She rambled on in this way for some time, but finally I gathered
from her attempted explanation that Bessie intended to marry our Alf g"
So I was to tell Seymour. I would have given a good deal to '
delegate the task to some one else. It was a long time before I
could summon up courage to go to him, and then all my ideas left
me, and I couldn't think what to say. I had a hard time breaking 'mga
it to him, but he was plucky, like a true Briton, and did not make EfLQQ2I'l-lr. IM-
a scene. All he said was: "I wish he were some one else's servantg Q5 f,f7"Mf"'
but hels a handsome fellow. Some people prize that sort of thing XXXKX nw? ' "
above brains. And I fancy blood does tell after all, I believe I'll if 'li
go back to my old theory." i
And he actually whistled as he walked upstairs with his usual X!
steady step. But he did not come down to dinner. Y ' I
M. L. R.
There was a young lady sarcastic,
W'ho talked in a manner most drastic,
And felt it a joy to be strong-minded, too,
Until she discovered that this would not do,
For when she appeared all the men that she knew,
In every direction from fear of her flew.
The damsel perceived it, and solemnly spake:
"I must, if I wish with these creatures to take,
Be soft and unlearned as a little snowflake,
Such girls seem the surest the male heart to break,
I'll pose as a maiden most plastic."
M. L. R.
fn y. .-,M ,T 1-, ' 7
.3-,jgg gklfg Erawlli
t 1 a War
S HEN the nights o' dark November air growin'
kind or Chin,
t ft And tl1e Winds air moanin, madly 'mong the
MM ',--144-' 'ff l 1...........iri Q SN - 5
niaples on the hill.,
When the ducks air flym' south'ard, an' the
VMI pumpkin pies appear,
You can bet yer biggest apples-Thanksgiw
in's dravvin' near.
XVhen the snow begins a-fallin' an' Hies about in Hakes,
An' the ice begins a coatin' the rivers an' the lakes,
XVhen folks get out their sleigh bells an' a jing-a-ling you hear,
You can bet yer fattest turkeys-Thanksgivin's drawin' near.
When harvestin' is over, an' singinl school begun,
An' the fires in the chimbleys air a-blazinl jes' like fun,
W'hen everyone seems happy with a Christmas kind o' cheer,
You can bet a bar'l of cider-Thanksgivin's drawin' near.
But the surest indikator, the one that I know best,
To tell me she's a-comin' an' set my soul at rest g
Is when my boy at college with words that's writ in woe,
Jes' writes to me these little lines-" Dear Dad : Send down
" 1,111 broke, my purse is empty, I haven't got a cent I
" My fund is all exhausted, my last five dollars spent-
" Our foot ball team's a lily, the game is drawing near-
" Dear Dad, please send a little check, we'Z! do Mem bvfozwz
this year! "
Che jfoot 1132111 1bero
It had been a rough-and-tumble game early in the season, when the dust xx as dry and
soft. At the end of the first half the men looked particularly dirty. Our charming full-back
stopped near abevy of girls to meditate, perhaps-perhaps to shake the dust from his long
" Say, girls," whispered one of the bevy, "just look at him g I never saw one so near-to
"Oh, but look at that one," said another of the girls g " how lovely he limps ! l choose
him I " Then they giggled.
L. F. P.
ng., ' '
X HE languid music ofthe dipping oars
x Sounds dreamily upon the evening air,
2' " W . X
RA, 2: -, And gentle breezes waf t a perfume rare
.551 ..'. 4 9 K' M y . 1 I
,I n 4, From the Italian shores.
.iijQ'Q ,iJ'1.N.W'y ,I ' , ,
A golden sunset, sinking to its rest,
And i11 the misty east a silver star,
, .4 ' 1 , f f ,,3, I -K 5 .
jf, X And on the quiet sea a level bar
' 'H , I Of molten glory, pointing to the west.
z ., 4 i.,!,,, 'I , ,
If f ' A little company of wand'r111g n1en,
il, ' A little Heet upon a glassy sea,
R'-' Q " M The golden liffht Hun o'er them full and
T1 f 6 g
y f ree,
"" 7 'X And ocean's depths reflecting it again.
Strange, antique vessels, and yet stranger The dream is oter g the fairy fleet has hed 3
crew, The night has swallowed them, their
Clad in an antique costurne,quain1 and old, course is run g
And ever sailing, with their leader bold, But say not that fEneas' life is done,
The Mediterraneairs blue. And all his men are dead.
And 0116, an aged sire with hoary hair, The poet CUSS-the P091T1 lives, and We
Uplifting to the light his Suppiiaiit hands, Still catch the echoes of that magic song g
High in tl1e stern of yonder vessel stands The Pictures of the 1U3Ste1"afti5t throng
In eggtasy of Prayer, The WHHS of II161I101'y.
The sun has set, and in the distant sky Th? Stately melody that Cllflfms the ear'
The silent stars are bright'ning more and Phe gfaceful fancy that delights the
AS with a last low plashing of the Oar These are the heritage he left behind-
The little Heet goes by, C i His dust in Naples, but his spirit here.
F. XV. D.
EODE Xxxn., LIB. 1.1
by X 'HEY bid rne sing. Come, tuneful shell! He sang gay hymns in Bacchus' praise g
""" If ever, lying 'neath the shade, Tl1e Muses, Venus, and tl1e boy
In idle mood with thee I played, Who clings to her in roguish joy,
QQ, Provoking strains that long shall Were honored in his dulcet lays g
4.1 dwell Allfi L 'cus there
li-11 I 1 f . y i . i
Q H warts O men" Xvltll dusky hair
,, V "l i Q .ii 1. I pray thee then- And eyes, lives still to charm our gaze.
, 7 I gf A Latian ode yield to my spell.
X .Sb . ' . ,. - 1 '
SJ A Vahant Lesbian, fierce in war, Thou pride of Plictltiusl Dear delight
First woke thx, Strings, for ,mid Of all who feast 111 that fair grove
the strife, ' D ' XVhere he isliost-the mighty jove I
when Shoutg and dang of arms Sweet solace of my toils I require
were rife, My prayer, and be
Or when, fast hound to rippled shore, A frien 1
His storm-tossed boat
ould gently float,
Still i11 sweet airsl ' ' '
us 1 oice would soar.
- c tome
XVhen I ' '
mxoke thee, lyre, arigllt
A. li. BI.
EBOOK II., Igll
IM it found stilled
And floating on the ambrosial sea of sleep,
Poured wide around him. Then above his head
The vision paused, in shape like Helen's son,
Nestor, chief-honored of the king of men g
And stirred its shadowy lips and found a tone :
" Here lies his son, old, fiery Atreus' son,
A nation's only trust, sluggard all night l
It ye have breath, start, live I Hear me from Zeus,
Olympian Father, kind to mortal woe.
He bids the Greeks in clauging armor rise,
XVith hopeful haste, to sack wide-streeted Troy,
To thee abandoned and the suppliant hands
Of white-armed Hera prayerful to the gods.
But hold this in thy heart, lest creeping clay
Inipoverish wit, when Morpheus, shaping dreams,
Treads nimble from thee on his heels of air."
It spoke, and left the deeply pondering king
Revolving empty schemes adverse to fate,
'With painted hopes of Prianrs shattered towers.
Fool that he was I nor knew what Zeus had planned.
Destined to draw the maddening train of war
XVith idle wounds, on either alien host.
Still in his ears the heavenly voice rang on.
Then roused the king. And First a gleaming robe
Most silken-soft, and next a cloak of state,
W'as his attire, with precious sandals, tied
'Neath pearly feet. Now o'er his shoulders hung
A blade embossed g his sceptre's magic staff-
Wondrous alld deathless piece ! heirloom of gods-
He leaned upon, along the shadowy ships.
J. J. S.
Dear listener to all myjoys,
,. ,Laze r l
'i friifgz-'f',4 . '
7' - - "-i!Q?'f' A2
VL ,f ' ,J -
X ' "ei-1--' V
" g g 1
52: ' " 7 '- 4
Sweet soother of my woes,
A better friend than all the boys,
That anybody knows.
XVhen you are near to make nie calm
To steel me 'gainst my foes,
jg. To furnish me with your sweet balm,
I smell contentment's rose.
Through you my sorrows slip away,
XVith you my hopes arise,
Near you my fancy is at play,
And day dreams in my eyes.
Ah, no ! you cannot leave me yet,
You're but half burned, my cigarette
. . 4 X K I
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HE day was slowly dying in the west, and the
shades of crimson would soon slowly fade from
rose to pink, and from pink to purple, until they
were Bnally all merged into a sad gray.
Near an open window, from which the twilight
could be seen, sat a beautiful yo-ing woman clothed in
white. The soft gown fell away from the ribbon at the
belt, mingling with the lace curtain, and lay among its
rich folds at her feet.
Through the open viindow came the sweet scent of
heliotrope and roses, and at times a red rose would
boldly lean through the window and kiss her cheek.
Her eyes were fastened on a ring on her left hand,
vari-colored tints of the sky were reflected in the opal
setting from which flashed rays of violet, white, pink
and pale blue.
The ring seemed a talisman which could, at will,
open the golden doors ofthe past and reveal all, unchanged
by the lapse of years.
The stone brought back his long passionate wooing,
and then the night he had put it on her finger. She
remembered every word he had said, and the little legend
he had told, that while the wearer's love is faithful and
true, the ring will remain beautiful,but if herlove should
die, all the colors would disappear, and the stone would
Then her mind slowly reviewed the long years since that night. She was still young. out
to her it seemed as ifthrice the number ofyears had been crowded into one since she felt young.
She thought of the many years he had toiled for her-of the pleasures he had denied him-
self-and all for her. It was with scorn she remembered the leisure she had for improvement
of mind, and now she was his superior, and sh: wondered if this could make the gulf between
them so deep.
The words ofa poem he had once read came to her, and she repeated softly:
No, you wrong her, my friend, she's not fickle, her love she has simply outgrown.
One can read the whole matter, translating her heart by the light ofone's own.
Then another verse came to her:
Have you, too, grown purer and wiser as the months and the years rolled on,
Did you meet her this morning rejoicing in the triumph of victory won?
The shadows in the west were now purple, and only faint violet shades seemed to shoot
forth from the stone. A servant came to the door and asked her if she should bring lights.
She silently shook her head-if she had spoken her voice would have shaken with sobs.
Her eyes were wet with hot tears as she renembered his patient, devoted love, andthe
thoughtful acts of friendship which many a heart longs for and never Ends.
She wondered vaguely if he had not found the cold quiet woman different from the impulsive
loving girl-and smiled a little as she thought how strange the words would sound from his
lips, "tickle or false"-for she knew him to be true as death.
But now she tried to think. W'as her love dead, or only changed, for surely years must
bring changes to love as to all things else.
The room Was now wrapped in dark shadows, and one by one the golden stars were appear-
ing in heaven.
From down the street the faint sweet strains of a song were borne to her ears.
A light wind wafted the scent of heliotrope into the room, and swayed a rose which leaned
in and caressed her cheek still Wet with tears.
She moved her hand to put the rose to her lips, and the stone was before her eyes. But
its colors had vanished-it was ugly. VVith a sob she covered her eyes with the right hand,
but she had forgotten the light in the west was dead. H. C. M,
'- E X, if R 9' Q3 ar
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fd, fa may WW,
- fx I My Love has eyes so blue, and yet
,L .ff Sometimes they seem of violet,
I VVith changing hues,
GQ if Like dawn-dyed dews,
Q 'K -I They burn with beauty's tears when wet,
i , I' O, Sweet, my Love, sweet violet!
. I - W . 'A r, i
AN ix 1.2
My Love has eyes so richly blue, My Love has eyes of such a hue
That summer skies seem shining through The lights Within are ever newg
In golden gle21111S, And sun and shade,
lVhen deep day-dreams Flash up and fade,
Sleep still and deep within l1er viewg As heavenly lights are wont to do
my Love, so blue, so true! O, Sweet, my Love, O, I love yo
1 Q I ' UCI-I of his time he spends on the field or in the gym. His room
,. .. hx
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is used only for sleeping or for a meeting place of his brother
athletes. On the quadrangle or in the class-room he appears
merely as a well-built young fellow with a scarred face and a
stiff legg at the quadrangle receptions he is more prominent,
and is apt to be better liked by that pretty girl than is your
humble self, but on the field-ah! then he is something to
see I How he sprints down the gridiron through a broken and
baffled "stone wall In How his maroon-clad legs do twinkle
around the diamond while the Helder is fumbling the hot ball I
And when he is borne off initriumph by his cheering friends, or
in anguish by Billy and Andy, how the " kids " around the gate
do gaze at him and cheer for him ! And then how his face and
his name are heralded abroad by the papers ! The picture may
be past recognition and the nanie horribly pyed, but we all
secretly envy him, just the same.
XVhen jack and I to college went,
I thought I'd lead the way g
I thought I could, with good intent,
Bring everything my way.
Now, 'jack he was an awful grind,
He studied night and day,
And gathered crumbs of every kind
That lay in " learning's way."
But I-so ran my youthful dream-
'Weut in for all athletics,
And while I played upon the team,
jack played with cold kinetics.
The story's told. I got my place.
lack ran the college papers,
He used up all the papers' space
In writing up my capers.
might in U36 EFCHIU GUS?
LAUGUST, 18931 ' ""
. -1eea22a"" f" l iv
Nymph of the 11aked night, daughter of dreams, -,Qiggglf .
That sleeps serenely 'neath the summer skies, 'Q-2 TT- ,
And seems to wayer in the light that streams ---- g'lX'j-1.2.1-im'
6 ea1:1:1. ' ..l..- W , .-...
From out the placid lake when dawns arise.
Like angel heads thy turrets heavenward lean, 122512125-'L---'.'fl-"lfd I
' . . -'-Y--rr-'-1 -" 'Y' -'i--1-'
Xlflileii evening su11s setslowly 111 the west, ::EEEE :: 5' Im-ia-' E
As it 111 prayer to solemmze the scene, QI- Isa mi , lu! ,Sp 1'
Or angel-like to guard thy peaceful rest. imf, ' ,t-125,111 I , I E lla-,QE-it ' -
city of white, the Lily of the Lake, . L,
Sleeping as spirits sleep in sunny spring, "1-'Tmg g 5- ,S 'A fm'
XVith eyes wide ope, as if quite well awake, .-T5 'EL-' 'Nils ii" -
And yet love-blind and lost to everything. 2- 4:-2"
A dream thou art, and with midsummer's night, .-:...---3-.,
Thou, too, shalt vanish in trains of lustrous light. Y f., -- gif ia- - 'IT
A" if i '
Glue Mb fllbwvoap
X him-i '
f JY. -' . ' 1-1 i he-lf?
1 f , W4-1 wt. i .
'1-' f , Vg , al? , '. OXV strange the cam Jus vista seems,
Y i t .2 l p g 1 O 1 I
,W VVhat changeful quiet here 3
Z , 17" What is the thought of thin gs forgot ?
f '.f' ,,f pf g thi I w , S XVhat makes it seem so queer?
gli-1, . A2 I- fu X A silence speaks through all the oaks
f 1 W " or ' . ' . .
XM Q i - i And tells what We would 533, Sometimes we dream of " college
Q a l.- ,QQ L I ll' L X Pray is it, that with all the new, night H
Y T'-gf L We 111155 the Old Midway ? And all the hours of pleasure
N21 XVhen Old Vienna blazed with light
Across the road where once arose
A hundred domes and steeples,
XVhere all the air was full of noise
From bands and drums and peoples,
No sound goes up, the air is still,
The place how changed to-day I
A barren waste, a strip of sand-
We miss the old Midway.
In fancy sometimes as we pore
O'er Latin, French or Greek,
XVe hear again the " call to prayers,"
XVe hear some Arab speak.
Again in dreams among the crowd
XVe wander night and day.
Alas I 'Tis fled-we wake again-
NVe miss the old Midway.
And measure followed measure.
The lively tune, the merry rout,
The cheer and loud " hooray!"
Oh, good old days, we love you yet-
We miss the old Midway.
The German band, the Gstrich farm,
The men with faces dark or
He who roared out a fog-horn shout-
The leather-l unged " barkerf'
The XVild East, the Chinese show,
W'ith clang and bang and bray-
Alas ! 'Tis fled, the noise is dead,
W'e miss the old Midway.
Still sometimes when, our purse is full,
Our dreamy thoughts repair
To Cairo street, the Ferris wheel
And side-shows of the Fair.
Again we long to go and spend
Our money for the play 5
'We do not know 'tis better so
To miss the old Midway.
74 fy 9 -3 ander of the marble world. It puzzled mightily his small
Qing!! oe. 6,
1 1 ffm as
Y nf' . . . .
11 i ',w?f",l1d W! 6' With the opening of his Sophomore year Billy came back to
i ry K I
Glue Ein of CBambIing
h , ' YILLY was not abad boy when he iirst came to college. The worst
4 form of dissipation in which he had ever indulged was the play-
in of marbles "for keeps," in which he excelled, as all the
boys in Kenosha, where Billy lived, knew to their sorrow.
He had "skinned" them many times, and came to the
f ,.-, University in the fond expectation of becoming the Alex-
is Freshman brain to find his favorite amusement thought
lightly of by the Sophomore and junior demigods whom he
Q i met, but perceiving that such was the fact, he hid his red
dannel sack of agates under his bed, threw away his " com-
M 15 z I
f 470 JQIMKW db 7 nnes, and accepted the inevitable. Throughout his nrst year he
behaved admirably, and learned no small vices, except smoking
ll 'WM mi and visiting his "sister" over at Foster. The last he enjoyed, but
6 l J f the smoking tried his soul. However, it was the thing to do and
Agri' J , Biny did it.
Q ,Q If if college fortined against evil by fresh remembrances of his mother.
in N, ,sem Xlxxy xx X' But his father, relying on his good behavior of the previous year,
NX , had given him a bank account at the Metropolitan instead of send-
ing him money as he needed it, and that bank account was Bi1ly's
Q He had seen the fellows and gently guyed the Freshmen-he
couldn't see how they could be so green, he knew he had never been like that-and he had
seen his t'sister," whom he thought the summer had improved. She had been out at Fox
Lake throughout August, she said, flirting with a divinity student, and it had made her much
stronger, On the spot Billy made an engagement with her for the first foot ball game, she
looked so well. The game was to be on the Saturday following, and Billy went down to draw
on his account on Friday. He was a little disturbed in his mind, but was determined. He
had gained the impression, his 'drst year, that to attract a girl it was well to bet, and bet high,
when she was with you, if you couldn't do that, to tell her about it afterwards. One of the
other Freshmen had told Billy this, and now he was a Soph, and could carry a cane and bet,
he was going to do both, and astonish Miss Williams. He thought she would let him call her
Agnes then. He drew one hundred dollars, he was a trifle frightened at himself, but he did it.
The next day was just the day for a game. Cool, but bright, it was pleasant for the crowd
and players too. Billy had been looking up the standing of the teams, and had found that we
CBilly always called the team "we"9 had a good line, but our backs were rather poor, while
with the visiting team it was just the other wayg poor line, but good backs. So he approved of
the dayg it was dry and we could push fBilly said "buck"j hard. He though the would offer
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two to oneg the other team wa.su't so very good, he had heard, and besides it would astonish
Miss Williams, How brave he was to dare bet two to one! That was what she would say. He
knew she'd let him call her Agnes.
He found a man who took his offered wager. One hundred dollars to fiftyg so they bet.
Phil Thompson, who had told Billy how to make the girls admire him by betting, was there
and held the stakes. Miss XVilliams was properly surprised, and said Oh! how naughty he was,
and wasn't it awfully dangerous? Suppose he should lose? But Billy swung his cane with
the ribbon on it, and said of course he should win, it was like finding money and he could
stand it anyway. Down in his heart, though, he knew he couldn't. But he called her Agnes,
211111 S116 lift llillll it reminded her of the divinity student, who had called her Miss Agnes.
Billy's team kicked off. The man who caught the ball was promptly brought down before
he could run, and Billy swung his cane wildly and yelled t'Good tackle!" Now we should see
some playing. They couldn't buck our line. We should get the ball in four downs, and
then-Billy already felt that Hfty in his pocket. But what's that? Is that their right half
going around our end? By Iove, it is, and for a good gain, too. And there he goes again, and
there goes the other. Billy's face grew almost as long as the gains, and when their full-back
made a touch-down and kicked goal, Billy shivered. If he should lose, what was he to do?
A hundred was-a lot of money. He c0uldn't take Agnes out, nor help ill building the new
grandstand, nor get his dress suit, nor-. It was cold. He shivered again.
The score was 22 to 6. Phil gave Billy a wink and the other fellow the money. Billy
went home with Agnes, who had enjoyed the game immensely. He was so kind to take her.
It was too bad he had lost, but the11 it was wicked of him to bet. Ouch! Billy thought so
For the rest of that year Billy economized. He didn't go out much, for he hadn't a dress
suit, and he saw very little of Agnes. He called her Miss lfVilliams when he did speak to her.
He Went to the theatre very seldom, and he never, never bet on the foot ball games, of which
he did not see many. But he made a large number of good resolutions, and he got "AH in his
classes, and his father never knew how he had drawn on his account at hrst.
Billy came back a junior, with a larger account and more confidence. He would make love
to Miss VVil1iams in earnest now, but not in the same way. She Was back, too, and glad to see
him, Oh, very glad, but she was engaged to the divinity student. J. W. L.
ll n college 'lbaxga
lN College days how swiftly goes
The four brief years. One seldom knows
That they are gone until, behold!
XVe see the Seniors smiling, bold,
Bringing their short careers to close.
How free, how full, how fast all Hows,
To see us now, one would suppose
The universe were 'round us rolled,
In college days.
Oh vanity! The vision glows
XVith colors of the blushing rose,
And roses fade. NVe, too, grow old
X55 And memories alone enfolcl
jx. The joys that pen could not disclose
Kg if 2-'2g:XXZ,, In college days.
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day and looked about the sea of faces wistfully. She never cared very
' much for any of them, those empty faces with staring eyes and moving
mouths, sometimes a row of teeth gleaming. She sat down on a win-
dow-sill and looked about. Then she caught a pair of eyes regarding
her attentively, and she smiled unconsciously. Later she met him,
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qping,,Q3A,W1 , T VVAS at one of the " Monday Afternoons." She came in alone that
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and when he touched her hand he said, " I think that I have met you
before somewhere." Then the crowd brushed him away. Sl1e watched him as he moved
along and she racked her brain to identify that familiar face. She remembered that she had
not caught his name, and she asked her hostess for the information. Then light dawned.
