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

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 546

 

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1907 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 546 of the 1907 volume:

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Q' "LNG P,'N4'.15 Aa 33 4 Ks, , ix V1 'P R -W e -f' i f f Lfiffffi' 2 Skgrgm?-L 9.1 WG: fi? -.ab g',+':?3-:'1.-V4??.iL:1 "sv fill-kffll Ji. f 4 1 ' L ' BT -,, 5 Ngv x? Ig ! . . ffl'--kgxggg-Ng, - f ur: 2 A X '- QQ' 335 - iiti ki? ,EQ 'Q 'E L '-I f' 3-5 X N T5 1 ig , ,' Q" - A Q . 'L" N 'A my , wa -I. 3 if Q 3H'1',x,Q?i"1i6x Q1?ffg1gg,5?gf'-Q Q- :ji if 55,5 ' - YM' Z. fbf ' .3Cr .,, l.,,1a, QS 4 ,f gin -551 ?'S"'x' ggslg-'li 3? pgs? , sf K -4 , QQ- 'J K -' 1 L: . if . i f 5 ' 1" g ' ggi-.E ,oQ 1' .: ? " gi" ' 5- -Q f iw l -'K -- '-- ji '- fkif-"f 5"Q'4lLi Ei '14 '?viZ' .1 Efgkb - ff- N 'QQ I 2 le? X7+ fEf "?1QzE ikh3f'sQ M Hi- 5553121511-'P' 1 Gfffsi-2533i'YixZiEEi7i!2"p1::.-5.27594-' -- - f S! ,. 1 4 F P' E E E E! 2 2 Q Z 2 4 ! 2 H 4. 4 E tu, 5 5 ? n 54 2 2 ' 1 E 2 ef 0 ? Z 5 F 3 Q 4 E H Z VI V Q5 Z J KA ? Fl E I , ' .hr-, n,u 1 I ,, B , f .F 3, ,- , 1 y- A - 'f 'A 4 ,fy .- - MJ. ' '4 - A I I 4 I 4 . , ' Q , . . i I X, I . . , . 1- ' f . 'Y ,Q N Y X .. - . I L M ' , -. 11 1 , .'.f. -,.-4 ., int. U? -V ' ' V . xfigfl 3u.n..' v 1 A v 1 U ,JW 1 4 1 1" x un -. .gy ir .qi . G A , 1 n eff THECAP A D GOWN . ' JJ, y -gm I H ,Ja ,, iASifa6.L+ff.:7f.2,.-z:'.'- ,'.' . "..f:'f'AU. "aa "L 2 nI"' 5 1 L 4 1 I g ACPI. DONATED TO THE ALLEN COUNW PUBLIC LIBRARY GIFT OF MIKE MC CARTHY 8: FAMILY FORT WAYNE ,I IN JULY 1999 xx , ,y -at !-u- A .wi ..m .,- 'A -. vw . T. 'H af v-'uk' Y... ,vm .- v. W. ., , m -- ' ,' v lv, f Ms? gc-41' fjzii . D.,- '11, .mf 4. ' 511 .,-.. Q: 2 , X. if ' if? 1' 1' , rf ly." -u : L ' Q. li. Q, ,.,. T. . ..,.. f,.- -1' ..r. , ' . ' 1 ,- -c. ., . . . f-51,5-a -. v,7 K.,-u.y 3 . , ff if" 'I " J .n . f"fr'1',f1+' 3 we v' !'x. . .. . ,,,, . -.1 . 4... ,-f-ful.: , x , ..-. q .. , '- ,N , ..., 5. .. 'W . ,. A ,gn 'pw vi ' N' ,' cf fm .A H y.. X sf. .,, .syzg ,. 1 ,ly ,.. ,,f.. Q.-Iv .'.c 1. -vu. . w., -, 1 .uw Q u 'i-.5 .. wx.. Q -, g.. A tj: sv. I 4 JM . . ff .-.5 'K' ,ji '.4 . ,W 1. 3, . . in , ,M flwd . ...HE riff. qw .1 ' 1 A . ,Fei " Sw.. ? ,. VA. QAM .y. . 'H 'L f T' --zu . ..- ,va f -5 if 1 fi-gffffril '14 , T 549 il ff" fa www E UNHVEHSHTYUF EHHEAIQZU VGJILNH2 H3517 av' E Allen County Pubtic Library 900 Webster Street r Y PO Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 u Hgarrp llilratt Zluusun, 2I.9Q.LIL.D., Lsresinenr uf the Zilninersitp of Qlihiragu, the Qlinitnrial 1BuariJ, in the name of the Ifinninr Qllass, respectfully Denirate this hunk ,,,- af -5 '-2? 'f' .. ., x GBQETI G 5 In behalf of the Junior Class, fy f t' X7 X fn 4 4 .ll ll, fh X lf! I. fi ,Fm f I the Board presents this, the twelfth volume of the CAP AND GOWN. The Board has endeavored to prepare a volume that not only chronicles the main events of this year, so important in the history of the University. but which also mirrors. to some extent at least that student activity and that college spirit which each year are becoming more marked among us. To those Members of the Faculty. Alumni and Under graduates, who have by counsel or act aided us in our undertak ing, we wish to express here our sincere thanks. With these few remarks, we retire from the foreground and permit the book to speak for itself 907 The Cap and Gown Board Managing Editors ALVIN FREDERICK KRAMER BERNARD IDDINGS BELL ' Business Managers PAUL ARTHUR BUHLIG WILSON ALBERT AUSTIN Literary Editor THOMAS HARVEY SANDERSON Assistant Business Manager HART E. BAKER Associate Editors Student Activities ADOLPH G. PIERROT, Chairman HAROLD G. MOULTON ANNA MONTGOMERY KENNETH C. CROSBY FRANK C. BEVAN CLYDE E. STACKHOUSE HARRY A. HANSEN HELEN T. SUNNY Classes and Honor Societies GEORGE W. LAW, Chairman HENRY B. RONEY LOIS KAUFFNIAN B. CARR TOMPKINS Literary KARL H. DIXON EWING LEVVIS . R. EDDY MATHEWS EDWARD G. FELSENTHAL MAURICE PINCOFFS LUTHER D. FERNALD HARRY HANSEN WM. A. MCDERMID ELEANOR DAY MELVIN ADAMS Faculty ARTHUR M. BUYER, Chairman ANNE HOUGH ELFRIEDA LARSON JULIUS LACKNER RUTH SWALLOVV JESSIE SOLOMON JOHN C. BURTON C Athletics NORNIAN BARKER, Chairman MARY HEAP CLARENCE RUSSELL PAUL W. PINKERTON WELLINGTON D. JONES FRANK TEMPLETON FLORENCE CHANEY FREDERICK W. WALKER v v Fraternities PAUL K. JUDSON, Chazrman . HELEN HENDRICKS ARTHUR VAIL LOUIS M. MUNSON VIOLET HIGLEY Society ELEANOR HALL, Chairman HANNIBAL CHANDLER, Jr. GERTRUDE GREENBAUM Art CHARLES B. JORDAN, Chairman WALTER MCAVOY HARVEY B. FULLER, Jr. Medicine Law NEIL M. GUNN CHARLES PALTZER Divinity School of Education PHILIP VAN ZANDT BERTHA BLISH 9 iff. 'Sy , N LFZN Ify. A f., 7 fr ' 14 ,MVN .9 THE FACULTY Aly lqarrg 1511111 Zluhann A ARRY PRATT J UDSCN, the president of the University, to whom this volume of the CAP AND GOWN is dedicated, was born in Jamestown, New York, December 20, 1849. His father, Rev. Lyman Parsons Judson, was a Baptist l iii, minister, the son of Silas Judson of Connecticut, a cousin of ' W gh Adoniram Judson, the famous Baptist foreign missionary. n His mother, Abigail Cook Pratt, was the daughter of Harry Pratt of Hartford, Connecticut, who became one of the early settlers of Rochester, New York, as his ancestor, John Pratt, had been of Hartford. In the female lines the maternal ancestry leads back to Susan Cleveland of Norwich, Connecticut, who was the aunt of Grover Cleveland, Bishop Arthur Cleveland Coxe, William E. Dodge, and Edmund Clarence Stedman, and was a cousin of Gen. Moses Cleveland, the founder of Cleveland, Ohio. With such an ancestry of American pioneers, and himself born on forefathers' day, Mr. Judson could not possibly have escaped being the characteristically strong American he is. ' He was prepared for college at Lansingburg Academy, Lansingburg, New York, and then entered Williams College, from which he graduated in 1870, deliv- ering the Philosophical oration, one of the commencement honors. His high scholarship was further attested by his election to Phi Beta Kappa and by the win- ning of first prize honors in Greek and German. In 1893 his Alma Mater con- ferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. He is a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. After graduation he taught in the Troy, New York, high school for fifteen years, during which time he served for six years in the famous military company called the f'Troy Citizens' Corps," of which he wrote a history. He also served as commandant of cadets in the high school, these two experiences making him always interested in military affairs. During his Troy residence he was married, January 14, 1879, to Rebecca A. Gilbert, the niece and foster daughter of Hon. William Kemp, the mayor of the city. Their daughter is the wife of Gordon J. Laing, of the department of Latin in this University. In 1885 Mr. Judson resigned the principalship of the high school to accept a professorship in history in the University of Minnesota, where he served until 1892, also lecturing on pedagogy during six of the years. The institution was in a stage of rapid development and Mr. Judson became at once a leader in every field. He was in the innermost counsels of the president. His progressive policies were welcomed in the faculty meetings, where he was intrusted with impor- tant committeeships, notably those which gave attention to shaping the unfolding courses of study. His experience in secondary school work made him a power Tr' ' I with the representatives of that part of the educational interests of the state, so that he was able to do much in the direction of the growth of what has been called "the best state public school system crowned by a state university in the Union." In connection with state inspection of public schools and through courses of Uni- versity Extension lectures, in the giving of which in America he was one of the pioneers, he won a host of friends in Minnesota, who were greatly disappointed when the new University of Chicago made him a flattering offer to cast his lot with it and he decided to accept. In 1891 he was elected professor of history and dean of the faculties of arts, literature and science in this University, beginning his work in June, 1892, when he found on the ground President Harper, Dr. T. W. Goodspeed and Professor Frank F. Abbott. During that summer the president and professors Judson and Abbott held the first faculty meeting of the new institution, which was to open its doors on October 1st. Since that day Mr. Judson has been a conspicuous leader in every feature of University life. As an administrator he worked in close harmony with President Harper, cooperating earnestly with him in determining the countless details of government whichare inwrought into the structure of the University. As a member of both University Senate and University Council he has seen the development of the University to its present strength and has con- tributed more to its administrative history than any other living man. It was a just recognition of his unquestioned leadership inthe faculties that he was chosen by the trustees of the University to take up the burden of administration where President Harper laid it down. As a teacher Mr. Judson has been preeminently successful. In the second- ary work in Troy and in university service at Minneapolis and Chicago he has been a popular, helpful and conscientious instructor, winning the friendship and esteem of his pupils and stimulating them by sympathetic interest in endeavors to find themselves and then make their powers felt. With no affectation of pro- found scholarship, he has made himself an acknowledged authority in his special field and at the same time has erected no barrier between teacher and student to prevent that warmth of personal contact which wins and holds the heart as the years pass by. This has been the secret of his success. As more and more hon- orable positions have come to him and his varied talents and accomplishments have developed, he has kept the simplicity of heart and manner which have charac- terized him always. Like his master, Mark Hopkins, Mr. Judson has been the royal friend of his pupils, a wise and willing counselor, praising in times of success, encouraging in times of failure, and always winning through a personality radiating unselfishness. FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON. l4 Uhr 'iilvrtinn nf the Elgrvzihrnt ARRY PRATT JUDSON has earned his position as President of the Univer- sity of Chicago by faithful and constant service to the University ever since its founding and by his particularly efli- cient administration during the long illness of President Harper and during the year since the President's death. President Judson has brought the Uni- versity successfully through a trying period. Two years in this difficult position,fuliilling the duties of President of a great university under extreme disadvantages, he has shown his Worth and triumphed. During the last year of Doctor Harper's life the Presidents illness made it necessary for Doctor Judson, then Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science, to assume intermittently the reins of administration and perform the duties of President. On the death of President Harper the work devolved entirely upon Dean Judson. His efficiency during the past year was beyond question, and accordingly, on January fifteenth, he was recommended by the Trustees' Com- mittee on Instruction and Equipment, as Acting President of the University. On the following day at a meeting of the Board of Trustees, Dean Judson was by unanimous vote elected Acting President. 15 ,The problems which confronted Acting President .Judson were many and difficult. To fill the place vacated by William Rainey Harper, acknowl- edged one of the greatest educators that ever lived,was a great undertaking. As Doctor Judson was merely Acting President, he was not free to formulate his own policy, his duty was to conduct the University according to President Harper's plans, a task much more diffi- cult than carrying out one's own ideas. Added to this hindrance, the annual financial appropriation was decreased and the new executive was forced to economize in all departments. The loss of President Harper had a deadening effect on the University and placed the institution in a condition of uncertainty. Nobody knew what was to follow, the presidency and the future policy and success of the University were in doubt. The usual gifts to the University were not forthcoming, pending defi- nite action by the Board of Trustees. On every hand the administration was forced to contend with this feeling of uncertainty. It was under these circumstances that Acting President Judson had to work to prove his efficiency for the ofiice of President. As a first open recognition of his fitness for the position, Doctor Judson was elected on December first to the General Education Board to succeed President Harper. On .January second Mr. Rockefeller's gift of 953,000,000 to the University was significant of the confidence placed by the founder in Acting President Judson. On January fourteenth the Acting Presidentfs report showed that the University had been carried through a successful year. Student recognition of the successful administration was made in an enthusiastic reception to Doctor and Mrs. Judson in the Reynolds Club on February eleventh. Satisfaction with Acting President Jud- son's Work had now been expressed on all sides, by other university presidents, by the University faculty, by the University's founder and by the students. The way had been paved, and on February twentieth the Board of Trustees, by unanimous vote, made Harry Pratt Judson President of the University. Congratulations and letters and telegrams of appreciation poured in from all parts of the country expressing approval of the action of the Board. The stu- dents manifested their appreciation of the Board's choice for President by marching en masse to the President's office the next morning and giving the new executive a rousing welcome with yells and cheers. At the Senior Promenade in the gym- nasium that evening the new President was given another student ovation. As President and Mrs. Judson appeared on the balcony the dancers forgot the formal- ities of the occasion and indulged in a lusty cheering fest to show the President 16 what they thought of the choice of the Board of Trustees. In connection with the Winter Quarter Convocation the President's reception was held and was attended by an exceptionally large number of students, faculty members and friends of the President. All that remained now was the formal inauguration, which was included in the regular Convocation exercises on March nineteenth. The installation cere- mony was simple, consisting of the formal announcement of Mr. Martin A. Ryer- son, President of the Board of Trustees, and a formal acceptance by President Judson. With these and the addresses by President Ryerson and President MacLean of the University of Iowa, the Convocation Orator, in which a great future for the University under the guidance of President Judson was predicted, a long and victorious conquest against overwhelming odds was completed. Doctor Judson had led the University through the most critical period of her existence, he had led her through safely and successfully 5 he had proven his efficiency, and had been rewarded with the Presidency of the University. l7 41 A HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A.M., LL.D. President of the University ALONZO KE1'CHAM PARKER .... ' . . Recorder CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON . . Chaplain THOMAS WAKEFIELD GOODSPEED . ...... Registrar WALLACE HECKMAN . . . Counsel and Business Manager TREVOR ARNETT . ...... Auditor THARRX' PRATT J UDSON . . Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science ALBION WOODBURY SMALL . . Dean of the'Graduate School of Arts and Literature ROLLIN D. SALISBURY .... Dean of the Ogden CGraduatej School of Science FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON ...... AGEORGE EDGAR VINCENT . . HWILLIAM D. MACCLINTOCK. . ALEXANDER SMITH. . . 'ROBERT MORSS LOVETT . NEDWARD CAPPS . . . ELIZABETH WALLACE . . . JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON . MARION TALBOT ....... . SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE XERI BAKER HULBERT .... . SHAILER MATHEWS . JAMES PARKER HALL . NATHANIEL BUTLER . JOHN MILTON DODSON . HARRY GIDEON WELLS . "' Deceased Dean of the Senior Colleges Dean of the Junior Colleges Dean in the Junior Colleges H H CK H H K C H KK . . . Dean of Women . Asst. Dean of Women Dean of the Divinity School . Dean of the Law School Dean of College Education Dean of Medical Students . Dean in Medical Work Officers of Instruction and Administration HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A.M., LL.D., President of the University, Professor of Comparative Politics and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of Political Scienceg Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science. GALUSHA ANDERSCN, A.M., S.T.D., LL.D., Professor of Homiletics, Newton Cen- ter, Mass. WILLIANI CLEAVER WILKINSON, A.M., D.D., Professor of Poetry and Criticism. HENRY HoLMEs BELFIELD, A.M., PH.D., Dean of the Technological Course of the University High School. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D.D., LL.D., Professor of Church History and Homiletics. THOMAS WAIQEFIELD GOODSPEED, D.D., Secretary of the Board of Trustees and University Registrar. TERI BAKER HULBERT, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Church History g Dean of the Divinity School. THoMAs CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN, PH.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the De- partment of Geologyg Director of Museums. CHARLES GTIS WHITMAN, PHD., LL.D., Sc.D., Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Zoologyg Curator of the Zoological Museum. 'RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, PHD., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpreta- tion and Head of the Department of General Literature. CARL GUSTAF LAGERGREN, A.B., D.B., Professor Cin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj of Systematic Theology, and Dean of the Seminary. Morgan Park. JOHN MERLE COULTER, PH. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. DXWILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A.B., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Latin. XCHARLES RICHMOND HENDERsoN, A.M., PH.D., D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology, and University Chaplain. SHERBURNE WEsLEY BURNHAM, A.M., Professor Practical Astronomy and Astrono- mer in the Yerkes Cbservatory. CHARLES CHANDLER, A.M., Professor of Latin. tDeceased. 1 9 EMIL GUs'rAV HIRSCH, A.M., LL.D., LIT.TJ., D.D., Professor of Rabbinical Literature and Phi- losophy. HEN1iIK GUNDERsoN, A.M., DB., Professor Cin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminaryj of Systematic Theology, New Testament Inter- pretation and Biblical Literature, and Dean of the Seminary. Morgan Park. SAMUEL WPINDELL VVILLISTON, M.D., PH.D.,' Profes- sor of Palaeontology. JAMEs LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, PH.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy. .ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELsoN, PH. D., SUD., LL.D., ERS., etc., Professor and Head of the De- L VINCENT partment of Physics. NA1'HANIEL VBULTER, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor of Educationg Director of Co-operative Work, Dean of College of Education. FRANK BIGELUXV TARBELL, PH.D., Professor of Classical Archmology. OSKAR BHLZA, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics. IERNEST IJEWVITT BURTUN, D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation. ALBION XKVOODISURY SMALL, PH.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sociologyg Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature. JOSEPH PAXsoN IDDINGS, PH.B., Professor of Petrology. CHARLES ILEID BARNES, PH.D., Professor of Plant Physiology, Examiner of Colleges. PAUL SHOREY, PH.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Greek. ANDREW C. MQLAUGHLIN, Professor and Head of the Department of History. BENJAMIN TERRY, PH.D., LL.D., Professor of Medialval and English History. WILLIAM DARNALL MACCLINToCIi, A.M., Professor of English Literatureg Dean of the College of Philosophy Cwomenl. GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, A.M., Professor of Philosophy of Religion. IRA lllIAUR.ICE PRICE, P.H.D., LL.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Lit- eratures. FLoYD TTUSSELL MECTHER-I, A.M., Professor of Law. HoRACE IQENT TENNEY, A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law. BKIARION TALBOT, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Household Administrationg Dean of Woiiieri, and Head of Green House. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Geographic Geology and Head of the Department of Geography, Dean of the Ogden CGraduateD School of Science. STARR WILLAIID CUTTING, PH.D., Professor of German Literature. TTJRNST FREUND, J.U.D., PH.D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. 20 FRANK FROST.ABBOTT, PH.D., Professor of Latin. JOHN MATTHEXVS DIANLY, PH.D., Professor and Head of the Department of English. GEORGE NEIL INNES STEWART, A.M., D.Sc., M.D. D.P.H., Professor and Head of the Depart ment of Physiology. ELIAKIM HASTINGS MooRE, PH.D., LL.D., Profes sor and Head of the Department of Mathe- matics. ISAAC BRoNSoN BURGESS, A.M., Professor of Lat in and Head of the Academy for Boys, ' Morgan Park. XROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, PH.D., Professor of i the Semitic Languages and Literatures, 724 Curator of Assyrian Collections in the S STARR Haskell Oriental Museum. LUDVIG HEKTOEN, M.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology and Bacteriology. JOHN ULRIC NEF, PH.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry. SHAILER MATHEXVS, D.D., Professor of Systematic Theology, Junior Dean of the Divinity School. 'NJAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, PH.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy. JAMES RICHARD J EVVETT, PH.D., Professor of Arabic Languages and Literature. EDWIN ERLE SPARKS, A.M., PH.D., Dean of University Collegeg Professor of American History, Curator of the Historical Museum. fl 6' uiggjiih , i.- .-r llllillf- Efslstiii triw ' !!l!'lSP ""i"'2rJ EEZ' A fiilfsig L! the School of Education Prmcrprl of the University Elementary School Dean of the Junior Colleges EDWIN BRANI' FRosT A M Professor of Astrophysics and Director of the Yerkes Observatory Williams Bay Wrs CARL DARLING BUCK, PH.D., Professor' and Head of the Department of Sanskrit and Indo-European Com- parative Philology. ALEXANDER SMITH, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of General and Physical Chemistry, Dean of the College of Science- Cmenj. FWILBUR SAMUEL JACKMAN, A.B., Professor of the Teaching of Natural Science, GEoRGE EDGAR VINCENT, PH.D., Professor of Sociology, l ' ' - Lf. . ' I ' '1 l . ' 1 XJ' . It f - i s . i A 1 I ' ir l HILL JULIUS STIEGLITZ, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry. T Deceased 2 1 I EDXVARD EMERsoN BARNARD, A.M., SC.D, Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. I GEORGE LINCOLN HENDRICKsON, A.M., L.H.D., Professor of Latin. EDWARD CAPPS, PH.D, Professor of Greek. BCHARLES ZUEBLIN, PH.B., DB., Professor of Sociology. JULIAN WILLIAM MACK, LL.B., Professor of Law. AMos ALONZO STACG, A.B., Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture. JAMEs HENRY BREASTED, PH.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History, Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. GEORGE WILLIAM MYERs, PH.D, Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy, the School of Education. XJAMES RCJXVLAND ANGELL, A.M., Professor and Head of the Department of Psy- chologyg Director of the Psychological Laboratory. ROBERT HERRICK, A.B., Professor of Rhetoric. FRANKLIN WINSLOXK' JOHNSON, A.M., Principal of the Academy of the University for Boys, Morgan Park. ALBERT PRESCOTT lWATHEXVS, PH.D, Professor of Physiological Chemistry. CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. JAMES PARKER HALL, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law, Dean of the Law School. CHARLES JUDSON HERRICK, Professor of Neurology. HENRICH NIASCHKE, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE HERBICRT MEAD, A.B., Professor of Philosophy. EDXVIN OAKES JORDAN, PH.D, Professor of Bacteriology. ROBERT RUSSEL BENSLEY, A.M., M.B., Professor of Anatomy. XFRANK RIATTRAX' LILLIE, A.B., PH.D, Professor of Embryology, Assistant Curator of Zoological Museum. JAMEs NEvINs HYDE, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Dermatology. ALONZO KETCHAM PARKER, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Missions in the Divinity School, University Recorder, and Head of Hitchcock House. 22 NICHOLAS SENN, M.D., PH.D., LL.D., C.M., Pro- Tic 'ff P 4 fessor of Surgery. I, HENRX' VARNUM FREEMAN, A.B., A.M., Profes- y 3 so 1 sorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics. il '73 ix al GRAHAM TAYLOR, D.D., LL.D., Professorial Lec- li W NNBN ll turer on Sociology. H 'H ii XNQNYX - CHARLES EDWARD ITREMER, Professorial Lecturer C 'CS ' 57 , on Admiralty Law. . AXP 1 jk, I CHARLES FREDERICK MILLsPAUCH, M.D., Profes- I f ll sorial Lecturer on Botany. avi-, . EPHRAIM FLETCHER TNGALS, A.M., M.D., Profes- V i sorial Lecturer on Medicine. li ' WALTER STANLEY HAINES, A.M., MD., Profes- sorial Lecturer on Toxicology. I CHARLES CUTHBERT HALL. D.D., Professorial 1 Lecturer on the Barrows Lectureship, New York, N. Y. 'MORRIS FRANK BILLINGS, S.M., MD., Professor of Medi- cine. ARTHUR DEAN BEVAN, M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Surgery. FRANK FREMONT REED, AB., Professorial Lecturer on Copyrights and Trade Marks. JOHN MILTON DODSON, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine, Dean of Medical Students. JOHN CLARENCE WEBsTER, ProfessorialiLecturer on Obstetrics and Gynecology. ERNEST R. DEWSNUP, M.A., Professorial Lecturer on Railways and Political Econ- ornyg and Curator of the Museum of Coninierce. DANIEL GIRAUD ELLIOTT, F.R.S.E., Professorial Lecturer on Zoology. CHARLES EDMUND HEWITT, D.D., Student Secretary of Divinity School. FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, PH.D., Associate Professor of English Language. JOHN WILDNIAN MONCRIEE, A.M., D.D., Associate Professor of Church History. FRANK JUsTUs MILLIER, PH.D., Associate Professor of Latin, Examiner for Second- ary Schools. KARL PIETsCH, PH.D., Associate Professor of Romance Philology. CLARENCE FASSETT CASTLE, PH.D., Associate Professor of Creek on the Edward Clson Foundation, Dean in the Junior Colleges. ZELLA ALLEN DIxsoN, A.M., Associate Librarian. MYRA REYNOLDS, PH.D., Associate Professor of English Literature, Head of Foster House. R XFREDERICK STARR, P.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology, Curator of the An- thropological Section of Walker Museum. 23 I XFRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of American History, Dean of the Senior Colleges. Q or-WILLIAM I. THOMAS, PH.D., Associate Professor of Sociology, and Superintendent of Departmental Libraries. A FREDERIC IVES CARPENTER, PH.D., Associate Professor of English. -WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Greek, Dean of the Academic Course of the University High School. THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS, PH.D., Associate Professor of French Philology. FERDINAND SCHVVILL, PH.D., Associate Professor of Modern History. ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, PH.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy. JEROME HALL RAYMOND, PH.D., Associate Professor of Sociology. ROBERT MORSS LOVETT, A.B., Associate Professor of English, Dean of the Junior Colleges. C JARED G. CARTER TROOP, A.M., Associate Professor of English. HARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW, A.B., LL.B., Associate Professor of Law. SOLOMON HENRX' CLARK, PH.B.,, Associate Professor of Public Speaking. EMILY JANE RICE, Associate Professor of the Teaching of History and Literature, the College of Education. MARTHA FLEMING, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art, the College of Education. A ZONIA BABER, S.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and Geology, the College of Education. WILLIAM F. E. GURLEY, Associate Curator in Palaeontology. SAMUEL A. MATHEWS, Associate Professor of Experimental Therapeutics. ALBERT HARRIS TOLMAN, Associate Professor of English Literature. CHARLES RIBORG MANN, Associate Professor of Physics. GORDON JENNINGS LAING, PH.D., Associate Professor of Latin. ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIKAN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics. LEONARD EUGENE DICKSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES EDWARD MERRIAM, A.M., PH.D., Associate Professor of Political Science. HERBERT JOSEPH DAVENPORT, PH.D., Associate Professor of Political Economy. CHARLES JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, A.M., PH.D., Associate Professor of Botany. HANS M. SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG, PH D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Phi- lology. PAUL OSKAR KERN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. FRANCIS ASBURY WOOD, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. OLOF HEDEEN, A.B., Assistant Professor Cin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj - of Practical Theology and Exegesis. ALICE PELOUBET NORTON, A.M., Assistant Professor in Household Administration. FRANK MELVILLE BRONSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of Greek, the Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. 