University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1904

Page 1 of 446

 

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1904 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1904 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 446 of the 1904 volume:

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Qifb M1 1 "II 'Q ' ' xl' ."I 'f' - M3 5 1 I' ' L 5 'If' VVVMVQ , 1 1 VV VEAVV VVQVILM ?,, ' l11H'-V ', oVVf.,V,, 1,1 ' V 111,,J11,' ' ' ' 1, '1 111 1 1 -1, 111 ' , , Q. ','j,g,11.. 1 ' rl I " W . I ', -. 1' K 11", 'II "" 1fVVV,- V . Q Q , V V .V VVV gVV, 'fx I4 in " 4'I '11,liq'UI1'i, HIIII II Il" I f 20, V VVVV 1 V 11 ,VV1 'V gg w lg g VV ?V3iV ' h gVVVV3f1111l1 H11 VII gf'., 1 V' " I 2 ' ' 'L M ' '., '11" ' pl51 . N Q I' "'! A71 1 VEUQVMVM1 Bam ',VV VV! ' 1 P ' TV I ' -' my., 1, ,1- Il " , 1 , II1 WV! If '11 ,1IIl1 11' -V I fix: 'I " ' ' I ' .III II ' 11 1 , Vi,..21Wy.,VVVV ' ' "1 . g1,,,gVV1:.V ,. '11- III ,,4 'A' is . 9, JM' sf mx .. f,, 1 . - A-M - . . J- I ,f . xt A QM Y .I f,'f ' 4,3 n n in A ,M M- .Q 1 , , ., ,, an I .t A -M .t v ' 5 zz - . L ..-f L ,.f.f"yg 1, , .. " I 1 4 ' P' xt .7 ' P K , 5 ' 4-' 4 f . FF- , Q 5 41. f -' ' 1 - ' 'E . , x '. N , 1 -fa' X . .- .- --P "1 - r .- ,. .9 'I V. .. 4 'I . ,, , ' . . . H '4 .. 'S 'I , . ... W.. 0.1 .- I I I ' Q P X . . Q - , . '-,- fa l I fl J. - ,.. at .. ' rs . l -' I .. . . Q. N Q 5- ' A'vN5.' 91-p ' ,L 1 YS -'.- nt 1 S 1 v fl -,L I . -. 1 SN-Q ,,,,'1vN244 ' if .5 , 9 ..1vw a'1 , -. I v ' 7fWfi7-Af , . z '. K Q s x. I n ,, I THE CAP mm' GOW PUBLISHED ANNUALLY UNDER the DIRECTION Mike ORDER of the IRON MASK '?!i'3v 4 I VOLUME IX MCMIV i . 4?'f.fl Trl, """"' 1- ,-g, .. 5,4 . --A 5 . ,. .--.v ,,. f , . .f .'-, ij-qx ',:-'gif ...L ZMTF' K ' I:-'5Xg3' -' ' -4ff:.I6f.-.'gT,- lx f 3 Q i:::::::z'::xt:Jr::::'::1LL':4:1'JI1'.' ? "' f' 4 .QQ rf 43.52. 1- ' 1 f.., 2 :- 54.1. , . l 1 Q wMfvff i-L if 35:2 " xii L X, ' NC L 'LIIZFQ-ggljyjjlxq f Q " ' 'XX Lfz":ff1f'fwffyLi?f If QM jj'?wLf,,X5yX X L 'EK 1 X ff wifi 61 ' "xy f f" "f47ftY 'i' xl5ft'vg"s:'m" A - 1171 'fr rf f, J i , V44 'e5Q9 51r5" 'AE mf if' X 3' :i1r?QiigQt4i1 1, Am U 5 . f Al we xr . '7 A , 'L P51 -Fi Wfrx ' -- ff 1 ' f f, ' 1615 'V -1' JIT," Avyf Q' A Y 415' ff' N 1 ,- A SIB ww 75-72+-mg! - ' ffgagkef ri -'44-aye,-QS'-iX'3S ,g f Wigy bfi lgrnfw-zur ami! Ei- K ijxkjgifgclxgir rntnr nf 1132 Eunmnn gi nf Ighgairal Gluliurv W! 1nS4 g?j13 X :mil 2-Xthlviira 4 4 '33 , thin Bunk is rw-prrtfxzllg Q Bvhiratvh 5-f ig D ' I 'i N,5Q, Ng fa, -,lfxf F QF BGRM QM GREETING Apage has been written and sealed In the book of thy sturdy young lifeg Withixx it thy heart lies revealed, A strong heart thats gift for the strife. Lfis 'a. heart that is earne-stand true, That is eager for growthand for fafneg We are proud as we greet thee anew Qi' the toner tkzi crowneththynanmd The future gives promise of worth, And dear are the years that are past But dearest and best susce thy birth To Us as tkns page that as last Cap and Gown Board Managing Editor IMER L. CAHILL ALBERT W. SHERER MORT Business Managers JAMES S. RILEY WILLIAM SHERMAN Associate Editors Literary Faculty STRONG VINCENT NORTON HENRY DURHAM SULCER DUDLEY FRENCH GEORGE R. BEACH ALLEN FRAKE CARRIE CURRENS Athletics Fraternities HUGO FRIEND ALBERT HOPKINS, JR. JOHN S. WRIGHT GEORGE B. ROBINSON MARCUS A. LUMBARD LILLIAN DANAHER Art Student Organizations JOHN H. WEDDELL DUDLEY BARD B. C. ANDREWS HELEN FREEMAN ALICE BALDWIN WILLIAM M. HUNT LAURA CHURCHILL EDITH FRENCH MATHENY MARY EVELYN THOMPSON Social I JULIAN L. BRODE STELLA MOORE MARIE MCEVOY Law CLARK S. JENNISON Medicine WALTER W. HAMBERGER 7 An' V1 ,,..... The New Buildings on the Campus and their Donors 9 5' 5 Zil- . X a . 'te' i .NVWV i 12? TQEEW2 f 7 -v me One of the most noticeable Changes on the campus of late years has been the number and beauty of the new buildings erected. .8 The following is a list ofthe new buildings and their donors TI-IE GYMNASIUM . THE LAW BUILDING LEON MANDEL HALL . . THE REYNOLDS CLUB . TI-IE TOXVER . . HUTCI-IINsoN HALL . THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION From the 9 . MR. ADoLPHUs C. BARTLETT t. MR. JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER . . . MR. LEoN MANDEL Estate of MR. JOSEPH REYNOLDS . . . .MR.jOHNj. MITCHELL MR. CHARLES L. I-IUTCHINSON . . MRS. EMMONS BLAINE Oafd Of Tlilstees. A Officers MARTIN A. RYERSON, Pre.fz'a'erzt ooo on-1 ANDREW MCLEISH, ,Ziff Prefidezzt CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, Yyfdfilfff THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, Sffretary WALLACE HECKMAN, Caumfl and B1lJillt'ff Manager TREVOR ARNETT, Auditor Members Class 1. Term expires in 1904 ELI B. FELSENTI-IAL HAROLD F. MCCORMICK WILLIAM R. HARPER MARTIN A. RYERsoN FRANKLIN MACVEAGH WILLARD A. SMITI-I GEORGE C. WALKER Class 'l. Term expires in 1905 JESSIE A. BALDWIN ISAAC W. MACLAY ANDREW MCLEISI-I DAVID G. HAMILTON ENOS M. BARTON FRANK LLEWELLYN JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER, JR. Class 3. Term expires in 1906 FRED T. GATES EDWARD GooDMAN HOWARD G. GREY FRANCIS W. PARKER ADOLPI-Ius C. BARTLETT FREDERICK A. SMITH CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON IO ' ,, . H -1: . 5 , ,, ,14 1 . iii? I S A l ' I 'N , Q' 3 'S , gf I f, f i' P M I - M' i lilllirtf 'iN61'bf5v't:, WJUP7 f, I'I,,5xL ISK!" Q X t I ktwff' - li .. M5 lltii 'N UXL, ff? f Q- 31, H " Hit tg' ,A 1 1412.21-tl B f' itll tv, wr-Q 21, 1'-T? -mt. ll -N 1 'K 5 A E 'CMV V M WEAWSLI U V ,'t,l.,:.Wt:pN ga l..5i...w v . W w 3 Jil 7 Q'ZSZ?'f ll li If u1mwr-. TW' , W f my 'li i ' W' -s .vf Eff A . ., N '.' ' W ' fl I tasty 'I V if 2 ' if X wily I it N A ' A l ll ,,,i,'l P- A ll Vi itll Adj, ' Aff. s i ip, a :T if ill 'O l iva' 4 I S L.Lh'V i -Ai 4, - S! APA V.: 'E six 4, .2 FRANK FROST ABBOTT, PH.D., Professor of Latin. RUTH ABBOTT, Assistant in Libraryg School of Education. HARRY DELMONT ABELLS, S.B., Instructor in Morgan Park Academy. WALTER SIDNEY ADAMS, A.M., Instructor in Astronomy. ANNE ELIZABETH ALLEN, Instructor, School of Education. PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature. EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES, Pr-I.D., Instructor in Philosophy. GALUSHA ANDERSON, A.M., S.T.D., LL.D., Professor Homiletics Emeritus. JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A.M., Professor of Physchology and Director ofthe Psychological Laboratory. TREVOR ARNETT, A.B., University Auditor. LORLEY ADA ASHLEMAN, Associate in Frenchg School of Education. WALTER WALLACE ATWOOD, S.B., Instructor in Physiography and General Geology. ZONIA BABER, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and History, School of Education. R. F. BACON, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry. JAMES C. BAIRD, Assistant in Manual Training, Morgan Park Academy. SUSAN HELEN BALLOU, P1-LB., Associate in Latin. LEWELLYS F. BARKER, M.B., Professor and Head of Department of Anatomy. EDITH BARNARD, S.B., Research Assistant in Chemistry. II EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, A.M., Sc.D., Professor of Practical Astronomy and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. CHARLES REID BARNES, PH.D., Professor of Plant Physiology, Examiner for Colleges and Universities. STORRS BARREWS BARRETT, A.B., Secretary and Librarian of the Yerkes Observatory. JOSEPH HENRY BEALE, JR., A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law, Dean of the Law School. EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, PH.D., Instructor in Latin. ROBERT RUSSELL BENSLEY, Assistant Professor of Anatomy. WILLIAM BENSON, A.B., Associate in Greek. HENRIETTA KATHERINE BECKER, PI-LD., Associate in German. ARTHUR E. BESTOR, A.B., Head of Snell House. ARTHUR DEAN BEVAN, M.D , Professorial Lecturer on Surgery. HARRY AGUSTUS BIGELOW, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. FRANK BILLINGS, S.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine. HUGH F. BINNS, Assistant in Art, School of Education. FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Pt-LD., Associate Professor of the English Language. FREDERICK MASON BLANCHARD, A.M., Assistant Professor in Public Speaking. OSKAR BOLZA, Pr-r.D., Professor of Mathematics. GILBERT AMES BLISS, PH.D., Assistant Head Hitchcock House, Associate in Mathematics. ROBERT JOHN BONNER, A.B., Assistant in Greek. JEAN L. BORGERHOFF, A.M., Assistant in French. ,- D A PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, A.M., Associate in English. C ZOE SMITH BRADLEY, Teacher of Music, School of 9 G5 Education. 1 JAMES HENRY BREASTED, PH.D., Associate Professor of 0 B Egyptology and Semitic Languagesg Director of Haskell f Oriental Museum. SOPHONISBA P. BRECKINRIDGE, PH. D., Assistant Dean X of Women and Instructor in Household Economics. FRANK MELVILLE BRONSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of Greek, Morgan Park Academy. ORVILLE H. BROWN, Assistant in Physiology. D I ROY HUTCHINSON BROWNLEE,A.B.,Instructor in Chem- ' istryg School of Education. K f ROBERT WALTER BRUERE, A. M., Instructor in 1 B- English. CARL DARLING BUCK, PH.D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative A Philology. an a 12 EDMUND BUCKLEY, PH.D., Docent in Comparative Religion. ISAAC BRONSON BURGESS, A.M., Professor of Latin, Morgan Park Academy. SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, A.M., Professor of Practical Astronomy and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. FRANK G. BURROWS, Assistant in English, School of Education. EARNEST DEWITT BURTON, D.D., Professor and Head of Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation. ANNETTE BUTLER, Associate in Manual Training, Wood and Iron Sloyd, School of Education. NATHANIEL BUTLER, A.M., D.D., Professor of Education, Director of Co- operating Work. ERNEST LEROY CALDWELL, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics, Morgan Park Academy. EDWARD CAPPS, Pr-r.D., Professor or Greek. FREDERIC IVES CARPENTER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of English. CLARENCE FASSET CASTLE, PH.D., Associate Professor of Greek on the Edward Olson Foundation, Dean ofthe junior Colleges. CHARLES JGSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, A.M., Pr-1.D., Instructor in Botany. THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN, Pr-1.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Geology, Director of Walker Museum. CHARLES CHANDLER, A.M., Professor of Latin. HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, A.B., Instructor in English, Assistant Head of Hitchcock House. WAYLAND JOHNSON CHASE, A.M., Assistant Professor of History and Dean of Morgan Park Academy. CHARLES MANNING CHILD, PH.D., Instructor in Zoology. W. C. CHILDS, Assistant in Physical Culture. LISI CECILIA CIPRIANA, PH.D., Instructor in Romance Languages and in Literature Qin Englishj. SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, PH.B., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. - CLARA COMSTOCK, Assistant in Physical Culture. JOHN MERLE COULTER, PH.D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Botany. ANNETTE COVINGTON, Associate in Art, School of Education. HENRY CHANDLER COWLES, PH. D., Instructor in Botany, Head of Washington House. 1' 9 ' . , , 4 Q if sry Fw .r a .J 'F 7s A I A X ,' ,RN X 'j.' s J il. l if ig y A ll lk ll nf YF Lf NL WALLACE CRAIG, s.M., Assistant in zosiogy. ff PA-,HRX l PIARRIET CRANDALL, Reader in English. I F IM WTP- - CAROLINE CRAWFORD, Instructor in Physical liill Training, School of Education. Q 5 I3 JOHN CUMMINGS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Poliitcal Economy. STARR WILLARD CUTTING, Pt-1.D., Professor of German Literature. BRADLEY MOORE DAVIS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Morphology. CHARLES BENEDICT DAVENPORT, PH.D., Associate Professor of Zoology and Embryology, Assistant Curator of Zoological Museum. HERBERT DAVENPORT, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Political Economy, Head of North House. HENRI CHARLES E. DAVID, A.B., Associate in French. VIOLA DERATT, Teacher of History, School of Education. PFIRA H. DERBY, S.B., Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. JOHN DEWEY, Pr-I.D., Professor and Head of Departments of Philosophy and Education, Director School of Education. FRANK W. DE VVOLF, Field Assistant in Geology. EMMA L. DICKINSON, Librarian Biological Library. LEONARD EUGENE DICKSON, Pi-1.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ZELLA ALLEN DIXSON, A.M., Associate Librarian. JOHN MILTON DODSON, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer in Medicine, Dean of Medical Students. HENRY HERBERT DONALDSON, PH.D., Professor and Head of Department of Neurology. ERNEST JEAN DUBEDOUT, Dr. bs lettres, Instructor in French Literature. GERTRUDE DUDLEY, Instructor in Physical Culture. ELIZABETH HOPKINS DUNN, M.D., Technical Assistant in Neurology. PFRICHARD B. EARLE, S D., Assistant in Chemistry. PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Pr-LB., LL.B., Lecturer on Carriers, Law School. OSCAR ECKSTEIN, Assistant in Chemistry. FERDINAND ELLERMAN, Instructor in Astrophysics at the Yerkes Observatory. DANIEL GIRAUD ELLIOT, F.R.S.E., Professorial Lecturer on Zoology. SAUL EPSTEEN, PH.D., Associate in Mathematics. ALICE FEULING, Teacher of Cooking in Elementary School, School of Education. HERMANN F. FISHER, Volunteer Research Assistant in Astronomy at Yerkes Observatory. HORACE S. FISKE, Editorial Assistant. MARTHA FLEMING, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art, School of Education. ROY CASTON FLICKINGER, A.B., Assistant in Greek. NOTT WILLIAM FLINT, A.B., Instructor in English. GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, A.M., Professor of Systematic Theology. TENNY FRANK, P1-I.D., Associate in Latin. HON. HENRY VARNUM FREEMAN, A.M., Professorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics. ANGUS M. FREW, Associate in Physical Culture, University High School. 'I' Resigned. 14 ERNST FREUND, J.U.D., Pi-LD., Professor of Law. EDWIN BRANT FROST, A.M., Professor of Astrophysics and Astrophysicist in the Yerkes Observatory. HENRY GORDON GALE, Pi-LD., Instructor in Physics. JOHN PAUL GOODE, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Geography. ERRETT GATES, Pl-LD., Assistant in the Disciples' Divinity House. CHARLES GOETTSCH, A.B., Assistant in German. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED, PI-LD., Instructor in Biblical and Patristic Greek, Assistant Director, Haskell Oriental Museum. GEORGE STEPHEN GOODSPEED, Pi-i.D., Professor of Comparative Religion and Ancient History. THOMAS WAKEFIELD GOODSPEED, D.D., Secretary of the Board of Trustees and University Registrar. WILLARD CLARK GORE, Pi-1.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. WILLIAM GORSUCH, A.B., Instructor in Public Speaking. RAGNHILD GULBRANSEN, Assistant in Pathology. HENRIK GUNDERSON, A.M., D.B., Professor Qin the Dano-Norwegian Theo- logical Seminaryj of Systematic Theology, New Testament Interpretation and Biblical Literature, Dean ofthe Seminary. FRANK WAKELY GUNSAULUS, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on English Literature. WILLIAM F. E. GURLEY, Associate Curator in Palaeontology. FREDERICK JAMES GURNEY, A.B.,D.B. Assistant to the Recorder. CHARLES C. GUTHRIE, M.D., Assistant in Physiology. WALTER STANLEY HAINES, A.M.,M.D., Professional Lecturer on Toxicology. GEORGE ELLERY HALE, S.B.,Sc.D., Professor of Astrophysics and Director ot the Yerkes Observatory. WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A.B.,LL.D., Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Latin. PFW. HALE, Research Assistant in Chemistry. CHARLES CUTHBERT HALL, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on the Barrows Lectureship. JAMES PARKER HALL, A.B.,LL.B., Professor of Law. ELEANOR PRESCOTT HAMMOND, Pi-LD., Docent in English Language and Literature. ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, PH.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature. WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, Pi-i.D.,D.D.,LL.D., President of the Universityg Professor and Head of the Department of Semitic Languages and Literatures. ERNEST L. HARRIS, Lecturer on Commerce. NORMAN MACLEOD HARRIS, M. B., Instructor in Bacteriology. BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY, A.B., M.B., Associate in Anatomy. HEINRICH HASSELBRING, S.B., Assistant in Botany. SHINKISHI HATAI, PH.D., Assistant in Neurology. 4' Resigned. 15 HENRY RAND HATFIELD, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Political Economy, Dean ofthe College of Commerce and Administratlon. AUGUSTUS RAYMOND HATTON, Librarian in History Group Library. OLAF HEDEEN, A.B., Assistant Professor Qin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj of Practical Theology and Exeesis. MARY HEFFERAN, Labratory Assistant in Bacteriology. LUDWIG HEKTOEN, M.D., Professor and Head of Department of Bacteriology and Pathology. CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Pi-LD., D.D., Professor of Sociology in the Divinity School and University Chaplain. GEORGE LINCOLN HENDRICKSON, A.B., Professor of Latin. ROBERT HERRICK, A.B., Associate Professor of English. JOHN CHARLES HESSLER, Pi-r.D., Instructor in Chemistry. CHARLES EDMUND HEVVITT, D.D., Student Secretary in the Divinity School. WILLIAM HILL, A.M., Assistant Professor of Political Economy, Dean in University College. EMIL GUSTAV HIRSCH, Pl-LD., LL.D., Lrr.D., D.D., Professor of Rabbinical Literature and Philosophy. GLENN MOODY HOBBS, S.B., Instructor in Physics. ANTOINETTE HOLLISTER, Associate in Art, Modeling and Painting, School of Education. WILLIAM H. HOLMES, A.B., Non-resident Professor of Archaeologic Geology. WILLIS B. HOLMES, Pr-r.D., Associate in Chemistry. CLIFTON D. HOWE, Assistant in Botany. MARY HOWELL, Assistant in the Kindergarten, School of Education. IRA WOODS HOWERTH, Pr-r.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A.M., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology. ERI BAKER HULBERT, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Church History, Dean ofthe Divinity School. CHARLES A. HUSTON, A.B., Assistant in English. JOSEPH PAXON IDDINGS, PH.B., Professor of Petrology. EPHRIAM FLETCHER INGALS, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine. CHARLES INGBERT, A.M., Assistant in Neurology. MAXIME INGRES, B., Es lettres, Assistant Professor of French. ALLEYNE IRELAND, LL.D., Professorial Lecturer on Colonial Politics, History, and Commerce. WILBUR SAMUEL JACKMANN, A.B., Professor of the Teaching of Science, and Dean ofthe School of Education. JOHN FRANKLIN JAMESON, PI-i.D.,LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of History. THOMAS ATKINSON IENKINS, Pi-l.D., Associate Professor of French Philologyi. 16 PFFRANK BALDWIN JEWETT, A.B., Research Assistant in Physics. JAMES RICHARD JEWETT, Pi-LD., Professor of Arabic Language and Literature. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D.D.,LL.D., Professor of Church History and Homiletics. HAYDN EVAN JONES, Pi-i.D. Associateship in Latin and History, Morgan Park Academy. LESTER BARTLETT JONES, A.B., Associate and Director of Music. LAUDER WILLIAM JONES, PH.D., Instructor in Chemistry. EDWIN OAKES JORDAN, PH. D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. EDWARD JUDSON, B.A., D.D., Professor and Head of Department of Homiletics in Divinity School. HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Comparative and Consti- tutional Law and Diplomacy and Head of the Department of Political Scienceg Dean ofthe Faculties ofArt, Literature and Science. NORTON ADAMS KENT, Assistant at the Yerkes Observatory. PAUL OSKAR KERN, Pt-i.D., Assistant Professor in Germanic Philology. CARL KINSLEY, A.M., M.E., Assistant Professor in Physics. EDWIN GARVEY KIRK, S.B., Assistant in Zoology. FRANCIS ADA KNOX, A.B., Assistant in History. OSCAR A. KNUDSON, Assistant in Physical Culture. PFWALDEMAR KOCH, Pi-LD., Associate in Pharmacology. CHARLES EDWARD KREMER, Professorial Lecturer on Admiralty Law. CARL JOHANNES KROH, Assistant Professor in Physical Culture, School of Edu- cation. CARL GUSTAV LAGERGREN, A.B., D.B., Professor Qin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj of Systematic Theology, and Dean of the Seminary. GORDON JENNINGS LAING, Pt-1.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. ELIZABETH E. LANGLEY, Assistant in Manual Training and Sloyd for Primary Grades, School of Education. JAMES LAWRENCE LAUGHLIN, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy. KURT LAVES, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. NELS SORENSON LAWDAHL, Instructor Qin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminaryj in Church History. JAMES W. LAWRIE, Lecture Assistant in Chemistry. PFBLEWETT LEE, A.M.,LL.B., Professor of Law. ARTHUR WILLIS LEONARD, A.B., Instructorship in English, Morgan Park Academy. DEAN DEWITT LEWIS, A.B.,M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. FRANK RATTRAY LILLIE, PH.D., Associate Professor of Embryology, Assistant Curator of the Zoological Museum. DAVID JUDSON LINGLE, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Physiology. JAMES WEBER LINN, A.B., Instructor in English. if Resigncd. 17 1 JOHN T. LISTER, Assistant in French and German, Morgan Park Academy. BURTON EDWARD LIVINGSTON, PH.B., Assistant in Botany. H. LOUISE LIVERMORE, Assistant in Physical Culture. ROBERT MORSE LOVETT, A.B., Associate Professor of English, Dean in the Junior Colleges. GEORGE HERBERT LOCKE, A.M., Assistant Professor of Education, School ot Education. FRANK EUGENE LUTZ, A.M., Assistant in Zoology. ELIAS POTTER LYON, PI-i.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology, Assistant Dean of Students CWoods Holej ALBERT CONSTANT LUNN, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics, University High School. FLORENCE MAY LYON, PH.D., Associate in Botany. JULIAN WILLIAM MACK, LL.B., Professor of Law. HERVEY FOSTER MALLORY, A.B., Instructor and Secretary of Correspondence Study Department. JOHN MATHEWS MANLY, Pi-LD., Professor and Head of Department of English. CHARLES RIBORG MANN, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Physics. HEINRICH MASHKE, Pi-LD., Associate Professor in Mathematics. ALBERT PRESCOTT MATHEWS, PH.D., Assistant professor of Physiological Chemistry. S. A. MATHEWS, Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. SHAILER MATHEWS, D.D., Professor of New Testament History and Interpreta- tion, Junior Dean ofthe Divinity School. GEORGE HERBERT MEAD, A.B., Associate Professor of Philosophy. FLOYD RUSSEL MECHEM, A.M., Professor of Law.l CHARLES E. MERRIAM, PH.D., Instructor in Political Science. GEORGE WILLIAM MYERS, Teacher of Mathematics, School of Education. IRA BENTON MEYERS, B.E., Instructor in the Teaching of Natural Science, Curator of Museum, School of Education. JOHN JACOB MEYERS, PH.D. Associate in Sanskrit and Indo- European Comparative Philology. 'D ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELSON, Pi-LD., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor X mth- and Head of the Department of Physics. "' FRANK JUSTUS MILLER, Pi-LD., Associate Professor of Latin and Examiner for Secondary Schools. QW, NEWMAN MILLER, Pi-LB., Director of University Press Division. li . ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIKAN, PI-LD., Assistant Professor in IIA J' Physics. I PAUL NICHOLAS MILYOUKOFF, M.A., Lecturer, Russian Life and I Literature, on the Crane Foundation for IQO3. if SARAH E. MILLS, Librarian, Academy of Morgan Park. ' 18 , N - Q JOHN WILDMAN MONCRIEF, A.M., Associate Professor of Church History. WILLIAM VAUGHN MOODY, A.M., Assistant Professor of English and Rhetoric. ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in Philosophy. ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Pn.D., Professor and Head of Department of Mathematics. FOREST RAY MOULTON, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. CLARA ISABEL MITCHELL, Critic Teacher 5 School of Education. RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, Pi-i.D., Professor of Literary Theory and Inter- pretation and Head of the Department of General Literature. PFWILLIAM MUSS-ARNOLT, Pi-i.D., Assistant Professor of Biblical Philology. WILLIAM DARNELL MACCLINTOCK, A.M., Professor of English Literatureg Dean ofthe University College. HERBERT NEWBY MCCOY, Pt-LD., Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry. MARY E. MCDOWELL, Assistant in Sociology, Head Resident of University of Chicago Settlement. JOHN ULRIC NEF, Pt-LD., Professor and Head of Department ofChemistry. THEODORE LEE NEFF, Pt-LD., Instructor in the Romance Languages. CHARLES HUGH NEILSON, PH.D., Associate in Physiology. BERTRAM G. NELSON, A.B., Assistant in Public Speaking. JOHN WILSON NEVINS, Assistant in Physical Culture, Morgan Park Academy. ALICE P. NORTON, A.M., Assistant Professor in the Department of Home Economics, School of Education. CHRISTIAN JORJINIUS OLSEN, Instructor Qin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminaryj in Homiletics, Church Polity and Pastoral Duties. WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Greek, Dean of Univer- sity High School. ANNA SOPHIA PACKER, A.B., Accession Assistant. ALONZO KETCHAM PARKER, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Missions in the Divinity School, University Recorder, Head of Hitchcock House. HON. FRANCIS WARNER PARKER, A.B., LL.B., Professorial Lecturer on Pat. Law. JOHN ADELBERT PARKHURST, S.M., Assistant at the Yerkes Observatory. BERTHA PAYNE, Special Kindergarten Instructor, School of Education. WALTER A. PAYNE, PH.B., Assistant Professor and Secretary ofUniversity Extension Lecture Department. GEORGE RECORD PECK, A.M., LL.D., Professorial Lecturer on Railroad Law. RICHARD ALEXANDER FULLERTON PENROSE, JR., PH.D., Professor of Economic Geology. CORA BELLE PERINE, A.B., Head ofthe Accession Department. WILLIAM AUGUST PETERSON, D.B., Instructor Qin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj in General History, Church History, and the Greek and Swedish Languages. ' Resigned. '9 0 KARL PIETSCH, Pi-LD., Associate Professor of Romance Philology and Acting Head of Romance Department. ALICE F. PITKIN, Instructor in Physical Culture, School of Education. IRA MAURICE PRICE, D.B.,PH.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures. CHARLES A. PROCTER, A.B., Research Assistant in Physics. EDWARD PROKOSCH, A.M., Instructor in German, School of Education and Junior Colleges. BROWN PUSEY, M.D., Instructor in the Pathology ofthe Eye. MAUDE LAVINIA RADFORD, Pi-LM., Assistant Qin Englishj University Exten- sion Department. JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROFT, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Culture and Examining Physician of Men's Department. JEROME HALL RAYMOND, Pi-1.D., Associate Professor of Sociology, Extension Division. FRANK FREEMONT REED, A.B., Professorial Lecturer on Copyright and Trade Mark. MARY REED, Associate, School of Education. HERBERT M. REESE, Pr-1.D., Associate in Astronomy. DANIEL GRAISBERRY REVELL, A.B., M.B., Instructor in Anatomy. MYRA REYNOLDS, Pr-1.D., Associate Professor of English Literature, Head of Foster House. EMILY JANE RICE, Associate Professor of Historyg School of Education. HOWARD TAYLOR RICKETTS, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Pathology. GEORGE WILLIS RITCHEY, Instructor in Practical Astronomy and Superintendent of Instrument Construction at the Yerkes Observatory. JOSEPHINE CHESTER ROBERTSON, A.B., Chief Cataloguer, General Library. LUANNA ROBERTSON, PH.D., Instructor in Germang Head of Kelly House. THOR ROTHSTEIN, A.B., M.L., Research Assistant in Neuro-Pathology. JAMES FRENCH ROYSTER, Librarian of Modern Languages. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A.M., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Geography and Dean ofthe Ogden Graduate School of Science. HANS M. SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG, Pi-LD., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. MARTIN SCHUTZE, PH.D., Instructor in German Literature. FERDINAND SCHWILL, Pi-i.D., Assistant Professor of Modern History. CHARLES WILLIAM SEIDENADEL, PH.D., Docent in Ancient Greek Authors on Music. NICHOLAS SENN, M.D., P1-LD., LL.D., Professorial Lecturer on Military Surgery. GEORGE E. SHAMBAUGH, M.D., Pr-1.B., Instructor in Anatomy of Ear, Nose and Throat. FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHENK, Librarian QLawj. FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, Pn.D., Associate Professor of American Historyg Secretary to the President. 20 PAUL SHOREY, Pi-i.D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Greek. GEORGE H. SHULL, Assistant in Botany. EARLE SILVER, Associate in Shop Work, School of Education. BURTON JESSE SIMPSON, M.D., Associate in Anatomy. HERBERT ELSVVORTH SLAUGHT, Pn.D., Assistant Professor of Collegiate Mathematics. XJAMES ROLAND SLONAKER, Pi-i.D., Associate in Neurology. ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Pi-i.D., LL.D., Professor and Head ofthe Depart- ment of Sociology, Dean of Graduate Schools of Arts and Literature. CHARLES PORTER SMALL, M.D., Examining Physician. ALEXANDER SMITH, Pi-i.D., Professor and Director of General and Physical Chemistry, Dean ofJunior Colleges. ELEANOR SMITH, Instructor in Music, School of Education. GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, A.M., D.B., Assistant Professor in Systematic Theology. GERTRUDE SMITH, Assistant in Music, School of Education. JOHN M. P. SMITH, PH.D., Associate in Semitic Languages and Literatures. JOSEPH MADISON SNIFFEN, Assistant in Physiography and Botany at Morgan Park Academy. EDWIN EARLE SPARKS, A.M., PH.D., Associate Professor of American History. AMOS ALONZO STAGG, A.B., Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture and Athletics. FREDERICK STARR, PH.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology, Curator of the Anthropological Section of Walker Museum. GEORGE NEAL INNES STEWART, Sc.D., M.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Physiology. JULIUS STIEGLITZ, Pi-LD., Associate Professor of Chemistry. KATHERINE M. STILLWELL, Instructor, School of Education. THOMAS W. SWAN, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Mortgages and Suretyship. K. TAKAHASHI, Technical Assistant in Neurology. MARION TALBOT, A.M., Associate Professor of Sanitary Science, Dean of Women, Head of Green House. FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL, Pr-i.D., Professor in Classical Archaeology. GRAHAM TAYLOR, D.D., Professorial Lecturer. HORACE KENT TENNEY, A. B., LL.B., Professor of Law. BENJAMIN TERRY, PH.D., Professor in Mediaeval and English History. OLIVERJOSEPH THATCHER, Pr-LD., Associate Professor in Mediaeval and English History. WILLIAM ISAAC THOMAS. PH.D., Associate Professor of Sociology 3 X aid Superintendent of Departmental Libraries - my Re 'g . gllmhyx ,ffl if I 1 if ' fy: ' ,pn Y . X I. i.. 1 si neu I ,-,AJ l JV! 'W K. 2' iff? WLM. in ffl will ffivff.ii7?,i5 X In I 6.5 iIr,,a,1v..,ig..Q, . ff :W I' .f1ie'M' ' . -' I 1 'il I 'ff I jfs Q -. f I I JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON, Pr-1.D., Instructor in European History and Director of University Houses. GUDRUN THOME-THOMSEN, Instructor, School of Education. ALBERT HARRIS TOLMAN, Pi-LD., Assistant Professor of English Literature. FRANK LELAND TOLMAN, PH.B., Associate in charge of Loan Desk, General Library. CLARENCE ALMON TORREY, Pi-LB., Instructor, and Inspector of Departmental Libraries. WILLIAM LAWRENCE TOWER, S.B., Instructor in Embryology. PFOSCAR LOVELL TRIGGS, PH.D., Instructor in English. JARED G. CARTER TROOP, A.M., Assistant Professor in English, University Extension. JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Pi-LD., Professor of Philosophy, Dean of the Senior Colleges. THORSTEIN B. VEBLEN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy, Managing Editor ofthe Journal or Political Economy. OSWALD VEBLEN, Associate in Mathematics. GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Pi-LD., Professor of Sociology, Dean of Junior Colleges. THERMAN EDWARD VON HOLST, PH.D., Professor of History. CAMILLO voN KLENZE, PH.D., Associate Professor of German Literature. CLYDE WEBER VOTAW, D.B., PH.D., Assistant Professor of Biblical Greek. ELIZABETH WALLACE, S.B., Instructor in Romance Languages, Head of Beecher House. GERTRUDE VAN HOESEN, Instructor, School of Education, IRENE WARREN, Librarian, School ofEducation. JOSEPH P. WARREN, Pr-r.D., Instructor in History. JOHN B, WATSON, Assistant in Psychological Laboratory. STEWART WELLER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Paleontologic Geology. HARRY GIDEON WELLS, Pr-LD , M.D., Assistant Professor in Pathology. WILLIAM BUCHANAN WHERRY, A.B., M.D., Associate in Bacteriology. PFHARRY NICHOLS WHITFORD, S.B , Assistant in Ecology. CHARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Pi-i.D., LL.D., Professor and Head ofthe Depart- ment of Zoology, Curator of Zoological Museum. CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. WILLIAM CLEAVER WILKINSON, A.M., D.D., Professor ofPoetry and Criticism. HERBERT LOCKWOOD WILLEl'T, Pi-LD., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literaturesg Dean ofthe Disciples' Divinity House. SAMUEL WILLISTON, A.M., LL.B., Professorial Lecturer on Federal Jurisprudence. SAMUEL WENDELL WILLISTON, M.D., PH.D., Professor' of Palaeontology. 1 Resigned. 'I' Deceased. 22 I ' HIRAM PARKER WILLIAMSON, A.M., Instructor in Romance Languages and Literatures. JOHN GORDON WILSON, M.B., Instructor in Anatomy. JOHN DORSEY WOLCOTT, Pr-LD., Assistant in Classical Libraries, Instructor in Latin, University Extension Division FRANCIS ASHBURY WOOD, P1-LD., Instructor in Germanic Philology. ELSIE AMY WYGANT, Instructor, School of Education. GHEN-ICHIRO YOSHIOKA Pr-LB., Docent in Japanese. ELLA FLAGG YOUNG, Pr-LD., Professor of Educationg School of Education. JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, Pr-LD., Assistant Professor of Mathematical Pedagogy. JOHN MAXCY ZANE, A.B., Professorial Lecturer on Law of Mining and Irrigation. CHARLES ZUEBLIN, Pr-LB., D.B., Professor of Sociology. ' GEORGE BREED ZUG, A.B., Instructor in History of Art. 23 Special Instructors During the Summer Quarter, 1903 GEORGE CLARKE SELLERY, PH.D.,IDSIfUCfOf in History, the University of Wisconsin. WALES HARRISON PAcKARD, S.B., Instructor in Physiology, Bradley Polytechnic Institute. WILLIAM OTIS BEAL, S.B., S.M., A.M., Instructor in Mathematics, Chicago Manual Training School. FRANCIS A. WOOD, Instructor in Germanic Philology, Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Ia. BRUCE WYMAN, A.M., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law, Harvard University. THEODORE C. BURCESS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, Bradley Poly- technic Institute. BERT JOHN Vos, PH.D., Associate Professor Of German, Johns Hopkins University. CLARENCE FRISBEE Ross, A.M., Professor of Greek, Allegheny College. ARTHUR ROBERTS, A.M., Professor of English, Colby College. ARCHIBALD MACMECHAN, A.B., PH.D., Professor of English, Dalhousie College. WILLIAM EDWARD MEAD, PH.D., Professor of English, Wesleyan University. WILLIAM NORMAN GUTHRIE, L.B., A.M., Instructor in Literature, Alameda, California. HENRY W. HULBERT, Professor of Church I-Iistory, Bangor Theological Seminary. J. M. ENGLISH, D.D., Professor of Homiletics, Newton Theological Institution. CHARLES W. COLBY, PH.D., Professor of History, McGill University. HORACE G. BYERS, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington. JAMEs MARK BALDWIN, PH.D., Sc.D., Professor of Philosophy, Princeton University. PAUL MILYOUKOEE, Crane Lecturer on Russian Institutions, St. Petersburg. ALEXANDER V. G. ALLEN, D.D., Professor of Ecclesiastical History, Episcopal Theo- logical School, Cambridge, Mass. JANE A. L. ZABRISKIE, Instructor in Household Economics, the University of Missouri. WARNER FITE, PH.D., Instructor in in Experimental Psychology. WILLIAM JEssIE G. LIND, S.B., Assistant in Botany, University of Chicago, IQOZ. FRANK RUSSELL ARNOLD, A.B., Assistant in French, Acting Professor Modern Languages the University of Utah, 1902-3. THOMAS LARGE, A.B., Assistant in Zoology, the University of Chicago, 1903. CLIFTON D. HOWE, A. M., Assistant in Botany, Fellow the University ofChicago, 1902-3. JEAN L. BORGERHOFF, A.M., Assistant in French, Fellow in the University of Chicago, and Instructor of Spanish, University College, 1902-3. WILLIAM HENRY BUssEY, A.M., Assistant in Mathematics, Fellow the University or Chicago, IQO2-3. HERBERT E. JORDAN, A.M., Assistant in Mathematics, Fellow the University or Chicago, IQOI-3. ELIOT BLACKWELDER, A.B., Assistant in Geology, Fellow the University of Chicago, IQOZ-3. AXEL LEONARD MELANDER, S.M., Assistant in Zoology, Fellow the University of Chicago, IQO2-3. GEORGE I-I. SCHULL, S.B., Assistant in Physiology QBotanyjg Fellow the University of Chicago, IQOI-3. FRANK W. DEWOLF, S.B., Assistant in Geology. MARY ELEANOR TARRANT, Assistant in Botany, Head Resident of Neighborhood House, Louisville, Ky., 1902-3. FRANK B. JEWETT, PH.D., Assistant in Physics. 7-4 University Extension and Correspondence Study Departments Lecturers and Instructors not members of the University Faculty Lecture-Study Department AARON H. COLE, A.M., Lecturer in Biology. WILLIAM A. COLLEDGE, D.D., Lecturer in English. LATHAN A. CRANDALL, D.D., Lecturer in American History. VERNON D,ARNALLE, Lecturer in Music. HORACE SPENCER FISKE, A.M., Lecturer in English Literature. W. M. R. FRENCH, A.B., Lecturer in Art. GLENN DILLARD GUNN, Lecturer in Music. TOYORICHI IYENAGA, PH.D., Lecturer in Political Science. JENKIN LLOYD JONES, Lecturer in English. WILLIAM E. PRAEGER, S.B., Lecturer in Biology. NATHANIEL I. RUBINKAM, PH.D., Lecturer in English Literature. THEODORE G. SOARES, PH.D., D.D., Lecturer in Old Testament Literature. Correspondence-Study Department WILLIAM CLINTON ALDEN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Geology. WILLIAM HARVEY ALLEN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Sociology. JOHN WILLIAM BAILEY, D.B., non-resident Reader in Biblical and Patristic Greek HARRY FOSTER BAIN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Geology. GEORGE RICRER BERRY, PH.D., non-resident Professor of Semitic. FRED HARVEY HALL CALHOUN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Geology. LAETITIA MOON CONARD, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Comparative Religion. HOWELL EMLYN DAVIES, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Bacteriology. KATHERINE ELIZABETH DOPP, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Education. EDITH FOsTER FLINT, PH.B., non-resident Associate in English. MERRITT LORRAINE HOBLIT, A.M., non-resident Reader in Spanish. EUGENE HONVARD HARPER, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Zoology. WILLIAM HOOVER, PH.D., non-resident Assistant Professor of Mathematics. LOUISE MALLINCKRODT KUEFFNER, A.M., non-resident Reader in German. THOMAS LARGE, A.B., non-resident Reader in Zoology. ANNIE MARION MACLEAN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Sociology. DANIEL PETER MACMILLAN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Philosophy. GEORGE LINNEUS MARSH, PH.D., non-resident Associate in English. OSCAR TUNSTALL MORGAN, PH.D., non-resident Reader in Semitic. ELBERT RUSSELL, A.M., non-resident Reader in New Testament Literature. FRANK KNIGHT SANDERS, PI-I D., non-resident Professor of Semitic. FREDERICK OTTO SCHUB, PH.D., non-resident Reader in German. FRED WARREN SMEDLEY, PH.B., non-resident Reader in Education. NINA CATHERINE VANDEWALRER, PED.M., non-resident Reader in Education. AGNES MATHILDE WERGELAND, PH.D., non-resident Reader in History. 25 University Preachers Spring The Reverend W. W. FENN DD Professor in the Divinity, School, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. The Reverend E. WINCHESTER DONALD,D. D., LL.D., Rector Trinity Church, Boston, Mass. The Reverend E. G. MULLINS, D.D., President of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. The Reverend W. S. RAINSFORD, D.D., Rector of St. George's Church, New York City. Summer Doctor F. W. GUNSAULUS. Doctor GALUSHA ANDERSON. The Reverend REGINALDJOHN CAMPBELL of London. K Settlement Sunday--Addresses by MISS JANE ADDAMS, Mlss MARY E. Mc- DowELL and Professor CHARLES ZEUBLIN. The Reverend HERBERT L. WILLETT The Reverend JOHN L. JACKSON. Bishop C. B. GALLOWAY, D.D. The ReverendJ. M. CARROLL, D.D., Waco, Texas. Professor NATHANIEL BUTLER. Autumn The Reverend CHARLES CUTHBERT HALL. The Reverend GEORGE BLACK STEWART, D.D., LL.D. Professor RICHARD GREEN MouLToN. Settlement Sunday-Addresses by MR. RAYMOND ROBBINS and MISS MARY' E. MCDOWELL. The Reverend EDXVARD JUDSON, D.D. The Reverend EDWARD BRAISLIN, D.D., Colorado Springs, Colo. Professor WILLIAM D. MAcCLINTocIc. Winter The Reverend HENRY CHURCHILL KING, D.D, Oberlin, Ohio. The Reverend PHILIP S. MoxoM, D.D., Springfield, Mass. The Reverend CHARLES ROBERT I-IEMPHILL, LL.D., Louisville, Ky. President W. H. P. FAUNCE, Brown University, Providence, R. I. The Reverend L. A. CRANDALL, D.D., Chicago. The Reverend B. A. GREENE, D.D., Evanston The Reverend EDWARD JUDSON, D.D. Doctor E. G. HIRSCH, Chicago 26 ,. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll g m -."?x - I.-.J-.., ...- I. Iv g5 4, D D ' -:1P'P""'55::ieL -- 4!'f" Q q .. fggf The Harvard School, Chicago, JOHN SCI-IOBINGER. Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind., SCOT BUTLER, A.M., LL.D. Culver Military Academy, Culver, Ind., A. F. FLEET, A.M., LL.D., Kenwood Institute, 40 E. 47th St., Chicago, MRS. STELLA DYER LORING, Principal. Des Moines College, Des Moines, Ia., JUSTIN KENT RICHARDSON, D.D. Kalamazoo College, Kalamazoo, Mich., ARTHUR GAYLORD SLOCUM, A.M., LL.D. John B. Stetson University, De Land, Florida, fDean to be appointedl. Rush Medical College, Chicago, JOHN MILTON DODSON, A.M., M.D., FRANK BILLINGS, S.M., M.D., FREDERIC SHURTLEFF COOLIDGE, A.B., M.D., Deans. Frances Shimer Academy, Mt. Carroll, Ill., WILLIAM PARKER MCKEE, D B. A.M., University School for Girls, 2l and zz Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, ANNA R. HAIRE, A.B. Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Ill., EDWARD OcTAvIus SISSON, S.B., A.B. Illinois College, Jacksonville, Ill., CLIFFORD WEBSTER BARNES, A.M., D.B. Wayland Academy, Beaver Dam, Wis., EDWIN PUTNAM BROWN, A.B. Dearborn Seminary, 2252 Calumet Ave., EVELYN MATZ, PH.B. NOTE-The South Side Academy and The Chicago Manual Training School, formerly affiliated with the University, now together constitute the University High School which is a Division of the School of Education. 27 I xv. R Y 415,31 YQ -fb --CI . 4, ASQ Q 1 1.-IA , C x+'F'rw X Student Organizatlons vo N Publlcations and Exhibitions W' .i .. 1 1: l I gilt., ,ML L. y If ' p A ..:-,- ':', ,..:,I.W,. ' H Q - . - 1,-- ' 4 . Q, flffliilff' ..7A,Vf?3 In 'V wh- H .fx -It ..,-A, tx . .: ,N . .- . 4....v ' '43 3.1 wk: yy! 5' . :IV n. wwiu I - .4-tb'-fi vw I nw -'-' - .' ' A-21 -.I 7, 4,33 L.. ,vo gf. N, www 'nm '55 A: .:g11,,Qj.4f,41j4A,', -5 I f.','I ,-3 4, 1'11'l:',,i . . - -.' -,. 'tw-,t-1 ,---,- 4.1 ,,.. 3. 'X .'.g".,' .,-:fry W ': wjcffg. ,M-if .'. t- 4 - Jkiaf-1 I ' .'s'Qz',. -,. , .. Axivb Y , . . . . . .pg.,Z5,,7,55 - , ,, A - fa gg q - 1? ii-.21 -ri 2 1 - , ,f- --A ff . 4 .. '.-. A , ,E-L. , I 'I 1 ' - , , The Administrative Board THE PRESIDENT, Chairman THE RECORDER, ex a-fda. Associate Professor CLARENCE F. CAsTLE, Dean, ex ojjffia Associate Professor MARION TALBOT, Dean af Warnen, ex ajfeia Associate Professor ROBERT HERRICK, Department Q' Engfifla, ex ojfria Associate Professor SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Department Mljnblif Speaking, ex ajfeio DR. JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON', Dirertor Qjf Unizferfity Homer, ex ojfrio LESTER B. JONES, Direrfar gflllnfie, ex ojfeia Professor JOSEPH PAxsoN IDDINGS Professor CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER Professor FRANK FROST ABBOTT Associate Professor Joi-IN W. MONCRIEE Professor GEORGE LINCOLN HENDRICKSON Associate Professor MYRA REYNOLDS Professor GEORGE W. MX'ERS Assistant Professor WILLIAM HILL HE Administrative Board OI Student Organizations Publications, and Exhibitions, is charged with the execution of all University regulations bearing upon University houses, student secret organizations and societies, and student Publications. It has also the general supervision of all student entertainments and exhibitions, the public appearances of students in University and inter-collegiate contests except those in athletics. The Board has assigned the supervison of the different branches of its work to persons who are ex ajria members of the Board, as follows: I-COHICSIS in Public Speaking and Dramatic Exhibitions to the representative of the Depart- ment of Public Speaking, 2-Musical Exhibitions to the Director of Music, 3-Social affairs to the Dean of Women, 4.-Student Publications to the representative of the Department of English. 18 f, ,gl 0 O - Q Q ,WC-NS ' N wx -4 I Q-f -I YN - jf -gf, F., -S S Q w X Q ,f' ici?" if fy M "-X N' l" 1217? .- Ig ,L . 2 I l -My ,,-fnjjf' ff- --- - - ' - ff, ,gf i lllllll WZ 41-21 f Z f f f ' 'a ff ' 1? ii' , ff ff - ' QP, WPLQ. I -' -7 -If I ' I "' .- A lfi-H' , i..w:Qf?'if .,4fZ14?,.fifffef'ff ., 1.1 .. 5.51: ?U..I?jZTf7?f'S7E2lLi! I feftzm R 'WWW 1 -f 15 114 . df? 'af :ist-EF,.,4f,,'. 1 2: 1' fy-' -Q 2 - - - ,A - ..- - - - --- F I. University Fellows EDITH ABBOTT, A.B.g Political Economy, University of Nebraska, 1889-93. JAMES FRANCIS ABBOTT, A.B.g Zoology, Leland Stanford jr. University, 1895-9. 'IESSIE BLOUNT ALLEN, A.M.g Neurology, University of Washington, 1895-9. RAYMOND Foss BACON, S.lVI., Chemistry, B.Sc., DePauw University, 1899. WILLIAM JACOB BAUMGARTNER, A.lVI.g Zoology, A.B., Kansas State University, 1900. ELIOT BLACRWELDER, A.B., Geology, A.B., the University of Chicago, IQOI. FREDERICK DENNISON BRAMHALL, PH.B., Political Science, Student, the University o. Chicago, 1897-9. EDWIN BAYER BRANSON, A.B.g Palaeontology, Salina Normal University, 1897-8. CHARLES FREDERICK TUCRER BROOKE, A.M.g Germanic, West Virginia University, 1897-1901. ORVILLE HARRY BROWN, A.B.g Physiology, A.B., Kansas State University, 1901. WILLIAM HENRY BUSSEY, A.lVl., Mathematics, A.B., Northwestern University, 1900. HARVEY CARR, S.lVl., Psychology and Education, S-.B., University of Colorado, IQOI. WILBERT LESTER CARR, A.lVl.g Latin, A.B., Drake University, 1898 MATILDE CASTRO, A.B., Philosophy, Student, the University of Chicago, 1896-1900. MINTIN ASBURY CHRYSLER, A.B., Botany, Student, University ol'TOronto, 1890-4. EVA WALLACE CLAUS, P1-I.B.5 English, Student, the University of Chicago, 1899-1902. WILBUR ADELMAN COGSHALL, A.lVl.g Astronomy, Student, Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1891. ANNA LEWIS COLE, A.lVl.g Romance, Student, Women's College of Baltimore, 1888-92. FRANCES GARDIIWER DAVENPORT, A.lVl., History, Student, Barnard College, l8QO-I. NORMAN WENTWORTH DEWITT, A.B.g Latin, A.B., University of Toronto QVictoria Collegej, 1899. WALTER FAIRLEIGI-I DODD, S.B., Political Science, A.B., Florida State College, 1898. THOMAS EATON DOUBT, A,lVl.g Physics, University of Nebraska, 1889-1894. 29 JEROME Down, A.M., Sociology, Student, Charlotte Military Institute, 1878-80. ROY CASTON FLICICINGER A.M.g Greek, Student, Northwestern University, 1895-9. ALLEN HOWARD GODBEY, A.M.g Semitic, Student, Morrisville College, 1879-83. CHARLES GOETTSCH, A.B., Germanic, A.B., the University of' Chicago, IQOI. CHARLES HENRY GRAY, L.M.g English, Student, University Of' Michigan, 1891-5 WILLIAM CYRUS GUNNERSON, A.M., Sanskrit, Student, Northern Indiana Normal School 1887-9 5. IRA CALVERT HAMILTON, A.B., Political Science, Student, Indiana University 1893- 1900 ORIE LATIIAM HATCHER, A.B., English, A.B., Vassar College, 1888. EVELYN SIIEWELL HAYDEN, SB., Physics, the University of Chicago, 1899-1902. JAMEs SAMUEL HOROVITZ, L.B., Anatomy, University of Bruxelles. EARL DEAN HOWARD, P1-LB., Political Economy, Student, Fayette Normal University 1891-4. FREDERICK LEROY HUTSON, A.B., Greek, A.B., Denison University, 1896. MARCUS WILSON JERNEGAN, A.M., History, A.B., Brown University, 1896. HERBERT EDWIN JORDAN, A.M., Mathematics, A.B., McMaster University, 1900. GEORGE FREDERICK KAY, A.B., Geology, Student Owen Sound Collegiate Institute WILLIAM JACOB KELLER, A.M.g Greek, Student, Northwestern University, 1897-1900 MARY JACKSON KENNEDY, A.B., Latin, A.B., Belmont College, 1883. JOHN SAMUEL KENYON, A.B., English, Student, Hiram College, 1894-8. HENRY GRANGER KNIGHT, A.B., Chemistry, A.B., University of Washington, 1902. EDWARD BENJAMIN KREHBIEL, A.B., History, Bethel College, 1898-1900. HENRY LANDES, A.M.g Geology, Student, Indiana University, 1888-91. WILLIAM JETT LAUCK, A.B., Political Economy, Student, Washington and Lee University 1898-1901. JAMES HENRY LEEs, A.B., Geology, Student, Iowa State Normal School, 1890-3. WILLIAM RAY MANNING, A.M., History, A.B., Baker University, 1899. AXEL LEONARD MELANDER, SM., Zoology, S.B., University of Texas, 1901. GEORGE LANE MELTON, P1I.B.g History, Student, Kansas State Agricultural College ISQO-3. LOUIS MERCIER, A.M., Romance, Student, St. Ignatus College, 1892-1900. IRVING ELGAR MILLER, A.M., Philosophy, University of Rochester, 1890-4. ROBERT LEE MOORE, A.M.g Mathematics, Student, University of Texas, 1898-1901. CHARLES CLAYTON MORRISON, A.B., Philosophy, Student, Drake University, 1893-8 JOI-IN T. McMAN1s, A.M., Education, A.B., Leland Stanford Jr. University, 1897. ROY BATCI-IELDER NELsON, A.B.g Sanskrit, A.B., the University of Chicago, IQOI. ADOLF CHARLES VON NOE5 Germanic, Graduate OfGymnasium in Graz, Styria QAustriaJ 1892. MARY BRADFORD PEAKS, A.B., Latin, Student University of Chicago, 1897-1900. MARION VIRGINIA PEIRCE, A.B., Romance, Swarthmore College, 1899-1903. CAROLINE LOUISE RANsOM, A.B., History ofArt, Student, Lake Eric Seminary, 1887-90 30 BURCHARD HAYES ROARK, S.B., Pathology, Central Normal College. KELLEY REES, A.B., Greek, Student, Vanderbilt University, 1898-9. THoMAs JAMES RILEY, A.B., Sociology, A.B., Baker University, 1900. HENRY ALFRED RUGER, A.B., Philosophy, Student, Beloit College, 1891-5. HERMANN IRVING SCI-lLESlNGER,S.B.gCl'lC1'l'llSU'y,SCLldCht,Il'lC University ofChicago,1900-3 . JOHN WILLIAM SCOTT, A.M., Zoology, Student, Christian University, 1892-4. ABBIE MARY LYON SHARMAN, A.B., English, Student, Wooster University, 1890-4. MARY EMILY SINCLAIR, A.B., Mathematics, Student, Oberlin College, 1896-1900. GEORGE BERTNARD SMITH, S.B., Bacteriology, Student, Knox College, 1894-8. ARTHUR GRANT STKLLHAMER, A.M., Physics, Student, Illinois Wesleyan University, 1894-8 GEORGE COFFIN TAYLOR, A.M., English, Student, South Carolina College, 1894-7. JOHN GIFFIN THOMPSON, A.B., Political Economy, Student, Muskingum College. OLAF ALFRED TOFTEEN,A.B.g Semitic, A.B.,Higher State College,Visby,Sweden,1885. ELIZABETH WILLIAMS TOWLE, A.M., Physiology, Bryn Mawr College, 1893-4. LA RUE VAN HOOK, A.B., Greek, Student, University of Michigan, 1895-9. MURRAY SHIPLEY WILDMAN, PH.Bg Political Economy, Ph.B., Earlham College, 1893. OSWIN WILLIAM XVILLCOX, S.B., Chemistry, Loewenthal Fellow, Fellow and Instructor, University of Texas, 1900-I. LESLIE HENRY WOOD, A. M., Geology, Student, University of Michigan, 1887-91. ERVILLE BARTLETT WOODS, A.B., Sociology, Student, Beloit College, 1897-1901. HOMER WOOLERY, A.B., Anatomy, Student, Indiana University, 1892-7. ROBERT BRADFORD WYLIE, S.B., Botany, S.B., Upper Iowa University, 1897. CHARLES ZELENY, S.M.g Zoology, Student, University of Minnesota, 1894-8. II. Divinity Fellows WILLIAM HENRY ALLISON, A.B., Church History, A.B., Harvard University, 1893. ROLVIX HARLAN, A.M., Church History, Student, Columbian College, 1895-9. ARTHUR ERASTUS HOLT, A.B., Systematic Theology, Student, Colorado College, 1894-8. ARCHIBALD ELLSWORTH MINARD, A.M g Biblical Greek, A.B., Harvard University, 1901 . FREDERIC OWEN NORTON, A.M., Biblical, Greek, Student, Prince of Wales College, P. E. l.,I887-9. EDWIN SIMPSON, A.B., Systematic Theology, Student, Acadia College, Nova Scotia. ALBERT SHERWOOD WILSON, A.B., Systematic Theology, A.B., University of Toronto, 1900. III. School of Education Fellows FRANK PIERREPONT GRAVES, PH.D.g L1TT.D., LL.D.g Student, Columbia University, 1886-90. CASPAR GEORGE LARSEN, PH.B.g Student, Upper lowa University, 1893-8. 