They had taken the same course together
once. L. F. P.
HERE'S a clinking of china just over the way,
- .ll 'I
41 llfl, I
And candles are lighted in dainty display.
The gas-logs are burning with mad, merry glow,
As if they're amused by the shadows they throw.
The guests are arriving, and soon U. of C.
Will revel and gossip at Quadrangle Tea.
The roses are pouring their scent through the room,
The candles are chasing the ghosts of the gloom,
The Head and her guest-friends with welcoming smile,
Are shaking the hands of the guests as they 'dle
Adown through the hall, with mirth and with glee,
To join in the throng of the Quadrangle Tea.
'Tis here come the maidens in gown and in town,
'Tis here come the doctors of fame and renown,
'Tis here dock the smiling young gallants and beaux,
The athletes, tl1e singers, the writers, and lol
It seems as you count them the whole U. of C.
Has fiocked here together at Quadrangle Tea.
'Tis here that the docents and fellows all Hock,
'When lectures are ended, at five by the clock,
,Tis here that the graduate, puffed up with knowledge
Runs squarely amuck with the youth of the college.
And truly, no jesting, 'tis something to see
Strong men and fair maidens sip Quadrangle Tea.
Then ho! for the teas of the XVoman's Quadrangle,
XVith all of their gossip, their wit, and their wrangleg
A blessing attend them! A health to them all!
"Here's"-Beecher, and Kelly, and fair Foster Hall!
A blessing attend them, and long may they be
The pride and the joy of the great U. of C.
the HHDOUCIZI1 NDSU" Elf Glollege
Was' ,R f l: . . ,, . .
g g K 1 NE DAY a curly-haired youth said to me: lhave no fa1th in woman, the
0 N modern woman " .I laughed a merry peal in my voluminous sleeve and
YQ , -,X P' V said with great gravity, " Deluded youth of a skeptical age! do you not know
X Q X ' that there is a modern man as well as a modern woman, and he has explicit
-5 ' faith in her force of character? "
N Thi11k, gentle reader, a boy of twenty who has no faith in woman ! What a plight
1 , Q- If for a human soul! And why is it? His mother is a doting, blustering goddess who
,ly X 1 W feeds him well, his sister is not particularly strong-minded, but my! she can sew and
mend, his only sweetheart perhaps was a simpering school girl whom he outgrew and
forgot. This constitutes his relation to the sex-yet he has no faith in woman I
There you have the problem before you g it seems unsolvable, does it not? But wait. The
campus witch, Mrs. Grundy, is blowing in my ear. She sees all, that witch, she knows all,
and she tells all, and now she whispers :
Bachelor, bachelor, crusty, old-
Iudneuce, influence, mighty, bold-
Humph l old hag, shets jealous, I think I Yet the crusty old bachelor does exist within the
campus bounds and the crafty witch knows it only too well, and she knows that he is clutching at
the heart of your twe11ty-year old, and squeezing all the youth and brightness and happiness
out of it. 'Tis very true that he, the crusty old fossil, I 1nean, has personal magnetism 5 he is
" hail fellow well met "-but he hates women. His life has been embittered by folly, his heart
has been broken perhaps, and he means to get even by toughening the hearts under his control
So that woman can not break them.
But, I wonder whether women really care to break hearts any longer. They want the
youth of twenty to approach them in his most confidential manner, to ask their opinion and to
consider it, to treat them as he does the next fellow, to be as unchivalrous as he likes 5 he may
smoke, talk politics, or play foot ball and they shall like him just as much, a11d he will discover
that they are jolly good fellows, after all. Pray, be a modern man, Oh youth, and let the
crusty old bachelor go to seed. 'Women will not hurt your hearts or spoil your prospects, you
know, the bachelor says that they were born for that. Do not believe him-for, perhaps,
woman may be a genuine helpmate in the struggle for intellectuality. L. F. P.
The student looketh to his purse and saith, "I will upon me get a most extraordinary
hump, and bone, and grind, and will take unto myself a prize or two 5 for lo, my purse is very
low." And so he doth. He grindeth, and he boneth, and he humpeth him most mightily.
Yea, verily, he buyeth him a horse and trotteth g and behold, he useth that horse very hardly.
And lo, when he bringeth forth his purse to take a prize or two, behold, there cometh a
young woman, who doth take them all. And l1is name hath become a byword and a mocking.
1baIf an lbour in the English librarp
HE English library is a good place in which to spend your odd minutes. You take a
seat in the northwest corner, where no one is likely to disturb you by asking you to
help him look for "Skeats' Etymological Dictionaryf, and you prepare to watch the
little comedies which, more or less varied, take place every day.
In comes the tall, fair youth, who reaches for the third volume of Mrs. Browning and finds
it gone. The girl with pink roses in her hat, who has secured it a moment before, smiles a
triumphant smile and mockingly offers to let him look on.
The etherial-looking Freshman, who writes triolets, and strangely enough aspires to
journalism, enters hastily and walks to the shelves. Then a shadow crosses his seraphic
face and you hear him murmur:
" I wish I could wring the neck of that fiend who keeps swiping ' Perry's, all the time."
After that he sits down and writes notes to the little brunette who is reading Lamb.
The door opens again and the small intellectual-looking maiden in the mortar board gazes
anxiously inside. Presently she descries the girl she is in search of and eagerly hurries for-
ward. The two of them sit on one chair and whispered busily. You can hear odd words . . .
Last night . . . he said .... Thomas concert .... shan't go . . . etc.
The mature graduate frowns at them, scrapes his chair impatiently and mutters something to
the woman next him-she of the sailor hat, without which no mortal hath ever seen her since
she entered the University. She answers audibly and fiercely that she wishes undergraduates
were not allowed in the library.
The chatterers subside.
A fussy man who has been seeking eagerly on the shelves for a book, at last spies it in the
hands of a nervous little lady in gray. He hovers round her chair in a greedy, ghoulish way,
until her nerves give out under the strain, and she hastily leaves the book and the room. The
fussy man grabs it gladly, and the aesthetic Freshman whispers something about " nervef,
The aristocratic special student in the Redfern gown enters and leans against the revolving
book case. The junior in the long blue overcoat, who is pouring over Emerson at the foot of
the table, looks up and smiles, and they both saunter leisurely out of the library.
The athlete strolls in and asks the dark quiet boy for pity sake to give him an idea, for he
must begin to hand in daily themes or else be fired out of the class. A sympathetic smile
wavers around the table upon this, and the tall, lank individual, who would curl up like a leaf
in a foot ball rush, and who knows it, says to the girl next him, that you don't need brains if
you have muscle. He brings out the observation in quite a thoughtful way, as though it had
never occurred to anyone but him before.
The thoughtful Sophomore asks you to do him an example in arithmetic. If he begins
with two cuts a week increasing at the rate of two cuts more for every additional eight days,
how many extra double majors will he have to take at the end of the year? just as you are tell-
ing him that you used to be head scholar in arithmetic once, and so of course can'tbe expected
to know anything about it now, a professor comes in, and the Sophomore looks disgusted as he
" I was going to cut his class next hour, and now he has seen me and I can't. That's the
worst of coming into these libraries. You never know whom you are going to run across."
just at this moment a stream of arrivals-the auburn-haired youth with a weakness for
Shelly, the dimple girl who is so tiny that she has to stand on a chair to get books from the
third shelf, the curly-haired girl who has taken the lVordsworth fever so prevalent in the
University, the young German who thinks the study of literature the finest study of all and
who is fitted for anything on earth but that. These new comers and others bring to your mind
the fact that the bell is going to ring in a moment and that you have an engagement over in
Ryerson. So you prepare to leave and as you go you hear the mature graduate say irritably
to the sailor hat: " I shall certainly speak to Professor Blackburn and have him put up a
notice forbidding loafing in this library." M. L. R.
nu r, Mb love Song
,. 1 . . :I - HE evening hath its star,
my - Whose radiance sheds afar
, eff ?
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The morning star is bright,
And bringeth, after night,
Hope, strong till death.
But nearer earth there lies
Than in the far dim skies
A saving grace.
My way to heaven is clear,
My hope and faith are here,
My lady's face.
I see in nearer skies
Twin stars of paradise,
My lady's eyes.
M g' 'Y E .
-has .':- '2L?2l'53'l'i15Q17'5 4- , 92.
1' in lady hath a smile for all,
ye I . 3 Q3
L. -,lm sg, f A blessed word for each,
0 Like the good june sun doth
... 5 U. A51-Ziliillu .
Q, f ffl her bounty fall,
. va "iW,,.'xV. 'fi ' ' fl .
K fg 1Q1jW5mWfl For there's never a life too
!::2::1.,2b' ' 2 e tvfs f' -ry, , V .
J low or small
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I think she loveth everything,
Our weeds to her are flowers,
'XVee, trooping children about
For she tells rare tales of the rainbow ring
W'here the old folk talk of showers.
I think her glad brave look is won
From cruel sorrow's smart,
Full long, I think, hath my lady known
How a soul in silence may birle alone
And yet keep open heart.
These be but thoughts, God's truth is this 1
His holiest love as she,
And the angels see no saint in bliss
Whose other world look is more sweet, I wis,
Than my lady's face to me.
A. P. B.
T VVAS the snuggest little den in the world, that little college study of hers, and strongly
suggestive of her own sweet little personality. XVarmth and color, and gaiety were every-
where. The walls were crowded with pictures g there was a Madonna in a delicate white
frame, and beneath it a little rococco figure done in broad washes of water color without
any back ground. There were photographs of every shape and size everywhere, lying, standing
and hanging around. Two flags, a gorgeous black and orange silk affair with a huge P.
embroidered on it, one of bright blue emblazoned with a Y. were over the mantel, while various
cuts from Lie and Truilz chieiiy illustrating foot ball scenes, were tacked up with pins in all
a ailable spaces. The dainty little desk by the window was heaped up with notes and letters,
and german favors, while underneath it, on a shelf, lay a tattered and bescribbled heap of the
obligatory text and note books. A certain grace in the arrangement of the window drapery
and a somewhat effeminate profusion of silken cushions suggested the boudoir.
And the inmate of this soft little nest? Was she as composite a creature as all these vary-
ing trophies she had surrounded herself With, suggested? There she sat, on the low luxurious
lounge, a pretty little babyfaced blonde, with a most irresistible smile. But she was not smiling
now, she was frowning and her lips were puckered. She stared around at her pretty room and
then at an object in her hand. Then she leaned forward and opened the door wider. " Girls,"
she called, " girls, come here, 1,111 in an awful iix. Here's that lovely picture of the X. Y. Z's,
and there's not an inch of space in my room to hang it in I U E. S.
NH li l!
L f' Z I JBGUIUD 'lbef fall
Q EHIND her fan of laces rare
Q 6 She wears a coy coquettish air
1 Kg ' That seems to one almost to say
X K 'Tm sure you will not go away,
l L 1fff ,,C As long, sir, as I look so fair! "
X .f jj,
, Her eyes of brown, a pretty pair,
' ' A lovely look oflonging wear,
And everything seems bright and gay
Behind her fan !
Now if perchance not weighing care,
To kiss her lips I'd boldly dare 5
I wonder if with that hold play,
She'd scorn me with an awful " nay,"
Qr kindly kissing keep me there
Behind her fan ?
LIPPING away from the spectral sphere
Come the ghosts of the leaves of yester-year.
They flutter and Hy
When the wind blows high,
As they did of old 'neath an autumn sky.
Only then, they were clad in scarlet and brown,
In purple and gold, like a king in his crown.
But now all in White,
Like ghosts of the night,
VVho trail their pale garments and pass from our sight.
Perhaps they repent them some frivolous crime,
For October, you know, was their coming-out time,
Wheii they merrily twirled,
And they giddily swirled,
And set all a-quiver the hearts of the world.
At noonday they rustled in gorgeous brocade,
Never dreaming 'tvvould crumple or colors would fade.
But the ghosts of the leaves,
On gray winter eves,
Come in dead quiet wrapped, as a dumb mourner
They love to revisit the trees they once clung to,
By thrush and by oriole where they were sung to.
As other ghosts do,
If ghost stories are true,
Come back to the haunts on earth that they knew.
So the elm and the oak are in foliage clad,
A foliage phantom, soundless and sad.
No shadow is shed,
The blast overhead
Mocks at the semblance of leaves that are dead.
They vanish away with the beams of the sun-
The habit of ghosts since the world has begun.
They melt in our hands,
They are bound not by bands,
And whither they haste, no man understands.
if f H15 ' Elcross the muah
f ,B-1 f " ' : . .
A W Wmsx CROSS the quad with roonng tile,
ff' 123 ,N lx. There stands a new, imposing pile,
--'-.La 2 ' " ' A11 built of toi of ombra if 1
lib r ,I h I s ie s L Gray,
MLN It stands apart, and seems to say,
f I, 'M 0 H For me-I love this classic style."
wgluil- . V I And I who hear a11d laugh the while,
J , vb, Gaze on the maidens lair vyho file
NSW., . :pf We fm' Adown the walk in bright arrav
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For list, as when with witching wile,
Old Father Time on Cobb Hall's dial
Has set an hour from day to clay,
A maiden comes across the way-
See! here she comes, now see her smile
Across the quad.
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It was at the last of the midsummer hops and the chimes on the
1In the Eummer Quarter
My T was at the lake side and the time of the year was August. Her
SJQQF, 1' 'Za gaze was nxed upon a point far out upon Michigan's blue waters,
X!! T477 pmfgugg and her pretty face was half hidden from view by the dainty little
red parasol she held tilted over one shoulder. For many minutes neither
Q' of them spoke, but gazed steadily out to sea.
W Suddenly the open book she had been holding in her lap slipped and
.: started to roll down the rocks upon which they were sitting. Involun-
tarily they both put out their hands to catch it, and then almost as sud-
, denly the book was forgotten, as their hands met and his closed slowly
' but Hrmly over hers.
, l g ,A g Q Again with clasped hands their eyes sought that point far out upon
K 'f If the waters, and again her parasol tilted gracefully over her shoulder.
' f,... A 5' ' 4 ,i 'l But this time another face also was hidden from the surrounding view, and
A i , the shoulder that had formerly held the pretty shade alone now rested
li? Ml J upon another larger and broader shoulder, and a little sigh of coquettish
Z "Q il ' contentment escaped from her lips.
5 ' ' "X ' .iff It was at the lake side and the time of the year was August.
Vgfjggx I, I THE Rosa
X WX . .' DVith colorings, local and otherwisej
chapel tower were just sounding twelve. They were standing close together in a spot on the
hotel piazza where the moonbeams seemed to focus themselves with an added refulgence and
beauty. They were talking in a low tone and her eyes were fixed dreamily upon the shining
silveryiserpent that lay lazily stretched out upon the canal's smooth surface where the moon-
beams lay. Ever and anon there floated out to them a whiff of the dreamy measured music of
a waltz, which drowsily died out again into low echoing monotones as it was wafted across
the still, sleeping waters of the Midway. lfVithin her lingers she pressed a blood red rose.
She was very tall and her dark hair hung around her fair forehead in dusky, wavy lines
like a halo of thunder clouds around the sun. Suddenly as he held out his hand and leaned
toward her she proudly tossed her head and started to move away from him. As she did so
the light of the moon shone full upon her upturned face, and a single beautiful pearl was seen
to glisten for a moment in her eye and then quickly split up into a living string of smaller ones,
as a tear suddenly rolled down her cheek and lost itself in the heart of the -rose she now held
pressed to her lips.
It was only for a moment, and then as the first notes of the final waltz came stealing out
upon the air and "Home, Sweet Home" rose and died out again into a sad sweet memory of
sound, she came quickly toward him and tenderly adjusting the beautiful rose in the lapel of
his coat, she said, " Yes, I am sorry, very sorry, Jack, you are going away. My college life has
been such a lovely life to me, and you-you have been very good to me. Some day, perhaps,
after you have made the mark in the world you wish to make, and have won honors for your-
self and your dear old Alma Mater, we may meet again. Until then, dear friend, good bye.
You have helped to make college so beautiful to 1116, and- see I pin my colors, the colors of
the rose, upon you. Henceforth you shall be my champion, and I-"
"And you,l' he said, bowing reverently over her lingers, " my lady."
It was at the last of the midsummer hops, and the chimes on the chapel tower were just
, fr ff I
If y 'X
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO,
November S, 1893.
f 7 y x f 9 7 DEAR MOTPIERZ
i 4! X Lay this flattering unction to your soul. I
Z XXXQ ? 24 have quashed my former vocabulary since entering
INN the University of Chicago. Would you know priv-
7 y gy-fi i n ily the cause whereof I have fabricated for myself
'jf y X L' a new garment of speech? Recall to mind that
0631- K ours is a iictile world and that man is the most
Ay u X ,, Q J plastic of creatures.
Emu!! ll Gly Q Do not tell me that you ind the ebb and tide
I t fy lr of my speech wondrously dizened. In the seem-
, X4 ing incongruities of the ever fluctuating chaos of
"" Y 2 3 X of the actual I ani realizing gradually the nlm shadow
' I rv- of the raw material of the ideal. Phasis after phasis,
l M X1 L according to unalterable laws, laid down by the
X X assiduous circle of earnest officialities, known in
K ff' X ordinary parlance as the University faculty, I an1
lf N f working continually forward toward prescribed
if I,',, HW 'f issues. Meanwhile my mind is a complex of forces,
""I-lilly' oftentimes working in dim fulignious bewilder-
ll ment for the unfathomable somewhat.
X Your conscientious and dutiful daughter,
i e E. IN1.
I will not call him the dig or the grind lest he should fit the appellation to someone elseg
he thinks of himself simply as the student. If, after an afternoon at an excitingiball game, you
break into his room and demand why he was not out to see the fun and to help "whoop her
up,', he will look up at you through his glasses with n1ild surprise and say, 'K I hadn't the time
to spare. I have been working all the afternoon on my fortnightly theme, and haven't got it
done yet." And as you hurry to your l'OO1l1 and scribble off your theme in about fifteen minutes
to the accompaniment of an excited discussion of the game, you pity from tl1e depth of your
heart the poor fellow who has "wasted" so much time on his. But when in class his theme is
read as a specimen of good work and yours as an awful example, you begin to wonder whether
you or the student renlly derived more pleasure from the afternoon.
'Lumber the Sitars
She stood on the edge of the bank. The wind blowing caught her skirts tight about her,
and blew into crisp waves the loose masses of her hair. She welcomed it longingly. She had
come out into the night to be alone. She put her hand up to her throat, it trembled with a
choking sob. Oh, the weariness of it all, the bitterness! She lay down on the long, dark
grass and buried her face in it. She stretched out her arms and embraced it. The smell of
the earth came up to her, and near by a bed of mignonette sent out its delicious perfume, Oh,
the delicate, penetrating odor of that mignonette! How it seemed to sink into her troubled
consciousness and rest there soothingly I Humanity had failed her so she lay down against the
warm, pulsing heart of nature to hnd comfort. She stayed there long, tense with the bitter
hurt in her heart. The merry crickets sang cheerily, and the sea moaning incessantly crooned
a lullaby like a sorrowing mother. Its coldness struck against her cheek. She looked up over
the gray, moving waters into the vivid blue of the sky. How deep it was! How impene-
trable! And the stars looking down on her from their immeasurable distance twinkled
grotesquely, perhaps pityingly. They had heard many a love sing its requiem, and many a
heart break, as hers was breaking now. F. B.
Let others mourn for death,
And sing their tearful dirges
To wild sea surges
With sobbing breath.
My tears shall flow for life,
Life that outlives its love
And its faith from above
In bitter strife. E. S.
9116 of KDGHT
Under rneekly parted curls
Note her sweet pure breadth ofbrow,
Note her smiling eyesg allow
She's the prettiest of girls.
And this Winsome little elf
Teuds a shrine within her heart,
XVorships there with love and art
Her one goddess-her fair self E. S.
steady voices on the M1dway,'l her room-mate replied. Then our heroine sank
back among the silken pillows of the divan and thrummed her guitar. She looked
into the mirror beyond and tugged at her refractory curls. " VVhat an aiilict on
it is to have red hairf' she groaned, as she looked at her beautiful brilliant hair g
" I loathe red hair ! I'll dye it! " Then the sounds came to her ears again. She
went into the next room, which was darkened, and crept into the window seat.
She pressed her cheek against the pane and looked down into the night. There
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. ii tf gg ig INNETTA, do I hear sounds?" "Rest still, my heart, rest still, it 15 only u11-
7. in In-il,-V' 'x,-Ig I' , . . . .
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rose that he
she saw dark objects Hitting about on the campus. As she watched them they
lined up as if for attack upon the building g but instead they poured out their
hearts in a sweet love-songg then they shouted a rollicking medley. Finally they
stopped, and she opened the window a little and threw down a rose.
Next morning sl1e watched the passers-by on the campus and in the recita-
tion halls, and watched and watched, but among all the dark-coated there was not
one who wore her rose. After a weary length of time she met him. It was her
wore, she was sure. As he drew nearer she glanced at him Exedly for a moment.
Then she groaned inwardly and fled. He had red hair. ' L. F. P.
,,,.,-, ,, .
- Che Serenabe
'FE .: " " 4
Xwffi ggg 5'-5, ISTEN I the night is still, and yet afar
And faint, as if descended from some star
Still choiring to the high celestial throng,
There sifts the silver echo of a song!
1 3 ,43
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itz. if fy'
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0 VVhat tender message of high chivalry
Floats thus upon the quiet evening's breast?
What wooers, in joust of generous rivalry,
So tunefully enrich their lady's rest?
Less faint and nearer still the music grows,
Unfolding like the petals of a rose g
Their voices, echoing from gray starlit towers,
Proclaim they are the Twenty Troubadours.
Oh, full and strong the mellow voices ring,
And from the casement leaning, every daughter
Hears that fair name whose praises now they sing,
And loves it, hark I " 'Tis our clear.-Xlma Mater !"
The SOllg is ended g all the singers gone
Into the starry night 1 and yet I lean
Over the window-ledge, while shreds of song
Come hack from the far distance, pierce the screen
Of shifting silver mists, and linger long
Auiong the tall gray towers, and play
XYith the still shadows, and then fade away,
Glue llboefs lot
I used to write of Marguerite,
And all my love reflected
In every word my passion's heat g
Yet all came back-rej ected.