24 ! ! . i 4 I 'Y VT. ,, IETF? '4"'F,Qff3gw - 4 X-' . - 'A . ' ' ' . f- 'n!":h. J' s .131 . .V D , . -., I, 9 , . HW: .p,.".:1 ' 9 qzglvr . . Q 1 x ,,..f'p,.a ' C , . ' ' -4 . n ' ' 7 0, . . i . 9' wx F . .V . . 1 . K I ' Y ' 4 ' I-. ' . Y E 7 . 2. .5 . - 4 1 - iq .- L- , x.. . , :U , ' 5 v f A L" 2 , 7. 4 . ,. 1:16 3 .1.,+' f ,L ...Q f - .JV . , Y A ' p- 5.1-1' 1 "ul , 5 5 - .I ' 5,-lm - .LL 1- .gf " ' 4 gd.-N :-5-rl ,L U - l '. ' Ag I .M .NA Q X, .' , T.,l , , -fir' fi, 1.'l.L4.g' If.-I. 2' M lf Y WAYLAND JOHNSON CHASE, A.M., Assistant Professor of History, and Dean of the ' Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. HERBERT ELLSVVORTH SLAUGHT, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Collegiate Mathe- matics, Secretary of the Board of Recommendations. GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A.M., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology. IRA WOODS LIOXVERTH, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology, Valparaiso, Ind. KDAVID JUDSON LINGLE, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. HERBERT LOCKNVOOD WILLETT, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures, Dean of the Disciples' Divinity House. KURT LAVES, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. ELIZABETH WALLACE, S.B., Assistant Professor of French Literatureg Head of Beecher House, Dean of the College of Literature Cwomenl. JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, PH.D., Assistant Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics. CLYDE WEBER WVOTAVV, D.B., PH.D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Liter- ature. GEORGE AMos DORSEX', PH.D., Assistant Professor of Anthropology. JOHN PAUL GOODE, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Geography. -WILLIAM HILL, A.M., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. CHARLES MANNING CHILD, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek 3 Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. PHILLIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature. JOHN CUMMINGS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy, Dean in Univer- sity College. GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, A.M., D.B., Assistant Professor 4, , of Systematic Theology. Ug g HERBERT NENVBX' MCCOY, PH.D., Assistant Professor f, of Physical Chemistry. i JAMES WEsTFALL THOMPSON, PH.D., Assistant Profes- sor of European History 5 Director of University z --'NEXN'lNIAN MILLER, PH.B., Director of the University if sssssssss I Press- ,WILLIAM VAUGHN MOODH', A.M., Assistant Professor of .iiiii 'liiia - - ssss English and Rhetoric. . 'sa C' - FREDERIC MASON BLANCHARD, A.M., Assistant Profes- sss' rssss Pea mg- iiiilf sor of Public S k' 'iii , . . CARL IXINSLEY, A.M., M.E., Assistant Professor of still! Physics, -sssss ,gsss A ' , MF" , STUART WELLER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Palze- Qf , SMITH ontologic Geology. 27 ,- K ff'-'Xe 44g'w:v':g!23!i'?9 J 3 V SWE AGIIIB lil IRI I5 ma li IB I! Illi ill ' nmnid 'YQ ium A., A ,.,,,l 'I MOULTOW I FOREST RAY MOULTON PH D Assistant Professor of Astronomy WILLARD CLARR GORE PH D Assistant Professor of Psychology the College of Education WALTPR A PAEND PHB Assistant Professor and Secretary of the University Extension Lec ture Study Department HARRX GIDEON WELLS PH D Ml D Assistant Pro fessor of Pathology Dean of Medical Work PRESTON EYES A M M D Assistant Professor of Anatomy JOSEPH EDWARD RAHCROFT AB 'WD Assistant Professor of Physical Culture, and Examrn Ing Physician ANTON JULIUS CARLSON Assistant Professor of Corn paratrve Physiology ' Y Y - 4 . ' I I , . . , . . . . znx v 1 v . ry' n""'5 .A ' , . ., I I I I I .-.fb lwsxgwiov .'.f'vQ h 1 ' I 7 ' 43.9,-N' Mig' '. . I ' Q ' 4 . .' 932. Q-' ,mv .- A - 1 ' 'r ' 7 sv-:f -2, .gg "-"' in -235: ..,.. . M , . ., L . ., .. . - I ' f ' A ' 7 ' -,... I-H V ' -"J'-'- '.- - 4 7 4 I I I ... .- EI:-fi : r ' 'f ' " ' I I . 152.4519 -.---I un 1.4. H-"fs fa- fa fl ' '-Lf':frLi , ' 1--.--- 52' "nw f- 4 , , 1 , , U .abr ir -lk ' 7 7 7 .,.-. ..,.,. , Q , , , , , q I' ,fl '- ig -. v . - - i.,,...i.-. .N -, I 1 L " . . . I , , . - CARL JOHANNES KROH Assistant Professor of the Teaching of Physical Training 7 7 the College of Education. WALDEMAR KOCH, Assistant Professor in Physiological Chemistry. B. CAMPBELL THOMPSON, Assistant Professor in Hebrew. L. C. MARSHALL, Assistant Professor in Political Economy. MARTIN SHUTZE, PH.D., Assistant Professor in German. LAUDER WILLIAM JONES, Assistant Professor in Chemistry. HENRY CHANDLER COWLES, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Botany. NORMAN MACLEOD HARRIS, M.B., Assistant Professor in Bacteriology. HOWARD TAYLOR RICKETTS, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor in Pathology. HENRH' GORDON YALE, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Physics. HIRAM PARKER WILLIAMSON, A.M., Assistant Profes- sor in French. JAMES WEBER LINN, A.B., Assistant Professor in English. WILLIAM LAWRENCE TOWER, S.B., Assistant Profes- sor in Embryology. PORTER LANDER MACCLINTOCK, A.M., Instructor in English. FREDERIC JAMES GURNEY, A.B., D.B., Assistant to the Recorder. THEODORE LEE NEFF, A.M., PH.D., Instructor in French. 28 Pg WO hill 'I I 'l E I 1 wfllllli W l l LAUGHLIN HBF J' LUANNA ROBERTSON, PH.D., Instructor in Gernmn, Head of Kelly House. XERNEST JEAN DUBEDOUT, DR.. ES LETTRES, Instructor in French Literature. JOHN GORDON XVILSON, A.M., M.B., C.M., Instructor in Anirtorny. CHRISTIAN JORGINIUS QLSEN, Instructor tin the Daino-Norwegian Theological Sein- inzrryj in Hoiniletios, Church Polity, and Pastorzml Duties. lVIOI'gZ1,II Park. ,CHARLES PORTER SMALL, M.D., the University Physician. JOHN ADELBERT PAR.KHURS'I', SM., Instructor in PI'z1.Ctic-ul Astronomy. ERNEST LE ROY CALDXVELL, A.B., Instructor in Mntlieiimtics, the Aczuleniy for Boys, Morgan Park. "EDNVARD AMEROSE BECHTEL, PH.D., Instructor in Latin. SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE, PH.D., JD., Instructor in Household Atl- IDIIIISJE-I'il'EI0HQ Assistzrnt Dean of VVoInen. EDXVARD SCRIBNER AMES, A.M., PH.D., Instructor in Philosophy. BROWN PUSEY, M.D., Instructor in Pathology of the Eye. CLARENCE ALBION TORREY, PH.B., Inspector of IJSPLIITIIIQIITH-l LilIraI'ies. HERVEY FOSTER IWALLORY, A.B., Instructor, and Secretary of the Correspondence- stucly Depzirtnient. NELS SORENSON LANVDAHL, Instructor tin the Dano-Norwegiuii Seniinaryj in Church History. Morgan Park. JOSEPHINE CHESTER R.0BER.TSON, A.B., Hezul Ct1liIlOgllGI'. GLENN MOODY HOBES, S.B., Instructor in Physics. GEORGE ELIXIER SHAMBAUGH, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy of the Ear, Nose and Throat. ELLA ADAMS MOORE, PH.B., Instructor in Enfflisli. U GEORGE LINN.EuS MARSH, A.M.,PH.D., Instructor iII English. GEORGE BREED ZUG, A.B., Instructor in the History of Art. .JOHN M. P. SMITH, Instructor in Semitic Larn- gu:LgeS zuul Literutiures. ADOLE CHARLES VON NOE, PH.D., Instructor in German. IJANIEL GRAISRERRY REVELL, A.B., MB., In- structor in Anatomy. BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY, A.B., M.B., Instructor in Anatomy. JOHN CHARLES HESSLER, PH.D., Instructor in Cliemistry. JOSEPH PARKER WARREN, PH.D., Instructor in History. THOMAS BRUCE FHEAS, A.B., Curator in Chern- istry. MILLER tDeceaSeiI. 29 WALLACE WALTER ATWOOD, PH.D., Instructor in Physiography and Geol- ogy. PERCY HOLNIES BOYNTON, A.M., Instructor in English. RIOBERT' MORRIS, LL.B.,A.M., Instructor in Political Economy. HARRY D. ABELLS, S.B., In- structor in Physics and Chemistry, the Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. ARTHUR WILLIS LEONARD, A.B., Instructor in English, the Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. S TREVOR ARNETT, A.B., University Auditor. WILLIAM GORSUCH, A.B., Instructor in Public Speaking. ARTHUR CONSTANT LUNN, A.M., PH.D., Instructor in Applied Mathematics. JOHN BROADUS WATSON, PH.D., Instructor in Experimental Psychology. HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, A.B., Instructor in English 5 Secretary to the President. GERTRUDE DUDLEY, Instructor in Physical Culture. LILLIAN SOPHIA CUSHMAN, Instructor in Art, the College of Education. CAROLINE CRAWFORD, Instructor in Physical Training, Anthropometry and Cor- rective Work, the School of Education. ELEANOR SMITH, Instructor in Music, the School of Education. CLARA ISABEL MITCHELL, Instructor in Domestic Art and Textiles, the College of Education. IRA B. MEYERS, Curator and Instructor in the Teaching of the Natural Sciences, the College of Education. BERTHA PAYNE, Instructor in Kindergarten Training, the School of Education. L. DOW MCNEFF, Instructor in University Elementary School. MARY I. MANN, Instructor in Gymnasium, School of Education. CHAUNCEY W. WRIGHT, Instructor in Political Economy. ROBERT FRANKLIN HOXIE, Instructor in Political Economy. RALPH EMERSON HOUSE, Instructor in Romance. EDITH FOSTER FLINT, Instructor in English. JOHN SHARPLESS FOX, Instructor in History, High School. ERNEST L. TALBERT, Instructor in English, High School. ERNEST A. WREIDT, Instructor in Mathematics, High School. SUSAN HELEN BALLOU, Instructor in Latin. CHARLES GOETTSCH, Instructor in German. so HENRI CHARLES EDXVARD DAVID, A.M., Instructor in French. HARLAN H. BARROVVS, S.B., Instructor in Geology. PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, PH.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Public Service Companies and Carriers, and Damages. ROBERT JOHNSON BONNER, PH.D., Associate in Greek. JOHN JACOB MEYER, PH.D., Associate in Sanskrit. ANNETTE COVINGTON, A.B., Associate in Art, the College of Education. SAMUEL A. MATTHEXWVS, M.D., Associate in Pharmacology. WILLIS B. HOLMES, PH.D., Associate in Chemistry. FLORENCE LYON, S.B., PH.D., Associate in Botany. ALESTER BARTLETT JONES, A.B., Associate and Director of Music. RUBEN MYRON STRONG, PH.D., Associate in Zoology. ALBERT WOELFEL, M.D., Associate in Physiology. BERTRAM G. NELSON, A.B., Associate in Public X Speaking. f W fx -i IRENE WARREN, Librarian, and Associate in S' School-Library Economy, the College of C 7' 1 Education. ll'V A g ilt DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, A.B., Associate in 5 Englishg Secretary to the President. 2, J 1 SAMUEL NORTHRUP HARPER, A.B., Associate in P' l Russian Language and Literature. X f MARY L. BATES, Librarian of Historical Library. 0 FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHENK, Law Librarian. H-l-5-l?l' MIRIABI SUHANK, Librarian of Classical Library. X ANNETTE BUTLER, Associate in Woodworking, AHOXIE l the School of Education. ANTOINETTE B. HOLLISTER, Associate in Art. CClay Modelingb, the College of Education. JAMES FINCH ROYSTER, Associate in English. JULIAN PLEASANT BRETZ, Associate in History. EDWARD BENJAMIN KRELIBIEL, Associate in History. H. H. LUOKENBILL, Associate in Semitics. T. A. NOTT, Associate in English. ALBERT E. HILL, Associate in English. ROY R. PECK, Associate in French and German. HANS GRONOW, Associate in German. WILLIAM JESSE GOAD LAUD, PII.D., Associate in Botany. VICTOR ERNEST SHELEORD, B.S., Associate in Zoology. EDITH ETHEL BARNARD, S.B., Associate in Chemistry. MISS MARY E. MCDOXVELL, Head Resident of the University of Chicago Settlement, Assistant in Sociology. 31 I FRANCES ADA IQNOX, A.B., Assistant in History. THOR PtoTHsTEIN, A.B., M.L., Research Assistant in Neuro- -: pathology. ,J 7 wi "I 'Jin ' . L . I I. ERRETTGATES, D.B., PH.D., Assistant fthe Disciples' Divinity xv' ' I HouseD in Church History. STORRS BARRoWs BARRETT, A.B., Secretary and Librarian I of the Yerkes Observatory, VVilliams Bay, NVis. . ELIZABETH HOPICINS DUNN, A.M., M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. la ,, A ri W l X I H l W W A ' St . I l it i, Y 5' ,N CORA BELLE PERRINE, A.B., Head of Accession Department. A jflllflbwx I i X Hgh, l it I MAUDE L.R.ADFORD, Assistant in English,University College. ANNA SOPHIA PACKER, A.B., Accession Assistant. MARY HEEEERAN, PH.D.,Assistant and Curator of Bacteriolo- . gical Museum. ' JOSEPH MADISON SNIFFEN, A.B., Assistant in Physiography and Botany, the Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. ANNA STUART DUNCAN, Second Loan Desk Assistant. HENRICH HASSELBRINCS, S.B., Assistant in Botany. OSCAR RIDDLE, A.B., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. JAMES CLAUDE BAIRD, A.B., Assistant in Manual Training, the Academy for Boys, ,N To be continued MANN Morgan Park. I CLARA COMSTOCK, Assistant in Physical Culture. H. LOUISE LIVERMORE, Assistant in Physical Culture. SARAH ELLEN MILLs, Librarian George C. Walliei' Library, Morgan Park. RUTH ABBOTT, Assistant in Library, School of Education. OSCAR ANDREW ITNUDSON, Assistant in Physical Culture. ROBE121' WILHELM HECENER, S.M., Assistant in Zoology. EUGENE W. SHAW, S.B., Assistant in Geology. TILDEN H. STEARNS, Assistant In Physical Training 5 A I Director of Gymnasium in Morgan ParliAcademy. X A ' N We ,A . . ' N EDWIN G. KIRK, S.B., Assistant in Anatomy. I X ,M ' II 'i', pau.. 'I -I I CHARLES AUGUSTUS SARTAIN, Assistant in Physical witty i MQ L-1 !i,llt'i' Culture. is 1 I y ttsssgwvfxw DAVID A. COVINGTON, Assistant in Greek. J osEPH BEIFUS, Assistant in German. L Tam CHARLEs MACDONALD CARSON, Assistant in Chemistry. 'if JOHN SUNDWALL, Assistant in Anatomy. K, XR JOHN YINBORG LEE, Assistant in Physics. 'I ' V PAUL GUSTAV HEINEMAN, Assistant in Bacteriology. XXXXA l LoUIs L. BURLINGAME, Assistant in Botany. ,t il " WILLIAM CRACKER, Assistant in Botany. MHWSAT ' THOMPSON 32 Q xxx 7552.99 A X aagggti 'wi' f SLAUGHT CHARLES WARD SHROEDER, Assistant in Railway Tech- nology. DENNIS JACKSON, Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. JAMEs RICHARD GREER, Assistant in Physiology. CHARLTs HENRY GRABO, Assistant in English. PAUL S. WACNIR Assistant in Physical Culture. CHARLES E. SUIIER Assistant in Physical Culture. CONS'1AN HoLMsTRoM Technician in Anatomy. SABILLA RANDOLPH Assistant in School ol Education. HARRIE1 CRANIDALL Reader in English, Correspondence JAMES PAT1 ERSON, Technical Assistant in Anatomy. ELI7ABE1H bPRAC UD Assist Int in Home Economics, Col- lege of Education. j 1 ' xj:7 f ' U' ' ' H W , 1 X ' 'J 1 I I l Q I MUNI! . I J A 7 I I' 53? J P L Ami' .MW A . 