31 011 OCFITIC The Forty-sixth Convocation time Mia-spfingi Held in Kent Theatre, April 2, IQO3. CONVOCATION CHAPLAIN .............. C R. HENDERSON, D.D. Corner-Stone Ceremonies of the Law School Building. THE CORNER-STONE ADDRESS . . THEODORE ROOSEVELT, President of the United States. The Forty-seventh Convocation trhe summefn The University Quadrangles, June 16, IQO3. CONN'0CATION CHAPLAIN .............. GALUSHA ANDERSON, D.D. THE CONVOCATION ADDRESS-"Prospects Ol'Science in the United States at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century," by PRESIDENT DANIEL COIT GILMAN, LL.D., of the Carnegie Institute. The Forty-eighth Convocation trhe Autumnl The University Quadrangles. CONVOCATION CHAPLAIN ......... CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, D.D. THE CONVOCATION ADDRESS1"ThC Problem ol' the Races," by JOHN TEMPLE GRAVES, ESQ., Oi' Atlanta, Georgia. The Forty-ninth Convocation crhe wintefb The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. CONVOCATION CHAPLAIN ......... CHARLES RICHhfIOND HENDERSON, D.D. THE CONVOCATION ADDRESSl"ThC Political Cleavage Oi' North America," by HON. GEORGE VV. ROSS, of Toronto, Ontario. The Fiftieth Convocation trhe spfingi The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. CONVOCATION CHAPLAIN ......... CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, D.D. THE CONX'OCATION ADDRESSES- Address by the Representative of-the University, PROEESSORJOHN MERLE COULTER. Address by the Representative Ot' the German Guests of Honor, PROFESSOR EDUARD NIEYER. Address by His Excellency, the Imperial German Ambassador to the United States ot' America, with greeting from the German Emperor. Greeting from the President of' the United States Of' America. Presented by the Dean Ot' the Faculties Of' the University. Q2 ju emnrlam Qvrnxanin Ehuarh hun 150151 hrnrg Qlrinua Zhrharhnnxl Malin' 1Hrunn Zmalrr .Freil lliillmm Qlratnn fEPl.'fI'1IhP Ilnarttzx ,1FZIU1I?l1BIPIlI ninth Bukit -filmnuw lgwrl M1115 Batsg 1E 'WULIIIIQBIUIIP Ighnrhe .irvne iFnrt I I , - Hlrlizsa 31. Qlrnrkrr Rapemzel I read how the Prince rode through the wood To meet his Princess fair, Till he came where the high tower held her fast, And he called through the evening air: "Rapemzel! Rapemzel! Let down your hair! " There's my lady has hair as long and bright As gladdened the Prince's eye, But methinks no man may scale her tower, So strong it is built and high. Stone upon stone of classic lore, And windows barred that beg And they've double-locked the iron door With a Phi Beta Kappa key. Yet I think if her eyes looked kindly down, The danger I'd freely dare, Though grimly the Powers should mutter and Gown, If only she smiled on my prayer. O Princess! My Princess! Let down your hair! 34 gf' l x X X Ziff , 25 3 Q ff 'X -x Q3 1 f 3"",fflXNi X 1 : lf W lw vi sw 1 ,, QN K N '9'4'hX557fiSn"5im ff fii??'WX X V '54 'dw x I f.,i'fluifi: if M R xx TN ' . ,4 ' sh XX -iff, fi' "-,A A' I, E' W l5Jif??iif-- ' ' 'Q f 79 5' Q ' if f 1 I . xxx 33 .FK - K 'E ,A W . fx xr X5 . f '. A JP 219323 AM, A I g K 1 ff V, as wt jf , xfj Sxuii' I., If :S wx X V, 5 ,, f X QR, 4 X E X :. 1' 'XD' - ,faq ' ff i 1 M ' f , x' wrt' f f 13 E ' f Q I .XTX - 1 4 A f XX-XX Q 5 YP X ,ff X ?f X1 N ' S KAN l I 'U f x Kc ERLDNQ XXXXXXXX N ffl, N Q Q' -N HOWARD JAMES SLOAN Marshalls THEODORE BALLOU HINCKLFY ADELBERT TURNER STEWART CHARLES JULIEN WEBB CHARLES ROLAND HOWE ALFRED CHESTER ELLSWORTH HARRY W. GETZ Former Head Marshalls '93-'96 JOSEPH E. RAYCROFT '96-'97 WILLIAM SCOTT BOND '97-'98 NOTT WILLIAM FLINT '98-'99 WILLOUGHBY GEORGE WALLING '99-'oo WALTER JOSEPH SCHMAHL 'OO-,OI LEROY TUDOR VERNON ,Ol-,OZ WALTER LAWRENCE HUDSON 'oz-'03 JAMES MILTON SI-IELDON 36 'lk . ATI A, s """wf- Faculty Lymericks There once was a man with a craze, His knowledge of Dutch would amazeg He's large and he's tall, Ah, he's mighty withal, And he thinks an "exam" never pays. There is a young Prof. from the Hub Who considers the freshman a dubg He once told us with glee His name might be Bruerey, This distinguished young sub from the Hub. There is on the faculty now, A young law to whom co-eds bow This man never tiresg Our debates he inspires, And in English no slang he'll allow 38 A Woman's Voice SHOOK him gently by the shoulder. "jack," I said, "Do you feel well enough to answer the v phone? It's some girl's voice. Iasked her l to leave a message but she said that she must see Mr. Brown." , Groaning, jack arose, drew on some clothes, and stumbled down stairs to the phone. Suddenly there was wafted up from below a stream of sulphurous invective that made the pious old negro housekeeper retreat to her room and slam the door. Jack appeared, his face livid: "Central wanted me to pay her that nickel I owed the phone," he said as he crawled back to bed. '59 ov H-UR Graduate Councilors C. H. GRAY IVIATILDE CASTRO GEORGE L. MELTON E. O. KIRK W. BAUMGARTNER W. C. GUNNERSON Senior College Councilors Spring 1903 ALBERT WILLIAM SI-iERE4R, Chairman MARY EVELYN VTHOMPSON, Secretary R. W. MERRIEIELD MAUDE CLENDENNING W. LAURIE LILIAN W. ERHART FREDERICK A. FISCHEL LAURETTA I. OCTIGAN Summer 1903 HARRY EVANS, Chairman WINIFRED REID, Secretary H. H. BARROXVS ANNE E. FLOYD C. C. NEX'ILLE R. KAUFF'MAN Autumn 1903 CLYDE A. BLAIR, Chairman WINIERED REID, Secretary F. M. HORTON R. S. BUTLER A. C. ELLSWORTI-I F. R. ADAMS EDNA R. ROBINSON Winter 1904 CLYDE A. BLAIR, Chairman WINIFRED REID, Secretary ELEANOR COCI-IRAN W. WATERMAN L. BRODB GEORGE FAIRWEATHER H. WEDDELL CHARLES M. STEELE S. RILEY 40 Junior College Councilors LEE CLYDE AMEL BLAIR MARK CATLIN DI. L. LEWINSOHN THOMAS MEER, Chairman FRANCES Spring 1903 ADELBERT TURNER STEWART, Chairman EDITH M. WILLIAMS, Secretary JULIEN L. BRODIE WILDER MAXWELL Summer 1903 H. ASHLEY, Secretary J. S. RILEY E. E. SMITH Autumn 1903 EVON VOCT, Chairman HENRY DURHAM SULCER, Secretary HENRY INGLE RAYMOND, JR. W. H. HATFIELD HUGO BEZDER DONALD P. ABBOTT STRONG VINCENT NORTON, Chairman Winter 1904 HENRY DURHAM SULCER, Secretary ELIZABETH CASEY ARTHUR G. BOVEE EDWIN PARRY RICHARD DAVIS A. D. JONES 41 ILES BERTHA MISS AGNES WAYMAN HANDING DOWN THE SENIOR CAP AND GOWN TO MISS Th? EUQSS 1 if CD5 r Q 'N ff 45 ' 1 " fl. lf f ,ff fff,,,'. 'Gr ' ,M mf 3 w'M MW KW Mm ,7f:,,f.Q"4l 1 xv' Q fx ' ' X mimi? W...,. lx A A , , . fm ., y'zfff22i1 W ' f f K i iXz1:ffi4Zb:,', V f 4424 5-f " - 1 ' " I X v-' ' ' MIL, MZXQ4 I I, if 9 77' I W ff! f , ' y ' f r 1 11 gk lj 59' .f ff f ffmllu unlike Une ceasurlg 5 1 " f Gignuisife music? History of the Class of 1904 HE CLASS of '04 is unique in many ways and we, who are about to depart, are justly proud of it. In the first place we have always had college spirit and class spirit-it was not necessary to graft it upon us by means of frantic Senior songs a few months before graduation. We all had it our last year in "prep" school when the mighty football team xv- f g of'99 won our hearts to our future Alma Mater. So in the Fall of 1900 we tumbled over to Cobb-jumping the excavated sidewalks and holes where trees were wont to be.-dusty and enthusiastic. We realized that a new day had dawned for the University of Chicago, and that we were a class about to create precedents. There- fore we at once organized ourselves-the first class to elect officers in the Freshman year-and chose S. F. Fellows, President, Bertha Iles, Vice-President, E. Downey, Secretary, F. R. Adams, Treasurer, L. C. Hopkins, Sergeant-at-Arms. Then we were ready to ring up the curtain. Our first turn was performed by Messrs. Gaylord, Rich and Hopkins, who daringly attached a '04 banner to the flagpole. This fioated so serenely for fifteen hours that we became over-confident and, aher a brave fight, were forced to see it carried off by 'o3. We then made ready for our great act, the Freshman-Sophomore football game, and led by Captain Backhouse neatly defeated our opponents-6-0. We now felt that we had struck our pace, but found this to be a mistake when in the Spring the class of '03 won the track meet. The Decennial celebration, however, brightened us up con- siderably and fitly rounded out our Freshman year. In October, 1901 we again met and elected as class officers H. W. Ford, President, Walter johnson, Vice-President, Marie McAvoy, Secretary and Treasurer, William Carey, Sergeant-at-Arms. Now, of course, it was not for a class of our reputation to take the iniative, but when '05 hung a banner on the top of the power house chimney we saw an opportunity to show our marked improvement in field events and, gracefully climbing the chimney, bore down the trophy in triumph. A terrific battle was waged below, but "our little band" gained the spolls. Soon we were again able to show our prowess on the football field by defeating the Freshies with a score of 27-5. ln the Spring, we must admit that the track team of '05 finished us with 58 points against 41, but soon after this, Messrs. Lord, Miller and Ford showed our superiority in the matter of brains by winning the Freshman-Sophomore debate. Upon our return in the Fall of 1902, we felt that great changes were in progress-the hazy promises of our Freshman year were taking on the form of reality. Rush Medical College was a part of us, and we had our own law school-segregation in the junior college was an accomplished fact! A bit overwhelmed by our greatly increased import- ance we at once selected class officers: Arthur Lord, President, A. T. Stewart, Vice- President, Marie McAvoy, Secretary, Albert W. Sherer, Treasurer, C. A. Leland, Sergeant-at-Arms-and set out to help things grow, Our last two years have been an uninterrupted series of realized hopes and ambitions. We have seen our campus spread from Cottage Grove to Madison Avenue, from Fifty- sixth Street south of the Midway. We have seen completed the School of Education and the University High School, Hitchcock, Mandel and Hutchinson Halls, the law building and best of all an unequaled gymnasium. It would seem that we have done all that could be expected of a single class, but if there are any wild dreams still unrealized we leave with the hope that they may be accomplished as fully as ours have been. 4-4 Class Of 1904 Officers ADELBERT T. STEWART . . . . ..... President OLIVER B. WYMAN . . . . . Vice-President MARY E. THOMPSON . . . . . Secretary ALLEN FRAKE .... ........ T reasurer Class Colors: Seal Brown and Gold Class Yell Haifa, baree, barab, baraar! Hulla, barn, barab, Lamar! W7za roar? We roar, Naughty- Four " Committees Executive Committee JANE B. WALKER MATTIE B. TSCHIRGI GRACE DARLINGTON GEORGE P. JACKSON LEO F. WORMSER ALFRED C. ELLSWORTH Finance Committee EDITH SIMPKIN EDWARD C. EICHER, Chairman LEO F. WORMSER Committee on Class Songs and Sings ETI-IEL JAYNES, Chairman IDA E. CAROTHERS GEORGE P. JACKSON SILVANUS L. HEETER ' Pin Committee SYLVESTER V. WILLIAMS, Chairman GRACE DARLINGTON Committee On Class Day DOROTHY DUNCAN ARTHUR E. LORD, Chairman CHARLES R. HOWE MARIE MCEVOY MARY C. BRISTOL CHARLES WEBB Committee on Class Gift GRACE REDDY OVID R. SELLERS, Chairman HOWARD SLOAN AGNES MAC NEISH MYRTLE I. STARBIRD HARRY I. RAYMOND Program Committee MAUDE CLENDENNING EUGENE L. HARTIGAN, Chairman GRACE WARREN Class Play Committee BERTHA WARREN THEODORE B. HINCKLEY, Chairman FRANK R. ADAMS LENA D. HARRIS ERNEST STEVENS The Executive Cabinet is Composed of the Class Ofiicers and the executive committee Former Senior Class Presidents 1894 HENRY C. MURPHY 1899 CHARLES LINDSEY BURROUGHS I895 THOMAS W. MORAN IQOO HOWARD PENDLETON KIRTLEY 1896 JOSEPH E. RAYCROFT IQOI ARTHUR E. BESTOR 1897 CJAME5, SCOTT BROWN IQOZ HERBERT E. FLEMING I898 JOHN FRANKLIN HAGEY I9O3 THOMAS HAIR 45 -XDELBERT TURNER STEWART, AA? South Side Academy, Owl and Serpent, Order of the Iron Mask, Skull and Crescent fhonorary memberj, Three Quarters Club, Tiger's Head, University of Chicago Military Band Ccharter memberj, Glee Club, '00-'04, Leader of Glee Club, '03-'04, Manager-elect of Glee and Mandolin Clubs, '04-'05, Sophomore Track Team, '02, University of Chicago Weekly Artist, '01-'02, Cap and Gown Artist, '02, "Deceitful Dean," "Academic Alchemist," Business Manager "The Case is Altered," Member of Athletic Committee for junior Day, '02, University Marshall, '02-'04, junior College Council, '02-'03, Chairman, '03, Associate Editor The Daily Maroon, '02-'03, Vice-President, junior Class, '03, Business Manager Cap and Gown, '03, General Chairman Pan-Hellenic Promenade, '04, President Senior Class, '04. OLIVER BROWN WYMAN, QAG, 'PMP Sheldon High School Qlowaj, Owl and Serpent, Score Club, Three Quarters Club, University Band, '00-'01-'02, Sophomore Football Team, '01, Captain Sophomore Baseball Team, '02, Athletic Committee, junior Day, '01, junior College Representative on the Reynolds Club House Commission, 'ol-'02, Associate Editor University of Chicago Weekly, Spring '02, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '03, Board of Organizers The Daily Maroon, News Editor, '02-'03, Managing Editor, '03-'04, Freshman Speaker at Annual Law School Smoker, '03, Law School Council '03-'04, First Vice-President Reynolds Club, Vice-President Senior Class. MARY EVELYN THOMPSON, QBK Hyde Park High School, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention, junior College, Secretary Phi Beta Kappa, '03, Senior College Council, '03, Secretary Senior Council, '03, Arrangement Committee, Washington Promenade, '04, Secretary Senior Class, '04, Honorable Mention Senior College, Cap and Gown Board, '04. ALLEN FRAKE, WY Lewis Institute, Tennis Team, Mandolin Club, Tiger's Head, Arrangements Committee of Pan-Hellenic Prom- enade, Literary Committee of Cap and Gown, Treasurer of Senior Class. 46 RILEY HARRIS ALLEN, B011 University of Washington, Cross Country Club, '03, Cross Country Team, '03, Board of Editors, Daily Maroon, '03-'04, Board of Editors, Monthly Maroon, '03-'04, EDITH LAURA ABBOTT Butler College, '03, University of' Chicago, 'o3. FRANK RAMSAY ADAMS, AY Hyde Park High School, The Iron Key, Score Club, The Blaclcfiiars, Senior College Council, '03, Senior College Council, '04, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '03, Mandolin Club, '01-'02, Chairman Reception Com- mittee, Hellenic Promenade, '04, Editorial Board, Daily Maroon, '03, Editorial Board, Monthly Maroon, ,035 Managing Editor, Monthly Maroon, '04, Freshman Class Treasurer, Class Representative to receive Senior Bench. 'IESSIE M. AvERII.L Cedar Rapids fla.j High School FRANK G. BURROWS Williamsport High School, Lehigh University, Football Team, '03, Committee on Organization of Pan-Hellenic Dance, '04. MARY ELIZABETH BALDWIN Butler College, Indianapolis, Indiana. 47 HAROLD MELZAR BARNES, EN Morgan High School QColoradojg University of Coloradog Secretary and Treasurer of Snell House. LOUISE E. BROWN Dixon fIl1.Q High School. NELSON LEROY BUCK, ATA Calumet High Schoolg Three Quarters Clubg Stetson Uni- versityg Winner of University GolfTournament in Summer of IQO3. LOU ETTA BROsius Gallatin ClVlO.j High School. ,IULIAN P. BRETZ University Debating Team. GLADYS MARION BRAY Spelman Houseg Englewood High School. 48 JOHN OELO BAcKHoUsE, AA41 South Side Academy, Score Club, ,02, Three Quarters Club, '01, Captain of Freshman Football Team, '00, on University Football Squad, ,Ol and '03, Informal Com- mittee, '01, "As You Like It" Cast, '01, Freshman- Sophomore Baseball Team, '0i. 'IULIEN L. BRODB, QPKIII Three Quarters Club, Junior College Council, Score Club, Associate Editor of University of Chicago Weekly, Secre- tary junior College Council, Iron Mask, Assistant Business Manager, Daily and Monthly Maroon, Leader lunior Promenade, '03, Senior College Council, President junior Class, Business Manager Daily and Monthly Maroons, Manager Senior Promenade, '04, Associate Editor of Cap and Gown, '04, IDA ELEANOR CAROTHERS, BHD. Mattson High School, Eastern Illinois, State Normal School. ELIZABETH WALLER COWLES Girls High School, Louisville, Kentucky, Honorable Men- tion for work in junior College. MAUDE CLENDENNING Woman's College of Baltimore, Senior College Council, ,OZ MARGUERITE AILEEN CORKELL South Chicago High School, Brownson Club. 49 DOROTHY DUNCAN The Mortar Boardg Dubuque flowaj High School. NITE MILDRED EMILY DODGE Rock Island High School. GRACE HOWARD DARLINOTON The Mortar Boardg Lyons Township High School. EDITH DYMOND Classical School for Girls. DUDLEY WATSON DAY, EN, NEN Pecatonia High Schoolg Iowa State Collegeg Medical Councilor. HENRY S. DAVIDSON Monticello Qlowaj High Schoolg Oberlin Preparatory Schoolg Lincoln House. 50 HARRY EVANS, BGJH Princeton Yale School, Stetson University, Three Quar- ters Club, junior College Council, ,OIQ Senior College Council, '03, Chairman Senior College Council, 'o3. ALBERT A. ENGLISH, ZIP University of Michigan. LUTHERA EGBERT Omaha QNeb.j High School. EDWARD CLAYTON EICHER, ANP, QA? Morgan Park Academy, '99, "Academic Alchemist," Vice-President University Democratic Club, '03, Glee Club, '03, Chairman Senior Class Finance Committee, 'o4, Finance Committee Pan-Hellenic Dance, 'o4. WALTER K. EARLE, QAO Englewood High School. WALTER BENJAMIN FULGHUM, AY Richmond flnd.j High School, Stetson University, 'oi-'o3. SI SHIRLEY FARR Women Students' Christian League. HORACE MONTAGUE FRANCIS Austin High School, University of Chicago Band ,O2, '03, '04, Rush Medical College. HARRY W. GETZ, 13911, QBK South Side Academyg Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention in Junior College, President Three Quarters Club 'oz-'03, junior College Council, Senior College Council, Marshall ioz, '03, '04, Honorable Mention for work in Senior College. INA M. GRIFFIN, BHQ Charleston Clllinoisj High School. HENRY CLYDE HUBBART Fort Scott QKansasj High School, Entrance Scholarship. SILVANUS L. HEETER North Manchester College, Committee on Class Songs and Sings, 'o4. 52 WALTER WILE HAMBURGER, QIPBII, QBK Hyde Park High School, '99, Glee Club, '01, Cross Country Club, '01, Sophomore Football Team, '01, junior College Council, '02, Honorable Mention, Junior College, Honorable Mention, Senior College, Arrangements Committee, Senior Promenade, '03, Special Departmental Honors in Anatomy, Scholarship in Physiology, Vice- President Rush Medical College, Class '06. RENA ALICE HooPER Kenwood Institute, Entrance Scholarship. ALFRED RENAULT HEDRICK Taylorville QIll.j Township High School, Eureka College. LENA D. HARRIS Dramatic Club, '02, '03, '04, Secretary Dramatic Club, '03-04, Editor Daily Maroon, '03-'04, Honorable Men- tion, '03, Vice-President Woman's Union, '04, Emerson College, '0o. THEODORE BALLOU HINCKLEY, ATA Hyde Park High School, Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Junior College Council, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, Senior College Council, Chairman Reception Committee, Washington Promenade, '04, Manager Dra- matic Club, Chairman Decoration Committee, Pan- Hellenic Dance, '04, Chairman Senior Play Committee, UDiVCfS1Iy Marshall. ZERLINA HIRSH Hyde Park High School, Scholarship in the Department of Public Speaking. S3 WILLIAM HENRY HATFIELD, JR. Poughkeepsie High School, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Sopho- more Football Team, '01, Scholarship in Public Speaking, junior College, Third in Oratorical Contest, '04, Mandolin Club, '03-'04, University Play, junior College Day, june, 1903. EUGENE LAURENCE HARTIGAN Hyde Park High School, Lincoln House, Junior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, Winter Quarter, '02, Reynolds Club Commission, October I to November IZ, '03, Senior College Representative on House Committee of Reynolds Club, Program Committee, Senior Class, '04, Treasurer Brownson Club. CHARLES ROLAND Hows, XT Morgan Park Academy, Owl and Serpent, University Marshall, '02-'03, Associate Editor of University of Chicago Weekly, '02, junior Councilor, '02, Baseball Team, '01, '02, '03, '04, Captain of Baseball Team, '04, Class Day Committee, '04, G. ADOLP1-1 JOHNSON, EN Hyde Park High School, Washington House, Cast of "Case is Altered," Member of University Choir, '01-'02, Member of University Glee Club, Seasons '01, '02, '03, '04, Vice-President of Combined Glee and Mandolin Clubs for '04-'05, Senior College Councilor, 'o4. VVALTER MURRAY vloi-1NsoN, X111 QA41 Vice-President Sophomore Class, Junior College Council, Chairman Junior Day, '02, Chairman Reception Com- mittee, Senior Promenade, '03, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '03, Decoration Committee, Senior Promenade, '04, Chairman Printing Committe, Pan-Hellenic, '04, Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. GEORGE PULLEN jacksoiv, EAE Birmingham QAlabamaj High School, Vanderbilt Univer- sity, Cap and Gown Board, '03, Chairman of Arrange- ment Committee of Washington Promenade, '04, Treasurer of Pan-Hellenic Promenade, '04. S4 R DoN Rosco JOSEPH Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Ill., University Scholarship, '04, Assistant in the Department of Physi- ology, 'oz-'o3. MARY JANE JONES Racine QWis.j High School. CAROLINE LUCY Juno Alelierson High School. ETHEL JAYNES West Division High School, Entrance Scholarship, Scholarship Qone quarter, tbr Public Speaking. Honorable Mention in Junior College, Song Committee ,O4. ALFRED CoLv1N KAAR Princeton Qlllinoisj High School, Honorable Mention in Junior College. CHARLES FOREST LELAND, ATA Harvard School, Chicago, Ill., Three Quarters Club, Printing Committee, junior Day Exercises, Sergeant-av Arms, Junior Class. 55 AMES WRIGHT LAWRTE, AY Englewood High School, Senior College Council, Glee Club Soloist QHome Concertjg Lincoln House QVice- Headjg Assistant in Chemistry. ERNEST WILLIAM SUNDELL Kankakee High School. ARTHUR EvARTs LORD, WIIY Plano QIll.j High School, Owl and Serpent, Order of the Iron Mask, Score Clubg Tiger's Head, Sophomore Debating Team, Sophomore Baseball Team, President junior Class, Managing Editor Cap and Gown, Glee Club, University Choir, Arrangements Committee, junior Promenade, 'ozg Reception Committee, Senior Prome- nade, '04, Chairman Finance Committee, Pan-Hellenic, Chairman Class Day Committee, Senior Class. CAROLINE M. MURPHY i Fond du Lac CWis.j High Schoolg State Normal School, Milwaukee, Wis. 5 Mortar Board. FRANK WooDwARD METCALF, QBII University of Wisconsin. MAXWELL K. MooRHEAD Shady Side Academy, Pittsburgh, Pa., Tennis Team, 'o4. 56 GEORGE MCHENRY, AAQ, :PAQ Morgan Park Academy, Glee Club, '00, '02, '03, Three Quarters Club, '00, "As You Like It," '01, Score Club, '02, Iron Mask, '02, Associate Editor of Cap and Gown, '03, junior Day Committee Printing, '02, "The Case is Altered," '02, Tiger's Head, '03,Manager Glee and Man- dolin Club, '03-'04, Stage Manager University of Chi- cago Play, Power's Theatre, '03, Owl and Serpent, '04, THOMAS MEEK, QAO Central High School of Philadelphia, Pa., Dickinson Col- lege, Pa., junior College Scholarship in Public Speaking Ferdinand Peck Prize, '02, Class Debating Team, '03, Daily Maroon Staff, '03, Junior College Council, '03, President junior College Council,'03, Chicago Represent- ative in the Hamilton Club Oratorical Contest,'04, Sec- retary of the Law School Council,'04, First Prize Senior Oratorical Contest, james P. Hall Law Club, University Representative in Northern Oratorical League Finals at Michigan, '04, I MARIE PA'raiciA McEvoY Sigma Club, Armour Scientific Academy, Secretary or Sophomore Class, Secretary of Junior Class, Secretary junior College Council,'02, Chairman Ivy Exercises,'02, Assistant Editor Cap and Gown, 'o4.. AGNES BURNSETT MACNEISH, QBA, QBK Northwet Division High School, Senior College Schol- arship in Mathematics, Entrance Scholarship. RosE MCHUGH St. james High School, Recording Secretary Brownson Club. EUGENE O. NEUBAUER Barry High School, Shurtlefl' College, 'Iunior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, Reporter to Daily Maroon, '02, Vice-President Divinity Council Qthree quartersj, Member University Settlement and Theological Clubs, In Senior Finals for Northern Oratorical League, Presi- dent of' Pre-Divinity Club. 57 MAUDE MAY PFEIFFER Lake High School, Senior College Scholarship in Zoology. HOLLIS E. PoTTER, EAE Lawrence University, Rush Medical College, '06, Man- dolin Club, 'oz-'03, 'Four of Musical Clubs, 'omg-,o4. HATTIE MAX' PALMER North Division High School, Honorable Mention in Junior College. EVA REBECCA PRICE Way land Academy, Beaver Darn, Wis.g Honorable Men- tion in junior College. NIELS jot-IN PETERSON Morgan Park Academy, Denison University, Granville, Ohio. FRANCIS SQUIRE PARKS, EN Martinsville High School, Indiana University, University of Chicago Choir, 'ozg Glee Club 'o4. 58 SAMUEL CRAWFORD Ross, AX, KE University ot' Wisconsin. GRACE REDDY Sigma Club, Associate Editor, Weekly, 'ozg Associate Editor, Daily Maroon, '03, Cap and Gown Board, '03, Secretary Junior College Council, Summer 19033 Decor- ating Committee, Washington Promenade, ,045 Senior Class Committee, '04. EDNA Moons ROBINSON Morgan Park Academy. Rosa ROSENBERQ: Lake High School. WINIFRED MAY REID, QBK, KIPXWIJ Brownson Club, South Division High School, Honorable Mention in junior College, Secretary of Senior College Council, '03-'04, Chairman of' Decorating Committee for the Washington Promenade, '04, Corresponding Secretary of the Brownson Club, '04, JOHN A. SWEET, JR., QBK Lewis Institute, Senior College Scholarship in History. 59 Ovin ROGERS SELLERS, BGJH Morgan Park Academy, University Band, ,O2, '03, '04, Mandolin Club, '04, "The Case is Altered," The Blackfriars, Chairman Committee on Class Gift. Emrr-1 MAY SIMPKIN East Park School, Racine, Wisconsin, Honorable Men- tion in Junior College, Senior College Scholarship in Latin, '03-,O4.. HOWARD JAMES SLOAN, AKE Lewis Institute, Owl and Serpent, Order of the Iron Mask, Score Club, Three Quarters Club, Baseball Team, ,Ol, '02, '03, President Reynolds Club, Captain Golf' Club ,oz-'03, University Marshall, Managing Editor 1903 Cap and Gown, The Blackfriars. -IOSETTE EUGENIE SPINR Spelman House, Englewood High School. FRANK FLETCHER STEPHENS Topeka fKan.j High School, Entrance Scholarship, Char- ter Member Cross Country Club, Washington House, Colonial Dame Scholarship. RAYNA SIMONS Lewis Institute. 60 CORA LEE SMITH Logan College, Russelville, Kentucky, Stetson University. CHARLES MooRE STEELE, ATA, QBK Keokuk flowaj High School, Entrance Scholarship, "The Academic Alchemist," 'oog Secretary-Treasurer Snell House, ,Olg "T'he Case is Altered," 'ozg Chairman Junior College Council, 'ozg Assistant Editor University of Chicago Weekly, Honorable Mention in Junior Col- legeg Senior College Scholarship, Senior College Council, '04, Decoration Committee, Washington Promenade, '04, Chairman Program Committee, Senior Class, 'o4. MYRTLE STARBIRD, fIPBK Englewood High Schoolg Selz Scholarship, Honorable Mention, junior College, Greek, Senior College, Scholar- ship, Talcott Scholarship. ALBERTUS VICTOR SM1Ti-1 Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio. SAMUEL joan SAMELOW Lewis Institute. MURRAY S. SCHLOSS 61 DAVID C. STRAUSS, KPBH Hyde Park High Schoolg President Freshmen Medics, '07, SARAH TERESA STEIN Northwestern University. AAILEEN SPAULDING Terre Haute Qlndianaj High Schoolg Honorable Mention in junior College. EDITH MAY Ti-ioms Lewis Institute. WILELLA THoR1NcToN Saint Katharinr-:'s Hall, Davenport, Iowag Honorable Mention in junior College. FRANCES TAUSSIC 67. HARW'EY DAKIN TRIMBLE, ATA' Princeton Qlllinoisj High School. FREDERICK OSCAR FIPONNEY Fort Scott fKansasj High School, junior College Scholar- ship in Public Speaking, ,O2. MATTIE BERNICE TSCHIRGI Dubuque Qlowaj High School, Cabinet, Women Stu- dents' Christian League,'o3, junior Basketball TC3m,,O2, Senior Basketball Team, '03-'04, Basketball Committee Women's Athletic Association, University Settlement Board, Executive Committee, Class IQO4. KATHERINE JULIA VAUGI-IAN Lake High School CI-IESTER G. VERNIER Liberty High School, Scholarship in University of Chicago. WILLIAM JOHN WATERMAN, EAE Gamma Rho, St. Peter High School, Pillsbury Academy, Denison University, University of Chicago Scholarship, Sophomore Football Team, '05, Senior College Council, Winter, '04, Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 'o4. 63 L50 FALK WORMSER Armour Scientific Academyg University Debating Team ,O4Q Chicago-Northwestern Debateg junior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, Ferdinand W. Peck Prizeg Orator at junior College Exercises, 'o35 Freshman- Sophomore Debate, 'ozg President Freshman Debating Club, 7025 Honorable Mention junior College, 'ogg Washington Promenade Committeeman, 'o4g Senior Class Executive and Finance Committees. THOMAS SAMUEL WALKER Cedar Valley Seminary, Osage, Iowa. CARL ISAAC WILSON Elgin High Schoolg Augustana College. HOMER EARLE WATRINS, ATA Princeton QIll.j High Schoolg Class of '04 Football Team, Reserve Football Team, ,Ol. SYLVESTER VERNON WlLLlAlN1S Cornell Academy, Cornell College, Pin Committee Senior Class. W1LLARD WALTER WYNEROOP, AY John Marshall High School. 64 FLORA B. WEIL Hyde Park High School. IDA WESSA Central High School, Pueblo, Colo.g Honorable Mention in Junior Collegeg Honorary Scholarship in Senior year. ANNA MAY WAUGH Mt. Pleasant Qlowaj High Schoolg Cornell College Qlowaj LAURA D. WARD, QBK Spelman House, Hyde Park High School. MARGARET MINA WILSON Spelman Houseg Englewood High Schoolg Student Volun- teer Band for Foreign Missions. ALENE N. WILLIAMS Spelman Houseg Englewood High Schoolg Honorable Mention for work in junior College.. 65 HELEN WHITEHEAD Hyde Park High School. TILDEN R. WAKELEY Englewood High School, Washington House. ARTHUR LEROY YOUNG, XII-' Burlington Qlowaj High Schoolg Reserve Baseball Team, 'org Score Clubg Captain of Reserve Baseball Team, 'ozg Chairman of Reception Committee, Junior Promenade, 'ozg Member of Reception Committee, Pan-Hellenic Dance, '04, LAWSON GRANT YENERICH I Northern Illinois Normal School, Dixon, Illinois. FRANCES C. ZUR0wsic1 Lake High School. 66 Q 'Ku gf , ,if W Q I wg-QNX 'TJ-e'l' ff 2 I ff IQSSGOBGMTS y , R 2 -. ' M if j 'f W ff use Me 0 QM 5 L,. Y. YY' X sn'f 'V at x xr W XX N' f, W jk X T? ,f Q 1 H ff "1 1+ 5 ,, X 'Y W ' N , -'f"U!:xZ---N ff if AQ I WX "lx ' nf I I W !f I x g s fl. X V ' lg ,xr I ff W ,M eff' f f Q f . ff 's X1 f, , qs W X f' K L: , 5' ui JE gt N J W A 6 K I JS K gi 3, A A 4 QESEGQ +1 W X 05 Nl A 11953 Q ff A 'WWW t f ' QQ ef 'f J it-, N X Q rm X L S' ,fm - W! 5 W -Iam W M! iv X!'1,WW I 1 N I 7 QQ . , , , qw f ff NM , X W 1, I ff ff if i W 5 ' wl- X N- 'fgx :ffm f, , NS: my W MI , gd - .. ,ff 1 - 1. The following Seniors for one of the following reasons did not turn in their photographs to the Editors: Modesty Impecuniosity Laxity Indifference Laziness Overwhelming Sense of True Facial Condition Katherine K. Adams Edith W. Arnold Margaret R. Bacon Jeanette Bates Charlotte Bendix Irene Blackleclge Mary C. Bristol W. H. Bryan F. G. Burnett Reed Calven Maude H. Calvert J. Herbert Doran Eleanor F. Cochran Edna Cordelia Dunlap J. W. Fellheimer Fannie F1SCh R. C. Foster G. G. Fox Sherlock Bronson Gass Edward Romuala Gannon Rebecca Gilkerson J. R. Harger Elizabeth C. Hale Myra H. Hanson Alice R. Hepburn Lizzie Hoss Frank Bradshawe Hutchinson, Jr. Mary Kate Janes C. L. Jordan Robert H . Murray Kate L. Neel Sarah L. Patterson Fred R. Pritchard Ethel Claire Randall Henry I. Raymond, Jr. E. L. Sampson Genevive Sisson Augusta Stettler S. L. Stoner William H. Symmes Jane B. Walker Halle D. Woods 68 Thacgass A 5 W MQ ff!! f , -14 ,4 ,,-- tvf ,""'lu 4 3 ,---"" 4 ' '14 "fn g hr lr IWW 2 - 0 wwf: le! Av 470 Jwlhhi if 'Z vi ' ,. ,A iff I f --'g liz ' . f gflyg fg :ah f " f af ,ry L,. 47 0 f Z3 lg! .Tx 1 I Q :fi n . gf . 4' i if 5 ', S' I 5 I 7 ' . 5? " I ' I 52 1' . "6 , A ,,I, .,.-f ,,1,,- .JJQI ,1 Z YEEASUEEJQ Z2-Q55fz25Jzf2's BLANCHE FELT j. L. BRODIE E. E. QUANTRELL History of the Class of 1905 - W ERALDED only by the splendid athletic material it contained, the Q C Class of '05 came into the University with little demonstration. ' Following the example of other classes it soon effected an organiz- M ation, choosing as its oflicers: Clark -lennison, President, Frank ' ' Lovell, Vice-President, Fred Speik, Treasurer, Miss Ruth Reddy, 4 Secretary. Having thus launched itself into its new political envir- onment, '05 quietly prepared for a bold "coup," which was to leave an indelible imprint on the records of college spirit. On Hallowe'en the plot was ripe. Members of '04 awoke with dismay the following morning to Hnd a Freshman class Hag suspended from the top ofthe power plant chimney. In the fierce class rush that followed-the fiercest and bloodiest in Chicago's history-the Sophomores finally succeeded in getting away with the emblem, all torn to pieces it is true, for they found it necessary to divide it up into many parts. In athletic competition the two classes broke even. The Sophs won the inter-class football game by a score of 27 to 5, although in all fairness to the '05 team it must be remarked that ten Freshmen were at the train- ing table and were thus disqualified, whereas the same was true of only two Sophs. '70 The dual track meet resulted with a score of 58 to 41, in favor of'o5, thus recom- pensirrg the Freshmen for their defeat in football. Under the encouragement of Mr. Chandler the class organized a "Freshman Debat- ing Club," and the complete success of the experiment has been attested by its contin- uation in the case of both succeeding classes. Recognizing the new demands made upon it in the more dignified station of the "Sophomore Class," '05 promptly re-assembled on its return in the fall of'o2 and chose as oflicers: Mortimer Cahill, President, Fred Speik, Vice-President, Miss Corinne Campbell, Secretary, and Logan Gridley, Treasurer. In the face of great odds which the Freshmen were willing to give, the Sophomores played them a tie game in foot- ball, and regretfully "took their money." The inter-class track meet, which was held in the Spring, resulted in a victory for the Sophomores, the score standing 59 to 58. The class of '06, soon aher its entrance into the University, under the cover of darkness, bravely decorated the campus walks with the implied challenge: '1'o5 Beware 'o6." As a reminder of their inferior condition, the Sophomores posted rules of behavior for the enlightenment of the "green and verdant Freshmen," and nothing more was heard from them. The debating club, reorganized under the name, "Sophomore Debating Club," challenged the Freshmen Club and defeated it in a joint debate, held December 15. The junior Class, '05 has the football and track captaincies, two members of the 'Varsity debating team and strong representation on the boards of the daily and monthly Maroon. Its oflicers are: julian L. Brode, President, Dudley Bard, Vice-President, Miss Blanche Felt, Secretary, and Ernest Quantrell, Treasurer. With the brightest of prospects and on the strength of three years' experience, '05 looks forward with confi- dent hope to her closing year. as F . """ -"" V 7 'AT . C s Q45 fifeifv - I T x J ' 5 '71 ELLO, Farley! Now don't say that you're sorry,I know that v b A G i lv, y you are. Talk man! Find something to say! I'll go mad if you ,. act like all the others. All morning they've been coming up, , f trooping up through the blackness, some of them people that I haven't seen, well, for years. All morning I've been groping 'I' I ' A around in the dark for their hands and smiling, and cussing them under my breath, though of course I know that it's decent in them to come, and foolish in me to --. Say! You know, it is going to be interesting, psychologically I mean, to be blind this way, for a time. Now all these relatives and acquaintances who have been in here to visit me since it happened, it seems as ifI knew them much better than before. I have been thinking about them since they left, and reallyI believe that I never understood them properly before, that is, most of them. An aunt, for instance, in whom I have always had confidence, spoke to me about my religion-to me, Farley. Isn't it sickening? O, of course, it's all right-and she meant-but then-I have a way of embarrassing people, I think, they were all worried to death this morning about what to say, I could feel it and it embarassed me. One little cousin, a girl of about fitieen, came in on tiptoe to the foot of the bed-never said a word, but just started crying as if her dear, silly heart would break. It made me redden up and feel darned foolish, but I liked it. Farley, it's no use trying to forget it in 'vain words,' this is a 'bad business,' I have absolutely lost both eyes, you know-burned right out. No, they don't hurt now any more. I suppose since I am young and strong that I will live a long time. Do you think so? Yes, you're right! What is the use talking about it? "Tell me, is this room large or small? Last night tossing around in bed I came to feel that it was no more than a eubby-hole. It seemed that the walls were creeping in closer and closer until I was actually choking for imaginary lack of air. I think it was Poe who put that devilish idea into my head. Then again this bed was in the center ofa vast hall, I could feel the gray distances on every side. Half asleep I came to imagine that a multitude of white figures stepped silently by me, each figure as it passed lining its cowl a moment and looking on me with dark, sad eyes. "Yes, this is going to be interesting, psychologically, but not tbr very long. Idon't feel really well balanced now. I will note down my sensations, I mean I will remember them, and some day--yes, some day, what? The worst ofit is that there will never be a 'some day.' Well! . . . Talking about noting down sensations, do you remember that thin, solemn fellow down at that strange, dirty cafe under the elevated, who would take '72 out his little notebook when he was full of beer and put down just what he feltg entries like this: 'Sixth stein, head does not belong to feet' Have you been to that place lately? No, that's sol how could vou? I've only been-blind a day. I-Iow many centuries more will it last? That depends on me, doesn't it? All on me! There is a good deal of consolation in that. Yes, I mean just what I say, Farley. No, I am not a damned fool, and you know it. Talk squarely with me, for Heaven's sakeg that's partly why I wanted you to come. "I'll tell you how it happened. It was after live o'clock and the laboratory was empty except for me and another fellow puttering away, down at the end of the room. You know the experiment I was doing. Well, I guess I was careless in heating, for suddenly a little stream of water ran up into the bulb. The Whole thing burst right under my face. I saw silver and red lines of the molten stuff spitting up at me-and then I was staggering around the faucet trying to mop the fire out of my eyes. I heard some one running up over the wooden Hoor, swearing with sympathy, and his voice sounded far away, Well, Farley, they are going to put you out in a minute, and so I must tell you quickly why I wanted especially to see you. You remember that once in one of our long talks we decided that any man would commit murder under certain circumstances- or suicide. Do you remember? We were right, Farley! Good-bye." 73 P Over the Billiard Table SCENE-A well appointed private billiard room in a summer cottage. DICK HOLLISTER fdiscovered seated on the rail of the billiard tablej-Beth certainly has a case on young Catherwood. I'm sure she's been trying to corner me all day to sing his praises in my ears, I'm, in for it now, I guess, unless I feign an intense interest in the game. BETH HOLLISTER, Dick's sister, fentering timidlyj-Oh, Dick, I'm so glad you're here. Harold so admires the girls who play billiards and do other clever things that I don't. You'Il teach me the game, won't you, Dickie? I asked Harold to teach me yesterday and he seemed awfully abashed. DICK fseemingly absorbed in the preparations for the gamej-You took your cue rather poorly. BETH-Why, Dick, I asked him at the most opportune moment. Are we ready now? DICK-Yes, you lag. BETH-Perhaps I do but it isn't my fault if I am slow. Oh, you mean we roll the balls down to the end ofthe table to see who plays first. Is it my turn? DICK-Yes, but do be careful about your English. BETH-I'm sure I talk as correctly as you do, Dick Hollister. Harold says I'm a regular jurist. DICK Qstudying the table as usualj-You ought to play for position there. BETH-Why, you know that Harold hasn't a penny in his own name and anyway a girl has no right to be interested in a man just because of his social standing. DICK falter Beth has made a series of ineffectual shotsj-But you mustn't keep on babying it along that way and trying to play safe. You'll never win that way. BETH Qmore indignantlyj-Baby it along! ,I didn't encourage Harold in the least, and it's perfectly horrid of you to speak of winning him when I've only been with him alone half a dozen times, and then only to row across the inlet to the pavillion. DICK fafter Beth has made an awkward shot from the end of the tablej-Why didn't you use the bridge. That placed you in rather an awkward position. BETH-You know that every one else rows over to the pavillion hops and it's just as bad to drive around by the bridge way, though we did go that way once to see the upper stream by moonlight. DICK Qas Beth misses an easy shot at one side of the tablej-Too near together at the rail. There, I thought you'd kiss. BETH fdropping her cuej-Why, Dick Hollister! You're perfectly horrid. We weren't out of the buck-board once and there is no railing on the upper bridge and Harold Catherwood is too much of a gentleman to --, but I don't think I care for billiards today, I'm going down to mamma's room. Qlixit haughtily.j DICK fafier a burst of half-subdued laughterj-I may have played foul, but until Sis learns billiards I'll be able to discount her stories of young Catherwood, and it's her next shot. Curtain. 74 TRW H3235 QE , 1' 9, X V ff' A,-fit?-L , f , ,wg 1 - x nr., ,'.', IQ fi QQ? ,1 5j,,f!r , cffi 37 'MK ' 5 I -- . , ,V if ,f,g:5:l ' iff, 7' Q5 vw fog.:Q.e:?-fgi f4ujQi5:v,ff,g'L 32 f, ' . , ff' 1 Wllf "-' 1 ' ' 'f':?'1.'Mj1-l",ff'SW 1 'WW 1 W' Wea f Mfg Qlyf C' " , J ' 4,a'J"f:,'f5vIn2X2f'.,'-.,I." ',,l'.lnH,c My!!! f f5z1e2'fgG"f-"'':7':7M"' I M5221,Q'.24'f?'1.2f' kQ5f 2Q-if ' , 1.k?fVf'ff'f:, V ,- f' f ' Jg ,ti-1 -'xl gg! 471' ! , ' f 'I ' fL?QLQQ',',:-"' 'X I -' . -. 4 ' , ' fy ,ffgyp f Qzzfif' if 4f gf: 1 f , f fig jx M X if -Qi.-1:31, -gm Q fi 7 4 I ' , f f ffv 4 ' i ly 9 W If 'X N I 'sf ll ' X x k s i V 7 x V X f I 'f f Yfi XV? Qxf ' 16 f' Wd 47 X N 4411 N Rf ,f XXI, X: X! X X5 X 5 f f ff N f X X' K ,I ? M 1 Kipp! V "x fi 2 f if ,x xi f va f X ff' , ,tk ,U RN 7 Q , ff' ,ff r X3 , Q 1 ' N ! w X ! l E' W' M S1 eEc:p5rfAzY EEASZZQEAQ .r 12955155727 GRACE W1LLlAMbON WALTER MCPHERSON HUNTINGTON HENRY Sophomore Class History . VERYONE said we were a promising class, so we took their Q 'Vkf.F3,?5 gig Je? ,JF xg' gy 7 GX rr . xl 1 rl W 1 IT? . 1' word for it and began to say it ourselves. When, however, we said it to the class of '05 in so many words, they were resentful, but since they thought that resentment was all they were called upon to express, nothing happened. But we MQ appreciate their position, now that we are sophomores, and 0 y realize how vain is all wordly contention. We think it best to ignore the Freshmen completely, and thus effectually and safely demonstrate our superiority. We organized early in October of 1902 with Barrett Andrews as President, Mark Catlin, Vice-President, Lillian Stephenson, Secretary, and Hubert Ellsworth as Treasurer. At the reorganization this year we chose Walter lVIcPherson as President, Tom Harsha, Vice-Presidentg Grace Williamson, Secretary, and Hunt. Henry Treasurer. In athletics our class has an excellent record. On the football field, as Freshmen we proved almost invincible, tying every game but one. Some said this was pre-arranged, others that the team could not play well enough to score, but as these people were all acknowledged knockers no one paid any attention to them. The team was fine! Seven 76 of our number also were on the 'Varsity squad, Maxwell, Catlin, Ivison, Wightman, Tripp, Bezdek and Schnur, and with the exception of such men as Magee, Blair, Cahill, Speik and one or two others, the track team was composed entirely of '06 men. Although there were some unpleasant remarks about our football team last year, the Freshmen were the only ones to complain of it this year. Much to their chagrin, the Sophomores, captained by Cyrus Garnett, "jumped on them real hard." At first the Freshmen, on account of their superior team play, had the advantage, but as soon as the Sophomores took the ball there was a decided reversal of form. We pushed them back steadily, then on an exchange of punts obtained a free kick. Garnett kicked goal easily from the twenty-five yard line. After another march down the field with Mefford, Gar- nett and Harper carrying the ball, Garnett made a touch-down on a four-yard line buck. The game ended soon aherward with the score eleven to nothing. The next meeting of the classes was in the track event, but we will pass this over with as few words as pos- sible, since in the minds ofthe great majority we are sure, things did not go as pleasantly as was hoped. The Freshmen won by the close score of 462 to 392. In a social way the Score Club has been upholding the honor ofthe class. No one who attended it will ever forget the first Score Club informal of this year. Some one, desirous of pushing a good thing along, deprived the band of its sand-paper and used it on the floor. The musicians in retaliation purloined the wax and used it on their mustaches. There seemed to be a slight hitch somewhere and some thought it was the fault ofthe fioor. Others said so outright, but as the management promised faithfully to do better next time, everyone overlooked the past and came again. They did not regret it. We have a strong representation on the Glee and Mandolin Club and also on the Daily and Monthly Maroons. O . . W P ZSTQ 1 59' x., , ,YA , '7 xx X , xg -X G SEEQX D t X X 52 ? L X W H- f :ggi - Yil C33 f E " '-i -. ,Y , 'SQ - .11 - Z , 'H En ,if ' Z O 7 ' S Wi Aa Zagat 2 5iluae2Ei31lluw mum Q. X ' -?5ii'sjf'i"-'L-ilg f1"fQf?" ' I K Q, as Qs "E , . ff .1 I iff fi i i V L12 , x Q ? ' -A ' 1? E: 4- 'if XY E ,, ' Q ' , ' 'E' fxgbx X if 7 , K gif ij ' fi f if , E --:XXX ' YWMIN ff ij m,,1,' JW 3 F' lgsgfzg 77+ JZ 'Y Y ' 'W f XW7,f'fx "lf :FV , X 'AM' 7 xx? if f f 46, "w 'm2 4 ff' hi f , in ' - 0 ff - Ms ff - A Q ' - X fi-'F' -N r - 1 - f--Ti ,wi Ji? Egyigv 'f f ax m"fif1wN iIM -X5 f: 5 ,'.' 9:': 5f1Qi:3Q'f'TQ .f1 "rf ff"-'fi - 'Z'!f,g' .P "" fini ' 7,'f-All J ,X WW? f -'al f ug -f f A f f+'N'1m?Y3f, , 2!5-' ff , i G 1 VX vylw, -1 f ,n If L I xy xt A-,, , H fifx fi '- ": 'M ' , .. gf "X V 5 'jf' f 4774 1 MY if 'S lvl Z f f, F - , X 'N f .fifff . fffwf il' ' ff 1 I 1.19 , -' y ,44', f 'W 5 i'f',f4:ffif f f 'ff2f,?4f vfwwwf 'wfe,f,f'fZmf' f L. , Z4 ,Q 2 X --A DREAMLAND O, the land of dreams and visions, far beyond the western skies, Far beyond the distant hill-tops whence the shades of evening rise, Land of visionary fancies, bathed in sunset's sonest glow, Where the elfins hold their courtships, where the fairies come and go Where each breeze IS sweetest music, chasing every care away- Take me to the shores of dreamland-I am weary ofthe day. Take me to the far-oil' dreamland, fairies they will lead the way To the rare enchanted regions where the zephyrs dance and play. Land where lovers loiter slowly in the tranquil evening shade, Land where Summer ever lingers, where the flowers never fade, Where the laugh of purling waters charms the evening into night, While the moon in mystic stillness drapes the hills with Fairy light. O, the land of dreams and visions, far beyond the western skies, Nearer, ever nearer stealing, when the sun in splendor dies. Pictured in the glowing embers when the winter's fire is low, Loved in childhood's happy hours, in the days oflong ago, Take me to those golden regions of enchantment far away, Take me to the shores of dreamland, I am weary ofthe day. 79 The Wail of the South Wind I know an iceberg that's at rest Upon a troubled seag No flame of love burns in her breast, No passion's heat has she. There is an errant south wind seeks Her lover true to beg But when he tries to kiss her cheek She spurns him icily. The berg was once a careless wave, Who loved this wind so free, And when he would caress her then She'd greet him lovingly. The wave and south wind quarreled one day She cried: "We'll ne'er agree," Then tossed her head and rode away Across the boundless sea. The south wind strove to hold her- Cried: "Come back, girl, I pray l" But the wave, e'er growing colder, Kept drihing on her way. As months and years slipped gently by She wandered o'er the sea, While searching for that frigid land The south winds seldom see. She's found it now-she's reached her goal, Her wish is gratified, The warm south wind who worshipped her Falls frozen at her side. L'E7woi The troubled sea is life, proud girly The berg, cold and free, Is you, my darling Gertrude. The 'fspurned south wind" means me. 80 hp? gh? Es 5 igx ff 'N 5 f "VV, Aj ,v " A f 0 ' ' V ' Q Lf bf, i I ,X ' x 0113, w l' ' N ' If " V 7 w ' nf W! .ff'5!" f 1 bf 1 .1 V1 Salina!! a K X f fffiffz? 1 'A 'UQ ij! qfffi UW .Aix N " 9fjf,f.f,,,z'4.lW-Qpf1- N igfllll "' .N If J A! V! XX x yW'rFf9,,J -- '11 1' I ,wi v Aux gh r '.-.w-ww' .fs fwlllhw' if ma.-xs"'U f Vwm-1-1 ! f 1 5 K' 1 y, 1usm.ww,f,' Mg! ,.fgfzqwW ' ff 1' 'Q' Wf Mgljmwwfw LV ,- 4, 12, S. yffwwwww N 1 MXN jp! UW XX we K ,Waff 9 nm, 'Q D7 , N Nm I- I D 1 lima" ' ' WM "" w 475111 l' M: if 257' X, .N xx M" 1 is x X 'J A ' X ' 1 X 5 E, QW Q 'XX WEE EWWF' . - ' Vffzf. Q., ' WMM: If uid' HOOPER A. PE! UES ELISABETH RANKIN ELEANOR HALL GEORGE SHORT I E came here in the autumn of 1903. Yes, the first of October found the University campus thronged with merry students, not the least auspicious of whom were the L incoming Freshmen. The class did not furnish the Sophomores a very verdant pasture on which to browse, for the identification cards offered by sinister-looking Sopho- mores at halfa dollar soon fell to a quarter, and finally went begging at a nickel without finding any purchasers. Early in the month we had a class meeting and elected Hooper Pegues temporary Chairman and Eleanor Hall temporary Secretary. Two weeks later another meeting was held. The Sophomores attempted to disturb the serenity of the occasion only to be hustled unceremoniously through the door. On account of the confusion created it was decided best to ballot again on the three candidates who had received the greatest number of votes. A week later in Mandel Hall we chose Hooper Pegues, Presidentg Elisabeth Rankin, Vice-President, Eleanor Hall, Secretary, and George Short,Treasurer. From this meeting some ofthe more belligerent Freshmen swaggered over to Kent where the Sophomores were holding their election. We were met at the door by Dean Vincent. Shortly after this posters were everywhere visible, graphically depicting this terrible meeting of '06 and 'o7. In the meantime the football season was progressing very satisfactorily. A well organized Freshman team under the guidance of Coach Harper and leadership of Captain Mabin was playing the most elaborate schedule that had ever been prepared for a Freshman eleven. Aside from playing a number of games with neighboring teams we defeated Illinois, '07 by a score of I7 to o. The Saturday following, however, the tables were turned and Wisconsin, 'o7 defeated us at Madison by the same score. Then came the Freshman-Sophomore game. It was a miserable day, raw and cold, and it seemed to get rawer and colder as the game progressed. Several groups ofgirls, Haunting '07 banners, huddled together and watched it grow colder. For the sake of those who don't know,-the score was II to o. In the evening of the same day the two teams and a number of junior College students enjoyed the performance of "Mr. Bluebeard" at the ill-fated Iroquois Theatre. On the 'Varsity eleven three of our class, H Bubbles " Hill, Eckersall and Nordenholt, did valiant service, and were rewarded with a UC." The class of'o7 has been well represented in all college activities. The rolls of the Glee and Mandolin Clubs are plentifully besprinkled with Naughty-Seven men. Five Freshmen have been successful in making the Dramatic Club and we have our full quota of men on the staff of the Daily Maroon. Then there is the Freshman Debating Club which meets every other Tuesday and discusses important questions of the day. This has been a particularly successful year for the track team, many members of which are Sophomores-but much to the surprise of everyone we won the Freshman-Sophomore meet. Early in the evening '06 gained a lead but '07 fought gamely and when the Relay was announced the score stood 41 13 to 3993 in favor of'o7. The Freshman relay team, Mabin, Jayne, Eckersall and Captain Lightbody lead all the way, and when the excitement subsided the score stood '07-461.35 '06--3923. But it is not alone for victory over 'o6 we yearn. Such a victory is not nearly so dear to us as when the old Maroon of Chicago waves triumphantly over her rivals, May the spirit of'o7 ever be "For Chicago I Will." The Man in the Upper Berth "Came to prom three-thirty P. M. February tweftb, have afked Lufy," read the telegram. Wasn't Bob a trump! But to wait so late! Well, that was always the way with brothers. They think it doesn't matter, if it's a sister. I supposed he would give me to his room-mate to entertain, if he had Lucy. Bob had never told me much about " Barney,', except that he was also called " Beaut," because he was anything but beauti- ful, and that wasn't very definite information. But it was a Cornell 'f prom," so every misgiving must be put aside. It was then 10:30 P. M. of the eleventh, and no time to lose. Every girl in the corridor came loyally to the rescue, each begging me to wear her belt buckle or her new opera cloak or something she highly prized, one zealous Freshman even scented all my handkerchiefs till one must have thought I was an agent for a perfume establishment. Aner much bustling about, nearly missing the train, and completely losing track of my precious trunk, I boarded the 2 A. M. train West from Albany. Everything went wrong, and to cap the climax, I could not obtain a berth at any price. Fortunately, a gentleman got off at a little town and I procured his berth. The berth was a H lower," and the " upper " of the section was evidently occupied by a man, which it wouldn't have taken a Sherlock Holmes to discover, by the numerous articles of apparel which swung about with every jolt of the car, endangering, to say the least, the condition of one's hair and eyes. I climbed in quickly, forgetting, in blissful sleep, every worldly circumstance, and dreaming of the week to come. When I awoke, the dim, seven o'clock, winter sun gave just enough light for me to distinguish two-two, yes, they were legs, dangling over the edge of the ceiling and writhing about in contortions only excusable in an attempt to dress in an upper berth. I was startled first, then fascinated as to what the outcome of it all would be. Presently, up went one of my visitors, and, aner breathless suspense, I saw it reappear wrapped in a red sock. Instantly the other vanished to return to its mate equally embellished. Then one boot and the other made their appearance. I watched all, in tense but fearful interest, not knowing whether to stay or fly, and too fascinated to utter a sound. Then both at once went up and, after an interminable absence, during which the car wheels seemed to whir almost gaily as if gaining great fun out of my predicament, down they came pre- pared for their entrance into the outside world! I thought my time had come! The man' in the upper berth evidently did not know that the Albanypassenger had had a successor, and would unsuspectingly clamber down inside the curtain by a step on the arm of the car seat and thence to the Hoor. l awoke for the first time to the realization that I must do, and do quickly, or die. I threw aside the coverlid under which I had been cowering, sat upright, discovered the bell and frantic- ally rang for the porter. It seemed years till the big, burly head appeared between the curtains. 