I wrote about her sparkling glance,
That shone like stars above,
And every stanza seemed to dance
. To the meter of my love.
I sang in gladsome measures
Of her face beyond compare g
And all my words were treasures-
Like her smiles, richly rare.
In vain it was I tuned the lines
To meet the editor's grace 5
For weekly he returned my rhymes,
He said, A' For want of space."
Of Love my verse now burdeneth not,
My poems are accepted 3
How changeful is the poet's lot-
'T is I who am rqeded.
I send her a rose,
The color pray guessg
Loves language it knows,
I send her a rose.
May it breathe as it blows
Her answering "yes "
I send her a rose,
The color pray guess.
I bought her SL ring,
She said she would Wear it g
A rare costly thing,
I bought her a ring.
Do I dance? Do I sing?
N05 I grin and I bear it.
I bought her a ring,
She said she would wear it.
Now sunnner was o'er,
And her love it was endedg
So she sighed, "Yx'l1at Z1 bore
lNow summer was oler. p
"No clerk in a store
Could be my intended."
Now summer was o'er,
And her love it was ended.
'nf H2011 UUCYG lbetel
If you were here how new and bright
This place would seem. How strange aright
M, ,.vx.,, My
if x- X. xx ,
,wllsllt i x NX
All things would be. Like fairy play Qgihig 51:
They all would Change, for you've a way ,V
Of bringing dawn from darkest night !
And then your face-no fairer sight ,if Ns! ,Z 3j.,.m
There is around-you're sweeter, quite, 3? Y 55"
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Than any rose. So all would say V' 1 "V
If you were here I F
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Alas ! alas ! what poet's plight ! ,' - 411 , '
My pen in praise has taken flight, X ' ix N W , .
Its ever curve m thoughts betra f KE it B - 'f il' 1 E'-
Y Y s 5, - , .ki
As now to you I tune my lay 3 X K -'6J '
And yet there's more that I would write 7 fi ,
If you were here ! 7 M
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S his sweetheart lives afar off, she communes with him only by mail.
1 She averages about three letters a week g he regularly writes seven,
with an occasional note or postal just for good measiue. He lives
X Y only at mail time, and woe be unto the poor postman if the mail
lack the expected letter ! Between her letters the lover re-reads the
old ones, writes to her, or for hours fondly gazes on her picture,
which occupies the most conspicuous place in his room. He has no
use for any of the ordinary pleasures of life 3 if he can find anyone
to listen he may spend a few hours talking about " her," but otherwise he is merely existing
until he sees her again.
-fr 5-'Z 1
Ala db ee-
NOW it came to pass in the days of Rainey
the Prex. that there were many gods
among the children of Shekago. For the
people hadjoined themselves unto Yello, and
unto Etruskan Gold. and even unto Orang.
2 Thereft ure the chiefpriests and the elders
made a great assembling ofthe people at the
place of learning, which is called Cobhal.
And all the people came up to this assemblage
in great numbersg even from Snell to Nanci-
fostreh al came they up.
3 il And when the people had gathered
together, the chiefpriests and the elders took
council among theniselvesg for they said, it is
not good that we should worship many gods.
4 And furthermore they said. Let us ques-
tion all the nations round about, and we may
find a mighty god whom none do hold to,
5 Orifwe find a great and powerful god
of war which some small tribe doth worship,
then let us take that god and build unto him
a high altar and bow down and worship him.
6 And behold. when We go forth to war
our god will tight for us, and we shall triumph
against our foes till all the nations of the
earth shall tremble at our name,
71l And when one ofthe elders ofthe tribe
Omega, which is to say, Philip. had told these
sayings to the people, they cried with a loud
voice, and said, It is good.
8 Therefore did the high priest, which is
called joseph, choose o11t for him certain ineu,
saying, Go, ye, and seek until ye find a god
whom we may woiship.
o And we will wait for youg yea, even unto
the coming of the barley harvest will we Walt.
x ii' lliln aff..
AND o11 the third day, when the sun had
reached his middle course, behold. the
messengers came unto the place ot learning,
even unto Cobhal.
2 And they rose up in the midst of the
multitude and spake and said, Verily, it is a
weary task to find a god whom we may wor-
3 For behold, from the east even unto the
west every nation hath its god and few there
be whence we maychoose.
4 And ifthese he great a11d powerful or if
they be lazy and weak, no man can say, for
none hath tried them.
5' And while the messengers yet spake,
behold, there arose a great confusion atnong
them: for they were divided against them-
6 For one Alonzo. a man of mighty muscle,
spake for Greenandreddg and one XVilson.
he that is called the jedge, for Reddandgray.
7' And while they yet wrangled among
themselves there arose one of the people,
which is called Love, he who knoweth all the
mystic 'ore of liotani. saying with a loud
voice. l.el us take unto ourselves Skarlettg
8 For behold, he is a mighty god of war
and no nation on the face of the earth boweth
down to him.
9 And he will lead us unto victory: yea,
verily, he will win for us great battles till our
fame shall go abroad in the land.
l l 4
to And there arose another ofthe people,
whose name is Brent, ofthe tribe of the Del-2 es,
and spa ke, saying, Let us join ourselves unto
Bluangra, And he did spout most mightily.
II il But the people listened notg for behold,
one cried one thing and one anotherg and
every IIJ81l'S hand was against his neighbor.
12fl And the chief priests and the elders
took council among themselves, saying, We
are the people. Let us now therefore take unto
ourselves this god Skarlett.
13 And let us say unto the people, He is a
good god and ye shallbow down and worship
him. And it shall be well with the people.
14 And so they did: but the people would
not, for they were a stiffneck ed people.
I5'J Then the chief priests and the elders
rose up in their might and said, Ye shall have
no other god but Sl-:arlett and him ye shall
worship. And it was so.
16 And the people shouted with a great
shout and bowed down and worshipped Skar-
AND on the next day there came unto the
chief priests and the elders certain men
which spake strange things, saying,
2 We have been deceived. For behold,
there dwelleth on our borders a people which
worship this god Skarlett, and when we go
forth to battle against this people, verily, he
will fight for them.
30 And the chief priests and the elders
were greatly troubled among themselves, and
they took council and said.
4 Let us make u11to ourselves a new god
and let us call his name Maroon, which is to
say, the Mighty One. And it seemed good to
them and they did so.
5 F Therefore it came to pass that the chiel
priests Hlld the elders made another assem-
blage and called the people together again at
the place oflearning, which is called Cobhal.
6 But all the people were not tht-re. for
for they had already journeyed afar off and
could not be found. And when they heard
what had been done they were exceeding
7' And it came to pass when the chief
priests and the elders had made known these
sayings l1lllOllll: people.
8 That the people shouted with a great
shout and because they were afraid they
bowed down before the new god Maroon anti
did worship him.
9 But some spake, saying, It 15 'not wellg
for behold, our fathers before us did not so.
Why should we leave the -old gods? A
10 Andsome spake, saying, This 11ew god is
very like to one whom the people of the far
east worship, yea, even the god Krunson.
which is to say, Mighty. ,
II And behold, if we shall go to battle 111
the far east it shall come to pass that our Bod
and their god shall be as one, and to WhO1T1
will he give the victory? U I
I2 And they answered and sa1d,Ver1ly, to
the people which dwell in the east.
1311 And there arose one Vernon. who spake
with a loud voice, sayin g, Ifet us WQYSTHP
Bluangrag for in his worship is our nation as
Q ue . lal
14 And before him bow the maidens, and
worship we not the maidens? Therefore let
us worship Bluangra.
I5 And there arose another of the people
which is called Francis, he that marshaleth
the hosts of Shel-:ago in battle, and spake and
16 Let us not listen to this man which hath
spoken, for behold he is full of the west wind.
I7 il But it was as the chief priests and the
elders had said.
NOW it came to pass that when Rainey the
Prex. heard what had been done in the
land, he was exceeding wroth.
2 And whe11 he had called unto him his
wise men and his scribes he spake unto them,
3 Now tell ine wherefore have the people
done this thing? For I, even I, Rainey the
Prex,, which is to say, tl1e learned, the lusty
tooter ofthe golden horn,
4 I have ordained that they should wor-
ship Etruskan Gold and have set my great
5 And now they have made unto them-
selves a new god and have departed from the
ways of tl1eir fathers a11d have gone astray
after new gods. Tell me therefore why these
611 And when he had spoken H1115 U19 Wlse
men and the scribes trembled and were SOIC
afraid. And they spake one to another say-
5 Behold the king is very wroth and blam-
eth us for what has been done 111 the laud-
Now let us therefore look to it lest he VCHK
his wrath on us
8 'J And they answered and spake unto the
king, saying, O king. live forever.
9 We wot not, O king, wherefore this peo-
ple have done these things, for verily, they
are a stiffnecked peopleg and no rnan knoweth
what they do, or why they do it.
io Now therefore it were best that we
should do as if we had not heard of this.
And when the people see that they have done
no great thing, behold, they will turn again
and worship the old gods.
IX ii And this council was sweet in the ears
of the king, yea, sweeter than the honey in
the honey comb. And he spake unto them,
I2 Go ye, therefore, and let no man know
of this, And if any shall ask you, saying.
whom doth the king worship? Ye shall
I3 He boweth down before Etruskan Gold,
the god of his fathers, the mighty god of war.
For as for me and rny house, we will serve
I4 H But when the king saw how the peo-
ple clave to Maroon and would not depart
therefrom he said within l1is heart.
IS This is not well. For is it not written,
A house divided against itself cannot stand?
16 And because he was a good king and
had regard for his people, he called lIUtO him
again his wise men and l1is scribes, and he
said unto the1n,
I7 Behold, this people is a stiffneck ed peo-
ple, but verily, it is my people. And because
I love this lpeople, I will leave the god of my
fathers an will worship Maroon.
181i And when the people heard these
sayings, they shouted with a loud voice and
said, Long live Rainey, the good Prex., who
hath regard unto his people!
19 And they were exceeding glad. And
the people of Shekago and Rainey the Prex.
worship Maroon even unto this day.
H N THE spring, the young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." They sat on
the smooth green lawn under the tall, scrawny trees that face Cobb Hall. They were
translating French. She held the book and read assiduously while he looked at the
little curls around her ears, and her long lashes and her tapering fingers. Then he drew
the book gently from those fingers and warned her not to ,work so hard. Hours came and
went g procession after procession streamed from Kent, still they sat-but they read no more
French that day. It was all sunshine.
In the autumn the young manls fancy lightly turns to thoughts of flunk.
She sat in chapel, lonely and a little sad. She was reading French again. He carne in
breathless and accosted her with the remark :
" Say, do you read French? Translate this, will
you? l' She remembered the spring time and it made
. M ff
her a little happy. 4 1' f I 1 j
X f 1 ff
f f -
rl I have not seen you in a long while,'l she faltered X 1 M ' .
at the end of a chapter. I X I If J a
UNO?" he said, raising his eyebrows, "Well, flrff
go on, pleasefl
At the end of another chapter she stopped for a 3 v:':Qg.,yilW, W K
breath and stole a glance at his face and hair. I E If V Q lri hw
" I was thinking of you the other day and won- ff 'fl W l UH' fi
dering," she began. He snatched the book from her
tapering fingers and thrust it under his arm.
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" Guess I'll go to recitation," was all he said. H 21? , ul .
Then she got up and looked out of a window at the -- A iff"
tall, scrawny trees. There was a swift, shrill wind " fails
whistling around their bare branches. L. F. P. Y F '
Su fi T XVAS nearly dark and there was a dense fog outside the dimly-lighted room
,.s .. i
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1 ,. .' ,ff X , 'Qu V5 ,
in which some thirty persons were assembled. They were listening with
bated breath and dilated eyes to their leader, who was unfolding to them
some awful plot. His voice was suppressed with emotion, his low penetra-
ting, thrilling tones fairly electrified his hearers, and heat lightning would
have seemed a fit accompaniment to his words. His eyes gleamerl with a sort
of iiendish enjoyment of the scene, his hair stood on end with excitement,
he hissed out his words from between his teeth, and he nervously clasped and
unclasped his slender hands, as he spoke. He dwelt on the misery of the unemployed, on
starvation wages, on injustice, on the rights of man g then waxing bolder, on hot vengeance, on
wholesale slaughter, on general upheaval and a bloody revolution. He carried his listeners
with hirn by the force of his mighty intellect. Was this some hideous, diabolical anarchistic
plot? Oh no, it was merely a bi-weekly repetitorium on the French Revolution, conducted by
Prof. von Holst. IC. M.
the f!L8Di65 Df 'll7lO1'fbVO65t6YI1
if X 7
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if willing, ,
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IZXVITI-I VARIOUS APoLoGxEs.j
The ladies of Northwestern
Are fond of fete and play.
They gather at reception,
And talk all night and day,
But Chicago, at Chicago,
They love a quiet nook,
A man, too, for protection,
just one-to hold a book.
The ladies of Northwestern
Read French romantic lore.
They parley off their phrases
Until your ears are sore,
But Chicago, at Chicago,
They read the classic Greek,
And, though well versed in Latin,
They naught but English speak.
The ladies of Northwestern
Are quite a gala crowd.
They dance and flirt right worldly,
Their gowns are much too loud,
But Chicago, at Chicago,
They say that two are best,
W'hen walking out together,
In modest colors dressed.
The ladies of Northwestern
May laugh and loudly sing,
And win the men all to them,
A most delightful thing 5
But Chicago, at Chicago,
The choir sings so sweet,
It seems you almost hear the tread
Of heavenly angel's feet.
The ladies of Northwestern
May do for just a year.
But talk, and French, and gowns, and song
Are fickle things, we fear,
But Chicago, our Chicago,
The wisest heads agree,
XYill live to reign forever,
The queen from sea to sea.
che SHOULD keenly resent any insinuation to the
- effect that I am sentimental, yet I will con-
fess to the shedding of real tears one bleak
.1 - :J ,lf -'Q q' ,mx
.fd 'fl CAEMW, My
' ' and dreary afternoon a few years since, when I stood 'fit 'E an 5 ' .X
upon the ex-campus of the ex-University, and if
of watched the hireling vandals, with their cruel ,i
ab picks and spidery derricks and ropes, reducing to ' , ' ,
Cago dust and kindling, and the stone of commerce, the V 1
. . X - ff' I '. f
"grand, gloomy and ecuhar" old rle that had been for ears my M,
academic home, and, while I am no more resentful than sentimental, ,NLM 1.3.
I will confess further that I never ride past the old place on Cottage .I , i2,?-fi gs?
Grove avenue without a feeling of ghoulish glee when I note that the
expensive street which was cut through the centre of the grounds
remains as it was built, and the acres of subdivided ground are still
houseless and tenantless. As well try to induce people to build sum-
mer cottages in a cemetery.
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The old building was an architectural masterpiece upon its exterior, as it was a monstrosity
upon its interior. The ceilings were so high that they were lost in obscurity on dark days-
and who shall say the old University had not a plenitude of dark days ?-the class rooms were
large enough to muster armies in, and the largest class we ever knew occupied but an insigni-
icant amount of floor space in the room. Occupying the whole upper floor of the north end
was a room about twice the size of Kent Theatre, tenanted only by bats, pigeons, and several
thousand models of rejected patents which had been stored there since the Chicago Ere. The
room was built fora chapel, but never used as such. Down in the basement was a " Commons,"
beside which our own Commons is a paradise indeed, and yet there we lived and flourished at
two dollars a week, and history tells no tales of better times among better men, no heartier
songs were ever sung, no abler speeches ever made than in that musty, dark and dismal hole,
made resplendent for our animal Washington supper, with a multitude of lamps and flags and
bunting, and the golden hatchet that always hung suspended over the banquet board.
There was no water in the building except in the basement, and no Warm water at that.
Students "tended " their own rooms, bringing up their water and coal from the north end of
the basement to the dormitory rooms, way at the south end of the building. Many a time have
I known the ire to flicker and fade while we played seven-up to see who should make that
frightful freezing trip after two buckets of coal, and many a morn have I known the dormitory
contingent to go into Chapel at 8:45 representing the great unwashed, because the water in the
basement was frozen. And poor I I verily believe if old jones Hall had been turned bottom
side up just before " gas-meter pay day," less than three dollars would have rattled out.
I. O. U.'s were the currency of the student body, and were accepted freely between man
Fraternities were there in all their glory. It seems strange as we look at it now that such
fraternities as D. K. E., Psi Upsilon, Zeta Psi, Beta Theta Pi and Phi Kappa Psi should have
maintained such flourishing chapters there-but those were the days, and that was the place
for real fraternity life, the memory of which abideth dear and warmeth the heart of every Greek
in these ultra conservative days. Initiation into a fraternity was truly a thing of beauty, and
a joy for many a day. There were two open literary societies, Tri-Kappa and Athenaeum, anrl
nearly every student was an ardent supporter of one or the other, and the rivalry was intense
as it was healthful and beneficial. The wholesome training afforded by these societies, supple-
mented by the vigorous, heartfelt fraternity polishing, was certainly an advantage that the
students of this later day lack and may well seek.
You ask rue about athletics. VVe were all athletes. W'e had a gymnasium consisting of
four walls, one ceiling, one floor, one ladder, two ropes and rings and one punching bag.
Every man was his own Stagg, and he had a good job. Tennis, basket ball and Rugby foot
ball were unknown, but those were the halcyon days of base ball. lVe had two teams, there
was no such invidious distinction as a "second team," and we played base ball in earnest. It
was good base ball, too, better than you fellows play now-a-days. W'hy, we used frequently to
make scores of 25 and 30 runs in only five innings, and I notice lately that with all the gymna-
sium and field training, and professional coaching and so forth, these later day teams play all
the afternoon and make only two or three scores. It makes me long sometimes to get down
od' the bleachers and go out and show the boys how to play.
And of that faculty, no words of mine can say one tithe of what is due. They labored
early and late, often for weeks at a time with absolutely no money, yet repeatedly refusing
offers to leave. Warmed with an almost divine enthusiasm i11 their labors, nourisl1ed with the
fond hope of better days-paid only in the flattering evidences of the results of their work, they
toiled on through the best years of their life and were in at the death. Some day I hope to see
a memorial volume written detailing the struggles, failures and triumphs of Dr. Galusha
Anderson and his faculty.
The memory of the old place is a hallowed one with whomsoever it abideth. In all the years
since the untimely death I have never met the alumnus who was so engrossed in business, so
rushed with his professional duties, that he Would not on the instant drop everything at the
mention of the Old University, and smilingly, almost tearfully " reminisce. " They receive
with a certain degree of satisfaction the intelligence tl1at they have been officially made
alumni of the new University, but few if any of them would exchange their yellow wrinkled
sheepskins, with the picture of the dear departed, and the long forgotten Latin, for any official
testimony of alumniship in this great new-idea institution.
I sometimes wonder, when I see the young men in their handsome hardwood rooms, with
their plate glass windows, steam heat andelectric appliances, with access to these magnificent
libraries, museums, laboratories with all these late day appliances and apparatus, and hear them
complain of their treatment and threaten to write up things in the newspapers, whether these
boys know a good thing when they see it, and whether they are really any better off than we
were in the 70,5 and 8o's, and whether they are learning any more or living any more. I trow
not- Tempoafa muiavzfaff. T, M. H,
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Zllbe University Ilbress
THE PRESIDENT, Chairman
Recorder H. B. GROSE, Secretary, ex ofHcio
Head Professor ERI BAKER HULBERT
Head Professor J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN
Professor HENRY HERBERT DoNALDsoN
Associate Professor IRA MAURICE PRICE
Assistant Professor FRANCIS A. BLACKBURN
Eirector of the IDYCSS
' CHARLES W. CHASE
Edited by W. MUSS-ARNOLT
THE ANNUAL REGISTER
THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR
THE QUARTERLY ANNOUNCEMENTS
THE OFFICIAL BULLETIN
3Ol.1Ifl'l5lI of Geology
A semi-quarterly magazine of geology and related Sciences
EDITORS-T. C. Chamberlin, R. D. Salisbury, Geographic Geology, J. P. Iddings,
Petrology, R. A. F. Penrose, jr., Economic Geology, C. R. Van Hise, Pre-Cambrian
Geology, C. D. Walcott, Paleontologic Geology, W. H. Holmes, Archeologic Geol-
ogy, George Baur, Vertebrate Paleontology
An international review of Spectroscopy and astronomical physics
EDI'fORS-GCOTgC E, Hale, Director of the Yerkes Observatory, James E. Keeler,
Director of the Allegheny Observatory
ASSISTANT EDITORS-J. S. Ames, johns Hopkins University, W. W. Campbell, Lick
Observatory, Henry Crew, Northwestern Universityg E. B. Frost, Dartmouth Col-
legeg F. L. O. XV3.ClSXX'Oftl1, University of Chicago
Gbe 'University llbress
Continuing the Old and New Testament Student
EDITOR-William R. Harper
ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Ef1l6St D. Burton, George S. Goodspeed, Ira M. Price, Robert F
Harper, Oliver 1. Thatcher
University Dirtension 'worlb
A monthly journal for extending and popularizing higher education
EDITOR-Francis YV. Shepardson
ASSISTANT EDITORS--George Henderson, Oliver I. Thatcher, Richard G. Moulton
Nathaniel Butler, Ir., Thomas J. Lawrence, Charles Zeublin, Howard B. Grose
Efournal of llbolitical IECOITIOTIIQ
EDITOR-J. Laurence Laughlin
ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Adolph C. Miller, Thomas B. Veblen, XVillia1n Hill
A quarterly journal in the interests of seniitic study
EDITORS-'William R. Harper, Emil G. Hirsch, Ira M. Price, Robert Francis Harper
An illustrated monthly magazine, devoted to the interests of the members of the Uni-
versity of Chicago
Edited by P. H. Martyn
Organized and published in ISQ2
Died after the publication of No, 3, in 1893
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Aicollege daily paper, published by the students
of the University, October 17, 1892, to April
Editors of Vol. I., Fall Quarter-Howard Roosa,
john G. Fryer, Gertrude L. Cobb
Editors of Vol. II., Winter Quarter-Howard Roosa,
Percy P. Carroll, Harry VV. Stone
Editors of Vol. III., Spring Quarter-John G. Fryer,
Editor-in-Chief, Eloise Mayham, Henry R.