'I ' ..u,,'.'f 1 7 L JQI' f':::i' . ' s:::::: Depai tment. -W-W' ,,::':--'- ' .':52f"f,mfffai"f' . - A .. o 1, -.ll ' A ' I , " J 2 +, L 2 GLADYS BAXTER, Assistant in Home Economics, Col- lege of Education. MARTHA HoLMEs, Assistant in Home Economics, High Q School. EMILY COX, Assistant in Library. JOHN T. PATTERSON, Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. CORA GETTYS, Loan Desk Assistant, General Library. JOHN ERNEST CARMAN, Research Assistant in Geology. JOSEPRINE LACHNER, Assistant in Elementary School. EDMUND BUCKLEY,i PH. D., Docent in Comparative Religion. tSummer Quarteitj ' I ff g lt ylmi tl fl f ,Alf IN in. !""fdUll'W M' -A f an H l if xx ?'f XX . 1 ,Z TSN tm 4 f' . it 'W Faiiirgiililx xi ii . I 7,W,l.tgWll,, J, ,111 1,2934 ll I ' Awdiddt .- 1 I. 'gt i lr I - :fl at I, QU I w 4. I , C If A I L 1 BLANCHARD 111 I K 1 -ii All s ch . XWA 33 I University Extension Lecturers NATHANIEL I. RUBINKAM, PH.D., Lecturer in Englishf JANE ADDAMS, LL.D., Lecturer in Sociology. HORACE SPENCER FISKE, A.M., Lecturer in English Literature 5 Assistant Recorder RICHARD BURTON, A.B., PHD., L.H.D., Professorial Lecturer in English Literature AARON HODGMAN COLE, A.M., Lecturer in Biology. EDWARD ALFRED STEINER, PHD., Lecturer in Slavic History and Literature. TOYOKICHI IYENAGA, PH. D., Professorial Lecturer in Political Science. VVILLARD BROWN THORP, A.B., B.D., Lecturer in Church History. WILLIAM NORMAN GUTHRIE, L.B., A.M., Lecturer in General Literature. THEODORE GERALD SOARES, PHD., D.D., Lecturer in Biblical History and Liter- ature. KATHARINE ELIZABETH DOPP, PH.B., PH.D., Lecturer in Education. GLENN DILLARD GUNN, Lecturer in Music. LEVVIS NATHANIEL CHASE, A.M., PH.D.,' Lecturer On General Literature. DAVID BEATON, Lecturer in General Literature. Q l l 34 ner. 2.9 C' -" gt- L V ,, Otiicers MARTIN A. RYERSON, President ANDREW MACIAEISH, Vice President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, Treasurer THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, Secretziry WALLACE HECKRIAN, Council and Business Manager TREVOR ARNETT, Auditor Members Class 1. Term Expires in 1907 ELI B. FELSENTHAL HAROLD F. MCCORMICK HARRY PRATT JUDSON MARTIN A. RYERSON FRANKLIN MACVEAGH WILLARD A. SMITH FRANK C. LOXVDEN Class 2. Term Expires in 1908 JESSE A. BALDWIN HENRY A. RUST ANDREW MACLEISH DAVID G. HABIILTON ENOS M. BARTON FRANK J. LLEWELLYN JOHN D. ROCIQEFELLER, JR. Class 3. Term Expires in 1909 FRED T. GATES EDWARD GOODMAN HOWARD G. GREY CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON FRANCES W. PARKER .ADOLPHUS C. BARTLETT FREDERICK A. SMITH 35 I 9 The Board of Student Ordanizationvs, Publications and Exhibitions THE PRESIDENT, ex officio. THE RECORDER, ex Officio. TREAN VINCENT, ex Officio. DEAN LOVETT, ex Oflicio. DEAN TALBOT, ex Officio. TUIRECTGR JONES, ex officio. MR. ABBOTT MISS RICE MR. TWILLIKAN MR. IDDINGS MR. SHEPARDSON MR. TXTONCRTEF MISS REYNOLDS MR. WHITTIER se MR. MR. MR. MR MR MR. CLARK, ex officio. HERRICK, ex Officio. THOMPSON, ex officio. BLANCHARD, ex Officio. BTERRIAM, ex officio. XKVARREN, ex Officio. , . H .- 'hx ' ' -. 'ly' - fp 'VM 'X ummm IW rl t n A .2 Wulunmmmu ff 'T-'I ' IJ' M If 4"I Il 'Li ' w iffy Ax Xl X ,I ,r' .' 'Q , I ' 1 If F 'll IQ if IZIL K 'X N 3 I ' '-'F ' M VI i N Q I A 1' ' X I M II. T, - . . 53 ' ' ' Q 1 sas '23 . 2 N 1 -' '51 "I W - fri F I gi rg :7i1,.f-iiiliiiix 7' ,lf - 'ZF' I E' , 'I Li. ' . -1 my 4 n 'H-.Av-Liiiiy, AZ- ff, " ... 5. I . Q rl ., . Pgijl , y ' - 3 -x' , ,' T j I .R " Mn M 01900 M y - I ?f 1 "Yi"Y4'i'f 'i' - 9I"':i15ll? Ai ' - ... -ff-.fi .'f'iF.3:Zi1-fi-' ,. it ' 5 . -YL.: If :yy-q,1..s,,, 4, . .-.- .A f . ", ., I -1, nm., .xl A ,.,., .. :wt , F, JI. I , . - Q iff ' 'ifsili-4fI'L5f-'jifeff"Z -'--5 IIIIKQI lil Zfif5'7'Jf7fE'1-'5,f'.:'li'f,"Ts-' ' . 1 1 : 1 1 gg- gy' ' ' 31-if-'is'L,QQ-.Qgfg-'1.:f:g1,:51'r-123 ff , if E . . I I f ' " 'A 10533-. I I Q S - ? 'llfglg 1 557 --'-125. - ' ' ff 1jT'f?.f-L'Ffi"-T' 'gseg - ' 2-T "''f-'-Y-53215-'?fff1'ff75""' -x'5f..a7f-i5"' --YQ, E - . ,,.,,.-,.,.,.-,,. -1 Iffi!!:?n'i:! 1 g 'W -- . - .,,,-.1 1-,A-TEM. Li T ' DhsEf.F:':,'z. Eq "5 , -5 f- 6' '-' 1, lg -f ggi .1 -. -.,:....w A , ., gr.-..'.., -'gif L i' I ,l "' 1" l 1 ' ' ' DES MOINES COLLEGE, DES MOINES, IA. LORAN D. OSBORN, PH. D. KALAMAZOO COLLEGE, KALAMAZOO, MICH. ARTHUR GAYLORD SLOCUII, LL. D. .JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY, DE LAND, FLA. LINCOLN HULLEY, A. M., PH. D. BUTLER COLLEGE, INDIANAPOLIS, IND. WINFRED ERNEST GARRISON, D. B., PH. D. RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE, CHICAGO. FRANK BILLINGS, S. M., M. D. .JOHN IWILTON DODSON, A. M., M. D. Deans. FRANCES SHIMER ACADEMY, MT. CARROLL, ILL. WM. PARKER BICIYEE, A. M., D. B. BRADLEY POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, PEORIA, ILL. THEODORE CHALON BURGESS, PH. D. THE HARVARD SCHOOL, CHICAGO. JOHN J. SCHOBINGER. ' KENWOOD INSTITUTE, CHICAGO. ELIZABETH FAULKNER, A. B. WAYLAND ACADEMY, BEAVER DAM. WIS. EDXVIN PUTNABLBROXVN, A. B. ' CULVER MILITARY ACADEMY, CULVER, IND. COL. A. F. FLEET, A. M., LL. D. DEARBORN SEMINARY, CHICAGO. EVELYN IWATZ, PH. B. THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS, CHICAGO. ANNA R. H.AIRIC, A. B. 37 W S 3 0 A W 2 The Fifty-Ninth Convocation Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, June 12, 1906. Convocation Orator, WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Latin. Subject, 'tThe Continuing City." The Sixtieth Convocation Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, August 31, 1906. Convocation Orator, WILLIAM WATTS FOLVVELL, LL.D., Professor of Political Science in the University of Minnesota. Subject, "Culture, What and Howfy The Sixty-First Convocation Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, December 18, 1906. Conrocation Orator, HAMILTON WRIGHT BIABIE, LL.D., Associate Editor of the Outlook. Subject, "Works and Days." The Sixty-Second Convocation Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, March 19, 1907. Convocation Orator, GEORGE EDXVIN MACLEAN, PH.D., LL.D., President of the State University of Iowa. Subject, "American Expansion and Educational Intensificationf' as 31n Hlemnriam ERI BAKER HULBERT ERNEST JEAN DUBEDOUT WILBUR S. JAOKMAN MRS. MARY BEEOHER CHARLES T. YERKESR CHARLES E. LATOHEM' WALTER SIMPSON KELLOGG JOHN HOWARD UPTON Erie Baker Hulbert, D.D., LL.D. cago in a house situated where the Masonic Temple now stands, July 16, 1841. He graduated from Union College in 1863, nary in 1865. He was with the Christian Commission in Grant's army 1862-64. He was a Baptist pastor from 1866 to 1881, serving churches in Manchester, N. H., St. Paul, Minn., San Francisco, Cal., and Chicago. In 1881 he became professor of Church History in the Baptist Union Theological Seminary, then located tion of this school in the University of Chicago as its Divinity School in 1892, he became its Dean and head of the department of Church History. He died in Chicago, February 17, 1907. Dr. Hulbert was a sincere Christian, an able preacher, a diligent student, an enthusiastic teacher, an efficient executive, a faithful friend. His deepest interest was in men and in the institutions that make for the welfare of men. He was a member of the University Senate, of the Council, and of the Board of Athletics, and took an active interest in all phases of University life. The curriculum of the department of Church History as developed under his guidance covered a range of study wider, possibly, than had previously been the case in any American theo- logical school and laid especial emphasis upon the history of the modern period. Though master of an admirable style, he Wrote little for publication. Possessing unusual ability in rousing interest in his subject on the part of his students,.he preferred the class room to the printed page as the medium of his infiuence on his generation. His memory will be affectionately cherished by his students and colleagues in the University of Chicago, to whom he had greatly endeared himself by his rugged manliness, his ready sympathy and his indomitable courage. 4-U Professor Hulbert was born in Chi- and from the Hamilton Theological Semi- at Morgan Park, Ill. On the incorpora- Wilbur Samuel Jackman An Appreciation HE fact that the University of Chicago has completed the first Q, half of the second decade of its history is brought sharply to mind by the frequency with which it is called upon to note vacancies caused by death in the ranks of its officers. No such Gif., call has come to it so suddenly as that occasioned by the death A ' gi-V of Wilbur Samuel Jackman, Principal of the University Ele- ' mentary School. Principal Jackman had been associated with Col. Francis W. Parker, first in the Cook County Normal School, then in the Chicago Institute, and since the organization of the School of Education he had been among the leaders in that division of the University. He came almost twenty years ago from Pennsylvania upon the invitation of the Cook County Board, who acted upon the recommendation of Col. Parker. What attracted Col. Parker was Mr. Jackman's reputation as a teacher in the field of "Nature Study." In that field Mr. Jackman was in a ve1'y true sense a pioneer, and to him probably more than to any other one man, is due the position of nature study in the elementary schools. As a student of nature Mr. Jackman was almost as much poet as he was scientist. His own thought endowed all animated nature with personality. He had in him much of the same feeling for nature that Chaucer and Burns and Wordsworth had. And though each of these approached nature from different points of view, Mr. Jackman in a way combined in himself the feeling that characterized each of the other three. Mr. Jackman will be missed sadly by his colleagues in the University, as well as by those who knew him in a more purely social way. In his professional work he was prolific in ideas and plans, that is to say, he was a progressive educator, things with which he had to do were not likely to be allowed to "stand still." He had in him the nature of an autocratic leader, but he deliberately strove to bend his own ruling tendencies in the direction of democracy. He believed that each member of his own Faculty should have the utmost freedom to work out his own plans in his own way. He was a delightful social companion, and his ever present humor was a source of pleasure to others and must have brightened for him many a hard experience. As was true of' President Harper and Col. Parker, and all large, free, kind hearted natures, he never outgrew the boy, and loved play and the outdoor world. 3 ' -as if 41 ,f I . , A Q?.,f-fy " Ja g E I . I . gf, 4 " I WI fx X mi- .fdgiw R A 1 lf I mkflf .fi X .. f I HAROLD HIc:G1Ns SVVIFT, A K E Hyde Park High School, Blackfiiars' Comic Opera Club, U. of C. Dramatic Club Business Man- ager, '06, President, '07, Reynolds Club Entertain- ment Committee, Guard of Honor, Senior Col- lege Council, Chairman of Reception Committee, Washington Prom., University Marshal, Owl and Serpent, President Senior Class. "The Ham VVhat Am." JoHN FRYER TNTOULDS A Y P A ff A-., A 1 'wa I flirt, .. I et- 13 ,Ms Xl. Q me X, asv ya A L ff: M XJ .,,.f X, I gr Q. 'ii Q. an A A ,127 .A W- 7' 'WW ig q::'if'?Syif F ' 'U' , 5-U 6lRr:AsURER sw gk 2 Az 7 Pontiac Township High School, President Fresh- man Debating Society, Score Club, Manager Score Club Informals, '05, Fencibles, Sophomore De- bating Team, '05, Junior College Council, Vice- President Y. M. C. A., '04-'05, Reception Com- mittee Junior Prom., 05, Treasurer Junior Class, Speaker for Junior College, Harper Memorial Ex- ercises, Managing Editor Cap and Gown, '06, En- tertainment Committee, Reynold Club, '06 , Busi- ness Manager Daily Maroon, '05-'06, Assistant Cheer Leader, '06, Custodian of the Senior Ham- mer, Manager Bureau of Information and Ex- change, '06-'07, Chairman Executive Committee, Senior Class, Chairman Finance Committee, VVash- ington Prom., '07, University Marshal, '05-'07, Head Marshall, '06-'07, Owl and Serpent, Vice- President Senior Class. "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look, he thinks too much. Such men are dangerous." EDITH BALDXVIN TERRY, The Quadranglers. Hyde Park High School, Kalailu, Girls' Glee Club, Public Speaking Scholar- ship, '04, Business Manager of Hutchinson Athletic Banquets, '04, '05, Vice-President Athletic Asso- ciation, '04, Cabinet of Y.VV. C. L., '05, '06, Peck Prize, '05, Junior Baseball Team, '05, Cap and Gown Board, '06, Speaker for Associates, '06, Toast-mistress W. A. A. Banquet, '06, Speaker for Eff Women at Harper Memorial Service, Reception Q Committee Senior Promenade, University Aide, A '05-'07, Secretary of Senior Class. "T he Lady Manager." ,-af R EDDY ATATTHEXVS, Marquette High School, Freshman Football Team, Freshman Track Team, Varsity Track Team, '05, '06, '07 , Cross Country Team, '0-1, '05, '06, Captain '06, Guard of Honor, The Daily Ma- roon, Associate Editor '05, '06, Athletic Editor. XVinter '06, News Editor, Fall '06, Managing Editor '07, Senior Class Treasurer, Chairman Program Committee, Senior Class, Senior College Council, Spring '07, Owl and Serpent. "The pen is mightier than the track suit." 44 Class of 1907 Oiiicers HAROLD HIGGINS SWIFT .,,. ,,,,,,,,,- P resident JOHN FRYER MOULDS ,......., ,,,, V ice-President EDITH BALDWIN TERRY ,.,,,,,,,. Sem-emry ROBERT EDDY MATHEWS .,,,A. 4,,. Treasurey' Committees Executive Committee JOHN F. MOULDS, Chairman SANFORD A. LYON EARL D. HOSTETTER DONALD P. ABBOTT ADOLPH G. PIERROT NATHAN L. KREUGER R. EDDY NIATHEVVS ARTHUR G. BOVEE Class Day Committee NATHAN L. KREUGER, Chairman ANNE HOUGH SUSIE LOUGH WILLIAM B. GRAY JESSIE SOLOMON Class Pio Committee EARL D. HOSTETTER, Chairman PAUL R. GRAY EVA J ESSUP Program Committee R. EDDY NIATHENVS, Chairman WINIFRED DEWHURST CLARK C. STEINBECK Committee on Class Songs ARTHUR Ci. BOVEE, Chairman IQATHARINE CANNON FRANCES MONTGOMERY A. J. WILSON Class Gift Committee DONALD P. ABBOTT, Chairman SUZANNE HASKELL WILLIAM WRATHER ' ETHEL TERRY WILIIIARI F. HEWITT PAUL M. O,DONNELL Class Play Committee ADOLPH G. PIERROT, Chairman MARY SULLIVAN H. G. NIOULTON Reception Committee SANFORD A. LYON, Chairman GLADYS BAXTER NIEDORA GOOGINS FRED H. ITAY TWARIETTE NEFF 45 The History of the Class of 1907 USTOM requires that the historian of the Senior class shall be 57 very dignified, that he shall not indulge in the foolishness that 9" "Q characterizes some of the lower class scribes, but shall confine Q himself strictly to facts-hard, prosaic facts, like the number of F -i 1' 46, people the class has on the Dramatic Club, or who was Treasurer I in the Freshman year. Somehow we feel that that sort of thing is not at all necessary in telling of the Class of 1907, because, we believe, we may safely leave our actions to speak for themselves. If you want to know what the members of our class have done, just cast your eye over the following pages, and see for yourself. 