'fWhat is it, Miss P " he drawled. H Kindly inform the gentleman in the upper berth that the lower berth is occupied.' I tried to speak severely but my voice shook so that it was anything but commanding. The porter vanished and I heard him rumble out, U Thar's a leddy down stars, sah." Up went those legs quicker than a lack-in-the-box, and I breathed freely once more. I heard the man in the upper berth descend quite decorously, by the ladder outside. Y 83 I wriggled thoughtfully into my clothes, gave an inefficient brush to my hair, and having quite regained my composure, got out into the aisle. Everyone knows how fresh and Well-groomed one looks aher dressing in a berth. Ifelt as if I had not been put together exactly right in the first place. On that account I suppose I was smiling rather consciously. I looked up, and in the only section of the car " made up," sat a gentle- man who looked down as quickly as I did. I rushed up the car, regardless of physical injury and almost devoid of dignity, to the dressing room, where, after struggling against the rocking of the car and the consequent rocking of a half dozen other unfortunate Women in my own state, I improved in a degree my appearance, and partially regained my self-respect. It took some minutes to screw my courage to return to the berth, but when I did return I was fully prepared to meet its occupant without a tremor. I sat down, calmly opened my suit case, took out a book fone of my donations, and started to read. It was some time before I dared make a survey of the enemy's position, though I knew he was well assured of every article of my equipment, for all the while I was reading I could feel his eyes just burning through my book that I had raised for a rampart. I did dare, finally. He was young, I knew by his pigeon-toed low shoes perched on the radiator under the window. His newspaper completely hid his head, but I noticed the hand that held the paper. It was long and knotty, not very preposessingg on the little finger he wore a fraternity ring. I suppose all college girls are interested in fraternity rings. I was, at any rate, and this one seemed familiar to me, though I could not make out the letters. His suit case protruded from under the curtains of the section opposite, and reading upside-down, I finally made out, W. B., Springfield, Mass. I tried to return to my book, and appear interested, for I was in terror of his glancing up and discovering my curiosity, but that W. B., Springfield, Mass., kept haunting me. It seemed to convey something familiar, but the something was just outside my brain knocking to get in, and I could not force the door. Gradually, I became absorbed in my book and when I looked up again people were passing in to breakfast, W. B. evidently having gone also. " Second call for breakfast," bawled a porter. I struggled up the car toward the diner. A porter drew back a chair for me and I settled into it, thankful to have ended a perilous journey, when, whom should I see oppo- site me but the Man in the Upper Berth. We both squared our shoulders and looked grimly out of the window. I hope he had to struggle as hard as I did to keep back a smile. At any rate, he did not succeed. Mystery lends enchantment, the spell was broken. The handsome knights are always behind newspapers in this world. In that brief moment I saw that he had a protruding forehead, divided off by little stray ropes of red hair, one of which wandered down over one eye, giving a peculiar squint to his expression. He wore glasses, the bow kind, set up on a very jaunty pug nose, so that one was not at all surprised to see just a trace of a grin resting on the thin lips. He had freckles. All this I pictured in the flying scenery. Yet there was something grave and sweet in that altogether comical face that made me ashamed of having noticed the freckles and red hair. 'fWhat'll you have, sah?" interrupted the porter. The order given, the waiter glanced at me inquiringly and, before I could decide, shambled off, swinging his tray. I was a little piqued at his not taking my order, but he was gone and there was nothing to be done. The funny side of the whole situation appealed to me strongly and I had to fight hard to look composed and unconcerned. A fat little man with a pudgy face and perpetual simpering smile, watched us furtively. I think he thought it was "Our First Quarrelf' 84 Presently the waiter returned bearing a tray full of covered dishes, from which the steam escaped in tantalizing little whiffs. First he set down a fine brown steak, I won- dered at its size. Then two cups of coffee! I realized with sudden horror that the breakfast was for two! "'Anything else, sah," asked the waiter, including me in his questioning glance. "Nothing," said my Vis-a-vis. He carved the steak slowly, put it on a plate and asked, solemnly: ffWill you have gravy, Madame?" I answered in the aliirmative, and my brain was in a tumultg I didn't know which way to turn. I wanted to Hy back to the other coach, but appreciation of his perfect courtesy and perhaps the odor of the steak, also, restrained me. I hit on a plan. Aher hastily swallowing a few morsels, all the while determinedly facing the window, I arose, found the porter at the end of the car, paid half the bill and retired to my section, where I gave way to the laughter that had been almost stifling me for the last half-hour. Isaw that funny pug nose, those quizzical eyes and compressed lips, and knew that a laugh lay just behind, which he dared not allow to escape, but could not entirely conquer. When W. B., Springfield, returned I was deep in my book in my own section, which was now made up. Of course he had a right, indeed, necessity compelled him to sit there, too. I heard him throw himself into the opposite seat and take up his news- paper. When the conductor came through he said, 'flthaca P" We both nodded. Then he was going to Cornell ! All at once a conviction came to me that I could not put aside, though there was so little foundation for believing it. W. B. was "Barney!" U Beaut!" I knew 'f Barney" was from the East, and here was U Mass." on his suit case. What would Bob say! The train, after what seemed an endless morning, dragged into Ithaca. Bob was in the car before it stopped-the same, dear old Bob, and how glad I was to see him! "Hello, Sis! This is great! Glad you could come, by George! Barney, too! Where on earth did you hail from? Where you been all night? The fellows are nearly wild. Thought you'd skipped the 'Week' and len me at the mercy of the two girls !" pelted Bob, laughing, kissing me, and slapping his room-mate on the shoulder in breathless nonchalance. Then: HWhere'd you meet my sister?" wonderingly. Barney blushed to the roots of his hair. His little grey eyes looked straight into mine, and the smile there gave them a comical yet grave little twinkle as he said in a low voice: " In Ithaca." We shook hands then, muttering something about its being all right now. I owe the memories of a delightful junior week to "Beam," the Man in the Upper Berth. 9:25-sm: we-E -2211635221 1 .l. - F L I F - The Dramatic Club Officers ALBERT W. SHERER . . . . . . .... President THEODORE B. HINCKLEY . . . Business Manager LENA D. HARRIS .... . . . Secretary Members David A. Robertson james V. Hickey Henry D. Sulcer E. D. F. Butterfield Charles Cutler Parsons Howard L. Willett Frank W. DeWolf ' Charles A. Bruce T. V. Hart Harold H. Swift J. H. Weddell Richard Davis Henry Austin Spaulding Schuyler B. Terry Elizabeth Wells Robertson Frances Clendenning Edith Brownell Vida R. Sutton Lucine Finch Elizabeth Munger Elizabeth A. Rankin Frances Benedict Marion A. Redlich Alta Haddock Gertrude E. Howard Marie Kiedaisch Grace Williamson Helen A. Bainbridge Lulu just 88 il 'IJ DLLVWVH HH ll History of the Dramatic Club W HE University of Chicago Dramatic Club 5 Wlqfd dates its organization from the Spring of 1895. On Academic Day, in june, 1894, a sketch ,..J"ff Ne mflllbl' of l . . . 'ii entitled "The New Cosmogony," was given in 'F"i"l.'g!,7El5f?i7 O Kent. The followin Vear the name "Academic W f fi lttimtt' . W d gf J . D d li y wp 'mu , . V 70 f 'R Day" was change to " umor ay," an since gmilfy l l f ' i' that time the practice of giving a performance I '1'i i".F 'y I' 'R' U iv W . 11 ll i"lll-'l"""llf'.2,'Ef!!lIEgmhei li,--.ji annually on that date has become one of the tradi- '3 l '1.w.'t.a.., Q il . . . 'ull ll tions ofthe Dramatic Club. In the Spring of 1903 1 'v il' 4 "' l . . . - . lr the Dramatic Club, with the co-operation oi the l 1 ,M K Public Speaking Department, gave a junior Day fi y 3 fr X ii' Q is if erformance at Powers' Theatre. The three one- t ,N l :JI A P ' ty: lt ff m tif: act plays were prepared in a few weeks, but limited l Milli' I l' ly ltll time for rehearsals gave the members of the cast lm LAV, 2 U, ll unlimited enthusiasm, and the result was an excel- g J , lent performance. ln the Autumn quarter two plays were given in Mandel Hall, "The Duenna" and "The Land ofHeart's Desire." On January .tth the latter play was repeated at the Reynolds T -- Club Theatre in honor of the author, Mr. William Butler Yeats. The artistic little theatre was filled with invited guests of the Club, the members of the Faculty and their families. Mr. Yeats responded graciously to the call for a speech, and after complimenting the cast, gave an interesting address regarding his views on dramatic presentation. The Dramatic Club has during the past year instituted a new feature, that of having regular social meetings where individual stunts, impromptu plays and other character- istic entertainments are given. By this means it is hoped that all latent talent will be brought forth. The first banquet of the Dramatic Club was given May 6th at the Stratford Hotel. Among the thirty guests present there were seven ex-presidents of the Club. Junior Day Dramatics, June 12, 1904 Louis XI Oliver Le Simon , Gringoire Jeannette Daim . . GRINGOIRE ' . , .,........... VIDA SUTTON Casts of Plays By DeBanvil1e CHARLES A. BRUCE 3 . . . , , . ALBERT L. HOPKINS . . WILLIAM H. HEAD . HENRY D. SULCER Trial Scene From "The Merchant of Venice " Shylock . Duke. . Antonio . Bassanio Gratiano Salarino . Clerk . Portia . Nerissa . Percinet Bergamin Pasquinot . . . ........, DAVID A. ROBERTSON ...,... ,C.H.BEcIcwITH . . . . CLYDE MCGEE . CHARLES C. PARSONS . , . . , , , . . . . . . . HowARD WooDI-IEAD . WILLIAM H. HATFIELD, JR. . , , , WILLIAM SHERMAN , , , LoRENA C. V. KING ....BERTHAILEs THE ROMANCERS Adapted From "Les Romanesque" by Edmond Rostand .... ...... -.HOWARDL.VVILLE1T . .........,........ WALKER G. MACLAURY .....JAMEsV.HIcIcEY Straforel . . . . EDWIN DE F. BUTTERI-'IELD Sylvette . . .,... HELEN BAINBRIDGE Mandel Hall, December 18, 1904 Cast of "The Duenna" Don Jerome, a Spanish nobleman, JAY H. WEDDELL Luisa, his daughter ..., FRANCES CLENDENNING Ferdinand, his son ..... HAROLD H. SWII-'T Antonio, friend to Ferdinand . . . RICHARD DAVIS Clara, friend to Luisa ..,. FRANCES BENEDICT The Duenna .......,,,, SIDNEY Bock Lopez, servant to Ferdinand , , , JAMES V. HICKEY Carlos, friend to Isaac . . . , PAUL A. WALKER Father Paul, a friar ..... ALBERT W. SHERER Cast of " The Land of Heart's Desire" Maurteen Bruin, an Irish peasant . ...... . . . . . . , . . .CHARLEs ARTHUR BRUCE Bridget Bruin, his wife . . . . MARION REDLICH Shaun Bruin, their son , , T. VAN HORN HART Marie Bruin, his newly married wife . VIDA SUTTON Father Hart, the parish priest . . HENRY D. SULCER A Fairy Child , ,,,,..... LUCINE FINCH The Green House Dramatic Club BERTHA MCCLOUD ..... President MARY Y. HENDERSON . . Sec'y-Treas. MILDRED DODGE . . . . Manager THE TEMPEST Adapted lg' 119' Keflermmz Presented by the Green House Dramatic Club before the Faculty, Green Hall,january 23, 1904 Dramatis Personae ff' wr X Y X. L' 671 f ...... X I , .. ., . .1, awry... ' ix' it , , . . i ji ,wifi 1 .. Q4 ' i ji f I if Mn e' '- If X fx ' "tw . ' P 1 X ' X f' -Q, 'L . . . . . In from of Cobb Hall . . . . . . . . Lexington Hall . The same, The Sign of the Onion Prospero . . ........ B. B. MCCLOUD Miranda . , . . . ELLEN BATES Antonio . . M. Y. HENDERSON Ferdinand . E. M. GRIFFITH Gonzalo . . . L. E. VAUGHN Ariel ..... . G. MCCONNELL Chauffeur, maid . . . M. DODGE Synopsis of Acts Prologue . . . . Act I . Act II . Act III . . . Lexington Hall, as in Act I 92 CMJ OXIIG . 1 U ,N e A f , x R lk: , XM W A - gf 1 , ,N , ,Af if X WW' X f . , , -Q MUSUCCAL CDHGAN UZATUGDNS Q 1, .-I ' Q W E9 1 ings l " sv' fm X ' fb I WW fix' , X LR 5 Mx N v I J' X 1 f f M 2 . Y 3 X ' 'V ' u X k 1 5 'Tj i J , 39254 445 'Mn Itinerary Dubuque, Iowa Clinton, Iowa Rock Island, Illinois Muscatine, Iowa Washington, Iowa Burlington, Iowa Ottumwa, Iowa Chariton, Iowa Auburn, Nebraska Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Maryville, Missouri 94 The Glee and Mandolin Clubs Officers of the Combined Clubs HENRY E. WALSWORTH, '04 . . ....... .... P resident HARRY C. COBB, '06 . . . . Vice-President GEORGE MCHENRY, '04 . . . . Manager The Giee Club ADELBERT T. STEWART, '04, Leader Executive Committee H. Parker Williamson Adelbert T. Stewart Henry E. Walsworth First Tenor Pl4Melvin E. Coleman, ,O4 . Plfifrank W. Calhoun, '07 PFReuben Brown, '05 d'1Harry W. Harriman, '07 Second Tenor 4fAdelbert T. Stewart, '04 Pi4Car1 Bevan, '05 XEdward C. Eicher, '04 d4Martin H. Dirks, '07 PKFelix T. Hughes, '06 Edward Michael Kerwin, '06 . First Bass PlfArthur G. Bovee, '06 :FI-larry H. Blodgett, '07 9FEdward P. Wells, '05 fifBernard I. Bell, '07 james W. Lavine, '04 james H. Dennedy, '07 Lloyd H. Brown, O7 Second Bass XHenry E. Walsworth, '04 bFThom:-is N. McBurney, '05 XG. Adolph johnson, '04 4 7FUlysses R. Emrick, '05 Arthur E. Lord, '04 Walter L. Gregory, '05 Charles A. Bruce, '06 Glenn Moody Hobbs, Coach Arthur Gibbon Bovee, Accompanist i'Men who went on trip. 95 The Mandolin Club HENRY D. SULCER, '05, Leader Executive Committee Henry Gordon Gale Henry D. Sulcer Forest G. Smlth First Mandolin i5fHenry D. Sulcer, '05 il4Forest G. Smith, Leader '04 Hollis E. Potter, Allen Frake, '04 Robert M. Linsley, O7 iklidward R. Wells, '05 Alohn H. Weddell, '05 :l1Hollis Potter, '04 Second Mandolin Charles A. Bruce, '06 Fred Pritchard, '04 1liDudley K. French, :11Wm. H. Hatf1eld,lr., '04 1l1Harry rl. Lurie, Leader, '04, 1Tf0vid R. Sellers, '04, ??1Frank S. Lovewell, ' 'K l'rip men Violin Mandola Harry C. Cobb, Guitars 06 Traps 'l1Arthur G. Bovee, Reuben Schutz, '07 Don Martin Compton, '05 06 il1Wilbur C. Harris, iFHarry C. Cobb, '06 '06 96 W ,ffff 'M S8013 NFIOKINVW GNV 3319 The University of Chicago Orchestra Organized November 1903 Manager Don. M. Compton Leader Secretary Harry AI. Lurie john A. Dean First Violhs First and Second Comets Don. M. Compton Albert Guyer Thomas L. Todd Horace M. Francis Chauncey M. Briggs Trombone Reed Calvin Harry C. Cobb F. L. Wolif 'Cello Hubert Silbermann Second Violins Flute ' Charles D. Berta john A. Dean Morry W. Spitz Bass Viol Clarinet john McGeoghegan Isaac E. Levitas Drums Walter L. Gregory 98 l l The Tiger's Head HONORARY MUSICAL SOCIET Curtis Rockwell Manning Ernest Wilson Miller Forest Garfield Smith Adelbert Turner Stewart Allen Frake Arthur Evarts Lord Henry Durham Sulcer George McHenry Henry Elmer Walsworth Frank S. Lovewell Charles D. Berta Dudley Kimball French 99 Carl Judson Bevan Harry C. Cobb Huntington Henry all Enrrr-1 SHOPE REIDER, Organist LESTER BARTLETT JONES, Director Royal Hearn Milleron Frank Warren Calhoun Wilmer Carlyle Harris Ernest Miller Melbourne Clements Samuel james Pease Schuyler Baldwin Terry Arthur Evarts Lord Ralph Havighorst Heberling Carl ,luclson Bevan Louis Win Raper Nathaniel Elisha Hoy IOO E3 , rwgi I I I l I 'QWA Girls' Glee Club LILLIAN STEPHENSON, Leader and Accompanist GERTRUDE KUEHNE, Secretary and Treasurer NATALYE Koi-iN, Librarian First Sopranos Frances Chandler Marion Kellogg Jennie Hughes Helen Manchie Lillian Stephenson Second Sopranos Edna Yondorf Henrietta Van Wormer Augusta Stetler Asenath Parker Theodora Richards First Altos Gertrude Kuehne Nell jackson Ethel Terry Myrta McClellan Ethel Jaynes Second Altos Marion Greene Natalye Kohn Edith Terry LESTER BARTLETT JONES, Director IOI Q LMW il UE mill! :ff X M lil I ff ff 4, X X f W X I I A 4 ,, , . l .FF 1 .,.,,,s, 1, .. l f74fC',Qf XX .I , .Wg X f' f r 'g iz f El lr l 1:23 .4 l l V AY W. R. HARPER, Honorary Member G. M. Honns F. M. BLANCHARD H. M. FRANCIS Solo Bl' Clarinet . Solo Bl' Clarinet . First Bl' Clarinet First Bl' Clarinet . Second Bl' Clarinet . Piccolo Flute Solo Bl' Cornet . Solo Bl' Cornet First Bl' Cornet . First Bl' Cornet Second Bl' Cornet Third Bl' Cornet First El' Horn . Second El' Horn Third El' Horn . Fourth El' Horn First Bl' Tenor . Second Bl Tenor Baritone . First Bl' Trombone First Bl' Trombone Second Bl' Trombone . Third Bl' Trombone Director Conductor Secretary R. R. Perkins . Emil Goettsch I. E. Ledipas . Ralph Merriam A. O. Butler . A. Dean Homer Bevans . G. P. jackson C. B. Elliott . L. C. Audrain Eugene Van Cleef . H. M. Francis E. D. Howard . Albert Guyer A. D. McKinley . F. H. Kay L. H. Brown . H. Corper L. C. Stiles . F. E. Brower H. C. Cobb . A. B. Garcelon M. I. Olson . Reed Calvin E" Bass . . , john McGeoghegan BBl' Bass . . . O. R. Sellers Snare Drum and Traps . G. F. Wakefield B355 Drum . Leicester jackson 102 -fi wwfltlzww The Blackfriars The Superiors The Abbot . ...... . Friar FRANK ADAMS The Prior . . Friar HALBERT BLAKEY The Scribe . . Friar WALTER GREGORY The Hospitaler ..... ........ F riar OVID SELLERS Lay Brother . . GEORGE E. VINCENT Friars oi the Order Friar HOWARD SLOAN Friar MELVIN COLEMAN Friar RAY DEvERs Friar VICTOR S. RICE Friar HUNTINGTON HENRY Friar HARRY FORD Friar FRANK HUTCHINSON Friar S. V. NORTON Friar MELBOURNE CLEMENTS HE Spring of IQOO saw the last of student comic opera at the University of Chicago and that was so long ago that there are very few undergraduates leh whose college experience includes a memory of "The Academic Alchemist." Some few of those who did take a hand in the old-time opera got together early in the winter quarter, in conjunction with a group of congenial spirits, numbering thirteen in all, for the express purpose Oforganizing a comic Opera club. The result of their meeting was "The Blackfriarsu twritten, as you will notice, in one wordj. The chief object of f' The Blackfriars " is to present once a year something more or less clever and more or less musical. The other and less public object of the Organization is to bring together more closely the men of the University who are trying to learn to sing, act, draw or write and to give them the opportunity of sharing their ideas with others. "The Blackfriarsu will, for the first time, stand before the public for inspection probably on Friday and Saturday, May 28 and 29. IO3 H Naught Three Class Day Monday, June 15, 1903 Program 9:30 A. M. MEETING OF THE CLASS . . . . . Cobb Lecture Hall 10:00 A. M. RAISING OF THE IQO3 FLAG ........ The Flag Pole Address on behalfof the University, by JAMES HAYDEN TUETS, Dean of the Senior Collegesg raising the Hag on behalf of the Class of IQO3, by CHARLES BUTTON ELLIOTT. 10:30 A. M. FARCE. "The University in the Year 2000 A.D.," given by members of the Class of'03. 12:00 M. LUNCHEON OF THE CLASS OF '03 . . The Convocation Tent 2:30 P. M. FAREWELL TO THE QUADRANGLES Farewell to the WOlI1CH,S Quadrangles ..... JULIA COBURN HOBBS Farewell to the Class Ivy ...... . . EDITH ETI-JEL BARNARD Farewell to Kent Theatre ..... .... H ARRY JAMES LURIE Farewell to the Men's Quaclrangles . . . . ROY WILSON MERRIFIELD Farewell to Cobb Hall .... . . ORVILLE ELBRIDGE ATWOOD 3:00 P. M. BENCH EXERCISES Presentation Ol'SeniOr Bench to Class of' '04 . . MILTON GEORGE SILLS Response ............... FRANK RAMSAY ADAMS Presentation ofSenior Cap and Gown .... AGNES REBECCA WAYMAN Response ............... BERTI-IA LILLIAN ILES Presentation ofClass Gift to the UlllX'CTSlKP',WILLIAk4 ALFRED GOODMAN,-IR. Response .....' .... ........ T I-1 E PRESIDENT Class Poem . . DONALD KEINNICOTT Class History .... . . . . MARIE ANNA LAMB 4:00 P. M. BASEBALL, CHICAGO vs. BELOIT . . . . . Marshall Field 8:00 11. M. to 11:00 If. M. The Convocation Reception. IO4 Class Day Committees 1903 THOMAS JOHNSTON HAIR . . . . President CHARLES BUTTON ELLIOTT . . ViCC-PrCSidCI1I JULIA COBURN HoBBs . . . . . Secretary CHARLES MURFTT HOGELAND . . . Treasurer Executive Committee Martha Esther Landers Agnes Rebecca Wayman Frank McNair Frank Frederick John Tische Roy Wilson Merrifield On Class Colors Emma Dolfinger, Chairman Laura Madge Houghton Donald Kennicott On Class Yell Charles William Collins, Chairman Jane Munroe Robert Stinson Starbird On Class Songs and Sings Carl Van Vechten, Chairman Jane Munroe Walter Edward Francis On Class Pin Percy Rawls On Class Entertainment Martha Esther Landers, Chairman Helen Genevieve Hayner Edwin Boehmer On Decoration Hester Ridlon, Chairman Agnes Joslyn Kaufman Luther Lycurgus Kirtley On Invitation and Programme Frank DeWolf, Chairman Cornelia Simrall Smith Carl Henry Grabo On Class Day Stephen Reid Capps, Jr., Chairman Edith Ethel Barnard Mildred Chadsey Lorena Content Vernon King Walker Gailey McLaury J Milton George Gustavus Sills On Class Gift Frank McNair, Chairman Milton Judson Davies Frederick Arthur Fischel Edith Brownell Gertrude Leigh Caswell Elizabeth Sophia Weirick IO The University Debating Team GEORGE O. FAIRWEATHER 'IULIAN P. Bartz Lao F. Wokmssa Chicago-Northwestern Debate january 15, 1904 Leon Mandel Assembly Hall UEs'rroN :-"Resolved, that in industrial disputes laborers are justified in demanding that their employers agree to employ only members of Trade Unionsf' AFFIRMATIVE-ChlC3g0 NEGATIVE-NOTIhXN'CSICfU DECISION-NCgHIlX'C lo6 I Class Debating Clubs J. F. MoULDs Freshman Debating Society . . . President P. F. DUNN . Vice-President Miss RICHARDSON . . . Secretary C. F. AXELSON . . . Treasurer H. B. HARRIS . Chairman Executive Committee B. I. Bell F.W. Parker, jr. R. F. Baldwin C. E. Wells W. Adams W. H. Calhoun C. V. Johnson F. Moulds R. H. McCarthy E. McBride Miss C. Richardson Miss E. Weldon R. McCarthy P. F. Dunn W. M. Ruflfcorn R. C. Allen A. Carter P. M. O'Donnell C. F. Axelson A. F. Drummond G. E. Cadman H. B Harris W. S. Bittner The Fencibles Sophomore Debating Society C. A. KIRTLEY . Simng will . President jAMEs PATTERSON . . . . Secretary Evon Z. Vogt E. M. Kerwin W. M. Hunt A. P. Bruce V. A. Woodworth Edward Rossine james Patterson C. A. Kirtley F. R. Baird Fred Hornstein A. L. Hopkins IO7 Junior College Finals Spring 1903 Henry D. Sulcer Schuyler B. Terry Louis W. Raper, falternatej Logan A. Gridley Leona Reiman PECK PRIZE-HCDTY D. Sulcer Autumn 1903 Albert L. Hopkins Charles A. Bruce Qalternatej Jeannette Barnet Rosemary jones Calternatej Susanna O'Donnell Bernard I. Bell PECK PRIZES-Jeannette Barnetg Albert L. Hopkins Winter 1904 Charles A. Bruce George R. Schaeffer, Qalternatej Cora E. Gray Mary E. Bassett A Peter H. McCarthy PECK Pluzss-Charles A. Bruceg Mary E. Bassett lO8 Semi-Official Clubs BOTANICAL CLUB PI-IILOLOCICAI. SOCIETY ROMANCE CLUB MATHEMA'FlCAL PHYSICS CIIUB MEDICAL CLUB GEOLOGICAL CLUB New TESTAMENT CLUB CLUB ENGLISH CLUB PEDAGOGICAL CLUB SEMITIC CLUB CHURCH HISTORY CLUB GERMAN CONVERSATIONAL CLUB GBRMANIC CLUB SPANISH CLUB BACTERIOLOGICAL CLUB THEOLOGICAL CLUB ZO6LOGICAL CLUB ZOCLOGICAL JOURNAL CLUB HISTORXCAL CLUB POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB SOCIOLOGY CLUB IO9 Lincoln House Officers NATHANIEL BUTLER .... . . Head BERTRAM G. NELSON . . . . Councilor EUGENE LAURENCE HARTIGAN . . . . . Vice-Head VERNOR A. Wooowoivru . . . . Secretary J. LEONARD HANCOCK . . . Treasurer Members Sherlock B. Gass Eugene Laurence Hartigan Vernor A. Woodworth Dudley K. French J. Leonard Hancock Paul T. Ramsey Henry S. Davidson Eswald Pettitt Chauncey M. Briggs Frederick D. Bramhall Edward L. Cornell Neil Mackay Gunn James W. Lawrie Ralph Merriam Hayward D. Warner Bertram G. Nelson Howard L. Willett - Benj. W. Robinson Willis S. Hilpert james Patterson Edwin Eugene Williams ' Harry O. Gillet IIO HSDOH N'IODNl'l Washington House HENRY C. Cowmzs. . . . . . Head Members George A. Barker Harry Corper Hugo M. Friend Newton A. Feussle Benjamin B. Freud Leonard E. Gyllenhaal David A. Horovitz G. Adolph Johnson Victor H. Kulp joseph L. Lewinsohn Harris F. MacNeish Edmund L. Quinn john A. Sweet Charles H. Swifi Berthold M. Ullman Tilden R. Wakeley lI2 Leo P. Salinger QOH NOLONIHSVAN HS 'Wig Spelman House Miss GERTRUDE DUDLEY . . . . . Head PROFESSOR EDWARD CAPPS . . Councilor Members Josette Eugenie Spink Jane Thompson Alene Williams Margaret Mina Wilson Marian Biegler Gladys Marian Bray Esther Salter Faith Latimer Laura Darlene Ward Mary Elizabeth Murphy Gertrude Kuehne Florence Marion Goddard Katherine Cottrell Edith French Anne Davis Ruth Sheffield Dement Violet Millis Marie Ortmayer Ruth Elspeth Wilson Helen Rich II4 NVWTEIJS ZSIIOH ga..- ii ,,.-"" 5. 39" 'wig pq 'A 8 Small Talk Our broad-browed professor named Small From Harvard was given a callg But he couldn't accept it, A joke he yclept it, For the pay was to Small, Much too Small. 116 Alumni Association of the University of Chicago Officers EDWARD OCTAVIUS SISSON, '93, Peoria . ..... President ANGELINE LOESCH, '98, Chicago .... . First Vice-President FRANK GILBERT HANCI-IETT, '82, Aurora . . . Second Vice-President ROBERT LEWELLYN HENRY, '03, Chicago , , Third Vice-President ARTHUR EUGENE BESTOR, University of Chicago . . General Secretary Executive Committee 1901-1904 1902-1905 Edgar A. Buzzell, '86 Howard P. Kirtley, 'OO Mary E. Reddy, '98 Edith M. Kohlsaat, 'OO W. France Anderson, 199 Charles S. Pike, '96 1903-1906 Arthur E. Bestor, 'OI Allen T. Burns, '97 Florence Holbrook, '79 Officers of Local Clubs Chicago Alumni Club CHARLES SUMNER PIKE, '96, President LEON S. ALSCHULER, '97, Secretary Chicago Alumnae Club MRS. JULIA DuMIcE PEET, '98, President EMILY CHURCHILL THOMPSON, '97, Secretary Eastern Alumni Club CHARLES LAWRENCE BRISTOL, PI-I.D.g '97, President PAUL MONROE, PI-I.D., '97, Secretary New England Alumni Club FREDERICK DAY NICI-IoI.s, '97, President ALBERT Ross VAIL, '03, Secretary Nebraska Alumni Club CHARLES H. GORDON, PH.D., '95, President BELLE WILSON, Secretary Indianapolis University of Chicago Club H. E. PALMER, President MARGARET DONNAN, '02, Secretary University of Chicago Club at Harvard DONALD S. MCWILLIAMS, '01, President Albert R. Vail, '03, Secretary 117 CARLETON LYNDE MAUDE L. RADFORD GEORGE F. KAY . AUGUSTA INGELS . ETI-IEL C. RANDALL The Canadian Club Officers HERBERT EDWIN JORDAN . . HE Canadian Club is composed of students, instructors and officials of the . . President . Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer C ouncilors University who are of British birth or parentage. Its objects are to bring its members into social contact and to fittingly observe Canadian national holidays and events. lr has a membership of about sixty, nearly all of Whom are in the graduate schools. All the Canadian universities are represented and all the Provinces of Canada Several members of Canada are native-born English or Scotch. The Southern Club Established 1898 Officers WILLIAM GoRsUcI-I, Virginia . ............... President ELINOR BROOK!-IART, Kentucky . . Vice-President and Acting Secretary ALBERT HOPKINS, Mississippi . . .......... Treasurer II8 The Young Men's Christian Association WILLIAM SHERMAN . . President CARL BEVAN . RALPH MERRIAM The Department Secretary W. WATERMAN . . . CARL BEVAN . . . CHARLES F. AxELsoN . HAYWARD D. WARNER . ROY W. BABCOCK . . BERNARD I. BELL . Mr. C. A. Marsh . . . . . Secretary . Department Secretary The Cabinet The President The Secretary . . Chairman of Committee on Bible Study Chairman of Committee on Religious Meetings . . Chairman of Committee on Membership . . Chairman of Committee on Finance . Chairman of Committee on Missions . . Chairman of Committee on Philanthropy Committee of Management PROP. C. R. BARNES, Chairman Proii A. A. Stagg Mr. W. A. Payne Dr. Nathaniel Butler Mr. H. D. Abclls Dr. J. M. Coulter Dr. F. Miller Mr. W. Sherman Mr. Carl Bevan Snell Hall with its club room, parlor and ofiices, is under the control ofthe Associa- tion and serves as its home and as the center of its activities. ll 9 Young Women's Christian League Officers GLADY5 BAXTER AGNES OSBORN . ELIZABETH ROBERTSON . . . . President . First Vice-President . Second Vice-President HELEN FREEMAN . . . . Treasurer FRANCES CLENDENNING . . . Recording Secretarw ADA B. HILLMAN . General Secretarv Committees MIss CHURCI-I . Devotional MYRTLE MILLER . Bible Study ELIZABETH MCFARLAND . Missionary MILDRED FAVILLE . Social EDITI-I TERRY . Intercollegiate LOUISE MURRAY , Finance ELIZABETH ROBERTSON . Membership GERTRUDE SARGENT . Convention LOUISE WARREN E1-I-IEL CLAIRE RANDALL . Settlement Association . Twilight Hours 120 I' University Settlement NG f as ,Q sash 4 gg as sp:-gpg bw V N at Di 4279544 5 T! zsfwilgffiie 'RQ' W, 3 Q - W 9 .x 'Y' ' 'A i U ' I' Q Q. -3: ,,. , 1 i SOCIAL settlement, Canon Barnet has likened to a bridge which is level,over which common level,men may pass in both directions. The comings and goings across our University bridge have heretofore been in but one direction, viz: from the University to the Settlement. These efforts have been spasmodic and lacking in coordination. The bridge has lacked a signal station. With this need well in view a group of comers and goers and many others interested in this special traffic met in the parlors of Foster Hall January 23, 1904. Representatives from the Woman's Union, the Young Women Students' League, the Y. M. C. A. and the Halls organized themselves on this occasion into the Settlement Association of joint Committees, a title abbreviated for convenience into the Settlement Association. This body is representative rather than executive. lts special functions are to arrange for the various student activities at the University Settlement, to preserve the continuity ofthe work fiom quarter to quarter, to cooperate with the Settlement League in all their activities, and to arrange for Settlement Club activities at the University. To facilitate these ends, an office in the Christian Union Room, Cobb Hall, IA, has, through the courtesy of the University Chaplain, Dr. Henderson, been extended the Association. Here twice a week there are held regular office hours. just now the l'i1I'lliSl'li11gS of the oflice are significant, a card catalogue and a chart of student activities, a plan ofthe Settle- ment House now in process of erection, a bulletin board and magazine box for Settlement purposes. The officers of the Association for this year are President, Louise Warren, Secretary, Lucy Rebecca Watkins, Executive Committee, Henrietta Becker, Mrs. Emma M. Henderson, Bernard I. Bell. The meetings are monthly, Monday at 2 P. M. being the present hour. And thus has our University bridge been providedwith a signal station. That the flag fiies and the lookout is clear will be seen fiom the fact that the trafiic across the bridge is now open in both directions. On several occasions the Clubs of the University Settlement have come to the help ofthe University. When Mr. Graham Taylor delivered his address on the Relation of the Settlement to the University in England and in America before the Settlement Association, the Young Peoples' Chorus fiom the Settlement contributed the music. The Woman's Club, the Bohemian Woman's Club and the Young Woman's Club and Settlement Residents were also present. On another occasion Miss Suter, walking delegate of the Woman's Union of Stockyard Workers, was invited to address the members of the Woman's Union of the University. I2I N The Woman's Union ,'vg, e.l:5J6i?.E9 Lv5' HE annual meeting ofthe Woman's Union was held on january d2IQCSfW3'3' " 4 r A ' "Haig as-if gals H5 535533352 1 J s.fseaEQf'ilf'5' -bo Riga' -.5-1 'f wr' at 20, IQO4. The constitution was amended by changing the number of vice-presidents from two to three, and by making the president of the Woman's Athletic Association and the secretary of the Women Students' Christian League members of the Council. The following were elected officers for the year l9o4: President, Miss Marion Talbot, Vice-Presidents, Miss A. E. Allen, Miss L. D. Harris, Miss Verna Moyer, Secretary, Miss Ethel .Iaynesg Treasurer, Miss Anne H. Martin. Chairmen of Committees: House, Miss Gertrude Dudley, Membership, Miss S. P. Breckinridgeg Entertainment, Miss A. S. Thompson, Music, Miss L. G. Larrabeeg Philanthropic, Miss H. K. Becker, Hospitality, Miss H. D. Woods, Lunch Room, Miss L. L. just. The report of the Secretary, Miss jaynes, was in part as follows: The Union is now starting on its third year. We have moved from the cozy, but somewhat cramped quarters in the little church, to our rooms in Lexington Hall, where with the reception rooms, and the use of the lunch room and library, we are able to attempt what before was impossible. When the lunch room was opened to all women of the University, that feature was no longer a chief function, and the Union could therefore give its attention more fully to distinctively representative affairs. What were these to be? This question made us turn to the very foundation of our organization to see why we existed, for, although the place of the Union in the varied activities of University life was gradually being defined, yet there was, and is, need for very careful adjustment. Thus far there seem to have been three general needs: Qlj It was necessary, with so large a membership, that there be opportunity given for members to come to know one another, and hence the affairs simply for members. fzj Situated as we are in a great city, we have advantages for a much broader experience than just that of the life at the University, but such advantages must come most successfully through some organization, and the Union has endeavored through its Philanthropy Committee to offer these opportunities. C35 There has long been felt a lack in the life of students at our University, because, as a general thing, it was possible at best to have simply casual acquaintance with instructors and their families, and hence was lost that something that comes from personal association which is the heritage of the students of smaller or older colleges. How these needs have been dealt with the reports ofthe various committees will show. l22 The summary of the report of the Treasurer, Miss Hardy, was as follows: Recaps .............., , , 8961.73 Disbursements . . . 821.99 Balance on Hand ........... . . . 8140 74 The summary of the Lunch Room report, presented by the Bursar, Miss johnson, was as follows: Receipts . , . Disbursements . Balance on hand , . 52,346-69 2,185.46 5 161.23 The report of the Chairman of the House Committe, Miss Dudley, was in part as follows: Through the energy of our President and the Chairman of the Membership Committee, the University and friends ofthe University became interested in the Union, and sufficient money was contributed to furnish the room in part. During the year the Council has at various times voted money for furnishings, the casts, table linen, chairs, and ferns were purchased with these funds. From the beginning the room has been supplied with the daily papers and the monthly magazines, and the desk furnished with stationery. The room has been open the whole of each college day, and tea always served at four o'clock. The Chairman of the Entertainment Committee, Miss Chamberlain, reported pro- grams arranged for social afternoons, and opportunities provided for the members to meet distinguished visitors to the city and to the University. The Chairman of the Music Committe, Miss Jameson, reported musical program arranged, and college songs printed and distributed. The work of the Philanthropic Committee was reported by Miss Becker, as follows: flj Settlement Work-Assistance rendered in giving instruction and entertainment at the Settlement. Membership in this sub-committee carries with it membership in the Settle- ment Conference. Qzj Art Committee-Its object is the stimulation of the xsthetic interests in the Union. About twenty-five members were enrolled, and visits to galleries and studios, and addresses by artists and art critics, were arranged. Miss Becker was made a delegate to the Municipal Art League of Chicago. Ui Committees for Visiting the Sick-Help has been given in cases of illness and distress among the women of the University. C49 Committee on Consumers' League-An exhibit of Consumers' League products was given in the Union rooms, and addresses were made for the purpose of arousing interest in the methods proposed for the protection of women and children engaged in factory and shop Work. The Chairman of the Membership Committee, Miss Breckinridge, reported the membership as follows: Annual Quarterly Total Winter Quarter, IQO3 . . . . 245 38 283 Spring Quarter, 1903 . . . . 237 25 262 Summer Quarter, 1903 , . . . 226 8 234 Autumn Quarter, IQO3 . . ..... 284, I4 298 123 Brotherhood of Saint Andrew College ST. MATTHEw's SCHOOL, San Mateo, Cal. Chapters BERKELEY DIVINITY SCHOOL, Middletown, Conn. KING HALL, Washington, D. C. Ccoloredj SEAEURY CHAPTER QSt. jOhn'sj CORNELL UNIVERSITY, Ithaca, N. Y. BISHOP COXE CHAPTER, HOBART COLLEGE, KENYON CHAPTER, KENYON COLLEGE MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF Geneva, N. Y. Gambier, Ohio TECHNOLOGY, Emmanuel Church, Boston HOFFMAN HALL, Nashville, Tenn. HAMPTON INSTITUTE, Hampton, Va. VIRGINIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, Alexandria, Va. Qinactivej BRUTON, Williamsburg, Va. SEWANEE, Sewanee Tenn., University Of' the South HARVARD CHAPTER, Cambridge, Mass. UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN CHAPTER, Madison, Wis. 124. The Brotherhood of Saint Andrew An organization of Episcopalian men, founded in St. james Church, Chicago, 1883 University of Chicago Chapter Institutecl, April, 1904 Frater in Universitate Faculty Hiram Parker Williamson Law Samuel Crawford Ross Graduate Colleges Anthony S. Underhill Herman B. Leonard Undergraduate Colleges Vlohn Henry Smale Edward G. VVoods Syford Edwards George Marshall Endicott Bernard Iddings Bell Edwin E. Williams Ray C. Thomas George W. Kirinse Chester M. Counsell I25 N The Brownson Club EDWARD M. KERWIN . .,,.. President EDVVARD R. GANNON . . . First Vice-President MICHAEL LYNCH . . . Second Vice-President RosE MCHUG1-1 . . , , Recording Secretary W1N11-'RED M. REID .... . Corresponding Secretary EUGENE LAWRENCE HARTIGAN . . .,,,,, Treasurer EECAUSE the former Catholic Club of the University was found to be inadequate in many ways for the greatest good of its members, the officers of that organization decided last Fall to reorganize and take a different name. The Catholic ,QQ gi Club had been established in the Summer of I902 forthe purpose of entertaining His Grace, Archbishop Spalding of Peoria, Illinois, who was then the University Visiting Speaker. Having served its first object, those interested decided to continue the Club as a social organization for the beneht ofthe Catholics in the University. A number of details, necessary for the successful furtherence ofa social club, had, however, been overlooked in the forming ofthe Cath- olic Club, so the oflicers called a meeting for January 16, IQO4, for the purpose of re-establishment on a firmer basis. . . . l t The meeting was most successful in every way. A 'fvfi :N new organization, The Brownson Club, was founded and Ntxxtxkxh M Q, X X named after the great Catholic American philosopher. The :Q YG Q XX active membership now numbers about seventy-five. Alumni, Faculty members and people outside the University, who are 5, wi interested, are eligible for membership as well as resident 0 kg Above are the officers elected on january 16, to serve during the present year. I2 A R ,,: .t RAW'-ssfffe-tt sir. 5t't'.:11'-1' M. W' utr' bw ya A 'kiiffylt' ' 0 - X ' '- .Q its Q 'R , X 4x'X I ' ' i ., gif W. .QQ ptr. i 1,-.fl ,N -1 1 i s tx x we X 2 . ,w tr ,ri g. Ah' . .f'f':lf?r :A gni students. . f -.j.5.1f,1'gf., :gat-1-gf", .1 eagaf. . '.,',rsiLi1'1 ' r r 5, ' Q ffl-ga -H 1' 5 . V ' .112-' I, Q' . "Lf'ff'bu- -y tfjefki 6 'e"'-' 'G rl i?"1 4 1ii7"'i Y YA - , I 1' an ' , '- - A .siltm-H14 S M X XM' wk! .Pg Members of the Brownson Club Alice M. Borgmeier Mary E. Murphy Frances Breen Ida M. McCarthy T. E. Cavanaugh M. McCarthy Ella M. Clark P. H. McCarthy Frank M. Conlin Marie McEvoy Ellen K. Cooney Margurite Corkell J. H. Dennedy R. E. Doherty M. S. Dondanville Peter F. Dunn Katherine Fennessy E. R. Gannon james Garrity J. W. McGeoghegan Carlotta S. McGuire Rose McHugh C. M. McKenna A. D. McKinley S. McNeill E. O'Brien Paul M. O'Donnell M. O'Herne Mary Garrity C. W. Paltzer Laura Gibbins Grace Reddy Grace M. Harmon Ruth Reddy E. L. Hartigan Winifred M. Reid Evelyn M. Haycle Margaret Scanlan A. N. Hayden A. M. Sullivan H. Heinen Genevieve Sullivan E. M. Kerwin W. Swift A. B. Luckhardt Mamie Trainor M. Lynch B. B. Welker Louis Mercier Frances C. Zurawski Lucy T. Mines Robert Maxwell Eleanor Murphy I27 The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The Scholarships Scholarships Awarded for Excellence in Preparatory Work Morgan Park Academy Scholarship ...... ROBERT KNIPER For Affiliated Schools Doing Preparatory Work University High School Bradley Polytechnic Institute Scholarship . . . Culver Military Academy Scholarship Dearborn Seminary Scholarship . . . Harvard School Scholarship . . Kenwood Institute Scholarship . . Wayland Academy Scholarships . . For the High Schools of the City of Austin High School Scholarship ...,... Calumet High School Scholarship . . Englewood High School Scholarship . Hyde Park High School Scholarship . . . Jefferson High School Scholarship . . Lake High School Scholarship . . . Lake View High School Scholarship . john Marshall High School Scholarship . . . Medill High School Scholarship . . Robert A. Waller High School Scholarship . . . Northwest Division High School Scholarship . . William McKinley High School Scholarship . . . South Division High School Scholarship . . . South Chicago High School Scholarship .... For Co-Operating Schools Outside of Aurora fEast Sidej High School Qlllinoisj . . . Blue Island High School Qlllinoisy . Cleveland Central High School fOhioj I28 ELIZABETH A. RANKIN ELIZABETH R. DURLEY DON JOsEPI-I LOTTIE A. GRUBER RALPH MOWBRAY GRACE BARKER CARL HENRY ZEISS FRANCES B. TILDEN EVA R. PRICE PAUL R. GRAY ALLEN P. JOHNSTON HARRY W. HARRIMAN Chicago MYRTLE 'IUDSON PETER HOEKSTRA LETHA ARMSTRONG CLARK C. STEINBECK LORA A. RICH ROBERT DOHERTY DAISY MosHER MYRTLE MCCOY BENJAMIN BRAUDE CLARIBEL NOA LUCILE ROCHLITZ ANNA WENDELL MEDORA GOOGINS HELEN D. MILLER Chicago LYNN VAN WORMER Lois COOL ARTHUR PAUL The Clyde High School Qlllinoisj ...... . The Colorado Springs High School QColorado The Council Bluffs High School Qlowaj . . The Dayton fSteelej High School fOhioj . The DeKalb High School Qlllinoisj ...... . The Fond du Lac High School fwisconsinj The Fort Scott High School QKansasj . . i The Helena High School QMontanaj . . . The Hinsdale High School Qlllinoisj . . The La Porte High School Qlndianaj . . The Leavenworth High School QKansasj . . . . The Lyons Township High School flllinoisj The Oak Park High School Clllinoisj . . . The Ottawa High School flllinoisj .... The Pontiac High School Qlllinoisj .... The Pueblo Central High School QColOradOj The Quincy High School flllinoisj ..... . The Riverside High School Clllinoisj . . The Saint Louis High School QMissourij . . The Sandusky High School COhiOj . . . The Springfield High School Clllinoisj . The South Bend High School Qlndianaj . . AMASA F. DRUMMOND -IUDSON BENNETT PANSIE MOREHOUSE gl. HOW'ARD DENNEDY ALLAN CARTER C. V. PETTIBONE J. STANLEY MYERS EVELYN GARDNER MARY PAYNE MABEL MAY PEGLOW LEE TODD ROBERT N. LINSLEY GEORGE C. CADMAN LILLY PAISLEY GEORGE REX CLARKE ALIDA VAN DER SMISSEN GRATTON INCE AGNES WI-IITEFORD MELVIN ADAMS EDWIN E. 'WILLIAMS GLADYS BAXTER DORA KELLY Scholarships Awarded to Students of the Junior Colleges The Selz Scholarship ......... ANNA LAURA WHITE EDNA BUECI-ILER Junior College Divinity Scholarships . . . 5 EONAS A' BACHLUND OI-IN UPTON Scholarships Awarded to Students of the Senior Colleges Scholarships for excellence in the work of' the Junior Colleges: ANNA PRITCI-IETTYOUNOMAN, Political Economy JOHN ALLEN SWEET, JR., History ,IOI-IN LEONARD HANCOCK, Greek EDITH MAY SIMPKIN, Latin EDNA CORDELIA DUNLAP, Romance GRACE ELIZABETH TRUMBULL, German The Zuinglius Grover Memorial Scholarship The Elbert H. Shirk Scholarship ..... The Henry C. Lytton Scholarship . The Enos M. Barton Scholarship . . . 129 MARY ELLEN WILCOXSON, English CHARLES DOMINIC BERTA, Mathematics WILLIAM RICHARDS BLAIR, Physics WALTER BRUNO ZEISLER, Chemistry DEAN ROCKWELL WIcIcEs, Geology WANDA MAY PFEIFFER, Zoology NANNIE BELL WESTOVER CHARLES M. STEELE CLARENCE A. SYKSTRA HELEN RONEY The Catherine M. White Scholarships . . . NO assignment during19o3-4 The Chicago Scholarship ...... . CLYDE AMEL BLAIR The Colonial Dames Scholarship . , . FRANK F, STEPHENS S W. WATERMAN Senior College Divinity Scholarships . . , ALBERT W, SHERER NIELS PETERSON The jacob Rosenberg Scholarship . . . DOROTHY VISHER Scholarships in the Graduate Schools Scholarships for excellence in the Work of the Senior Colleges: MILTON SILLS, Philosophy FRANK LOXLEY GRIFFIN, Mathematics VIDA RAVENSCROFT SUTTON, Philosophy LENA VAUGHAN, Physics QEducationQ WILLIS S. HILPERT, Chemistry RALPH MERRIAM, Political Science ROLLIN THOMAS CHAMBERLIN, Geology JOHN MACLEAR, History FRANK WALBRIDGE DEWOLF, Geology ANNIE REYNOLDS, Sociology R. D. CALKINS, Geography ELSIE FLERSHEIM, Greek VICTOR ERNEST SHELFORD, Zoology BERTHOLD Louis ULLMAN, Latin EMIL GOETTSCH, Anatomy LILLIAN GONZALEZ ROBINSON, Romance THOMAS HARRIS BOUGHTON, Neurology ROBERT MCBURNEY MITCHELL, German CHARLES HENRY SWIFT, Botany MARGARET DAVIDSON, English LUCY I. MINES The William A. and Fanny C. Talcott Scholarships . . MYRTLE 1. STARBIRD 1 LUELLA SLOAN Scholarships in the Divinity School The Andrew McLeish Scholarship . . . . . R. R. PERKINS The Van Husan Scholarship . . . . C. H. HOwE The McClurg Scholarship ........... W. T. PAULIN , f C. H. STORMS The Charles Miller Burchard Memorial Scholarship . . L EUGENE NEUBAUER The First Baptist Church of Indianapolis Scholarship . . Not assigned The Daniel Volentine Memorial Scholarship ..... W. E. WOODRUFF Scholarships in the Law School FIVE SCHOLARsHIPs, each yielding the tuition fees for three quarters Q3 I goj are assigned annually on the nomination of the Dean of' the Law School with the approval of the President. For IQO3-4 scholarships are assigned to JOHN ROBERT COCHRAN, GEORGE PHILIP HAMBRECHT, WILLIAM REYNOLDS JAYNE, CHARLES VERNON CLARK. 130 University Houses SOUTH DIVINITY HOUSE E. B. Hulbert, Councilor VV. C. Kierstead, Head MIDDLE DIVINITY John W. Moncrief, Councilor T. W. Noon, Head GRADUATE HOUSE QNorth Hallj james Westfall Thompson, Councilor H. Davenport, Head SNELL HOUSE Dr. E. Raycroft, Councilor A. R. Hatton, Head SPELMAN HOUSE Edward Capps, Councilor Gertrude Dudley, Head GREEN HOUSE Henry H. Donaldson, Councilor MHFIOII Talbot, Head HITCHCOCK William G. Hale, Councilor A. K. Parker, Head Gilbert A. Bliss, Assistant Head LINCOLN HOUSE Profi Nathaniel Butler, Head MAROON HEIGHTS QFiRh Floor, Middle Divinityj William R. Harper, Councilor W. E. Whaley, Head I5I BEECHER HOUSE F. Miller, Councilor Elizabeth Wallace, Head KELLY HOUSE G. S. Goodspeed, Councilor Miss Robertson, Head NANCY FOSTER HOUSE F. I. Carpenter, Councilor Myfra Reynolds, Head WASHINGTON HOUSE E. E. Sparks, Councilor F. R. Moulton, Head fly myf 9 f Y Cx I JV uns I f f' fl u' fate Waga A! " 1 I xi . ., f. K, 7, Iliff ! x z fe 7 st .' 1' " . X I -""c . . ' l' ffm' .. 1 7 ' L!-E ' Q x - .ra-.., S- il ly -:Q HWS.: 4 .Egan A ,.. I. 'r.a. its tl . ii?Zf!rrgr '., ll!! -9 I . e lr l t tw ly-I-is dipggxvbl -w rf, . "ref 4-k j, 1 , 1'f 'I i fl r . g 2 1 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, 5754 W'oodIawn Avenue 'I R. Angell, Councilor Shailer Mathews, Head PHI KAPPA PSI, 5635 Lexington Avenue , George L. Hendrickson, Councilor D. VI. Lingle, Head BETA THETA PI, 5808 Washington Avenue F. W. Shepardson, Councilor VVilliam Bishop Owen, Head ALPHA DELTA PHI, 600 60th Street G. S. Goodspeed, Councilor E. Ravcrolt, Head SIGMA CHI, 5723 Washington Avenue S. H. Clark, Councilor N ewman Miller, Head PHI DELTA THETA, 640 60th Street PSI UPSILON, 6l06 Woodlawn Ave. 'lohn VV. Moncriefi, Councilor Robert Francis Harper, Councilor Bruce McLeish, Head George C. Howland, Head DELTA TAU DELTA, 573i Monroe Ave. CHI PSI, 6028 Kimbark Ave. Alexander Smith, Head Walter A. Payne, Councilor H. E. Fleming, Head DELTA UPSILON, 6018 Kimhark Ave. R. W. Lovett, Councilor PHI GAMMA DELTA, 341 E. 53d St. -Iames Westfall Thompson, Head john M. Coulter, Councilor E- Wilhur S. Jackman, Head PHI ALPHA DELTA, 5702 Drexel Ave. William R. Kercher, Head SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 6118 Lexington Ave. A. R. Hatton, Councilor F. G. Smith, Head PHI RHO SIGMA, 5657 Washington Ave. E. P. Lyons, Councilor E. F. Ingalls, Head 132 SIGMA NU, 6039 jefFerson Avenue C. A. Torrey, Head Woman's Athletic Association HROUGH the efforts of some ofthe - students interested in athletics in the life of the Women of the University, an Athletic Association was organized in the Fall quarter with eighty-four charter members. It has as its purpose "the co-operation with the Women's Department of Physical Training for the pro- motion of the physical and social activity of University women . ' ' The following ofiicers were elected: MARIE ORTMAYER . . . .... . . . . . President EDITH TERRY . . . . Vice-President MARY MURPHY . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Advisory Board Elizabeth MacFarland Marian Beiglar E. B. Cox Eleanor Whipple Gertrude Dudley '33 Official Publications Periodicals THE AMERICAN JOURNAL OF SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES THE AMERICAN JOURNAL OF SOCIOLOGY THE AMERICAN JOURNAL OF THEOLOGY THE ASTROPHYSICAL JOURNAL THE BIBLICAL WORLD THE BOTANICAL GAZETTE THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TEACHER AND THE COURSE OF STUDY THE JOURNAL OF GEOLOGY THE JOURNAL OF POLITICAL ECONOMY THE MANUAL TRAINING MAGAZINE THE SCHOOL REVIEW THE UNIVERSITY RECORD '34 gm RQ5, 'A 5512 2... 0 2 ,L 5i-'Jing ,if-Nw, Vet S' :fs OA xt? L5 'S 'gill 4 9? ' J Wu , lb- fa., I AQ I Q- S S uhltrattuns S' 4 8 , 'Q-13-'m 5,3 vi f f S 2 v- if ,f 'J Lt... ,-A Board of Editors Managing Editors ALBERT W. SHERER MORTIMER L. CAHILL Business Managers JAMES S. RILEY WILLIAM SHERMAN Associate Editors STRONG VINCENT NORTON HENRY DURHAM SULCER DUDLEY FRENCH GEORGE R. BEACH ALLEN FRAKE CARRIE CURRENS HUGO FRIEND ALBERT HOPKINS, JR. JOHN S. WRIGHT GEORGE B. ROBINSON MARCUS A. LUMBARD LILLIAN DANAHER JOHN H. WEDDELL DUDLEY BARD B. C. ANDREWS HELEN FREEMAN ALICE BALDWIN WILLIAM M. HUNT LAURA CHURCHILL EDITH FRENCH MATI-IENY MARY EVELYN THOMPSON JULIAN L. BRODIQ STELLA MOORE MARIE MCEVOY CLARK S. JENNISON WALTER W. HAMBURGER 137 The Daily Maroon Z5-'frrzerwmfulafautwmwfvii HE Daily Maroon is now recording its second year of publication. The first year ofthe paper's appearance was taken by many to be 4 4 'fr . R. ' . ,wg 5 l 1- . . . - . - . - 7 'rf N ' ,HQ a test period, especlally IH consideration of the failure of several 5' . 'jg 2 previous attempts to establish a student daily. It now seems cer- V ,M . h h U. . 1.k h . 1. . . , 4 53 j taint att e niversity, 1 e seventeen ot er educatrona institutions, Zu ? 'Q' il! . . . . . will continue to have its undergraduate life represented and aided 1 ' ' Ulu? 