W'illis, Maud L. Radford, Bruce Kinney, Harry
VV. Stone, Ellie Gardner, Harris F. Williams.
President - - - Kenyon Collegian
Vice-President - - - - Illini
Secretary - - Earlhaniite
Daily Cardinal University of Chicago XVeekly Pegasus and Pleiad
1Reprc5entative5 of 'lllniversitg of Gbicngo
H. C. BIURPHY C. H. GALLION C. S. PIKE
Tin Gbrber of llilcction
EMORY M. FOSTER ARTHUR KAISER
W. F. DURNO CHARLES SUMNER PIKE
BRUCE ICINNEY PHILIP B. :KOHLSAAT
ARTHUR W. ALLEN . C. H. GALLION
HORACE L. BURR H. H. MANCHESTER YV. HOXVARD PRESCOTT
DEMIA BUTLER ELIZABETH MESSICK THOIVIAS W. MORAN
EDGAR A. BUZZELL S. W. JOHNSON PERCY P. CARROLL
HENRY C. WIURPHY GEORGE L. HUNTER FRANCES WILLISTON
J. W. THOMPSON
MAUDE L. RADEORD LOUISE C. SCOVEL
JANE K. WEATHERLOXV JOHN LAMAY
CHARLES H. GALLION, Manager
1300222 Managing Editors
G. W. AXELSOX XVARREX P. BEHAN JOHN H. HEIL
'XVILBUR T. CHOLLAR MARY D. lNIAYN.-XRD
RALPH W. XVEBSTER WILLIAM P. LOVETT
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W W. VVALT ATWOOD . . Business Manager
f OSWALD IAINIES ARNOLD Assoc. Business Manager
' BBSOCDITC Ebitors
PAUL G. WOOLLEY
IXIARSHALL E. SAMPSELL
EI1I1'H B, FOSTER
RALPH H. JOHNSON
CHARLES R. BARRETT
AGNES S. COOK
JENNETTE E. KENNEDY
HENRY T, CHACE, JR.
FOREST GRANT, Artist in Chief
HERBERT E. HEWITT
PERCY P. CARROLL
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MAUDE L. RADFORD JOSEPH EDYVARD RAYCROFT
FLORENCE WILKINSON HERBERT H. MANCHESTER
EDNA STANTON THEODORE M. HAMMOND
F LUCY F. PIERCE FRANK W. WOODS
EVELYN MATZ J. J. SHUTTERLY, JR.
FLORENCE BULL J. W. LINN
ALICE E. MOR.AN F. W. DIGNAN
ANNA P. BEARDSLEY VVALTER DEEFENBAUCH
PHILIP P. S. DOANE PHILEMON B. KOHLSAAT
JOHN T. MCCUTCHEON HENRY H. HEWITT
H. R. PIE.-XTON L. BRENT VAUGHAN
H. C. O'1'TM.aN MISS FREEMAN
HORACE R. DOUGHERTY
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HENRY HERBERT DONALDSON, Presideni '
GEORGE STEPHEN GOODSPEED, Vice-President
ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER Sec t
, re ary and Treasurer
ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, Chairman
VVILLIABI GARDNER HALE
JOSEPH PAXSON IDDINGS
J. W. A. YOUNG . . ......... President
A. O. STEVENS . . Vice-President and Secretary
A. R. E. WYANT . . . Treasurer
EVA J. STANTON LINCOLN HULLEY CHARLES W. ALLEN
PAUL TUSTIN W. C. MACNOUL R. CATTERALL
RALPH R. SNOW R. B. DAVIDSON E. M. HEIM
VICTOR O. JOHNSON . . . . . ..... President
EDITH M. GOODSPEED . . . . Vice-President
XVALTER A. PAYNE Secretary-Treasurer
MRS. CHARLOTTE C. GRAY XVALTER S. DAVIS
E. HASTINGS MOORE HIARRIET L. MCCASIQY
GEORGE E. VINCENT FLORENCE L. MITCHELL
F. C. SHERMAN EDITH M. GOODSPEED
S. C. INIOSSER MARTHA C. SMITH
VICTOR O. JOHNSON KATHERINE M. VVOLFE
WALTER A. PAVNE IWINNIE JONES
THEODORE L. NEFF H. R. CARAYVAY
XVALTER S. DAVIS R. O. SHREVE
RICHARD S. FULFORD D. A. LEHMAN
O. G. MARKHAEI EDNVARD C. PAGE
C. A. TORREY OSCAR L. TRIGGS
A.. A. WOOD F. A. STOWE
C. H. GALLION W. B. PERSHING
G. R. KIRI-:PATRICK C. H. GORDON
FREDERICK C. LUCAS W. J. POOLEV
SPENCER C. DICKERSON M. R. FESLER
H. N. OGDEN, President
J. W. FERTIG, Vice-President
LULU MCCAFFERTY, Secretary
J. W. MILLION M. E. EUBANK
J. B. DORMAY E. J. REECE
0r:gzmi3eo December 13, 1892 '
ERNEST D. BURTON, '76, President
CLARENCE F. CASTLE, '8o, Vice-President
FRANCIS W. SHEPARDSON, '82, Correspondent
BRUCE KINNEX', '92, Recording Secretary
FRANK J. MILLER, '79, President
JAMES A. SIVIITH, '89, Vice-President
FRANCIS W. SHEPARDSON, '82, Correspondent
BRUCE KQINNEY, '92, Recording Secretary
F. W. SHEPARDSON, '82, President
J. W. MONCRIEF, '73, Vice-President
J. F. BALDXVIN, ,93, Correspondent
BRUCE KINNEY, '92, Secretary
W. R. HARPER GALUSHA ANDERSON CHARLES CHANDLER
MRS. ZELLA DIXSON R. F. HARPER
E. D. BURTON, '76 E. B, KINNEY, '92 O. N. PRICE, '79
-TABIES F. BALDXVIN, ,Q4 J. N. LOCKHART, '92 F. W. SHEPARDSON, '82
C, F. CASTLE, 'So F. J. MILLER, '79 H. C. STILWELL, '89
J. M. CRISYVELL, '92 J. W. WIONCRIEF, '73, S. E. SYVARTZ, '79
E.J. GOODSPEED, '9O E. J. OXVEN, ,Q3 W. A. XVILKIN, ,93
GORIXIAN JONES, ,QO W. B. OYVEN, '87 J. C. VVRIGHT, '93
GYHOIIHTC HND 1R6tit6D flDCl11b6I'S
F. CUNNINGHAM, '91 C. L. PAYNE, '88
W. S. DAVIS, '92 M. B. PRICE, '92
F. C. EWART, '92 A. W. RUNYAN, '78
C. B. GOODSPEED, '90 D. SHEPARDSON, JR., '88
E. A. BIEADS, '87 R. P. SMITH, '88
PfSSld611t-ASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. A. BLACKBURN
Vice-President-ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT-XVARTENBERG
Secretary and TTEElS11T6T1.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. J. MILLER
Programme Committee-The President, Vice President and the Secretary, with F. A.
, XVOOD and THEO. L. NEFF, of the Graduate School
The Society meets in Room B S, Cobb Lecture Hall, on the third Friday of each term,
8 P. M.
be Eepartmental Gllubs
President-HEAD PROFESSOR C. O. WHITMAN
Vice-President-PROFESSOR H. H. DONALDSON
Secretary and Treasurer-A. D. MEAD, who also represents tl1e Club in the University
Meets fortnightly, XVedn esdays at 3 P. M., in Kent Chemical Laboratory
President-PROFESSOR I. U. NEF M li 2
Delegate to the University Union-B il C, HESSE ' I Q ,HJ-Qgit ,,
Meets every Friday at S P. M., in Lee- X 5 X Y,:E':i' .. " 1 If X S
ture Room Kent Chemical Lab- X if l ga 'f e
Oratory XX Q Kumi T A - .
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Vice-President-W. H. HOWARD i :iQ?' '
Secretary-J. H. RANDALL 'IMI
Delegate tO the University Union-C. I'iil?ifX GW
Meets fortnightly on Tuesday at 7:30
P. M., in the Faculty Room.
President-ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR XV. D. IXICCLINTOCK
Secretary-DR. EDXVIN H. LEXVIS
Delegate to the University Union-FLORENCE XYILKINSON
Programme Connnittee-The President, Secretary and Delegate
President-J. H. GRANT
Secretary and Treasurer-A. R. E. XYYANT
Delegate to the University Ynion-L. D. GSHORN
Prog-rainnie COlIlIllltlCC-PROFESSORS PRICE, BURTON and GoODSI'EEI.i.
Meets fortnightly on Tuesday evening, in D 16.
'llllhslqg if '
l 6 '
R.. I . Clasmcal Club
WIC President-HEAD PROFESSOR W. ti. HALE
C' Vice-President-PROPEssOR PAUL SHOREY ,
' Secretary-EMMA L. GILBERT
X Delegate to the University Union -YV. C.
FRANCE ,WW l l
I ' Executive Coniniittee-The President,
wg M. Vice-President and the Secretary, C Sr A!
Mn?'iI,RE',m5' with C. K. CHASE and H, L. LOVELL, I,
-VERBUM. Of the Graduate School 3 . jf I,
'CVM' Meets monthly QN X mil'
I 1 r
jfrencb itlterature Club it y Va lli,
President-AssIsTANT PROFESSOR E. BERGERON l
Vice-President-GEO. C. HOWLAND W I' Ili h r, FN ,
Secretary-ANTOINETTE'CARY LQ5 , , - X, L
Delegate to the University Union-M. C. VVIFIR vs lil X
Meets fortniffhtl On Frida s at 4 P. M., in B 16 N
as Y Y X
President-THOMAS C. HOPKINS H
Vice-President-LIZZIE K. FORD '
Secretary-D. E. XVILLARD
Delegate to the University Union-C. E. GORDON
Meets fortnightly, Tuesdays at 4
. I- ..,.
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P. M., in Walker Museum
P1'CSlClS11'E-ASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. J. MILLER
Secretary,-HARRY XV. STONE
Delegate to the University UlllOl1-HENRX' G. GALE
Meets monthly, S P. M., at 5410 Madison avenue
ff 7, 'V
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I X I li
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President-AssOeIATE PROFESSOR S. W. CUTTING
Secretary-PAUL OSCAR ICERN
Delegate to the University Union-F. A. XVOOD
Meets weekly On Mondays at 3 P. M., in B II
Comparative 'lReligion Club
Secretary4E. C. SANDERSON
Meets monthly throughout the year
IDOHUCHI 5Ci6I'lC6 HUD 'lbi5tOI'Q Glub
President-CHARLES T. CONGER
Secretary and Treasurer-REGINA R. CRANDALL
Executive Committee-The President and Secretary together with J. XV. FERTIG, J. XV
THOMPSON and Miss SCOFIELD
Meets fortnightly on VVednesdays, at S P. M., in the Faculty Room
President- GEORGE C. HOWLAND
Secretary-SUSAN R. CUTLER
Delegate to the University Union-THEO. L. NEFF
Semitic Club -
President-PROFESSOR EMU. G. HIRSCH
VlCC-PTCSld611t-ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR IRA M. PRICE
Secretary-DEAN A. VVALKER
Delegate to University U1llO11-GEORGE RICKER BERRY
Meets fortnightly on Thursdays at 7:30 P. M., in the Room of the Semitic Seminar
President-I. W. HOWERTH
Secretary and Treasurer-H. W. THURSTON
Delegate to the University Union-I. W. HOWERTH
Meets fortnightly on Tuesdays at 7:30 P. M., in the Faculty Room
Social 5Ci6l'lC6 club
P1'SSldC1'1t--I'IANNAH B. CLARK
Vice-President-A. F. DAVIS
Secretary and Treasurer-C. A. HASTINGS
Delegate to the University U11lO11-HANNAH B. CLARK
Meets fortnightly on Mondays at 7:30 P. M., in the Faculty Room
literary Society of the Eaniobamorwegian
President-H. P. ANDERSEN
Vice-President-C. P. GRARUP
Critic-T. O. WOLD
Programme Committee-A. L. BRANDSMARK, P. P. OVERGAARD and N. R. LARSEN
Meets fortnightly on Mondays at 8 P. M., in D 9
literary Society of the E3TlOJlnOI'VO6QiHI1
lmorgsm llbark, Till.
President-P. P. OVERG.-XARD
Vice-President-H. J. JACOBSEN
, xx -
Vice-Secretary-F. HOLM ,
CTIUC-PROFESSOR N. P. JENSEN xc-2 '
Programme COII1II1lU16S-JACOB LARSEN, N. K. LARSEN and , pf. In fy
O. M. OLSEN te wif 7
Meets fortnightly on Mondays at 8 P. M , in D 9 .lf l
-, I ' 1' Mn HK? t U
Eweoleb llterary 5OCl6tQ ,, A
Ilborgan Ilbarh, 1lll. i ,f
"7 CJ' 3,
PI:CSlll6'I1'L-JOHN D. NYLIN
Vice-President-C. E. NYLIN gt.
Secretary-CARL O. IJ.-XHLIN 1
Meets Tuesrlavs at 7:30 P. BI '
1 ,fag 'V
E. M. FOSTER . . . . . . . President
I. H. GRANT . . Vice-President
H. D. HUBBARD ........ Secretary
S. H. CLARK ........ Critic
VVi11ner of first contest, E. V. PIERCE
J. F. VOIGHT . . . . . . . President
S. D. BARNES . . Vice-President
J. F. HOSIC . . . Secretary
E. V. PIERCE ....... Treasurer
S. D. BARNES S. S. WICCLINTOCK
E. M. LAKE
1Rent Elubitorium, llbarcb 14, 1894
F. R. BARNES J. F. HOSIC
E. V. PIERCE S. D. BARNES
H. F. ATXVOOD E. M. LAKE
First Prize, E. M. LAKE
Second prize, E. V. PIERCE
NATHANIEL BUTLER, JR. E. H. LEXVIS
E. M. BOOTH GEORGE S. GOODSPEED
COL. F. W. PARKER JUDGE H. M. SHEPPARD
9616921165 to 1HOYtb6I'l1 wratorical jL62lQll6
E. M. LAKE E. V. PIERCE J. F. HosIC
H. F. ATWOOD . . . . . , , President
I. L. HIUGHES . . Vice-President
XV- O. VVILSON . . . , Secretary
ABRAHAAI BOXVERS ..... Treasurer
. W, I jfx-N
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Grganiyb Gvctobcr 24,1892
L. B. VAUGHAN, President
I. C. FRIEDMAN, Vice-President
H. R. CARAWAY, Secretary
R. G. STOVVELL, Treasurer
wrganigeb Gctober 29, 1892
H. ROOSO, President
Secretary and Treasurer, I. F. VOIGHT
151 CCIIUVC QOml11itf6C
P. P. CARROLL T. W. MORAN H. C. MURPHY
J. F. VOIGHT J. HEIL
0rgani3cb Gctober 31, 1892
G. B. WALDRON, President
M155 CLARK G. W. XVALDRON H. Rooso
5' '54, '-
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ORGANIZED OCTOBER 30, 1894
S. C. MOSSER, President
J. H. MOORE, Vice-President
VVALTER S. DAVIS, Secretary
JOHN L. HOYT, Treasurer
1bouse of 1Repre5entati'oe5
'Ulniveraitxg of Glbicago
ORGANIZED JANUARY 11, 1893
mfffCCF5 fOU jfiI'5t 5655iOl'l
HEAD PROFESSOR H. P. JUDSON, Speaker
E. M. LAKE, Clerk
S. D. BARNES, Sergeant-at-Arms
ABRAH.-X11 BOXVERS, Doorkeeper
QHIZCCYS fOl' Seconb S6S5iOI1
R. A. I. SHAVV, Speaker
E. M. LAKE, Clerk
S. D. BARNES, Sergeant-at-Arms
XVILLIABI RULLKOETTER, Doorkeeper
I I I I
f f 1
Che Gibrlstian 'Lumen
Grganigeb 'lhovcmber 20, 1892
resident, CHARLES R. HENDERSON 5-E gi -5iI5fi?,
Vice-President, EDGAR J. GOODSPEED i' 1
Secretary and Treasurer, FRANK W. YVOODS all
IEI CCIIUVC GOlT'll11iff66
Chairman-CHARLES R. HENDERSON
EDGAR J. GOODSPEED, Chairman Public XfVorsl1ip Connnittee
LAURA A. JONES, representing Graduate School
WILLIAM E. CHALMERS, representing the Divinity School and Chairman Bible Study
FRANK XV. WOODS, representing the University College
AGNES S. COOK, representing the Academic College and Chairman of Social Connuittee,
resigned. MARY D. MAYNARD elected to H11 vacancy
Members ex-oflicio-Presidents of the other subsidiary religious organizations of the
University of Chicago
1DOtlI1Q fID6l1'5 Cbfmfiafl Fl55OCiEltiOI1
Gurgmiiyzb at the 'Llniversitxg of Chicago Thovembet 26, 1892
President, A. T. XVATSON
Vice-President, H. D. ABELLS
Treasurer, F. D. NICHOI,S
Recording Secretary, J. F. Hosic
Corresponding Secretary, D. A. VVALKER
Devotional Committee-W. E. WILKINS, G. A. BALE, E. V. PIERCE, E. E. I-IARTLJQY,
S. C. AIOSSER
Membership Committee-T. L. NEFF, B. R. PATRICK, XV. P. BEHAN, A. M. YVYANT,
O. E. XVIELAND
Finance Committee-E. J. GOODSPEED, S. S. PIAGEMAN, W. BREED1iN,j. I,AM,xx'
Reception Connnittee-A. A. STAOG, M. L. MILLISR, W. E. CHALMERS, W. P. BEHAN,
F. W. WOODS
Missionary Connnittee-F. G. CRESSEY, J. F. HUNTER, J. HIJIAQHARI, II. H. H1ew1'r'1'
A Bible Study Committee-W. B. OWEN, T. A. GILL, 1. F. HOSIC, F. R. B..xRN1iS, H. F.
Intercollegiate Work Committee-C. F. KENT, A. A. ST.-XGG, C. K. CI-IASH, J. RAx'cRO1f'r
'CLIN men's JTTQEE 41' '
llgoung o -1 XL.-A
f f ' ' -'J
GYQHIIUCD at the 'Ulniversito of Chicago
Tl-'tovcmbcr 26, 1892 ,
"Af L1 i
wfficers Mft? 4,5
. .gf V3 'J '
ALETHEIA HADIILTON . . President t V
LOUISE C. SCOYEL . . . Vice-President
JENNIE K. BOOMER . . Recording Secretary .'
HAIQRIET C. AGERTER . Corresponding Secretary " X,
MARION MORGAN .... Treasurer ff ,
GOITLIIIITYCCS f- 5
Reception CO1T11T1ittCC-IVIARY D. IVIAYNARD, JEAN-
ETTE ICENNEDY, BIYRA H. STRAVVN, GLENROSE M. BELL
Membership CO111D'1i'EtCC-LOUISE SCOVEL, JENNIE K. BOOMER, MAY I. ROGERS, IYIABI-if,
KELLS, M.ABEL DOUGHERTY, EDITH NEAI,, MARY LOVE
Prayer Meeting COH11'l1i'C'CCC-FLORENCE L. MITCHELL, LILA C. HURLBUT, CARRIE S. MOORE,
BERDINA M. HALE, IVIARTI-IA KLOCK
Bible Study Committee-MRS. ZELLA A. DIXSON, JENNIE K. BOOMER, LEA SCOTT, MARTHA
L. ROOT, A. E. PRATT
Missionary CO1T11T1itt6C-CORA JACKSON, HARRIET AGERTER, ELLA KEITH, THORA M. THOMP-
SON, ELLA M. OSGOOD
Intercollegiate COIl1U1ittCC-HARRIET C. AGERTER, GRACE E. MANNING, N. M. TAYLOR,
EMMA XVALLS, CHARLOTTE F. COE
Finance CO111I11ittCC-NIARION MORGAN, MRS. STELLA R. STAGG, LILLIAN DICKS, :EMNIA
L. GILBERT, ELIZABETH ROGGY, CHARLOTTE TELLER, MARION COSGROVE, JULIA F.
Fisk Street CO1T11T1itt6C-LAURA,WILLARD, MARY D. NIAYNARD, FLORENCE L. MITCHELL,
Sub-Connnittees-Sunday EVC11i11g'-MARY MORGAN
Advertising CO1I11HittS6-MAl1IE FURNESS, FLORENCE EVANS, MRS. CHARLOTTE GRAY,
of the Ebivinitxg School
H. A, FISK . . . . . . President
J. A. HERRICIQ . . . Vice-President
W. E CHALMERS . Secretary
J. Y. :XITCHISON . Treasurer
F. G. CRESSEY . . . . . . President
lVI D. HUB.-XNK . S301-etglry
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Chu the ,following pages.
I' ant 8: S ration
Business Colle e
332123 ik nica 0 A?,'B'Ii-'ESSM
DAY8c NIGHT COURSES
Mosr Luxumouslv FURNISHED SCHOOUXAMERICA
-- - ' COLLEGE 'BANKINGROOM
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IEIQ Cllatlwbtal, IEIQ, 1511918110
FROM TURNEWS CELEBRQTED PAINTING
This famous edifice was built from 1174 to 1534
and is a splendid structure presenting
a singular mixture of the Saxon,
Norman and early English
be IE war IEIQ .
s. w con w-alas:-i Avenue
'xrArA'-Afwrktmfk AND Monnoc s'r.
Cuatom limos Shirts CMCAGO
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If I Its Specialties are:--Fast Time, Elegant Equipment,
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in the Vwforld.
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GENERAL 'rlcncr Ano PASSENGER AGENY
Orders by Mail will receive
prompt and careful attention
IT means the highest perfection in
CANDY-making. You'll Find
a flavor, a delicacy, a taste of abso-
lute purity in Huyler's Confections,
very rarely attained .........
LA SALLE STREET MICHIGAN AVENUE
BUSINESS msn-s Hannon S um 3.95 MANCH
161 State Street
connen HAnmsoN AND Howonz s'rs.
Four years graded course of instruction.
Six splendidly equipped laboratories.
Clinical advantages unequaled.
Large dispensary with sub-clinics for small
classes. Hospital wards for the care of major
Operative cases. Fees average 37-loo a year.
For announcement and further information
llbrof. Hill. 15. Canine
B13 W. HARRISON ST.