'But after all, this history is not written for the amusement of lower classmen, but that, when we ourselves look at it in the days to come, we may be reminded of a few of the exploits that we as a class performed, and may speak with greater assurance to our sons and daughters of the "best class that ever left Chicago." Do you remember what a time we had trying to elect our Freshman officers, how the Sophomores came in a body to break us up g and how we went to their meeting in revenge, only to be rebuffed by Dean Vincent, ominously standing at the door? And do you remember those awful caricatures of him which we pasted in the dark of night, with fearful hearts and whispering mystery, in every place, appropriate and otherwise, around the campus? Were we green in those days? Well, rather. Did you buy a chapel ticket from Fat Maxwell? Never mind, you weren't the only one. Weren't we funny little tikes, strutting about in majesty? Those were the good old days, before they did away with class distinc- tions in the Junior Colleges, and it was the fashion to form class debating clubs, and conduct long wordy scraps with the Sophomores on subjects that have puzzled the statesmen of the world. But we settled them! To be sure we did. On the whole, we were just about as gullible, as funny, and as conceited, as the Freshman class is this year. Well, the next year, in the natural course of events, we, or most of us at least, were Sophomores. We sat on the C bench fit was new in those daysb, and were just about as biggity as we had been the year before. We illustrated the great 4-6 truth that there is only one thing more comic than a Freshman, and that is a Soph- omore. But no one took much notice of us that year, and left alone, our cranium gradually assumed a proper size, and we became essentially the highly respectable crowd that we are to-day. Along in the spring of that year, the Freshmen, spoil- ing for a fight, ran up a flag, with their numerals on it, and eagerly awaited results. We looked at it and smiled, and along about chapel hour, one of the gardeners took it down and burned it. The Freshmen were about ready to cry. They called us quitters, but they were wrong. Our long and solitary year had made us wise, and we knew that there is something more to college life than blacking eyes and furnishing repair jobs for Jake Famous. The next year we came into our own. The period of probation was over. The big event of the year was the "Cap and Gown" controversy. We talked and talked and talked, making a pretty good imitation of a co-educational Dorcas society, and some of us lost our tempers and called nasty namesg but in the end everything was arranged harmoniously, and the class itself published the book. We were the first that had ever attempted to do the trick on our own responsibility, and the result - well, we wonder how this year's editors are going to improve upon it. And now we're Seniors, mighty Seniors, respected by the under-class- men, boasted of by our fond parents, but knowing nevertheless, down deep in our hearts, that we are only Freshmen grown a little bigger, and a little, a very little, wiser. Important things have happened at the Varsity in our day. President Har- per has died. We were the last class that ever felt the influence of his active pres- ence in University affairs. We are also the first Senior class that has had the opportunity of cooperating with the new President, and of helping to start the second era of the University's life, the era of internal development. During our time we have seen many of the alumni of the early years come back and marvel at the wonderful growth since their time, and we hope,-no, more than that, we know,-that, in the days to come, when we return to the City Gray, and when our children and our childrenls children have taken our place as the undergraduates of to-morrow 'we too shall marvel, and speak with husky voices of the days when we were young, and hopeful candidates for bachelor degrees. i V Q A sc, 1 ff' ' Q S S . M., f-:X f 1 WR., fi f v4v f lluqyw-5 Y 4 l iwllllllllbel 47 I RUTH ALEXANDER, Wittenberg College. . "For nature made her what she is, and never made anither." FLORA DODSON ADAMS, IKH W'oman's College of Baltimore. "Simply that and nothing more." DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT, A K E Hyde Park High School, '03, Freshman Track Team, '04, Baseball HR." '04, Score Club, Chair- man Arrangement Committee, Junior Promenade, '04, Junior College Council, Baseball "C," '05, Re- ception Committee Junior Prom., '05, Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class, Iron Mask, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '06, Treasurer Reynolds Club: Senior College Council, Baseball "C," 1906, Presi- dent Junior Class, Finance Comm., VVashington Prom., '07, Chairman Senior Class Gift Commit- tee, Owl and Serpent. "Hurdles to baseball, baseball to ladies, ladies to medicine, he made good with them all." ALGA CHARLOTTE ANDERSON, . Junior College Basket Ball Team. '05, President Junior College of Science, '06, Honor Scholarship. '06-'07. "A common name, but a most uncommon girl who bears it." ISABEL D. ANNAN, "Hush, hush dear! Be quiet, dear, quiet as a mouse." MARGARET BLANCHE ALLARDYCE, fb B K Minneapolis Central High School, Hyde Park High School, Honorable Mention in Junior and Senior Colleges, Honors in History. 'KA bustling simperf' 48 CHARLES FREDERIC AXELSON, A T A University High Schoolg Score Club. "Do you believe in fairies?" I CLARENCE A. BALEs, Carson and Newman College, '06. 'tIt is a sad thing when a man has either a reputation beyond his merit, or an ambition beyond his ability." .IoHN MAXIMILIAN BAP'r1sTE, Park College Academy, Leland Stanford Junior Universityg Economic Club. "Verily, verily, I say unto you, now I am up against it." GRACE S. T. BARKER, The Esotericg Dearborn Seminaryg Kalailug Nu Pi Sigma: Junior College Council. 'tWhen you do dance I wish you a wave of the sea, that you might do nothing but that." THYRZA M. BARTON, Quadranglers. "Her air, her manners, all who saw admired." FLINT BASH, K 2 Warsaw High School. "Horatio, thou art e'en as just a man e'er my con- versation cop'd withal." 4-9 I BERNARD IDDINGS BELL, K E Dramatic Club, Blackfriarsg T iger's Head, Fenciblesg Editor, '07 Cap and Gown, Board of Editors, Daily Maroon, Freshman Debating Team, Sophomore Debating T eamg Scholarship in Public Speaking, Peck Prize in Public Speaking, Glee Club, '03-'07, Asst. Manager, '05-'06g "The Passing of Pahli Khan," "The King's Kalendar Keeper," "The Rushing of Raxesf' "The Good-Natured Man," "Sure-Enough Segregation," Junior Col- lege Council. "The defects of a preacher are soon spied." BERNICE BENSON, "Cute, deucedly cute." RUTH BERGMANN, "Now, you give me a thimblef' SIGNE DELPHINIQ BOSTROM, Spokane High School. "Perky." ANNA F. BODEN, Drake University, Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges. "I believe in segregation." GERTRUDE SARAH BOUTON, CIPBK Hart, Michigan, High School, '01, South Side Academy, '03g Finance Chairman, Y. W. C. L., Junior Hockey Team, Senior Hockey Team, Hon- orable Mention, Junior College, Honorable Men- tion, Senior College. "I to myself am dearer than a friend." 50 ARTHUR GIBBON BoVEE, A A CID Morgan Park Academy, Glee Club, '02-'06g Pres. Musical Clubs, '05-'07, 'l'iger's Head, Skull and Crescent, Leader Junior Prom., '04, Blackfriarsg "Passing of Pahli Khan," Chairman, Class Song Committee, '07, Member of Executive Committee, '07, Junior College Council, '04, "Woman and song, but not wine." ARTHUR M. BUYER, Englewood High School, Lincoln House, Tiger's Head, Mandolin Club, '03J065 Leader, '05-'06, Reynolds Club Commission, '05, Guard of Honor, Faculty Editor Cap and Gown, '07, Decoration Committee VVashington Prom., '07, "Music hath charms to soothe this savage breast." GENEVIEVE lWARIE BRICKXVOOD, "Ah, who is this lady fine?" IVY IRENE BROXVN, South Side Academy. " 'Tis said her correspondence is marvelous!" SAMUEL EMMoNs BROYVN, E N "Tut! Tut! my man, the girls Won't hurt you." IRENE OTIS BUNCH, Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Girls' Glee Club. "Nor opes her lips in way of smile, Though Nestor swear the joke NVB1'6 laughable." 51 f AGNES ISABEL CAMBELL, Western College, Oxford, Ohio. "Angels listen when she speaks." BESSIE M. CARROLL, Calumet High School. "Still waters run deep." FRANCES CHANDLER, Kalailug Freshman Girls' Glee Club, '02g lVom an's Glee Club, '03-'07: Leader of Girls' Mandolin Club, '02, 'IAS sweet and musical as bright Apollo's lute." JOHN DANIEL CLANCY. f'Poor Jack, farewell! I could have better spared a better man." GEORGE REX CLARKE, Pontiac High School. "If I chance to talk a little wild, forgive me. I had it of my father." GEORGE BERNARD COHEX. South Division High Schoolg Honorable tion, Junior Colleges. "At this sight my heart is turned to stone." 52 Men ,. N, .Am L h -.N f -WMM L ' li Q S-xr- ,,,,.,- ' 4 I, NIARY STEVENS COMPTON, Michigan State Normal College. 'All together now, boys! Seven 'rahs for Eckief' CHARLOTTE ALBERTA CORE, Hyde Park High School. "Be that you are, that is a woman." EVALYN CORNELIUS, lVyvern Club. "Little, but Oh my!" EDXVARD LYMAN CORNELL, K 2 St. John's Military Academy. "A self-made man? Yes-and worships his creator. lcllcxlu' J. COHPER, CD B K Senior Council Fall, '07g Washington House Band, 'Ol-'05-'06-'07. 'M-X man that blows his oxm horn!" Lois CUTRIGHT, Peoria, Illinois. "Firm heart and true." 53 ANNE S. DAVIS, Englewood High School, Spelman House Dra- matic Club, Hockey Team, '0.5. "Verily, Anne, thy giggle delightest me." ROBERT STEVENSON DENNEY, EX, NEN East Aurora High School, Beloit College, S. B., Dec., '06, University Glee Club, University Choir, '05-'06. 'WVhy, he's a man of wax." WINIFRED PERRY DEXVHURST, Hyde Park High School, The Esoteric, Kalailu Club, Dramatic Club, 'Trelavmey of the YVells." Student Organization Committee, Cap and Gown Board, '06, Junior College Day Committee, Senior Class Programme Committee, '07, "If ladies be but young and fair, They have the gift to know it." JOHN C. DEWOLFE, "In every rank or great or small Tis industry supports us all." FAITH HUNTER DODGE, BCP Goshen High School, Kalamazoo College: Senior Scholarship, Senior Council, '06, Staff "Daily Ma- roon," '05-'06-'07, Board "Monthly Maroon," '07, Sec. Treas. University French Club, '06-'07. "There are no tricks in sweet and simple faith." JEANNETTE DONOHUE, "It is a species of coquetry to make a parade of never practicing it." 54 IVAN DOSEFF, Whitworth College, Freshman Team, '06-'07. "Ivan the Terrible." llTABEL DRURY, CDBK Highest Graduating Honors Steele High School, Dayton, Leander Clark College, Honorable Men- tion, Senior College, Honor Senior College Scholar- ship. "Another honor? Thank you." PETER F. DUNN, ATA University High School, Vice Pres. Freshman Debating Club, Sec. Junior College Council, '04, Chairman Ivy Committee, Junior Day, '04, President Philosophy College, President Junior College Council, '05, Guard of Honor, '06, Ar- rangement Comniittee, Senior Prom., '07. "He ain't much on looks, but he's got such winning ways." JoHN FRANKLIN EBERSOLE, North Tonawanda, N. Y., High School, Goshen College, Empire State Club, Political Economy Club. "From the land of Goshen." WALTER HERISERT ECKERSALL, AAQIP Hyde Park High School, Skull and Crescent, F ootball, Baseball, Track. "Here he comes! There he goes! And we all know him." MRs. MABEL FALCONER, "And now Pm going to teach." 55 Roscorz SIMPSON FAIRCHILD, Danville High School, Gottschalk Lyric Schoolg University Choir, '04-'05-'06, Glee Club, '05-'06, Deceitful Dean, First Lieutenant of University Cadet Corps, Guard of Honor, The Stump: Senior College Council, '06-'075 Orator for Senior Class, '07. "His very talk sounds much with Holy lVrit." GEORGE OWEN FAIRXVEATHEH, 2 A E Northwest Division High School, '00: Fresh- man Debating Team, '05q President Sophomore Debating Club, '05, Sophomore Debating Team, '05, Junior College Class Oratorg Scholarship in Declamationg Junior College Council, '04, Chair- man Arrangements Committee, lVashington Prom., '04, 'Varsity Debate, '04, President Colorado Club, '06, Platform Clubg Secretaiy University of Chicago Alumni Association. t'CoIne on, now, boys, subscribe." SHERMAN W. FINGER, ATU Yankton College, Varsity Football Team. HSherman made a historic march to a 'C'." JESSICA FosTER, Hyde Park High School. "Fair Jessica shall be Iny torch-bearer." llTAY ELIZABETH FRALICK, South Division High School. "My life is one demmed horrid grind." BERTHA WEIRIANN FOX, Deltho Club. "I shall make you an impromptu at Iny leisure." 56 Ah ICATHERINE H. CANNIIN, The Mortar Board: Sign of the Sickle: Charter Member Athletic Association: Chairman Quad- rangle Fete, '04: Chairman of Decoration Com- mittee for Junior Colleges at Basketball Games, '04, Reception Committee for Junior Prom., 'O5: Chairman of Quadrangle Fete, '06: Class Song Committee, '07: Charter Member Beecher Dra- matic Club. 'tStill sinks her soul with ennui to the grave." .hassle R. CERs'rI.Im', South Side Academy: Honorable Mention, Junior College: Councilor Sophomore Medical Class, '06 and '07. HII1 carving up poor Ponto, He took very great delight." AuoUsTUs lVILLIAM GIDART, North Park College, Chicago, '03: Senior College Scholarship in German., "Thou hast more hair upon thy face than Dobbin, my phill-horse, has on his tail." BIEDURA H. fiU4JCINS, South Division High School: Sigma Club: Kal- ailu Club: Nu Pi Sigma. "Dainty Dolly. " Giconcan W. GRAYES, CDP A Oberlin College: Fencibles Debating Society: Mechein Law Club. "Let's talk of graves, of worms and epitaphsf' PAUL ITOXYLIGY GRAY, E A E Waylannl Academy: Arts College Council, '05: Tennis Teani, '05-Wi: Captain, ,075 Winner Western Intercollegiate Championship in Doubles, ,05-706: Secretary-TreasurerlVestern Intercollegiate Tennis Association, '07: Secretary-Treasurer Christian Union, '07: Soccer Football Team, ,05-'06: Print- ing Committee Senior Prom., '07: Printing Commit- tee Senior Class, '07: University Marshall. "Why so pale and wan, fond lover? Prithee why so pale?,' 57 I WIIILIAM B. GRAY, X III Three-quarters Aclubg Vice-president, Reynolds Club: Reception Committee, Senior Prom. "A fly sat on a carriage-wheel and said, 'Phewl VVhat a dust I raise! " MERRITT R. GRosE, "No further seek his merits to disclose." EDITH HALL, V Lewis Instituteg Honorable Mention in Senior College g Honors in Household Administration. 'KYoung man, note every opportunity." SUSANNE COURTONNE HASKELL, The Mortar Board , Nu Pi Sigmag The XVOIITHDYS Union g.Dramatic Club,EAssociate Editor, Monthly Maroon. "In matchless beauty, tender and serene, This lady reigned an undisputed queen." MILDRED HAT1'ON, "Me and Rudyard Kipling." HELEN ELIZABETH HENDRICKS, The Mortar Board 5 University Aideg Girls' Glee Clubg Vice-President WVoman's Union, '05-'06g Cap and Gown Board, '07g President Young Woman's Christian League, '06-'07g "With a face like that of a Madonna." 