'Ai . . . . . : gralgvalwznilllzlgugfli. by a daily student publication. During the current year The Daily Maroon has adhered in a general Way to the broad lines which Herbert E. Fleming and the original board of editors last year marked out for its growth. The editorial direction ofthe paper has been in charge of the men who were chosen at the annual election of the board in june, 1903, and others who have later been promoted. Oliver B. Wyman, Managing Editor, Harry W. Ford, News Editor, and Walter L. Gregory, Athletic Editor, as executive editors, have supervised the gathering of news and selection of the quality of reading matter which has appeared in the paper's columns. The purpose of The Daily Maroon has been primarily to provide the University community with an adequate student organ of publicity. A reiined reportorial system has been adopted and a careful attempt is made to cover every department and Held ofthe University that all the news obtainable may be presented to the paper's constituency. On the submission for publication of facts of interest an endeavor is made to publish such facts in a fair way. The Daily Maroon firmly believes in the policy that the encouragement of student activities is one ofthe chief functions of a college paper, and with the purpose of making Chicago's daily a material factor in aiding in the perfection of undergraduate undertakings the editors have given unlimited space to every sort of student interest. In publishing such items, however, a well drawn distinction has been made between running straight news stories and "boosting" The tendency to "boost" has been carefully stamped out. No greater evil, it was thought by The Daily Maroon, could befall student life than the absence ofa medium which, though ready, willing and indeed anxious to see only good in the manner of carrying on undergraduate uudertakings still did not hesitate to point out errors in plan and accomplishment which are militating against the most efiicient growth of such activities. By pursuing a policy of unhesitatingly pointing out ill advised efforts the paper has fostered the best traditions in student life in a wholesome and far reaching manner. The competitive basis on which The Daily Maroon is dependent for its right to recognition as a student activity has been the foundation for the selection of members ofthe board and staff throughout the year. "Work Done" is the test which is decisive in 138 determining the order of' promotion. The business management of' the paper during the year has been in the hands ofvlulian L. Brode. The financing ofa proposition involving receipts and expenditures amounting to 524,000 was far larger than the organizers of The Daily Maroon contemplated, but such a proposition the paper has proved to be. A keen insight into the solicitation of' advertising has given Mr. Brode a firm hold on the publication's financial necessities. Throughout the year the University, by its liberal subscription to the Daily Maroon, has materially encouraged the work of' publication. Under the University's direction some four hundred copies ofthe paper are regularly sent to prominent preparatory schools throughout the country. Spring Quarter 1903 Board of Editors HERBERT E. FLEMING ........ . . Managing Editor OLIVER B. WYMAN . . News Editor ROBERT L. HENRY, JR. . . Athletic Editor A ssoe me Editors Francis F. Fisehe Eli P. Gale Frank R. Adams Frank McNair Walter L. Gregory Austin A. Haydn Adelbert T. Stewart Woman Editors Miss Agnes Wayman Miss Lena Harris Staff of Reporters Thaddeus Merrill Miss Ellen R. Metsker Miss Mary E. Barker ' Albert W. Sherer Edward M. Kerwin Edwin D. Butterfield Eugene Kline L. A. VanPatten Ernest Stevens Ralph P. Mulvane Edgar Ewing Business Staff BYRON G. MooN . . . . ....... Business Manager JULIAN L. BRODE . . Assistant Business Manager PL.-UT M. CONRAD . . . Advertising Manager J- W. SWIFT . . . . . . . Rush Medic Manager 139 Summer Quarter 1903 Board of Editors ROBERT L. HENRY, JR. ...... . Managing Editor OLIVER B. WYMAN . . . . News Editor HERBERT E. FLEMING . . . . . . . Athletic Editor Associate Editors Harry W. Ford Thaddeus Merrill Austin A. Haydn Woman Editor Miss Cornelia Smith Staff of Reporters E. R. Gannon C. M. McKenna Charles R. Howe R. H. Allen W. Cuppy Miss Anna E. Floyd Miss Emma A. Dashiell Charles M. Barber Thomas Meek Miss Helen Smith Miss Grace Reddy Business Staff ' JULIAN L. BRODE . . . . . . . Business Manager 'IAMES D. FLOOD . . . . Advertising Manager ul. W. SWIFT . . . Rush Medic Manager Fall Quarter 1903, Winter and Spring Quarters 1904 Board of Editors OLIVER B. WYMAN ........... . Managing Editor HARRY W. FORD . . . . . News Editor WALTER L. GREGORY . . . . . . Athletic Editor Associate Editors Thaddeus Merrill Ernest Stevens Ralph P. Mulvane Riley H. Allen Edward M. Kerwin Albert W. Sherer L. A. Van Patten Edward R. Gannon john S. Wright Staff of Reporters C. McKenna Charles A. Bruce William A. McDermid Bernard I. Bell Arthur Bridgman Claude Schofield William H. Hatfield Miss Marie Ortmayer JULIAN L. BRODB .... .... B usiness Manager 140 OHVOFI NOOHVW .YIIVG The Monthly Maroon Board FRANK R. ADAMS . . . Managing Editor BERTHA WARREN . . . . Associate Editor Assistant Editors STRONG V. NORTON RILEY H. ALLEN DAVID A. ROBERTSON DoN M. COMPTON CHARLES KIRTLEY WILLIAM OTIS WILSON . . . . Alumni Editor -IAMES D. FLOOD . . . . . Publisher 142. 'Q' 1 The Reynolds Club ff"""5"lm'Uf71f5l1'Vm""fj'HE Reynolds Club opened its doors to members at the beginning or -fllfntfiyi the Autumn uarter 1 O . All arts of' the Club were not 'imp I 5 4 ' , 4 P - . . 2 " ,vi is gig then ready for occupancy, much of the furniture not having been ' nf . . ' . ' . . . ff l an installed at that tune. The billiard room and library on the first floor were opened, however, with the opening of' the college 'Y 1 "A l. A . I Wi 55' ti year, and other rooms were prepared for use as rapidly as possible. -s t .,,, faq .Q ' .Y . -' . V'-X wr? For the first six weeks of the quarter all men of the Univer- QS -fu -1 . . . . 3 - j ,P 4 ' - "if sity were members of the Club. This plan was adopted in order L 4,.esx'AWNlM-rllllwlsufsr M - to allow all University men to become thoroughly acquainted with the Club and its advantages. At the end of the first term of' the quarter men who desired to continue their membership were required to pay dues of' one dollar for the balance of' the quarter. The regular quarterly membership fee is 52. On November 13, IQO3, the first Club election was held to choose oflicers to serve until the time for the regular annual election on the first Friday in March. The officers chosen at that time were: President, Howard Sloan, Vice President, Oliver B. Wyman, Secretary. Roy Dee Keehn, Treasurer, Leon Patteson Lewis, Librarian, Frederic Arthur Fischel. Under the administration of these oflicers the Club prospered through the winter, and in March, at the annual election, officers to serve for one calendar year were chosen, unanimously, as follows: President, Roy Dee Keehn, Vice-President, James Sheldon 14-3 Riley, Secretary, Harry Wilkerson Ford, Treasurer, Ernest Eugene Quantrellg Librarian, Frederic Arthur Fischel. For more than a year and a half' prior to the first election of officers a special commission composed ofthe men on the University Councils, members of the faculties and representatives of the fraternities, houses, and student organizations, of' which Dr. james Westfall Thompson was President and Forest Garfield Smith, Secretary, gave thought and labor to the details ofthe organization of the Club. Article II of the constitution of' the Club says that 'fthe object of this Club shall be to promote good fellowship among the men of' the University of Chicago." That the Club is abundantly fulfilling its purpose no one can doubt. The membership of! the Club has approximated to 400 all year, and the unifying influence which it has exerted on the life and activities of' Chicago men has been marked. It has indeed worked an entire readjust- ment in the relations of University men. The billiard and pool room, bowling alleys, library, card rooms, pianos and theatre furnish ample means of' entertainment for all members. But the Club is a luxury as well as a place to be used for entertainment in vacation hours. There is no more beautiful or more perfectly appointed Club in Chicago than the Reynolds Club and its members justly feel proud of' it. The Club works its greatest good as a "rallying center" for University men. Graduates and undergraduates feel that at last there is an abode at the University where a welcome constantly awaits them -a welcome with a roof and companionship no matter when they come. The building and its privileges are the gift of' the late Joseph Reynolds through his executor, Mr. Joy Morton. The simple and effectual way to make the Club prosper is for graduates and undergraduates to become members at once and use the Club House as much as they can. All men who are students in the University in residence are eligible to active membership in the Club. Any oflieer ofthe University or former member thereof, whether resident in Chicago or not, is eligible to associate membership, enjoying thereby all the privileges of an active member, except those ofvoting and holding office. 144 Y x 1 I w 1 Q Y Divinity Council Spring-Summer 1903 JOHN M. LINDEN .... . . Chairman ALBERT E. PATCH . . . . Secretary E. O. Neubauer H. B. Hazen H. F. Rudd O. R. O. Farel W. H. Allison R. E. Sayles Autumn 1903 JOHN M. LINDEN ............. Chairman L. M. Burwell W. T. McNiel C. Garth W. E. Woodruff S. E. Moon W. H. Allison A. E. Minard Winter 1904 L. M. Burwell W. T. McNiel J. C. Garth W. E. Woodruff' R. E. Sayles W. E. Hopkins W. H. Allison A. E. Minard The Divinity School-A Review To the Students of the Divinity School, the past year has been one of marked activity. Among other needs of improvement early recognized, was the practical application of principles and theories of the class-room, to the actual conditions existing in the world. A desire to meet this need was the topic of many a private conversation and stimulated in a signal way, by reports brought back from the Convention of the Young Men's Christian Associations of the theological schools of this country and Canada, held at Rochester in November. The three delegates sent to this Convention by our school returned with new enthusiasm and with a number of practical plans. The materializing of some of these plans and their success may be noted among the organized activities of the Divinity School during the past year. The social life of the men has been stimulated by receptions and an informal reception to all Divinity Students held in South Divinity Hall. The crowning event of the social season, however, was the Twentieth Annual Inter-Seminary Banquet held this year QApril ythj at the University of Chicago. The schools represented were Garrett Biblical 146 Institute, McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago Theological Seminary, and the University of Chicago Divinity School. This was a pleasant introduction for many to Hutchinson Hall, the 270 professors, the Reynolds Club House, Mandel Hall, and the real "Chicago Spirit." The Devotional Committee, during the Summer Quarter, arranged a plan for devo- tional meetings that has been carried out, with encouraging success, during the year. This plan embraces two house prayermeetings in the two Divinity Halls on Tuesday evening, the regular Divinity Chapel on Wednesday morning, and a student devotional meeting in Haskell on Thursday morning. Friday morning has been reserved as sacred to football rallies and " sings." So far as has been learned, both the prayermeetings and the rallies have been the gainer by this plan. Valuable experience has been gained and valuable service rendered in the work or two missions. The men of the School, under the leadership of H. Larson, have had charge of the Clark Street Baptist Mission three evenings of each week. Perhaps a third of the men have taken some part in this work. The Parkside Baptist Mission under the direction of Doctor Judson, the head of the Homiletics Department, has afforded a similar opportunity and has been not inaptly styled a " Homiletical Clinic." One of the most noteworthy organizations the past year has been the Evangelistic Band. The general plan of the Band has been to go to the place selected, on Friday, holding services Friday evening and practically all day Saturday and Sunday. The results accomplished have been the highest possible endorsement of the spirit and methods of the Band. Six such trips have been made to the following places: Michigan City, Ind., Hammond, Ind., Beloit, Wis 5 Pontiac, Ill., Batavia, Ill., and Evansville, Wis. The services held at Michigan City, Batavia, and Evansville were union meetings of Hve or six churches, while those at Hammond, Beloit, and Pontiac were held in connection with the Baptist Church. The End-Winter Devotional Conference, held the ahernoon and evening of March I lth, proved a most effective and delightful means of bringing the members ofthe Divinity School into closer touch with one another and into a better knowledge of the various activities of the School. Besides reports of the activities already mentioned, a statement was made of the pulpit-supply work being done by Divinity men. There are thirty-eight men so employed and, from the reports of twenty-seven of these men, it has been learned that, during the preceding five months, 1,045 sermons have been preached, 2,288 visits made, 1,655 Sunday School Scholars enrolled, 272 accessions secured, f4,Q6I.OO con- tributed for home expenses, and 54567.00 for benevolent causes. Other special features of the conference were addresses by Dean Eri. B. Hulbert, Doctor A. K. Du Blois, Pastor of the First Baptist Church, and Dr. W. H. Laurence, Pastor of the Second Baptist Church of this city. Taken altogether, this last year has been a most encouraging one to the Divinity men, in revealing to them possibilities of growth and work, but they hope that it is but a promise of future successes. 14-7 The Evangelistic Band of the Divinity School nl. W. T. MCNIEL CVa.j . . . . . Leader W. E. Woonnurr QN. C.g .......... . Business Manager C. B. Elliott CCal.j bl. M. Linden QIll.Q R. Harlan QD. C.j R. VV. Merrifield QIILQ W. Hoag QMich.j C. G. Morse QMich.j rl. H. Larson QMass.j R. R. Perkins CN. Y.j L. tl. Durham W. H. jones S. E. H. Myers j. S. Substitutes Burnett M . Burwell L. McAnnis W. Turner V. Williams 148 C. Hayne W. L. Runyan A. E. Minard DR The Student Volunteer Band HE Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions, founded in I886, novv . reaches almost 8oo institutions of higher learning in the United States and Canada. CCC lts objects are Qlj to raise up among the students of North America a suilicient number of capable missionary candidates, Qzj to help these candidates in their preparation for their life-work, and Qgj to develop among the students who remain in Christian lands a sense of responsibility to sustain and reinforce the foreign missionary enterprise by intelligent sympathy and aggressive effort for the world's evangelization. The local Volunteer Band is composed of students in the University who are members of this Movement. Any student is eligible Whose 'fpurpose is, if God permits, to become a foreign missionary." The Band this year has had seventeen members. Members OLIVIA A. BALDWIN, Divinity ZKWM. E.. HOPKINS, Divinity flndiaj XMARY VIRGINIA GARNER,Divinity Qjapanj DON R. JOSEPH, Medical INA GRIFFIN, Medical L. C. KINNEY, Senior College XMRS. WM. E. HOPKINS, Qlndiap YS. E. MOON, Divinity QAfricaj MILA A. JACKSON C. C. NORTH, Sociology SQMARGARET M.WILSON,S6DlOf Collegeflndiaj Rvws R. RAY, Divinity CELIA A. Woon B. E. ROBINSON, Divinity ELEANOR E. VVI-IIPPLE, Junior College D. R. WICKES, Senior College WD. Fleming, Senior College Clndiarj ffl-Ixpect to be at their work abroad by fall. 149 N N iff N'- xx I 1 f U 1 WN N xl E5 9 , Xi 2, f 3 X Ez X 0 N , N M WL iw C g 'Pun R GMI. PU: NAM V7 wwf - X'W V' Q 4 'ff ' :Jaiifrw ,Gag LW , .QM W1 f s x Qfia EWKSESF fWWFh'NxV m y ,3 gs1'P1fe?5f 415g2e9! M y , 'pi J 7 2 MN- ui if j f aHUglwX l 1 Eqvjb I 0 - Ll - .f' , M x ww ISCILI' Paoaxass 1904 HARLEY Ross COLVER . . GEORGE GILBERT DAvIs . JOHN JAMESON LAIRD . 'IOHN JACKOL .... CHARLES PATTON CLARK . WILLIAM HENRY DALE . Class Qfficers, 1904 Councilors K for yearj WILLIAM JAMES SWIFT Lours N. TATE . . LINDSAY A. BEATON . OTIS W. ALLISON . JOHN I. KLICK . Autumn EDWIN H. NEHER LINDSAY A. BEATON ROBERT H. GOHEEN EDWARD JOHN BUCKLE Y JAMES I. GARRITY Class Officers, 19 Councilors Spring MATTHEW' LYNCH MARTIN J. OLsON EDWIN H. NEHER 153 0 , , , , , President . First Vice-President . Second Vice-President . Third Vice-President . . . . Secretary . Treasurer . . . President . Vice - President . . Secretary . Treasurer Winter MARTIN OLSON EDWIN H. NEHER LINDSAY A. BEATON 'whzllzzmzafr jQQa5mzmrr Liaxr Class of 1906 Officers LLOYD C. AYRES . . . . . . .... Presiden CHARLES FIDLER ...... ....... V ice-President WALTER W. HAMBURGER . . . Secretary and Treasurer Social Commitxee Harry R. Beery, Chairman Herbert A. Breyfbgle Herman A. Reque Lee C. Stiles Earl Palmer Fred F. Stocking C ounc ilors John Sundwall Autumn Quarter Emil Goettsch Thomas O. Whitacre Fred F. Stocking Henry N. Whitelaw james F. Churchill Gill Richards Winter Qua rter Nathan Boggs Henry N. Whitelaw Thomas O. Whitacre Emil Goettsch john Sundwall 154 I Class of 1907 Officers DAVID C. STRAUS .,.. . . . President Gsoizos M. Loom . . . . . . . Vice-President MARNN H. Dnucs . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Social Committee Frank W. Metcalf Frederick A. Speik Joseph E. Tyree Frank M Conlin Martin H. Dirks Harry H. Blodgett Councilors Autumn Quarter Harry H. Blodgett R. R. Rikle Ray E. Thomas Frank M. Conlin Frank W. Calhoon -Ioseph E. Tyree Winter Quarter Edward W. Bodman Harry H. Blodgett Albert T. Lundgren Ray E. Thomas Charles H. Gowan Frank W. Calhoon '55 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Alpha Kappa Phi Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Nu Sigma Nu Founded in 1882 Roll of Chapters University of Michigan Detroit College of Medicine Medico-Chirurgical College Western Pennsylvania Medical College University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati Columbia University Rush Medical College and University of Chicago University of Pennsylvania University of Syracuse University of Southern California University of the City of New York Union University Washington University jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Cooper Medical College University of California University of Toronto 156 Nu Sigma Nu The Kappa Chapter Founded in 1893 Ernest Edward lrons Archibald Lawrence Hoyne Roger Throop Vaughan Harry L. Howell Edward B. Bradley joseph G. Hayden George Bertnard Smith Turner Burton Smith Frederick B. Moorehead Julius H. P. Gauss Bayard Holmes, jr. Rodney W. Bliss Kellogg Speed Ralph C. Brown Howard Pendleton Kirtley George Gilbert Davis Wilbur E. Post Evarts Vaine DePevv Robert Herald Goheen Lee Osborne Scott Lindsay Alexander Beaton Earle Bryan Stewart Alexander Blake McNab Harry Dale Murdock Arthur Hale Curtis Claude Bernard Dore james Charles Hill Charles Dana Hunter Daniel M. Shoemaker George Erastus Goodrich Richard Howells Wellington Frederick F. Kitzing Charles Lorton Best Warren Overton Wheelock Harry Gaylord Willard Clinton Luman Hoy Dudley Watson Day Frederick Adolph Speik jesse Robinson Kauffman I 57 v, I V" ' fr I W --. I ' - ' I Inga- , I v - , I II I 2.5" Q Q 'f' 'f'V'i "Z 5 FW, "-f'w-9". - .' -v - h, ' , , " 1 1-I Ig MI I 4-gf I I I II'I.:, , , I'I.' ,511 he-1.4 -ms, v'.I -I-Q. I f' I 1, ,I .. , , ' I I .N ' ' QI J I ,.v ,I I 7, 1 3713. uf II . II . II :.I 4. II 4 , .. .v .fIIg- 31.1 s., o, f 1: ,I , .In. 'Mfg - I . 'f.,'-- , ' . . 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' U ., . , H 'r' ,.,f' '.-. -Q. li I 1 I ,, ,. IJ. N I- - - . . -'nb -- I ' .. - . NY - 'Q .J 5' .. . ' '-N - 'f " iv. - .I . I 1 Ir I I I-II . II I, I I'IY.bL'r'I-I kx,.II!.e,IIII. 4 . ' . 7 , , "4 ,'T'J '27" -" ' " 5 v , , 7 . ' -u L a JL A M - 5 I I, . ,I..:. I II P., I A '. I-E. , - ,-,, 'A' Q v 4 . , ' I -'X I A Q 4 Q s -, 3 . 5 . 'J I ang-I ' I- ..I 'Q 2 - .'. 7'-M' 'l-',Q7'-'-,. -5 Iv' T -' .' a 4 .S :' . 1 I Q ' . I .,l. - I l - I. ' HI vi! I ' 'r MII I . I ,L , . 'Pg-I - . , Q1-I.i'-I 0 1 ' ., ,'. 'N 4 Au .nh ., ' 'fd - :v , - . Y' - 1 , . Q , at x I 1 ' I 1 1 L .I I I A -. , . . I . Q. . I f .- , v't . - In fl - f ' , ' , . ' ' w - W ' ' ' ' 44, ' I l .- I. X , , I 1, .. ' rII-- 'I 1,1 Iv .Q .I I , er! 4 - I 3.3 Q7-f ' - II . Hs. ' T- I , 1 1 1 . " .3 Q . A . .-9 -1 ' -' -,f A . 17 .' I . H ' ' f " Qx- ' L . I II f , , I I I . ' ' L 1 . I , " - ,EX .. 5 X ' , I . . :I. P v I Y ' ' I I , Hx ,I - , ' - 7 I 'i-... ,II .. ,ff ' ' ' ' I 1, I ' A . II I II I Q . :s - I . - If 17 .W ,I I , Q. rn "X I-' I . . ,I 1, 1 - I A uf: ',. I I ,AAI II .nllqf , l I A .HJ -'."- 'lL'-' Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Phi Rho Sigma Founded in 1890 Roll of Chapters Medical Department of Northwestern Universitv Medical Department of University of Illinois Rush Medical College and University of Chicago University of Southern California Detroit College of' Medicine University of Michigan Creighton Medical College Hamlin Medical College Medical Department of University Western Reserve University Medico Chirurgical College Iowa State University Harvard University Johns Hopkins University '59 of Nebraska Phi Rho sigma Gamma Chapter Michael O'Hern M. S. Dondanville Robert S. Allison Hal. A. Childs George C. Smith Arthur F. Barnett William H. Witherstine Fred S. Hawley Fred M. Lowe George Steeley George W. Mosher john F. Adams Harold Davis Claire F.. Franafetter Thomas Clutter Roscoe L. Senswieh Woodward H. Hays William Smith Steven Mason John D. Bartlett Charles Hugh Neilson Harry R. Beery Edward M. Neher Martin I. Olson John E. Bruner james F. Churchill Ernest W. Miller 160 Halbert B. Blakey john T. Sumner Herman C. Runyan james R. Earle I 53 2? gi , .- ' 24 'T'-",LJ' 0, vi"' , 'A J. - sl' ' 1 1 "1 ,-. N. ,, ' . 1 x 'n I O- 1' l I 1 ' 'F - a '.'l I ' . N nc" M . - lg . , ' O -D 4 I ' . an : u . 4 - ' 5' --z- ' a - ' ., f l 1 U Q I . 1 x Q ' 4 . . . K ' 1 . I K v - v - - .-5 91, ' V .AL . . f , 0 r ' fl ,,- . A , . 4 . . fx I Q s . ' W -1 , X , 1 . . . A . ' . . .5 t, n , - ' C . 4 ' ' 4 A Q A' QQ ' l "u-0. . -. . A A , A, . - - , - . X I . .-v .W I - v A , . 1 , "I Y .pt - , , V ' ' H "ig - . A'5,'- f ' , - 1 we I x x I ' f 9. ' . , o ,.-'R A" " n - Q - Al -4.N Alpha Gamma Delta Zeta Theta Psi Beta Sigma Eta Iota Epsilon Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi Rho Upsilon Phi Chi Omega Tau Alpha Beta Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded in 1888 Dartmouth College, Hanover Tufts College, Boston University of Vermont, Burlington Long Island Hospital, Brooklyn Bowdoin College, Brunswick University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco University of California, San Francisco Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Syracuse, Syracuse jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee Cornell College, New York City University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Rush Medical College, Chicago Northwestern University, Chicago Miami Medical College, Cincinnati Ohio Medical University, Columbus Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver University of Oregon, Portland Vanderbilt University, Nashville University of Tennessee, Nashville University of Nashville, Nashville University of the South, Sewanee Medical Department, Tulane University, Ne 163 w Orleans Alpha Kappa Kappa The Nu Chapter Established April 27. 1901 Fratres at Rush Ernest Tibbetts Manning Lucius Marchand Van Druff Erastus Talbot Hanley Hazen Lorenzo Avery Robert Clarence Shanklin Noble Sproat Heaney Galen Addis Fox Spencer Stoddard Howe Frank Tuthill Potts john Walter Huston Walter Dedric Fischer Leon Alva Baldwin Elmer Harvey Ellsworth Harry Edwin Clay Ausby Lyman Lowe William Harris Rendleman james Henry Fairchild Hugh jones Edwards Fratres at Chicago William E. Smith Everet E. Padgett Orville Harry Brown Lloyd Clark Ayres Herbert Arthur Breyfogle vlames Gibson Omelvena Thomas Redmond Orville Lewis Adams Leroy William Baxter Guy Luvergne Bliss Oliver Perkins Terry Wm. Henry Hudson Moore Jonas Rhodes Langley Robert Young jones Gordon Carr Oldham Lee Mathew Ryan Colors: Green and White 164 I , .137 ., .. 1 1, 'I I A T S Q ,-., , 'A H :gn .- '. rx '-' , 4' 'JL ' 3 -an - - . , ,a Y , - ' Had. "" 3 p x 1 v ' . " ' ff- n . " ' xl I ' ' , ' ".- .N - , . ' : l'lx it .- - 4. - . .sv O ' A W I 4 V . - , , .W - - N. lv ,, r A s ' 1 at .V ' .M I v ,, . . , . .. - -. , 1 '4' . I ' - - , ' ' . , M u, W , A N. I . I. ,H , ' . g Y .t 0' ,.'T sua, A . .A. . I X, . ' . O "1 Q WN 4 :- b , ., n 9 Y! A I . V Q . . . A F I N 1 , . ' tx 1 - s Y' v . , . M J -, f Il , . 4 ' C I . u , X M xl Q, ' , S A " . I ' I l ' , Q . 5 ll J 4 f n ' ' ' Ni ., 7 " f " ' , ' ul .- v Y 9' U u K . V .. - , sf ... . f- -A . f ,. ww , ' ' .- ,Hr Q . , - ' la- v v . I I ' t I' U Q., - at . - --4 I s, , A:- .: - - Y. - -6' ' 4, . ' ,g S. "' ..-u F ' 1 I O , , Q I .11 .1 ' ' Pl. ALB. A I 4 5 Ve fi A 5 I 1 I x o PI ' ' J 5 I J' 5, H L, I v .+ 5 - A v x 9 ' 1 Phi Beta Pi Founded at University of Western Pennsylvania. 1891 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Roll of Chapters University of Western Pennsylvania University of Michigan Sterling Medical College Rush Medical College McGill University Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons jefferson Medical College Northwestern University Medical School University of Illinois 167 Phi Beta Pi The Delta Chapter Undergraduate Members O. H. Epley H. I. Flanders L. E. Matter C. H. McDonald J. H. McClure R. L. Watson R. Nels Werner A. R. Autrey D. Gleysteen W. E. Stewart G. W. W. Hamburger J. H. Bloomer D. C. Straus Emil Goetsch E. Tyree ' 168 j. F. Lewis J. A. Mackintosh C. L. Neubert S. Watson H. Werk C. V. Fiddler F. W. Metcalf' E. G. Kirk 1 Alpha Omega Alpha Uionorary Medical Fratemityl Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta Illinois Gamma Ohio Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha Pensylvania Beta Roll of Chapters College of Physicians and Surgeons Rush Medical College Northwestern University Medical College Western Reserve University Medical College jefferson Medical College University of Pennsylvania Medical College I7O Alpha Omega Alpha Illinois Beta ig l 2 RAQA-f Nfi.902,- Members Ernest Edward Irons, S.B. Homer jury Davis, B.S. George Gilbert Davis, A.B. George Henry Scheer, B.S. Wm, H. Rcndleman, B.S. William james Swift Bayard Holmes, jr., A.B. Brady Hugh Foreman Frederick McKendie Lowe, S.B. Kellogg Speed, S.B. Evarts Vaine DePew, A.B., S.B. Wm. Horace Witherstine Fred Henry Bateman, A.B. Charles Patton Clark, A.B. George Carroll Smith, A.B. George Bertnard Smith, S.B. David john Davis, B.S. Edward john Buckley Curtis Hicks Gephart Dallas B. Phemister, B.S. Howard Pendleton Kirtley, Pi-1.B. Jessie Manning Burlew, S.M. Martin Sherman Dondanville Ralph Crissman Brown, S.B. Turner Burton Smith Wilber E. Post, PH.B. Roger Throop Vaughn, Pr-LB. William Webster Root I7I , . a C Y. . -yf b If I, Fl' 2 ' if 9 Qu , . l. rv' V ' 'J , 19 wx Q ' -f " ff In -I -' W , ' I. s I . . no N' '- 4 Q Xa.-,,, .LV '-. ' 'fa ' , v ,Cf 7 Q ,-'- , 5 - ' v . .Q V- W ' I " U, l v '- L73-I. ' 5 ' ,- 55, 0 S' 0 -' V" -' ' Q' 1 ' .Y . . S -1 . ' - 5 Y X 1-'- ' 'A Q v 'af : - ,n ' u 0- - I D , , . , -nl' 4 , V , ' bl Y f Q, ' ' , 1.- , V , ' ji, V 1 -A. ' , .K Q ' . l' r' J: ' -, T 'H' x f fl At XS. I , ,uf pu., . Al. 1:-1. , ,i.-.i, A Q, '. hu- kg- 1' -g,1 ' n ' lf A519 lf Fr . ,6., ..4,'s,.4p,,,g ,-L5 . 1, 5 ..."',,2-- 1 -- .' -4- n . . 1. , . YJ..-,fu .,..L H .YL 1 1 A .ri r f I ' Hn 'M 0-21 , A uw., 's V' 4" 5' .f A'-A -,- A A Y, , ,ru - 9 "at -f J. 1 A 4-- .I ' . , v , . . A , , - " 1- U r -,Cay 2' "2 Q, .-my -- N A w 4- r 1 H , -J H, 5 - x wg . .' Q r-I .x 151. V Al ff. . i . -Y .- ' , 1 ,A , - .-Y .., r -. ' ,Lf , '-:n '4 0 , . "it ' 0 ' f ' ' Q' Q ' . - . - . 'Q 1. , K .X g.. . x 5 D A ' . - ' '-'bf' -r-.. Ah qu.. . . .s gf 4' , ' -,,. u , I 'N ,V ,V .' ,, - . . ,. gn , . .. , . . - 1 K . fl . . Q rf ' I A 5. " V '- f N ,- . O D XP :A X I ' H-. ' 'W ' . x-H C' 3, - . .. v K . .' ,g ' if N. .. ., , A , ' - f . - Awf , - Q ggi" QVC .' gf' ' ' f fb:N'.ifl f A fL6fL K ' ' W f f H,'1flzJL IAQ 7w1fw2f'4ff k fp! ,ii 11' N ' XLNA I X an L DL QA, Mmm Q , JM? R x diff - 'P . A if wk 1401 014191 MMX XYi.'E'I Law School Class Officers 1903-1904 Senior Class EARLE H. FLEMING . ....... President ALLEN RHODES HICKS . . . Secretary Junior Class W. M. KEELEY ..... President jo:-m R. Coen-mAN .... Vice-President RALPH C. PUTNAM . . Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class JAMES M. SHELDON ........ . . President LEoN P. LEWIS . . . Vice-President V. A. MCGEORGE . . ..... Secretary gl. C. WITT . . . . Treasurer 174 TI'-1 II The Law School When two years ago it was announced that the University of Chicago was about to found a Law School which from its beginning would rival all western schools, and in the near future closely press Harvard and Columbia for their laurels, that it should be housed in a building of classic splendor, with a ,li X , lwgl 'li If library exceeding by many thousand volumes that of any other law school library in this vicinity, that its 1 Q-6. v i faculty would consist of men of wide repute for their ters! f learning and ability to instil in students an interest in N 7' and respect for the law, the incredulous saw the lively H V LW l imagination of a press . reporter constructing with ik' YM . few facts and much fiction a beautiful story for his paper. A very short period of time, however, has shown these same incredulous people that so far from being a fancy of the mind the Law School is a reality-a reality awakening in them wonder and admiration. The last offspring of the University has had a rapid growth. Beginning with an enrollment of seventy-eight, it ends its second year with one hundred and thirty students. In Professors Mechem and Bigelow two very desirable additions have been made to the faculty. Professor Mechem for many years has been teaching in the University of Michigan Law School, and is known the country over as an authority and text writer, Professor Bigelow before joining a prominent law firm of Honolulu was instructor in the Harvard Law School. Mr. Swan and Mr. Eckhart have also greatly strengthened the lecture staff. The growing spirit pervades the entire school, and it is not strange that the child of a rapidly developed parent should reach such size in the space of two years. But the school is not overgrown. Its development has been substantial. It has sent out and will continue to send out men thoroughly trained and equipped to make a success in the practice of law, men who will do honor to themselves and the Law School. Student activities have flourished as the school has progressed. Three fraternities, Phi Delta Phi, Delta Chi, and Phi Alpha Delta have strong chapters. At the beginning ofthe year the james P. Hall Law Club was organized for the purpose of conducting moot courts and training its members in practical legal work. Was the location of the Law Building a chance, or is it significant that, standing as it does between the halls of men on one side and the halls of women on the other, it seems to hold its four spires heavenward X in a mute plea for justice, equality, and nonbsegrega- f tion? Does the small entrance on the east stand as an invitation for more Portia's to become Balthasar's or fl- xl is it merely to afford an avenne of escape for the weary minds of the prospective juris doctor's to soothing influence? Only the faculty know, and only the future will reveal. Meanwhile the Law School will continue to feel proud, and invite its friends to come and see it in its new home. S5 X K NCQ I W X ,sw . p 1 ,ff tk l fa i f X I LLOYD E. BROWER Sycamore Qlllinoisj High School, University Band. JOSEPH WALTER BINGHAM, fi'I'A, AX A.B. University of Chicago, '02, 'Tennis Team, '99, '01, ,O2, '03, Captain '02-'03, Editor Weekly '99- '00, Managing Editor Weekly, '00, Cap and Gown Board, '00, Senior College Council, Banjo Club, '00, '01, 'O2. WILLIAM Y. BOPP, 'PAA A.B. University of lllinois, '02, PH.B. University ot Chicago, '03, JOHN ROBERT COCHRAN, AX University of Wisconsin Law School, ,OI-,025 Vice- President Law Class, '03, Law Councilor, '03-'04, Scholarship Law School, '03-'04.. CHARLES VERNON CLARK Des Moines College, '97-'00, Pi-LB. University of Chicago, '03, University of Chicago Law School, '04, "cum laude." ALBERT BERTRAM GARCELON, fPK1If, KIPAQ PH.B. Chicago, '02, Iron Mask, University Band, Glee Club, Mandolin Club, Woolsack Club, House Committee Reynolds Club. 176 WYILLIAN1 R. JAYNE, AA41, QA41, QBK Morgan Park Academy, junior College Council, '00, Honorable Mention, Junior College, Track Team, ,02- '03, Marshall, '02, Honorable Mention, Senior College, A.B. University of Chicago, ,023 Law Council, '03, President of Council, ,03. W1LL1AM Mom- KEELEY, QAO, 'IPAQ Woolsack Club, LL.B. University of Chicago, Law School, 'fcum laude." RoY DEE KEEHN, fiJK1If, CIPAQD Woolsack Club, Editor-in-Chief' Monthly Maroon, Sec- retary Reynolds Club, President Reynolds Club, Pr-x.B. University of' Chicago, '0z. ALBERT EDWARD LAKE Osage City High School, A.B. Emporia College, '95, A.M. Emporia College, '03, CURTIS Roclcwsu. MANNING, AKE, QPAQ Woolsack Club, Owl and Serpent, Crder of the Iron Mask, Three Quarters Club, Tiger's Head, Track Team, '00, ,OI, ,O2, '03, University Marshall, Law Council. 177 Q THADDEUS JASPER MERRILL, BGII, QAQIP Dartmouth College, '98-'00, PH.B. University of'Chicago, '02, Woolsack Club, Law School Council, 'oz-'03, Board of Editors, Daily Maroon, '03-'04, Assistant Librarian Reynolds Club. RALPH CLARENCE PUTNAM, CIPAG Three Quarters Club, Wisconsin Law School, 'ol-'02, Secretary Senior Laws. STEPHEN L. RICHARDS Vice-President Law Class, '04, University of Utah, '97- '99, '02 University of Michigan Law School. FOREST GARFIELD SMITH, EAE Tiger's Head, Track Team, 'OI-'02, Cross Country Club, Secretary Men's Club House Commission, Scholar- ship in Law School, Leader Mandolin Club, '0I-'02, PH.B. University ofChicago, '0I. JAM:-:s MILTON SHELDON, IPAQ, 'IPAQ' Woolsack Club, Football Team, '99, '00, '01, '02, Captain Football Team, 'Ol and '02, Owl and Serpent, Athletic Board, President junior College Council, Leader Junior Promenade, '00, Marshall, '02, Head Marshall, '03, House Committee Reynolds Club, University of Chicago, '0z. 178 Kent Benjamin Booth Story Cooley Pomeroy Marshall Jay Webster Hamilton Gibson Choate Waite Field Con kling Tiedeman Minor Dillon Daniels Chase Harlan Swan McClain Lincoln Osgoode Fuller Miller Green Comstock Dwight Foster Ranny Lan gdell Brewer Douglas Phi Delta Phi Founded in 1869 Roll of Chapters Law Department, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington Northwestern University Law School, Chicago School of Law, Columbia University, New York City St. Louis Law School, Washington University, St. Louis Hastings College of Law, San Francisco Law School, Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Albany Law School, Union University, Albany, N. Y. School of Law, Boston University Law School, University of Cincinnati Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Harvard Law School, Cambridge Yale Law School, New Haven, Connecticut Department of Law, New York University School of Law, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Law Department, University of Missouri, Columbia Law Department, University of Virginia, Charlottesville Department of Law, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, N. Y. School of Law, University of Oregon, Portland School of Law, University of Wisconsin, Madison Law Deparment, Ohio State University, Columbus Law Department, State University of Iowa, Iowa City College of Law, University of Nebraska, Lincoln Law School of Upper Canada, Toronto Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, Chicago Law Department, Leland Stanford jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal School of Law, University of Kansas, Lawrence College of Law, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. New York Law School Law Department, University of Indiana, Bloomington Western Reserve Law School, Cleveland, Ohio Law Department, University of Illinois, Champaign School of Law, University of Denver Law School of University of Chicago l79 Phi Delta Phi Stephen A. Douglas Chapter Established April 14. 1903 Fratres in Facultate joseph Henry Beale, 'lr , A.M., LL.B. Floyd R. Mechem, A.M. Clarke Butler Whittier,A.B.,LL.B. julian William Mack, LL.B. Ernest Freund, -l.U.D., Pi-LD. james Parker Hall, A.B.,LL.B. Thomas Walter Swan, A.B., LL.B. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Juniors William Mort Keeley Thaddeus jasper Merrill Curtiss Rockwell Manning Robert Llewellyn Henry, lr. William Raynolds Jayne Edward Reed Ferriss Roy Dee Keehn Leon Patteson Lewis Albert Bertram Garcelon -lames Milton Sheldon First Year Class Henry Porter Chandler Robert Myron Cutting Edward Clayton Eicher Lyle George Herrick Clarke Saxe jennison Walter Murray johnson Oliver Brown Wyman Oliver LeRoy McCaskill George McHenry 180 Love Song of an Undergrad The Foster Girl in Green There's no Kelly girl in Foster And few Beecher girls are seen ln Kelly-yet I know of one Fair Foster girl in Green. Sheis in my two o'clock in Cobb, This maid of sweet nineteen, But even while she's sitting there, She's none-the-less in Green. Her name-it rhymes with chilly QThat's what she ne'er has beenj, She's a charming little angel- This Foster girl in Green. She rooms both in Green and Foster? No, that's not what I mean. It's her clothes and eyes that make her The "Foster girl in Green." Maroon 181. Delta Chi Founded October 12. 1890 Cornell University New York University University of' Minnesota University of Michigan Dickinson University Northwestern University Chicago-Kent College of Law . Buffalo Law School Roll of Chapters Active . Osgoode Hall, University of Toronto . Syracuse Law School . Union College of Law . University of West Virginia . University of Ohio . New York Law School University of Chicago . Georgetown University Alumni Chicago Chapter New York City Chapter 183 Delta Chi The University of Chicago Chapter Established May 23, 1903 Fratres in Universitate joseph Walter Bingham john Robert Cochran Frederick Dickinson Sidney Jennings Dillon Frederick Arthur Fischel T. VanHorn Hart joseph Horace Johnson Davig Guy Hurlburt Oto Patty Lightfoot Henry Ellis Sampson Samuel Crawford Ross Maurice Wallbrunn 184 To CGrace?D A Gargoylette Adapted to Recent Law School History I would I were a pirate bold, And the campus were the seag I'd creep some night to Foster Hall And sail you away with me. You'd be captain and I the crew, As we sailed the wind-tossed waveg For body and soul I belong to you, And my heart love has made your slave. With you at the wheel we'd sail away From the student's drudging lifeg And alone we two would start anew In the role of man and wife. With no recitations or Hunks or cons To mar our glad career, We'd set our helm for the "great beyond" And sail out in peace, my dear. 186 Phi Alpha Delta Founded January 17. 1893 at Northwestern University Law School E. G. Ryan joseph Story William Blackstone Daniel Webster B. D. Magruder Melville W. Fuller john Marshall Chapter Roll 1 University of Wisconsin Illinois College of Law Lake Forest University Midland University University of Illinois Northwestern University University of Chicago Phi Alpha Delta Fratres William G. Bopp, '04 V. A. McGeorge, '05 W. C. Healion, 'og Charles M. Caldwell, 'og H. H. Parker, Walter E. Collins, 'og ,OS L. Klein, '05 William P. Lambertown, '05 Charles Witt, '05 Ora Thirstan Fell, '06 William F. Keller, '06 Colors: Purple and Old Gold I 88 QX Thx James P. Hall Law Club Law School University of Chicago -IAMES PARKER HALL, A.B.,LL.D., Dean ofthe Law School, Chiefjustice Associate Justices WALTER G. BAKER, Lombard College, EN RAYMOND V. BAYLOR Yale University Ora THIRSTAN FELL, Illinois College, QAA, QA FRANK W. HENICKSMAN, Indiana State University CLARKE S. JENNISON, University of Chicago, AKE, 'PAQ HENRY LAMPL, Friend's University O. LEROY MCCASKILL, University of Chicago, fPI'A 'PACE THOMAS JONES IVIEEK, University of' Chicago, CPAG 191 There's a short, stocky man at our gym, Even Michigan bows down to hymg He gives our men wings, They do glorious things, That our glory may never grow dym. F s Winners of the "C" for the Year 1903 Ahlswcde H. F., Football, 1899, IQOZ, 1903 Baird F. R., Baseball, 1903 Bezdek H. F., Football, IQO2, 19035 Baseball, 1903 Blair C. A., Track, 1902, 1903 Burrows F. G., Football, 1903 Cahill M. L., Track, IQOZ, 1903 Catlin M. S., Football, 1902, 1903, Track, 1903 Eckersall W. H., Football, 1903 Ellsworth A. C., Football, IQOI, IQOZ, 1903, Baseball, 1902, 1903 Friend H., Track, IQOZ, 1903 Hall, F. T., Track, 1903 Harper F. E., Baseball, IQOO, 1901, IQOZ, 1903 Harper C., Baseball, IQO3 Hill M. A., Football, 1903 Howe C. R., Baseball, IQOI, IQO2, 1903 Ivison G. E., Football, 1902, 1903 Kelly R. B., Baseball, 1903, Track, IQO3 Kennedy C. F., Football, 1903 Magee j. P., Track, 1900, IQO2, IQO3 Matthews W. G., Track, 1902, 1903 Maxwell L. W., Football, 1901, 1902, 1903, Baseball, IQO3 Maxwell R. W., Football, 1902, 1903 Merrifield R. W., Baseball, 1900, 1901, 1902, IQO3 Nordenholt G., Football, 1903 Parry E. E., Football, 1903 Patrick F. W., Baseball, IQO2, IQO3 Quantrell E. E., Track, IQOZ, 1903 Schnur G. E., Football, 1902, 1903 Senn G., Track, 1903 Sloan H. j., Baseball, IQOI, IQOZ, 1903 Smart W. K., Baseball, 1903 Speik F. A., Football, IQOI, IQOZ, 1903, Track, 1902, 1903 , Startzman L. A., Baseball, 1903 Sullivan A.M., Track, IQO3 Taylor T.B., Track, 1903 Tobin F., Football, 1903 Wightman S. H., Football, 1902, 1903 '94 Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics Amos ALoNzo STAGG Assistants james Milton Sheldon . .... . . . Football john Peter Koehler ..... . . Football Floyd Everett Harper . . Freshmen Football and Baseball Captains Alfred Chester Ellsworth . . . . . Football Floyd Everett Harper . . . Baseball Jerome Pratt Magee . . . . . . Track joseph Walter Bingham .... Tennis Howard james Sloan . . Golf Athletic Representatives blames Finch Royster ............. The Graduate Schools Richard Edward Sayles . . . . The Divinity School Edward Reed Ferriss . .... The Law School Albert W. Sherer . . . The Senior Colleges Clyde Amel Blair . The junior Colleges 196 60.4 r Ni"tE'LD0ff, F00 4- Season 1903 was interesting and exciting from the kickoff' of' the first big game to the call of' time at the end of' the HE football sea son of' IQO3 at the University of' Chicag0 first half' in the Michigan game, Thanksgiving Day. The season was not successfiil from the football point ofi view. At times the team played briliantly and the individual players made spectacular showings, at other times the whole team slumped and did not play 'Varsity football. Upon several occasions, however, the Maroons demonstrated that they knew the game in every detail. But the spirit of' hopefiilness on the Midway campus was frequently broken by periods of gloom, caused by the poor work of' the team and the severe criticism of' the newspapers. The middle of' September brought back L. Maxwell, R. Maxwell, Speik, Catlin, Ellsworth, Ahlswede, Bezdek, Schnur, lvison, Hitchcock, Gale, Kennedy and Wightman. The loss of Koehler, Sheldon and Farr was keenly felt, but Hill, Nordenholt, Parry, Eckersall and Tobin soon showed ability and the outlook was pleasing to say the least. lt was generally conceded that Chicago was in the race for the ffag and would make a game fight. Yost, of' Michigan, Curtis, of' Wisconsin, and other coaches who had arranged games with the Maroons acknowledged this fact and looked forward to the Chicago game as one of! the hardest on their schedules. The first slump came with the Northwestern game. Previous to this contest the Maroons had met and easily disposed of Monmouth, Purdue, Cornell Qlowaj and Indiana. Before the Northwestern game all was confidence. Everyone predicted victory. At the mass meeting members of' the team expressed themselves freely as to the size of' the score. At least it was only a question of' figures. The men went out 198 Qmamnm on the field that day smiling, but when the whistle blew at the close of the game they returned to the gym without a word to say. Neither side had scored, but the Maroons had been outplayed. Thus settled the first shadows. However, the men showed "game" and went back to practice harder than ever. Northwestern was past, Wisconsin was coming and every man realized that the game was a crisis. While the newspapers Hand others" were knocking, Mr. Stagg was working the team behind closed gates. The sun shone once more when VVisconsin was put out ofi the race by a score of l 5 to 6. Wisconsin's subsequent tie game with Northwestern placed Chicago a notch above the latter. Woodruffvs Illini, who at the time of the Chicago game, "looked good,', fought hard and ' --7 for a few minutes successfully. But the individual work of' a few Chicago men -Egg, saved the dav. lllinois was beaten I7 to 6. Almost as disappointing 415, ' - Q jszrzir 0 ' w as the final game of the season was the defeat at the hands of West lr 4 . . . . . , , -,i o1n . course lC3gO was an lcappe yt e ong journey " ' P t Of Ch h d d b h l K but in spite of this they outplayed the soldiers at almost every point f of' the game and gained three times as much ground as their opponents. Poor headwork in directing plays gave victory to the Cadets, IO to 6. The eastern trip, however, was not entirely barren of! good results. I' Q,-ax The men won the respect of! the East by their clean methods, and " 4 . . . . ug, the team was credited with playing the whltest game ever seen on 1 fx . . . . 79:4 the West Point gridiron. In the West Point game the men played Egfr together well and Mr. Stagg seemed satished that the team was at , last playing steady ball. Two week's practice remained in which to round the s team into perfect shape to meet Michigan who had gone through the season undefeated. All thought that the Thanksgiving Day game would be close and hard fought with a chance for either side. Reports from practice had it that the Maroons were improving and the hopes of Chicago backers rose sky-high. The papers the day before the game said it was "even betting." Michigan came, not over-confident but determined, as is shown by a remark made by one of their players: "We'll win, but don't bet on the score." The story of the game is old. No excuses are ofiiered, but something was radically wrong. By defeating Wisconsin, who later tied Northwestern, Chicago gained third place, Michigan and Minnesota taking first and second places. Chicago must be given credit for playing the hardest schedule. Purdue, Northwestern, Illinois, Wisconsin, West Point and Michigan form a series which will tax the best team. Individually several of' the men played excellent football. Eckersall's drop kicking in the Wisconsin game was nothing short of' phenomenal. The entire score was due directly to his clever foot work. VVisconsin claimed that without him the score would have been 6 to o. But Chicago played a kicking game because it best suited the occasion. If! it had been necessary they would have played straight football and won. ,X -J '99 ' X N POSITION LeH End . . Left Tackle . Left Guard . Center . . . Right Guard . Right Tackle Right End . Quarter Back LeH Half Back Full Back . . BURTON PIKE GALE WAYLAND WELLS MAGEE September IQ September 26 September 30 October 3 October 7 October IO October 14 October I7 October 24 October 31 November 7 November 14 November 26 The Football Team 1903 NAME WEIGHT . . FREDERICK ADOLPH SPEIK . . . . 174 1' EDWIN EUGENE PARRY . . . . zoo ' ' 1 FRANK G. BURROWS .... . . 174 1, HERBERT FREDERIC AHLSWEDE .... . . 196 ' ' S1-IERBURNE HENRY WIGHTMAN ..... . . 171 11 ALFRED CHESTER ELLSWORTI-1 QCaptainj . . . . 189 ' ' i1MELv1LLE A. HILL ......... . . 215 1110!-IN F. TOBIN ..1...... . . 194 . . -1 MELVILLE A. HILL ....,. . . 215 1k ROBERT WALLACE MAXWELL . . . . 244 11 ROBERT WALLACE MAXWELL .... . . 244 . . 1 FRANK G. BuRRows ......... . . 174 lk ALFRED CHESTER ELLSWORTI-1 QCaptainj . . . . 189 . . CHARLES FERGUSON KENNEDY ..... . . 146 11 WALTER H. ECKERSALL ...... . . 140 ' ' il LEE WILDER MAXWELL . . . 156 11 GEORGE EDWARD SCHNUR . . . 158 . . -1 HUGO FRANK BEZDEK . . . . 157 lt GEORGE EDWIN IVISON . . . 172 11' MARK SEAVEY CATLIN . . . . 175 . . 41 GEORGE NORDENHOLT .... . , 176 lg SHERBURNE HENRY WIGHTMAN . . . 171 Substitutes . . . . . . 182 CARL HUNTLEY HITCHCOCK . . . 153 . . . l6O JOHN ORLO BAGKI-1OUsE . . . . 167 JOSEPH EDWARD HORA ...... 152 Record of the Team for 1903 Chicago vs. Lombard College . . . . 34- O Chicago vs. Lawrence University . . 23- O Chicago vs. Monmouth College . . . IOS- O Chicago vs. University of Indiana . 34- o Chicago vs. Cornell College . . . 23- O Chicago vs. Purdue University . . . . 22- O Chicago vs. Rush Medical College . . 40- O Chicago vs. Northwestern University . . . . O- O Chicago vs. University of Illinois ...... . 18- 6 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin at Madison .... 15- 6 Chicago vs. Haskell Indians ............ I7-I 1 Chicago vs. West Point Military Academy at West Point . 6-lo Chicago VS. University of Michigan ......... O-28 Points Won ....... Chicago 340 . . Opponents 61 Games won . . Chicago IO. .Opponents 2-Tied 200 5061 WV3..L 'I'lVSIJ..00.'l Leh End The Freshman Football Team, 1903 Left Tackle Left Guard Center . Right Guard Right Tackle Right End . Quarter Back . . Right Half Back . Leh Half Back . . . YATES ..A.L. CUNNINGHAM, T. L. TODD TODD ..T.L. . . R. E. MATTHEWS, C. SCHOTT LODGE, R. CARLISLE ..A.E. . . A. W. CLARK. C. SCHOTT . . B. H. BADENOCH . . G. B. SHORT . . M. S. Roi-mi . . G. H. MABIN. I. B. MEYERS Full Back .... . . H. A. PEGUES Substitutes . . . N. M. GUNN P. H. MCCARTHY Record of the Freshman Team, 1903 October io . . Freshmen vs. Chicago College of Dental Surgery . . o- o October 14 . . Freshmen vs. Hyde Park High School .... . . l7- o October I7 . . Freshmen vs. Englewood High School . . O- o October 24 . . Freshmen vs. Englewood High School . . o- o October 28 . . Freshmen vs. Morgan Park Academy ......... 0- o November 7 . . Freshmen vs. River Forest Athletic Club at River Forest . . O-I7 November 14, . . Freshmen vs. University of Illinois Freshmen ...... I7- o November 21 . . Freshmen vs. University of Wisconsin Freshmen . O-I7 November 25 . . Freshmen vs. University of Chicago Sophomores . . O-II Games played, 9. Won 2, lost 3, tied 4. 20 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM 'al The Annual Freshman-Sophomore Game Wednesday, November 25, 1903 S fphomores Freshmen HALL . . . Center , , , SCI-I011' HILL G d CARLISLE LODGEj . . uar s . TODD STAIB J T H CLARK ELLSWORTI-Ij ' ac CS ' BADENOCH HUGHES l E d YATES G. WRIGHT j ' n b MABIN, Captain COBB ANDREWS . . . Quarter Back . . .... SHORT SMITH FI ROI-IDE A . . . . H lf B' k WRIGHT j a dc S ' MYERS GARNETT, Captain ....... Full Back ..... . PECUES Score: Sophomores, ll, Freshmen, O. Sophomore Football Team Regulars Center . . . . . . ..... FRED HALL Leif Guard Right Guard Left Tackle Right Tackle Left End . Right End . Quarter Back LeH Back . Right Back Full Back . . . . ROY W. BABCOCK HERBERT F.. WHEELER . . . . O. W. STAIB . . . . FAT. LODGE . . . LAGENE L. WRIGHT . . FELIX T. HUGHES . .... RALPH COBB . . HARRY L. MEFFORD . . . . -IESSE HARPER . ..... . . CYRUS GARNETT, Captain Substitutes GEORGE SASS, WALTER WRIGHT, WILLIAM F. WIGGER, ALBERT ENOCHS, ALBERT L. HOPKINS, ELLSWORTH, JAMES HILL. ,au sd! 5 X 'faq' .Q 'lg' fly.. 10' ,, 2 -S' I Y fl' Mt HF. Freshman-Sophomore game was played on the afternoon of the . 25th of' November. It was fiercely contested through to the - end, but the Sophomores had a little the best Of' the battle nearly all the time. The goal of the Second year men was never in danger. The Sophomores, though worn out nom lack of training, fought on their nerve during the Second half' and made a goal Hom placement, together with a touchdown near the end of the period. Score, I I to O. Had it not been for Serious fhmbling on the part of' the victors the score would have been much larger. zo4 Z 3' no m :c 9 :- NO fI'l3lI:l VH.L NIAIEJSNN I 'Ava 9 206 5 i . n 1 010443 '-. J, z 'l 119 i Ld Review of the Baseball Season of 1903 . -HICAGO has just reason to be proud of her 1903 baseball sg 9SAwr0 JFWHQ '10,- Q 17 fx! s 7 val r,iJg,!kgL61I,Lw as 'AWB fav. N 1 ,4 54g s,,Ei,tQQ-J-.FL ,. ','g 1 .1 ,..v X. :- " . I , .234 'fa team. Although seriously handicapped by the quality and quantity of material at hand, through the efforts of' Director Stagg, Captain Harper and Assistant coach Smith, who superintended the work ofthe Freshman team, a nine was developed that played steady and at times, brilliant baseball, ranking third in the West. In the consideration of this team, allowance must be made both for the scarcity of' material to fill the important positions and the accidents which came to mar the work of such material as there was. Not only did the rules of eligibility interfere with the success of the team, but conflict of work and accidents handicapped, at least three star men were lost through these causes. Up to the time when Ellsworth sprained his ankle, not a championship game was lost. This accident, however, weakening the pitching department as it did, seemed to take the heart out of the men and they did not recover until he was able to pitch again. For the team of 1903, it was necessary to develop an entirely new infield and to bring the pitchers to a higher state of' perfection and steadiness. The natural fielding strength ofthe team had to be taken advantage of, the batting average raised, and the pitcher's box filled from a supply of mediocre and erratic candidates. That the object sought for was accomplished is shown by the fact that lllinois, the team that later won the championship, was able to beat Chicago, on her own field, only by a hard struggle of ten innings and a score of 4 to 3, by the defeat of Northwestern in three games, one lasting eleven innings and another ten, and by the series of three straight games taken from Wisconsin. Michigan succeeded in capturing their series by winning two out of three games. The series with lllinois was not completed. For the first time in the history of' the University, Chicago's team failed to appear for a contest, being misled by a change in the time table and missing the train to Champaign, The mistake was an unfortunate one, as a victory would have decidedly helped the percentage column ofeither team. In 1903, for the first time, a league schedule was adopted. A series of three games with all the other members ofthe league, was arranged for each team, and that team winning the largest percentage of' games, was declared champion. Illinois, Michigan, Chicago, Wisconsin and Northwestern finished the season in the order named. With the loss of' only two men, Captain Harper and Roy Merrifield and the acquisition ofa wealth of promising material, especially in the vital department of all, the pitcher's box, Chicago is justified in considering herselfa strong aspirant for honors in 1904. 