" where Tlgnorance is 5Blisa."
', - ' ' T was at the first inter-collegiate base ball game of the season and everything
was beginning to come our way. The visiting team had so far been unable
to do anything with the serpentine curves of ChicagoIS pitcher, and the
enthusiasm for the home team was waxing warmer every moment. "Strike
him out I YouIve got him in your alley I HeIs easy fruit I I' suddenly
yelled an over-enthusiastic Freshman as one of the visitorsI heaviest batsmen
struck twice in succession at the swift inshoots of the University pitcher
without success. The catcher put on his mask, came up behind the bat,
and settled down on one knee.
"Three strikes-strikers outI'I called the umpire a moment later, as
the ball flew past the end of the batsmanIs bat, and lodged securely in the
catcher's big mit. "Oh, how easy I Shut Iem out III yelled the leather-
lunged Freshman again.
A moment later a man got a base on called balls and then the Freshman
began to make that manIs life miserable, for the benefit of the rest ofthe
crowd, telling him to "take a lead, II "slide hard,II "walk downI' and "get on his toes. II A large
man in the audience, sitting ive or six seats away from the enthusiastic "rooter,II attempted in a
quiet way to hush up his stentorian tones, so, frowning fiercely through his spectacles at the
offender, he said severely in biting tones, "quit your muckerism I This is no prairie contestf'
"Oh, come off! YouIre blutHngI Come off youIre base III again yelled the brazen-faced
"Say, young man,'I called the irate professor sternly, "if you keep up that rowdyism and
yell again I'll have you put off the Held.II A
"Oh I ho I ho I Wliat a bluff I XVhy donIt you do it ?II yelled the Freshman.
"Do it? What do you mean, sir? I will report you to the authorities,II said the large
"WellI W'el1I 'Well III exclaimed the rooter boisterouslyg "whose a pudding, IId like to
know? VVho do you think we are?'I he yelled, as the man who had been on first base was put
out trying to steal second.
just then the home team came in to bat, and there was a lull in the college cheering. 4'Say,
Fresh,II said a University man coming up to the innocent but offending '4rooter,II "do you know
who you were talking to PII
"Talking to ?II repeated the unenlightened under-graduate, "what-? who?II
"XVell,I' said the University man, smiling, "YouIve been sassing President HarperIs-
XVhoopI ThatIs the kind! Line 'em out III the speaker suddenly called as the first man to bat
knocked out a two-bagger.
The Freshman did not yell. He had caught tl1e name of the President of the University
and he suddenly became very interested. "Guess IIll go home,'I he finally said to the man
next to him, Hthe gameIs won and thereIs no use staying. Besides there seems to be a mistake
somewhere.'I Slowly he arose from his seat on the bleachers and stealthily stole away.
f A 1
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e ical allege
FOUR YEARS' COURSE OBLIGATOFIY
GRADUATES or-' UNIVERSITY SCIENCE COURSES
FOR STUDENTS INTENDING TO STUDY MEDICINE
ADMITTED TO ADVANCED STANDING
The Largest llllllllillllilllllili MBIIIGEII olleus EIIIII HUSDIBZII
IN TI-El'lSt WORISD
NEW COLLEGE AND HOSPITAL BUILDINGS
Erected at a Cost of 8I50,000
Magnificently Equipped and Furnished
The Thirtyzsixth Annual Session opens September lo, 1895. Clinical and Disect-
ing Material in abundance. Large, Well equipped Laboratories, Museum, Library, Reading
Room, Smoking Room, Ladies' Waiting Room and Cafe. Steam Heat and Electric Lights.
For announcement and further particulars, address
Jos- P- COBB, H- D-, Registrar, 3156 INDIANA AVENUE
capital H ?,i'2ii'i?lI for
IIDCII, 'UZ.l1OIl16ll EIIIO
vu of Chicago vu Gbiloten
INCLUDING DEPARTMENTS FOR
Surgical Diseases of Women
Nledical Diseases of Women
Diseases of Children
Diseases of the Nervous System
Diseases of the Heart and Lungs
Diseases of the Eye and Ear
Diseases of the Nose and Throat
Diseases of the Skin
Obstetrics and the Puerperal Diseases
The New Hospital has been completed and opened for the treatment of' all kinds ol' general
and special diseases. Capacity, 225 beds, 50 private rooms, warmed by steam and open hre-
places, lighted by electricity, with elevators, annunciators, a thorough kitchen and laundry
outfit, and all the comforts of a first-class hotel. The most skillful treatment and the best of
nursing and care are furnished at a reasonable rate. Address
THE HAHNEMANN HOSPITAL, Groveland Avenue, Chicago
be University Colleges
Barnard, Harrison B .....
Beatty, Maria . .......... ..
Boomer, Jennie Kathryn .. .
Brandt, Berkeley ..... ....,
Caraway, Henry Reat ..
Carpenter, Paul Fant ....
Castle, Mary ..... . .. . . . .
Chollar, VVilbur Thomas. . .
Clark, Faith Benita. . . . .
Cook, Agnes Spofford . . .
Curtis, John Birdsey ......
Dougherty, Mabel .........
Eastman, Frederick Wilson .......
Foye, Charlotte Henderson
Furness, Mary .... .......
Gale, Henry Gordon ......
Gettys, Cora Margaret ....
Gilpatrick, Rose Adelle ....
Hay, Mary ........ .....
Heil, john Henry ...... . .
Hobart, Ralph Hastings
Hoebeke, Cornelius James .
Hopkins, Frances Inez ....
Howard, Harry Cooper .. .
Hughes, Robert Lee .....
Hulshart, John ........
Hunt, Esther D ...... .
Hunter, john Franklin . ..
jone, Hugo .... ..........
Karpen, Julius ...........
Klock, Martha Frances .,..
Lambert, Lillian Vitalique.
Leiser, Joseph. .......... . .
Lewis, Mary Catherine ....
Lewis, Susan 'Whipple ....
Looney, Belle Eugene ....
Lutrell, Estelle ...........
Mathews, john Lathrop . .
McClintock, Samuel Sweeney .....
Minard, Frederick Horace ..... . . .
Moffat, Xlfilliam Eugene .... . . . .
Moore, john Howard ......
Moran, Thomas William .... . . .
Murphy,Henry Constance .......,
Oeschger, XVilliam ........
Packer, Anna Sophia .....
Pierce, Lucy Fran ces ............
Raycroft, joseph Edward .........
Robinson, Irene Elizabeth .....l..
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Redwood Falls, Minn
Pearl Creek, N. Y.
. . . .Englewood
Prospect, N. Y.
Farmingdale, N. I.
. . . . .Oskaloosa, Ia.
Minto, N. D.
Oneida, N. Y.
VVhat Cheer, Ia.
Rochester, N. Y.
Cawker City, Kans.
u b c ical ollegc
MEDICAL DEPARTMENT LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY
DELASKIE MILLER, A. M., M. D., PH. D.,
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Children.
EPHRAIM INGALS, M. D., ,
Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Medical jurisprudence.
DANIEL NELSON, A. M., M. D.,
I Emeritus Professor of Clinical Gynecology.
EDYVARD L. HOLMES, M. D., LL. D., Presidevzi.
Professor of Diseases of the Eye and Ear.
HENRY M. LYMAN, A. M., M. D., Trerzsu7'e1'.
Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine.
JAMES H. ETHERIDGE, A. M., M. D., Secffeiary.
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology.
XVALTER s, HAINES, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry, Pharmacy and Toxicology.
JAMES NEVINS HYDE, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Skin and Venereal Diseases.
NORMAN BRIDGE, A. NI., M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis.
ARTHUR DEAN BEVAN, M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy, Descriptive and Surgical.
NICHOLAS SENN, M. D., PH. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
E. FLETCHER INGALS, A. M., M. D , l?egi5l1'a1f.
Professor of Laryngology and Diseases of the Chest.
DANIEL R. BROIVER, M. D.,
Professor of Mental Diseases, Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
JOHN B. HAMILTON, M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Principles of Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
JOHN LI. DODSON, A. III., M. D.,
Professor of Physiology.
The curriculum of this school of medicine requires a proper preliminary education, and
three years of study in college, devoted to laboratory, didactic, and clinical instruction, to
recitations and to manual training in the use of instruments and appliances. Students beginning
the study of medicine in the fall of 1894, and thereafter, will be required to take four years of
study in the college.
Instruction is given in two capacious, well-lighted edifices. The new building contains tive
large laboratories in which are conducted the practical laboratory courses in Amzlomy,
lyzysiology and Hz'5Z0l0gy, Clzemislfjf, Illalerizz Jlledica, Pathology and Hacleriology.
The old building is devoted to instruction by clinics, a'1'a'a5l1'c lecimfes, and by numerous
important practical courses in mzzmzal l1'az'nz'ng in manipulations and in the use of the instru-
ments employed in medicine, surgery, obstetrics and the specialties. I
Manual training in all departments of medicine is a special feature of the instruction in
this college. Systematic recitations, conducted in five commodious recitation rooms, are
regarded as a most important means of teaching. U
XVith over seventy professors and instructors and with ample room and appliances, this
school is able to furnish its classes with the most approved systematic education in medicine.
Physicians and medical students are :nvited to visit the laboratories and to inspect the
educational appliances of this school.
For further information and for announcements apply to the College Clerk or to the
J. H. ETHERIDGE, M. D., 3I Washington St., Chicago.
UDB 'U1l1iV6I'SitQ 00116965-GOl1fil1L16C
Rogers, May Josephine ..... .....
Roosa, Howard .......... .....
Sass, Louis .....,.......... . . . . .
Rosendale, N. Y.
Schnelle, Friedrich Oscar ......... Gorlitz, Germany
Scovel, Louise Claire ,...... . . .Chicago
Sherman, Franklin Cole .... ...,. C hicago
Sherwin, Annette .......... ..... D enver, Col.
Strawn, Myra Hartshorn ..........
Swarte, Lawrence james de .......
Tanaka, Kiichi .........,.........
Todd. Elmer Ely ....... .....
Van Vliet, Alice .... ..... .
Webster, Ralph Waldo .... .....
Williams, john William .........
YVil1iston, Frances Greenwood ....
Colorado Springs, Col
Woods, Frank William ...........
A 3 5
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THE COLLEGE BUILDING
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF WOOD AND HARRISON STREETS
The new college building occupies a prominent position among a group of fourteen others, comprising
medical colleges, hospitals and schools. The lot on which the building stands has a frontage of eighty-five feet,
and a depth of one hundred and twenty feet. It is a tive-story and basement structure, the basement and first
story being of rock-faced Bedford stone, and the superstructure of pressed brick and terra-cotta, with terra-cotta
trimmings. The building has two entrances, the main one through a large cut.stone doorway, surmounted by a
stone arch beautifully ornamented with carved work. The interior is Finished in hardwood, according to the
latest design of elegance, convenience and comfort. The entire six floors of the building are divided into lecture
rooms, class rooms, clinic rooms. etc., with the exception of the second fioor. which is devoted to the Dental
Infirmary. The chief lecture room has a seating capacity for four hundred and fifty students, There is also a
dissecting room, thoroughly equipped with all the requisites for the study of human anatomy. There are Histo-
logical, Chemical, Bacteriological Laboratories 5 also Laboratories for the study of Operative and Prothetic
Technics, and one for the construction of artificial dentures. The building occupied by the Chicago College of
Dental Surgery is, in all its appointments, one of the most perfect and complete of its kind.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY
DENTAL DEPARTMENT or LAKE rom-:sr UNIVERSITY
The Annual Winter Course of Instruction will begin about October I, 1895, and end about April 1, 1896, .
Three full winter courses of lectures are required before graduation. Graduates of reputable pharniaceutical
and under-graduates of medical colleges are admitted to the second year course, and can become candidates for
graduation after taking two winter courses of lectures.
Matriculation Fee, good to the close of the term .......................... 5 5.oo
Ceneral l icket. ...... ,.., ....................................,............. 1 oo .oo
There will be no separate fees for Chemical and Histological Laboratory work, dissecting and final examin-
ations as heretofore.
FEES FOR THE ANNUAL SPRING AND SUMMER COURSE.
Matriculation Fee, good to the following April ........... ........ . ....... 5 5.00
This amount will be deducted from the fees of the next following winter session, Instruments and appli-
ances for clinical department will cost from 525 to 540. Board including light and fuel. can be obtained at a con
venient di:-tance from the college at from S4 to 56 a week. Graduates of the college are requested to notify the
Dean of changes in their residences.
A fee of 55 must be deposited to cover chemicals and breakage in the Chemical Laboratory.
Tickets for the Course ..........,................................,......,..
sf 1 sz
Lerfers of Inquiry should be addressed to DR. TRUMAN W BROPHY, Dean, '26 C,f1j,g,,'ee'
if Q A' ,-
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Alschuler, Leon ........... Chicago
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Arnold, Gswald james ..... .... C hicago
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Baker, Edward Max ..... .Erie, Pa.
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Bushnell, Charles joseph . . .
Cahn, Edgar Bernard
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Calhoun, Fred Harvey Hall ....... Auburn, N. Y.
Campbell, Gavin Archibald .
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Chamberlin, Elizabeth ....
Chamberlin, John Clark, Ir. .
Clarke, Henry L ...........
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Coleman, Melvin Edward . . .
Coolidge, Elizabeth Teasdale
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Dearing, XVilliam Prentice. . .
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Downing, Alice May .......
Drew, William Prentiss ......
Dudley, Raymond Carleton..
Dumke, julia Florida. . . . ..
Dunning, Willis Estey .....
Durand, Herbert Cassius . . .
Ebersole, Abram .........
Ebersole, Amos A ..........
Edmonson, Samuel Boone. . .
Eldred, Stella Rennie ....
Ely, Jessie Harrison ......
Enelow, Hyman Gerson ....
Evans, Edward Brice .....
Evans, Florence ........
Fair, Newell Montague, . .
Fesler, Mayo Ralph .....
Fish, Clarence Everett . . .
Fish, Leila Gladys ..........
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Flint, Nott William ......
Fogg, Emily ..........
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South Bend, Ind.
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Ubi? HCHUCITUC QOIICQQS-GOTIUIILIGD
Freeman, Grace .......... .
Freeman, Mabel Dora ..... .
Freeman, Marilla Waite ......
Friedman, joseph C ....... .
Frutchey, Marcus Peter . . . .
Gano, Laura Campbell.. . . .
Garver, Roy Cyrus ..........,
Gatzert, Blanche .............
Geselbracht, Franklin Hermon ....
Gilchrist, Charles Chandler . . .
Gleason, Fred ...............
Goldberg, Hyman Elijah .....
Goldsmith, Lillian Rosalia . . .
Goodell, Carrie May ........
Goodman, Charles Augustus . .
Grant, Forest ................
Graves, Eva Bronson .........
Graves, Laura Belcher ....
Graves, Paul Spencer. . . . .
Greenbaum, Julius Curtis ....
Griswold, Roy Coleman ....
Guthrie, Emily Wilson ..... .
Gwin, james Madison .... .
Haft, Della May ......... .
Hale, Berdena Mabel ..... .
Hale, William Browne.. . . .
Hamilton, Aletheia. , . . .
Hancock, Arthur ....... .
Harding, Susan Grace .... .
Harris, Juliet ............ .
Harris, Morton D ..........
Hartley, Elmer Ellsworth ,...
Hay, Fannie Steele ........ .
Hayward, Philip . ...............
Henderson, Hermann Charles.
Hering, Frank Earle .........
Herschberger, Clarence Bert. .
Hessler, John Charles ......,.
Hewitt, Helen Orme .... . . .
Hewitt, Henry Harwood .....
Higgins, William Addison ....
Hill, Elizabeth Gertrude .....
Holloway, Harry Cyrus ....
Holton, Nina Gates ....,. .
Hopkins, Allan ...... . . .
Hoyt, Allen Gray ........ .
Hubbard, Harry David ....
Hubbard, Mary Laura ....
Hurlbut, Lila Cole ..... ...,.
Hurlbutt, VVells Henry, jr ,...
Richmond, Ind. ,
. . . .Ravenswood
New York, Ia.
. . . .Stevens Point, Wis.
. . .Memphis, Tenn.
. . .Chicago
. . . .Aurora
Andover, N. B.
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. . . .Chicago
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Red XVing, Minn.
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Hutchings, Josephine L . . .
Hyman, Isaac Barney .....
Ickes, Harold Le Claire ....
Ide, Adelaide Melcher .....
Jackson, Cora Belle ......... ....
Jackson. William Hayden .,.......
Janss, Herman ............
Janssen, Ralph J ..........
Jegi. John J ....... ........
Jenkinson, Harriet Edith .........
Johnson, Franklin Jr. ,... . .
Johnson, Ralph Hiram .,..
Johnson, Victor Oscar ....
Jones, Nellie Lander .....
Jordan, Herbert Ray.. . . .
Kane, Theodosia ......
Keen, Ethel .......... .
Kellogg, Edith Sarah ....
Kells, Mabel Avery ....
Kennedy, Jeanette ....
Kern, XVillian1 Casper . . .
Kerr, Luella Mary ..,....
Kienzle, Frederick XV .,,.
Klinetop, Mary ,........
Knapp, George Nelson ....
Krohn, Carrie Bertha ......
Lackner, Edgar Cranfield .........
Lamay, John ............... ....
Lansingh, Van Rensselaer ........
Law, Robert, Jr ..................
Lenington, Nellie Blanche ...,....
Lester, Min nie, .......... ,
Lewis, John Simon, Jr .....
Lincoln, Grace Bartlett ....
Lincoln, Mary Cain ......
Lingle, Bowman Church .... ....
Linn, James NVeber .... .....
Lipsky, Harry Alexander .........
Lix ingston, Frederick Jacob ......
Loeb, Ludwig ....................
Loesch, Angie ...........
Lovejoy, Evelyn Mary ....
Lovett, 'William Pierce. . .
Lowy, XValter D. ........... . . . .
Macomber, Charles Coombs .......
Mandel, Edwin Frank. ..... ....
Manning, Grace Emma. . .
Manning, Lucia May ....
Martin, H. Mabel ......
Maynard, Mary Dunklee . .
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Rib Lake, VVis.
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McClintock, Anna James ,........
McCorckle, VVood F ..,.. .........
McGee, Harry Lavergne ..,.......
McGillivray, Clifford Bottsford
Mclntyre, Moses Dwight ,....,..
McNeal, Edgar Holmes ..........
Mentzer, john Preston , . .
Merriiield, Fred .......
Mighell, Jessie Curry . . .
Miller, Elsie Prince ....
Miller, Ethel Dike .....
Minnick, Arthur .......,....
Mitchell, Wesley Clair ..... ......
Monheimer, Milton Leonard .....
Moore, Carrie Sheldon ......
Moore, Ruth Ellen. ....... . .
Morgan, Marion Sherman ...... .
Morgan, Thomas S .... ......
Mosser, Stacy Carroll ...,
Neal, Edith Leavitt ....
Neel, Carr Baker ......
Nelson, Jessie Louisa ...,.
Nichols, Frederick Day . . .
Noble, jane Frances .....
Norwood, joseph .....,...
Oglevee, Nannie Gourley ....
Osborne, Sarah Nicoll .....
Osgood, Ella Maria .........,....
Paterson, Edward Alexander . . .
Patterson, Theodore Hiram .......
Payne, W'alter A ....... .....
Peabody, Earll W'illiam . . .
Peirce, Alice ........,...
Perkins, Mary ............
Pershing, 'W'ard Beecher ....
Peterson, Harvey Andrew .... ....
Pienkowsky, Arthur Thaddeus ....
Pike, Charles Sumner ,........ . . .
Piper, Margaret .........
Plant, Thomas Jefferson . . .
Pooley, William John .....
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Purcell, Margaret .........
Radford, May Eugenia .... .....
Rand, Philip ..............
Randall, Henry Hulbert .....
Reddy, Mary E. .......,. .
Rice, Inez Dwight ......
Richards, Carl Ernst ....
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Robinson, David Moore ..........
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Rothschild, Isaac Solomon ...,.... Chicago
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Runyon, Laura Louise ,...
Russell, Loren Milford .....
Salinger, Louis ..................
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Stevens, Raymond William. .
Stuart, Charles YVesley .....
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Teller, Charlotte Rose ....
Thach, james Harmon ...,..
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Tolman, Cyrus Fisher, jr. ..... . .
Tooker, Robert Newton, Jr. .... . .
Trumbull, Donald Shurtleft ......
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Vaughan, Franklin Egbert ...... .Chicago
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T1-113 FRBNGH REXVQLUTION
TESTED BY MIRABEAUIS CAREER
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2 Paris and Versailles. 8 The 5th and oth of October, 1789, and the Memoir
The Decisive Defeat ofthe 7th of November.
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VON HOLS'I"S CONSTITUTIONAL AND POLITICAL HISTORY
OF TI-IE UNITED STATES
Few, if any, works in the Held of American History are so frequently cited or so highly commended in the
universities of our land as this, A pamphlet fully descriptive ofit will be sent you on request.
Price for the set: Cloth, 525.005 sheep, S3o.oog half calf, 538.oo. Singly: Vols. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 7,
53.50, 54.00, 55.005 Vols. 6 and 8, 52.50, 53.00, 54.00.
CALLAGHAN AND COMPANY, CHICAGO
' ' Your health is Petramount. lt demands that you Irtlzo
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ENWOOD ICYCLKE FG. O.
253-255 SOUTH CANAL ST.
NEAR VAN BUREN sr.
Ube Zlcabemic Giollcgcs-Gontinueb
Walling, William English .... . . .
Walls, Emma Beales ....
Vlfaterbury, Ivan Calvin .
VVayman, Edwin Bowen.
Wescott, Frank Howard.
Whiie, George Louis ....
VVhyte, james Primrose. .
Wildman, Banks john ..... ....
Wiley, Harry Dunlap . . .
Williams, Charles Byron
VVillis, Gwendolin Brown .........
Winston, Alice ....... . .
Winston, Charles Sumner
Wolff, Louis, jr . ......... . . . .
Woods, William Brenton
Woolley, Paul Gerhardt .
Wright, Laura May ....
Yarzembski, Vladyslas ..
Yundt, Emery Roscoe. .... . . .
, in ' 4.117
-jg. -' QW wT'?g1y. ,,
T 5- "
, 9.5 ' "'f,,F.f,.i xbxfi?