58 SAMUEL BECK HERDMAN, KE, NEN Lake Forest University. "This skull had a tongue in it, and once could sing." PETER HOEKSTRA, 'PBK Honorable Mention, Senior College. "Prithee, take the cork out of thy mouth, that I may hear thy tidings." ALICE llrlARGARET HOGGE, CIJBK Honorable Mention, Senior College. "The price of wisdom is above riches." JosE WARD HoovER, John Marshall High School, Finals in Oratorical g Contestg Senior College Councilg Pre-Legal Club. "A balloon with wind in it makes much show." PAULINE RUTH HORN, South Division High School, '03. "Flirty, little Girlie, She will give the baby stare." EARL DEWI1'T HOS1'ETTER, EX, QACD Hyde Park High School, Three-quarters Clubg Score Club, Order of the Iron Mask, Arrangements Committee Pan-Hellenic, '05, Chairman of Finance Committee Junior Promenade, '05, Vice-President Junior Class, Senior College Council, '06-'07, Vice-President Senior College Council, '07, Man- aging Editor Cap and Gown, '06, President of the Reynolds Club, '06-'07, President of the Reynolds Commission, '06, Vice-President of Class '09 Law School, Chairman Senior Class Pin Committeeg Executive Committee Senior Class, General Chairman Wasliington Promenade, '07, Guard of Honorg University Marshal, Owl and Serpent. 'iHeZwas the mildest manner'd man That ever scuttled ship or cut a throat." 59 ANNE HOUGH,I The Phi Beta Delta. "Beautiful tyrant-fiend angelicalf' ALBERT BALCH HOUGHTON, B GH, Q A111 Entrance Scholarship, Glee Club, '05-'06g Vice- President Glee Club, '06, Tiger's Headg Black- friarsg "Mr, Deern in "Rushing of Raxesf' Basket Ball Team, '05J06g Captain Basket Ball Team, '06-'07g The Stumpg Commonwealth Clubg President Freshman Law Class, Mechem Law Club. in An athlete-though a studentg a good fellow-though a lawyer." NTAE B. HIGGlfJNS, New York City Normal Collegeg Council of Col- lege of Education. "Delightful task! to rear the tender thought, To teach the young idea how to shoot." MARY L. H1LLs, Woman's College of Baltimore. "Maryland, My Maryland." JAMES Roofr HULEEET, GJBK Washingtlon Houseg Honorable Mention, Junior Collegesg Honorable Mention, Senior Collegesg Honors in English. "He lived to write, some day he'll write to live." ESTELLE BELLE HUN1'ER, The Phi Beta Delta. "Creating awe and fear in mortal men." 60 EVA lllARGARET JEssUP, U ACD, CDB K Englewood High School: Honorable Mention, Junior College: Senior Latin Scholarship: Com- mittee Washington Prom.: Class Pin Committee: Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges: Honors in Latin. "All the profs love me." CLARA .loPHEs, VVest Division High School: Associate, Lewis Institute. "Vile forgive men and women of great intellectuality a thousand faults." lNl'fR'rLE l3l'l"l'A Jcnsox, X P E Austin High School: Entrance Scholarship. HAS good as she is fair and wise as good." RALPH R,oLL1N K IQNNAN. A.M., B. D., Hillsdale College: President College Y. M. C. A.: Prizes in Hebrew and Theology "Getting there by degrees." NATHAN I.. liRUlCGl'1H,A K fb, fb B K L.L.B., Northwestern University, '04: South Division High School, '0l: VVashington House: Commonwealth Club: F encibles: President Fresh- man Debating Club, 'O-1: President Philosophy Debating Club, 'U5: Championship Freshman De- bating Team, ,U-1: Debating Scholarship, '04: Finance Committee, Junior Prom., '06: President Philosophy College, '06: Junior College Council, '06: Speaker for Associates, June, '06: Finance Committee, lVashington Prom., '07Z Secretary Students' Harper Memorial Committee: Execu- tive Committee. Senior Class: President Senior College Council, '07: Chairman of Senior Day, '07: Freshman Track Team, '05: Cross Country Club, '06, '07: Cross Country Team, 'tl7: Honorable Men- tion, Junior Colleges: Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges: Honor Scholarship, 'O7: Honors in Polit- ical Science, '07: Guard of Honor. "If you want position, fame, or notoriety, I can get it for you. College honors and offices a specialty." R,o1aERT IQUIPER, 'P B K Morgan Park Academy: Honors in Greek. "His daily food is honors: his daily drink is praise." 61 I JUNE LAUNER, 'IP B K Olney High Schoolg Southem Illinois Normal Schoolg Honorable Mention Junior College 5 Senior Scholarship in English, '06. "She hath more wit than women need." E. M. H. LATHAM, A "She was so generally civil that nobody thanked her for it." ROBERT C. LELAND, South Division High School. "How poor a thing is man." JOHN YIUBONG LEE, CD B K Morgan Park Academy, '03, Junior College Coun- cil, '05g Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges. "Good things come in small packages." MAX BENJAMIN LEVITON, Joseph Medill High Schoolg Rush, '09. "A sawbones and a poet he- Alas for sick humanity!" ROBERT M. LINSLEY, X 111 Lyons Township High School 5 Three Quarters Clubg Mandolin Club,'03-'04, Score Clubg Senior College Council, '05-'O6g Cap and Gown Board, '06. Guard of Honor. "Oh! Sleep it is a pleasant thing, beloved from pole to pole." 62 LYINTAN TROWBRIDGE LOOSE, ATQ Napoleon, O., High School, South Side Acad- emy, Freshman Track Team, C-lee Club, '05-'06, Senior College Council, '06, Captain Soccer Team, '05-'06, Captain Philosophy College Soccer Team '05, '06. "Kiss me once before we part." LTADELEINE DEPEXN' LUCAS, "Thou art perfect in love-lore, Ever varying Madeleine." ONVEN EARL LTACBRIDE, Hyde Park High School, Lincoln House, Art Committee, Cap and Gown, '04, '06. "Not dumb? Why, he makes signs!" GRACE LYMAN, "Happy the people whose annals are blanks in history books." JOHN FREDERICTQ LUssKi', Concordia College, Ft. VVayne, Indiana. "Is it come to this?" SANFORD AVERY LYON, AND fI1AfD Morgan Park Aca,de1ny, Freshman Track Team Cross Country Team '03 and '04, Track Team, '04, and '05, Chairman of Athletics, Junior Day, '05, Athletic Editor, Cap and Gown, '06, Reynolds Club Commission, '05, Entertainment Committee, Reynolds Club, 06 and '07, Guard of Honor, Uni- versity Marshal, received Senior Bench, '06, Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent, Chairman of Arrangements, Senior Prom., '07, Chairman Reception Committee. "And if he hadn't stopped,,he'd be running yet." 63 I CLARENCE THEODORE MACXEILLE, A K E "Oh happy youth, for is hom thy fate reserved so fair a bride." ll'lETA C. NIANNHARDT, Chicago Normal, '03-. "Character is a wish for a perfect education." EDITH WARFEL NIARKLEY. Danville High School. "I've worked both hard and long." CLARENCE A. BICBRIDE, Hyde Park High Schoolg President Pre-Legal Clubg Fenciblesg Hall Law Clubg Mandolin Club, '04, and '05. "This man is a whole encyclopedia of facts." JAMES ROACHE BICCARTHY, A T A "Come back to Erin." LILIAN COXVLES MCCOLM, Fort Dodge High School, Iowag Cornell College, Iowa. "Lily and rose in one." 64 WILLIAM ALBERT llfICDP1IiMID,f19 1' A Hyde Park High School, Lincoln House, Fenci- bles, Daily Maroon Staff, '03-'04, Associate Ed- itor, '04-'05, Athletic Editor, '05-'06, managing editor, '06, Monthly Maroon, Associate Editor, '04-'05, Assistant Managing Editor, '05, Managing Editor, '06, Glee Club, '04-'05, Manager Glee and Mandolin Clubs, '05-'06, Tiger's Head Society, Compiler and Editor "Songs of the University of Chicago," '06, Blackfriars Comic Opera Club, Collaborator on "The Rushing of RaXes," 1906, Librarian, The Reynolds Club, '05-06, Treasurer, Interfraternity Baseball League, '06, Reynolds Club Bowling Team, '05, Junior Class Committee on "Cap and Gown" plan, Secretary Canadian Club, '05, Literary Editor, 1906 "Cap and Gown," Liter- ary Committee, 1907 "Cap and Crown," Cast, "The Deceitful Dean" revival, 1906, Head Football Cheerleader, 1906. "A busier man than he there never was, And yet he seemed busier than he was." llflARY R. McELnoY, St. James High School, Chicago, Recording Sec- retary, Brownson Club, '06, Senior College Bas- ketball Teams, '05, '06, Senior College Baseball Team, '06. "So long, Mary, How we hate to see you go." ISABELLA A. TNTCINTYRE, South Division High School. "And ease of heart her every look convey'd." J. BLANCHE TVTCIXLINNEY, Englewood High School. "Where ignorance is bliss, 'twere folly to be wise." HAL L. NTEFFORD, A T Q Varsity Track Team, '02, Varsity Football Team, '06. "Meinself und der Kaiser, we have in cahoots been." ADELINE MEYER, Hohoka High School. "I am not only witty in myself, but the cause of wit in others." 65 I HELEN DOli0'l'I-IEA BlILLER, 'PBK South Chicago High School, Entrance Scholar- ship , Honorable Mention in Junior College, Hockey Team, '06, Honorable Mention in Senior College. "Prim, precise and punctual." , ELIZABETH MINER, Ph. B., Ed. B. President Woman's Athletic Association, '06, "So many bachelors after one lone girl." FRANCES MONTGOMERY, The Sigma Club, South Division High Schoolg Kalailu Club, Cap and Gown Board, '06, Senior Class Song Committee. "And mistress of herself though China fall." ' ANNA FLORENCE LIORAN, Lake High School, Junior Basket Ball Team, Senior Basket Ball Team, Senior Base Ball Team. "It is exercise alone that supports the spirits." DAISY MAE MOSHER, CPBK Lake View High School, 1903. "Courteous though gay, And gentle, though retired." FRANK LUTHER lllOTT, A T Q Simpson College, Senior Orat-orical Contest. "If you want to bezmiserable, think about yourself." 66 HAROLD GLENN MOULTON, Albion College, '04r-'05, Washington House, President of f'The Stump," University Debating Team, '07, Platform Club, Senior College Council, Student Activities Committee, 1907 Cap and Gowng Senior Class Play Committee, Varsity Baseball Squad, 1907. "In arguing, too, this person owned his skill, For e'en though vanquished, he could argue still." GERTRUDE F. BIURRELL, Honorable Mention Junior College. "She is for a saint too human, And yet too saintly for a woman." FLORENCE ADELINE NIABIRI, South Chicago High Schoolg School of Educa- tion, Deltho Club. "To excel is to live." KATHERINE NICHOLS, The Mortar Board, Nu Pi Sigma 5 Kalailu Club 5 Secretary of Junior Class, Chairman Decoration Committee Senior Prom. 5 Cap and Gown Board, '06g Arrangements Committee Junior Prom., '05. "Why don't the men propose, mamma, VVhy don't the men propose?" PAUL MAURICE O,DONNELL, Washington House, Declamation Scholarship, Ivy Oratorg Fenciblesg President Brownson Club 3 Reynolds Club Commission, King's Kalendar Keeper, Entrance Law Scholarship 3 James P. Hall Law Club. "The race is sometimes to the Swift." ANNA EVELYN NEWMAN, Louisville, Kentucky, High School, Louisville Normal School. "She was bred in old Kentucky." 67 I MARY CRAIG PALMER, South Side Academy, Y. VV. C. L., Senior Tlockey Team, '06 , Honorable Mention Senior Col- ege. "Friendship is communion." FRANCIS WARNER PARKER, JR., K2 Blackfriars, "King's Kalendar Keeper." "Horribly Stuffed with epithetsf' THEODORE CALs1N PEASE, Lewis Institute, Scholarship, '06-'07. "An ill-favored thing, sir, but mine own." CHAUNCEY J. V. PETTIBONE, 'IPBK Fond du Lac High School, VVisconsin, Entrance Scholarship, 2nd year Scholarship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Senior College Scholar- ship in German, 4th Year Scholarship, Secretary Stump, '06, Memorial Usher, '06, "Rushing of RaXes," Blackfriars, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry. Fred Parks in "The Cool Collegiansf' "I took a three days' vacation once, but that was years ago." FLORENCE PLIMPTON, "Deeds alone suffice." ADOLPH GEORGE PIERROT. E A E Englewood High School, Freshman Debating Club, Ferdinand Peck Prize in Declamation, '05, Hamilton Oratorical Representative, '07, Central Oratorical Contest, '06, '07, Annual Oratorical Contest, '07, Fencibles, '05, '06, President, '07, Scholarships in Public Speaking, Dramatic Club, '05, '06, '07, Colpoys in "TrelaWney of the lYells," Lofty in the "Good-Natured Man," Junior Day play, '07, Blackfriars, '06, '07, Duke Hutch in "Rushing of RaXes," Prof. Y. Lactic in 'The Deceit- ful Dean," Senior Council, Summer and F all, '06, Athletic Mass Meeting committee, Faculty Com- mittee, Cap and Gown, '06, Chairman Student Activities Committee, '07, Associate Editor, '06, '07, Contributor to Maroon Publications, Alumni Magazine, Interscholastic Entertainment Coin- mittee, Chairman Senior Class Play Committee, Member Senior Class Executive Committee, Rey- nold's Club Entertainment Committee. "It talked, Lord, how it would talk." 68 CLARENCE GILBERT POOL, QJKE Amboy High School, 1903, University High School, Freshman Track and Baseball Teams, Varsity Track Team, 1905, Secretary and Treas- urer, Snell House, Senior Council, '06. "As dry as the remainder biscuit after a voyage." ORA FRANCES PROCTOR, 'PBK Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges, Charter Honorary Member of YV. A. A., Honorable Men- tion, Senior Colleges. "My thoughts and I were of another world." CARL LEO RAHN, "lVee, sleekit, courin', tim-rous beastief' AKVALTER ROBERT TiATHKE, CDBK Murray F. Tuley High School, Chicago, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges, German Club, Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges. UAway with him. He speaks Latin!" JOHN HARRISON RVEES, E A E Vanderbilt University. A B "As proper a man as one shall see in a summer's day." ELSIE REIN.-kC'H, North Division High School, Girls' Glee Club. USO just, so small, yet of so sweet a note." 69 f . LORA ANTOINETTE RICH, CPBK Jefferson High School. "It is not wise to be wiser than is necessary." HARRIET S. RICHARDSON, The Mortar Board. "She came adorned hither like sweet May." BLANCHE EDNA Rises, Postville High School, Iowag M. D. Iowa State Normal School. "My mind to me a kingdom is." HELEN E. M. ROBERTS, 77 "Oh! woman thou art fashioned to beguile. LUCILLE ROCHLITZ, CIP B K Honorable Mention Junior College, Honorable Mention Senior College 5 Graduate on 33 majors. f'Plough deep, while sluggards sleep." FRANCES REUBELT, Pensionnal Pohler, Dresden, Saxony, Institute Cha- teaubriand-Brizeux, Paris. "I've been a-traveling." 