206 Baseball Record for 1903 April University of Chicago University of Michigan .... April University of Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons April University of Chicago Lake Forest University ..... April University of Chicago University of Wisconsin, at Madison April University of Chicago Northwestern University .... May University of Chicago Oberlin College, at Oberlin . . . May University of Chicago University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor May University of Chicago St. Ignatius College ...... May University of' Chicago Northwestern University, at Evanston May University of Chicago University of Michigan . . . May University of Chicago Purdue University ....... May University of Chicago University of Illinois, at Champaign May University of Chicago University of Wisconsin ..... May University of Chicago University of Illinois ...... May University of' Chicago . University of Illinois, at Champaign 1Missed train on account of change in schedule! May University of Chicago Denison University ...... May University of' Chicago Oberlin College ........ June University of Chicago Indiana University ....... June University of Chicago University of Wisconsin, at Madison june University of Chicago Northwestern University .... June University of Chicago Beloit College ..... Games Won Chicago 155 Opponents 5 Intercollegiate Baseball League The following Universities decided to arrange a series of three games with one another to determine the championship ofthe West. WON Losi' Illinois IO 1 Michigan 8 3 Chicago 7 4 Wisconsin z 9 Northwestern I 1 1 One game between Wisconsin and Michigan was not played on account of rain. Northwestern forfeited one game to Michigan. Illinois was given one game with Wisconsin by the umpire on account of Wisconsin's leaving the field. Chicago failed to play one game with Illinois on account of a change in train schedule on the day ofthe game. 207 Baseball Team, 1903 FLOYD EVERETT HARPER fCaptainj . , Catcher ALFRED CHESTER ELLSWORTH CHARLES RowLAND HowE - . , Pitchers LEE WILDER MAXW'ELL l FRANCIS WAYLAND PATRICK l, First Base LE ROY ALFRED STARTZMAN 5 ' ' Huoo FRANK BEZDEK ...... , Second Base FREDERICK ROGERS BAIRD . . . R. B. KELLY 1 FRANCIS WAYLAND PATRICK 5 l f . . . .Third Base . . . Short Stop ROY WILSON MERRIFIELD 'IESSE CLAIR HARPER HOWARD JAMES SLOAN . . . WALTER KAY SMART ROY WILSON MERRIFIELD Batting and Fielding Averages Baseball, 1903 . . Left Field . Center Field ..RightField Inter-University League ---BATTING Ax'ERAGEs+--- ?-FIELDING Ax'ERAGES-- Games At Bat Hits Per Cent Chances Errors Per Cent Smart 359 F. Harper 89 5 .943 Bezdek 283 Startzman T34 9 .940 F. Harper 265 Howe I4 I .928 Sloan 261 Maxwell I2 I .916 J. Harper 25o Patrick 142 16 .887 Baird 234 Ellsworth S3 6 .886 Startzman 23 3 Sloan 38 5 . 868 Patrick 222 Merriheld 45 6 .866 Kelly 2 I 7 Smart I8 3 . 83 3 Ellsworth 194 Bezdek 8 7 I5 827 Merrifield 167 Baird QI zo . 780 Maxwell I I I Kelly 40 IO .750 Howe .77 J. Harper I o Iooo College Games BA NG s--- --iFIELDING AVERAGES--- A Per Cent Chances Errors Per Cent Smart 357 Howe IO o Iooo Sloan 3 16 j. Harper 1 o Iooo Kelly 296 F. Harper 62 2 . 967 F. Harper 295 Startzman 86 4 . 953 -I. Harper 2 85 Smart I2 I . 9 I6 PHITICK 2 47 Merrifield 28 4 . 8 5 8 Baird 239 Sloan 28 4 . 858 Bezdek 2 35 Patrick Q1 I4 . 846 Maxwell 227 Ellsworth 26 4 . 846 Merrifield 208 Maxwell 6 I . 843 Ellsworth 186 Bezdek 70 I I . 842 Startzman 167 Kelly 27 5 . 815 Howe 143 Baird 59 I5 . 753 61 So 'IVHIISVH :- HJ. WV The W. S. MCPHERSON R. C. CORNELL l. E. COLLINS A. C. TRAMMELL C. H. Hrrcncocic 4 A. H. johnson . . . Freshman Baseball . Catchers . Pitchers . . First Base Team, 1903 L. M. LINTON ..... Second Base F. T. HUGHES QCaptainj . Third Base R. C. CORNELL ..... Short Stop H. L. MEFFORD ..... Lefi Field L. L. WRIGHT I , , A. C. TRAMMEL1. ' ' ' R'ght F'e'd A. R. NOWELS ..... Center Field 1903 Freshman Baseball Schedule and Scores, April 18 . . Chicago '06 vs. Morgan Park Academy at Marshall Field . . . IO- 2 April 22 . . Chicago '06 vs. "Varsity" at Marshall Field ........ 8-II April 23 . . Chicago '06 vs. Hyde Park High School at Marshall Field . . . 9- 3 April 25 . . Chicago '06 vs. Oak Lea Club at Marshall Field ...... 6-21 April 27 . . Chicago '06 vs. "Varsity" at Marshall Field ........ 2-II April 30 . . Chicago '06 vs. Hyde Park High School at Marshall Field . . . 8-I0 May 2 . . Chicago '06 vs. Armour Institute ............ I2-ZO May 4 . . Chicago '06 vs. "Varsity" at Marshall Field ........ 6- 3 May 6 . . Chicago '06 vs Oak Park at Marshall Field ........ 5-I0 May 9 . . Chicago '06 vs. River Forest Athletic Club at River Forest . . . May I2 . . Chicago '06 vs Hyde Park High School at Marshall Field . . . 4-IO May 14 . . Chicago '06 vs. St. Ignatius College at Marshall Field .... l4-- 5 May 16 . . Chicago '06 vs. Illinois '06 at Marshall Field ........ 4-18 May 23 . . Chicago '06 vs. St. Ignatius College C5 inningsj . . . 5- 3 May 26 . . Chicago '06 vs. Lewis Institute at Marshall Field .... . 5-ll May 27 . . Chicago '06 vs. Morgan Park Academy at Morgan Park .... QRainj May 30 . . Chicago '06 vs. Illinois '06 at Champaign ...... . . 3-I4 June 4 . . Chicago '06 vs. St. Ignatius College at Marshall Field . . . The Laws Baseball Schedules and Scores, 1903 April ll . . University of Chicago Laws vs. Northwestern Academy . . . 8- 6 April I4 . . University of Chicago Laws vs. South Side Academy . . . April 18 . . University of Chicago Laws vs. Lake Forest Academy .... 13-I0 May I . . University of Chicago Laws vs. Northwestern Laws ..... 7-- 6 May 16 , . University of' Chicago Laws vs. University of' Chicago Medics . ll- 5 May 22 . . University of Chicago Laws vs. University of Illinois Laws . . . 0- 8 May 28 . . University of Chicago Laws vs. University of Chicago Freshmen . Q-I I three The C.L. of the Law School was awarded to the following men on the basis of games played : C. R. McMillan QCaptainj M. Sheldon W. P. Lambertson F. E. Brown G. G. Schmitt O. B. Wyman P. Magee H. W. Stiness F. M. Horton C. Ewing The other men who played with the Team were: W. R. 'lay ne W. Bingham W. A. Rooney Inter-Fraternity Baseball Sigma Chi Sigma Chi P Beta Theta Pi 29-14 L Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta I 27'7 Phi Chi Psi 1 5-1 1 , Delta Phi Gamma Delta Delta Upsilon Xl Theta Phi Delta Upsiion 13-7 F Aipha Delta Phi 32-18 Delta Delta Kappa Epsilon Alpha Delta Phi 4 l4'6 Theta Alpha Delta Phi I5-Q , 21-8 Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi N Sigma Alpha Epsilon 28-o 4 Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta f 6-5 Psi Upsilon 34-6 I Fraternity Bowling League Contest WALTER L. GREGORY . . President of the League RALPH W. AsHBY ..... . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer ITH the opening ot' the bowling alleys in the Reynolds Club last January, a league 4 1 was organized by the fraternities of the University, and a series of contests, -e arranged by schedule, was rolled on the alleys of the Vendome Hotel and the Reynolds Club, resulting in the championship for the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. Edward Parry xyon the cup for the highest individual score made in competition, 240. The standing of the league is as follows: Alpha Delta Phi . Delta Kappa Epsilon Chi Psi .... Delta Upsilon . Phi Delta Theta . Phi Kappa Psi . Psi Upsilon . . Delta Tau Delta . Sigma Chi . . . Phi Gamma Delta . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Beta Theta Pi . . League Standing at End of Contest 2II XVon . 27 . 25 . 23 . 22 . 22 . Zl . 20 . IZ . I2 . Il 5 o Lost 6 8 IO ll II I. I2 18 Zl Zl 28 33 Pct. 818 752 696 666 666 636 625 4oo 363 343 178 ooo H Track Team, 1903-1904 f A 2 WTA? at-Sl' 3 G46 9 A U '43QD 'vv taxi as If sfliii H E University of Chicago Track Team for the season of 1903 was the most evenly balanced that has represented the Uni- versity for years. The early indoor meets brought out many new candidates, from among whose number Taylor, Hall, Catlin, Kelly and Buckwalter turned out to be of true 'varsity caliber and added materially to the strength of the team. The first indoor meet held in the old gym on February 14th with the University of Illinois resulted in an easy victory for Chicago the score being 60 to 26. The only remarkable performance ofthe meet was the mile run which was won by Fred Hall in the Wonderful time of 4.36, breaking the track record by ten seconds. On February zlst Wisconsin came and went home defeated by a score of 49 to 28. Hall was again the star performer of the meet for after lapping the Wisconsin men in the two mile run, he came back and ran second to Cahill in the half The first outdoor meet in which the University was represented took place at Phila- delphia on April 25th. Besides a four mile relay team composed of Hall, Cahill, Gale and Matthews, only two men, Capt. Magee and Blair, were sent to compete in the special events. The West was well represented in this meet, Michigan, Wisconsin and Chicago all competing in the four mile relay which was won by Michigan, with Yale, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and Chicago finishing in the order given. We might add that we defeated Harvard and Columbia. The loo yard dash was so closely contested that it was difficult to tell who had won, but the judges awarded the race to Shick of Harvard, giving Hahn of Michigan second and Blair third. The time was IO flat. On May gth we held our first outdoor dual meet with Illinois on Marshall Field. The meet was close until near the end, when Chicago, by winning most ofthe points in the last three events, secured a big lead, the final score being 74 to 52. The half mile race was the most closely contested event. Cahill took first place in z:oo2, but the interest of the race was in the fight for second place, Moore of Chicago nosing out Captain Herrick oflllinois at the tape by only a few inches after a sensational sprint down the stretch. Perhaps the most disappointing meet ofthe season was that which took place at Ann Arbor against the University of Michigan, on May 16th. A decided slump was noticeable in almost every event, with the exception of the discus throw, the pole vault and the high hurdles, Chicago was unable to score a first place. Most of the records made in the various events were slow and unnoteworthy. The score, 832 to 422 in favor of Michigan, shows the relatively poor showing made by Chicago. 212 1 B MVN l pf X i H01 At Madison, one week later, we scored an 5 f" easy victory. The sad feature of this meet was the I injury sustained by Captain Magee in trying for XX distance in the pole vault after he had won the event. X a ll' The pole broke and he fell on his shoulder with -5 sufficient force to make it impossible for him to do his best work in the conference meet the following week. The Hnal score was 72M to 532. The -, Conference meet, held on Decoration Day, was in one sense the most satisfactory meet of the year. It was hard to lose by a few points after coming within winning distance, but the work in general was ofa very high order. There were many surprises, the greatest, perhaps, being the work ot Matthews in the mile run, who scored second place to Hearn of Purdue, over a large lieldfof competitors. Blair succeeded in setting a new Conference record by defeating Hahn of Michigan, in the loo yard dash in :ogg seconds. Catlin's performance in both hurdles was very creditable, he won first place in both events in fast time. The weight events were the weak spots for Chicago. Speik scored the only three points in the weights by winning second in the discus throw. The final score of the meet was as follows: Michigan, 49, Chicago, 405 Wisconsin, lo. The annual indoor championships, given under the auspices of the A. A. U., were heldin Milwaukee on March 7th. The work of the team as a whole was decidedly below the average. The only redeeming feature was the performance of the relay team and the work of Cahill in the half mile, both of which events were won in "handy" fashion. On March 14th Chicago went to Madison for its first dual meet away from home. It has always been a diflicult matter to defeat Wisconsin in an indoor contest in her own gymnasium, and so in this meet Wisconsin won by a score Oi'44.2Z to 345. Here again Hall distinguished himself by running the two mile on a fifteen lap track in 9:56. Taylor, for the second time during the season, defeated Poage, in the quarter mile run. The time, :532, was exceedingly fast. In the half mile run Cahill and Breitkrentz of Wisconsin, ran a dead heat in the fast time of 2032, breaking the track record. The last indoor meet took place at Champaign, against the University of Illinois, on March 2lSt. Several of the Chicago men were unable to compete, and consequently the meet was much closer than the first contest. Chicago won, however, by scoring first place in the pole vault and high jump, the x V last two events. Our relay team was, in this A 1 meet defeated for the first time The final l it QW S' .U . Q 271 ' X , ' . K..-,is score was 45 to 41. 3 X A N- G!-is 3 v x january january February February February February March March March April April April May May May May june February February February February February March March March Track Meets and Scores, 1903 Chicago '06 vs. Illinois ,06, at Champaign ...... 45 - 41 Chicago '06 vs. Hyde Park, Englewood and South Division High Schools ................ 66 - 32 First Regiment Indoor Meet QHandicapj ..... . Chicago vs. University of Illinois .... . 60 - 26 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin . . 49 - 28 A. A. U. Championship, at Cincinnati .... . I4 Points A. A. U. Championship, at Milwaukee .... . I3 Points Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison . . . 34M-4.216 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign . . . 45 -- 41 Freshmen-Sophomore Meet, 1906 vs. 1905 ..... 57 -- 60 Home Meet and High School and Preparatory School Relay Trials ............,..... See Page 218 Relay Races at Philadelphia . . . . . . . . See Page 218 Chicago vs. University of Illinois ........ . 74 - 52 Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor . . 425-835 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison .... 72W-5356 4 Michigan 4Q Conference Meet at Marshall Field ..... . . Chicago 40 I Wisconsin IO I Lewis Institute Second Annual Interscholastic. Meet, at Marshall Field . -. . Q 22 Points Indoor Track Meets and Scores, 1904 Chicago Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen, at Champaign . 27 -- SQ Chicago Freshmen vs. University High School ..... 34 - 43 University of Chicago vs. University of Illinois . . . 50 - 36 University of Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin . . 42 - 35 Chicago Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen ....... 4l - 45 University of Chicago vs. University oflllinois, at Champaign 48 - 38 University of Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison 38 - 39 Chicago Freshmen vs. Chicago Sophomores ...... 46193-3923 21 5 Track Team Members 1903 JEROME PRATT MAGEE . . , . Captain Clyde Amel Blair Mark Seavey Catlin T' " Hugo Morris Friend Thomas Barnett Taylor Fred Taylor Hall Frederick Adolph Speik Mortimer Llewellyn Cahill Charles Ferguson Kennedy R. B. Kelly John Carlyle Moore George Senn james Franklin Carroll Arthur M. Sullivan Edward Reed Ferriss William Gorham Matthews Ernest Eugene Quantrell Clarence Jandt Buckwalter Edwin Manson Neher Ernest Wilson Miller Robert Wallace Maxwell William Reynolds Jayne Curtiss Rockwell Manning Sherburne Henry Wightman 216 61 io VUL .LX3 VI W Individual Track alll Field Scores, 1903 M. S. Catlin C. A. Blair H. M. Friend M. L. Cahill T. B. Taylor F. A. Speik F. T. Hall Ll. P. Magee A. M. Sullivan C. Buckwalter E. R. Ferriss W. G. Matthews G. Senn F.. W. Miller -I. C. Moore C. F. Kennedy E. E. Quantrell R. W. Maxwell E. M. Neher C. R. Manning W. R. Jayne R. B. Kelly -I. F. Carroll S. H. Wightman Tlllal l'lUmll9l' llf p0ll'llS wr ... 25 V, 'a C I 3 5 65 5 45 I 5 5 65 15 5 5 3 3 1 I won by Chicago . .60 G fi i'T 55,5 , 29 5 0,5 EE H gd 13 cr- .gg H .6 ag 52 6 . of ,T gs . 45 7: .J 52+ az iii? 2 ai .ESM 30 4: :na 03 2.27 ,E 621 M- gag 2.'2b' EM 3 C -2 SEG 'EE' 23" 'E 'D VZ? CQ .2 'fc 'SS .222 .Ea 1253 .5 iii -E22 '2 3 QE Qi 3 E f E 2 3 0 3 3 I2 9 IO 5 1 3 1 IO 6 IO 65 3 IK 8 5 4 6 65 5 4 5 5 3 5 65 ZZ 65 6 3 3 3 3 3 3 6 6 I3 8 5 8 5 3 3 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 3 5 15-Q if 1 1 1 1 iz IZ 8 1 5 3 I 3 4 1 4 5 1 iz ljl' 1 3 1 1 5 6 1 2 3 1 3 155 49 14 13 345 45 1 74 425 725 Pennsylvaniag Relay Trials 512 U r' 50 49 425 IZ 425 134 40M 38 38 28 185 1M I4 IZM I2 I2 ll lil, 75 6 5 4 3 3 2 15 1 5 4505 April 18,1903 Home Meet and High School Relay Trials to select the team to represent the West at the University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia, April 25, 1903. The High School Relay Trials were won by Hyde Park with N. U. Barker, T. Hammond, P. Comstock and W. H. Eckersall for its team. Time, 32402. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races April 25. 1903 Special Events 100 Yard Dash, Schick fHarvardj, first, Hahn fMichiganj, second, Blair QChi- cagop, third. Time 0:10. Four Mile College Championship Relay Race, Michigan, first, Yale, Second, Pennsylvania, third, Wisconsin, fourth, Chicago, fifth, Harvard, sixth, Columbia, seventh. Time, 18:39g. One Mile High School Championship Relay Race Qthe University gave 8100.00 toward the expense of' sending the Hyde Park Team to this meetj, Hyde Park, first, Brooklyn, second, Washington Central, third. Time, 3137g. - m -q-pN- oo-P--PN me 521:20 www 5.5-Q Oom me -Us-5-fem,-S,-S,-SH 0:72. '-1-1,-X f-vmg ... D-D-:L :J"n TSI'-1-ZEC O :-as g...,:::::7:::n7c1o 11.20 ,DUO -f r: 1:23 DH: 9.7 Fi: 5 5'-:"'o lg? 'D A B3 Q 5 'U 3 :J ,U V 24 FY 5 :s E .pN .-. .-. "' ESI O W-OO+NNOQ9 ,,"" ,:,-n,':,wg-.,.-5-.oowoomvww -Ph ....,NOC,QY,f?,,,, gi CD V1 ,- XO V1 lay- :Jim L1xCfC.:v!zo unc. J4- fhht ,-,cog-1-7,--,-,, :......:1 co .:,:,. 2.0 .. Cl-4 25' Em 9.5 P+ in WFb?TWUWZZH22 ,,, . . . D ,U .. .. 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U ID U3 'J' O O -' O M-51 -+2 ,ww ,....zO-.X I, ... 75253090 Qpwgif? 222:52 5 E N 229 5 55 X424 232252 new-L12 2 OO :IU 2.52. 55 55 29: KE"'S"'I1"11'TJ"11 F5000 PPsfvsfsf NwN--- -1,-u.aOxu1wfn ------ NONONONONONO OOOOOO N-'OO NN J, DNVLSICI H0 BWI EI HOJ.IJ,Eid MIO3 ELLVG spxeh S4591 'xoexl go q13ua1-Amngseuwxg p10 aqzg ug spew UH I .ISA eogqg go Alps UQ O Joopul ooag sp.: Chicago vs. Illinois Marshall Field. May 9, 1903 EVENT F ST SECOND THIRD IME IOO Yard Dash Blair QCD Senn QCD Townsend QID o:1o 220 Yard Dash Blair QCD Kern QID Senn QCD ozzzg 44o Yard Run Bates QID Taylor QCD Buckwalter QCD 0253? 880 Yard Run Cahill QCD Moore QCD Herrick QID 2:0632 1 Mile Run Hall QCD Henry QID McCully QID 4:36 2 Mile Run Melin QID Matthews QCD Western QID IO!23? 120 Yard Hurdle Catlin QCD Fairweather QID Foskett QID o:162 L20 Yard Hurdle Catlin QCD Ferriss QCD Goodspeed QID o:25g Field 1-:vents Discus Rodman QID II4 ft. 7M in. Smith 114 ft. 6 in. Catlin QCD II4 ft. 15 in. High jump Ferriss QCD 5 H. 6M in. Sullivan QCD Fairweather QID Shot Put Rothgeb QID 41 H. 51 in. Speik QCD 37 ft. IO in. Catlin QCD 37 6. 1 in. Broad Jump Friend QCD 2I ft. 3M in. Kline IQ H. 7g in. Goodspeed QID I9 ft. 4g in. Hammer Throw Marley QID 118 ft. 6 in. Speik QCD 115 ft. 9 in. Bear QID 111 ft. 4 in. Pole Vault Magee QCD II ft. 1 in. Durland QID IO Ht. 7 in. Kennedy QCD IO ft. 3 in. Score of Points: Chicago, 743 Illinois, 52 Chicago vs. Michigan At Ann Arbor, May 16, 1903 loo Yard Dash Hahn Blair QCD Stewart QMD OZIO 220 Yard Dash Hahn Blair QCD Senn QCD Oillg 440 Yard Run Rebstock Taylor Buckwalter QCD 0:52 880 Yard Run Hall . Cahill QCD Dillaway 2:o4g 1 Mile Run Perry QMD Hall QCD Conger QMD 43342 2 Mile Run Kellogg Stone QMD Neher 11:12 IZO Yard Hurdle Catlin QCD Stewart QMD Friend QCD o:16 22o Yard Hurdle Stewart QMD Catlin QCD Norcross QMD 0:25 Field Events Discus Speik QCD 117 ft 3 in. Maddock QMD 115 ft. 6in. Catlin QCD 105 H. 6 in. Brewer ' High jump Miller E 5 ft. IO in. Verberg 5 Shot Put Robinson QMD 39 H. 75 in. Maddock QMD 39 ft. 45 in. Speik 39 H. 35 in. Broad jump Shank QMD ZI ft. 105 in. Friend QCD ZI ft. 8 in. Sturgeon QMD 21 R. 75 in. Hammer Throw Maddock 141 ft. 55 in. HestonQMD 127 ft. 55 in. Edmunds QMD 116 H. Pole Vault Magee QCD ll Q. 4.lI1. Dvorak Q MD II H. 105-6511- Score of Points: Michigan, 8323 Chicago, 422 Chicago vs. Wisconsin, at Madison, May 23, 1903 EVENT XVINNER TIME EVENT VVINNER TIME 100 Yard Dash QCD 0:1051 220 Yard Hurdle 0:2625 220 Yard Dash QCD ozzzg Discus QCD 113 fi. 420 Yard Run WD 0252? High Dump 5 H. 85 in. 880 Yard Run QCD zzoog Shot Put QCD 40 ft. in. 1 Mile Run QWD 4:4542 Broad Jump QCD 2I fi. 55 in. 2 Mile Run QWD lOZOOlg' Hammer Throw QWD 137 fi. in. 120 Yard Hurdle QCD 0:l6g Pole Vault II R. 2 in. Score of Points Chicago vs. Illinois, Chicago 7255 Wisconsin S35 at Chicago, February 13, 1904 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIBIE 45 Yard Dash Blair QCD Rice QCD Wheeler QID 02055 440 Yard Run Taylor QCD Peebles QID Groves QID 0156? 880 Yard Run Cahill QCD Mackey QID 3 McCully QID 2207? 1 Mile Run McCully QID Ilfilgrgyl gi, 4:50 2 Mile Run Melin QID Henry QCD Lorimer QID IOZ262 45 Yard Hurdle Catlin QCD Friend QCD Kline QID 0:0642 Relay Race Q12 LapsD Chicago QTaylor, Cahill, Rice, BlairD 3224 Field Events Shot Put Maxwel1Q CD41 ft.1fin. RothgebQID40fi.105in. Speik QCD 37 ft. iogin. High jump Foskett Q1 D 5 ii. s an. cmoii QCD gft. 7 an. 4194 5 fi. sin. Pole Vault Miller QCD IO R. 45 in. Durlancl QID loft. 25 in. Grear QID IO ii. Score of Points: Chicago, 505 Illinois, 36 Chicago vs. Wisconsin, at Chicago, February 20, 1904 EVENT FIRST SECOND 'FIME 50 Yard Dash Rice QCD Blair QCD 0:0513 440 Yard Run Poage Q WD Blair QC D :56g 880 Yard Run Cahill QCD Brietkreutz QWD 2105? 1 Mile Run Post QWD Lyon QCD 4:52.49 2 Mile Run Henry QCD McEachron QWD IOZ29g 50 Yard Hurdle Catlin QCD Saridakis QWD 0:07 Relay Race Q12 LHPSD Chicago Wisconsin 3:2331 QRice, Ferriss, Blair, CahillD QPoage, Stevens, Lynch, SmithD Field Events Shot Put Miller QWD 42 ft. 3,1 in. Maxwell QCD 40 R. in. High Dump Delaney KWJ 5 H in Fuhrer QWD Q ' 9 ' Pole Vault Miller QCD IO H. 4 in. Adams QWD IO ft. Score of Points: Chicago, 42 g Wisconsin, 35 12I Chicago vs. Illinois At Champaign, March 5. 1904 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD 35 Yard Dash Rice CCD Wheeler CID Blair Cc D -+40 Yard Run Taylor CCD Blair CCD Peebles Cl D 880 Yard Run Taylor CLD MCCUHY up Morris CID I lVlile Run McCully CID Lyon' DC, Thomas CID 2 Mile Run Mellin CID Henry CC, Gilkerson up 40 Yard Hurdle Catlin CCD Kelly CC, Friend CC, Relay Race Chicago-C Rice, Ferris, Blair, TaylorD Field Events nm 0:o4g 0:55 2:07 4:49 10:19 o:o5g Shot Put Rothgeh CID 40 H. 8 in. Maxwell CCD 39 R. IO in. Catlin CCD 37 H. 5 1 C' Wood CID D High ,lump Foskett CID 5 ft. 8 in. - Woodin CID - 5 ft. 7 in. is Stults CID Pole Vault Miller CCD IO ft. 4 in. Grear CID Durland CID Score of Points: Chicago, 48, Illinois, 38 Chicago vs. Wisconsin At Madison, March 12.1904 EVENT FIRST SECOND TIIVIB 35 Yard Dash Blair CCD Rice CCD 0:0441 440 Yard Run Taylor CCD Poage CWD Oisjg 880 Yard Run Breitkreutz CWD Taylor CCD 2:0432 1 Mile Run Post Lyon CCD 4:39 2 Mile Run McEachron CWD Walkins CWD 1o:o6g5'i 40 Yard Hurdle Saridakis CWYD Friend CCD 0:06 1 Mile Relay Race Chicago-CTaylor, Blair, Wisconsin-CPoage, Daniels, 2:34-2 Ferriss, RiceD Walter, SmithD Field Events Shot Put Miller 42 H. 41 in. Maxwell CCD 40 ft. 3 in. High Jump Hueflner CWD 5 fi. 8 in. Abbott CWD A Pole Vault Miller CCD IO lt. lVIefl'ord CCD Score of Points: Wisconsin, 39, Chicago, 38 222 Third Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet At Marshall Field, May 31. 1903 EVENT FIRST loo Yard Dash Blair QCQ zzo Yard Dash Hahn QMfj 4,40 Yard Run Taylor KCQ 880 Yard Run Hall Q fVIj 1 Mile Run Hearn QPQ 2 Mile Run Kellogg 120 Yard Hurdle Catlin ICJ 220 Yard Hurdle Catlin fCj Discus High jump Shot Put Broad -lump Hammer Throw Pole Vault Relay Race Swift Qlowaj I I7 R. 7M in. Brewer QMJ 5 ft. ll in. Rothgeb Qlj 40 H. 3765 in. Davis CNj ZI R. IO? in. Maddock QMJ 129 ft. 2 in Dvorak QM5 II ft. 9 in. Chicago: Cahill, Moore, Buckwalter, Taylorg 3:36 Michigan Chicago . Wisconsin . Purdue . Illinois , Iowa . . . Northwestern , Beloit . . Oberlin , , Missouri . Indiana . . Minnesota . SECOND THIRD TIKIE Hahn CMj Stewart fMj :o9?43- Blair QCj Dillon Q03 212 Rebstock Q MQ Poage fWj 52? Cahill, Verner CPQ oz? Matthews ICQ Conger QMQ 322 Stone CMQ Hall CCVJ O22 s 'd 1' W ll 'St an a is J Ke y QCj 155 them Poage f'Wj Stewart f M J 255 Field Events Speik CC Q Maddock fMj Miller fMj 5 ft. 9 in. Maddock fMJ4.0 ft. 32, in Friend QCQ 21 tt. 7 g in. Long fWj IZO R. 4 in. Magee fCj IO ft. liz in. Michigan Summary 223 McRae CQBQ Knox QBj 39 H. 82 in. Knox fBj zo ft. 7? in. Hays Q Missouri 3 II7 ft. 3in Knox fBj IO tt. 6 in. Minnesota 49 40 1 o 6 5 5 5 4 1 I O O Chicago '07 vs. University High School February 13. 1904 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 50 Yard Dash McRoyCU.H.S.D Julius CIU. H. S. D Briggs C'07D 0:05g 440 Yard Run McRoyCU.H.S.D Tompk1nsCU.H.S.D Tingle CU. H. S.D 0:5937 880 Yard Run Loose C'07D Gordon CU. H. S.D Joseph CU. H. S.D 2:2053 1 Mile Run Mathews C'07D Warren CU. H. S. Hulquist CU. H. S.D 5:I82 40 Yard Low Hurdle Briggs C'07D Rockwell CU. H. S.D Mabin C,C7D 0:05g Relay Race C412 lapsD University High School CTompkins, Rockwell, Julius, McArthur, Baker, McRoy Field Events I2 lb. Shot Put Clark C'07D Dunforth CU. H. S. D Pettit CU. H. S.D 44 it. I in. High Jump Brown C'07D H' 5" 5 R. 3 in. Pole Vault Clark C'07D Perry CU. H. S.D Green C'o7D 9 R. 6 in. EVENT 50 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run 1 Mile Run 2 Mile Run Score of Points: University High School, 435 Chicago '07, 34 University of Chicago Freshmen vs. University of Illinois Freshmen February 27, 1904, at Chicago 45 Yard Hurdle Relay Race Shot Put High Jump Pole Vault EVENT 50 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run I Mile Run 2 Mile Run 50 Yard Hurdle Relay Race Shot Put High Jump Pole Vault FIRST SECOND THIRD TIINIE Eckersall C CD Wheeler CID Peebles CID 010531. Peebles CID Groves CID Poole CCD 0:58 Lightbody CCD Morris CID Mackey CID 2:13Q5t Lyon CCD Thomas CID Mackey CID 5:0513 C Lorimer CID I 2 4, Morris JU Mathews CCD 11.553 Abbott CCD Mabin CCD Winn CID 0:062- Chicago CJayne, Mabin, Briggs, LightbodyD Field Events Cadwallader CID Clark CCD 5 Williams CID 35 R. 85 in Woodin CID Brown CCD 3I1:gIJJC 5 R. 7 in. Clark CCD Grear CID I Tarnoski CID IO H. Score of Points: Illinois ,O7, 45, Chicago '07, 41 Chicago '06 vs. Chicago '07 March 19. 1904 FIRST SECOND THIRD TIINIE Eckersall C '07 D Andrews C'o6D Catlin C'o6D 0:05g Taylor C '06 D Poole C ,O7 D Parkinson C'o6D 0:57 Lightbody C '07 D Parkinson C '06 D Taylor C06D 2 :1 lg Lightbody C '07 D Wilder C'07D Lyon C'07D 5:16 Mathews C '07 D Lyon C 707 D Drummond C'07D 11:46 Catlin C'o6D Kelly C'o6D Abbott C'07D 0:07 Freshmen: Mabin, Jayne, ' Eckersall, Lightbody Field Events Maxwell C'o6D Gale C,O6D Parry C'o6D 39 H. 55 in I gfowi ffogl Eaiixuiflseoiii 5 s. 62 in I mo I O I C Mabin C'O7D Clark C,O7 D Mefliord C 'o6D Kerwin C'o6D IO R. 4 in. 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Ho... wfvWo.a'o.. 2202000 .... -,3 CDQEK5 X5 www 222: 1 55? :sg EEO '1 xc "F-'J"l'J"1'J"11g"l1 0000 Cb STS7?'9d59' ......cx.-.W-. f"i"'Y'v1Y' .--xg.-v.-. 0000-0 oowoxoo A-P NSN XO O +- .LNHAEI EIDNVLSIG HOLILEIJ N03 .LEIEIIAI C-IH 1-IHEIHAX G1 ELLVCI AF'-IH S19 Aly O v-ow 05931113 splooag University of Chicago Indoor Records, 1904 Bartlett Gymnasium Length of Track, 132 Yards rms on DISTANCE V compmmm MEET one S C. A. Blair Illinois Meet Feb 45 Yard Dash ozogg - 0 . l fx V. S. Rice Illinois Meet fheaty Feb go Yard Dash o ogg V. S. Rice Wisconsin Meet fheaty Feb 1 Lap o I5 W. H. Eckersall Trial jan. 440 Yard Run o 56.1. T. B. Taylor Illinois Meet Feb. 880 Yard Run 2 ogg. M. L. Cahill Wisconsin Meet Feb. I Mile Run 4 55 S. A. Lyon Wisconsin Meet Feb. 2 Mile Run lO.2Qg R. L. Henry Wisconsin Meet Feb. 4.5 Yard Hurdle o'o6g M. S. Catlin Illinois Meet Feb. 50 Yard Hurdle o.o7 M. S. Catlin VVisconsin Qheatj Feb. Shot Put 41 ft. lg in R. W. Maxwell Illinois fheatj Feb. High Jump 5 H. 7 F. Carroll Illinois Qheatj Feb. Pole Vault IO R. 4.5. in. E. W. Miller Illinois Meet Feb. 226 Inter-Fraternity Summaries 120 Yard Hurdles-Magee, Alpha Delta Phi, first, Nowells, Phi Delta Theta, second, Carroll, Chi Psi, third. loo Yard Dash-Merrifield, Alpha Delta Phi, first, Sherman, Alpha Delta Phi second, Wright, Phi Gamma Delta, third. Time, onog. One Mile Run-Hook, Phi Delta Theta, first, French, Sigma Alpha Epsilon second, Brown, Chi Psi, third. Time, 5:12g. 4,40 Yard Run--Parkinson, Chi Psi, first, Sherman, Alpha Delta Phi, second- Meek, Phi Delta Theta, third. Time, o:55g. Shot Put-Gale, Sigma Chi, first, Parry, Delta Upsilon, second, C. Ellsworth Phi Delta Theta, third. Distance, 37 H. 3 in. High jump-Wellington, Delta Kappa Epsilon, first, Beach, Delta Upsilon second, McLeish, Phi Delta Theta, third. Height, 5 ft. in. 220 Yard Dash-Merrifield, Alpha Delta Phi, first, Wright, Phi Gamma Delta second, Schnur, Phi Kappa Psi, third. Time, 0:24. 880 Yard Run-Parkinson, Chi Psi, first, Hook, Phi Delta Theta, second, Pratt, Delta Upsilon, third. Time, Zllsg. 220 Yard Hurdles-First heat: Miller, Phi Delta Theta, hrst, Baird, Phi Gamma Delta, second. Time, o:28gf. Second heat: Magee, Alpha Delta Phi, first, Beach, Delta Upsilon, second. Time, 0:28QY. Discus Throw-Parry, Delta Upsilon, 105 R. 5 in. , Ahlswede, Phi Delta Theta, 94 fi. 7 in., Yaple, Phi Kappa Psi, Q3 H. in. Hammer Throw-Parry, Delta Upsilon, 136 ft. 8 in., Ellsworth, Phi Delta Theta, 123 H. 7 in., Blair, Delta Tau Delta, 87 fi. 220 Yard Hurdles -Final heat: Miller, Phi Delta Theta, first, Beach, Delta Upsilon, second, Magee, Alpha Delta Phi, third. Time, 0:27,-Q. Two Mile Run-Brown, Chi Psi, first, French, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, second, Warner, Beta Theta Pi, third. Time, Il:40g. Pole Vault-Schnur, Phi Kappa Psi, first, Buckwalter, Phi Delta Theta, second, W. Magee, Alpha Delta Phi, third. Height, IO ft. 3 in. CSchnur and Buckwalter tied for first and fiipped a coin., Broad jump-Blair, Delta Tau Delta, IQ ft. in., first, Schnur, Phi Kappa Psi, IQ R. 7 in., second, Stewart, Alpha Delta Phi, 18 ft. 65 in. third. - Relay Race-Alpha Delta Phi, fMerrifield, Stewart, Sherman and Putnamj, first, Phi Delta Theta, second, Phi Gamma Delta, third. I J 7 9 P I Summary of Meet The score by points was as follows: QA9 . ........... 32 AAG, . .. . 29 Xqf . . zo AY . . I7 QKNII . . 9 ATA . . 6 EX . . 6 EAE . . 6 AKE . .. ' 5 fIJ1'A . .... . 5 227 Freshmen vs. Sophomores, 1906 vs. 1905 April 11, 1903 EVENT FIRST F-ECUND TH IRD TINIE loo Yard Dash Blair f'05y Friend f'05y Ellsworth f'06y 0:10455 220 Yard Dash Blair f'o5y Friend fi'05y Cahill f'05y 0223? 440 Yard Run Cahill f'05y Buckwalter f'o6y Beebe f'05y 0:54 880 Yard Run Cahill f'05y Matthews f'05y Parkinson f'06'y 2207? 1 Mile Run Hall ff'06y Matthews f'05y Woodworth f'06y 4:42igf 120 Yard High Hurdle Catlin f'06y Friend f'05y Kelly fy'06y 0.l6:g 220 Yard Low Hurdle Friend f'05y Kelly f'06y Hatfield f'o5y 0.27 Field Events Shot Put Gale f'o6y Maxwell f'06y Parry f'o6y 38 R 4 High lump Quantrell f'05 y Parkinson f'06y Parsons f'o5y 5 H 5 Discus Catlin f'o6y Parry f'o6y Maxwell f'06 y IO7 lt 6 Broad -lump Friend f'05y Kelly f'06y Beach f'05y ZI ft. 2 Hammer Throw Parry f'06y Maxwell f'06y Gale f"06y X140 lt. 4 Pole Vault W. Magee f'05 y f Buckvvalter f'06y Kelly f'06y 9 R' IO Score of Points: Sophomores, 605 Freshmen, S7 ifhe hammer was four ounces under weight. University of Chicago Freshmen vs. University of Illinois Freshmen Champaign, February 6, 1904 EVENT FIRST SECOND THXRD TIME 35 Yard Dash Eckersall fCy Wheeler fly Knight fly 0:0445 440 Yard Run P Groves fly Jayne fCy Arbuckle fly 0.57 880 Yard Run Kulcher fly Morris fly Loose fCy 2:09 1 Mile Run Lyon f Cy Egy fly Thomas fly 5:56 2 Mile Run Morris fly Lorimer fly Kendall fly I 1:0155 40 Yard Hurdle Abbott fCy Miller fly Winn fly 0:05g Relay Race Illinois Field Events Shot Put Cadwallader fly 36 ft. I in. ClarkfCy 34ft. 8in. Williamsflygz it.6in- Stultz fl y High jump Young fly 5 ft. 4 in. Woodin f I y Pole Vault Clark fCy 9 lt. IO in. Illinois Score of Points: Illinois '07, 593 Chicago ,O7, 27 228 Illinois 1: 2 1: F1 I Z -Q O 1: fi :r 1 fx Zh :v C , -1: x rn M : Z 3' z -5 2 If ft x -I m nf Z N Cross Country Club J J, 6. rgeJ1n this, the third year of its existence, the interest shown 'CQMQW 7 C fR V V' ' ' . ,Q Wil' lv, ' tie Q!- , 15 D 'Mtg af! , 'lo .J by the students of the University in the work ofthe Cross Country Club has been more enthusiastic than ever. From the day ofthe first run up to the close of the season, scores showed a desire to earn the honor of wearing the three "C's," a fact which made membership in the L lub, which is limited to twenty, all the more coveted. In addition to the honor offered by membership in the Club, an extra inducement was given contestants this year in the shape ofthe Henry Trophy Cup. This trophy is a silver cup, presented by "Pat" Henry, sometimes known as the "Father" of cross country running at the University, and is to be awarded to the winner of a long distance race to be held each Autumn Quarter under the auspices ofthe Club. The winner holds the trophy for a year, and has his name engraved upon it. When its surface has been covered with names the cup will be placed in the trophy room at the gymnasium. The successful candidate this season was Flames D. Lightbody, who ran the distance, close to four and one-quarter miles in 22:29 3-5. The quality ofthe work done by the Club has greatly improved year by year. This statement is attested by a comparison ofthe records made in two succeeding years. The best time made over last season's course, about three and one half' miles long, was 19 minutes 24 4-5 seconds. This year's course, three-fburths of a mile longer, was run by Lightbody in the excellent time registered above. Itis hoped by Mr. Stagg and the oflicers ofthe Club, that at least one hundred men will try for places next year, and help make lasting the popularity of this form of exercise. Tryouts of the Cross Country Club, 1901-1903 Nov 18, 1901 Tryout Dec. 17, 1901 Tryout Nov. 12, 1902 Tryout Nov. 24, IQO2 Tryout Dec. 5, 1902 Tryout Nov IZ, 1903 Tryout Nov 23, 1903 Tryout miles E. P, Gale 13 min. 30 sec 30 laps on old gym track Kalamatiano 14 min. 45 sec 32 miles ggiguer 2O min. 20 sec 3g miles R. L. Henry IQ min. 24? sec 3M miles N. A. Fuessle ZI min. 4554 miles j.A.Lightbody 22 min. 56 sec 4M miles Lightbody 22 min. 292 sec 230 V 3 Cross Country Club Officers for Autumn Quarter, 1903 WILLIAM G. MATTHEWS . .. ...Captain Sr f EDWARD M. KERW'IN ..... . . . . CC etary -Treasurer Winner of R. L. Henry Jr. Trophy James D. Lightbody Members of C. C. C.-Season 1903-'04 G. Matthews Riley H. Allen Charles A. Kirtley Paul D. Crocker james D. Lightbody George E. Fahr Sanford A. Lyon Daniel Fleming William Dudley K. French Stirling B. Parkinson Edward R. Gannon Edwin R. Post Rohert L. Henry jr. Herbert A. Rosenkranz Inghram D. Hook Thomas B. Taylor Raymond R. Kelley john Werner Edward M. Kerwin Vernor A. Woodworth 31 X ' Q ,Q - jails f ' e lit!" 1625? if ...a ::.:i ,. ' ii l .-' N ":: 4 -at H 2 init sat as 1 iw M ii it tl wu.t,,,: if ,ee ph, -t Qgggi N Y llmbhsrchxlik The Tennis Team, 1903 JOSEPH WALTER BINGHAM . . ........ Captain Aubrey Percy Nelson Elbert Russell Maxwell Kennedy Moorhead Raymond Foss Baccn Tennis Tournaments DATE A , May 9 University vs. Quadraliigiiei Chicago, 55 Quadrangle Club, 1 May IS and 16 University vs. University of Wisconsin at Chicago Chicago, 65 Wisconsin o May 23 University vs. Northwestern University at Chicago No matches finished May Z5a1'1Cl 29 Western Intercollegiate at Kenwood Country Club, Chicago Singles and Doubles Won by Michigan May 30 University vs. University of Michigan at Chicago Chicago, lg Michigan, 3 tunfinishedij june 3 and 4 University vs. University of Kansas at Chicago Chicago, 55 Kansas, o Summer Tournaments University vs. Qiadrangle Club, Round-robin Summer Tournament for the Championship of the University Western Championship at Kenwood University vs. Aztec Club University vs. Woodlawn Tennis Club Fall Tournament for the Championship of the University Scores of Dual Tournaments Singles UNIVERSITY vs. QUADRANGLE CLUB, May 9-Bingham Q U J defeated Proctor fQuadQ, I 1-9, 6 4. Nelson C Up defeated Michelson f Quadj, 6-2, 6-3. Moorheadq UQ defeated Torrey fQuadIp, 1 1-9, 8-6. Frake CUQ defeated Hobbs CQuad 5, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Doubles Nelson and Bingham tUJ defeated Proctor and Michelson fQuadJ, 6-4, 6-4. Hobbs and Torrey fQuadj defeated Moorhead and Frake KUQ, 6-2, 6-3. Score: University, SQ Quadrangle Club, I. 7.32 Singles CHICAGO vs. WISCONSIN, May I5-I6-Bingham CCD defeated Garnett CWD, 6-o, 6-4. Nelson CCD defeated Morley CWD, 6-2, 8 6 Moorhead CCD defeated Seaman CMD, 7-5, 6-4. Russell CCD defeated Culver CWD, 6-o, 6-1. Doubles Nelson and Bingham CCD defeated Garnett and Morley 6-4, 6-3, 6-3. Moorhead and Russell CCD defeated Seaman and Culver 4-6, 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. Score: Chicago, 65 Wisconsin, o. Singles CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN May 30-Danforth CMD defeated Bingham CCD, 6-3, 6-3. Bacon CCD defeated Oflield CMD, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles Lee and OH'ield CMD defeated Moorhead and Bacon CCD, 6-I, 6-8, 6-2, 7-5. St. john and Danforth CMD defeated Bingham and Nelson CCD, 6-2, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2. Score: Michigan, 35 Chicago, I CunHnished.D Singles CHICAGO vs. KANSAS, june 3-4-Bingham CCD defeated Feitchaus CKD 6-4, 6-4. Moorhead CCD defeated Clifford CKD, 6-o, 6-2. Nelson CCD defeated Clifford CKD, 6 I, 6-2. Moorhead CCD defeated Feitchaus CKD, 6-4, 6-o. Doubles Bingham and Nelson CCD defeated Feitchaus and Clifford CKD, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Score: Chicago, 55 Kansas, O. The Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament Held on the Courts of the Kenwood Country Club, Chicago. May 25-29,1903 WINNER CHAMPIONSHIP SINGLES: Henry Danforth, Michigan. WINNER CHAMPIONSHIP DouBLEs: M, St. John and Lee, Michigan. Scoiuz ON THE TROPHY CUP UP 'ro DATE! Michigan, 6 points, Chicago, 5 points, Albion, I point. Necessary for permanent ownership, 7 points. Colleges represented: Chicago, Michigan, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Northwestern, Iowa, and Armour Institute. Singles Northrop CMinnD D Hemsworth Cl. D D Lucius CAD - Lucius CAD D Lucius CAD g 6-3, 6-1 D 6-3, 6-4 I ' l Bingham CC D D3 Bingham CCD D DDanforth CMD Morley CWD 5 6-1, 6-I 1 Danforth CMD 6 3, 6 2 Danforth CMD D Danforth CMD l 7-9, 6- I, 6-3 ll McMichael CNWD y 6-6, 6-2 D ' Danforth fivnch D Pherry CNW. D D Pherry CNW.D D 5 l Cby defaultD Monerr CID s' 3-6, 7-5. 7-5 Sf- John CMD St. john CMD C St. john CM Hammond CAD Garnett CWD Nelson CC D D, Garnett C WD - Payne CMinn. -,-,- -2, 5 i 3'6s7'5s 7'5 S h M I 5'7s 6'3l 6'3 4 B t.6Jo n6C2 D i 6 6 6 9 J l 2 3 3 C 6 2 3 6 7 5 i Payne CMinn.D 233 Doubles FIRST ROUND Morley and Garnett fYWj defeated Bingham and Nelson CCD, 9-7, 4-6, I-6, 6-4, 6-2 Hammond and Lucius KAD defeated Hemsworth and Monett CID, 6-4, 7-5, lo-8 Danforth and St. -lohn QMJ defeated McMichael and Pherry QN-W. J, 6-I, 6-2, 6-4 SECOND ROUND Morley and Garnett CWD defeated Northrup and Payne fMinn. Q, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4 St. -lohn and Lee KM5 defeated Hammond and Lucius CAD, 6-z, 6-z, 6-1 FIIVALS St. .lohn and Lee QM J defeated Morley and Garnett QW J, 4-6, 5-7, 6-4, 6--2, 6-3 Officers of the Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association 1903-1904 LEE, University of Michigan .... ...,........ . . . President MORLEY, University of Wisconsin . . . . Vice-President BINGHAM, University oi' Chicago . . . Secretary GARNETT, University of Wisconsin . . . Treasurer University Summer Team vs. Quadrangle Club, Round-Robin QUADRANGLE TEAM SUBUNIER TEAINI Proctor Bingham Hobbs Moorhead Toney Nelson Kinsley Helmholz Linn Bates Won by the Quadrangle Club University of Chicago Summer Tennis Tournaments, 1903 Champion in Men's Singles-Charles Proctor Champion in Women's Singles-Miss Grace Kingsbury Champions in Men's Doubles-Proctor and Kingsbury Champions in Women's Doubles-Miss Reiterman and Miss Hillman Champions in Mixed Doubles-Miss Reiterman and Mr. Moorhead University of Chicago Tournament for Championship of University 1903-04 Champion in Men's Singles--J. W. Bingham Champions in lVlen's Doubles-J. W. Bingham and C. Garnett 234 Summer Tournament CHICAGO vs. Azrscs, at Aztec Tennis Courts, August 19, 1903. Chicago team, Bingham, Moorhead, Jayne, Stiness and McMillan. Singles Bingham CCJ defeated Kellogg CAD, 5-7, 6-o, 6-1. Jayne QCJ defeated Loesch QA J, 4-6, 6-3, lo-8. Ricker QAJ defeated Stiness QC J, 6-1, 6-o. Forstall QAJ defeated Moorhead QCJ, 4-6, 6-2, 6-o. Rehm QAJ defeated McMillan QCJ, 6-3, 6-2. Doubles Bingham and Moorhead defeated Kellogg and Forstall QAJ, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3. Purse and Loesch QAJ defeated Jayne and McMillan QCJ, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Ricker and Rehm QAJ defeated Stiness and Moorhead QCJ, 6-3, 6-3. Score: Aztecs, 55 Chicago, 3. UNIVERSITY vs. Woon1.AwN, at Woodlawn Tennis Courts, August 22, 1903. Chicago team, Bingham, Proctor, Moorehead, Stiness, McMillan, Jayne and Sheldon. Singles Bingham defeated Winston, 6-4, 6-o. Proctor defeated Blake, 6-2, 6-4. Moor- head defeated Potter, 6-1, 7-5, Stiness defeated Briggs, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. McMillan defeated Reed, 6-3, 6-4. Jayne defeated Barron, 6-4, 7-5. Sheldon defeated Dr. Hale, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles Stiness and Moorhead defeated Briggs and Potter, 6-3, 7-5. Blake and Winston defeated Bingham and Proctor, 8-6, 6-8, 7-5. McMillan and Jayne defeated Reed and Hale, 6-3, 6-4. Score: Chicago, QQ Woodlawn, I. 235 ,ht l l 74, 'l V tp 4. tl 23- k " . '. A fxff-t.. A 3 X k iusrll- ' A iff 3 :Q iff- K .X 'c . ' Q l - 1 ,ff .X 1 T - nigga. 5 t ff tx: Wx! 'ffl' ,QU hI,"y,t.tlW mf: if -n , Q- a 53- fltlzgf? S 1 . te it It -iwztlf its f.lGaltN'.J ll' llllllf' Y lmtf frltfllllfffni., M YM ll V' LH xl, V it W f ' R ",."l HW My itll 4, -'Qtvzf'-1' N' f llilaslwrm-H5 IIV4 llrtyqll Q W Ill . F 4 a t X ,li ' WU' llitwlll' lf' ".- tl' XY! f ft' "V if l' tWllf-2--nfl' itll l"'- ill il l t W ' f il' l lf'l"ll "tl ' V l wilt ft wtf' , i it l"illllll"llll ff N ftp t Al ill f f l lt' ll ml' :tl Htl-.1 r flililw will MI' ' ' t ll tlli ill. l ' i I - ll ' li ' will lip' ', 'Hi ill! if lltliiii if l l lil'llll lgtl',l,lill ' ll tw. lt a ll It 'Mil I l lt it .l n lllllq V ntl' 1 l 'Il l t tllll. N, ' , ' i I 'f','vlg ll tltlltllfi' 4 of f , wi Wm lt i' 'lt--llllllllii-3t't lilillllllrli -V .uit l tl X Xglnmlnr. lt it 4' -7 1 .tt V 4 v tlt ' "lt l N llllxhtxl l .lllf sn W L l l X ti I, 1 , tw x, t nt ' x t U., il nl fm At fill all 'W ll, I -if .M I l fl ll lilfttus, , 1 X? Null l ll' :lf llf",'f,' lf ""l tw., ,X ,WI ,rtl1lli'Illlll ' 'l ll" llll"lltlllllt ' ll 1- ff'--will-we 'fl' M M t y t f time ttrlftfpf xllttllb l lla' 1 ,QI if , t fam N, hmwltm, .1 f ll! ,lm wwf v f Ht 1 I 't vt: H: I 1 ,fl 1 W' Wf ' If Q.'1LJ,,ft1' ly ,ffl 'J W lf ,4 'f fl H , . f LJ, W 236 4 W li ll M tt sl l l 2 I gil lull WW .MIN 4 'A iwlltlf flxlaxll Wxtll i ,lu . 4 L tj .M , 7 ,W will t f l 1 1 1 M1 ll! t Chicago - Michigan Golf Tournament Homewood Country Club, Chicago May 22-23. 1903 Michigan STX- E123 C. Smoot . . . z 5 A. H. Felker . . . o o R. Kidston . . . o o D. Eaton .... IZ I8 B. C. Trueblood . 2 6 Totals . . . C1 Hin Michigan 8 up Chicago IST ZND DAY DAY F. Pettit .... o o A. Dixon .... 5 I2 H. j. Sloan qC.tpt.j 1 9 ul. Carroll .... O O B. Pettit . . . o o Totals . . . 6 zt Handicap Summer Golf Tournament, 1903 Handicaps PLAYERS STROKES A. A. Sta C. Zeubliig . . . Scratch J.W.Linn... ..3 N. Buck D H. B. Horton D' ' ' ' 4' H. P. Henry . . . 7 G. E. Goodrich . . . 8 J. E. Raycroft . . . 9 O. W. Thatcher . . . . IO W. Lowenstein . . . I2 H. M. Tingle. . . .15 W.A.Payne .. . .15 F. D. Hatfield. . . ..... .... . . 18 Buck Q Buck Xl Thatcher 56 3 up, 2 to play Stagg f Stagg D I Buck D Henry 5, 3 up, 2 to play ' Stagg F 6 up, 5 to play Horton D Horton f 6 up, 5 to play Hatfield ti 8 up, 7 to playj D Buck Clark. jr Clark D D 2 u I to la Zeubhn 5 3 up, 2 to play Goodrich P' P Y Goodrich lr Goodrich F 7 un, 6 to play Linn 53536 :S 3.25: 4 to 3 f . Z.. 1 Tmgle 5 I up a I Lowenstein D 2 up' I to Play 5? Chicago-Michigan Golf Tournament Am: Arbor, October 24. 1903 Kidston QMD defeated Dennison QCD . . , . 4 up, 3 to play Bloomheld CMD defeated F. Pettit KCD . . . 5 up, 3 to play Smoot CMD defeated B. Pettit QCD . . . . 8 up, 7 to play Berry QMD defeated Cutting QCD , . . , 4 up, 2 to play Felker QMD defeated Sloan QCD . . . . . 5 up, 3 to play 237 QN., f x L , if Sep IL -f' 1, "1-5?-f K, Q- ' f i 1- ,,fIf.-i413 Y A xr' 1f gil' Tlx l YI!! I -fl pu- i Y if l ' 021 -L, ol Lei, Q5-fx iY""5ff"i 7 -if " ,IE 9 ' 'Lag ,, 7 1 ' ,g f --l-i f R .4'ji:.-azipl ' D U Under the direction ot'Mr. Knudson, an old polo player, and without question the best swimming coach in the West, the University is developing two good water polo teams, determined to do credit to Chicago in future collegiate contests. In connection with water polo is life saving practice, instructions in rescue work and resuscitation. Mr. Knudson brings to this work skill and ability which is the result of long experience brought to a science in training a class of 100 at the Central Y. M. C. A. Chicago. Relay teams are organized, composed of the fastest men on the squads. Mr. Knudson gives coaching in individual work for the short and long distances. Under Water swimming and long distance diving are events at which men are fast becoming record breakers. P010 Team H. R. Atteridge . . . Center C. Schott . . . R. Forward B. H. Badenoch ..... R. Back Max Rohde ..... . . L. Back I. Solomon ...... L. Forward M. A. Hill ..... . . Goal M. A. Hirschl, G. Fahr, H. P. Conkey, Substitutes. Second Team DI. H. Weddell . . . . . Center S. B. Terry . . . . . R. Back I. VI. Solomon . . . R. Forward F. D. Hatheld, . . . L. Back H. P. Conkey . . . . L. Forward G. Fahr . . . . . Goal Relay Team B. H. Badenoch, H. Weddell, C. Schott, ,H. R. Atteridge, H. P. Conkey, Max Rohde, M. A. Hirschl Records 2O Yards B. H. Badenoch, I0-gr seconds, H. Weddell, IOgf seconds. World's Ifecord, IO seconds. 40 Yards Weddell-Badenoch, 25.4 sec. 60 Yards B. H. Badenoch, 43:4 sec. XVorld's Record 21.1 seconds. 80 Yards H. Weddell, 1 min. 4.4 sec. 100 Yards B. H. Badenoch, 1:23. Under Water Swim: Max Rohde, I8O it. Ctwo turnsj Long Distance Dive: S. B. Terry, 47 ft. 238 IQO3 BAHCET BALL TEAM Basket Ball, Season of 1904 OR the first time in its history the University has had a basket ball team for mem- bership in which a "C" was given. This year the center ofthe "C" supports two "B's," but next season the plan is to give a plain "CH to the men Vvhg make the team. It has been several years since the University has made any attempt to organize a basket ball five, due partly to the lack of material and partly to lack of interest in the sport. Other colleges, however, both in the West and East, go in for the game, and there is no reason why Chicago should not lead under the guidance of Coach Childs, twenty candidates commenced work. ln a few weeks two teams were picked and regular practice three nights a week com- menced. The ' Varsity Five met the leaders of each or the three high school divisions and defeated them. Although the team developed splendidly Mr. Stagg thought it best not to attempt a 'Varsity schedule, as the season was half' over before the men showed cham- pionship form. Next YCHYII is hoped that Chicago will have a team which will prove a winner. in the sport. Early in january, 'Varsity Five I. R. Ozanne ,....... , Forward iF. B. Owens . , .,.,, , . Forward Felix Hughes. . . Center Edwin Kerwin . . . . Guard Wm. M. Hunt , ,... Guard F. B. Owens , , Captain W. Childs ...,..., Coach Second Team H. Corper ..,...,., , . Forward Harry James . . , Forward Wm. Calhoun . , Center Allan Carter . . , . , Guard Winifred Harriman , ,,,. Guard Harrv James . , 4 , Captan W. Childs . . . . , Coach 'Varsity Five Chicago january 2.9 Hull Count Medics ,,,,,,, I 1 39 February 9 University Settlement, Second Team , A 6 64 February 14 North Division High School ,,,, X IQ 38 February 25 University Settlement, First Team , 8 60 March 3 Austin High School , ....., , 7.6 QS March 9 Lake View High School ,,,V I 9 41 March 18 Pontiac High School ,,,,, 4 4 44 Second Team eqgnd Tgam january 29 Snell House ,......... . . I9 21 February I9 Hyde Park Seniors .....,., , 8 7 February 24 University Settlement, Second Team , , 4, 31 March 3 Hyde Park Seniors ....... , , ii rg lllarch 18 Chicago Latin School , l , A 9 16 140 X..' , '39 1 Woman's Athletics, June 1903-1904 gs"ve1vzcaw1uVf'S11mvfw"'v5j HE possession ot a building entirely their own has given new spirit QUE KIWEQWS ap , : 1 ' L K iglil . f tv Mya .13 TMS VZQQQ. 3 1 4 pt, NIE l L. fine N E 2 ' Lf m " fm 5. V 6 , f Q 53 l 0 K fun' . v En . 4 In I Q f ll!KXWfl 14113 T? E . 'WNIIH-EIIIWAS 1 , ..ii....l. was further aroused by the championship banner. There were match games of Hockey though not between college teams The athletic activities ofthe Spring ended with the annual banquet given by the members of the teams in the new Lexington Hall Gymnasium. The attendance, which was much larger than in previous years, indicated the growing interest in athletics and in this annual social celebration. LORENA KING .................. . Manager AGNES WAYMAN . ................... Captain Forwards -A. Wayman, M Conlon, E. Jaynes Guards-A. Goldstein, M. Dodge, L. Egbert and zest to the gymnastic and athletic work of the women of the University. This building with the small adjoining Held and the athletic Held has given opportunity for practice and training throughout the year. In the Winter quarter the annual gymnastic contest was held with fihy students entered for the different events. In the Spring the Senior-Junior College Basket Ball Teams played their annual series of games for the championship cup. College spirit the games ol' the Senior-junior College Baseball teams for and also the tournaments in Tennis and Golf Basket Ball Teams, 1903 Senior College Team Center-M. Tschirgi, E. Arnold 241 'NK X s ei .T f 4 22 4 fig Qxx Qi," i MQ 4 444 4 4 Junior College Team ELIZABETH MACFARLAND .......... . .... Manager 4, MARIE ORTMAYER .........,........ Captain Forwards-M. Spencer, M. L. just, A. Montgomery, H. Roney Center-Ethel Vaughn Guards-M. Ortmayer, M. Murphy, M. McEleny, E. B. Cox Scores: 44 . Senior junior . Senior junior Senior junior Apr1l16.6 4 April zo . I8 4 May I . 4 2 Baseball Teams, 1903 Senior College Team A. Rhode, 4Capt.j pitcher A. Goldstein, catcher A. Wayman, T. Berger, ISE base K. Vaughan, 2d base 1 E. jaynes, 3d base Z. Hirsch, short stop MX Ina Grifiin, B. McCloud, right field K. Janes, M. Chadsey, len field W M. Tschirgi, E. Price, center field Junior College Team M. Daskewitzk, pitcher E. Ludwig QCapt.j catcher M. Ortmayer, E. Cowles, lst base A. C. Woods, 2d base M. Wilder, 3d base T. Bensinger, short stop L. Buck, right field B. Dodge, F. Williams, lefi field K. Golden, center field Seniors junior Seniors juniors Seniors juniors Scores: May zo. go 65 May 25 . ll IQ june 4. 28 27 Gymnastic Contest, March, 1903 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIWIE OR DIST' Ladder, Form F. Toussig T. Grifiin M. Daskewitzk Line E. Mack H. Frank F. Taussig 0:18 Rope Climbing, straight A. Fiske M. Ortmayer C. Schiermer OCI2'5 Rope Climbing, inclined M. Ortmayer T. Griffin M. Daskevvitzk :Ig Broad jump M. Tschirgi K. Golden A. Arnold II ft. 3 in. High jump Eximan T. Grifiin A. Wayman 4 R. I in. Horse Vaults M. Ortmayer T. Bensinger A. Wayman Tennis Tournament, 1903 44 just, M. L. 4 4 4 Friend, H. 4 Just, M. L. 4 Rice, T. 4 Rice, T. 4 Prentiss, L. j l just, M. L. 4 4 French, E. l Reiterman, A. 4- Just, M' L' 4 Reiterman, A. Reiterman, A. 4 Murray, A. I Rhode, A. 4 Rhode, A. j I 4 COX, E. B. I Won by M. L. just 4 Fay, A. Cox, E. B. 4 Smith, Helen Hillman, A. 4 I'Illll'l'l21Il, L Hillman, A. A. 4 Viall, G. 4 Ilaynes, E. 4 , 4 Valentine, H. Valentine, H. 4 Goldstein, A. 4 jaynes, E. 4 jaynes, E. J gl , , JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM 'rx' 6 .C- 7 4 ! 'L 2 ' Rauf an .N 1 L SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM is 41, ' M 3 X ff, lg ff f-.,. QQ fig ! P 1 f 359- X , I qfgif- E f Wg! 21:5 lfffyx , , W. 1--1---if 4, A S I ' P g 'f ' . iii WW r ,Nfsiw fi 3 .X fg,-ff'?' V EX A ,J ww x. 5555 v?-2.: "X " .-W I W 13535-1 X V x 9' lv JM I X f J! 6 ,1 xi,-,'-2-' ,Q,. ,V I vw, 4 X Vi bv X f f'TRX7f " r1 I"'i"'w ,f QX' X 1 f'yWm?A' ' X N X f fvzim Xwg vw. . , I .113 - ' 1 1 ' ',l"N . . ro xl. .5 14 , ,. 'of :'. 6 , V f A , ra--QI -V21 '28, 1 1-2 lv v, 1 ' J w ll 'N " -1: .' Q". I O V """l f 4 ' bp er -A: l Q 4 ' o ' -'.'.-4 JX -1' Q4 1 'ff .iqiul 'M A N 1 'H' ,sy 1 -'. I - . x Q ' fl qs U.. e 'X 1 I M .fa e ..,,,. ' 'Q p '- "fn, V' , . 1 ,o - ' j 3 4 ,-T'-f . .Au - - . v-2 - ,-gr ,z.. - Y I 1 AV S z - tg ' fi, 7' 317, I r ' 0 - Q I l.l uf., .5 v ,-. ., x Q -1 r n . ',, . , - "".