. . J' Stxglisb 050005 in JBIach ". . .
C R I TTE N D E N
Gb? 'U1l1iV6I'5itQ tailor
27 WABASH AVE.
Wilt of the fIl5Olltl3 of JBHDGQ
OT long ago the three-year-old daughter of Professor I-I-Y, formerly of Cornell,
cruelly scored Chicago's good name and reputation in a most original and awful man-
ner. It happened thus: The Professor had been appointed to a chair in the great
University of Chicago, and was about to start with his wife and family for his new chargef The
household goods had all been packed and the Professor was to take the train on the morrow
following. His little daughter had started to say her evening prayers but gave up in despair,
concluding suddenly by exclaiming: "And now, dear God, good-by, for to-morrow we leave
ROM her head to her feet,
She was dainty and sweet,
She was charming, petite-
She was young,
But her beauties would pall,
For her mouth was so small,
That it could not at all,
Hold her tongue.
I. IV. L.
SCQNG-UlJ6 EDEIUCS. UU116, 1892
Personae f CICERO AND CATALINE
ICERO-Say Cat., this new University of Chicago is a pretty new thing.
Cataline-Right you are, Kick.
' Cic.-And they may get so new that theytll throw out of their prep. Latin depart-
ment those four good old orations that gave you and me our rep.
Cat.-Right again, Kick.
Cic.-You remember how I first delivered them, how the people wilted and froze at my
will, how, in a voice of thunder, I proclaimed, O tempora ! O mores! Senatus haec intellegit,
consul videt. '
Cat.-Hastily-Oh yes, I remember it. As a speaker, you were ex-conspectu, only you
never seemed to know it, rasidel I don't think I
Cic.-'XV ell, Cat., old boy, we've got to get up something new. Now you translate yourself
into a Chicago alderman and I will-let's see -well, I will drop into the skin of a righteous
Cic.-Well, I know it will be hard to find him but what's the use of discouraging a fellow
at the start? Cat, as an inspiration, you never were anything exceptional.
Cat.-XVell, what next, old man? Claude your face and go on.
Cic.-W'ell, I will get up some new orations on the lines of the old. Now, how souiideth
this: "Oh Temperance ! Oh Morality !" Brennan haec intellegit, Hopkins videt,1.
Cat.--They do ?-well, they can see more than I can.
Cic.-NVell, I did slip up a little there, I admit. I guess I'll get down off my perch,
and we'll go and tell Cez. that he better get out some new commentaries.
Exit, arm in arm.
E. M. F.
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THE WOFlLD'S GnzATEsT MUSICAL
. li.-Rlil'AllflNG Ol' Tllli MUST lllFl7lCL'l,T KIND DONE
be Ulnclassifieb Stubents
Abells, Harry Delmont ....
Aber, Mary Alling .......
Adams, Julia Regula . , .
Aldrich, Grace D .........
Alvord, John Watson ........
Anderson, Esther Lowell ....
Austrian, Celia ..... .......
Austrian, Delia .......
Backus, Florence ......
Baird, William James ....
Bardwell, Etta May ....
Barlow, Levy Henry ......
Barnes, Maude Eleanor .....
Bates, Fanny ..,......
Bean, Myra Irene ......
Beardsley, Anna Poole ....
Berry, Maud. . .......... . .
Black, Horace Webster! ....
Bowers, Alirahani ..........
Braam, Jacob William. . . . . .
Brown, Jeannette Caldwell, . .
Bull, Florence ......... ,
Butterworth, Horace .....
Carpenter, Mary Adeline . . .
Casteel, Mary Elizabeth ....
Chapin, Frances ,.......
Chapin, Lillian ..........
Comstock, Louise Bates ....
Conrath, Mary Olive .....
Crane, Frances .... .......,.
Darrow, Helen Kelchner ....
Davenport, Mary Daniels ,...
Davis, Jessie Fell ............
Dickerson, Spencer Cornelius .....
Faddis, Miriam Sarah .......
Favor, Adelaide Miles ....
Frankhauser, Marie K .... .
Fulcomer, Anna ..........
Gallion, Charles Horace ,....
Gauss, Julius Henry Philip . .
George, Abigail Matilda .....
Gibbs, Caroline E ,.........
Glascock, Hugh Grundy ....
Goodman, Grace ......,..
Graham, Margaret .....
Gray, Charlotte C ....,...
Greene, Elizabeth Elma .....
Griihth, Fannie Elizabeth . . .
Hales, Earl Clayton .... ..
Chey enne Wells, Col.
Lyndon Center. Vt.
Des Moines, Ia.
Rochester, N. Y.
Council Bluffs, Ia.
. . . . .St. Joseph
Strawberry Point, Ia.
Albany, N. Y.
Battle Creek, Mich.
E 393,659 "International" A New Series of Genuine
5 Bibles sold in 1893. Imported Teachers' Bibles.
WHY OT GET THE BEST?
" nternati nal" eacber'
Che Smallest 'largeatppe JB '
FOLLOWING IS A PARTIAL LIST OF THOSE WHO ASSISTED IN THE PREPARATION OF THE NEW
INTERNATIONAL HELPS OR AIDSI
Rev. C. H. H. Wright, D. D., M. A., Ph. D., Editor, England.
Rev. james Stalker, D. D.. author ol' " Imago Christi," Scotland.
The late Rev. Philip Schaii D. D., LL. D., Union Theological Seminary, New York.
Rev. George Adani Smith, M. A., Aberdeen.
Rev. A, E. Dunning. D. D.. Editor " The Congregationalistl' Boston.
Rev. A. R. Fausset, D. D., Canon and Prebendary of York, England.
Bishop john H. Vincent, D. D., New York.
Rev. Hugh Macmillan, D. D., LL. D., F. R. S. E., Scotland.
Rev. Alfred Plummer, M. A., D. D., formerly Fellow of Trinity College, Oxford,
Rev. J. B. Heard, M. A., Caius College, Cambfidge, and Hulseau Lecturer in the
University of Cambridge, England
Major D. Whittle, Evangelist. Philadelphia.
Major C. R.Co11der, R. E., D. C L., LL. D., M. R. A. S., England.
Rev. jesse I, Hnrlbut, D. D.. L' Sunday School journal," N. Y.
Theophilus G, Pinches, M, R. A. S.. British Museum, London.
William R Harper, Ph. D , President Chicago University, Chicago.
i,a. ..t. ll ll New Illustrated Helps,
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LONDON CLEAR-TYPE EDITION.
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INTERNFITIONHL BIBLE HGIZNGY, l50 Flllll flll6llU6. New York.
H THE nights in Old Vienna, in the merry month of june,
NVhen the starry skies were brimming with the waltz's lively tune,
XVhen the breath of summer roses blew in perfumes thro' the air,
When our eyes were nearly blinded by the beauties of the Fair,
Then in merry crowds together all the jolly college boys
Used to Flock with shout and singing to 01d Vienna's joys.
Oh the nights in Old Vienna, with the band at fullest play,
With the jolly college fellows shouting out their loud Hhurrayj'
'With the songs so sweet and noisy, with the lusty college cheer,
XVith the blazing of the torches, with the high-priced German beer,
Oh, we loved thee, Old Vienna, yet we really hate to say,
How we used to Hunk in classes at the coming of the day.
O YOU see the youth? Yes.
NVho is he? A Freshman in the college near by.
How do you know he is a Freshman? By his evident pride in his cap and gown.
'Why does he stand on the corner? He is waiting for the approaching maid to pass.
lVhy? So that he may get a nearer view of her.
Then he likes the maid, doesnlt he? Yes.
Does she know him? Yes.
How do you know? By the self-conscious look which came over her when she first
observed the youth.
Does she like him? Yes.
She is almost opposite him now, isntt she? Yes.
Why do they both turn their heads and gaze into vacancy as she passes? Because they
wish to appear ignorant of each others presence.
Have they quarreled? Not at all.
Then why didn't they greet each other? Because they think they donlt know each other.
But do they? They have been in the same classes half a year.
Then why do they think they are not acquainted? Because they have never been introduced.
And half a year's acquaintance with each otherts character, opinions and feelings as exhib-
ited in class does not serve as an introduction, then? XVell, really now, you don't expect me to
answer that question.
K What is to blame for this state of things? Custom.
And they, liking and admiring each other, have not the courage to disregard custom? No.
Then do they deserve to enjoy each other's companionship? Ask them.
ZJUGQ 'IDHD 'llq0lI Got ZUDGFG met
7 ROFESSOR lto student in biblical literaturel-Mr. B., you may tell
Q 205,000 me just what is meant by "Gehenna of fire?
'f 0 Mr. B. lwho had overlooked his lesson the night previousl-
' 4. V: "' , , 5 , .
f 03 'tiff-1-by ' I don't exactly understand the reterence, sir.
'ti 'ji 887 Professor lblandly J-Never mind, my question was a little
I' f f premature. XVe'll wait till we get there.
' U V I And the class wept. J
James Wilde, Jr., Co.
E ---- ---'- '--------'1- c LOTHIERS...
N. E. CORNER STATE AND ,f Ch'
MADISON STREETS... 'H O
There are two or three tailoring establishments in Chicago
that make as good clothing as We do-but their prices-they
are twice what ours are. Think of it-garments ready to
Wear-equal to those made by the best merchant tailors at
one-half their prices-what a convenience-can you find
such clothing elsewhere-than at WILDE'S-try and see.
Full Dress Suits
Ai: Full Dress Suits for Rent FRANK REED
Cunning httle ducclet
trlpplug, down the
W Ilill Wllll
,ve UDB I .
" ' ' ' 1..
, . .
'70 s ree ,
Dainty patent leathers
on his little feet.
Streets were very slop-
py. dudie EOL a chill,
And now the daisies
blossom 0'er his
lzrave IIDOIJ the hill.
X a If dnflie had been ivlse
' 4' and bought 21l.'Z1lI' of
KN. . W RUYAI. Bnriis.
T Instead of those exqui-
siie but silly miie
His mamma would have
I had ber little darl-
. ingwiihher still.
51' Anil no daisies would
I3 be bloomineoer his
grave upon the bill.
GEO. C.M.xso:: 11709 Wright St., En,zlewood.1ll.
Hundreds of jinglvs and jungles were sub-
miixted in our prize eontest. We have rflmsc-n
the ten wliiwli appealed to us most strongly.
Selz Royal Blue
Manufarfinrucl by Qelz. Sr-hrvub K Fo.. Chicago.
Largest Shoe Makers ui the L'11Ilt:f1SlLlICS,
Comfortable Economical - Durable.
STREETER SELLS IT.
13-I State St., 68-70 Nladisou SI.
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
EDC 'll1l'lClH55ifi6D SUIUCIITS-GOl1fil111CD
Hall, james Samuel . . .
Hallingby, Ole .........
Hannan, Louise Mary ....
Hastings, Sarah Belle ....
Hewetson, John VVallace. .... . . . .
Hewitt, Herbert Edmund .... . . . .
High, Jessie Margaret ....
Hill, Frederick William ..........
Hubbard, Elizabeth Greenwood. . .
Hubbard, Emma Frances.
Hurlburt, David Guy .....
Jeffreys, Elizabeth ........
Johnston, Lucy Marian. . .
Knott, Sarah jane ........
Krackowizer, Alice Marie.
Latimer, Ellen Hale ......
Leonard, William Ezekiel ...... ..
Levinson, Es'her .........
Mason, Mary Elizabeth. . .
Matz, Evelyn ............
McKinley, Albert Edward
Mecurn, Mary Alice ......
Merker, Margaret ,...
Miller, Celeste J .... ....... .....
Mitchell, Florence Louise
Morey, Frances Amelia. ..
Munson, Sarah ..........
Otis, Marion Louise ...,.
Palmer, Henry Augustus .
Parker, Mary ............
Pierce, Florence Leona. . .
Ramsdell, Lillian Lovina.
Ranney, Mary Lowther. . .
Rew, Harriett Campbell..
Rice, Elbridge Vllashburn.
Riggs, Wilfred ...........
Riordan, Edward joseph. .
Roggy, Elizabeth .......
Rowan, Jean Morton . . . .
Sawyer, George Hoyt ....
Scott, W'alter Armitage. . .
Scudder, John Arnold ....
Shallies, Guy Wheeler ....
Shibley, Mary Capitola. . .
Smith, Franklin Currier. .
Smith, Sarah Elizabeth . .
Stanton, Edna Augusta . .
Stephens, Louise Brier . .
Stiles, Bertha Vernon . . .
Stone, Eliza Atkins ....
Hart's Grove, O.
New Brighton, Pa.
New York City
Feeding Hills, Mass.
. . .... Chicago
Arcade, N. Y.
Kansas City, Mo.
R. R. BOWEN, PROPFMETO
560 East 55th St.
Pure Drugs and Fine Pharmaceutical con. INGLESIDE AVE.
NEAR THE UNIVERSITY
Preparations, Druggists' Sundries,
Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Etc.
DELICIOUS SODA WATER
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Day or Night
The "Steel 'i Highway to Happiness and Personal Attrac-
Ty? TT TTTT Y ' TTT YTTT It cures the blues,
W I It saves the shoes,
i X lt brings content
5 ' if Pl m"i"+X' i And merriment.
l , ' I ' ' f' -7 " , ,l l
l 1-'gd sssc as i oUR LINE -:-
fw VV Q "ZIMMY," 1822!-24 pounds
si-HRK FULL ROADSTER " SHIRKX' l6:l9:22 P0Und5
E Weight. twenty-two pounds S1C0.00 1 HCHICAGOJY 22:25 pounds
THE G. M. SHIRK MFG. CO , 273 Wabash Ave., Chicago
XVCSLCF11 Agents "Zi111my" Cycles
BRANCHES so WARREN ST., NEW YORKQ 905 MARKET ST., PHILADELPHIA
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
JOHN I'I. TELFORD
, , IP
HATS 4 0 lvlEN's
AND 605 6
55TH ST. AND KIIVIBARK AVE.
O O O
IVIAROON RIBBON BADGES
...AND A GENERAL LINE OF...
SPORTING GOODS .
O O O
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED AND EXPRESSED ON QUICK
'Gbe 'Ulnclassifieo t5tuoents-Ctontinueo
Stratton, Lucy Hamilton
Stuart, Mary Louise ..... .
Stuart, Mary Victoria . . . .
Sturges, Mrs. Helen. . .
Swett, Mary Chase ....
Thornton, Lee D ......... .
VVeston. Herbert Man tor
White, Minnie. ....... . .
. . .Pasadena, Cal.
. . .Chicago
. . .San Francisco, Cal.
. . .Chicago
. . .Chicago
. . .Otsego, Mich.
. . .Chicago
. . .Cherokee, Ia.
YV1e1and, Otto ..,......... .... D uluth, Minn.
Wilrnarth, Anna Hawes .... .
W'ilson, W'i1liarn Otis ..... .
VVilson, William Tilton. . . .
Young, Gertrude Mary. . . .
. . .Chicago
. . . Bushnell
. . ,Chicago
. . .Ornaha, Neb.
gr-irl'-Hip? . ' ' -I X life J, k N vf'?.jLT
. rv- L, ...T,..,::d. :- HL, 5 WJ W
M ' n 'fea
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V if V ff
' I J f
QC Qlrue ,Story
Mary had a little lamb,
Its fleece was white as snow.
But when she got a Lady "5hirk"
She told the lamb to go.
It followed her to school oue day,
With Mary on her bike,
It was a Ladies' "Shirk," you know,
The wheel all women like.
It made the children stop and gaze,
N- , X
, I 'Q fy f M'
,ff f"'Q-'WF 'make
5 X ' :iff
H.. .K Wa. f
,A . .Q .,
PRICE SIOO WEIGHT I9-22 LBS. RACER IG LBS.-SI25
T0 Seelleflovely Steed- Ube HGIHCEIQOU Price, 5:85. weight. 21-20 lbs.
And forthwith they all envied her,
For she was in the lead.
IV 1 X Z
So Lheyall to their"Papas" went. WESTER N AGE NTS l I
And said, "We want a 'Shirkf "
We must have one, we will have one, TH E .-4 Z I M M Y
For us you'll surely work. Write for Catalogue M lx
They labored hard, they labored long, Ai X
For money to acquire,
Then boughtthe'LShirk,"thefa1nous"Shirk," ' '
And filled their hearts' desire. 6' 'GD' GO'
273 'lllllabasb Elve. Gbtcago
7 5 .Z f'1?i:d
.iff . A
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, e.-id"' . , " -ff: ' ff- f" rffifff Y ' ' fi 1- . 22' 'if M rk. if 4 . wi..-"E,
. . , ai E- fi E 5 5 A a.
in 'IPS gg s f 329551222
:fri sei' ' V: 3-4 A gn u 1.7-J - - 'd 7 iz gp,-J ,J '. ,Q ,-51 'Q j 1"-17, 1
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11- .IM-1 xl , -. awed.-gfhlmlll My I
.17 if -- 1. .e 2' 1 Lf .fag I 'f wg A ,:.f, 1- T- f
Q . . . -W ,afgwwh few-
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Q f.3.,?:- ,Ai nl QF?'ff.4,5 Y j-an LA 5 .41-'KP W , 7.
t':Q.r:f-ere,--:sk we-uf .W R -u
ff . " ,1Efy"1f
THE WINDERMERE HOTEL,
Cor. 56th St. and Cornell Ave.,
On New Year's Day I made a vow that I would never more
Tobacco use in any forni. Ilve made this vow before.
But this time I am keeping it 5 no lapse n1y conscience frets.
I eschew the sweet Havana and smoke only cigarettes.
The long-suffering English professor lost his patience at last. " I don't believe you
know even the A B C's of your mother tonguej' he declared.
"No," sadly replied the sophomore, UNO, I can hardly claim to be acquainted with
them g I never got any higher than D."
"I had my first recitation with the President to-day."
"I suppose that is an eupheinistic way of saying that you were necked up before
the faculty." I
EDCIOIOQQ El I8 5056116
George Augustus-'K Is this the professor of sociology ?"
'K I am, sir."
"Aw, delighted ! W'ant to take social science, you know."
L' What are you going to do with it after you take it Pl' -
"Aw, society, you know. A fellow rnust learn good fawm. One of the fellaws told nie
McAllister studied with you, professor.
x YHIGHEST GRADE
A REASONABLE PRICES
E R C ORRESPONDENTS .
OTKELL Sq IEOMHWHRQM
QIEIIQHQCIIICIII p :i 1 T.
TRWQ5 ' ' ' ' I . 1
mm 'QZI1atcbe5::5pecialt1es 5 . F o E
-, Q25 7,4 ' ,A S, Q A
MENTION CAP AND GOWN
-T I--,-:,,,,.:..,. ,, ' T
llffilz eglzgfllflflllq' your College and Class are de.rz'1'aI1Ie gm UIENEEEIE IILUN
LEP-IlO.ArGCD CCLLEGEX OF LAXNZ.
THE LAW DEPARTMENT OF LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY.
FACULTY Q HON. JOSEPH M. BAILEY, LL. D., Yusfice zfibe Sufffeuzu Conn' qf llfinazlr.
HON. THOINIAS A. MORAN, LL. B., Lai: 5"1r.rz'1're of flffhullate Cunrl, Firxzf Distric! ff lll1'vw1's,
HQN, H. M, SHEPARD, 7n.v!z'c'u qf Aj5,61'!Zrzz'e Colzrf, Fin-I 1Jl1I'f7'7AClI of lllfnuzlv,
HON. EDMUND XV.BURKE, Ymige af Cz'rc11z't Court M Cunk Cumziy.
Sessions are held each week-day evening in the Athenaeum Building.
junior and Senior Cla-:ses meet on alternate evenings from 7 to S p ni.
The Undergraduate Course of two years begins the first Monday iu September, annually, and continues nine
Thelilggt-giaradiiate Course ofone vear begins the first Tuesday iu October, aunually, and continues eight months,
l-'or further iulormation address tbe Secretary, V
E B Chamber of Commerce
' ' 9 - ' ' CHICAGO
d ' k K l Sc C are
Fre eric eppe 0. IR ,
Lge-lee sf Engravlngs
FH E ECW KE 'WWC ww Ditcbings
l visitors llbaris: 1Flew pork: Gbicago:
Always Welcome 27 QUAI DE L'HORLOGE 20 EASTIGTH ST. 1 VAN BUREN ST.
' vvcvomn Ho1:L
estern I -
An old and thorough preparatory school with graduates in
l XYHIS, P1'lT1C6tOl1, COTUCII, etc,
Cadets prepared for college or for business.
'I 't , Park of fifty acres.
I I Buildings of brick, warmed by hot water and lighted by gas
1:-. arid CISCITICIIY- '
Military Department in charge of U. S. Army Oflicer detailed
by Secretary of XVar.
TY MANUAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
-'-il-T 'When desired will prepare cadets especially for the UHIVCYS-
. 'L ' f Ch' .
Upper Ellton I 5 0 'cago
ADDRESSCOLONEL WILLIS BROWN. SUPERINTENUENT
Che "1DopuIar" fllban
RCI-IIE DOUGLASS, JR., is his name. He is a handsome, good-
hearted fellow, with an easy grace in all his bearings that shows
his good family and his good breeding. His hair is parted
7 geometrically in the middle, and he wears a very miracle of a
A high collar and tl1e"latest thing" in ties. A gay, taking way
v that he has about him, together with his good looks and good
. lillm clothes and generous pocket-book make him a prime favorite
2' ' ml , "W with the girls.
i ff '-f' X But Archie is socially very ambitious as well as engaging.
His great consuming ambition is for popularity and social leader-
ship. And his efforts have been crowned with success. He is invited to all the parties, sings
in the glee club, is president of the Academic College and is an acknowledged leader in college
circles and an important contributor to the University life.
But the pursuit of social duties takes time and energy. You must not expect him also to
lead in his classes. Indeed he sometimes fails in a course and occasionally he Hunks. But he
glories in his flunks. He wears them as men wear their honors. He loves to talk about them.