70 BKIARGUERITE SCANLON, "My new straw hat that's trimly lin'd with red, Let Peggy wear." EDNA V. SCHMIDT, South Division High Schoolq Junior Hockey Team, '04, '05g Honorable Mention, Junior Col- legeg Executive Committee Science Collegeg Senior Hockey Team, '06, Varsity Carnival, '05, '06, '07. "In stature tall: I hate a dumpy woman." FRIEDA L. Scrmin, Calumet High School. "The countenance is the portrait of the soul." CHARLES SCHOT'l', North Division High Schoolg Medic, '09g Fresh- man and Sophomore Football iTeams, '03, '0-lg VVater Polo Teams, 704. '05, '06, '07g Captain Medic Football Team, 'OGQ Official Announcer Football Games, '06. "Blessed is the man who expects to be nothing, for he shall not be disappointedf' CARoL1NE P. ScHocH, Iowa State Normal. HI have too deeply read mankind to be amused with friendship." FLORENCE R. Scofrfr, Hyde Park'i.High School: Secretary School of Education Councilg Committee on Senior Class Play. lKW6I'6 she as wise winsome, verily were she wise." 71 I MARION WALLACE SEGNER, Waco, Texas, High School. "A suppressed resolve will betray itself in the eyes." PHILIP FRANK SHAFFNER, South Division High School, '03. "A darned good scout." DADE BEE SHEARER, CPBK South Division High School, Honorable Mention in Junior College, Honor Scholarships, '05, '06, '07, President Girls' Glee Club, '06." "Sister, Simplicitie, sing, sing a song to me." FLORENCE D. SHEETZ, Dearborn Seminary Scholarship, Girls' Glee Club. "'Tis better to have loved and lost, Than never to have loved at all." JESSIE IRENE SOLOMON, Hartford High School, Ind. Secretary Freshman Debating Club, Spring, '05, Junior College Council, '05, Secretary Junior Col- lege Council, '05, Executive Confunittee, Philos- ophy College, '05, Advisory Board, WV. A. A., '06, Faculty Committee for Cap and Gown, '07, Class Play Committee, '07, Quibblers. "Her hair is a good color, an excellent color." IRVING J. SOLOMON, "I saw him beat the surges under him And ride upon their backs." 7 2 . BARBARA GRACE SPAYD. Toledo High School, Toledo Normal Training School. 'Journeying away in long serenity." MARGARET SPI-CNCE, Oak Park High Schoolg The Esotericg Kalailu Clubg Sign of the Sickle, University Aide. UI saw and loved, But dared not speak." CLARK CANDEE S'rE1NBECK, ATA, QDBK Hyde Park High School 5 Entrance Scholarship, Three Quarters Clubg Honorable Mention for lVork in Junior Collegeg Speaker for Associates, '05g Glee Club, '04, '05. HFor my voice I have lost it with singing of anthems." GIAJRTRUDI-Z H.A'l"l'II5 STIQRN, Morris High School, New York Cityg Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges. 'tSoi1l-deep eyes of darkest night." ANNA RUTH SXYALLUXV, Hyde Park High School. "I think boys are just horrid." Go1iDoN LYTTEL S'I'l'INYAR'l', SP-X9 Kalamazoo High Schoolg Kalamazoo College, '03-'06. 'AA little nonsense now and then, ls relished by the best of men." 73 I .hiiics PATRICK SULLIVAN, Baseball Team, 1906, 1907 5 Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges, "Not related to John L., but I can lick any guy in Cook County." ETHI-:L M. Tisimr, Hyde Park High School, The Quadranglers, Kalailu, Sign of the Sickle: lVomen's Building Commission, Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Baseball Team, '04, '05, '06, Varsity Carnival, '05, '06, Associate in Chemistry, '05, Senior Class Gift Corn- mittee. "And when she smiles, my lord, her eyes are like twin stars, a'-twinkle on a summer's night." LILL1AN TEAGUE, Pi Delta Phi. "Let us go arm in arm, not one before the other." BIARGUERITE K. SYLLA, Elgin High School. "She needs a little blood-red wine." HELEN GERTRUDE TODD. South Division High School, 1903. "'Tis sweet to know there is an eye will mark our com- ing and look brighter when we come." JoHN W1-:sLEi' Tom, XPY NEN Oak Park High School, Cornell University, Skull and Crescent, Blackfriars, Medical Council, 1906. "Hath he not a good head?" "Yea, at a bottle." 74 RosAMoND MAYO TOVVER, Lewis Institute. "Eyes of most unholy blue." ARTHUR C. TROWBHIDGE, Junior College Council, '05g Reserve Baseball Team, '05g Honor Scholarship in Geology, '055 Senior College Council, '07. "And my delight is hard and flinty rocks." XVILLIAM BUTTERFIELD URMsToN, M. D., University of Cincinnatig Washington House. "He was a man of an unbounded stomach." HARRIET XTANCE, dv B K Honorable Mention, Se-niorCLCollegesg Honors in Geology. "Thou living ray of intellectual fire." PHILIP GEORGE XKYAN ZANDT, Glee Club: University ChoirglY. M. C. A.g Leader Volunteer Bandg Evangelistic Bandg The Stumpg Cap and Gowng Divinity Schoolg "Deceitful Dean." "lVedding bells will soon be ringing, ringing, Ringing, love, for you and I." NELLIE M. WAKELEY, I1 A CID .Englewood High School. "Tell me, pretty maiden, Are there any more at home like you?" 75 I ELLA LOUISE WANGENIAN, 'IP BK Englewood High Schoolg Honorable Mention, Junior Collegeg Honorable Mention, Senior College. "Think all you speak, but speak not all you think." BIARION E. VVASHBURN, Racine, Wisconsin. "Goodness conditions usefulness." EDNA L1L1AN WATKINS, "Now my task is smoothly done- I can fly or I can run." ABRAHAM LINCOLN WEBER, "He draweth out the thread of his verbosity far more than the staple of his argument." JESSIE BEATRICE l'VESTON, Purdue University. "Gentleness and repose are paramount to everything else in Woman." JOHN BLAIR WHIDDEN, "Can't get away, to marry you to-day, My wife! won't let me!" 76 ELEANOR ELIZABETH WHIPPLE, Hyde Park High School, Spelman House: Stu- 36135 Volunteer Band, Recording Secretary Y. VV. . ., '05. " 'T was kin' o' kingdom-come to look On such a blessed creetur'." PAUL O. WHITE, "I write naught here, but bid you gaze and see, How happy you should be if you were me." ELEANOR BLAND WHITEFORD, Riverside, Illinois. "Knowledge is the wing wherewith we fly to heaven." ROBERT R. VVILLIAMS. Ottawa University, Kansas, Freshman Latin Prize, '04, Freshman Debating Team, '04, T reas- urer Athletic Association, '05. "I was a great man when I was Freshman." WIIJLIARI EMBRY WEATHER, E N South Chicago High School: Owl and Serpent, Entrance Scholarship, Junior College Scholarship in Geology, Freshman Debating Teamg Fencibles, Reynolds Commission, '04, '05, '06, Pan-Hellenic Committee, '05, Executive Committee Reynolds Commission, '05, Chairman Committee on Publi- cation of Gap and Gown, '06-'07, Chairman Cap and Gown 'iC0mmittee of Five," Entertainment Committee Reynolds Club, '07, Senior Class Gift Committee, Reception Committee, Washington Prom., '07. "I have doubtless erred more or less in politics, but a crime I have never committed." GEORGE L. YAPLE, E X Kalamazoo College. "A witty fellow, but much given to quarrelling with the neighbors." 77 I EDNA CHARLES YONDORF. South Division High School, 1903: Girls' Glee Clubg Decoration Committee, Senior Prom., 1907. "Oh, she will sing the savageness out of a hear." ERWIN PAUL ZEISLER, QQBK Entrance Scholarshipg Scholarship in Chemis- tryg Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges. "And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew." BELLE LYDIA BABE, II A CID John Marshall High Schoolg Associate in Arts at Lewis Institute. "Quality not Quantity." LENERL PANSIE MooREHoUsE, Ph. B., Ed. B. "The pansy thisg Oh, that's for lovers' thoughts." GLADYS RUSSEL BAXTER, Esotericg Springfield, Ill., High School: Entrance Scholarshipg Kalailug President Y. lV. C. L., '04, '05g Reception Committee, Senior Class. "She looks as clear as morning roses, newly washed with dew." A FRED H. IQAY, E N . Senior Scholarship, '05-'06, '06-'0T. Univer- sity Band, '03, 'O-1. Cast, 'Hingis Kalenclar Keeperf' Cast, "Deceitful Deang" Member Senior Reception Committee. "Even silence may be eloquent in love." 78 PAUL ATLEE WALIQER, E A E Dramatic Club, President Freshman Debating Club, '03, Freshman Debating Club, Scholarship in Public Speaking, President Sophomore Debating Club, Sophomore Debating Team, Pan-Hellenic Committee, '05, Chairman Pan-Hellenic Ball Dec- oration Committee, '05, University Oratorical Contest, '05. "A moral man, but over-full of words." JULIUS E. LACKNER,E X N E N "His air is like the mild effect of gentle opiate." NEIL llflACKAY GUNN, Hyde Park High School, Freshman Football Squad, Fencibles, University Marshal: Secretary and Treasurer of the Freshman Medic Class, Med- ical Editor, Cap and Gown, 1907, Lincoln House, Rush Medical College. "Doctor of Information. Professor of Cobb-ologyf' VVALTER MCAVOY, Lake High School, Entrance Scholarship,lVash- ington House, Public Speaking Scholarship '05, University Track Team, '05, '06 and '07, Art Com- mittee of Cap and Gown, Junior College Council '05, Senior College Council '06, Pre-Legal Club. "Of facile pen, and a dry sense of humor." :MARY HULBRRT, i'Swigeet promptings unto kindest deeds are in her every oo ." CHARLES AUGUsTUs SARTAIN Upper Iowa University Base Ball Team '01 and ,02. De Pauw University Base Ball Team '03 and '0-1. General Manager Athletics De Pauw '03 and '04, S. B. Degree U. I. IV. '05. "The last shall be first and the first shall be last." 79 'WY ff .,. f f X rfv f x fc W 2944! f f ff' I ffff x A f ,wk I' aff' xx 1 441 ff x 4 5 I V 8 92' ani x MA um if C v , , J The Junior Class History W HE CLASS of '08 was born in the Indian Summer of '04-this. ., Q f for the benefit of those who cannot figure-and the coincidence undoubtedly explains the piquant flavor of our disposition and - exploits-a flavor peculiarly Tribal. '- If the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, the SN first public action of the Class was to take itself seriously. This was a very proper thing to do, we thought, and still think, because we merely imitated every imitable person that had ever been seen at the University since the Rough Ridden days of Teddy Linn. However, flags imme- diately fell to a suggestive Half-Mast, and our stand was questioned from all sides on grounds of fact, and then again on grounds of taste. Nevertheless. we cautiously looked up our sleeve, laughed into it, and -found something there. XVe bided our time. We knew what we were doing. N ow we are come to Chapter Three. With the closing pages in sight we have the authority of Henry James in beginning to disclose what we are driving at. We will mercifully release the Angora, so to speak. NVe will tell why we knew what we were doing. We will tell how we looked up our sleeve, why we laughed. and what we found. Hush-h-h. The Class Secret. It was the first Class meeting. The air was heavy with fraternity politics. The place was quite a few miles this side of a Heavenly Calm. The Belle of the Class was putting an entirely new construction on the possibilities of woman's suffrage. Then suddenly there came a hush 5 no warning, but every one stopped instinctively. Slowly, in walked a little, grey lady-the loveliest. loveliest. little grey lady that ever was. She smiled sweetly like a lost and happy child, and in one glance of her demure blue eyes she gave us for nothing what Edna May asks a dollar-and then one more--for. She avoided the Main Aisle-she always does- 82 and she tiptoed up to the blushing president and whispered Vmeekly in his ear. He rapped for order. It was handed to him and inscribed uponthe Minutes. Silence grew amain. ' Fluent, never lacking for the Polished Phrase, never shifting from one foot to the other, never reddening-for new Freshman presidents never, never do that- so that new president of ours told the little lady's story-told what she had whis- pered in his ear. She had been over to a '07 Class meeting and had been summarily ejected. But we liked her and she liked us. So she stayed. She has stayed ever since. She is our Patroness. And this little grey lady is Modesty. With that much told, it'is unseemly to tell more. Indeed, that was The Event in the Class career. Consequently, what we have done must stand on flat- footed merit, and speak with its own husky voice for itself. But pursuing the strain of utter self-abnegation, may we say that we have at all times tried to do the right thing by the insurance men, and so we never expect to set the world on fire? ' In the Chicago college-family,. we have never claimed to be the Promising Son who will Do Well, and who Does 5 Father first. We have rested well content to be the obscure younger brother, who carries in the wood and helps mother. We have seen Class Records, Class Histories and other amateurish things equally abominable in the sight of the Lord, and while we are quite awed by the ease with which they reach the Nth power of the Pompous, still we are completely dissuaded from trying it ourselves. Never, never, have we pulled down our hat brim in front and sat on the "C" bench and murmured " 'Varsity, 'Varsityw or other such College Spirit sesames, thinking that we were the All-Wool and a Yard Wide. We have ever condemned attempts to build up a reputation as Rah Rah boys and Rah Rah girls. We would like to please the older people but not the car- toonists. We do not expect to be missed after the Cum Laude-Man has handed us ours. We fully realize that we are only parts in a Large Scheme. We will try to be Per- fect Parts, but we will not be disappointed if we remain Small Parts. It's too good to be a Part. All that we'wish for is that we shall have been unfair to no one, hurt no one, or kept from anyone his due. If we are remembered, let it be as the strik- ing Figure of the Publican, who was In Touch with the goings-on in the Higher Places but who was wise enough not to tell. In this much we have taken ourselves seriously. One more year and we will be bound for the Outre Mer. With us we will carry the consciousness of having enjoyed ourselves supremely. So has the Little Grey Lady, who will always stay with us after our going from here. ' ' 83 is .V A! ,, Q . V .vm P I Der History off der Sophomore Class .- W AM nod a real historian-Himmel, no! Also needer vas Lincoln. ,, Und yet ve all acknowletch dot Ape made history. Hence I Vill now do likevise but in a different vay, aind it? Der history - I vill make vill be dot off der Sophomore class, und I do it so f ' dot in after years I vill be able to look upon meinself mit proud- . , ful humility und puffed-out chest und say, "Peholdt, here iss it ein maker off history yet." Den vill I regret lamently dot I am a Soph-no-more. Howefer, far from me iss der intentions to proof dot I am all der candy-radder to distribute der tootsome confectionaries among my class mates, at der same time taking choyful pains to hand efergreen to der Freshmans und lemons to der Chuniors und Seeniors. Ve are der main vurks at dis Unifairsity. Der mere fact dot W. Patrick Henry iss vun off us proofs dot mitoudt der shadow off a reason. , Can ve efer forget der day, der great day, yea der famous day, ven he safed der honor off der Sophomore class, hance off der whole Unifairsity? Der time vich I refer to iss Ven siggs battle- ships off fashion und two torpedo boats off reformed clothes mit also a flackship off sartorial refolution-all sent from der Tailors' Confention-poured grape shot off der bitterest kind in our midst. Den it vas dot our hero rose him to der occasion und shoutfully eggsclaimed: "Gif me a frock coat or gif me death!" Und some- how he scared der enemy avay. I Besides ve haf also anodder hero yich der students know-if not py name at least py sight. As der actual matter off fact stands, I doaned know his name meinself. On farious occasions he iss called Big Chon, Long Chou, Siggs-foot Chon, und efen Langy Chon. Anyvays, his last name iss Schommer, und he iss under contract not to trow more dan nine-tents off der baskets vich der Farsity makes in her course off a game. To mention odder stars vich hail from OUR class und reign in der atletic firmament, dere iss V allie Steffen, who is a shark in . 