- s' 1' W. ' ,':x, ' Q" .- f- ,, 0 fy. 'L .1-5. , 1 K -' , R . ' r -5 V F." ug ".I N.- ,W . .. 5 , l M 1' ' .aw Y' ' U, .l"' , if 4 f 1 A. - ' ..A ' f If . Q. 4 3' ' ' 1 'ln -5? ,"A'1'?r w 1 54. sp,--,,v. 4 ",. ' 4"- SUI '. A., 1 .N ' A vszeflh.. X Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University, 1844 Phi Theta Xi Sigma Gamma Psi Chi Upsilon Kappa Lambda Beta Eta Pi Iota Alpha Alpha Omicron Epsilon Rho Tau Mu Nu Beta Phi Phi Chi Psi Phi Gamma Phi Psi Omega Beta Chi Delta Chi Delta Delta Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Tau Rambda Alpha Phi Delta Kappa Tau Alpha Sigma Rho Roll of Chapters Yale University Bowdoin College Colby College Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Mississippi Brown University Miami University Kenyon College University of North Carolina University of Virginia Dartmouth College Central University of Kentucky Middlebury College University of Michigan Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate University College ofthe City of New York University of Rochester Rutgers College De Pauw University Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford University 7-47 Delta Kappa Epsilon The Delta Delta Chapter Established December 10, 1893 Fratres in Universitate Faculty Frank Frost Abbott, Yale,,82 Shailer Mathews, Colby,'84 Eri Baker Hulbert, Union,'63 Harry Pratt Judson, Williams,'7o Charles Otis Whitman, BoWdoin,'68 Nathanel Butler, Colby,'73 Frank Bigelow Tarbell, Yale,'73 Albion Woodbury Small, Colby,'76 George Edgar Vincent, Yale,'85 Adolph Caspar Miller, California,'87 Addison Webster Moore, De Pauw,'9o james Rowland Angell, Michigan,'9o Ernest LeRoy Caldwell, Yale,'87 Hiram Parker Williamson, Middlebury,'96 Henry Gordon Gale, Chicago,'96 Walter Wallace Atwood, Chicago,'97 Gilbert Ames Bliss, Chicago,'98 Percy Bernard Eckhart, Chicago,'98 Charles Porter Small, Colby,'86 Carl Darling Buck, Yale,'86 Robert Herrick, Harvard,'9o Preston Kyes, BoWdoin,'96 Graduate Colleges -lohn M. Linden Frederick C. W. Parker Clinton L. Hoy Curtis R. Manning Milton Sills Undergraduate Colleges Richard Howells Wellington joseph Edward Hora Howard James Sloan Edward Reed Ferriss Max Rohde Clark Saxe Jennison Harry Milton Tingle Max Holcomb Cook Albert William Sherer Robert Heflron Murray Logan Asahel Gridley Daniel Clary Webb Wade Hulette Lagene Lavasa Wright Frederick Burleigh Pattee Henry Phillips Conkey Will Millan Hough Ashley Clayton Dixon Conrad Seipp Ralph Dewey jennison Hooper A. Pegues Harold Higgins Swift Donald Putnam Abbott Horace Babcock Horton James Eugene Prichard Maurice Charles Pincoflfs, jr. William Frank Brown Chauncey Stilwell Burr Russell Morse Wilder Colors: Gules, Azure, Or 248 1 D- F, Q fi O U if ., N I :Ag- 4 I I .QV , :np -1 6, 'S r ' 1 O 1 ' 4 ,. Q' . Q l J Y? Q, X V:- S f' R 15' ix fgi , , - K :Q X, If ,"' ,Nlu wtf-' 1 bw .ww ,lv log. I -,.. ,,., AN 5 ' Q 1" ' A 10 H. ,. v .1 If ff ' fl ' - - .K ' if 'Fi s , 8 i v w T. I '4 VL, H fl - ' wb' 1 W . fi , x 1 4 ..- .,I . - . , , - i '. V JN. - .. .-- .iv C . .v ' . - I l K V I' V A Q- l- ' .qu 'uc' .I .. V 1 - 4 , ' - 545' O A , u . . ff- -mg. - W fl 1+ 1 4 V 6 ' -K . g n , . 1 4 f ' I ,, A P. ' 0 . " .P ..'.u v 1 I W .., n ., in . " 'E'.'.fmf-'Z ,QL J' J"!" :Ll A ' , , Q1 . , , 1 in, - f ' J xu.. ',V l .I :Y I , ' ' I 45 I N I lv 1 I 9 4' .zr K , 4 I .- N . ,va .5 , 1 5 , 1 l 0 ' - 4 Q A 1 , , P ' 2 6 x. K 1 1 , f r , u 454 J .xv ,Q . 7' -.-v 1-- .. is . X. fo .. ,. I 1 Q f . ,N. vhli' T..s A'-' ,' vq .- 1 wh H .5 ,JNL ,,Y - - --x-.' V ' 1 tl IT N xg: u"q - .-me 2 ifs 'inf I , ' fn.-. VL. Phi Kappa Psi Illinois Beta Chapter List of Chapters District I Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Pennsylvania Epsilon Pennsylvania Zeta Pennsylvania Eta Pennsylvania Theta Pennsylvania Iota Pennsylvania Kappa Washington and jefferson College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College District II New Hampshire Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Rhode Island Alpha New York Alpha New York Beta New York Gamma New York Epsilon New York Zeta Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute District III Maryland Alpha Virginia Alpha Virginia Beta West Virginia Alpha Mississippi Alpha Tennessee Delta johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University District IV Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Beta Wittenberg College Ohio Delta University of Ohio Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta Michigan Alpha De Pauw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Michigan District V Wisconsin Alpha Wisconsin Gamma Minnesota Beta Iowa Alpha Kansas Alpha Nebraska Alpha California Beta California Gamma University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford University University of California Phi Kappa Psi The Illinois Beta Chapter Established January 4, 1894 Fratres in Universirare D. Lingle O. L. Triggs G. L. Hendrickson T. L. Nei? C. B. Whittier Members Roy D. Keehn Albert B. Garcelon William F. johnson Henry I. Raymond, lr. Fred. R. Pettit Edward G. Woods Albert Hopkins, jr. Robert Volk Berthol M. Pettit William C. Hibhercl Alfred H. lVlcAdoo Wayne D. Mitchell R. B. Kelly William H. Thomas George E. Schnur julian L. Brode Harold Atteridge Gustav Franklin Charles C. Moore Charles B. Elliott Warren E. Finney Howard Jayne Roger Smith J. Raymond Devers 252 4 f . f r 1 , I ,' 7 1 ' I" O 4 f ' J U . U 4 J ' A 'Z 4 .v - H S ' A .D 4' Y s-.I - ',' ' a . ' v.1' 0 v 17" 1' rt.-.5 1. . . 4' 1 , f-'A .FQ ' 7 15.2" 152' ' . li ' e KG ' - ' b ': 19,3 wx. -S-o 9' 3:4 Q , 'Kao fxzipul 4 Q.. 6. J . Q .Q -H ' ,""5 I J -f,..! ' . AQ 'V 1. . .4 x Q Y Q C :A . .-Z Y N 1 -1 A, ' l h tor gh- ,Q 'Ito' 4. ,' I ' o .'."' , .1 f. ,v"3g1 F A f '. ' I - -"i1c'lQv--lfvyf . , Q-.1 1, -ll Cl A n.'Lf'.A' Q 1 w -1 ,u.f,..n B IT .QLJJXS Mig? K 'YV 'L ll: :Aux 2 4'- .4 'nf U' 'I N ..,fx -wggsfmvsw.iP'g 1j1ws1. .g , A . I "4 I!i?', .iv U' 5 ' " 4' r ,3 - ' curl'-' x I . ,l 1 0 lf, u .-,l .N .1 W f- s I p U Ku .4 - . ' . 1 4 1 ,.' - , , f1'.' , . ,.. U X ' . QE 0 .1 nl V D, 4 I A ' . 1 V MR ,N 1 X 'I X . ,,--.4 V A ' " . FI 'L' MIP' nity A . 'C 5 ' - p'- rg., , a I 0' A " 5 14. 11,4 ,VY s'- s l I 'F- -rr ,D .'. , U. ' s x I n s 5 Y I , 1 A ' ,- N-F . I n 5:5 ,Q 4 I I I 1 I I 6 I , ' '. Fe N N ' 1 I g l l u J 7. I 1 5 ' 0 n Y Yi' O A 1 is' W, Ai " 1, . ' ,. B I ' 'm"'v4. 4. 1 ,- U I MAJ' M 4 , 'I. N W9 fan , 1 - ' 'w,..,. I . ,gg I ' ' 'DJJ' 5' 1 H , ' 'p v.' ' , 1. cs J I vt - 9 e , IL S, If r ' , J, ' fs-.-gr'-H2-'Ill L Beta Theta Pi Roll of Chapters Miami University Ohio University VVestern Reserve University Washington and Jefierson University De Pauw University Indiana University University of Michigan Wabash College Central College Brown University Hampden Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Beloit College Bethany College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Union College Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Texas University of Nebraska University of Denver Dartmouth College University of Cincinnati University of Missouri Yale University University of Colorado 255 Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University Dennison University Richmond College University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford jr. University University of West Virginia Northwestern University Dickinson University Boston University johns Hopkins University University of California Kenyon College Rutgers College Cornell University Stevens Institute St. Lawrence University Maine State College Colgate University Washington University Washington State University University of illinois Purdue University Ohio State University Pennsylvania State College University of Syracuse University of Minnesota Wesleyan University Lehigh University University of Chicago Bowdoin College Beta Theta Pi The Lambda Rho Chapter Established January '25, 1894 Fratres in Facultate Edward Emerson Barnard, Vanderbilt, '87 Charles Ried Barnes, Hanover, '77 Clarence Fassett Castle, Dennison, '80 John Milton Dodson, Wisconsin, '80 William Gorsuch, Knox, '98 Frank Wakely Gunsaulus, Ohio Wesleyan, '75 Henry Rand Hatfield, Northwestern, '92 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, '70 William Bishop Owen, Dennison, ' 87 Rollin D. Salisbury, Beloit, '81 Francis Wayland Shepardson, Dennison, '82 Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Colgate, '83 James Hayden Tufis, Amherst, '84 Charles Zueblin, Northwestern, '87 Graduate Colleges Thaddeus Merrill Thomas MCD. Hills F. O. Whitacre T. Baxter O. P. Terry L. O. Scott J. G. Omelvena C. R. Shanklin E. T. Manning R. H. Goheen Kellog Speed G. G. 'Davis Harry William Getz Ovid Rogers Sellers Riley Harris Allen james Sheldon Riley Edward Pomeroy Wells Dudley Eugene Bard H. Davis Undergraduate Colleges Cyrus Logan Garnett Robert Franklin Trumbull Charles Neil Thomas David Earl Nichols LeRoy Alfred Startzman William Hugh Hatfield 256 Arthur Perry Church Frank' Sherman Lovewell Hayden Bartlett Harris Carl Henry Zeiss Max Donald Rose Albert Charles Berthold 1 N 5 Y 'wx I r . s 1 l F ,-f ' v f .. I r n ci 1. l "J ii, 5 AL '5 Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Roll of Chapters Hamilton Columbia Brunonian Yale Harvard Amherst Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth Peninsular Rochester Williams Manhattan Middleton Kenyon Union Cornell Phi Kappa johns Hopkins Minnesota Toronto Chicago McGill Wisconsin Hamilton College Columbia College Brown University Yale University Harvard University Amherst College Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College ofthe City of New Wesleyan College Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin 1'-59 York Alpha Delta Phi The Chiclago Chapter Established March 20. 1896 Fratres in Universitate Faculty Thomas W. Goodspeed, Rochester, '63 Edward Judson, Brown, '65 Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, '66 George S. Goodspeed, Brown, '80 Ferdinand Schwill, Yale, '89 Edgar Goodspeed, Chicago, '90 Gordon J. Laing, Johns Hopkins, '91 Joseph E. RaycroR, Chicago, '96 James W. Linn, Chicago, '97 Nott W. Flint, Chicago, '97 Graduate Colleges William Reynolds Jayne Stephen Reid Capps Roy Wilson Merrifield Rush Leslie Burns Undergraduate Colleges Edward Clayton Eicher Ferdinand Moseley Horton Adelbert Turner Stewart George McHenry William James Sherman Schuyler Baldwin Terry Robert More Gibboney Wayland Wells Magee Strong Vincent Norton Charles Arthur Kirtley Charles Lowell Darst Arthur Howell Johnson John Orlo Backhouse Stanley Ross Linn George Dennis Buckley Barrett Clendenin Andrews Arthur Gibbon Bovee Edwin DeForrest Butterfield Julius Thompson Benedict James Dwight Dickerson James Madison Hill Walter Scott McPherson Ralph Sears Cobb Sanford Avery Lyon Melville Archibald Hill George Raymond Schaeffer 260 W' 1 w I I gf. U 'l"' Fiiwif ,-.:Fffk'1 1 0 . . . . - S I -. x l ' 4 . 4 ' .f A is 1.1 , N P K - NY K ,fx I fr ,- I Y'. fl ofq ' 1 ' re , ', , - sr Q , M . I Vo 1 K xx xx V, ,jggigx , Qggig 5 ' 2112-2T2QG'f ' -'UIIZGES +f'SIGcI1Q'5' 4 , 1 4 'i 'vi' : I fb i 350 ms-759 an-al . 1. " V ' 'S J A x 4 -1 v 1 Ll I K V ow 4 11 A Jlmhnf Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Mu Xi Omicron Rho Phi Chi Psi Omega Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Eta Eta Theta Theta Kappa Kappa Lambda Lambda Mu Mu Nu Nu Xi Xi Omicron Omicron Zeta Psi Rho Rho Phi Phi Roll of Chapters Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Columbian University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Dennison University DePauw University Dickinson University Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College University of Iowa Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin ' University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford junior University Purdue University Centre College of Kentucky Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois State College of Kentucky West Virginia University Columbia University University of State of Missouri University of Chicago University of Cincinnati University of Maine University of Pennsylvania sigma chi F., W , X! The Omicron Omicron Chapter Established January 23, 1897 Fratres in Universitate james Parker Hall Lyle George Herrick Faculty S. H. Clark Neuman Miller Graduate Colleges James Finch Roy ster Earl Dean Howard Undergraduate Colleges Harry S. W. Spencer George S. Yaple, jr. George Buchan Robinson Arthur Elliott Lodge Burton Pike Gale Claude B. Dore George Alvin Schmidt Waldo B. Dore Earl De Witt Hostetter 264 i 4 5 Q l r ' 1 0 5 Ji F sz' I" I f I 1 I v' f Q 1 A . 4 1-J ' s ,sv , C Q- l 9 . L 1 s I v F L I in I , ffv I -Ln . 1 4,.'., 41 ' ' S132 IJ.. If 1.4 :HH x L J QS if A "' J x is f qw . v n 5 e 4 - A ,.- sq, n. .-" Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 Colby College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Williams College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Union University Colombia University Syracuse University Pennsylvania College Lafayette College Washington and jefferson College Allegheny College Dickenson College University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University 'University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Central University of Kentucky Kentucky State College Vanderbilt University University of the South University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati Ohio Wesleyan University Miami University Ohio State University Ohio University University of Michigan Indiana University Wabash College University of Washington Butler College Franklin College Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago Knox College Lombard University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Iowa Iowa Wesleyan University University of Missouri Westminster College Washington University University of KQDSHS University of Nebraska University of Mississippi Tulane University University of Texas Southwestern University University of California Leland Stanford jr. University 267 Phi Delta Theta The Illinois Beta Chapter Established February 18, 1897 Faculty john Wildman Moncrief, Dennison, ,73 Frank Walbridge DeWolf'e, Chicago, 'oz Graduate Colleges james Milton Sheldon Floyd Everett Harper William Morton Keeley Undergraduate Colleges Oliver Brown Wyman Ralph Clarence Putnam Alfred Chester Ellsworth john Henry Smale Walter Fred Eggemeyer Walter Keane Earle Inghram Dickson Hook Thomas Jones Meek Willis Stose Hilpert Frederick Adolph Speik Mark Seavy Catlin Auburn Ray Nowells Fred Taylor Hall Earnest Eugene Quantrell Chester Alfred Eignus Marcus William Lombard George Nordenholt, jr. Franklin Louis Wolff Thomas Leeman Todd Glen Worthy Putnam Noel Maxton Dunbar Frederick Dill Mabrey Ralph Emerson Hill William Burton Wallis Colors: Azure and Argent 168 W I ' " ' v I' ' .w"r'Iar I 4 I a FJ: , I v ' I3 I ' if N. . I- 4 '- I ,O I 'h I Q. s v I Q I -uv v- I X J ,. 1 . 5 X O AA 41' W I i -LN si If . U n , 4 , I ' w I'J Q I . I I ' , I - , I 4 1' Ix V I V '1' K. I A - , - I . s , ' ' ., + .f 4 .4 I - ' ' - ,, I .,I ' , I. If ' g , , I 9 . . . . . ' I , . ' , X ' 1 , - . ,, ' , ' ' , ' - -if If 0 ' I ' v I , , : I-'Q . L I I x . O V D I ., x - N ' . I - A ' F I .' , , ' r I L Q v ' Q A f - .. If , .. I ,Wy - I V - ' . E I I I 'I 'I' W I- ' I ' r Q vt I v ,V A- . ' , I ' -' f I :ll . J. . 'tx' 4 N . I 4 , e .I "A ' :II I ."" - . . . I fr N I "' , J r .I . . I b .I I 1 . I , ,.. ,A I, 'Pln - V I - l 5, '4 o ,, Q I fl ' 1 'I I r - - I . X I V I U, 4. A . , 4 . , lf' W N I f U . , 'EI ' . I . . Y . - - vu, A. V 9, - 5 4, J, , - -, I" ' I A ' :I ' r Jw 4. ' -11. - . 5 Q ' ,' . Y ' ' . .. - -V , -'IJ' ', .X - - I W - : ,V - - K - I- In - . ., .4 . Y- . . , ' " , " A 'I - - -- - I' gilt. A 2-L Enlilf'-. "1-LIQA L xg m N 1,67 rf' up ' -- v. 5685? L . Y f X Nil xg KX , ij A Yfxf Ytff N N K . Sxf,f X 'fi X CJ ' 2wf AWK jP5Yy!1 Jfglf . 0, ,vt 5. , 9 . .f M.. "-3 ' Pwr 1 ' I at- 'M , , " Wx, v w YI., -u-' It 'I ,Ar - 'f1. gc , "' ,.' ' lib x, v n v.' 3 J' , ' .. - J ' " 1 - A' I V , 'Q 411-'j 1. .4-'J : , - . ' N ,IJ ' "' f 1 1 N . - 4. ,-1 ., ,v-- sf' ..4-'card' 'lb-'ff' 's.x.., -5 -'I 5 Theta Delta Beta Sigma Gamma Zeta Lambda Kappa Psi Xi Upsilon Iota Phi Pi Chi Beta Beta Eta Tau Mu Rho Omega Epsilon Psi Upsilon Founded in 1833 Roll of Chapters Union College University of the City of New York Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia College Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University University of Rochester Kenyon College University of Michigan Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Chicago University of California 271 Psi Upsilon ,XIX I, The Omega Chapter Established November '24, 1897 Fratres in Universitate Faculty Francis Adelbert Blackburn, Michigan, '68 Percy Holmes Boynton, Amherst, '97 Henry Herbert Donaldson, Yale, '79 Robert Francis Harper, Chicago, '83 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, '70 George Carter Howland, Amherst, '85 john Franklin jameson, Amherst, '79 Eliakim Hastings Moore, Yale, '83 Amos Alonzo Stagg, Yale, '88 Graduate Colleges Herbert W. Hill, California, 'oo Robert M. Cutting, Michigan, '03 Undergraduate Colleges Ernest James Stevens Arthur Evarts Lord Allen Frake Roland Clyde Foster Charles Ferguson Kennedy Mortimer Llewellyn Cahill Henry Durham Sulcer Walter Leon Gregory Charles Cutler Parsons William Thomas Harsha blames Vincent Hickey Howard Levansellaer Willett Walter Wright John Wesley Tope, jr. Herbert Vanderhoof George Bayard Short Harley Chester Darlington Benjamin Harrison Badenoch David White Hall 272 vfri- "v .. 1. , - .1 -, , ,., .. u 4.1',5', -y,-, -5, f 1 4., L-:tu is D-4-,yy I ' .U -1. 'H Q 1 ' , - -v- -.A-,-.e ' Og ., A".-..'1f - Q, . Y ,5 -, '- 4 y - ' , Zi -. ' f- '- s Y ' ' j I' . Q. . . I N . l Q 313533. - ' V. ,- E ,:?J - .si ..-4 'T,-gn' . .-: .2 ,Q A 2 L ' k" .-Y- 5 . . A ' :Y ' s 1 ' "Y A rl A ,. . . 1 . L, , , 1, ,.,jQ-,1 1: , - "f . " '.41I41"'f'1'9.'.'iQ ' Q- v Aw, av-.W J '.'. -.PAQ 14.5.44 - -, :V - ':T'.v 'x,fx, ' " p I 3' y . ff I '4 U 'Ni ' . - v.. - e ,V .T ir., L, " rf .,'f',5 .l 41. , ,171 itrigil ' ,Y "." I. U I ' - 1' f .f V . I ' - ' X. I . I 1' , J - ' ' -Q 'A-P ,'-- ,'. we " F" M, -S. 0 '- -xy, Q-fl , . rr '.' ,M-:',L fa , ", 'E n Y .- -1 f, jg , 1 ' 1,' wx: . ' Y' ,' -A UN1 f V v 1 S i V N-r, O 'I , . nfl I ' 'fm' , ,.. . 'v ' Q , - ' u , . 'W -.,"1 ' -N. S' ' . ' 1 ij' ' . x I -s." 'I1 0 . ,' T' I .. 'x '.-, . - - fr- , 0 vl. , .I . A 1 V 2' T .-'-",,5g:" .-- - vo - - m. . :..:- -171 5 ' l :'K.c',.l'. pix? ,6 53 3,-i',2g,-gg Iluum mu 9' V 2 . '5255LwM,f ',,2Q :,.1 Qxxi -Rx, K rw H. x.WfLMmQj! 4 M v ' X 1550 T I N ' ' ' ' . - X '- N , N9 7 '. N' ' .4 v ," . N D ,Q ,l, f. ' . 1 .4 1.1: - .-r- . N' .X . "' 4,,n,- M .',H , P., VA Jw. ' ? .0 a '. ' Q 'N " .rl -0. s 0 1 v I S ' Q . iv 1 ' A 5 wi 'fn 4, ' .1 - ft nd P 5 G + r I . , QI- i... ll 4 l L ."' 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Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Roll of Chapters Omicron-University of Iowa Beta Gamma-University of Wisconsin Beta Eta- University of Minnesota Beta Kappa-University of Colorado Beta Pi-Northwestern University Beta Rho-Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Tau-University of Nebraska Beta Upsilon-University of Illinois Beta Omega- University of California Gamma Beta-Armour Institute ofTechnology Gamma Alpha-University of Chicago Gamma Theta-Baker University Gamma Iota-University of Texas Lambda-Vanderbilt University Pi- University of Mississippi Phi-Washington and Lee University Beta Epsilon-Emory College I Beta Theta-University of the South Beta Iota-University of Virginia Beta Xi-Tulane University Gamma Eta-Columbian University Beta- Ohio University Delta-University of Michigan Epsilon-Albion College Zeta-Adelbert College Kappa-Hillsdale College Mu-Ohio Wesleyan University Chi-Kenyon College Beta Alpha-University of Indiana Beta Beta-De Pauw University Beta Zeta-Butler College Beta Phi-Ohio State University Beta Psi-Wabash College Gamma Delta-West Virginia University Alpha-Allegheny College Rho--Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma-Washington and Jefferson College Upsilon-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Omega-University of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda-Lehigh University Beta Mu-Tufts College Beta Omicron-Cornell University Beta Nu-Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Chi-Brown University Gamma Gamma-Dartmouth College Gamma Epsilon-Columbia University Gamma Zeta-Wesleyan University 7-75 Delta Tau Delta The Gamma Alpha Chapter Established May, 1898 Fratres in Universitate Faculty Herbert Lockwood Willett, Bethany College, '86 john Paul Goode, University of Minnesota, '89 Wallace W. Heckman, Hillsdale College, '74 Graduate Colleges john Howard McClure Frank G. Burrows Charles Moore Steele Charles Forest Leland Undergraduate Colleges Theodore Ballou Hinckley Homer Earle Watkins Albert Culbertson Trammell Constantin Ludwig Rixson Albert Blaine Enoch Nelson Leroy Buck Canning Wallace Gilson Clyde Amel Blair Fred Everett Fleet Edward Earle Butler Thomas Barnett Taylor William Martin Hunt james Davies Lightbody Victor Sidney Rice Charles Frederic Axelson Clarke Candee Steinbeck Harlan M. Steely, lr. Gordon Henderson Mabin Lyle Samuel Starks Sidney Crocker 176 Y S .S Pi V I Q 4 1.1 u f. .fr P I o . , I M 1 ' ' I .4,. u ' , ,rf ' .' 5 A ,I ' A Ah I . , ,Z ...t " 4- V . - 9 ' "1 b s .' '4 ,sy A, ' J' r' 'v,w- . tv U , Q .z. . 5,2- . ' o ' . ,. V ,,. fn.. .s . ' - 1 - - ,gl - 1 . iff' . fy- , 3 , ' -1 v , fx. - . . -9 ' A I '-, L 'Ill V . Q .1 C 'f in n' ' A A I . - sw . . . Q' 1 1 - ' ' V J. . , . . .11 . ri if" , Q A M. 'nj - 'A' 'A 'L . , - I ': , "Q 'I 1 Y '.-'- ' . -, .I Y 1 O . f" I I 'X V911 -5 -'Q' 1 - V: , ' :ur Ki J . .wx x 9 t :W ' 5v3."' 'L ' P .N "ig, U A 1 ' ' - ' 'i 5-, - '- - . f ' ' . . 4, "' tn . , V. Y? 1 X Y S, ex . ,. . .-f 9 . 0- - , U -. . , , C -' ' xi , I. r 1- ' : - ' 5 . E . v sg, .X A V 'if f f , A ' :-- if ll - i V V . I . ,, y ' V vu , s ' 4 . Q -2 dxf ' n ' 1 1-V Qc ' -, ! ,, . . , ..f a 'WH 1. v X 1' QA: 4 ,u fr rl 5 '97 5 I? Cf" 1' . . I Q' 4 'A-' . .4 -,M . " ,P 9ls',,,n.v. A n 1 , g ' 2- Lair-g T R" 4. -1 1 . 1 C , f . T '. r v' 'nz .W . 'v 3 , . 1 .1- ,1lv . - . .J I N. . 'x,- .1 " .K- . . .PY SH, F A .lx .fu F v , , 4- H, , I s' , n .4 0 A I ' "J 4? 1 ' " .-' .. ' "-. - -1' .. t. -1 'x..'.1g. M Q1 ' fry - . x TTK,-,114 'gm 1 - f ,QL ,. s,---Y. Q 4 L 'A .. 1: '- 5-,vm . - il' '. I'-3' f,q'g1"fs 9 ."jwi'.m4!- I .Q ,Y Q, '.. ,'g, l-ll.-'J . - X Ii .I wh i.. .11 ,zur Q4-I 5 x ' . . ' Y, 5, '.,"I'.'. .1 ' ' Y" 1F.,j.l . 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W' 7 31:3-1-'ggi' W is 'r 'lx-:u-Ju F Pi Theta Mu Alpha Phi Epsilon Chi Psi Tau Nu Iota Rho Xi Alpha Delta Beta Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta Chi Psi ounded at Union, 1841 Roll of Chapters Union College Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Wofford College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Steavens Institute University of Georgia Lehigh University Stanford University University of California University of Chicago 7.79 Chi Psi Alpha Epsilon Delta Established November '25, 1898 Fratres in Facultate ohn Mathews Manly, Turman, '83 Charles Manning Child, Wesleyan, 'go Lander William jones, Williams, ,92 Walter A. Payne, Epsilon Delta, '95 Graduate Colleges Herbert Easton Fleming Robert Llewellyn Henry, Jr. Undergraduate Colleges Charles Roland Howe Walter Murray johnson Arthur Le Roy Young Oscar William johnson Lee Wilder Maxwell George Erastus Goodrich Huntington Badger Henry joseph Earl Collins james Franklin Carroll Stirling Bruce Parkinson Edward Romuald Gannon Robert M. Linsley Samuel E. Parr, jr. 280 't 11'-" mx. ' s Q Y I vt. T . V , J' r "' HQ. , I ls C . w 'YH 1,4 n ' ' X11 Y , -. fa.. . 'o . , 4 u A p Q Q s I I 1 u K . . . . ' "fr, X-! I I N- ,,S,-v-9-. 1 4 i':,4 A 4 3 EDAAQOSQIKQ A. ff 1 P , . 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H f, Qt, fs 41 1 v xx F -9 hx-...2 LQ!-an ' Jig ii Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, 1834 Roll of Chapters Williams Northwestern Union Harvard Hamilton Wisconsin Amherst Lafayette Adelbert Columbia Colby Lehigh Rochester Tufts Middlebury DePauw Bowdoin Pennsylvania Rutgers Minnesota Brown Technology Colgate Swarthmore New York Stanford Cornell California Marietta McGill Syracuse Nebraska Michigan Toronto Chicago 1.83 Delta Upsilon fc The Chicago Chapter Established January 5, 1901 Fratres in Universitate Faculty james Westfall Thompson, Rutgers, '92 Trevor Arnett, Minnesota Philip Schuyler Allen, Williams, ,QI Camillo Von Klenze, Harvard, '86 Hervey Foster Mallory, Colgate, 'QO Benjamin Terry, Colgate, '78 Robert Morss Lovett, Harvard, '92 Charles Edmund Hewitt, Rochester, '60 William Vaughn Moody, Harvard, '93 Thomas Atkinson Jenkins, Swarthmore, '87 Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, 'oz Isaac Bronson Burgess, Brown, '83 Frank Melville Bronson, Brown, '84 Wayland johnson Chase, Brown, '87 Charles Henry Van Tuyl J Gerald Birney Smith, Brown, '91 joseph Parker Warren, Harvard james Wright Lawrie, Chicago, '04 Graduate Colleges Harold Hayden Nelson Arthur Eugene Bestor Undergraduate Colleges 1904 james Wright Lawrie Frank Ramsay Adams Charles Julian Webb Willard Walter Wynekoop Walter Benjamin Fulghum 1905 Wilmer Carlisle Harris Herbert Ira Markham George Remington Beach, jr. jesse Robinson Kaulhnan john Henry Weddell 1906 John Worley, jr. Evon Zartman Vogt Edwin Eugene Parry Charles Arthur Bruce Felix Turner Hughes Carl Huntley Hitchcock 1907 Ralph M. Ashby john Fryer Moulds Richard joseph Davis Howard james Dennedy Arthur Bridgman 284 -.1 1,7 '-Q 1' 1 n 'lx V339 R 4 lib L , f I . 5.1 Q D . g I ll l Q. . w. 4 0 V fx 5 .Y J 1. ln . . 5, sq, faq" 3,1 Y I ,im . L ' Y i Y . 1 -.,, .1 1 3 4 . 1 cs . W n Q ' . ' -V - . . J f . . . .NL Y L C 7' - - . a .. A Y. - ,4 .-0 - G 2 . T ' E . - - ,. ' - ' 1 -4 :n ' ' 'ri- . 5 - v , - - . ,.' .W .J, -Y. L+' -, u 4 3 A '. ' 'A'-II V 5 . I -1 4 r' ,. ,. v Q ' 1, ,, Y 4. ' ,. . '. . , ' IL- A V rf f 1 ul 0 1 bjv- ' ., J 'A 1 "5 . '- - - r - ', x . Q- ' . 'l g - 0 - 0.1 Q 7:3 ' S . 1 .A ...'-,.,,-.-. -Q . ' ., :fl ' ,445 :I ns ' g. ',,' pl ,Q yt .6 'S M., r Q A .F ig., -lflnk- , . . , , , -, ' .. - " M" wx' -r - 1 Y . ,Q '.?.. U, : UA. - .f ' - .-fag.-'. A . ' ,P-, L 'rn A ,. , gg... Jn, ' ' c ' ' Y U ' . V - f fw 1 P ' lv J 1 F A ' . , 2 Y v s Q 'x ,N - 'UA r x ' .1 W- ,'-. V Pa Q Q - V. . , . ,A 1 - 4 . ..- A L , X -A - - , ' ' A 'iff ' - A . I Y V . X L1 4 1 I, 1 Q ,f Q A : ' .,! ' Q V: V . Iv " I 3 I .1 " ..,,.!'. -"hc I g un s ' lf Aff.. - ', ,nr :J .A LHB' - ' Q KM f-'J Ns J jf ! X ,X yy fl 143 ik if if f 2' ZZK' f 1 Qffvf 5 4, 27 j xx , ,Y H 71 f' L' H X " K - V 2 X Q J ,Q ' 2 X, 1? 114' ' ,, ,, f X' 'v- 1, 7,1 'Auf' x v , , X 9 Nl ' ' , 1 .7 ,h, ff. . - t , 1" , X Y 5 ', 332323. fi' f 5 ,332 ff ' ' J 1' I ' .4 '31- ' Q ux a - 1 .- xx .4 E' "1 , . an -f Ad? -f Q. ffg-gb 1 f 5 j ' ' iffy f f N A f3Ufiv-53955 Q 4 Q .J - ' 'V " N 5 Q . I . 1 I Y V U ' i .- RL y::iHw": .': "iw, W W"??ifEiQ-L mf 1 W N' f:,Yi.9"J's? ,gi 1 x nudf.. sk.. i Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Chapter Roll Washington and jefferson Yale University Trinity College Columbia University College of the City of New York Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University Union College University of Pennsylvania Lafayette College Bucknell University Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Roanoke Adelbert College Denison University Ohio State University Wittenberg College Indiana University Purdue University University of Tennessee University of Texas University of Illinois Knox Kollege University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of California 2 University of Maine Dartmouth College Amherst College New York University Pennsylvania State University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Colgate University Syracuse University Alohns Hopkins University Lehigh College Gettysburg University Pennsylvania State University Hampden-Sidney College Richmond Wooster University Allegheny University Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College De Pauw University Wabash College University of Alabama Bethel College University of Michigan Illinois Wesleyan University of Chicago William Jewell University of Missouri University of Washington Leland Stanford jr. University Phi Gamma Delta The Chi Upsilon Chapter Established May 19,1902 Fratres in Universitate Faculty john Merle Coulter, Hanover, '70 Joseph Paxon Iddings, Sheflield, '77 Wilbur Samuel Jackman, Harvard, '84, Graduate Colleges joseph Walter Bingham Oliver Le Roy McCaskill David Allan Robertson Leon Patterson Lewis Caspar Gray Larson jesse Worthington johnson Ausby Lyman Lowe Herbert Arthur Breyfogle Roy Adams Gordon Oldham Undergraduate Colleges Rollin Thomas Chamberlain Harry Wilkerson Ford Max Louis Mendel John Stephen Wright Vernon Chadbourne Beebe Le Roy Andrew Van Patten Herman Mendel, Jr. William jacob Cuppy Robert Bain Hosner Harry Lorenzo james Frederick Rogers Baird Vail Eugene Purdy Claude Schofield Edward Webber Allen Ralph Clayton Allen john William Thomson Charles Darwin Enfield Color: Royal Purple 288 Victor West i I I Q n if 1 KL dv"-131 4."?Hbq 1 , ' I v 4 N . O 1. '-'U' I 9 V f 1? b 7 , Q t ' ' uf Ly' s, ". .Vu r I ,P .'V . 1, ." .,b I . Y f, . .3 . .J I xv' 'qv 'flew' . 5 ,.- , D-4' ' - A-, ,.... I"'- Q.. , ,nw .' ,J--.':. . . . S 1 ' ' Q' V L U I ld ' u . I n v 1' . 4 A X 5 1 I C' X n4'.r....sl' . cuvuflkkf A-xx -sci" 1 A f f fx 9-: JN cg' 1 V5 A f . llv' f ,N Vv 5l"Q A 1 zfsx 6 , X'-1" fl Q, W ,u 7 j A XJWW ' 7 N ,1, ,s . fr f 9 "' 1 X4 , J , WW ff Z- ff 4 Q'Hilmp1lW"W31ll47?- 'X Z!-H3512 I ff s ,p r WQHf,,',,fM Q 5 -w x as l ,N 'l,-,5 Wx 1 X X f' I -UAQ i sa .W - W' ' mf' 4 " J, 1 f Z r S Zvi, ,..-,,,.., 4, if . Y ' - H'-OJ .di 1 . A -4-'.-ew 1 6 1 1 n , Ja,- , E ,r , . 'ri-' J. - - -. 4 ' .,: 'I' .W ,j,,g,,n Q -G I 1 , , ea ' , Cd . L.. . ' up --4 f L: ' ' ' ' -I Arn " 1 'i ' 4- .4 W , I . Q' I , . nl 1 - ' ' X .4 31" A . M , 1- - g- , Q - . , , Q , . w H Y 1 55, ,111 ' '.. Q . . . -up lx A - As.. , .' . 1 , . . A . ,, . v'v . . . '4 'J- il-N., . ,L .. l , V - I " .ff A ,L 0 0' -. 7 ,... L5 'AE' , ,af...g Q- .. - hr ll , o ,.' 5, - - X L 1 - N'-1 : ' P . v., - ' .. 4 v , . N X I ' 4 v JH 'Q . 'Fw 'X Q.-J f ' fi '4L'..n4'1f"Q4Li'f.,-' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama. 1856 Roll of Chapters Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Maine Harvard University Boston University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Cornell University Columbia University Bucknell University St. Stephens College Allegheny College Dickenson College University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Gettysburg College Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati University of Wisconsin University of Chicago Ohio State University 291 Franklin College Purdue University Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Minnesota Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist University University of Alabama - Southern University . Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri University of Kansas Washington University University of' Nebraska University of Arkansas Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Denver University Stanford University University of California Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Established March 9, 1903 Frater in Facultate Augustus R. Hatton Graduate Colleges john W. Hoag Forrest G. Smith ohn R. Voris Harry E. Mock W. W. Charters Ralph Merriam Undergraduate Colleges Hollis E. Porter George O. Fairweather Guy F. Wakefield William Waterman Paul R. Gray Allan T. Early Spencer .l. McCallie Charles D. Berta George P. jackson Edward W. Workman Frederick Lesemann Robert B. Farson Dudley K. French Paul A. Walker William G. Matthews Carey H. Brown Melbourne Clements Warren H. Moore George M. Endicott Ralph Mowbray 292 1 I l 5' H ff? ,-,- . ., I , 'sv XY ,I ' . . A 'D b - . 0 1 1, ' I O ' 1 - . 1 'L , I . 4 4'..A7 e ' .1 ,' , ,I N' . ' Y, 4 . , J n al, P. . .A -I . Y , K , if . " "f A. ' limi? t 4 'll I-"'l.g:.".' he Ov A 4, I 11 , , . , . .t . - wt ri .. I 1 14 . .'. ' "- " . 11' '-. . -I , .' f - ' ' 1 ' S ff , J r . , v. 4. ' .l ' N. ' ,X F ' s 5' 1 . ' - , V v ' , 'V -P Q 1, , I- Y Y B . - f ,fi - , I l.O 5 'rl v, 'Y , . ' I '11 ji . L B ph V U A 2: , . .V-, 'Y4 :N I' Y ' 1 ' " . ' 1 ' - f 1 , . R. 4! , . M , tl, I ,, . . . , t, I - ', I I gr Q is ' . rl' 1 ' ' 'I ' - A xg . 1 ., " I It ' rw., -. .44 A . V , . 50N 14 1 1 ' fs cg .A- 1 !'QV' 1 , , ' H, J '1 - ll I ' .rf ' -15 in V6-if I Q19 flag U9 N , V VF, CJ' "0 nl "" 'Wx . sn X Z a " v'v v, W ml 1 I 4 ,E I ' L4 p . . -Y " u'-' we , -3 . . 01,0 I .-.9 4 .' .134 1. o U .h Q-if f ' I A ' , ' r, 1'- '- -,v ---1 ', ...:.i 1 'Q '. K N 'Y 1 'i .'.' 'I . 44.1 A-5, ' 5 . I vii., I ' fl ogg " I I I Q 1 0 . K Q QI on-. N . . .' - 1 v , I W ,r K ' u -1-' x A I I 0 ai' .S Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1809 Beta Epsilon Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Pi Rho Sigma Upsilon Phi Psi Beta Beta Beta Zeta Beta Eta Beta Theta Beta Iota Beta Mu Beta Nu Beta Xi Beta Sigma Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Phi Beta Chi Peta Psi Delta Theta Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Gamma Gamma Gamma Delta Gamma Epsilon Gamma Zeta Gamma Eta Gamma Theta Gamma Iota Gamma Kappa Gamma Lambda Gamma Mu Gamma Nu Gamma Chi Gamma Xi Gamma Omicron Gamma Pi Gamma Rho Roll of Chapters University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Harvard College North Georgia Agricultural College Washington and Lee University University of Georgia Kansas State University Emory College Lehigh University Missouri State University Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina De Pauw University Purdue University Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Institute Mt. Union College University of Iowa Ohio State University William Jewell College University oi' Vermont North Carolina A. 85 M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California Lombard College Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Institute oi' Technology LaFayette College University of Oregon Colorado State School of Mines Cornell University State College of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Washington Missouri State School of Mines Washington University, St. Louis University of' West Virginia University of Chicago Sigma Nu The Gamma Rho Chapter Established January 2. 1895 Frater in Facultate Clarence Almon Torrey Graduate Colleges Edson Sunderland Bastin William H. Emmons Harvey Carr Robert McBurney Mitchell Clyde McGee William Keller David R. Lee Undergraduate Colleges ,lohn Donnington Bartlett Francis Squire Parks Dudley Watson Day Harold Melzar Barnes Ulysses Roscoe Emrick Gustave Adolph Johnson Earl Walker Allred C. Evens John Alvin Dean Carl Judson Bevan Morton Leon Hunt Walter Graves Baker Henry Isham Flanders Harry Hoagland Blodgett Harry Clendenin Cobb Fred Hall Kay William Embry Wrather Herbert Edward Wheeler Lee Stillman Ralph James Carlisle Colors: Black, White, and Old Gold 296 - K b - W T- "f:.'h. N 9 . . J 1' ' ' , .'- gr. r 4, - AU J . , 4, I l 4. ,f O O --,nl - I- . ' . 1 ' I' 9 s. ' . . 4 Q .. ' r . ' g..f' + 7 ' I4 . ., -. , i . 4 . ' ff Q ' V L 4. ' , 1 I 1... , l. A . gl f ' ' . .5- , v. - I I -' ' - A A, -'I . x 4 ' I A ' 1 . f 4 'F' 4' ' V 4 I I . - n 30:4 g ' - ,54 . I 7 . , s ,s " '- . XY ' Y -- 1 u -5- R, ff .. , . . r' 'lg ' n Q ' - , p 1 . 5 41 - ' 1 r 1 7 , .Q . A 1 .- v 14 f g - 5 ' r sw' . . X' Ns. V 4. -f ' L", f . Lu IZ' 0 V . tl.. l , . x-- ' , U - I I.l ? fri? K - f ,., J -1. the . V 0 J A rv! .. -ll in . ' .."Jl rh- Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia. 1867 Roll of Chapters Gamma-Louisiana State University Epsilon-Centenary College Eta-Randolph-Macon College Iota-Southwestern University Lambda-University of Tennessee Nu-William and Mary College Pi-Swarthmore College Tau-University of Texas Chi-Purdue University Psi-University of Maine Eta Prime-Trinity College Alpha Beta-Mercer University Alpha Delta-Pennsylvania State College Alpha Zeta--University of Michigan Alpha Kappa-Cornell University Alpha Lambda-University of Vermont Alpha Nu--Wofford College Alpha Rho-Bowdoin College Alpha Tau-Georgia Technology School Alpha Phi-Bucknell University Alpha Psi-University of Nebraska Beta Alpha-Brown University Delta-Davidson College Zeta-University of Virginia Theta-Cumberland University Kappa-Vanderbilt University Mu-Washington and Lee University Xi -University of Arkansas Sigma-Tulane University Upsilon-Hampden-Sidney College Phi--Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega-University of the South Alpha Alpha-University of Maryland Alpha Gamma.-University of Illinois Alpha Epsilon-University of Pennsylvania Alpha Eta-Columbian University Alpha Theta-Southwestern Baptist University Alpha Alpha Pi--Wabash College Alpha Sigma-Ohio State University Mu-University of North Carolina Alpha Upsilon-Mellsaps College Alpha Chi-Lake Forest University Alpha Omega-William .Iewell College Beta Beta-Richmond College Beta Delta-Washington and jefferson University Beta Epsilon-University of Wisconsin Beta Eta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Iota-Lehigh University Beta Lambda-University of Georgia Alpha Xi-.-Bethel College Beta Nu-Kentucky State College Beta Pi-Dickinson College Beta Rho-University of Iowa Beta Omega-Colorado College Beta Chi-Missouri School of Mines Beta Zeta-- Leland Stanford jr. University Beta Theta-Universty of Indiana Beta Kappa-New Hampshire College Beta-University of Alabama Beta Mu-University of Minnesota Beta Xi-University of California Beta Omicron-University of Denver Beta Sigma-Washington University Beta Phi-Case School of Applied Science Beta Tau-Baker University Beta Upsilon-North Carolina A. and M. College Gamma Alpha-University oi' Oregon Beta Gamma-Missouri State University Gamma Beta-University of Chicago Beta Psi -University of Washington 299 Kappa Sigma Gamma Beta Chapter Established May. 1904 Fratres in Universitate Faculty William Isaac Thomas, Tennessee, Graduate Colleges Herman Runyon Samuel Crawford Ross '86 john Frederick Tobin Undergraduate Colleges Edward Lyman Cornell Lyford Paterson Edwards james Roy Ozanne Henry Winford Bigelow, Jr. Herbert Augustus Rosenkranz Paul Temple Ramsey Bernard Iddings Bell Colors: Scarlet, White, and Green 300 Edward Grattan I nce F uvwxm 51 -.X -x' T' jswvwzrg. n 4 r x -, -4 -T . ' N ' . J 5 . 1 1 N f Q .. . -r ..l -s,. ' I A, Y -.'Y 1 I, ' i 1 S . T ' 'pi-f . . X I. Q D v ,. 'f - .- ' .1 . 1 r i' 4"4 '- X. . 1 Ar ."'1,A 'Lv r . V Q as 1f..f-'xox' 2' ', - 'I' - 5 ,r--1--Cs H., ,L 1' ' ,. ' -, , -1 - Q 'U ' . .-'Krug "xl 4 . I : V A L' -. I' ! 1 1 L -",- P - If. N, I I' ' V W -I ' 5' 0 n Q ' X . . -s -' ', -3 ' li-' Y ' my ' ' I ' 1 .ihrp -. .L.,m g , ' : X ,. A V ,. . 1 -X-f na, AJ' ' N . f. ' " . - Af I A f '. ,Zyh :- f..1uf',"'w, Pl 1 tl '.j.-'!,Tt.,Wt,vpV :I 1 Q,-, WMU' ' o ' Ai? .514 'Qu 'x i V A u- -"' "iff ' T , ,rv ,', A - ..L.l ' , , z ""6 1 ' ' X . .. 1- r I J a C' 'll v . T v 4 .. :DI f L',. "I, 0. 9.1! ' 2156. .'f: ,' 'I , Joql 'fcnliu ,V 1 : g- K Y . Q- --3 xh ' N ,fa 1:-vs. 1 V, 1 1rq.:t.,',, , , 1'-My .4 1.5! 'V .1As, A ,rx .gtfl '. ' ,'- A , . N.,",' 'Q .f P' ,- . fr r . X .-J -.0454 .-. ' 4, ' F, -,1 A n - ' 1 JA: . A Z lx' Q' 'Y In A ' "il - ll" , A. . -C ' ' I -. " "' . ' 1 i ,, Q I A, 1,6 , 4' , f' .A ' al .A .. -A "g ' - 'Y' rt , J 7 3 ,' I J!" I ' ,,' Y 'I A' ' fl" It N , .4 W f, .0 WA pf' -v i", n 4 .' Jw - . I" ' fs .' X .IQ ' 4. "I A u' I 1 W " Vg' o ,D 1 ' ." It-O' .' ' :Tlx -AMY ' ' s ,fx - JULIE HB1 'r www. w11f,ywf'q,. 1 x,r 4 , Hxx. .ae 555324 f W ' x X x X5 X f 'N X, X X ff! mg? , VXLYIKMQ, f' fy :W 7 , . J , Q1 X I , . W, , g3,Qg,PNvr ' x f 7 X X 'fgrkb X' X . A,!, fy QR X W 1 ff M 1 1 7 5 '..x. .-,':. .X N11 HELD. ,Sw The Mortar Board Established November 1894 Undergraduate Colleges Grace Howard Darlington Dorothy Duncan Elizabeth Maria Munger Mary Ethel Lackersteen Edith French Matheny Elizabeth Casey Grace Williamson Lulu Morton Louise Murray Anna Tracy Waughop Clara Kingswell Wheeler Caroline Mitchell Murphy Katherine Alice Nichols Harriet Richardson Pauline Palmer Alice Elizabeth Alhed Katharine Harriet Ga nnon Pledged: Bertha Cuyler Stevens 304 F , '41, 'H-. dn- Miwyk g rv , 1 , The Esoteric Established 1894 Honorary Members Louise Palmer Vincent Elizabeth B. Wallace Active Members Florence Skellington Elizabeth S. Calhoun Helen Alden Freeman Anna Putchett Younginan Theodate Nowell Grace Barker Margaret Spence Margaret Lee Winifred Dewhurst 306 S 0 .ga-M" Y.. fr ' The Quadranglers Established January. 1895 ,lane Walker Grace Warren Bertha Warren Edna Robinson Lillian Lane Grace Beed Payne Wells Stella Moore Isabelle Webster Elizabeth Street Grace Busenbark Mary Spencer Irene Moore Marion Milne Edith Terry Ethel Terry .lane Lane 308 Sigma Club 1 -Q:.,- Established 1895 Honorary Member Mrs. Edgar johnson Goodspeed Martha McDonald Active Members Marie Patricia McEvoy Blanche Caroline Felt Ruth Marie Reddy Grace Reddy Lilian Stephenson Edith Lawton Nina Baldwin Augusta Stetler Marjorie Powell Frances Benedict Susan Paltzer Eleanor 3 1 o Elizabeth Ashley Rankin Hall Gertrude Elnora Howard M' 1 fff. Maw The Wyvern Club Established 1899 Honorary Member Mrs. E. Fletcher lngals Graduate Colleges Cornelia Simrall Smith Undergraduate Colleges Lauretta Irene Octigan Frances Helen Ashley Lillian Danaher Ella Collier Garrigue Melissa Rachel lngals Mary Bostwick Day Evalyn Hamilton Cornelius Lena Loser Asenath Andrews Parker 312 Georgiana Gilbert Avis Gertrude Larsen from-.N F' YA 5... If W.- , 5' fda-ff' ,"' JY' 1 . ..J ,nv -,-an wiv .11 . lj Phi Beta Delta Established January, 1900 Graduate Students Edith Ethel Barnard Edith Janet Harding Undergraduates Carrie Pierpont Currrens Irene Victoria Engle Anne Hough jean Gilbert MacKinnon Agnes Burnett MacNeish Verna Alberta Moyer Mary Ellen Wilcoxson 314 gi. hifi A if , nb- ? ,ks w V :fl-' 1. . I 5.13: Q ,. V. J4, . l . .qu pw-n ,AT Chi Rho Sigma Founded 1903 Members Nelly May Weldon Nellie Adele Fuller Edna Marie Buechler Nell Elsie Louise jackson Nellie Ethel Oxnam Edna Weldon Myrtle Judson Colors: Crimson and Gold 316 I , P fl' KJV """l A ln-41" l ,JJ 'Y ,. ,- VF' L.. v M' ,B f Y ni "f-.-v-,-FI-fs f' ' HOUSE I7 ENGLEVVUO 'IHE F :J 4' MW A hiv. X I A 7"l x ,vid J , Lvl' , ! A 'A I '- 'S xr 1? X 'Jo . . 1 I I 1 ' . ,J ' s .15 . I' - P r. ' u I 1 nn':A""' X . V . r ,J f ,A '1 , A F I 4 -.N1 II' 1 1 I U .U erm, 'L . ' . I ' ' 1 I V N , fx, N 1 4: J 'ag V-I - . J ' 7 I . . ...s X 1'- f N . .4 .1 r H., Y' ' "-Kg! . if K- w 'Q M636 'v , -P '9' , .I 'f- K.- A ff-51 x x x , N rl If V A N fffff x X ,f ' x ,ffl TF" ,-.f pi .1 -Q3 1' :xx I ,Qff I , S J- 1 1' A, 1,1 X f U11 r 'Q W 'X' v " J I V1 ' K-55 ' 'lf' V HT n 'V I 1 J' x1 l'V r-.,,, i s Ln- uljl 'h A . 'Z AS- ..u't,tnn-r The Owl and Serpent Charles Roland Howe Senior Society Established 1896 Active Members Alfred Chester Ellsworth Adelbert Turner Stewart Walter Murray johnson Arthur Evarts Lord Howard james Sloan Henry Davis Fellows George McHenry Oliver Brown Wyman Clyde Amel Blair Lee Wilder Maxwell Frederick Adolph Speik 321 The Order of the Iron Mask Junior Society Established June 12. 1896 Active Members Oscar William Johnson Albert Jarvis Hopkins, jr. Strong Vincent Norton William James Sherman Mortimer Llewellyn Cahill Henry Durham Sulcer Albert William Sherer Clarke Saxe jennison James Sheldon Riley Dudley Eugene Bard Julien Lafayette Brode Color: Black 322 r Y i Y 3 w l Score Club Sophomore Societ Y Established November '29, 1901 Active Members Henry P. Conkey james V. Hickey Howard L. Wi Burton Stirling B. Parkinson Huntington B. Henry llett P. Gale Thomas B. Taylor Lagene L. Wright Alfred H. McAd00 R. B. Kelly Frank Emory Solier Fred B. Pattee Evon Zartman Vogt Bertholl Frederick R. Baird Auburn R. Nowels M. Pettit Mark S. Carlin james Madison Hill, jr. Arthur H. johnson 324 Walter S. McPherson inf' The Order of the Skull and Crescent Sophomore Society Established February 1. 1904 Honorary Members S. Riley Charles Elliot Adelbert T. Stewart Active Members Cyrus Garnett Barrett Andrews Frank Lovewell Mark Lombard Fred Hall Albert C. Trammel William Hunt T. N. Thomas David Nichols Ray Schaeffer John Tope LeRoy Van Patten Carl Hitchcock Edward Parry Arthur Bovee Hugh Hatfield lesse Harper Ralph Cobb Charles Darst Robert Maxwell Earl Collins james Carroll Edward Ahrcns 316 I I i Three Quarters Club Freshman Society Established February. 1896 Eugene Pritchard Arthur Bridgman Horace Horton Ralph jennison Richard Davis Sanford Lyon W. Burton Wallace George Nordenholt Samuel Parr, Jr. Gordon Mabin George Short Percy Knapp Clark Steinbeck Max Rose Hayden Harris Wm. Gray John Thomson Charles Moore Robert Linsley Carl Hostetter john Bagly Claude Schonfield Harrold Atteridge Thomas Todd Gustave Franklin Harry Draper Noel Dunbar Max Rohde Melville Hill Walter Eckersall Carl Zeiss 328 Nu Pi Sigma Established May. 1896 Stella Moore Edith French Matheny Helen Alden Freeman Dorothy Duncan jane Walker 330 Sign ofthe Sickle Established November, 1901 Active Members Elizabeth Calhoun Elizabeth Munger Grace Warren Edith Lawton Martha McDonald Anna Payne Wells Pledges Gertrude Howard Elizabeth Rankin Alice Alfred Katherine Gannon Ethel Terry Helen Freeman jane Lane 331 Margaret Spence The Kalailu Club Established April 2. 1903 Honorary Member Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed Active Members Ethel Terry Laura Parsons Marjorie Powell Medora Googins Gertrude Howard Elizabeth Ashley Rankin Margaret Spence Harriet Richardson Frances Montgomery Nannie-Bell Wes Katherine Nichols Winiried Dewhurst Gladys Russell Baxter Naomi Catherwood Frances Benedict Genevieve Scott Asenath Parker Pauline Palmer Bertha Stevens Francis Carver Marion Milne Alta Haddock Grace Barker Mary Barrett Eleanor Hall Alice Alfred Helen Todd Edith Terry Avis Larsen 337- IOVCI' Y ff. 41. f Ll. I fi I 1 1 I X ,: Q' ,IZ X S XXX. 0, 41 0 f!Z f NNN MJ L, ,II7 -- U , .U V' 1 l ' "Q'l iw 'U V r W ,L T v f f-N Mr 'Q 'of ,I , Q ff' T-if , ' x " W , gig-it , xylgy' . I1 2. 1 , JN Z Phi Beta Kappa The Beta of Illinois Chapter 1 Established April 4, 1899 l GEORGE E. VINCENT . .......... .... P resident GEORGE S. GOODSPEED ........ . . . Vice-President FRANCIS W. Si-iEPARDs0N .......... Secretary-Treasurer Elected June 9. 1903 William Clinton Alden Margaret Davidson Julia Coburn Hobbs Earle Brownell Babcock George Edmeston Faher Johanna Veronica Ryan Edith Ethel Barnard Harry William Getz Myrtle Irene Starbird Harlan Harland Barrows Emil Goettsch Mary Evelyn Thompson Rollin Thomas Chamberlin Carl Henry Grabo John Joseph Vollertsen Elected August 28, 1903 Walter Wile Hamburger Andrew Fridley McLeod Frida von Unwerth Geneva Misener Charles Moore Steele Oscar Gustavus Adolphus Wahlgren Elected December 16, 1903 Lilian Anna Maria Elizabeth Steichen PlfWalter Bruno Zeisler Elected March 18,1984 Ernest Everett Ball Harriet May Palmer Laura Darlene Ward Edna Cordelia Dunlap Winilred Mary Reid Anna Prichitt Youngman Agnes Burnett MacNeish john Allen Sweet, jr. 'Deceased 335 Fraternity Conventions Delta Kappa Epsilon Syracuse, N. Y., November 18, 19, 20, 1903 Clarke Jennison Robert Murray Phi Kappa Psi Pittsburg, Pensylvania, April 5, 6, 7, 1903 Roy D. Keehn Edward G. Woods Alpha Delta Phi Chicago, Illinois, May 4, 5, 6, 7, 1904 William R. Jayne Adelbert T. Stewart George McHenry Beta Theta Pi Put-in-Bay, Ohio, july 14, 15, 16, 17, IQO3 james Sheldon Riley Sigma Chi Detroit, Michigan, july 29, 30, 31, IQO3 George B. Robinson Phi Delta Theta New York City, N. Y., November 23, 24, 25, 1902 Walter O. Lybrand Psi Upsilon Schenectady, N. Y., May 12, 13, 14, 1903 Ralph B. Nettleton Charles W. Hogeland Delta Tau Delta Cleveland, Ohio, September 10, 11, 12, 1903 Theodore B. Hinckley chi Psi Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, May IO, ll, 12, 1903 Walter M. johnson Delta Epsilon New York City, N. Y., October 11, l2, 13, 1903 Walter B. Fulghum Felix T. Hughes Phi Gamma Delta Put-in-Bay, Ohio, August 5, 6, 7, 1903 joseph W. Bingham Sigma Alpha Epsilon Washington, D. C., December 23, 24, 25, 26, 1903 oseph Z. Rowe Edwin A. Pearson 336 'X fb g , -af- S. . April, 1903 , ,,f f : ' :ge-IIMZ, 1 . . al N 1 April I. Delta Kappa Epsilon second annual X A- li l! expedition to Antioch, Ill., ffor ducks.j f April 8. Wyvern Club initiation and dinner l Xi at the home of Miss Mary Barker. f il April 11. Phi Beta Delta Matinee Partyg l' h initiation of Ralph S. Cobb into Alpha Delta lt Phi, initiation of Fred R. Baird and vaii N ll E. Piiiay into Phi Gamma Delta. li Apri112. Initiationof Misses Lillian ki ,l Stephenson and Jane Russel into the Sigma tl, li l Clubg Phi Kappa Psi Alumni smoker. lf, , ' April 13. Psi Upsilon eighth informal dance 1 M If at Chapter House. h XX April 14. Phi Delta Theta Alumni smoker. l J yxl April 15. Initiation of Miss Louise Murray Q5 1 A Q' C and Miss Anna Tracy Waughop into the 'ilk Mortar Board. it,-m.n April 17. Annual Assembly of Delta Tau Delta at the Metropoleg Chi Psi informal dance at the Chapter House. April 20. Phi Beta Delta spreadg Henry Philip Conkey and John MacDonald, jr. initiated into Delta Kappa Epsilon. April 22. The Esoteric entertained by Mrs. Vincent, Miss Wallace and Mrs. Flint, at a supper and cotillion in honor of Miss Davida Harper, Miss Irene Cook and Miss Narcissa Cox, at the home of Mrs. Vincent. April 23. Smoker at Delta Upsilon House for W. E. Grifiis. April 24. Phi Gamma Delta annual dance at the Sherman I-Iouseg Foster Hall, impromptu performance of' "Blue Beardug Wyvern Club informal dance. April 25. Psi Upsilon Minstrelsg Beta Theta Pi informal dance given by the Alumnig Phi Kappa Psi Dutch supper. 338 2 May, 1903 -x wp 1- X V l X May I. Beta Theta Pi smoker at the Fraternity X Houseg Phi Kappa Psi annual dance, Chicago K 0 J! 635' 'PW 'rx rr ' ' 4 vuy Beach Hotel. 'L May 2. Phi Beta Delta socialg Chi Psi smoker. I X . ifsf 4 V I fa' . F' 41 . ' qt p X X 1 Hx 4 Q tt 1 N X May 6. Alpha Delta Phi house party given by May 4. lnitiationof'C.A.BruceintoDeltaUpsilon. J Mr. Harry Austin at his house in Oak Parkg Hrst 'ff T J annual Dramatic Club banquet given by active members to former presidents and honorary members May 7. "DerbyDayin Dekedomuat the Chapter House May 8. Wyvern Club dinner and dance. if May 9. Delta Kappa Epsilon Faculty and Alumni I? g smokerg Foster Hall house party. Z May Il. Green Hall baby partyg Delta Upsilon launch XX party. Mav Iz. Al ha Delta Phi rece tion to E. Winchester Donald in Iiiitchcock Hall. P Z pt May 15. The Quaclranglers gave an informal dance in 1 Green Hallg Beecher Hall decennial dinner and enter tainment. up I' f F' .I .A May 16. Phi Beta Delta Mother Goose partyg Girls' , X E Glee Club concert. - - -' May I8. Anniversary banquet of Delta Tau Delta. May 19. Phi Gamma Delta annual dinner at the Sherman House. May 21. Delta Kappa Epsilon quarterly alumni dinner at Kinsley's. May 22. Phi Gamma Delta informal :lance at Chapter Houseg Delta Kappa Epsilon dinner dance at Midlothiang Dudley K. French initiated into Sigma Alpha Epsilong Girls' Athletic hanquetg Psi Upsilon ninth informal dance at Chapter House. May 23. Annual Sigma dance at the Chicago Beach Hotelg Beta Theta Pi informal dance given by the Alumni. May 24. Mrs. Frank P. Barker entertained for The Quadranglers. May 26. Delta Kappa Epsilon swim and dinner at the ChicagoAthleticAssociation3 Miss Frances Ashley entertained for Miss Lillian Danaherg Phi Kappa Psi dinner-danceg Beecher Hall informal dance. May 27. Dramatic Club initiation and social meeting. May 28. Delta Kappa Epsilon annual reception to parents. May 29. Psi Upsilon upper-classmen entertained by Allen Frake at a house party, Burlington, Wisconsing Mortar Board annual dance at Hotel Vendomeg Sigma Alpha Epsilon parents' reception at House. May 30. VVyvern Club: Miss Charlotte Smith gave a luncheon at her home for Miss Lillian Danaherg Dinner to members of Delta Tau Delta attending the conference meet. 339 fl"fi l f - X? .f f 1 3' Ulu X l 'l T ' gall 1 ,, 1 A June, 1903 . , , X K 4' 'vs " 7 : 1 N l June 2. Dramatic Club initiation. C 3, K june 3. Iron Mask initiation at Kinsley's. N J june 4. Phi Gamma Delta dinner at the Uniong A ff if circus at Delta Upsilon House. ' l 7 N june 5. Masonic receptiong Beta Theta Pi annual N' 1 l X E dance at the Chicago Beachg Chi Psi Alumni 1 ' l A evening. I W , X l l june 6. Phi Beta Delta boating partyg Phi Delta ,l t m Theta informal danceg Phi Kappa Psi informalg N Sigma luncheon at the Auditorium Annexg Cath- K p N I l olic Club receptiong Beecher Hall Tally-ho party. X Q l J june II. The Esoteric annual dinner and dance l pl A are at the Homewood Country Clubg Miss Edna XS! X yly i Robinson entertained The Quadranglers. f june 12. Dramatic Club's annual junior Day per- formanceg The Quadranglers gave bulfet luncheon at the Del Pradog junior Promenadeg Phi Beta Delta initiation of Miss May Wil- coxsong Phi Kappa Psi camp on Devil's Lake, june lzth to zoth, given by Fred Pettit. june 13. Annual Psi Upsilon farewell dinner to Seniorsg Foster Hall impromptu performance of "Cinderella. June 16. Psi Upsilon tenth informal dance at Chapter Houseg Mortar Board house party at the home of Lulu Morton. june 17. Mrs. Edgar johnson Goodspeed entertained the Sigma Club at a luncheon. 