And what an exhilarating spectacle it is to see the grace and elegance with which he Hunks,
for he has reduced Hunking to both a science and an art. He is asked a question. "Professor,
I am 11ot prepared to-day,'l he replies in that self-possessed aggrieved sort of a tone that puts the
blame where it belongs, on the instructor's shoulders, and seems to demand an apology for his
inconsiderateness. And the Professor, with the expected apology almost on his lips, turns
hastily to the next man whom he scores unmercifully-not for Hunking-but for flunking
unhandsomely. And how inglorious the rest of us feel, who have recited with a correctness
that betrays indulgence in the plebian trick of preparation before hand. Oh, that we, too,
might attain unto the noble art of flunkingl
Archie, of course, has an unbounded enthusiasm for athletics. It is his favorite theme of
conversation and he shows a masterful grasp of the subject. He appears about the University,
in athletic season, in a maroon sweater, and a maroon base ball cap with a prodigious visor.
And he is conspicuously present with his best meerschaum in his mouth and his cane astream
with maroon, at every foot ball game.
Archie was about the first fellow you met on your arrival at the University. You found
him exceedingly pleasant and obliging. He helped to guide you through the mazes of our
beautiful and ingenius registration system, and told you all you wanted to know about 'tthe
lVarsity. " In fifteen minutes you felt as though you had known him for years. "Ta, ta, old
man," he said, slapping you affectionately on the shoulder, as you bade him a reluctant adieu.
"Don't forget to drop in and see me as soon as you can. You know the room." 'fW'hat a line
chap he is," you said to yourself as you walked away. "He has none of that mean snubby
way about him that so many affect toward new students. He appreciates a man for what he is
really worth. Pll cultivate his acquaintance. "
Accordingly you call on your first free evening at your new friend's room. It is a spacious
room and a fine leather lounge and a few fur rugs give it an air of ease and elegance. A few
choice pictures hang on the walls, while the remaining space is occupied by a spicy assortment
of Midway signs. Photographs, in quite extraordinary variety and abundance, chiefly of pretty
girls, smile upon you from every side. Here and there a cigarette picture sticks out from some
picture frame, and mantle and table are piled high with Pucks and pipes and tobacco pouches
II SAYING FROM N20 T0 N35 ON EVENING I-ITTIRE.
ff A SKSQSMQSQSQSQSQSQ
5' " -s
f I w i j DRESS SUITS
CIO - W'
I g m- TO QRDER.
I Q S30 to 565.
9 I Silhjor sam UL eo.
J A jfit a11DI"G'G1orIz111ansbip G3uara1t eb
S BUSINESS SUITS,
S20 to S35
Scotch, Dinghsb GVERCOATSH
if banin It, 5518 to 555.
IICUC OV6 165
1F1ot Shown :Elsewhere 55 to SI4.
I A -15.-
CORN R C ARK AND ADAMS STREETS, CHI O
and Sunday papers, in "confusion worse confounded? Your friend is not alone. Through
the clouds of curling fragrance, you discern some six other lounging figures, all emiting smoke
like so many brewery smoke stacks. You are greeted with friendly cordiality by your host-and
forgotten. You listen for three-quarters of an hour to a discussion of foot ball and Hunks and
girls and brands of tobacco, and then rise in an embarrassed sort of way and take your leave.
You have missed somewhat of that affectionate attention which so touched you at your first
A few evenings later you meet Archie again at the University reception. He is in
his very noontide glory. Resplendent in dress coat and patent leathers, a very wilderness of
snowy linen, he is monarch of all he surveys, and none thinks of disputing his right. He passes
you as he sails gaily out to refreshments with the dainty glove of the sweetest rosebud of them
all resting beneath his manly arm. You are proud to number him among your friends. You
step forward hastily and greet him cordially-but he cuts you dead I
F. W. VV.
!lDHfI'il1lOIIQ 1Flot H5 IQOII 'ILiR6 'lit
"She is just as high as my heart," he said,
VVhen he spoke of her in the woodg
But what did he say if in pleading voice,
She asked him if she could
Have a brocade gown or a peacock fan
Or some other frivolous thing?
"Such a very small Woman as you my dear,
"Should not think of such a thing."
"The fan would be long, a yard or more,
"In satin you'd look immenseg
"You had better far get a turkey tailg
'tAnd cotton is better sense."
She probably sighed and pondered which
Of the two she thought the worse-
To be as high as his worthless heart-
Or just as high as his purse I
CUM-355323 'TJATEUQ CDFUEWA I4-5-ll:-7 STATE ST.
FEW? CM-fc GRASS
wmorice. ' ' ' '
,lfjmwk lin. ,T ' 0.
. IQ f, .M-ff .
' ' ,, We secure
t the choicest
1 gt. 24
X 4 Xggfg, . 'Tin' "" f '
1 , "
V - -'-- get T
in f f '45-clfjcy f products of
T 5 5 5,1 ,,., H. 1' the best
' factories of
" ' the world.
2 , V G l',V, fi Our styles,
4 shapes, decorations
' carefully selected
'ITQQCX 'Ts' than is
g JZ asked for
X J goods inferior
5 . '- '15, 3 . '
., 4 f uf 4 " v N
,V V: , ,il XX ,
L " .Q ' F 'P '
1... "f , 1
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, ' at 'ff' "-Q .:. - T- f1i,'-'I,i'.4- I- 3-'Q' Higher
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Exit: ' 'sb V. .-'V A - 1 gl." 'Tl ' 1' ' fy
c-. ,.. + -, , . -.-. ,
N e is .... F- ' if- ' L' - 7
' ,xizrt A.. 'Y Q' ' ,I
llburitxg anb Sweetness of Gone
M Hnifoifiiwiviiff wb
lEurabiIitx3 anb 1iBeauti2
Chicago Cottage Organ Co.
. . . . SOLE FACTORD. . . .
W nznooms 215 WABASH AVENUE Sscomo n.oon
The Graduate School of Arts and Literature - - ISI
The Graduate School of Arts and Literature QNon-residentl - 24
The Ogden Graduate School of Science - - - 79
The Ogden Graduate School of Science QNon-residentj 7
The Graduate Divinity School - - 103
The English Theological Seminary - - - 4Q
The Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary 25
The Swedish Theological Seminary - 37
The University Colleges - 65
The Academic Colleges - . 313
Unclassified Students - - II 2
Registered Too Late for Classification - - I2
Total - - - IQOS
Deduct Names Repeated - S
Total - - 1,090
Etates anb Countries jfrom which the Stubents 1bave Glome
STATES TOTAL STATES TOT 1 L i COUNTRIES TOTAL
Alabama .... 1 New Hampshire ..., 1 Alaska ..... 1
Arkansas .... 3 New Jersey ..i. .. . 7 Canada . . . . 18
California ..,.. IO New Mexico .... 1 Denmark.. . . . . . 1
Colorado ....... IO New York. .,...... 42 Egypt ...... .... 1 1
Connecticut .. . . 2 North Carolina .... . . 5 England ..... . . . l 3
Florida .. .... 1 North Dakota . . . 5 Germany , , , . . . 5 2
Georgia.. ... 1 Ohio ......,.... 33 japan .,... . . . . , 1
Illinois .... 481 Oregon ........ 5 Mexico .... . . . i 2
Indiana .. . . 42 Pennsylvania - .... . 23 Norway .... . . . . 4
Iowa ...... 54 Rhode Island.. ...... 2 Persia . . . . . . 1
Kansas ...... 23 South Carolina .... .. A 2 N Russia .... . 4
Kentucky... . 9 South Dakota .....,, ' 7 Scotland. , . . 3
Maine.. ....... II Tennessee .,.. . . . . 6 l Samoa. . . . . 1
Maryland ..,...... . I Texas .,.. .... 5 7 Sweden... . . 1
Massachusetts . . I2 Vermont ,,,. .. 1 1 Turkey . . . . I
Michigan ....., . 28 Virginia ........ . 3
Minnesota.. . . 29 XVashington .... . . 1
Mississippi .... 3 West Virginia .... . . .7 6 Total ' - 11000
Missouri .,.... 18 Wiscoiisiii . , . . . . . 32
Montana .... 3 District of Columbia.. I I
Nebraska .... . 18 a
The geographical distribution of students in the Autumn Quarter of 1893 and the corresponding
Quarter of IS94 is indicated by the following tables 1
AUTUMN QUARTER, 1893 AUTUMN QUARTER, 1894
Chicago .....,................... ... 211 Chicago ......................... .... 3, I9
Illinois ...........,........ . . . . . . I3O Illinois ...... ........,.,...... . . . . 162
Middle Western States .,.......... . , . 149 Middle Western States. ........., . . . 244
New England and Middle States ....... 12o New England and Middle States ....... IOI
Southern States ..... ............. , . 52 Southern States . ............... . . 69
Far NVestern States ..,.....,. . . 40 Far 'Western States ................ . . . 59
Foreign ........ ..... . . 52 Foreign .... ........................,. 4 4
ESTABLISHED I 855
L. Wolff Manufacturing
General Offices-93 West Lake Street
Show Rooms-91 Dearborn Street
Factories-93:l17 West Lake Streetg 754:794 Fulton Streetg
8042852 Carroll Avenueg 837:851 Carroll Avenue
DENVER-1533 Blake St. MINNEAPOLIS-ll North Washington Ave.
M .Nu, AcTURE.S 0 ,PLUIVI?ING GQQDS
' ' lWV'lElillFfFMlQ llllwllwwumllll 'TN
A A l W
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JI' E 'M V Nl' lg lilly, ,V 4
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as , Q'm,,f., lQl m'5 ll u all all
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IQQV AIIVE ,,.' 'ml QQQVV QXIXEE I. :EZ H "'5 ,.,. , :Q ,,,.,,g -',::s'11 vlzv W
-4122 ,V 1: -'A' 17' 'ne VWEVAV ll-I I
If la, C 3 nl Illia:
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if 2 e gi,-Q?TiQ f A if
E 2 LEA a-r T
77 L 'TQ , A ,2,L' -':-f-LE' 1l..
WOLFF78 E, HMELED IRON BHTH8
XVe are now making Enameled Iron Baths, all sizes, in Old Style Baths, also all sizes in UlVR
MVN NEW DESIGNS, and plumbers' Enameled XVare of every rlescriptioll. Those, together XY1lll
sznnples ofa full line of Plumbing Goods, may he inspected at our show rooms in Dcnv6:I'.
El jftencb 3oRe
AINLY had the class been studying French for two quarters.
Though they could translate quite rapidly they could not under-
stand more than "yes" or "no" of the spoken Word. Utterly ob-
livious to this fact the professor interrupted the reading to say
"That reminds nie of a good jokeg and a minister said it, too.'
Then follow ed alon story told in rapid French. When he finished
a perfect silence succeeded until one youth had wit enough to
laugh. Thinking his joke appreciated the instructor turned to him
and repeated : And a minister said it too. This was too much
for the class and they were all soon convulsed with rnerrirnent.
The teacher was pleased to have his joke considered so good and
f 1 0'
rocked back and forth in his seat, gasping as often as he could between the bursts of laughter :
t'And a minister said it, too." VVhat the minister said is a burning question with that class
U ' C
ye 5- 1
" Q r li
T e 1
Cottage Grove avenue car was bowling merrily along past Washington
Park. As the conductor passed through the car he was stopped by a
young nian who asked: t'Are we anywhere near the University?"
"That looks like it," replied the conductor, pointing out through
the window. The young man looked in the direction indicated and
saw the sign : " Ponies for Sale or to Let."
A NESW AND ENLARGESD EDITION
Johnson's Universal Cyclopedia
JUST ISSUING. FROM T1-113 PRESS.
?,ll lfliEl 1lli El lllif llfl lifi 'll?
mini f' mis li'9f. , li Pit? and EM E A i 5.9751 limi' lil
Wumvgii lumvsl, tuning, ENIVE ,ivy-ive , :Miva f,', 'g,.,
.till i.l,,1ll i.t!.'lll t'i'fl +'lf' ifil!l.ll at it All!!
i wmliilgi J 'mnllilwl
V :3: ' 'Eze lirif -7: Ski' 65:1 412, i 5'
-' ,,,,A ,,,A I lm, ll ,,,. llllte ,,,. .
. ..i..li.r- -f tiifriii A .ixiiiii K, ,rglau jdlf .Wow ,PT H ,ir R.: Yi,
W-e -, :lvl 5. 3, ,, ,', T:
e l 'NI U' L 'ii 15-
l.!l.l. '3f?il .... . l!l:lI!.,,. -ilt lvrf' -eil ' ' ' llllli if I I
...sims :....Mm 7,.irii:.1 -- :ui --'- -fJ.:-4- -far ----- 'mga ' , J in- , ur:
will aa- :ss ::: ' ' ', : ,fi
I i mimi S SS - f
...mr z-tg? .aan-" 13--"lr nw? .-..in2i,JwiM
CHARLES KENDALL AD
AMS, LL.D., PRES. OF THE UNIVEHSITV or WISCONSIN
ROBERT LILLEY, Nl. R. A. S., oN: UVTHE EoiToRs or TH: cENTur-iv DlcTloNnnv, MANAGING EDITOR.
40 EDITORS. 2,000 CONTRIBUTORS.
Three Times its Malay Arotielles as the ritaimriiea.
New Men, New Matter, New Type,
New Maps, New Illustrations.
Twenty Years Later than any tlther Great Cyclopedia
D. HPPDETON 62 CO. 5.f5 S
CHICAGO .... ,,NEW YORK,
. . . 243 WABASH AVE.
I have examined carefully the new edition of JO!-INSON'S CYCLOPFDIA and find the work a Inaterifil ini
. I . , 1 '
pr veineut on the old edition. The new edition is a decided advance in cycloozedia-making A set ofthis work
ought ro be found in the hands ofevery teacher and in every schoolhouse, and the pupils ought to he tauvht how
to use it. XV. 'l'. HARRIS,
Commissioner, Department ofthe Interior.
Bureau of Education. Washington, D. C.
F JOIINSON'S UNIVERF-A' CYcLoIu12rm1Ais found to answer more questions satisfactorilv than 'my other
re erence work in the library of congress. 'rua HON. Alxsivolari-I li. s4PoPFoRD, 1,L.n..
Librarian of Congress, Washington, D. C.
I cotnmenzl JOHNSON! UNIVERSAL CVCLOPEEDIA as a work worthy ofthe public con fidence, and one which
should bein eve ' We tl ' " ' ' ' ' ' '
rg g n eman s library. I regard it as one of the very best Cyclopwdias in the Isiiglisli language.
HENRY VVADE ROGERS.
President Northwestern L'niversily, Evanston.
. I have examined the new jonxsox's Uxivlznsal. CYCL0l".'liDIA, with some care, and I have no liesilation
in saying that this Cyclopzedia is, in my judgment, by far the best for general use now published.
R. D. SALISHURY
Professor of Geographic Geology, University ofChicago.
I have examined with care the new edition of .IOIINSUNE Cvcl.oP.-nina. The work has been revised. en-
larged and edited under the supervision of President Adams, as editor-in-chief. The result is that it not only
maintains its high standard, judged from the pre-ent state ofknowledge, in biography, geography and science,
where it was always very strong, lint it is superior lO the previous editions in its articles on literary, historical
:intl economic sul-jects. In accura-v. f ll 4:5 fl 'l l' f ' f A ' ' ' '
- tv u nu-so n 1 iograpliicxll references. and scholarly treatment of themes.
the care and learning ofthe contributors and the editor-in-r:liiel'are conspiciously manifest The typographical
execution ol the work is ofthe highest order ofexcellence. JAMES B. A NGEL1.. I,L.D..
President ofthe L'niver-.ity Of1llClllgIlll.
Go anb jfrom
ITH a mighty roar and rumble,
Like a bee ofgenzzs bunxble g
XVith a trembling sideward stagger like
a snake upon a drunk g
IVith th' infernal howl and crashing
Of the baggage-smasher, smashing
Into kindling wood and Binders every Saratoga
So I whirl along in trembling
O'er my trouble in rememb'ring
If the angle at the apex is adjacent to the base g
Lestthe dread atomic theorem
Or those fiends' crazed brains' delirium,
Latin verbs and German gender, in my frenzied
brain change place.
are l at as
XVith a soft, caressing motion
Like the billovvs of the ocean
Welliiig up in playful carelessness upon some peace
ful shore 5
Having left a deal of learning
In the city I am spurning,
I ani going home in gladness, for GX3.l'11I113.tlOI'1'S oler.
Tln jfresbman pear
HE student groweth weary of his grinding and he taketh counsel with himself and saith,
" I will disport rnyselfg I will go forth into the dark night and cut up didoesg yea,
verily, though I Hunk dead on the morrow, this night I will incarnadine the townf'
And with righteous indignation and foul words he curseth the profs, and goeth forth.
And behold, as he with lamblike mein doth amble down the dark and silent street, he
seeth swinging o'er his Way a gorgeous sign, full richly dight with crimson and with gold.
And in his heart he saith, full low, lest he be overheard, " Methinks 'twould be a foxy thing to
hang upon my wall. Yea, by the soul of Achilles' great grandmother, 'twould be a fine affair
to take that sign."
But lo and behold, when he putteth forth his hand to take the sign, a burly copper taketh
him, and doth most ignominously run him in. And when he cometh in the morning to the
judge, verily it is a fine affair.
PROP. HENRY M. SOPER
Pnssnoswr OF TH:-: soP:R SCHOOL or onATonv, ze VAN BUREN sr., ci-4lcAGo
The subject of this sketch was born in Alden, Ill., March 17, 1850. His parents, I. XV. and
P. L. Trowbridge-Soper, were natives of New York. The genealogy of the Soper family in
America dates back to the revolutionary war, in which its members took a conspicuous part, as
also in the war of 1812. In the latter war a member of the family displayed such bravery as to
Win the distinction of special mention from congress. His IIIOUJCTYS family, the Trowbridges,
was distantly connected with the author, J. T. Trowbridge. Mr. Soper was married in july,
ISSO, to Miss Dora Schoonmaker, who had served tive years as missionary in Tokio, japan.
His education was gained at common schools, academy and university. He also took a normal
training for teacher and served a few years as principal of graded and high schools. From
early boyhood he had an intense love for elocution which finally led him to take the gradu-
ating course in a leading eastern school of oratory, also to take a special training from the Yale
College professor of elocution, Mark Bailey.
He began his elocutionary career in Chicago, 1877, and now has a flourishing school of
oratory with an able corps of teachers who are specialists in their respective departments of
voice culture, Shakespeare, delsarte, impersonation, Parliamentary Law, etc. Before the school
so fully engaged his time Mr. Soper had charge of the department of oratory of Lake Forest Uni-
versity, Morgan Park Theological Seminary, and one or two leading seminaries in Chicago. A
few years since "Music and Dramaf' then a leading paper of this city, published a series of articles
on elocution from Mr. Soper's pen, which drew much favorable comment. He edits the well-
known and increasingly popular series of Scrap-Book Recitations, and has in course of prepar-
ation a work on elocution and oratory. Prof. Soper has no hobbies, but believes in natural and
rational methods, and has established such a reputation in the use of these methods as to draw
not only a large local patronage but also representatives from nearly every state in the union.
He well deserves tl1e success won by his natural gifts which, combined with indefatigable in-
dustry, has placed his name in the long list of Chicago's self-made successful men. Ile has
had great success in training pupils for the various oratorical contests in both state and inter-
state college contests, and every year pupils coine to him from distant states for drill.
The school is always open day and evening for the reception of visitors.
Zio the jfresbman
t f I S IT quite right, quite respectful to the authorities to put jokes on the bulletin
,Q ii ' X ' board at the entrance to Cobb Hall? It may lend certain interes' to astudent
ox ' '
,, K U
ten minutes late for his recitations but it does not lend dignity tothe Uni-
versity, especially from the visitors view-point. One morning when the
xi, enterprising newsdealer had placed a notice on the board reading Daily
I 1- U A". Papers For Sale in the Express Oflicef some Freshman, new to humor,
, , V, -- l annexed the information, 'KAlso German Cologne and Paper Dolls." Now,
'32 why the cologne should be German or the dolls paper only that Freshman
can explain. It may contain world-deep wit. Another sign displayed for
the benefit of the Glee and Serenade Clubs, exhorted the members to "bring to the 'Barry,'
their instruments, voices and appetites. NOtE-MT.l, alias Goat, will lead," it said. This
is a tantalizing joke. We wondered whether MLZ, alias Goat, would lead instruments,
voices or appetites. It was undoubtedly appetites. '
Another appetizing footnote, penciled on the Vegetarian Club announcement, read, "This
is N0 Hash House? Obvious!
But, we like the playful Freshman, nevertheless. He may be given tojokes, but that is
not a bad fault after all. If he is still able to be jocose he is probably not complaining about
"lack of college spirit" and other tremendous things.
lbinta for jfreabmen
X i NE must never try to argue a prof. into passing him, if you are too
lazy to study and too honest to trot, break some athletic record.
f r Ar i: X I XX
i ' ii' X l"v'i ,
4,55 b y WQ.,
I M H The man who has the longest hair is not always the best foot
I r lrall player, nor is he who ties himself up into the hardest knots the
J Hu 1 1 star pitcher, nor is he who sings the loudest the prima donna of the
i W i ii glee club.
Do not attempt to fool with a prof. because he happens to
XX-2 look meek. He may be hypocritically laying low until time for
just because a co-ed. saves you from a flunk by judicious prompting, do not imagine that
she is in love with you, she is merely demonstrating the superiority of the feminine intellect.
VVhen you have passed your examination to the satisfaction of yourself, and of your pro-
fessors, do not imagine that you have done all that is expected of you. You owe that duty to
yourself, but to the University in general you owe it that you shall go in for oratory, athletics,
literature or something of the sort, gain glory and honor for your Alma Mater, and for
yourself and a place for your face and deeds in the " Cap and Gown. "
CARsoN P HIE Scon 8. o.
Dry Goods House
Lx I N G l'len's Furnishing Goods House
Ladies' Cloak Parlors
Carpet House Home Decorating Establishment
All 'round the year we find it easy to maintain the
K9 lead in the matter of correct quality while the
IQ consensus of public opinion is to this effect: We
619 sell for lower prices than others, quality considered.
1- f, Y 13"
WE WANT You TO KNOW
0uoTHAT WE ARE
Good Goods at Moderate Pricesua Tailors and Furn lshers
CARVEF1 Q, NIACKAY, se-ee ADAMS STREET
04 . 5215
M5043 gszsgb 1659
111 of' Q Qafgi 111
sms STREET 'f' 2 ,5 '. i sms smm
. V Q .0 I
QQRXDQN CH' c A0 PRWTWG
A German band musician fat " Do you find the study dry ?"
Stood playing one day in the square. Asked the Prof., the youth's reply
He said, when the Wind blew off his hat, Quickly then a laugh provoked,
" That's a veryfczmiliavf air." " Hardly-when in it I'm soaked'
love ano jfoot 3BaIl
A man and a Vassar maiden,
With Wind and wave atune,
Talked low of love and foot hall
'Neath a mellow Newport moon.
The Vassar maid had hinted
That Vassar girls might play
At Rugby, 'gainst his college-
And beat them, too-some day.
't If you should play,'l he Whispered,
'tYour college against mine,
I'd like to play left tackle
On the opposing line."
Then drooped her head the maiden,
W'ith blushes red as flame,
And said-" Since this may be so,
Let's havela practice game."
Two maids as fair as maids can be,
Fair maids, both blonde are they,
But both coquettes and shallow-souled
Dressed up in style to-day. Ever going,
" Tempus fugit," said the Romans
Yes, alas, 'tis fleeting on g
Life is short, and soon 'Lis gone.
They paint sometimes when color fails,
Delight in laces fine,
Two maids, two ready-mades are they,
Those russet shoes of mine.
The miner split the rock in two,
Then to its fragments spoke.
Said he to it, " Have you no gold ?"
" Nay," said the rock, " I'm broke."
But as I think of next vacation,
Poring o'er these lessons huge,
All I say is, " Let her fugef'
l.'7l,'7l,'7L'7LV L: l.7l.'7l.'7l,'7l.'f
,X e K I S,
' "-' ..
1 l Q7
-fggwea..-1 , ,
" s. ff ? in A
ls ct Combined Camercc and Grcaplzuscojfe
Makes a picture of above size 3 square, S 0
round or fancy shape. Takes twenty-Five .
pictures in one loading, snap shot or time
exposure. The size of the Camerais 1 Mgxz
inches, Weight, 4 oz. Carry in your pocket. All metal, silver-
bronze finish, Not a toy, but a practical camera.
ANY BOY OR GIRL CAN USE IT after reading the illustrated book
H E R H of Z.7ZSfl'IlL'f7'0IlS accompanying each Kombi. EZYCTYlTI5l.I'lllllCl1IgLl21l"2i.ll-
teed Indestructible. The Kombi, Complete, 53.50. Strip offilul 425
exposuresl 20 cents extra. Cost of developing roll of film, I5 cents Cost for printing, I cent for
eacli picture. If not for sale by your dealer, the Konibi will be sent to any address, postpaid on
receipt ol price, Illustrated booklet free.
ALFRED C. KEMPER,
- 7 4- 5 . 4 ,fI,ondon-36 Oxford St., W. 208 and zlu Lake Street, CHICAGO, ILL.
BR-UNCH 01119175 ' l BCl'lIllil0'I'I1lllJCll Strasse, XV.
nl' ' 1. "f'T.iiii'
Che !IDan anb the Spirit
Bibi' 'JA ,
was midnight. Along the banks of the Hudson slept the little hamlets and
the embowered villas.
In a beautiful chamber in one of tl1e palaces lay a man in uneasy
slumber. His mind was burdened like the mind of a man who lunches at
bedtime on the toothsome mincepie. He rolled and tossed upon his silk-
draped couch till his restless limbs spurned the costly coverlets. He groaned
in anguish, a cold dew covered his foreheadg he awoke.
Like one who wakes to unknown scenes he stared around, but the
familiar room recalled his wandering mind. He wiped the cold sweat from
his brow and muttered, with a wan smile, t'It was, then, but a dream. I had
thought that my purse was the leaner by another million."
Even as he spoke a darkness seemed to fall upon his vision, he strove to brush away the
impalpable cloud, but it took form and stood before him, the phantom of his dream. In shape
it seemed a man of imposing presence-a man with shaven, priest-like face, and eyes that
gleamed through crystal lenses. Its garb was that familiar to the halls of learning-a loose and
flowing robe, and a tasseled cap of geometric form. The garments, unlike the usual output of the
spirit looms, were of lustreless sable, and from their gloom the pale face of the apparition shone
"And what will you have 71 vw?" gasped the trembling speaker, UI-Iave I not wasted wealth
" Myfrie11d," returned the spirit, with a smile full of power, yet sweet withal, "my friend,
I come 11ot to waste your wealth, but to make you some slight reparation for what you have
already spent. Come, I am here to show you the gray city that your wealth and my brains
have builded. "
The man sprang joyfully from his bed, then paused in thought, and the light died out of
his face. "How shall I know," he asked, " that this is not another form of begging?"
"By what you shall see, U replied the form. "Come!" And taking the man by the hand the
spirit led the way.
Out under the calm, dark sky they passed, and turning westward, moved on the wings of
the wind. Till beneath them, beside the shore of the inland sea, lay some shadowy heaps
The man looked wonderingly around. On every side lay smooth green lawns upbearing
graceful shrubs and woods of oak, and laced with winding roads and mazy paths. And all
around loomed up before his eyes the grand bold outlines of the massy buildings. In some
each pane shone gold with light, till from its myriad eyes the pile seemed cheerfully to bid
him welcome, in others all was dark, the eyes in introspection turned within, as when some
scholar meditates. O er all the moonbeams lay and touched the cold gray stones with silver
lines, and warmed the dull red of the towered roofs, and chased the shadows round weird gar-
goils and fretted battlements. Bewildered gazed the man, and deemed himself in fairyland.
Before he could speak the spirit led him on to where, half seen through a maze of Huttering
papers, rose one of the gray masses. Ou either side of the portal raged the papers, threatening
as Scylla and Charybdis.
"What is the meaning of this strange display ? " asked the man.
Built on Honor
You've heard that before, and know it rneans WARXVICK BICYCLES.
But it is worth repeating, for 'tis this that's caused the XVARWICK to
be regarded by all as a wheel that's "pert'ection."
See the improved points on our '95 niodels, not unnecessary contrivances
just to talk about, but absolute necessities for a perfect wheel like
The War ick
You'1l know it when you see it Corning by its Vermilion rims and the look
of perfect satisfaction that sticks out all over its riders. just to see it is to
know it's what you want. That's why it sells itself. Dealers should keep
it out of sight when talking other rnakesHit's very appearance is more elo-
quent than any argument. See for yourself, or write us for catalogue. We'll
niail it free.
Warwick Cycle Mfg. Co., Makers The Very Cycle Co., Agents
Springfield, Mass. Boston, Mass.
KENT COLLEGE oi uw yy tt c ,,,C,,,,
,, i s X3-Q-is ,
V4 8 17ZIllll116I'l1lHll
Faculty-Hou. Marshall D. Ewell, LL D., M. D, 1 '
author ot' "Ewell on Fixtures," "A Manual of Medi- GO'
cal jurisprudence," etc.: Thomas E. D. Bradley,
LL. B., Milton O. Naraniore, A. M., LL. B., james 65 WASHINGTON ST.
W. LaMure, LL. B., Grant Newell, LL, B., William iLatc Consulting Opticians for the Geneva Optical Co.J
H. Dyrenforth, LL. B.g and others. Sessions held l V I
five afternoons a week, from 5:15 till 7:11 Improved Inyjig jrlgpggijrm Inf' iligiy- 3139: 151.515 Oi
method ofinstructiou, uniting theory and practice. . , V. A V A . ,I l M ,I
Diploma on two years' attendance admits to the bar CiGl6Cl11lQ' Etllfl CC1l'l'::c' ' lllfl H11 lull ClcloC i r
state ou motion. Spring term begins March Oouustgi lU,6Sm.,j D . ming w,4'1.nJ.j,I,1. all,
For further particulars, address ELC'QL1l'3,i.C1y fjllgil,
Marshall D. Ewell, 613-614 Ashland Blk., Chicago.
. , Q
W ebster S International
,rf o 0
s a- - V it D1ct1onary.
X ill, The Nevv U Unabridged."
V ' , ! y Standard of the l'. S. Snprvini- l'ourl. ol' lln- V. N: f2ni."t
5 rg:',u"5gjL N ig , Printing Uiliwl, :mil of nearly :ill llic- svlioollinnlrs. ilamnly
-W , IBNAR' ii fgBSY555L 'S couunenzletl by every Slgl6fillDl'l'll'lll'll41lflll.Ui S4-liools.
till Imgniifffffv li' The One Great Stanflard Authority.
1 ' i ci . .
i Di if' Hon. li. J. lil:liXVlilZ,JIli1ll'E of l'. S. Siirirf-1nf:!'ol1ri, writes:
., Li li li L- " l couiniencl it to all as the one i:i'1-zxliutridsiivluulliur1ly."
mm lt, G. 8: C. Merriarn Co., Publishers,
7 Springfield, Mass., U. 5. A.
N," Y-Y A'--'
qc N Nice' rFE'9r-nfl for fret-pi'osprwti1: 1-miimiiiiiusin-1-iriufeii rmur-2, 'Alfa
' "" 'A L lr i lm! lux lu npplir
- A .,f- 1 i w- ': iloulnplin-ri-piiiilsol:ini-11-nlwlllimis.
'L It has no meaning." answered the shape, wearily. " It is an eyesore and an abomina-
tion. But some few of those that dwell within these classic shades have need of amuse-
ment. They have therefore set up these boards whereon they may place the idle vaporings of
their vapid minds. Nor they alone. For some who would entrap us into divers evil places, set
here their bate to catch the unwaryk' '
'Watching their opportunity they dodged within. It was as though they had entered into
the first night 3 for there was no light there. Then the unearthly guide let his countenance
shine and made light the place.
" We must make haste," he said, "my time is short. It is now the half after twelve. Two
hours hence I give a lesson in the tongue of ancient Israel." As he spoke there shrilled out a
sharp alarm from the clock on the wall.
1' Has that a use? " inquired the man.
't It has. VVithin these halls we guide the youthful mind. And lest their trivial pleasures
or their few short hours of idleness make them forgetful of what ever awaits them, this bell,
night and day, and year after year, recalls to their minds tl1e impending lessons?
Then with all speed he cast the light of his face upon the varied mysteries around. " Here
abides he that relieves our tender youths of their worldly wealth, lest they be tempted to
squander it in riotous living. From the time that the youth thinks to enter our number till he
leaves us forever, he nnds here a bill to take his bills. Here daily we gather to spend half an
hour in peaceful slumber, soothed by a monotonous flow of words or by melodious discords.
Here again we seek to save our youths from those worries that ever go with wealth, and to
teach them patience through their eternal waiting for what they require. Here dwell the Great
Unknown and Unseen. "
The man, awed by his tone, looked up and read :
DEANS OF THE COLLEGES
11:60 TO 12:00 P. M.
"And here," resumed the ghost, "here come the youths to find how much they do not
know, and how little knowledge can be gainedielsewhere. And last, here I sit, and hither I
call the sportive youths, who come in fear and trembling and tears."
Then they went above and viewed many rooms. " Here we keep the books. And lest our
youths become too learned and know us as we are, we keep them locked and guarded. The
youths have access here but little. "
The man looked at the rows of emp'y shelves, thick with dust and thin with books, and
the hooks and the dust were dry. The spirit too was dry and the man became so.
'L Here is water," said the spirit, and led the way.
'I But where is the cup? " asked the man.
" The cup I " cried the shape, aghast. H There is no cup ! XVe have an ancient legend of a
cup, but that is all. In the knowledge of man there has been no cup. But there is the faucet,"
'When they had drunken they passed on and entered into a stony pile that stood apart.
"Step softly and speak low,'l whispered the form. " Here dwell the youths, and night
and day they labor. To make a loud noise is to die."
As they passed through the halls a foul smoke poured out upon them so that the man
coughed and was half blinded. " It is the foot ball team in training," said his guide.
From one room came a whirring sound, as when the son of sunny Italy places the dull steel
on the scintillating stone. " It is a youth grinding," said the ghost. From an open door came
a gush of steam and the sound of rushing waters. They looked within, and the grave spirit
smiled. " It is a freshman washing off the gre-en,'l he said, " huthis labor is that of Sisyphus."
Thiough one open transom came the sound of heavy sleep, even of snoring. "There a
theologue prepares his sermon and tries the effect that it will have upon his people. And here
f -iff, --
, , -.
' ' x
'f 1 gzla
X I X
other industrious youths are digging? And the man beheld, round a table, four who con-
versed of spades, and called their work a cinch. " Whist ! " whispered the spirit, holding up a
warning finger, as he saw that the man was about to speak, But one of the youths overhearing
asked, "What's the matter with poker? "
" Let us visit the youths of the other sex," said the spirit.
As they went the man observed a low, rude pile of unlovely bricks with huge protruding
ribs oftimber, and asked its use. " 'Tis there we build up youthful brawn, and store the brain
of vanished days."
They passed and paused where abode the gentler you ths. All was dark. U These youths
are children,'l spoke the guide. " They need much sleep. Therefore their nurses put them
all to bed when the clock strikes ten."
" But why not as the other youths ? "
The spirit answered with a shrug, 't I do not know. Nobody knows but the Head, and she
fails to make it plain."
Again they fared them forth and passing through the scrubby oaks they entered yet
another door. " Here abide the theologues. Of them it is well said, tThey toil not, neither
do they spin. Yet even Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these.' Nor did
Solomon in all his wisdom know so much. But one thing he knew which these have yet to
learn : that 'even a fool, when he holdeth his peace, is counted wise.' "
The man looked around upon the theologues and said, " Let us go, I am weary." And the
spirit answered, " The theologues make us all tired."
Last they went below, down into the whited sepulchres, the catacombs where the youths
feasted. And as the man gazed about him in the dim light, he saw that which made him
So they went forth into the night and turned them eastward. And as they sped on their
way the spirit spoke. " My friend, you see now that you do not squander wealth alone. For
by your help these many youths have been thus brought to waste much time and money."
The man smiled and was glad, and he murmured, "Misery loves company. Y'
The spirit, seeing the smile, said, when they stood once more beside the Hudson, t'Cannot
you find it in your heart to give of your worldly goods that yet more youths should waste their
substance with you?" A
But the man paled and put the tempter from him, saying, "For one 1nan I have done
enough. Get thee behind me ! Y'
tFor the benefit ofthe theologues we give the respective references for these quotations 1 Matthew VI,, 28,
29, Proverbs XVII.. 28-Ed.
...UDG 'IRCVOHFD fOI' flD6l'it is 1bOl1Ol'...
EST EYX-f --"'
-:. -:. LE AD THE WQRLD
Tney are PRIZED wherever known.
Their SUPERIORITY is acknowledged.
Tneir DURABILITY is unquestioned.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
' ESTEY S: QAMP
5 HO- 49-53 Jackson Strfeet '
BM' 233 State Stheet
Interior view of the first iloor of the Piano llfarerooms of Estey Sz Camp,
233 State street, 49-51-53 Jackson street. From a very humble beginning in
1868 this noted house has made such a marvelous growth that it stands to-day
one of the irst and most important concerns in the business. It is the home
of the celebrated U Estey M Pianos and Organs, probably the best known and
most extensively used in the world, the number actually manufactured and
sold being somewhat over three hundred thousand. It is also the home of
the superb Decker Bros. Pianos, of New York, this house having' sold their
product for over twenty years. This iirm is regarded as one of the staunchest
and most reliable, as well as enterprising and progressive. In addition to this
magniicent establishment in Chicago, which occupies a floor space of over
thirty thousand square feet, they have houses in St. Louis, Mo., Des Moines,
Ia., and Lincoln, Neb.
Tbigbcst Grabs Illllork
. . . !Il30DZr8f6 IDI-iccs
ailor anb Qraper
Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing.
297 Fifty:fifth st. CHICAGO
MENTION THIS " AD"
IBFQIQIQEWS SPICE I-IOLISE
216 FIFTY-FIFTH ST.
. . WILL.
Rebate 250. on a 52.00 Purchase.
- - Scott - .
. llblaotograpber .
Glbamplain Got-ner gtatc anb lmabisoii Ste.
Awarded Silver Medal at Quincy Exposition,
ISSO. Gold Medal at Quincy Exposition. ISSO.
Gold Medal at Photographic Exhibition, Milwaukee,
1883. Silver Medal at Photographic Exhibition,
Chicago, 1886. Gold Medal at Photographic Exhi-
bition. Minneaoolis. 1888. Gold Medal at Photo-
graphic Exhibition. Boston. 1889, Bronze Medal at
Photographic Exhibition. Washinfztnn, D, ti.. 1890,
Diamond Badge at Photographic Exhibitiou,Chica11o,
1233. Medal and Diploma at Wor1d's Fair, Chicago,
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.
Send direct to ns for
5 Developing and Printing
Mail orders promptly
XVe Guarantee Satisfaction.
New and Secondhand. Send for
KODAKS REPAIR D
PHOTO SUPPLIES FOR AMATEURS
GLASS AND ALBUIVI MOUNTING A SPECIALTY
Tho Boston Photographic Finishing Go.
ROOM 510 96 STATE STREET, CHICAGO
E. M. SINIMS
gationero . . .,
3916 Cottage Grove Avenue.
South Side School
5442 Drexel Zlvenue
Fits specially for the University of Chicago,
but also for Harvard, Yale and other Colleges of
I E. o. sissow, A. Ia.
"""'C'P"LS' IR. P SMITH, PI-I.B.
John J. M agee
. . Eruggiet . .
We KEEP 'rv-4: azsr onuss
HAVE THE sssr Psnruivies
HAVE THE BEST STATIONERY
Fiftysseventh Street and Lake Ave.
'Fry oIIr'I'oI1.I-lr C1zn.x'I'I-3 for SzIIIl1IIrII.CI1apped lfncc and Lips.
KOVOEIFC UOVOI1 CI'8ll6if
On the crowded crossings slipping,
O'er your dragging dress-skirt tripping,
How you stumble, how You tumble,
Though your goal is yet afar.
No one seems at all to heed you,
As across the corners speed you,
Where you're going needs no showing,
'Tis to catch a cable car.
The student raised his aching head,
His eyes with blood were shot.
" I can no longer grind," he said,
" P11 go and take a trot. "
LHB-A Poou Poiarj '
Give me roses, blushing roses,
Dipped in Wines of sparkling dew,
Give me roses, sweet breathed roses,
Let them whisper " I love you."
Lsniz-'ro THE FLoRisTl
Give him roses, rich red roses,
Price per rose not less than twog
Then, if he be speaking truly,
He will pay your bill when due.
IE. IE. llftimrob
He may hunt all day through forests Wild
Or set a hundred traps,
But the only time he bags his game
Is when " he's shooting craps.
.-X lil M1
twlllllllw - . M,
X A X f fx!-JJ!
ig Q Q. ui g ff W "
i if1'1F'l-34' V i a .
f 1.2-4,1 Ji, '- , , - -'f. ' n,- ,
, .1ff,3Z"", H Y -gif , ' X5 5 'fl-Sf-N 312' '
'.A" ' Xa
SQ- i, ,. X l'l4R'T',,TV- I.
2' F TXMX
f fr f ,
A i yi Min "
ex WE have on exhibition and for sale at
7fr ,X 49-lf bl our Studio, photographic copies from
f f X the original negative of nearly all of
A X the groups in this publication.
X A ,,,,Qf ff'
SFXMIULES in pen and wash drawing, -sg X 'ii
from our designing department, may ' ss,, li 'i I i"i
be seen through this book. 2 ma 1
The designs shown on this page Ly
are used in Connection with the xiii,
Fraternity, convocation ushers, toot ' R
ball and other University groups. g
if i y H :ful
li1:L?1T-Q-xi - - E - i
fi? x iii- - - d, -
L i Special lates to Stu ents.
bf?-'x'PbKb,f W , :-ij High grade work only. V
"lr if i Call and see our lj. ot C. mini
W ' y atures.
STUDIO XN'lTl'llN XYALKING DISTHNCII Ol: THE LfNlX'El7?Sl'l'Y.
Scateus on ice,
Videt puellanl Eastonis
Quam putat Vere nice.
Ut scatet cum eo,
Beate they go.
Haec cadit et he,
Five yards on a V.
W'hen a pair ofred lips are upturned to your own,
VVith no one to gossip about it,
Do you pray for endurance to let them alone?
Well, maybe you do-but I doubt it.
Xvhen a sly little hand you're permitted to seize,
W'ith a velvety softness about it,
Do you think you can drop it with never a squeeze F
YVell, maybe you do-but I doubt it.
When a tapering waist is in reach of your arm,
XfVitl1 a wonderful plumpness about it,
Do you argue the point 'twixt the good and the harm?
W'ell, maybe you do-but I doubt it.
' Yale L1
3t15t what they wanreo
In the bright illumined parlor
Sat the lovers tete a-tete,
ln their happiness unmindful
That the hour was growing late.
All at once upon the staircase
Sounded papats slippered feet g
She was startled--lze expected
To be shown into the street.
In walked papa-turned tl1e gas out,
Thinking to cut short their pranks 5
In one voice the two made answer
Briefly-all they said was 4'Tl1anks.
Never Hind ho T
l.0UlSVIl.I.E, NEW ALBANY I CHICAGO
F 'vw u
THEY ALL AGREE
-Xxjf E-' 7 ' 12 Q. X .
Jgif - rv XX -Cx
Ihe Best 'U ' '
s fl I, 1-.i '.
-O T Mzffffff z-lf
Ou e ij r "' 'rw . .X X
BETWEEN , ,,,,:2g' - ' ' N X
, , , gf' , 4,5649 I , X xx
, CHICAGO , ,gm e g- g:.1. T X
INDIANAPOMS T 5 43,
W 0' ff ,I .J A
' OINO N A ' ff- ff-' X XT
I N T1 l f?Z0QQizffw 5 -Pf-
, LOUISVILLE , lil. jj-If
THE SOUTH .... 'L . if j
soul: vEsT1suLEn TPAINS 40
ILLUMINATED BY PINTSCH LIGHT 33 9'
HEATED BY STEAM -QL
- - M? L , W
OMESLEHE FAMOUS WEST BADEN
www AND FRENCH LICK SPRINGS
"THE CARLSBAD OF AMERICA"
HOTELS OPEN THE YEAR ROUND
9f"l'1W1'f5 CITY TICKET OFFICE, 232 CLARK ST. PUlf'nfg'l. .
on all 'WW
... . on all
Da? Uamg 1Riqbt'Crz1ins
W. H MCDOEL, vlc:-Pncsv. Ano nlzwl. Mun.
FRANKJ.FlEED,c. cn E c N
fun: - jul 35,
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