340 emmfi 'I .ununun J unlor Day f,.,III1llu1IIIIII.I.. K-gig X '61 'Eff' N' 13' gg- ,g. gl fi J'l"IN I iw?" y a will liunr.. Friday, June 12, 1903 Committee on Athletics LEE WILDER MAXWELL, Chairman Clyde Amel Blair Hugo Morris Friend Committee on Ivy Exercises MISS RUTH MARIE REDDY, Chairman Miss Edith Marian Williams Inghram Dickson Hook Committee on Dramatics Miss ELIZABETH MUNGER, Chairman Miss Frieda Muench Kirchofi' Miss Helen Alden Freeman 8.30 A, M. Exercises of the Day 10.30 A. M. I The Inter-fraternity Meet Divinity School Exercises 2 The Inter-house Meet School of Education Exercises Marshall Field School of Education 12.00 M. Ivy Exercises 2.15 P. M. The University Dramatics, under the direction of the Department of Public Speaking Powers Theater 1 Grizzgoirf, by DeBanvi1le 2 The Romanferf, an English version adapted from Rostrand's "Les Roman- esques" 3 The Trial Scene from the Merrlaazzt gf Venire 8.30 P. M. The ,lunior Promenade Chicago Beach Hotel ERNEST EUGENE QUANTRELL, Chairman of the Day JULIEN LAFAYETTE BRODE, Chairman of the Promenade Committee on Decorations MIss GRACE WARREN, Chairman Miss Corinne Estelle Campbell Logan Asahel Gridley Committee on Reception STRONG VINCENT NORTON, Chairman Albert Jarvis Hopkins, jr. Frederick Powell Pardee Committee on Arrangements MORTIMER LLEWELLYN CAHILL, Chairman George Buchan Robinson George Owen Fairweather Committee on Finance JAMES SI-IELDON RILEY, Chairman Oscar William johnson Committee on Printing WILMER CARLISLE HARRIS, Chairman john Stephen Wright Wayland Wells Magee Patronesses MI-5, W. R. Harper Mrs. E. Raycroft Mrs. T. W. Goodspeed Mrs. G. E. Vincent Mrs. C. F. Castle Mrs. G. C. Howland Mrs. H. G. Gale Mrs. F. W. Shepardson Mrs. A. W. Small ff Y' ' "' Summer A A A -Iuly 6. Mortar Board luncheon at Field's. J 7. july lo. Phi Gamma Delta dinner at The I Y Union. if " A '21 X -C July I2. Phi Kappa Psi entertained by Miss 2 'xr 4 a 'Q' " Hazel Case at a house party at her sum- Vii 3 mer home, Lake Geneva, Wis. X g li i ffsi . August I. Psi Upsilon summer reunion, ,f-if w i 'lp Coliseum Gardens. ,-5 g W I 'J s XXX X l August 7. Phi Gamma Delta entertained by X li , H. W. Ford at icnic and boatin art . Xl , I ,f 3 P 8 P Y if S' f August 21. Delta Kappa Epsilon Summer -'I Qi reunion, Sigma house party at the home of 54' Mrs. Butler, Lake Geneva, Wis. August 2 5. Phi Kappa Psi house party at Pistakee Bay, given by Frank Von Tesmar. September 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alumni reunion and smoker at the Chapter House. September 4. Psi Upsilon Summer reunion at house party, Millhurst, near Plano, Ill. Mortar Board reunion at the home of Miss Wood. September 23. Chi Rho Sigma luncheon given by Miss Buechlerg Wyvern Club, Miss Grace Peabody was married to Dr. F. W. Parker. September 29. Delta Kappa Epsilon Alumni smoker. 342 Xt' l A 'lift l l tt Twfiiat H Q ' 1 f . N Q SL K ' ,v W XX 1 .. October, 1903 Q ' Q ' ,M 5 ,ff ffxfi- vi I I : J l KWT5' ll 7' October 1. Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker. ff f sit,-5? LP October 2. Alpha Delta Phi opening new home ffl f Sli . if at 6oo E. 6oth Street, Phi Kappa Psi smoker. ' 1 ff Q , l October 3. Delta Tau Delta smoker. If XA X Q pk October 5. Phi Beta Delta spreadg Delta Tau jf i J X Delta entertained at cards by Mr. and Mrs. F. P. L Mlll' 7 Farkerg Beecher Hall party, Phi Kappa Psi in- fj Q U X ormal dance. l October 7. Phi Delta Theta informal dance, Mortar Board reunion at the home ofMiss Wood. ' U Q t October 8. Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. October 9. Chi Psi theatre party, Delta Kappa , Epsilon smoker ibr Faculty members and Alumni, Beta Theta Pi smoker at the Fraternity House, ll ln W l Kelly Hall welcome party to new girls. A1 ll October 12. Sigma tea at the home of Miss Edna f l J. Simpson. October 13. Delta Tau Delta entertained at dinner by Mr. Frank McKeyg spread, Spelman House. K October 14. The uadranglers, luncheon at Kell ' Y Hall. Q y October 16. Fudge party in Spelman Houseg Chi "X V N, Q2 X Psi smokeri Arthur Burr Pease entertained the Sgt XM, "lf ' xl' 'X Delta Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon at ' Q the Chicago Athletic Associationg Delta Tau Delta entertained at dinner by Messrs. Robert and Earl Butler, Mrs. james Sheldon gave a tea for The Quadranglersg Alpha Delta Phi informal at the Chapter House, Phi Kappa Psi card party. October 17. joint reception Young Men's Christian Association and Women Students' Christian League. October 21. Initiation of Chauncy Abbott, jr. into Beta Theta Pi. October 23. The Englewood House reunion and spread in Lexington Hall, Phi Gamma Delta informal at Chapter House, Beta Theta Pi smoker at the Fraternity House, Delta Kappa Epsilon smokerg Chi Psi informal danceg Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal dance at the Chapter House. October 26. Delta Kappa Epsilon Alumni and Faculty dinner. October 27. Spelman House Flinch party. October 29. Miss Calhoun entertained informally for The Esoteric. October 30. Miss Robinson entertained The Quadranglers at cards, Phi Beta Delta Hallowe'en partyg Mortar Board HalloWe'en party at Foster Hallg Foster Hall house partyg Hallovve'en party by Miss Fuller for Chi Rho Sigma. October 31. The Englewood House Hallowe'en partyg Woman's Union children's partyg Beecher Hall Hallowe'en party, Foster Hall Hallowe'en partyg Kelly Hall ghost partyg Wyvern Club, luncheon at the home of Miss Smith. 343 Q ,. on Qi M I 4' ' S November, 1903 ' 'Z i Q-11 ' W .fafw November 1. Delta Tau Delta, Marriage of Mr. Joseph Chalmers Ewing and Miss Louise Currier, at Greeley, Coloradog Miss Powel entertained the Sigma Club at luncheon. November 4. Miss Mae Ingalls entertained the Englewood House at a military dance at her home. November 6. Phi Gamma Delta smokerg Spelman House informal danceg Phi Kappa Psi informal danceg Alpha Delta Phi reception to parents of new and old meng Delta Tau Delta entertained by Northwestern Chapter. November 7. Twelth Psi Upsilon informal at Chapter Houseg Southern Club receptiong Sigma Alpha Epsilon mock funeral to A. R. Hatton. November 9. Beecher Hall reception and Faculty danceg Delta Upsilon smoker to delegates from Western Chapters to national convention of Delta Upsilon. November 13. Foster Hall Cotilliong Canadian Club receptiong Reading by l 1 fzgi. fglfly Pg! I J X l Jr!-'X 'f . ff f 4 n fiak -Kyfx , f " s .N ' ' 3 f t , ,ll l X llx Q l U ! QM ll ll tl P Ju 3 X L Miss Reynolds in Spelman roomg the Aa' l Englewood House entertained. at a birthday luncheon in honor of Miss Elsa Deukerg Beta Theta Pi smoker at the Fraternity Houseg The Quadranglers informal dance at Kelly Hall. November 14. Catholic Club receptiong Chi Psi entertained for Chi Psi sistersg Miss McDonald entertained the Sigma Club at a teag Wyvern Club luncheon at the home of Miss Smith. November 18. Delta Tau Delta entertained President Frank Vieland. November 19. Initiation of Arthur P. Church into Beta Theta Pi. November zo. Beecher Hall Thanksgiving entertainmentg the Misses Bassett entertained the members of the Englewood House at a Flinch party at their homeg Phi Gamma Delta informal at Rosalie Hall g Delta Tau Delta entertained Chapters from Northwestern University and Armour Institute of Technologyg Miss Wiles entertained for The Esoteric with a supper and dance. November 21. Alpha Delta Phi Alumni house warmingg smoker at Delta Upsilon House to Northwestern and Wisconsin Chapters. November 25. Psi Upsilon Alumni smoker at Chapter Houseg Englewood House informal danceg Delta Tau Delta smoker to Michigan Chapter. November 26. Entertainment by Beta Theta Pi of visiting Brothers from Michigan on Thanksgiving Dayg Phi Kappa Psi Banquet to visiting Brothers and Alumni. November 27. Alpha Delta Phi Freshman informalg Beecher Hall Southern Club reception. November 28. Psi Upsilon thirteenth informal at Chapter Houseg Esoteric tea at the home of Miss Freemang Phi Beta Delta reunion of all members. November 30. Miss Lulu Morton entertained for The Mortar Board. 344 4- f December, 1903 ,,- - gy! December l. Spelman House "at homeg" The Quadranglers tea at Miss Ahrens' home. December 4. Smoker for Starr Murphy at Delta Upsilon houseg Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal danceg Miss Forbes entertained the Sigma Club at a danceg Phi Gamma Delta box party at the Illinois. December 5. Miss Cecelia johnson enter- tained the Englewood House at a Kaflree Klatch at her houseg Wyvern Club lunch- eong Spelman House luncheon at Mandel's. December 9. Miss Harper entertained for The Esoteric 5 Delta Tau Delta entertained at Evanston by Mr. Elmer Scott. December ll. Phi Beta Delta hat socialg Beta Theta Pi smoker at the Fraternity Houseg Chi Psi Alumni smoker. December Iz. Spelman House initiation at the homes of Miss jane Thompson and Miss Esther Salterg Delta Upsilon informal at Rosalie Hall. December I7. "Mock Auction" at Spel- man House. I f 'Ruff sl Q ,X t X Qi ,V . X it i, luvlln fl 0 A ft ll l' 'li 7x y XX V, i X -. 'CX--tg fs!! X7 Fl li! M yx xx , Q. up f X f li l it , X A a.u...f.. S fi ! f l December 18. The Sigma Club theatre party at the lllinoisg Beecher Hall reception and Faculty danceg Dramatic Club performance, "The Land of Heart's Desire" and "The Duennaf' the Englewood House "acquaintance luncheon" in Lexington Hall. December 19. Kelly Hall Christmas partyg Foster Hall Christmas dinner partyg The Quadranglers luncheon and theatre partyg Wyvern Club informal danceg Phi Kappa Psi inform al. December 21. Phi Beta Delta receptiong Phi Delta Theta smokerg Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker in honor of the Supreme Council. December 22. Sigma Alpha Epsilon joint initiation at Northwestern University. Paul R. Gray, Frederick Lessmann, Allan T. Early, Robert Bruce Farson, Ralph Mowbrug and John W. Hoag initiated from Chicago. December 23. Mortar Board literary meeting at Mrs. George Carter Howland'sg Sigma Alpha Epsilon banquet at Auditoriumg Mr. George Young entertained Phi Gamma Delta at dinner party. December 26. Chi Rho Sigma Christmas party, Miss Oxnam. December 28. Spelman House entertained by Miss Ruth Shefiield Dement. December 30. Miss Ella Wangeman entertained the Englewood House at a dance at her homeg Alphi Delta Phi vacation danceg Chi Rho Sigma luncheon by Miss Fuller. 345 Tix Q - . K 4 January, 1904 js.. Q L 'T X 'QM 'f . ' - - january 5. Initiation of Messrs. R. M. 'B ' Ashby,j. H.Weddell,j. H. Dennedy, R.j. is ,iiiiq by ,l l ,lfff Davis, Arthur Bridgman and F . Moulds I if ' l 1' l ' into Delta Upsilon. l ii: ' K january 6. Mrs. Ingalls gave a luncheon for A l' liz ' the Wyvern Club at her home. ,tk A ll I V , january 8. Mrs. james Westfall Thompson I y I I . azzrzinzs.5z1,T,.s3f:r':.Bf:g:g S.:1,:: ,ggi K. Jgf -1 7-44 f I 'Qki at the Chapter House. .lag ,Wye t t at .at ,fi 0, N. -xxsimgkj january .Green Hall party, Alpha Delta 00" P. Phi initiation of Melville A. Hill, Sanford ei f ' A. Lyon, Raymond G. Shaeffer, Stanley R. Linn, George D. Buckley. The Sigma Club musicale at the home of Miss Paltzer. january ll. Beecher Hall reception and Faculty dance. anuary 13. Mrs. Gordon jennings Laing, tea for The Quadranglers, Spelman House "At Home." january I 5. Initiation of Frank Sherman Lovewell,Albert Charles Berthold, Max Donald Rose, Carl Henry Zeiss and Hayden Bartlet Harris, into Beta Theta Pi and initiation banquet at the Hamilton Club, Phi Gamma Delta initiation of Claude Schofield, Ralph C. Allen and Edward Allen and initiation banquet at Sherman House. Annual initiation Delta Tau Delta, Miss Louise Murray gave an informal dance for The Mortar Board at her home, Tracy, Illinois. january 16. A cotillion was given for The Esoteric by Mrs. Frank A. Vanderlip, Catholic Club informal, Score Club informal, Green Hall dance. january 18. Phi Beta Delta chafing-dish spread. january zo. Peanut party in Spelman House. january 21. South Divinity Hall reception. january 22. Alpha Delta Phi House informal, Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal dance. january 23. Woman's Athletic Association banquet, Green Hall Dramatics, Psi Upsilon eighth initiation banquet at the Victoria Hotel. Initiates were Herbert Vanderloof, George B. Short, Harley C. Darlington, Benjamin H. Badenoch, David White Hall. january 24. Miss Cornelia Smith entertained the Wyvern Club and pledges at her home. january 25. Delta Kappa Epsilon eleventh annual initiation banquet. Initiation of Horace Babcock Horton, Hooper A. Pegues, Harold Higgins Swin, Maurice Pincoffs jr., james Eugene Prichard, William Frank Brown, Donald Putnam Abbott, Chauncey S. Burr, jr., Ralph Dewey jennison. january 28. The Misses Freeman entertained for The Esoteric,Phi Gamma Delta smoker. january 29. The Quadranglers informal dance in Kelly Hall. january 30. Phi Beta Delta initiation of jean MacKinnon and Vena Moyer, Mortar Board reception at Edna Simpson's, Chi Psi Alumni banquet, Miss Booth entertained the Sigma Club, Southern Club reception, Kelly Hall, Beecher Hall dramatics and dance, Phi Kappa Psi smoker. 346 Wa 1 yi ff E L- 'ei N 'Z Ill .W ' I February, 1904 ik? 'M hilly 7 pk I 'll sf ' XL' ja-. February 1. Spelman House entertained by Miss t xg? If - fy' V Il, l Dudley. fi X X ZWV ,yy X February 2. Phi Beta Delta luncheon, Miss Grace Wllkll f ' lin' A Busenbark entertained The Quadranglers at cards. f 3 f A X February 3. Spelman House "At Home." A February 5. Initiation of Misses Edna Weldon and VX Myrtle Judson into Chi Rho Sigma. Q If February 6. Psi Upsilon fourteenth informal at X Z f X - Chapter Houseg Phi Delta Theta Alumni smoker, 1 A Kelly Hall party. l X f ' if 'X February 7. Initiation of ofjohn W. Thompson and f , 3 fy X' 1 l Charles D. Enfield into Phi Gamma Delta. ff f X K " l l, February 8. Beecher Hall musicaleg The Quad- X if X ranglers gave a luncheon in Kelly Hallg Beta Theta L Q- Pi smoker for the Alumni at the Fraternity House. ag February lo. Smoker for Consul Harris at Delta Baan... Upsilon House. February 1 2. Lincoln's Birthday informal, Alpha Delta Phi House, The Englewood House entertained at a Valentine party in the Union room, Lexington Hallg Kelly Hall Valentine party, Spelman House entertained by Miss Esther Salter and Miss Margaret Wilson. February 13. Foster Hall danceg Phi Beta Delta initiation, Chi Rho Sigma Valentine party given by Misses Nelly and Edna Weldon. February 15. Phi Beta Delta luncheong Spelman House cotillion in Lexington Hall. February 19. The Quadranglers were entertained by Miss Milneg Phi Kappa Psi annual Alumni banquet, Kinsley's. February zo. The Misses Elizabeth Rankin and Gertrude Howard initiated into the Sigma Club. February 22. The Misses Elizabeth Street, Edith Terry, Ethel Terry, Grace Busenbark and Marian Milne initiated into The Quadranglersg Miss Spence, Miss Barker, Miss Dewhurst and Miss Lee initiated into The Esotericg Foster Hall Colonial party. February 23. Spread in Spelman House. February 27. Sigma Pledges entertained the Sigma Club at a luncheon at the Stratford Hotel. 347 The Eleventh Annual Washington Promenade Frank Dickenson Bartlett Gymnasium CHESTER A. ELLSWORTH . . . . . . . .... General Chairman Reception THEODORE B. HINCKLEY .... . Chairman Grace Darlington Elizabeth Calhoun George McHenry Arthur E. Lord Finance 'IULIEN L. BRODIE . . . . . Chairman James S. Riley Albert W. Sherer Arrangement GEoRcE FAIRWEATHER . . . . . . . . Chairman Mary E. Thompson Bertha Warren Edith Harding Logan A. Gridlcy George Robinson Decoration WXNIFRED REID Edna Robinson Ella Garrigue Harry W. FRANK ADAMS . Leo F. Wormser Mrs. William R. Harper . . . . . Chairman Grace Reddy Eleanor Cochran Ford Walter M. Johnson Charles Steele Printing . . . Chairman Edward Cornell Patronesses Mrs. Amos Alonzo Stagg Mrs. Robert Herrick Mrs. james Westfall Thompson Mrs. Andrew McLeish Mrs. Robert Lovett Mrs. Geo. E. Vincent Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson 348 -x - . Q I S fp pi f if - gx N ff: March, 1904 fx P fl : cbd li-1 lgws, --2 V xml - I 'f" e , Q .ill -fx J ' W' i ffxffp pffxllfy MX if March 4. The Quadranglers informal -V X H X , - "" N ic? lil . V' ily, I dance in Kelly Hallg Chi Psi informal it- ' - Nw' X fx ,wi VL liltll CTHHCC. 1, 1 , 'f ' , Q 'T' n f ff fl I HW iff- T March 5. Mrs. Kerr luncheon for The 5 7 ,f Y t Quadranglersg Mortar Board initiation -f " " P ' ,Q f Q ,fr IV - 4 - - xl f F p X5 of Clara Klngswell Wheeler Caroline X, 1 -'J -an , , K--. 1 " , 'EX ff ' 'jilv Mitchell Murphy, Alice Elizabeth l y i bpp T Alfred, Katherine Gannon, Katherine f - A I if xiii ,N Nicholsg Phi Beta Delta Heart partyg Nxxf the annual Sigma Alumnae banquet at Aj n "XA -fi the Stratford Hotel. . Tl Q ' , . fe! " -' A March ll. Delta Kappa Epsilon enter- tained by Mrs. Walton at her homeg Beta Theta Pi card party at the Fraternity House. March 13. Phi Gamma Delta smoker in honor of Alumni. March 18. Phi Delta Theta informal danceg Chi Psi smoker to Alumnig Alpha Delta Phi entertained at the home of A. H. johnson. March 19. Psi Upsilon upper-classmen gave a dinner at Chapter House for Score Club Informal partnersg Phi Delta Theta smokerg Phi Kappa Psi dance and dramaticsg Phi Beta Delta Pit party. March 25. Chi Psi open lodge for families and friends. March 29. 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Q S W 'X '1 J 2 92:9 '- D Po eq Q 43 w SQ K M, ' 11 la X j 7 lg, .,.,t, ww 6 E 0 X ', 395 Q ' so on D og!-7 H X N ' UU9 D Q 41 , y XX X D AA 90 I w Xx 5 ' 091' ' VA Q Q ' 9 ' , , ' V NX M 0 X B Og! G W D V lip XXX xx xxx v QQ Q64 A QD Q B X ' X D 1 xx! N 1. E Asa 513 X X X 2: 56 'D A X . v all ff :A . If 02-2 'QP - - T2 .' ff f ,X ,Jw , English 67 Scratch, scratch, scratch On thy worn note-book, O classy For, embued with the strength ofa wondrous mind You know that the course you will pass. O the weird strange tales he has read us In the silence of Haskell Hall, And the transcendental theories Expounded to us all. With Lanier's poetic method, And Emerson's metaphors, And the poems democratic Ofthe Whitman he adores,- With all this, and more, he has held us Spellbound each day for an hour, And our hearts were awed with wonder By his strange dramatic power. 352 if-Eltscellanenus mirth xg y W HEY! BDIIDTD CHI IEXEYFAI s 'L' i 'E 0 i c f The Unlverslty of Hambonlo A Tropical Extravaganza ii '-"' A A i v fx I l f X v -. ,. L H -- t me 1' if if-f'7:":"fe ee r . , S-ff - . cgi' itrs -- 1 S x dv ' ' - ' Tab'-:big if ' '- ' --'- ..:.-. .. if ..,-, t map - . .-1 " '..,,.,. ..:: ,gt t n-45 .. t I 2'-2Pe?1"ZLf e e 2 ov- u fa' , S mi A - ' 5L-nnNnm,-h Q --gf -T-' . .Ju - -4 'Q "'f"if, xl, Ex t W -' -1? -'ra-4 --f W O il Q Q 7 ft ?fF1 4' . l W - jf . , rl 1 A Being the Account of Dis Adventures of Eleven Professors From a Great American University. A JAMBOREE Oh, the Whangdoodle played in the umberous shade Ofa grove of sillabub trees On a mussel-shell harp with the fin ot a carp, The song of the Driveling Dreeseg T And the words that he sang, with a cackling clang, Were the words that the Jibbawee sings As he skims through the air to his petrified lair, A On his glutinous, jellified wings. -Daigf Maroon CHAPTER I How ELEVEN PROFESSORS Took smp AND SAILED AWAY FROM HONG KONG LEVEN university professors, with long disarrangements of the i X W X alphabet aher their names, and moved by the devil that some- NQ, 39 times rom ts men to their own undoin , marched solemnlv Q1 Q QQ P P I . g , 5 I 3 , P- C down the Shicko dock, in the ver dirt harbor of Hon Y Y 8 fa Kon and de osited their handba s nd d k Wq'Q.w, N g, p g a sun ry pac ages on km, 4 fa, , 1 the very outer edge. There was a banana steamer lately 0'-gl - 's arrived from Iloilo lin at the dock and th ' h h '-wir? f h 'yi t '1 A' Off- Sm U A, D:-52, I' Q?" o t e steamer sat a ana a is an er catc mg eas IH us- , , striously. The eleven university professors looked at each them : ' ' This steamer is other in a sort of dismay. There was some talk among incommodiousn . . Hand dirty" . . "and the odor is er-annoying." The Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature, however, stood apart, eyeing the fruiterer with the eye of a headwaiter. "We will embark," he now announced to his fellow instructors and made no more of their objections. Forthwith he called to the Kanaka, who continued to catch fleas. Finally the Kanaka looked up, his face nearly as expressive as the bulge of a copper kettle, but the Heas interested him more than the professors and they again claimed his attention. ln response to the shouts, however, the captain of the Buiterer gazed listlessly out of a forecastle port. "This ain't no menagerie," he informed the professors, not without heat. ffW1ll you convey us to Honolulu?" inquired the Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature. 354 "Not by a darn sight," returned the captain, amused. "What am I carryin' pas- sengers for?" "If it is a matter of pecuniary emolument," said the professor, 'fyou can affix the price you desire." Now the captain was ever a man of business. Ten minutes later the Kanaka had reluctantly abandoned his chase after fleas and Was carrying luggage to the cabins, While Dr. Hippocrates P. Pudger, Professor and Head of the deparment of Semitic Languages and Literature in a great university, accompanied by ten other professors, also heads of departments in the aforesaid university, clambered on board the Laura Watkins. The captain went out into the suburb of Kau-lung to rustle up supplies and shang- hai seamen on board the Laura W., and being a per- sistent man, he accomplished both by midnight. When the slant-eyed celestial opened his shop on the wharf next morning, he saw the swirl of greasy water around the fruiterer's propeller as she moved away from Shicko dock. Out through the Bashee channel the Laura Watkins chased the black-and-yellow Chinese junks, and headed away and away into the Pacific, shouldering across the big blue rollers. The air was sweet with the off-shore breeze, the gulls Hew screaming about them, and eleven members ofa great university faculty, returning from a touring trip through the Holy Land, hung a limp and agonized row over the rail, feebly reproaching each other for eating an early breakfast. CHAPTER II HOW ELEVEN PROFESSORS AND ONE KANAKA, BY NAME LILLIBULERO, WERE CAST AWAY ON THE ISLAND OF HAMBONIO Eleven professors came riding perilously to shore on beams and planks, with the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek perched in solitary state upon an empty hogshead. They were the passengers of the late Laura Watkins, foundered, and the lusty Pacilic surf toyed with them awhile in the breakers and then cast them up on the sandy shore ofthe uncharted island of Ham- bonio. They lay, sadly draggled, regaining their breath, and then pulled each other out of reach of the waves. 43 Professor Pudger sat down disconsolately on a stone j and wept salt tears. The shipwrecked colleagues """' gathered mournfully around him. "All is lost," said he, 'fand we are lost with it, upon this desert isle." A wild shout interrupted him. The professors ' looked at each other anxiously, fearing savages, but gazing seaward they descried the Kanaka paddling tri- s umphantly to shore in a banana-box. Professor Pudger l' ln. 'inn' 'Q Q a -aim I 355 plucked up heart at this manifestation of mercy. As one man the professors rushed down to the shore and embraced the Kanaka. "You shall be our man Friday," cried they, and the Professor of English, a half-forgotten historical ballad coming to his mind, exclaimed, "You shall be called Lillibulero." Lillibulero's face did not glow with joy nor gratitude, no, it looked the same as usual. I-Ie tried to borrow a cigarette from the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek, failing in which he sat down beside Professor Pudger and devoted himself to an earnest contempla- tion of his pet sore toe. CHAPTER III HOW THE SHIPWRECKED PROFESSORS DISCOVERED THAT TI-IE ISLAND OF HAMBONIO WAS INHABITED, AND CHRONICLES OF FURTHER I-IAPPENINGS Professor Pudger was not a man to be long daunted by shipwrecks. He pondered on his stone in silence. Then he brightened up and said: "Fellow sufferers, we will go on a journey of discovery.' ' So they followed him to the top of a high bank and looked around. There lay a fair, level country before them, well wooded with palms and banyans and other tropical trees, and beyond that were rolling uplands, and back of all a great hill stretched up to meet the brilliant sky. The prospect was a pleasant one, but the professors one and all turned pale, some of them screamed, perhaps, for they saw the huts of men near by and a multitude of brown figures running towards them. It was good to see Professor Pudger's fortitude then. He turned to his companions and said: "If we die, we die in a noble cause Let us form a hollow square, with me in middle to direct you, and withstand the enemy." They formed the hollow square, but the brown islanders came forward palms outward. "I think" quavered the Professor of Anthropology, "I think, my dear Professor Pudger, that the sign is an expression of goodwill." "God grant it," ejaculated Professor Pudger, involuntarily turning a trifle pale. "Are you sure? Try to remember at once." "Yes," said the Professor of Anthropology. "I am quite sure I remember it now." And he held up his own hand tremblingly. So did all the other professors, Dr. Pudger's two chubby palms waving as valiantly as any. The islanders approached wonderingly, examining the gallant professors with shy dark eyes, for these islanders were not ferocious in the least. In fact they carried no weapons, but spoke in a strange tongue, making signs eagerly. Professor Pudger rose to the occasion. He addressed the Hambonians hopefully in Semitic, in Hebraic, in Arabic, and finally in Scarabaic. The other professors followed his example, bring back to life languages dead for many centuries. Together they resurrected twenty-one languages and thirty-seven dialects, but none of these evoked intelligible response from the savages. At this critical juncture in their fortunes, and while each of the eleven professors was searching in the catacombs of his brain for further patois, Lillibulero appeared upon the scene, blissfully sucking a cocoanut, which he had apparently conjured out of the atmosphere. He grunted eloquently at sight of the savages and uttered strange words. Now Lillibulero's articulation had hitherto been confined to cursing skillfully at the fleas, so the effect of his words was all the more magical to the palpitating professors. The natives surrounded them with cries of joy, and they were led toward the huts, whence appeared women and children in varying shades of color, from black and shiny patent leather to the hue of a particularly burnt gingersnap. Amid a tumult of joyous sounds the 356 eleven professors and Lillibulero were convoyed in state to the village. It is notable that the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek kept his eyes modestly on the ground, being a singularly bashful and retiring man. CHAPTER IV HOW THE ELEVEN AUGUST FACULTY MEMBERS AND ONE LILLIBULERO SOJOURNED ON THE ISLAND OF HAMBONIO The dry season was beginning in the island of Hambonio. The long creepers rustled sleepily in the forest, now and then a cocoanut fell on the beach with a soft thudg and the bright tropical birds flashed and called to each other far up in the fronds of the waving palm-trees. That was all, the island dozed away under a brilliant sky, and the big Pacific rollers came gently in from the horizon line. Eleven members of a certain college faculty wandered around through the forests in the cool of the day, and in the burning hours took siestas in their little thatched huts. They found life a very simple thing in Hambonio. The Professor of Anthropology studied the inhabitants intermittently, taking notes on his shirt front. The Professor of English taught parts of the language to a native or two, and the other professors amused themselves according to their bent. At first they spent a great deal of time trying to meet the exigencies of their apparel with ill-conceived contrivances, but as the lazy tropical life crept into the marrow of their beings, they grew careless of tattered clothing, and soon began to discard the less needful portions. All but the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek and Dr. Pudger. The Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek was a very modest man, as has been observed before, and the sight of so much loveliness embarrassed him. He was in a constant state of blushing, and finally forsook the society of Hambonio and devoted himself to Lillibulero. Lillibulero was having the time of his life, and already had succeeded in getting the chief to present him with three fish-bones for his hair, Which, he explained to the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek, was a mark of high honor. As for Dr. Pudger, his soul longed for action. He was used to more exciting scenes, and the tranquil calm of this island life galled upon him. He mostly sat on a rock and looked over toward Honolulu, figuring out that it was only two thousand miles away. He became taciturn, and reproved his comrades occasionally for small things. Plainly there was-not a plan, as yet-but an idea taking form in the Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature's domed head. CHAPTER V HOW THERE CAME THE GROWTH OF THE UNIVERSITY IDEA Time passed. The shipwrecked professors were gradually learning the language and acquiring the habits of the islanders. The Professor of Mediaeval History began to stay out late nights, and when taxed with flirting by the Professor of Sociology, he did not resent the charge. The Professor of Sociology, himself was suspected of making dates with the daughter of the chief Plainly they were degenerating. They sat at their repast one morning. The talk ran on happenings in that Occident they had leR so long ago. "It is about time for the Fall Convocation," said the Professor of Greek, who was a homesick man. Now Professor Pudger had been of late strangely silent. At this he looked up, the light of a great idea beaming through his gold-rimmed spectacles. "We will found the University of Hambonio," said Professor Pudger. 357 It took them all aback, but in a moment the second they had sprung to their feet and grasped Dr. University of Hambonio!" they shouted, and the waking up even Lillibulero, who had not had a good idea had gripped them. The next Pudger's hand warmly. "Vive the noise echoed out across the village, night's sleep, being occupied with a courtship of his own. "Vive the University of Hambonio!" And they fell to discussing plans eagerly. Dr. Pudger soared high above them here, for he had mapped it all out beforehand, and as he unfolded his plans the professors looked at each other with awe-struck eyes, as who should say, "To what heights does this man's ambition not aspire?' ' "Kokomo, the chief,', said Dr. Pudger enthusiastically, ffwill donate the land. The buildings will be under construction in a week, and we will open the doors of the university in two weeks. It will be a great institution- shall I say, a world-famous institutionf' Here the Professor of Philosophy asked a pertinent question. "Will it be co-educational F' ' Dr. Pudger debated the matter in his mind but a moment. "It will be co-educational," he announced. "And you," he continued, turning to the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek, "you will be the Dean of Women." The Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek turned scarlet and his head hung confusedly, but even the deep respect and veneration he entertained for Dr. Pudger could not keep him, in this dire extremity, from protesting. "I-I beg your -pardon, Dr. Pudger, but I really - am - am afraid I'd better not," he stammered. Dr. Pudger regarded him with a severely inquiring eye. "You see,,' said the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek miserably, "you see, my position would necessarily involve some instruction of the - the women, and - and -" "Enough, sir," said Dr. Pudger grimly. CHAPTER VI HOW THE UNIVERSITY OF HAMBONIO GREW AND PROSPERED The University of Hambonio opened its doors for registration and instruction early in the dry season. With generous donations of land by Chief Kokomo and smaller giHs of labor and material from the headmen, the university buildings had been erected in record-breaking time, no union regulations interfering. A broad campus had been laid out and plans for future buildings drawn up. As yet the main hall alone had been completed, a long imposing structute, thatched and excellently furnished throughout in dark palm. On the first day of registration, the islanders were afraid to enter. They remained at a safe 358 fy? distance and looked inquiringly at the entrance. In this predicament Dr. Pudger bethought him of Lillibulero, and soon, as Head Marshal, the latter xx as herding the reluctant islanders within the doors. Once in, the islanders were more anaid than before. They looked fearfully at the deans, offices-at the junior Dean, with his eye glaring sternly about him, and trying to think of harmless swear-words, at the pallid, nervous Senior Dean, and at the Dean of Women. The Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek, blushing and very unhappy, enrolled the dusky maidens and no less dusky matrons of Hambonio on a handy piece of palm leaf Thus, under happy auspices, and with the ubiquitous Dr. Pudger dominating all by his enthusiam and prodigious adaptability, the University was begun. It was a success Hom the start. The flower of Hambonio registered as soon as it was discovered that there was no personal hazard to be incurred in so doing and that the tuition was the merely nominal sum of three cocoanuts and a yard of cassia-cloth. The senior college, however, was unrepresented until Lillibulero unguardedly admitted that higher education might have its extenuating circumstances, whereupon he was registered for a major in house sanitation and a minor in ethics, he having recently evinced a predilection for borrowing the Professor of Philosophy's hat when going calling. So the days of the first quarter went on. Day by day the university grew in numbers and with its growth came greater working out of details, better facilties, and, withal, more grants of land from old chief Kokomo. The professors seemed happy in their new-found activities, and urged on by the untiring zeal of the professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures, now President Pudger, they worked wonders among the students. All but the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek. The Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek fared not too well. He could never learn to take even a casual glance around the class-room, lest his timid eye should chance on some clingsome belle of the island, and only fear of President Pudger caused him to teach the Greek rudiments at all. CHAPTER VII HOW THERE ENTERED THE SEED OF DISCORD INTO THE ISLAND OF HAMBONIO Time passed. The University of Hambonio prospered amazingly. The first Convocation, with one of the most influential headmen, Hokio, as convocation orator, took place in triumph, and the second quarter opened Hnely. Within a week statistics showed that the registration had increased to forty-nine and the professors were worked to the limit of their powers. Long ago Lillibulero had been forced by pressure of much work to quit making society dates, and now the new condition became more strenuous. And thus prosperously were the affairs ofa great university being conducted when the seed of discord entered. It was at a faculty meeting near the middle of the second quarter. President Pudger had lately taken to brooding again, and the professors knew that some revolutionary idea was forming itself in his brain. And suddenly this afternoon he looked up from his meditations, the old familiar light of a great idea beaming through his gold-rimmed spectacles. "We will institute Segregation," said President Pudger. At this there arose a tumult of voices, as each of the eleven professors gave vent to his opinion. Some approved, but the majority disapproved. Among the latter was the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek. Finally he raised his voice in protest, knowing well what Segregation would do to him, the Dean of Women. But all unavailing. President Pudger was adamant. "Segregation is the idea of the twentieth century," he said. " lt alone is needed to round out the University of Hamboniof' 359 The Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek once more spoke with futile bitterness. "The men won't stand for it," he said, rebelliously. President Pudger snorted. "The men will have to stand for it," he answered sternly. Nevertheless the seed of discord was sown on the island of Hambonio. CHAPTER VIII HOW THE IDEA OF SEGREGATION DID NOT APPEAL T0 THE ISLANDERS OF HAMBONIO It fell like a thunderbolt upon the student body. Segregation! And immediately there were things happening. President Pudger announced it in chapel one morning: "After tomorrow the women will be instructed in Hokio Hall and the men in Kokomo Hall." The dark-skinned women ofthe student-body instantly began to poutg they did not like the idea of being in a room where there were no men to throw banana peelings at, or perchance kisses, when the instructor's back was turned. And the men looked no less disapproving. Forty-nine rubber-shoe faces assumed a Waiting expression, and aRer chapel forty-nine students cut classes to discuss the hated innovation. They discussed it all that day, and that night all Hambonio discussed it over its supper of breadfiuit and cocoa- milk. It was plain that trouble was brewing. President Pudger overslept next morning, and being of late grown quite stout, he did not hurry himseli When he finally arrived at Kokomo Hall hc saw a grievious sight. The students were gathered in open rebellion. There stood a great crowd out in front of the Hall, and the women were in the middle. Around them were grouped the male students, and around these there was a ring of the infiuential citizens ofthe town, headmen, and in front of all Chief Kokomo. The ten professors stood irresolutely inside the door of the Hall. They now, in great apparent relief, hurried out to meet President Pudger. "They Won't segregate," cried the Professor of Anthopology. President Pudger's Hgure dilated. "They shall segregate," he said grimly, glaring righteously about him, "Where is Lillibulero ?" Lillibulero was not in evidence. In fact, he was at this moment surveying the gxcited faculty from the top ofa near-by banyan tree, whence he had retired, providently forseeing a difficulty. President Pudger was a man accustomed to be obeyed. He stalked toward the crowd of Silent iglanderg, "Segregate l" he thundered. They did not segregate. They stood still. One or two of them squinted toward the top of Lillibulero's banyan tree. n ugegregate l" thundered President Pudger again, and, anger getting the upper hand of him, he chortled impotently. It was a fatal mistake to chortle. The islanders rushed upon him With wild yells and much brandishing of knives and warclubs. President Pudger cast one long look at them, a look that should have stopped anything on the island, but it did not stop the unsegregated horde. Then the eleven professors incontinently fled for the beach. They ran as they had never run before, helped on amazingly by the whoops behind them. President Pudger set the pace, and his chubby calves twinkled over the ground at a surprising rate. One by one, 369 gasping and exhausted, they reached the shore. Then all was nearly lost, and the pro- fessors no doubt would have perished miserably, but at this moment they preceived a ship's boat drawn up in a cove near them, and from it a halfldozen sailors rushing to their aid. Out a cable's length from shore a large ship swung at anchor. At sight ofthe sailors the bloodthirsty Hambonians stopped short. After all they did not look so bloodthirsty. There was old Chief Kokomo, smiling broadly, and the headmen, Cholla, and Buldillo, and Hokio, and there, too, were the laughing girls who had objected to segregation with such fatal results. They smiled amicable smiles and called out that it was a joke 3 a joke--because the women did not wish to be separated from their lovers. But it was too late then. The iron had entered President Pudger's soul. It had entered the souls of the ten professors, and though the islanders promised to be good again, the eleven faculty members refused to go back. Perhaps there was in the depths of their breasts a vivid remembrance of the way those smiling chiefs and headmen had chased them over the campus and down to the beach. Professor Pudger stood up and looked Hambonio square in the eye. "You may go," he said, striving to master his emotions, "You may go to the Demnition Bowwows!" Lillibulero appeared from his banyan tree and explained it all to the sailors, the pro- fessors being too sad at heart, and the sailors laughed immoderately. Then the sailors got some water from a spring and rowed off to their ship, promising to come back for the professors. For the professors were going. They were to leave a great work unfinished, but they were ready to stand by their once-proclaimed principle of Segregation. CHAPTER IX HOW ELEVEN PROFESSORS TOOK SHIP AND SAILED AWAY FROM THE ISLAND OF HAMBONIO The professors gave their last farewells. The Professor of Sociology and the Professor of History took two hours and all the secluded island paths to say theirs, and other of the faculty were likewise unaccountably engaged. President Pudger shook hands solemnly all round, he was visibly affected at the parting with old Chief Kokomo, who in truth had been a great friend to him, and a generous donor tothe university besides. And now, when everything else was ready, came the wonder of it all-the Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek had disappeared. They made search for him vigorously, and at length they found him. The Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek, the singu- larly modest and retiring man of books and learning, was taking his leave of the chief, s daughter, and he was totally unaware of the lapse of time. But finally with a slow and faltering step and downcast mien he returned to the strand, and the eleven professors were rowed on board the ship. The ship weighed anchor. The breeze caught her sails and she headed away toward Honolulu, two thousand miles across her bows. The professors leaned over the ship's rail. They saw the islanders become more and more faint and the island itself sink slowly into the blue distance. The setting sun shown on the distant, rolling uplandsg it shone, too, on the rook of the distant university buildings, as eleven professors sailed away from the island of Hambonio. 361 ,U 'HQ' I 'J ll' '.',l lf '1'.' '..,l l,'.' L' ' '.'.' KU! LY! L13 H '.' l U' '. If I f . r 5.2 Xiix- . -Y Y' .., , wif IA f f xx Q, MARSHALL FIELD 8: COMPANY RE FAIL PREMIbI'.S OI- CHICAGO Tuu WORl,D'S 1.Armes'r uxz'rA11. STORE ., ' '?F1'ffYY's QV 1V'YYYYf'?fvP1rTlfwwrnvXm'vr'XYr'x-Qf2fr'vr - N A 367. Help Thou My Unbelief QScene: It is early morning in the grove before Sinai Temple in Zion City. Beyond the wood, one can see rolling fields of grain, and the little village with its new, half-Hnished, ugly houses. Far to the east is a stretch of white sand and Lake Michigan like a purple and white band against the blue ofthe sky. A woman, leading a child, enters the grove and finding a log near the pathway to the Temple she seats herself upon it, the child flinging himself at her feet, with his head in her lap. The woman is young and delicately pretty, with wonderful eyes and a beautiful mouth, the child is like her, except that his eyes are void either of joy or sorrow, Both are dressed poorly but with great care.j The Child: Is this it, Mother, truly? Is this the Temple? The Mother: Yes, dear. The Child: He will come by here? The Mother: Yes, dear. The Child Qclapping his handsj: Mother, I wish the time were now! I wish that he were here, Mother! The Mother Qlooking at the boy anxiously, her eyes wide with sorrowj: You must not hope too much, darling. The Child fsurprise and fear in his voicej: Why not, Mother? Isn't it true? The Mother Qeagerlyj: Oh yes, Boy, yes! Of course. You must believe it. -Perhaps your belief will make up for my doubt. The Child: What did you say, Mother? The Mother: Nothing, Boy, The Child: How long now, Mother? The Mother: Half-an-hour. QA bobolink sings.j The Child Qgailyj: What was that, Mother? The Mother: A bobolink. He's swinging on a marsh-grass near us, up and down, up and down. The Child: How does it look here, Mother? The Mother: It is very beautiful. The trees are big and tall. Can't you hear them whispering together, Boy? The sunlight pushes through them like a happy face. So beautiful! And the grass is all covered with daisies, and lady-slippers like those you found on the way from the train. The Child. And the Temple, Mother? ls it beautiful, too? The Mother Qlooking at the great, ugly structure, bleakly white even in the morning mist, with its little peering windowsj: Yes, darling. The Child: Oh, I wish that I might see it, Motherl Can I? The Mother Qfirmlyj: Yes, dear. I pray so. The Child Qwith infinite longingj: Can I see the birds? And the wood? And the train? Do you 'spose I can see the train? How long will it be now? The Mother: Ten minutes. The Child: How you shake, Mother! Are you cold? The Mother: It's the wind,I think, Boy. It's a little chilly. I see a new flower, dear. I'll get it for you. CThe mother rises and walks away, her hands knotted togetherj The Mother fsoftly to herselfj: If I only have faith enough! He said if I only have faith enough! QShe stands a moment as ifin prayer, and the doubt in her face changes to hope, the hope to glad convictionj The Child: Mother, Dr. Marsh said that only God could cure me. Is Dowie God? CThe mother stands motionless, her face fixed and white. There is a sound of the clinking of harness and the son thud of horses' hoofs. J The Child Cspringing to his feet and groping for his mother's handj: Mother! 353 FRATERNITY STATIONERY PROGRAMS .L , Zaikin ' rx f C! .Q AQ png T fi ggggi f 14 K vdgjg' S at r A sw if iii- 1' :R 7 7' , ,diff-5 , R S B R0 C H 0 N 51: se ' 'S i ' - tTfi'g3Ej1,jb,g,-,.. COLLEGE STATIONERY K 34-ae WASHINGTON STH!-:ET ' ii 2 CHICAGO " Q1 0 ,- ,1-W, ENGRAVED CARDS ENGRAVED INVITATIONS EDWIN EAGLE 85' C O M PANY jflnrists Ariiztir Bvrnrainrz ff? Clint flnmma alumgz nn hanh 2 7 3 E. Fifty-Seventh Street 751. Hyde Park 262 4 FURNITURE for Students' Rooms and Fraternity Houses can be found in a great variety of designs and finishes at our store We also have a great assortment of Curtains and Wall Papers The Tobey Furniture Co. Wabash Avenue Washington Street Qxr-ffmwfmxwgfv fWMW?FR QE D fj Q, vwfg, fau x!! -3.53 M E'.J.i.,1i'..M, KM MG E? Wfi r'.gZ'1:':L.v mm QW oe m W:5ozEnaE5gm ATTOH1-F5wc:ler whose r'eSul1's are Commended by 'fha Jaw School mh.Unav2rsafy.9Cl1Qul3o 5025005515 a perfectly harmless owder I and fha price is wafhin the reach of an. Qorksb 56250055 is guavanfeecl To accomplisq results. 151: li' preserves The 'l'ke+Fl. ggi: H' renders Bacferia. lflarmless. 31-A: It makes smiling ea.s5. 4 Lkkglrvfqgafp- 1 .fl Tel. Hyde Park 38 E. C. MOURE -- Florzlrfi- 2 7 I E. Fifty-Fifth Street r2lljP15jnIj,HO3l52E1l3i49g32 E. Forty-Ninth Street C H I C A G Chemical Lead Ziaulhertbl nrsep 31.59. rentitz nmpanp Burning 24 and 26 Sherman Street Plumbmg Dmznage Chlcago U- S - A' I 75 M onroe Street Telephone Main '972 Probably the largest Hrm of its kind 1 viz: Exclusively steam and hot C H IC A G O water heating " That Heats " ' ' :--2 fy 'rf' , . 0 ,155 iQ fgs hf iz i f .A . 7, M d toode and e ted lrrfijgi V '? ge ,ru College CAPS 0313265 ,lc fig " fl carried in stock I if ,Q , fi 'iliiigq and Gowns gggsggggollegevlns ' ' 2 .f iv ' Class and team caps fffff' I5 'ef""? S' " The W, C, Kem 2?5'S2lE3?9'l532da'Sf0r AM f Aff 4 6 l f If F 'V ' , ,,7 ' 4" 2 - I' 'v..,-- ' ' "if' f if ' 4" H4'WT!"5"'a"' ' ' V 'i lf , W A 'c ' ' Seif- 'Dwi- 1 ' fc V" 1 .W '- '-,-, uf -e i' ' 'il"f"f W 'P wrl ' ! ' ' f- 1. .' , 'lf mln -'DQ , I Nqr, jj f la l 4' if .. :if Af- sv, "'Mijvff-V ' ' 1 Y ..,? ,.,,,3L, Chit, f? ' . , I 1 4, ,, ,, H 5, x A 4 if 04,5632 foj2?,,,4coKb,4K... ,I m +V f Xi. 5 ii- nb E :nfs 64- I ,ix i.,.. . ,.-, , . A D5 X X ,LQ 41, 4 rf. NN ' A if -' . -. Hs C1 'fi -fzfqzfg'-' X f A .. f- , ff., fo, H ap, -5, - f-.., 1700 COW IJ .5 f I - 3 - 7 W K 0: 'fs ,f J ,!'gzL1- i. Company : 411 E 57th Street - Chicago Send for catalogues I, An Informal Telegram HERE the deuce is that man Richman?" said Jack Thompson, as he 0 Q hurriedly glanced through the crowd of fellows standing near the door of Hutchinson, each of whom was looking for the man or woman whose name was marked opposite to the number "ten" on his program. "I've got this dance with Miss Rainey, whoever she is-I don't know her from a hole in the ground. Say! Wrinkles, .C-Q, 've you seen Steve?" he asked, as one of his friends passed him, intent on finding his own "number ten." "Yes-he's out there in the corridor, fussing with Miss Darrow-said he was looking for you." "All right, I'l1 take a look for him"-and slowly he pushed his way through the crowd which was moving toward the hall, making ready to dance what was left ofa rousing two-step. Soon he found his man, and with little ceremony, and less regard for Richman's fussing bee than he might have had, he broke in. "Beg pardon, old man, but I think we went straight across this time, didn't we? And I haven't met Miss Rainey." "O yes-well, Miss Darrow, then I'm to have the pleasure at the Prom P" "Thank you, Mr. Richman, if you care to," she responded, and the two started toward the door, just as Miss Darrow's tenth man put in his appearance. "Where is she, do you know, Thompson F" said "Rich." "How the deuce do I know-I've never met her." "Well, she's dressed in black-with a bunch of violets that came from some dance last night. Haven't you seen her ?" "You clown-'Dressed in black, with a bunch of violets'-guess therelre twenty girls here in black if there's one." "O there she is, sitting in the fire place." And the two edged their way with the current of dancers to where she sat, comfortably watching the kaleidoscopic mass. "Miss Rainey," said Mr. Richman, " may I present my friend Mr. Thompson. I believe you have this dance together. And say, jack, where's Miss Wright P" "O she's down near the platform by the orchestra. Guess she's given you up by this time." And "Old Rich," as the fellows called him hopped down the hall, unconsciously keeping time to the rhythm ofthe music. When jack and Miss Rainey were fairly under way, and he found that she could dance easily and talk at the same time, he thought he would try his hand at a "josh" or two. "That's a great tale 'Old Rich' was handing 'round about your violets, Miss Rainey," he began. "About my violets? Why ! what's he been telling now? Mr. Richman doesn't know a thing about these violets, and what's more, he's not going to. I got them at a dance last night-or I guess it was this morning-and that's all he can learn from me. And they're fresh enough to wear tonight." 367 EO. H Tailor! fo . FIEDLER 85 CO. r Gentlemen GARMENTS MADE BY US HAVE ABOUT THEM THOSE ATTRIBUTES Expressz'0fz an Ifzdz'-v1'a'ua!z'11y H NVHICH ARE APPRECIATED G1 QKEREEQ Q CHICAGO WE ARE HSPECIALISTSH GEO. H. FIEDLER 81 CO. Suite 73 to 76 THE HANDSOMEST ESTABLISHMENT IN CHICAGO DEXTER BUILDING 84 ADAMS STREET PHONES: Harrifolz 3998 Azztomatir 3998 TAILORING 368 "Tonight P" inquired jack, "what's tonight, ifI may ask P" "O nothing, only I didn't have the nerve to refuse to go to a dance with a fellow whom I don't know very well, and who probably didn't know that I've been out to dances for the last three nights, and Ilm almost dead." ffWell, would you rather 'sit it out?' " said jack, taking notice of so weary and pointed a suggestion. "Honestly, Mr. Thompson, I'd like to dance 'cause I just love to, but if!-'I ffWell, of course. Let's sit out the encore, and I'll get some fi'appe." And as the insatiate dancers on the floor clapped for the encore, jack secured some of the "liquid nourishment" and went back to where Miss Rainey was sitting. "And you're going out again tonight P" asked jack. "Mother doesn't want me to, and I suppose I can't help it now," she said. "I wish I could come home early, but I know the thing will last until-" But jack did't hear the rest of that sentence. He was followng through a train of thought that had Hashed into his mind. "That's easy l" said he aHer a short pause, "why ! I'll just send you a telegram to come home." f'You!" "Yes-why not F"-and he saw he would have to carry through his "bluff" as he had done in a good many other situations. "Why,-you would't dare l" she said in astonishment. "That only shows that you don't know me, Miss Rainey-you just dare me?" 'fWell, of course, I dare you. But you won't do it, just the same." "But will you promise to go home ifl send the telegram?" "Ye'-well he's a dandy dancer, but-I'm almost dead, and-well, you won't send it anyway so I'll promise, just the same." And thereupon he took out his pencil and jotted down her full name, "Miss Margaret Rainey. To be sent to the Beach Hotel." "Well now let's get together on the wording," Said jack. "We don't want the fellow to catch you all unawares-you ought at least know what the thing is liable to say." "You're only fooling-Mr. Thompson." said she, looking up at him half doubting, halfmaking up her mind to "be game" as jack called it. "Don't you believe it" said jack. "You'll get that message, ifthere's a porter in the Hotel to carry it to you,-I swear I'll send it. But I don't believe you'll go home, if you get it." "Well indeed I will. But what are you going to say ?" "O,"-said jack, carelessly, "somebody sick, or something. How would this be: 'Bad news, come home at once'?" "That would be alright, only, if the girls saw the telegram, they'd want to know all about it the next day, and I'd get all sorts of notes of sympathy, and I don't think anybody would believe me, when I told them it was a joke." ffWell, then-H "O, I'll tell you, 'now would this do :-'You are wanted at home. Come at once'? But what'll you sign it F" "Shucks ! That'll be the easiest thing I do. My name's james-'Dr. james'- Well I guess that'll help some 5-does that suit you?" "O, its fine ! And I can tell mother that I'll be home early, and to leave the lights burning, so that the poor man-" 369 T I pb Wabash 303 E D IN C 'Ylf" m"' HG I 'QM . ll C LMS BAKUHII HUlllHlP The Fin e fifty Prefs ENGRAVERS, EMBOSSERS and PRINTERS CALENDARS, CATALOGS, BOOKLETS COLLEG F ERNITY WORK OUR SPECIALTY The Fine Arts Building, CbfCGgU Claemiml Labomtofjf James A, Miller and Hoypzfal 592 Blnther Supplief We will furnish Slate, Tin, Tile and Iron Q estimates on Drugs, ". Chemicals, Surgical R00 W5 V ' Materials and Alcohol, if f requested' We handle the Galvanized Iron and Copper , best grade of goods and our Cornices, Bays, Skylights, Eff. prices are umformly reasonable. 4 EC TTENTION TO L - WORK R Morrzkson, Pfummer E99 Co. 0 W1,0g,,,,,g,, Druggm, I ZQ-l 3 1 South Clinton St. Cbimgo CHICAGO ARTHUR FEILCHENFELD A Hat Sljlllkb 32.00 Hatter Argument Instead of buying 2 five dollar hats a year for fI0.00, buy 5 of my f2.00 hats and you will look swell and be wearing a new, up-to-date hat all the time. A R T H U R F E 1 L C H E N F E L D 21g813EE.tX'3FLE,Y32,NCi1?3iE3 370 "But- Say l who is he? and what'll you tell him when you get home ?" "He'll simply have to telephone for a carriage in the middle ofthe dance, and then I'll tell him not to come up stairs, as the noise might disturb somebody.-He'll just have to say 'goodnight' at the door ofthe apartment building. , That's easy." So it was agreed that if jack should send the telegram, Miss Rainey was to leave the ball, and go home 'fat once." But neither of the two believed the other would do it. That night, Jack went to the Thomas Concert. But during the intermission he found time to put his things on and step into the Hotel to send the message. "Now will that get right off?" he inquired in his most impressive tones. "Pm sendin' it right now, Doctor," was the reply. An hour later a carriage drove up in great haste to the Chicago Beach Hotel, and the porter stepped in to announce it to a crowd of young people, anxiously waiting near the door. "O Mari," said her best friend. HI do hope every thing's all right-You know we all feel dreadfully about it. Goodnight dearie.-I'm not going to sleep tonight, I'll be so worried.', The carriage door slammed, and away they flew, while ,lack sat in the Auditorium, listening to "The Ride ofthe Valkyriesf' But 'lack had forgotten to find out the name ofthe fellow with whom Miss Rainey was to attend the dance that evening. Consequently as he sat back in his seat, listening to the music and thinking of Miss Rainey's flight from the Chicago Beach, it never entered his mind that he was depriving "Wrinkles', White, one of his most intimate friends in his fraternity, ofa partner for the evening. "Wrinkles" had been anticipating this dance with a great deal of pleasure because Miss Rainey was rather an interesting girl, of unusual beauty, and a "reg'ler" dancer, as he put it. And it was no wonder that the next day, as Jack was telling the fellows at the frater- nity house about his unusual "josh" with a pretty girl, he was startled by his friend "Wrinkles," who shouted, "Did you send that telegram, you-" 'fWhat l Did you take that girl to that dance P" returned lack, utterly taken by surprise. "Well I'll be-" "Well I'll tell you what you are," put in Wrinkles, "you're-" But the remark was lost in the peals of laughter that went up from the fellows at the table. 'fWell honestly, old man, the girl told me she was almost dead from dancing three nights and an anernoon in succession, and-" "Well, you lobster, I knew that, and I was planning to sit out every other dance with her-she's almost as good to talk to as she is to dance with." "An' anyway, Wrinkles," he put in, with a changed voice, "how'd I know that you were going to take her?" "That didn't make any difference," replied the other, ff but say, look here ! I'll tell you just what the whole business is going to cost you.-I paid ten cents to have that shirt laundered, four cents for the cuffs, a quarter for my haircut, and a dime for my shine. The carriage came to two bones, and that makes the whole thing about two and a half Now as I look at it from where I sit, it seems to me that all you'll have to do will be to buy the tickets to The Prime qrPz'lfen next Saturday, and pay the bill for a supper after the show.-I don't much care where we go, but I should prefer the Auditorium, or the French room at the Victoria." And as that was the way it looked from where all the other fellows sat, the deal was closed, Hon jack." 37' FIFIELD 85 STEVENSON Superior Shir!! NECKDRESSING and GLOVES far GENTLEMEN 2 JACKSON BOULEVARD East CHICAGO SPIES 81 COMPANY Hlanufariuring Zlmurlrrs 0 The Goldfmztb Fraternity P1725 0 6 Z, and Embfems, Cfass 75 rd I. .Di7'5Cf07' Diamonds, W atcfzef jgswg ry OFFICE Room 6, 59 Dearborn Street W? H::f:,gh'5nz?Sa:z 00 W? ,Amman Hours 9 to II a. m.g 4 to 7 p. m Telephone., Belmont 1393 156 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. Factory devoted exclusivelv to the manufacture of High Grade Iewelry, Fraternitv, Society, and Class Pins. Catalog and s ecial designs sent upon application. FOR CUT FLOWERS CALL UP angel OAKLAND 497 47th Street and Lake Avenue BEFORE YOU PLACE YOUR ORDER WE ARE PIONEER Elllnrizita 372 ll The Stone of Foster Hall ALLO there, old man, .come ip," cordially squeaked a voice in k 4 U answer to "Big" Reiterman s knock at the door of an upper 'gag room in Hitchcock Hall. 1 "You're keen for comfort," Reiterman exclaimed as he JK- W shook the snow from his overcoat and stepped into the warm, dimly lighted room. "What's on for tonight, Squills?', aug Squills looked over his glasses quizzically as he answered, 'lflI'm Igjt engaged for the Senior Prom, but why aren't you 52.1.-jeg-QL ?-. 149 t ere, ap?" "Dead broke, Bess knows it, and objects to Uncle," replied the football captain laconically as he dropped into a Morris chairin front of the open Ere. "Wish I could make a small pile. You don't know of any hidden treasure around, do you?" 'fl can tell you of something that would be as good," replied Squills in a suppressed voice as he looked stealthily around, and then drew a circular from his inner pocket. "Here's a private advice from our firm in New York, and I'm going to let you into the secret. Keep quiet about it as you value our friendship. I have to attend a meeting of the Antiquarian Society, but you can stay here and study the scheme. Perhaps you will have an inspiration. There's a box of cigars in the top drawer. Make yourself at home, and I'll be back by midnight. Good-bye.', After Squills had gone, Reiterman opened the circular, and was soon engrossed in its contents. It told of a famous stone which had been stolen from a temple in Assyria, and had been traced to the United States. It had been purchased by a wealthy man in Boston and placed in his home on Beacon street. After the man's death in 1815, it was found that the stone together with the rest of his fortune had been bequeathed to Harvard Museum. The case went to law, and while pending, the stone disappeared, and had not been heard of since. It was about 5 feet, 6 inches long, ZW feet high, and 2 feet thick. It was of white stone covered with small cuneiform letters. The translation of the inscription had been lost, but it referred to the practice of burying alive maidens who had proved unfaithful to the vows of a certain society. It is believed that the society is still in existence but the meetings are secret, and the dreadful penalty attached to even telling of the existence ofthe society has kept it a profound , mystery to the uninitiated for thousands of years. 'Nl ' "It will be remembered that the Rosetta Stone was for more than al fifty years used as a stepping stone in a creek before it was finally rediscovered by an antiquarian. It is not necessary," concluded the editor of the pamphlet, "to remind our subscribers of the value of 373 0 E C SHOURDS, ADCOCK 81, TEUFEL JEWELERS FRATERNITY PINS AND EMBLEMS A SPECIALTY 22f.Tf.T50iIJT'EET CHICAGO D M h Sc C . 6 Ughe 0 ARKER BROS. LEADING DEALERS IN FASHIONABLE UVERY AND BOARDING SHOES SPECIAL DISPLAY or ALL THE VERY STABLES LATEST STYLES FOR SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR HIGH AND LOW CUT CARRIAGES FURNISHED ON In Colors and Black Leathers SHORT NOTICE ES A6 REASONABLE AS IS CONSISTENT VV! RELIABLE GOODS SEND FOR OUR So PAGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE 5317 to 5323 Lake Avenue DE MUT1-1 81 Co. STATE STREET and JACKSON BLVD. DREKA Rae Stationery and Eagrawhg House 1121 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA TELEPHONES HYDE PARK 246 AND 24.7 Coflege IaDz'taz'z'ons Dance Programmes Fralernay Menus Engrafviags fir Annuals Book Plates Vz'sz'tz'2zg Cards Receptiofz and Weddz'ng Ia'w'tafz'ons Moaogranz and Fraternizjf Stationery 374 this ancient stone, nor to spur on efforts to find it by reminding them of the fame and pecuniary reward which await the fortunate discoverer." As Reiterman read on, he became unconscious of the midnight oil he was burning, and lost himself completely in the story of the stone. Before long the letters in the pamphlet grew large and then hazy and blurred, and a few moments later U Big " Reiterman sat there with his head on his breast, sound asleep. The hours slipped by, Emithfully tolled by the tower clock. In fact, it was about three o'clock when Reiterman was aroused by Squills, who had returned rather later than he had expected. f' 'D you find it?" he asked, as Squills took off his coat. '-Find what?" f'Why that stone!" "Stone? No-but say, what time is it?-What! Three o'clockl " "Yes, but come on, take off your things and stay here tonight." "Can't-Much obliged, but l've got to get back-Gad! Three olclockl See you tomorrow-or, I mean, see you later-So long," and he hurried out of the room. Once out and thoroughly awake again, he thought to himself: "Whata night for the Promll' The full moon was wading through puffy masses of cloudsg the gargoyles on Mandel Hall were capped with grotesque peaks of snow. The rosette of the church on the opposite corner was so covered and tucked up in snow that it looked like a fluffy feathery mother hen crouched down to protect her little ones. As Reiterman walked away from the corner, he thought of his Freshman year when he used to meet Bess on her way to the Woman's Union for lunch. "She's a trump, but I wish she'd let me spend a dollar on her once in a while. What if I am working my way through. I wonder if she went to the Prom with another fellow If she did l'll never hear the end of it." Thus meditating, Reiterman walked towards the Women's Halls like a ffsentimental calf," as he told himself contemptuously. It was bitterly cold, and the snow creaked in tell-tale fashion as he strode along. In front of Foster, he stopped and looked up at the window whence Bess had occasionally waved her hand as he crossed the campus. The window was dark. He stepped back into the shadow to wait until the party should break up. "They'll be back in a few minutes, and I might as well settle the matter once for all," he said to himself "If Bess refused me to go with another fellow, it's all up between us." The gay strains of a new two-step came faintly from the half-opened Windows of the gymnasium as Reiterman stood looking moodily at the moon-brightened outlines of Foster. Suddenly it flashed over his mind that the large stone over the hall window to the left of the door had a strangely familiar appearance. Could it be, yes, it was certainly like the facsimile of the Assyrian stone. The dimensions of length and breadth were practically the same, the letters were cuneiform. The color was gray, but that might be due to Chicago smoke. "The city white hath left the earth," hummed Reiterman exultantly. The door of Foster suddenly swung noiselessly open, and as Reiterman hugged the shadow, a train of girls in white caps and gowns came slowly down the steps. Each one carried something-a spade, a lantern, a loaf of bread or a jug of water. In the center between two white-robed girls, walked a figure in black with downcast head. "Why, that looks like Bess, only Bess always holds her chin up," thought Reiterman as he cautiously followed the procession. 375 S 6616 72 er Layer THE STORE OF COMFORT CONVENIENCE, QUALITY AND ECONOMY T O I N T E R P R E T PREVAILING FASHIONS CORRECTLY T ALL TIMES TO MAINTAIN A HIGH A . STANDARD OF QUALITY. TO REPLACE CONTINUALLY THE OLD WITH THE NEW. TO MAKE NO MISLEADING STATEMENTS AS TO OUR TIMES OUR POSITION GOODS. IN A WORD, TO MERIT AT ALL , HE RETAILING OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE AS LEADERS IN T AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES. SUCI-I IS OUR CONSTANT EFFORT IN OUR NEW I-IOME WENDELL sz COMPANY A FRATERNITY BADGES CLUB PIN S - 2 ATHLETIC MEDALS if' .QUIET I 'QRHZQ' IC FLAGS BUTTONS FOBS, ETC. U. O . , , SPECIAL DESIGNS CI-IEERFULLY SUBMITTED 57 Washmgton Street If S et:-gif LII- -S . I LL CHICAGO LT? 376 Down the Midway the girl walked silently and swiftly. Past the School of Education, and the Del Prado to jackson Park, they held their way. Within the park they turned to the right, and skirting the Lagoon, passed the japanese houses quaintly liHing up their fluted roofs in the moon- light, went through the Wooded Island bowing as they went to the spirits of the roses which rested lightly upon the dark bushes. At the foot of a great willow tree, the procession halted. The girls with spades deftly removed the snow- covered turf, disclosing underneath a trap-door. When the door was lifted, a flight of steps was revealed, and down the steps slowly wended the train of girls. Reiterman followed and saw at the end of a long, narrow passage a little cell. He watched with choking horror, the figure in black bent on the floor in hopeless agony. By the dim light of the lantern, he saw the loaf of bread, and the jug of water. He heard a rumbling sound as a stone was rolled in front of the cell, and then in the darkness came the well-known voice of Bess calling his name. He dashed forward with a cry of anguish,-and ran against a couple standing in front of Foster Hall. f'Why, Tom," cried Bess holding out her hand from the dainty Huliiness of chiffon and soft furs, "what are you doing here at this time ofthe night? Let me present to you my brother. He came in today on his way as delegate from Yale to the Phi Beta Theta convention, and wanted to go to the Prom. I was awfully sorry you didn't stay. I left a note on the Senior Rack, and telephoned and did everything, but couldn't reach you. -Good gracious!" ffWhat's the matter?" asked her brother. "How in the world am I going to get in? I've forgotten my latch-key. Say, Tom, do you suppose you could arouse Marian by throwing a snowball at her window? - - - - Oh, that's fine! She'll be down in a minute nowg she's just turned up the lights. ---- Here she is now. Well, good-night, I've had a perfectly dandy time!" And as the girls passed through the hall, Marian whispered: Hjust see how devoted that fellow is!" Bess glanced out and saw Tom gazing lixedly at the stone above the window. 377 V Ji ,E-a. 'i X be t X' K ,S . E 'L le ' 1 :ill , i',r-1" . v t.-12,-' t -4' H' u, APM!-'.,-les' ' , ..-f........ - - MANY of the leaders among the students of the Uni- versity of Chicago were prepared for college at its Academy at Morgan Park, lll., commonly known as The MORGAN PARK ACADEMY FOR BOYS lt is a constituent part of the University though situated eight miles from the University Qadrangle. By its location in a beau- tiful suburb all the many advantages of a country environment are obtained. The Academy stands for high ideals and has the men and equipment with which to realize them. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY TO DEAN WAYLAND J. CHASE Corhom Ptotinutm S epirzf The Walinger Company Photo gmpherf SPECIAL ATT Powers Building 156 VVAB.-XSH AVENUE N. E. COR. MONROE ST ENTION GIVEN TO SORORITY AND FRATER NITY GROUPS In Matheson's yozfii get the hest, 175 ALL his peiyfumes stand the test. To prove their 'worth infoext zz dime Ano' then yoifit huy them eveiy time. Matheson Pharmacy Phone and 0dtf,,,,d 435 Kenwood Avenue 378 C. P. ABERNETHY J- W- DOUGLAS ABERNETHY 8: DO UGLAS BUILDERS of MEN'S CLOTHING jf-. 401 COLONIAL BUILDING 51 JACKSON BOULEVARD EAST CHICAGO Men's Morning, Exclusive Lounge, Frock and Dress Suits British Fabrics PHONE 4068 HARRISON GIJHB. H. 1f8WICl1C6 manager anb Director 'Lawrence Orchestra Gbe VZIQ DCB! llDll9iC fllITli5bC0 fOr HU 0CC86i0l15 Eances lparties TReceptions Concerts 'Gmebbings anb Gbeatrical, Eramatic, anb fllbinstrel Entertainments IBanbs 2lfl1YI1i8b6D fOr IDHYHDCS, picnics, jf8iIC5, GOIICCYIS, IEIC. Over One 1bunbreb Brtists of LIbicago's JBest musical Ualent 'lllnber birect supervision of Che lawrence Orchestra Season Engagements a Specialty Orcbestrations 'Hrrangeb IIDZITIDCFB of the Gbtcago FCOCYHUOI1 of IIBUBICIHIIS 'Celepbone Tbpbe :Dark 1467 Bbbress: 57-1,5 1Rosalie Gou t 379 lu ll l' ' V l w ll lllllllll I In ...,g V hm' Il E 5 W' : X I 9Mkdgl5MQ1mW S wi Km T V nrwv w vnxv ml X 'xt' J a r15?121.fg:Yf2er r 1 V' ill mf I il' Seven A , A jackson Boulevard Railway Exchange Building law I I , T ,Tl,Y,,,, AREH' mmm: -Him-rv "IN ff Q' ' F' I. Pbanzf I Har. Seven I "A: A , 1 zpgijfi X 'KL aalagpzrlfff Fear. V . ' ,Ali , , , llf f xlbr f 2 e,..fe .""'pZfle1lA' I --1,- 1 ., 92' ff' :: lu fl iqzzifilia' '41 lik If I' 'lffl'-ll ly " . I l Ui. U'U' 1'ia. il In .1 nfl VU'lf7.1fi?T ml' my fl! UPU 'iv 3 45 6, y. . lrrrullj ji ,rj J Ill llnlluu H ah mn 1 u 11 I llll IJ' I un n mn mm L :A TIE! illllll A Aut. Seven-Seven-Seven-Seven JAE OIN g e nmfgogi GLOBE IRO 84 WIRE ORKS BUILDERS O F STAIRS and MANUFACTURERS of ARCHITECTURAL, STRUCTURAL and ORN AMENTAL IRON, STEEL A R T B R A S S A N D WIRE WORK METAL C L O T HE S LOCKERS 31-41 INDIANA ST., CHICAGO 380 5 I 1 I i l l l A Grundy of Pe fecfron C and Ink n One i Xsl fo D ptl B001 lets If IEE Waterman Company .0 A . Pen, Penholder i . . r . I All Dc-zllcrs Sell Th nl 1 Q r cscri 'vc L 11. ' 17-3. l.adwnV N9whul:lN,1 L, . A .., A. The CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK and SAFETY DEPOSIT VAULTS W. K. YOUNG 86 BRO., Bankers Fifty-Fifth and Washington Ave. ---lCHICAGO- - All do ? We invite the business of Students attending the University. Checking accounts can be opened by carrying a balance of one hundred dollars. Safety deposit boxes in our STEEL LINED BURGLAR AND FIRE-PROOF VAULTS 33.00 PER YEA R. Very respectfully, Centra! 5911? Park Banff 8 UNTAINS ,, Q 0 COLORADO VME' 5' , P' EEE OFFER SEEKERS AFTER HEALTH OR PLEASURE A REGION OF BRILLIANT DAYS AND DRY, DELIGHTFUL AIR THE COLORADO MIDLAND PASSES THROUGH THE HEART OF THE ROCKIES. THE GRANDEST SCENERY AND FINEST HUNTING, FISHING AND CAMPING GROUNDS ARE REACHED IN COMFORT. THROUGH PULLMAN TOURIST CARS CHICAGO TO CALIFORNIA OBSERVATION LIBRARY CARS, DENVER TO OGDEN VIA SALT LAKE. AMPLE STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES ON ALL THROUGH TICKETS ASK FOR RATES AND BOOKS H. W. JACKSON, General Agent Marquette Bldg.. CHICAGO ILL C. H. SPEERS, Gen'1 Pass Agt DENVER COLO H. C. BUSH, Traffic Manager DENVER COLO 382 ROUNDING HELL GATE. COLORADO MIDLAND RAILWAY 383 Qrtbur 9. layman IAM SI-IOVVING A COMPLETE NEW LINE OF EXCLUSIVE IMPORTATION5 FROM THE FASHION CENTERS OF MY CUSTOM MADE SHIRTS ARE CORRECT IN EVERY PARTICULAR EXCLUSIVE 11152115 Efnggrrg LONDON PARIS BERLIN PATTERNS 5 Zlarkann Enuleuarh Glhimgn, llllinnin L. A. GODDARD NELSON N. LAMPERT President Vice-President CHAS. L. FARRELL H. R. KENT A D d M Vice-President Cashier e a a n' FORT DEARBOR ATIONAL BA K of CrncAGO SOLICITS THE ACCOUNTS y' CORPORATIONS, FIRMS and INDIVIDUALS Correspondence or a personal call invited. WORKS A Long Time After Death if The income which you may not live to earn can be assured to your family if you carry an INCOME POLICY Issuedbythe ILLINOIS LIFE CORNER MONROE AND CLARK STREETS INSURANCE CO' CHICAGO DIRECTORS: JAMES W. STEVENS, President. YV B F .0 - L. AITGR 5 O L R CH'E1DLv.'1f7HT5'i1'2i'Z Head Of f1Ce2 CI-IA5.VV H L AIDHN A.KrNG CHAS. A P EDIVARD E. IVIOIIERLEY Enw D in EX N VVILLIAIXI P. REND 134 M0nl'0e Sffeef D E H L Wright Kay 81 Co. CAMPUS MARTIUS DETROIT MICH. F7df6T7ZZb! Badger STATIONERY CATALOGUE Ffdf6THZU Noveltzkf UI The Disciplining of Richard "Say Carrots, what's the matter with Rich?" The person addressed removed his long legs from the window-sill, and his pipe from his mouth, and stared at his questioner. "Dunno, Why do you ask?" "Why, haven't you noticed it? But, of course, you haven't noticed it, you prize package of slothfulness! Brace up and put your great mind on this problem. Rich has fallen off in his feed, is quiet as the deuce, and Halsey tells me he has missed running with the team twice lately." "Isn't sick, is he?" "Sick nothing, he's husky as they make 'em! No, it isn't that, he's got something on his mind, and it has to come off. You don't know anything that's happened to him, do you? Hasn't received any knock-out news from home, has he?" Carrots laughed. "Cheer up, old fellow, it probably isn't so serious-you know what is said to happen to a young man's fancy in the spring, don't you? Maybe it's that!" Howard groaned. "Not a girl! Anything but that! Richy simply hasn't time for that sort of thing! Why, Carrots, for the honor ofthe Haternity he must run his little mile in the Inter-collegiate, and not fool around with chiffon fripperies like girls!" f'Well, what canI do about it? Can't lock Richy up! Perhaps it isn't that at all! That was merely a long shot of mine. I haven't seen Rich with any particular dame. You'll be spoiling your wise white brow with those nasty corrugations, my lad, and this trouble may all be centered in your own brain." Howard surveyed the cheerful countenance, surmounted by the mop of red hair. "Carrots, you ought to be hung," he said dispassionately, "you're no earthly use! May I trouble you to keep a weather eye out for our handsome lad? He must be kept up to the mark somehow!" and Howard frowned darkly. "Oh, very well, Atlas!" Carrots leaned so far back to laugh at his own exquisite wit and Howard's gloomy face that the long-suffering chair could bear it no longer, took its revenge and upset. Howard escaped during this commotion and strolled slowly towards the campus, his thoughts occupied with Richy's inexplicable behavior. The ahernoon was perfect. The trees on the Midway were a mist of budding green. The spring sun shone down warmly and the young April breeze invited him to follow it in its vagrant, alluring course. Halfa dozen scantily clad Hgures flashed by him, the "cross- country's" out for their daily run. Howard looked afier them. "Rich wasn't among them, Iwonder where he is keeping himself!" he thought. The grass under the trees near Cobb looked inviting and he flung himself down for a quiet smoke. Suddenly his eye caught sight of two figures walking slowly, very slowly, towards the women's halls. "That tall one in gray was Richy all right, but who was the girl?" He scrutinized more closely the slender figure in the tan jacket and saucy little toque. "I believe that's Miss Fulton! She lives in Foster. Now what is Rich doing with her, when he should be out with the team?" Howard got up and sauntered carelessly aner them. He saw them pause at the steps of Foster, saw Rich reluctantly relinquish some books and a package, 385 We have facilities for every branch of Photography 7fffP7-Mffff Groups a Specialty Have movable grand stand for outside Work flaw Central 609 Cenlral 336 New Svtuhin 151-153 mahaah Auvnuv STRONGEST ELECTRIC LIGHT IN CHICAGO SITTINGS ANY DAY RAIN OR SHINE Our new studio is without question the best equipped gallery in the United States ewel S1121 Gas Range ,, -0, JEWEL GAS sTovEs ARE THE BEST For Sale by Dealers andthe Gas Company GEO. M. CLARK O CO., Div., Makers 72 LAKE STREET :: CHICAGO grtistir inure jframing Af Cowaffs Art Store 2171 E. 57th Street, Chicago Is becoming more and more convincing with regard to perfection of style and durability, prompt attention and prices reasonable to the home-loving people of this community. The ronsignmen! yia Rare Collet- lion Pictures framed and urylamed revently made is now on sale at prizes aslonishingly few All are invited to call and examine. It will be a pleasure to show these interesting pictures at least. ff xfa '5 55 WEST -,V -1 i- x U-'L and NORTHWEST There is no train service in the West more complete in every particular than that of The North-Western Line. It reaches all important commercial centers and tourist points. It includes such trains as The Overland Limited, a solid through train between Chicago and the Pacific Coast, The North-Western Limited, between Chicago and St. Paul and 0 0 47 aqbp 0 44 Minneapolisg and The Colorado Special, between Chicago and Denver. This service is so far reaching and complete that the North-Western's time tables contain full information as to train schedules and equipment between more than seventeen hundred western cities and towns, with a tributary population of over seven millions, making this publication a veritable handbook of travel in the Great West and Northwest. One-way and round-trip reduced rates in effect daily to various points. h trains a day between Chicago and St. Paul and Minneapolis, three trains a day between Chicago and the Pacific Coast, two between Chicago and Denver, two between Chicago and Portland, four between Chicago and Sioux City, one between Chicago and the Black Hills and numerous daily trains to all points in Northern Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin. Northern Michigan, Minnesota and the Dakotas. Ghe Best of Everythzng. For folders and full information apply at TICKET OFFICES, CHICAGO 81 NORTH-WESTERN RY. 212 Clark St. fTeI. Cent. 7212, or Wells St. Passenger Station. I 1 337 T is train service includes five trains a day between Chicago and Omaha, four J. E.. SPANN Designer Correct Jtyles We Want Your Trade ADAMS EXPRESS BUILDING roulvru FLOOR --l- 388 and after a few moments take his lingering departure. Howard quickened his pace. "Now I'll just tell Richy what I think ofthis," he muttered. "He needs some fatherly chastening, that's a cinch!" Then he slowed again. "Pshaw, Rich would get sore and call me a Buttinsky, which I am, I suppose, Oh Lord!" Howard groaned dismally. "If that Fulton girl keeps Rich out ofthe game she ought to get thirty years! I mart do something!" He thrust his hands deep into his trousers pockets, pulled his hat over his eyes and walked on for some time utterly oblivious to the beauty of the new-born Spring. Suddenly he looked up and a half-sheepish grin spread over his face. "I've only met her around at dances, and she'll certainly think I have my nerve," he said, "but I'll risk it, for Richy's sake and the honor ofthe fraternity." Pk ft ff if The next evening Miss Fulton was lounging on her couch, holding forth to a sympathetic listener. "You see, Peggy, he is a dear boy, but so very young! He is delightfully teach- able, however, and I know it's going to be a perfect joy to train him in the way he should go. Now, for instance, the first time I met him he had on the most awful concoction in the way of"- a knock at the door interrupted the monologue-'fa necktie I ever saw," she concluded-"Come in!" The maid handed her a card. Katharine glanced at it, liHed her pretty eyebrows, then looked at the maid. "Are you sure he asked for me, Mary?" "Shure Oi am, Miss. He said 'Miss Fulton' real loud-like, but he may not have known what he wanted himsilf, for he looked koind 0' confused after he'd sid it!" Katharine looked dignified. "Tell Mr. Pelham I'll be down in a moment," she said, and as the door closed flung herself into a chair. "Peggy Taylor, gaze on that card! What do you suppose this means? Howard Pelham! Why, he's never even so much as dfkfd to call before! I have humbly contented myself with the undergrads of his fraternity and not dared to lift mine eyes towards the great Pelham, the brilliant law student, the arbiter elegafztiarum who has won so many laurels, both athletically and otherwise, that if he put 'em all on he'd look like 'Birnam Wood coming to Dunsinane,' or whatever the thing is!" Katharine sobered suddenly. "But I don't suppose I need to get so elated yet! I-Ie's probably come to ask me to do some settlement work or something just as unexcitingf' "Well, hurry and go down, you goose, or he'll go away without asking you anything." "Oh, why didn't I put on my blue dress this evening, I look ra much better in it," Katharine wailed, surveying herself discontentedly in the glass. "Never mind, you look all right, go on, and come into my room later for the post- mortem!" and Katharine went. Two hours later she rushed into Peggy's room with fiushed cheeks and gray eyes black with excitement. "Peggy, he offered no explanation whatever of his weird conduct, but he was awfully nice, and did his share ofthe talking, thank goodness! Most men seem to think that they have exerted themselves sufficiently by merely calling on a girl, and leave her to do all the work aher they get there. I wasn't half so fussed as I expected to be in the presence of such greatness, and best and most surprising of all, he has asked me to the Theta Chi informal next week. You know, I rather thought Richy Gordon would ask me, but naturally I accepted Mr. Pelhamis invitation without wasting too much thought on poor Richy. As I was telling you, he is a dear boy, but--" and she departed. 339 C' B' lfH1LL1PS Men'J Fufilllfblklcgf and ' 238 E. 55th Street Half at Retail 3 - Y ' Cbrzwfziefzt to the Ufziwrfity T196 KE WOOD INSTITUTE FOR GIRLS AN AFFILIATED ACADEMY OF THE -T UNivERs1TY OF CHICAGO -f . Andrew McAdams HIS institution will enter upon its nineteenth year, Wednesday, September ZISK, 1904. After the --T' - usual summer vacation, the building will be open for the reception of pupils September ISI. STELLA DYER Lonmc ISABEL BUCKINGHAM Prznrp I . 53rd St. and Kimbark Ave .to E. 47th Street i p HYDE PARK I8 ielephones. AiHYDE PARK 2073 p S ,' 42 X WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR mf'g2u122g5Q Ex Fmtermzjf Slaizwzery Li K nplisilerj m Essen? I R7 ' ' Jf gggggggi Inwmfzom 'W in Program! GET OUR PRICES BEFORE ORDERING 390 Howard swung home along the Midway with a satisfied smile on his face. "Good work, so tary' he reflected. "It's not going to be as fierce as I anticipated. She's not a bad talker, and she has great eyes, and-Sheer Luck Holmes! I discovered she has a class at three every afternoon, so that explains Rich's absence from practice at four. Walks home with her, does he, huh!" and Howard whistled softly. Two days later an impatient youth was watching Cobb clock, the hands of which pointed to five minutes past four. There was a tap of heels on the stairs and a girl rounded the curve ofthe Hrst landing. The youth's face brightened and he started for- ward, but--where on earth had be started from? At the foot ofthe stairs appeared a determined-looking young man, who greeted Miss Fulton, took possession of her books and walked off with her before the astonished Rich, who had waited twenty minutes for this very privilege, could speak or move. He watched their retreating forms in gloomy silence, said something decided, under his breath, and hurried off in the direction ofthe gym. The next day Miss Fulton walked home alone. As the days went on, I-Ioward's elation increased. He watched Rich with a lynx eye and was satisfied by perceiving that he ran with the team regularly, trained hard, and ceased his excursions towards Foster. His manner was somewhat short to Howard, but, the latter philosophically reflected, that was part of the game and Rich would thank him later. Meanwhile be was enjoying himself The maids at Foster grew to know him, and Miss Fulton's mirror displayed various ornate decorations made by his numerous cards. Katharine responded little to the good-natured, sometimes a trifle envious chafling ofthe girls on her "latest," but she spent many dreamy hours looking out from her window on the Midway, while the voices ofthe tennis players came unheeded to her ears, and the son Spring air caressed her face and whispered to her sweet, vague promises. The thought ofthe swihly coming Summer brought a quick pain to her heart, Howard gradu- ated in june-and then? She didn't wish to look forward, but gathered her rosebuds as they bloomed for her, day by day. 96 if 'lf X One May evening Howard entered his room, shut the door, put out the light, took off his coat, lit his pipe, and put his feet on the table, all sure signs that an unusually thoughtful session was to ensue. The Junior Prom, the last dance of his college days, loomed large in the near future, and he had-almost-asked Miss Fulton the evening before, to go with him. Something, he knew not what, had restrained him, and tonight he intended to look at things squarely, and separate his real feelings from the bundle ot emotions he had experienced during the past few weeks. just why did his feet lead him so frequently in the direction of Foster? What particular attraction lay for him inside those gray walls? In short, what the deuce was the matter with him? Rich could serve as an excuse no longer, for Howard's plan had worked to perfection. Rich had "cut out girls" and won second place in the Inter-collegiate, thus adding another to the list ot athletic glories for which the old fraternity was famous. "Brace up, old fellow," he soliloquized, "don't let yourself be knocked silly by a pretty face! Itls not by any means the first you've seen, and probably won't be the last. Miss Fulton is ajolly, sweet little girl, and that's all." Howard knocked the ashes from his pipe impatiently. "For Heaven's sake, have you come through six years of college life untouched to be Hoored in less than two months by a girl with nothing particular about her but a lively line of talk? Now, this can't be-the real thing. You will be going away from here soon, and, of course, you'll forget all about her-aner a while. Now, this Prom business, for instance. Don't ask her! There are a lot of other girls you have known much longer and have far more reason to ask than her. I'll tell you what I'll do, by jove! I'll ask my sister. She will be home from school then and will be tickled to death to 39' :Lu ms W 6 csumli 4ILgQP Runs Two Solid Vestibuled Trains Daily IA UND PEGIAI. lvqiilr vggljll between Chicago and St. Louis. Free Reclining Chair Cars, Parlor Cars, Pullman Drawing- Room and Buffet Sleeping Cars and Buffet-Library-Smoking Cars and Dining Cars. See that your ticket between Chicago and SI. Louis Reads via Illinois Central Railroad. A. H. Hanson, G. P. A., Ill. Cent. R, R., Chicago, Ill. 392 The World Likes Prosperous People Be sure you are correctly dressed-it will make you feel brighter and better and convey the impression that your brains are paying dividends TACGMA BUILDING 129-131 LA SALLE STREET C HIC A G 0 PHONE 178 MAIN CME admirer, name and address unknown, wrote this sentence on the back of a menu card after a satis- factory meal in a Burlington dining . car. It means that the Burlington M7745 offers passenger service that suits - its patrons in every particular. Zvt The schedulesof Burlington trains - , are fast, but reliableg the equipment comfortable, the employes courteous, LLy ,WL the dining car service unexcelled. Burlington lines gridiron the West, reach- ing practically everyimportant point between Chicago, St. Louis and the Rocky Mountains. rr N Limited trains C no extra farej between Chicago and St. Paul, St. Paul and St. Louisg Chicago and Kansas City, Chicago and Denver, St. Louis, Kansas City and Denver. Thro' service to California via Colorado. Service to the .Paciiic Northwest via St. Paul, Billings and Denver. Tell me what point you want to reach, and I will tell you how to get there, and what it will cost. P11 P. S. EUSTIS, Passenger Traffic Manager, CHICAGO. 393 SK US FOR THE HIGHEST PRICED EQUIPMENT OR THE SMALLEST WANT OF THE AMATEUR WE HAVE BOTH PICTURE FINISHING Well done and Quickly done ALMER COE, Optician Kodaks and Photographic Goods 14 State Street, chicago ESTABLISHED 1872. ORRSILOCKETT HARDWARE oo. Beachey 81 Lawlor 'Beezebey' ' Haff VARSITY STUDENTS' AP PA RE L AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES 1269 Dearborn Street SPI1Cl XL NOTICE. We shall upy our tore as soon the ne FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, M d D b rn Stre t , is completed 394 " The Quality Howe" 71-73 RANDOLPH STREET For the "Little Shaver" who shaves himself the "O.8c L. BERLIN GROUND" Rnzoa has no equal. Costs 82.00 and may be returned if it does not suit your fancy. We sell the UGILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR" that makes daily shaving a pleasure and "as easy as wash- ing your face." CHAFING DISHES For the College Room. The kind that look well, wear well and cook anything at any time. Good ones as low as 3 3 50 RR-RER 3- come up here. She's been teasing me to bring her ever since I had her at the Senior Prom three years ago. I'll write to her tonight-no, tomorrow-tomorrow is time enough. Youlve 'had enough and too much of this nonsense, my dear friend, and you're going to cut it out right here and now." A thundering knock, or rather kick, at the door broke rudely in upon his meditations. "What ails thee, gentle squirein yelled Carrots, with another kick. "Haste thee and join us in our gladsome revels! Come out of it, my man, come out of it!" Howard opened the door. "Sure," he said, "what's up?" The next morning he met Katharine on the campus, as she was returning from the tennis courts. She looked cool and fresh in her white suit, though her soft hair was ruffled, and her cheeks a deep pink from her recent exertions, and the smile with which she greeted him showed the pretty dimples in her cheeks and chin. He straightway asked her for the Prom, and spent the next halt'-hour thoughtfully tearing into neat, exact, squares, a letter he had written earlier. Everybody pronounced the Prom that year a decided success. The decorations, the music, the supper, the floor, were just right. Two of the many dancers would have been just as happy, however, if the music had been limited to one old fiddle, and the Hoor a mass of ridges and valleys. They didn't dance much, anyway. They sat at one end of the long corridor and listened--ostensibly-to the music. Katharine broke a silence of many minutes. "But what seems so wonderfiil to me, Howard," she said soRly, 'fwhat I don't yet understand, is how you happened to be first attracted toward me. Of course, it cloesn't really matter, since-since you care now, but yet-won't you tell me how it was?" Howard looked silently down into the big, heavily-fringed, gray eyes raised to him. Then he flushed hotly: "How could I help it?" he said. QW 5153-'lf xixl-565 ff- . wa NU XX as It ' L v' QV-, l' W f' flfii ,S X I 56 I' x t 5 X fl? .. 51 i - I VY fill yi, ip L' Y' 3 ll iti iii X LL ull ill XX I L lil l, it - Xi! 395 E Take the Chicago 8: Alton to St. Louis Qs3Wor1d'S Fair SHORT LINE : BEST EQUIPMENT ROBERT SOlfiffI'lfLE 101 Adams St., Chicago FI E PHOTOGRAPHS Spend! Ratef to U 0fC. Siudentf ,M .I Aung -f I 1 79 .53 J, .X Y VW -,J E -I-1,1 ,V , 1-5 ? r - Y' 1 '-TWW'-' Wnvf: S694 X Nvv, X if Z. - A lx- 3 f F' - 5 1 VTE., gjgfggf - gym? ",,-,-if if EEG? ' A Y X X " af! HENSHEL, Artist 231 EAST FIFTY-FIFTH STREET TELEPHONE: HYDE PARK 5852 396 A76 y0Zl 61 ZULIV 6 SRI HJLHEIT JQFCXLZJYS 9 ,4 was Szzzfs mf Uwervoafs Made to measure than any other tallorlng establlshment ID thls town? If you wxll call and see us we shall be pleased to show yOu through our lmmense l1ne of Woolens and quote you our most reasonable figures KIHSIICY, McLane 81 Co MERCHANT TAILORS 3 PS If you so deslre, we w1lI cheerfully open a .fd A ' f'ss?'5 7l'-rx 5 I 112351 'gi 7 Qi . :ggi T TE' yi X , V A . . . . . ' 1' 31, I A I 1 .ug . 1 . II lx . ll if 0 9 E , 75 I Rooms Sl I-512-513 I4O DEARBORN ST 30, 60 or go day charge account for you. VN SA C EA ADAMS B R O T H E R S DREXEL STABLES OPEN ALL NIGHT THEATRE COACHES DOUBLE AND ONE HORSE VICTORIAS BROUGHAMS LANDAUS COUPES CABS 171 AND 173 43rd STREET CHICAGO TELEPHONES EL 5654 5 33 ENGRAVED , VISITING CARDS COATS OF ARMS WEDDING INVITATIONS BUSINESS CARDS AND COMMERCIAL STATIONERY I FREUND Sz CO. STEEL AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVERS AND STEEL DIE EMBOSSERS 358 DEARBORN STREET CHICAGO TELEPHONES WABASH 433 A IATIC 7430 any S 61656677 Co. MAKERS OF GOOD CLOTHES 346 E. 63d STREET E N E ENTX GHT ACKSON ARK 273 EAST STABLES J. H. KINTZ, Proprietor FIFTY-SEVENTH TELEPHONE HYDE PARK 552 CHICAGO Av -if 1- R V4 A PP - - 009 A ,ty M'-g,,X A., 1 .f 1' , f' rye 4 "A: 'Q T- . Y '- ,-.. It . - , .I , 393 STREET JACKSON PARK ,LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLES 273 E 57th St. IEL. Hvms PARK 552 KINTZ,S ANNEX BOARDING STABLE 112 E. 57th Street PRIVATE WIRE XXENDOME LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE 6401 Madison Avenue TEL. Hvnfc PARK 166 Always Ready 5 'rue amy cmornss f Just 'N FOV the ff! summer , W A "-'fy' 1 K TheXT'BYGooD wirh- fhlng J," 1 YPICDICS YQ Q3 Sfand hard us21Ql?,','They 2 J "5 ' , 1 - gf far ' bearfl1elaBal,wl11ch rs ' 'f n'L:?S'V-FAX' 305 Our uaranfee- our ro sz 1 " "f gg 4 - 2 Y-r PN ff' B u X1 , XJ! v Q l dfffs feefzon-and a poszfwe iff v wif i ASN Sahguard acgainsfl' un- Qls .vig 7 Q 45 I iid ce:-fain quality. Q I J k XTRVGOOD means :md ggod l Y insures The Bes'FVa1ues lnigs Take only The XTRY To eat Q M Y GooD a cl la wave 9 K ,, K2 Sl LM L K i1r:zJ'xs1E:s4:f.P'i::Qfe.rn:.:t' 'Q' ! ff Wu as I U Q54 .1 c...,,P1 Qffr.. Jf.1,4,.3, ii ix f' Yu have 7 undxzon m 1' Hand. ea S gb -I Cmcago Ill f Heads in Cofolfs Fnowmzn CANDID Cmspy 5, W 4,4-J X, fi .W N9 ,ififf R. fl lbw flies! Izeacls reproduced 121 calqrs. Each ,oicfure life size. Przcc for Me sei,-ifoaajezfressfqbkf R.CRiSPyg1as come rapidiy To The Gm as an ' f'a s have been' kllus'I'z-afor,and hns Produc A rn Sfeadlly growing in raapulariiy. This Sei con- szsrs 09 fourf ex.r1uisi e. creafiuns an black wlth dz- 1i9a'to. color-mg. The pzcfures preseni' four van-ned w Types of beaunivl wumzrgand have ail the Technical SKHI and dash cl-laraeferisfic aG the Cnisvy pen CHARLES SCRIBBLERS SONS. " Qmwr Mum 0,f.L.Mm: mwwfbz' ,sri E.-'K - R xfg "I '1"," ,.!,' 'Nil r Egpp -, cb, ,A M' 'W ,X K' QM WOOLEN CLOTH For menk Suliin s,F:r advance sfvles-Ser absgmlg standard ualfl' of Sood'5,SCnd 'Un US. avr Viwlens sold b dealer' or rlQred'f5.em1- Ai Sox' our broad clokhs, Chzvlofs, bougles, aves dc.. Splendld values novzlfv we Q from 'IS Cffa 31.50. CHICAGO WooI.EN, Corvwfxug Chicago ill. 1 399 Scene in Compartment Car on The Calyornia Limded California The Compartment Car on The California Limited adcls the finishing touch to a superb train ..... Provides seclu- sion for those who w double berths, lavatory, toilet, ample baggage racks and electric lights ..... May be used en Stiife, for family parties. ish it ..... Each compartment has two The California Limited runs daily between Chicago, Los Angeles, San Diego and San Francisco on a practically dustless foil-sprinkled, track. Less than three days to southern California. Visit Grand Canyon of Arizona en route- a mile deep, miles wide and rainbow-tinted. Our illustrated booklets, mailed free, will help you rightly plan a Califomia tour. Address General Passenger Otlice, Atchison, To lc 6: S i i pe a anta Fe Railway, Chicago. ALL THE WAY 4oo Svprrial ZKMPH In Svtuhents The Bust Qtuhtns ibnrtraits hp ibbvrvuranbv 243 mahauh Ahvnuv liimhall Kali Ubriginal Elhvaa sinh Exrluainv Svtglea lihnnr igzxrriunn 2 IJ H H Our Work is the Best Domestic Finish Chicago Laundry Co. 'Te100k 747 4239 Cottage Grove Ave. Telephone Centra: asa Ourprescriptign e Department C. Everett Clark Co. . . gg N prescription work we constontly adhere to the principle that only the 54" Pureft and Bart Drugf Contractors and Medirinef should be used. We General are ever seeking to improve our and Buildefs facilities and to render better service. We have to do this to accomodate our growing business. There's no tellirgg when.you'll need plgompt, S 't ' ' ' re 18 e PYCSCTIPIIOH servlce. car us un e Jntllei ag! T351 liU"d'n5 in mind. Phone Hyde Park 175. 35 In on FCC J . J . G I L L CHICAGO, ILL, CHEMIST AND PHARMACIST 274 57th Street Near Washington Ave. Estabhshed 1866 R S BLOME Co FORMERLY STAMSEN 61 BLOME Every Branch of Concrete Construction, BANK FLOOR, UNITY BLDG. CHICAGO will lllIll1lfl U:.wlll1W jim, R Wh 1359 JM My i1ivI,,,l- wk' if 'K I W Lx K, r1nlHm,ulluniimrh 1 If-MQW r 3 ,, W mt, Brewers M I ,I ll ZIZLOJJS E rad P jf' llglwmmwwlq xi 1. 1 Will, Jul IW 3-1 ml y C Illlulfwmwfilihlly Wu HIM: 4 I mIIIIlIllln"lllM,W1UW In W 1 I hmll ,HHHI 1 ,ILLQII hnllll lil'ufl'Iillll IHHH hillllllll WW II INIJW I HQ'-in: ff' ll, In llllllllllvl il iq lg 1 p I '4 lf, 51 'il I nw 1 v .li ,IW , my l il .- .lllllil 'I li WO' I lim lV.lia, L L-fill I "llW l1 f ly' M I "I tl ' 1: iq M , ' - w v - I N' 'MH' il ,t "H-null I-'I' ii ff lm" . , I I I' Luft? 'ty ll wliwm lvwliriiejriggfm y I . M 'W' , ,,,' -:.f-' ,, .' 'g' I -A. .ut 1 . dw' ,IQ iffw 'I s hii I fxilvllviiy ul HW .mill- I. ,na W , t: f, 1,m..,z. A1 ' YU rl ' ,V 1' 1 mllli i ' qIl l l p M I ' NH rp v ,.ll"I wllljllill ill 'I W 1 9' 'I I I 'gi.l.I 'I I I--'J ll "ll49'l' lid in p is I I L g li f ' is it ui ' f llllfl - my lf 7- ff mrqwy' I W A I W' JH A nn xy !v,!.yA1M!! N ,N 'VII' f' ' I'-'Q' il"!"lNIl" " fl! A PM :Mg im- gl lllli np ,wyll H3 fp i""" Q , I Ai? 1W'i'l1' lIN I' MQ, li ,n gn v-h Vf, i ll' S,,.ilf,iIll l " ' I W s ' glS'S'Q'+ 'J Ill' 1+'ztf lIlllit.llllI!' f u , "'JNL,., . yy wllfff ffl ,.,......l"I'Il'l""""" li f iFH1iiY"fYF?f'fI"fi1l' 'W .in I ' - 'Ia If lh .Q . Ililllllllliiiillliillllll I '-frm il i. will .,..,,.. I.. 1nn.l,.il -ff. fililvul' A Freshman's Dreams I dreamed, and lo! I sudden had a hunch That 'fore me spake a man who held a bunch Of messy things, that would have shamed dark hell, "I am the Common's steward, and this is lunch." How awful, if by some dark, devilish crooks, The governor should know, when, rapt, he looks Upon his son's last itemized account, The real cost of those fourteen dollar books. I dreamed again, and saw one with his mit, Plunk eighteen bones to pay the deficit Which from the Senior Prom, 'tis said, arose He hates to be a manager, I wit. Once more I dreamed, and, lo! there stood,-ah, but The darksome night draws on, and some poor mut Barks to the twilight air his evening bark, And I must go to Gym or take a cut. 403 ,lrlllilnlml l, mnlr1amlm,,,s gina urn WMWJWWCQZW 73 '75 JACKSON BOULEVARD RIDING AND POLO BREECHES A SPECIALTY - , lx "Hotel Del Prado," Chicago, Illinois A select family and transient hotel situated on the Midway Boulevard, which is considered the most ' ' ' ' h W the beautiful Boulevard in America and adjoins the University of Chicago grounds on t e est, on East, Jackson Park. Spatial ratfr to gzzrftx and partief fomzertfa' with tiff' Univerxirv of Cbifago. 404 H. XV. MAHAN EDWARD D. STEVENS President Vice President B. M. KELLY, Cashier Drexel Jtate Bank IJ If C2 Ii I C2 Ik C3 CJ Corner Drexel and Oakwood Boulevard: Capital 3200,000 3 Per Cent Interest paid on Savings Accounts DIRECTORS A. VV. HARRIS, Director Nat'1 Bank of North America W. A. TILDEN, Cashier Drovers Deposit Nat'l Bank E. D. STEVENS, Director Ft. Dearborn Nat'1 Bank GEO. P. HOOVER, Cashier N. W. Harris 8: Lo. Bank L. M. SMITH, of L. M. Smith gl Bro. ALBERT R. FAY, Traffic Manager Swift 84 Co. oscAR F. SCHMIDT, Druggist H. W. MAHAN, President HERBERT j. ULLMANN FRANK P. SHELDON HENRY W. MARSH THOMAS E. FRY arsb, llmann Co. Insurance Telephone Cen tral 4097 159 La Salle Street CITIICIILCSCJ New York Office 54 William St. Phone Hyde X Park 5700 346 E. 5501 Street The FAMOUS TAILORING CO. The Varsity Tailors NEWBERGER 8: DEBROVY, Prop's 405 DR. GOODMAN A.MlLLER DENTIST 369-E 63'-9 STREET Tfugpngng nyae Park H96 HOURS 9100 TO IZIOO IZBO TO 5200 GET ONE AND DO WRITE 'KEEPS To Tm: M A Ask your dealer for GRIESI-IABER GOLD PENS and FOUNTAIN PENS WE CAN REPAIR TOUR PEN AMP AKK BHD X If AKE AIA A T AIQ AM A X CTUL.. L.: IT! 1 'T 'i Qqxvqqffxjeg-X4 xxxxvqvqw-exevqe METGZLALF 86 VVABASH AVENUE C HICAGO TEL ONE, CENTRAL 2298 ' STATIONERY INVITATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Qllzzss, gfflfilfkifiiifg jnrnxiig ani! bgnrizfg I PROGRAMS IMENUS --Q-e3aQ:9Xlprv1cDc1:ssn-T 3 IP GD 'ls"I'llNflg:l3P3tl"lE4:-5 IX4 KERR 81 SCHMIDT LADIES TAILORS 78 STATE STREET SUITE 43-48 Egyptian Fragments 2 -'wsiwnssluimsutwwvfa HE following series of Egyptian fragments was discovered during the excavation of the ruins of the old "gym" in preparation for the sf W X' vi in Jil L, . 752 building of Mandel Hall. They were at first thought to be of no 5 .V , it .4115 ? Il? ,M 4 srl Z lr ra 7 an 2 ' 1:7 value, as they were supposed to be mere imitations. But when ' - examined by certain teachers and students who 'fcame here in the . 4 Z ,D the Autumn of I893," they were positively identified as the work Z " LQ' ' I of certain divinity students who had become so imbued with the I 1 as 'lt : , A, 'll - , - 'Why ... g ww- ' 4 ---V.. - spirit of their work that they actually thought and wrote in terms ' u4mVHllpS'W3IIlIl ufra '46 i-i---- ofthe studies they were pursuing. The University instituted search for the divines who had executed the conceptions, but they were found to be fossilized, so that now no accurate first-hand information can be obtained concerning them. Exami- nation of these rare works, however, led to the formation of certain theories concerning their meaning. With the help of "The Old Man" Fragment I was identified as being the Univer- sity Strong Man doing Swoboda. Fragment II represents a Ferris Wheel Seminar, a co-educational course of such great popularity that there were never less than thirty on the waiting list. Fragment III is a graphic representation of the spirit of courtship existing at the time in Beecher Hall, according to the Dean of Women. This spirit, while not positively fostered by the other halls, made some of them green with envy to such an extent that they employed all ofthe arts and crahs methods instituted by Madame Yale to attract the embryo D.Ds. In fact, Fragment IV has been agreed upon, after considerable discussion by the authorities, as a Foster Hall Co-ed making ready to attend a Senior Prom. It is interesting to note the similarity to modern conveniences and methods which are evidently being employed by the student. Fragment V possesses the ,1 'I t , , ' uit i q i f ,mb J x I m mm 407 g FRAGMENT Ill unusual merit of' well defined, accurate execution. It is beyond question a representation of' the first Glee and Mandolin Club trip, which was taken on the Court of Honor. Among the most interesting details are the basket of' liquid nourishment found on the uplifted stern on the gondola, the ventilated derby hat of' the manager and the reclining position of the guitar player, who 15 apparently "all in." Fragment VI shows the first women students receiving diplomas at the hands of the President. The satisfied and hopeful expression upon the President's face shows little sign of' the great change that was to come into his mind in later years in regard to segregation. On the whole, this collection of' modern Egyptian fragments is probably the most valuable of' all existing relics pertaining to the early life of' the University. They are at present under lock and key on the second floor of' Haskell where they afford an ex- ceedingly interesting comparison with the more ancient records of' the days of' the Pharaohs. S - l Y! Q fi .ff U 1 408 0 LQ, 125 S as Q 6 jg? lgff '4 Q9 ' ' I V f N' '- ' ! 652 Q ' ' YX K X' , N uh X 5 f W as f' I fa 3 Kg -Q N!!! F16 Qffb 4 Mwfifiiiiiiigiigiffg ' Columbia raphophones Ask to see our Wonderf'ul New Type A. R.,S65. if X I W X Runsten Io-inch Discs ateach winding. Equipped E K X xr with new style powerful spring motor. Worm f X E I ii gear governor, highly finished mahogany --'-e , . I' fli ,Ml cabinet, 30-inch hammered brass horn. . wx ' me ZH! I ', 'e S "eg iiii I I ' ' Disc AND 'A X 'w CYLINDER w GRAPHOPHONES - 54.00 to 5100.00 CASH oa EASY TERMS P ' Columbia Gcn'l Manufacturing Headquarters for Disc and Cylinder Talking Machines Call or Write for Our 1904 Record Catalogu Phonograph Co. 88 WABASH AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Garibaldi 81 Cuneo Ffulff and Nuff South Water and State Sts., Chicago H A. SEIFERT Established 1337 N. NIANN Seifert 81 Mann General Commission Merchants Poultry, Veal, Butter, Eggs, Fruits and Vegetables Q21fQ,P2'Q'Qj toz S. Water St., Chicago 410 University of Chicago Squad of 1901 Taken by Martyn, U. of C. Photographer Special Rates to Students Wash-drawing Platinum Portraits, Collodio-Carbons, Oil Miniatures, Water-Color Platinums, Etc., Etc, Photographs of all the Athletes and of all the University Buildings can be procured at MARTYN'S Maroon Studio 5705 Cottage Grove Avenue 1-va , , 5 zf-I , 'ar 82 'f':P"4 .2 W0 Blu 5: V 5553 J - WEP' V2 ggi E71 235 2 f 2 S-as an -85: 'ESS .c-:MQ CDW! 3 SEQ-J THE Maas cam. GUMPANY INOT INCORPORATED! WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 4230 STATE STREET OAK 1?-L2JNAENSl:i 1541 ANTHRACITE BITUMINOUS AND POCAHONTAS SIVIOKELESS COAL ALWAYS ON HAND AT LOWEST PRICES Mogg Brothers 360 W. 691-H STREET PHONE WENTWORTH ssa DEALERS IN WHOLESALE AND RETAIL COAL, COKE AND WOOD BEST GRADES ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS ON HAND AT AL CALL US UP WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING IN OUR LINE


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