86 football und track,-und- -basketball, also Mike Kelley, CI aint sure about der fairst namej, who vunce manached to last a whole football game, Klook, der only timepiece which runs mit his legs, "Merry" der conference champ, Hal Iddings our president, und Henneberry, der polar vault artist. Vot a shine dis starry galaxy cuts! Vot a shine, ve repeat it! CVe are sorry if der reflection hurts der eyes off any odder classj I haf mentioned patriotism and atletics. But our fame doaned end here. O, nay, it does not efen stop for a sandvioh. lt trafelsidouble-qvick into der realms off literary actifities. It calls on Hansen und Klein, der comic opera kinks, und says, "Hurray for 'Sure-Ting Secregationd It got past Bardley Cushing." Den it pays its compliments to Colorado Deak Henderson und Preston Plugavay Gass, two chaps vich do time on der Daily Maroon. Next it salutes Gert Greenbaum, alias Angel-Face, alias Bright-Eyes, alias Dramatic Vunder, alias Class Secretary. Fred Carr, who iss der Pen Cloob, und Bill MacCraeken, der self-appointed com- mander-in-chief off der Tree-Qvarters Cloob, soopscribe dere names to der roll off illustritious pairsonifications. Den, remembering dot ve haf representatifs galore in efry branch off colletch actility und also dot ve ducked Freshman Paull, ve put our fame on eggshibition as an eggsample to be imitationed. 'CQ E3 87 7 lun--1 X I' v Q 3 I 1 w 'K KV M, 1 :sn ,pf v bpm! X., J xji 1 is 4,41 1- F ag , A x Q 1 g I w x 1,3 J, .Wg E 1 A 1 1 Gb Z w 1 r LW! 1,44 1 N- NX W -I r I Mg ff 5 A I , .swfice lr? LQ! 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'wff,!AlLwp -xf 1' Q1 , -Jasf wir?e-Zifmusa 1: W1-111fi:",Y,y' --r2?,:12'.U,' :Q W-li-LI'-4 X5-1' 12:-f.-:wi-'A-h' 135-'W'-V-1 R .gfqayezi-5. -. 1wSf: . 1 , 49ff:1f!5,9f13TQ Zzcfuif gfyu 1 '1!fwf5?,F!:E - 1.13 fm-nic. f, vel-f'4a?,nf ,:,,,f-1 in-5' ILiPfs.nf: - .fn as-4: , V. .-jx, 1,-'v-wus. ,522 fp 1 A 52159. Af:-uni Jl1Qf',,1v3'33?Q A :5ifg2Lff2:eg4. E.f2,f55Hf5i5iff2 ' 'l"1s,Qv:'m 1.3-Q! :fn- 6?1,:'A1' '5 f ll Twfiffff- 'Ya-vrff-A 34 . UN, ,,, , elif ,-3.122 ,ggi Pi!35fi.12E M1 gmfsrlf. f .. .f:l?-'sq I Freshman Diary OCTOBER 1, 1906.-Freshman Class arrives from goodness knows where-and struts about campus. Faculty members, particularly athletic instructors, and upper class men sit up and take notice. Promising Freshman athletes stalk care- lessly about the campus with hands in pockets, followed by admiring crowd of Sophomores. Freshman girls amuse themselves by commenting on the styles of dress at the University. OCT. 2, 1906.-Dean Vincent cracks his usual joke about in-coming Freshmen. OCT. 3, 1906.-Junior Dean's office mobbed by terrified Freshmen who wish to drop English I course. Gently soothed by Dean and persuaded to return. Great speculation among Freshman girls as to which professors are married, and what their Wives look like. ' OCT. 5, 1906.-Upper class girls give a "Freshman Frolic," under the auspices of the Y. W. C. L. Five hundred girls march about the campus with Japanese lan- terns, giving Chicago yells and songs. Vaudeville performance in the Reynolds Club Theater. Impromptu, to say the least. OCT. 11, 1906.-Kalailu Club gives rushing party. Freshmen girls are given clothespins to dress. Stunning styles displayed. OCT. 12, 1906.-Mr. Linn, in English I class, comments on remarkable number of expository themes on "How to Dress a Clothespinf' Reynolds Club Smoker and Freshman Pie Eating Contest. Macomber wins by a tooth. Afterwards, Percy P. Paul is tossed into the botanical fishpond. Oct. 15, 1906.-W. Pat Henry calls conference of Sophomore representatives from each fraternity, who decide that hereafter Freshmen shall wear green caps with maroon buttons to indicate their rank-provided, of course, that the Fresh- men agree. OCT. 18, 1906.-After strenuous objections on the part of Lambach, the Fresh- man Class decides to adopt the suggested green "postage stamps" and thereby up- hold their class spirit and establish a precedent. 90 . OCT. 25, 1906.-Freshman Class Election. In spite of interference of upper class politicians the following are fairly elected to Office: WALTEB TAYLOR, Presi- dent, WALTER HOFFMAN, Vice-president,' ESTHER M. HALL, Secretary, ALBERT HEN- DEBsON, Treasurer. NOV. 1, 1906.-Freshman Football Team scores On Varsity eleven. Nov. 8, 1906.-Three Quarters Club pledges indulge in ear-biting contest around HC" bench, inspired by Sophomores. NOV. 9, 1906.-Freshman Football Team pretends it is Minnesota, so the Var- sity eleven can show what they are going to do to Minnesota. Latest reports- two killed, one injured. The Freshmen have always shown themselves to be oblig- ing. Some of the stars Of the Freshman team are Page, Taylor, Hough, Orchard, Weary, O'Brien, Hubble, Macomber, Lacke and Hoffman. Nov. 10, 1906.-Minnesota-Chicago game. Pouring rain all day. Between halves the Three-Quarters Club initiates amuse the bedrenched bleachers with an exhibition game of "reformed football." Orchard, captain of the "Drag-em- alOngs" and Berry of the f'Debrutalized Boys." Neither side won or lost. The only casualty of the game was the loss of a perfectly good temper and several arti- cles of wearing apparel by Macomber. A NOV. 23, 1906.-Mass meeting for Nebraska game. Bonfire and wrestling matches on the campus afterwards. Freshmen win and Sophomores bite the dust. Freshmen "mat artists" were Collings, Nelson and O'Brien. NOV. 25-DEC. 20, 1906.-Nothing doing. DEC. 21, 1906.-Fall quarter closes. JAN. 3, 1907.-Winter quarter begins. News is circulated that "Beth" Fogg, Freshman, has passed Prof. Thompson's History I course. JAN. 5, 1907.-Freshmen track candidates report and produce a smile of sur- prise and delight upon the face of Coach Friend. Among said promising ones are Page, Garrett, Hough, Lingle, Collings, Taylor, MacNeish, Glore, Hubble, Wendt, Erhorn, O'Brien and Macomber. FEB. 8 and 9, 1907.-Freshman girls come to front in the Woman's Athletic Carnival and are presented with nosegays of snuff. ' FEB. 12, 1907.-Freshman Class officers have their pictures taken for the CAP AND GOWN, as they are fast becoming so wan and emaciated from their excessive official duties that it is feared they can not be recognized much longer. FEB. 21, 1907.-Freshmen girls appear at the Washington Prom in the sweet, girlish simplicity of their resurrected graduation dresses. FEB. 26, 1907.-Freshman Diary goes to CAP AND GOWN press with the Fresh- men still doing things. ' 91 A I 4 4 1 I 5 1 4 1 5 1 E 1 I 4 , . 1 4 I 1 11 1 1 lf!! 41' W1 1' 4' " ,1u1J 1 1 I 1 141 1 1 4' W! 1 1 ' Q II 1! W1 1 ' I A111 1111 1 Vflw X1 1 'vm l, '1 1V1 JMZ 1 11' f 111111, 1 gl X W1 fhhkr p1 1 ,H 11' 1 11 11W'1 1 1 Q . 1 1 1? 0 M 1 1311116 M1-1111111111f' ,ZH 11 ' ' I 41 1f 11 H lqfuy WWWQM 1' 1 1 14 A K' .MJ 1115 f ' V 'G 1' 11 1' 111 111 1 1 1 11,1 1 fl 'fl I 1 I lv 1+ ' W 115 1 11 1 H 1 I W '11 A1 1 11 1 ,1 'jf 'i 1 1111 1 "W '1 ' 1 ' 'I 1117 1 1 ' 1 ,I1 , - f W ', 1 1 'I 1 I 1 1 1 , , 1 1 1 1 1 N XJ 1 1 1 1M Wi, i 1 ' 111 X10 5 1f 1 1 U 16 111 11111 M11 11 1 1 1111 at '11 , 1d1 M X 1 M'w 7' 1 1 1' M 1, 1 'l f' U 1 1 'D 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1113111 - 1 1 f' 1 ZW 571 l1!1'1!1f ' H 15 1 2? 1 J 11 W 1 fllv u '. 1 1 fig? WfM111, 11I 41,111.1 wwf ff1'W1W11"111 11'1f1' 111 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 111 Wf' l'Mf1V 1 1fxQ 1 11" M1 The Junior Colleges' W HE RAPID INCREASE in numbers of undergraduates in our ,, larger institutions has introduced serious problems of social or- ganization. The friends of the small college have pressed - vigorously the claims of these communities and at the same 'A time the influence of Cxford and Cambridge has been felt in A American academic circles. In the large Universities the classes which used to be social units have broken down under the sheer weight of numbers and have disintegrated because of the elective system. The old democracy has in the nature of things tended to disappear and small groups, cliques, and secret societies have become the units of social life. These tendencies have been accompanied by a gradual drifting apart of faculty and students, although in some institutions the relationship between instructors and under graduates was never very close. A If the large institution has suffered from some of the evils associated with city life the small college has preserved many of the advantages of the country community. Numbers are limited, class organization is more generally main- tained, relationship with the faculty is closer. On the other hand, many of the small colleges suffer from lack of adequate equipment, from rural isolation, and on the whole from the inability to command the highest type of instruction. The problem presented them is that of securing the social advantages of the smaller academic community without surrendering the unquestioned superiorities of the great university. Student clubs of which the "Harvard Union" is an example, have been established to preserve the spirit of democracy and to foster undergrad- uate loyalty. In one or two cases as at Princeton, systematic attempts have been made to bring students into closer and more intimate contact with the teaching staff. At Chicago another experiment is being made. The undergraduates of the Junior Colleges have been divided into eight colleges for purposes of association and cooperation. To each college a Dean and Faculty have been assigned. Over each college an elected committee of students exercises general direction in consul- tation with the Dean. The plan is in its second year. On the whole it has proved successful. Its best results cannot be expected to appear until buildings especially adapted to the life of the colleges have been provided, but even under the unfavor- able conditions which at present exist, the experiment has shown many signs of promise and has more than justified itself. A college loyalty is developing, a sense of initiative is appearing among the students, generous rivalries in athletics and in debates have been stirred, social relationships of many kinds have been estab- lished, contact between members of the teaching staff and these college groups has been secured and at the same time loyalty to the University as a whole has not been weakened. The progress of the experiment is being watched with interest by academic oflicers in all parts of the country and the "Chicago plan" has already become a familiar idea. GEORGE E. XIINCENT. 94 fi Z 1 f M 4 X iii 1 . , " , QUT 2' Executive Committees . Autumn Quarter, 1906 Arts CJVIertj.-E. L. MCBRIDE, chairmartg A. W. HUMMEL, PAUL V. HARPER, M. T. PRICE and DAVID DAVIS. Arts CWomenj.-ELSIE SCHOBINGER,ChLl?l7"l7Zt1'l't,' HELEN JACORY, ETHEL PRES- TON, FLORENCE EVERETT GOULD and ANITA STURGES. Literature CMGHJ.-EARL STEWART, chairmang ALVIN F. IQRAMER, ROY LWOCKARD, R. B. POMEROY and J. E. D. LIEADOR. Literature CJJYOWZEHD.-EDIl'H OSGOOD, chairman 5 EMILY SCHMIDT, J ESSIE HECYK- MAN, JULIA REICHNIAN, ELIZABETH THIELENS, EDNA HELLER and HARRIET GRIM. Philosophy CMCHD.-HART E. BAKER, chairmam HARLEY C. DARLINCTON, ARTHUR C. ALLYN, WILLIAM KIXMILLER, NORIXIAN BARKER, HEBER P. HOSTETTER, HARRY' A. HANSEN. Philosophy CWofmenD.-PHEBE BELL, chairnzaii,' LJARJORIE DAY, HELEN PECK, WILLOWDEEN CHATTERSON, SARAH WILKES, ALICE BRIGHT and ESTHER HALL. Science CMenj.-G. W. COX, chairinaiig L. W. JENKINS, MAX ROHDE, C. A. PERRY, W. F. PETERSON and J. J. SCHOMMER. Science fW0?7?6HD.-JEAN KRUGER, chairnzang CLARA JACORSON, DIARY KEN- NEY, PERSIS SMALLNVOOD and VILLA SMITH. Winter Quarter, 1907 Arts CM6W,J.-EDWVARD L. MCBRIDE, chttirmaiig PAUL HARPER, BIAURICE T, PRICE, DAVID F. DAVIS and BURR HORN. Arts CWo'nzenD.-ELSIE SCHOBINGER, chfciirnzang FLORENCE GOOLD, BEULAH REED, KATE IiNONVLES and HELEN JACOBY. 95 I Literature CMenj.-ROBERT B. POMEROY, chairmang RAY W. LOCKARD, STAN- LEY FAYE, J. DOLAN MEADOR, EARL STEXVART and FREDERICK CARR. Literature Cn7077l67'LD.-13DI'1'H GSGOOD, chctirmang JULIA RPIICHNIANX, .secretaryg ELIZABETH THIELENS, ETHEL CHAMBERLAIN, KATHERINE SLAUGHT, EMILY SCHMIDT and EDNA HELLAR. Philosophy CIWIGHD.-HARRY A. HANSEN, chavlrmang HEBER P. HOSTETTER, secretaryg ISAAC FERGUSON, NORMAN BARKER, W. E. BLISS, WILLI,A1I P. MAC- CRACKEN and PRESTON F. GASS. Philosophy CIIv07?26HD.-MARJORIE DAY, chairmang LOUISE NORTON, ALICE BRIGHT, JEAN COMPTON, BLANCHE PRESTON, SARAH WILKES, VVILLOXVDEAX CHAT- TERSON. Science CMGHJ.-JOHN J. SOHOMMER, GEORGE W. COX, R. D. HORBES. FRED CALDNVELL, ROBERT HARRIS, and HARRY SCHOTT. Science QIVOWLCTLD.-JEAN KRUEGER, PERSIS SMALLXVOOD, CLARA JACOBSON, NORMA PFEIFFER, CLARA SPOHN. ON JUNIOR DAY. 96 'NHN"Sl.HV HO EIDH'I'IOO SHI, 3 2 I rvw 'T Z :w ef 4 ., - 5+ 'T - 24 o '-T 'J 54 Q .: :J O 'F' ... 5.. EH-I.L EIUEITIOO NEIIAIOAA-f:I'kIHJ,V1l5I.LI'I HO E 4 I 7' L- r- V I ,- "2 A V -L V .Z- Q- v-. 9 ,L p-1 5 JO 'iIO'iI'I'IOO EIHJ, NEIN -E-IONEIIOS I i I I i AWP K 3-5. ye? Qe gfwwig ' ' "'A ' el an QzQifW'QQ 3 Q M- W ,ff 5" flw I Marshals JOSEPH E. RAYCROFT, Marshal of the University Congregation. Assistant Marshals HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, HENR1' GORDON GALE GLENN MZOODY HORBS PRESTON ICEYES JAMES WVEBER LINN DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON College Marshals JOHN FREYER BIOULDS, Head Dfarshal. HAROLD HIGGINS SWIFT ALVIN FREDERICK KRABIER EARL DENVITT HOSTE1'TER HAROLD H. SCHLAEACH SANFORD. AVERY LYON EDWARD G. FELSENTHAI. PAUL ROXVLEY GRAY PAUL A. BUHLIG NEIL BIACKAY GUNN Former Head Marshals '93-'96 JOSEPH E. RAYCROET '96-'97 WVILLIAM SCOTT BOND '97-,QS NO1"1' WILLIAM FLINT '98-'99 VVILLOUGHBY GEORGE XVALLING '99-'00 WALTER J. SCHAIAHL '00-'01 LEROY TUDOR VERNON '01-'02 WALTER LAXYRENCE HUDSON '02-'03 JAMES BIILTON SHELDON '03-'04 LEE XVILDER BIAXNVELL '05-'06 HUGO MORRIS FRIEND 104 University Aides EDITH TERRY HELEN SUNNY MARGARET BURTON :MARGARET SPENCE HELEN HENDRICKS XVINIFRED IQELSOE STELLA ANDERSON MARY HEAR 106 Q' L,- Senior College Council Spring 1906 RUSSELL MORSE WILDER, Chairman., NIARY lN'IARGARET LEE, Secretary, DONALD PUTAIAN ABBOTT, JAMES VINCENT HICREY, HOIi,iCE BABCOCR HORTON, EARL DE xVIT'l' HOSTETTER, LYMAN TROXVBRIDGE LOOSE, XVILLIAAI GORHAM BIA'1'THEXY5, IRENE JOSEPHINIC BIOORE, XVALTER MCAVOY' Summer 1906 DONALD STANLEY HINCIQLEY. Clmirmrm, RALPH MOxx'RIc,u'. YXDOPH G. III'IlilCOT, CHARLES F. AXELSON, JOSE NV. HOOX'EIi, GEORGE E. NUNN. Autumn 1906 NATHAN LOUIS ZKRUEGER, Chaeirnmn, ROSCOE SIMPSON FAIRCHILIJ, Sem-wtary, CHARLES FREDERICK AXELSON, PAUL ARTHUR BUHLIG, HARRY JOHN CORPER, LEO VVEIL Hl'Dl"FAI.XN, IJOXALD STANLEY HINCKLEY, JOSE WARD HOOVER, HAROLD GLENN BIOULTON, ADOLPH GICURGIC PIERROT. Winter 1907 NI-XTH.AN LOUIS IQRUEGER, Chairman, HELEN DEXX'HL'IiS'l', Secrciary, ARTHVR C. '.l!liUXY- BRIDGE, H.iROLD H. SXVIFT, EARL D. HOS'FETTEIi, ANNA M. BIONTGOMEKY, MARY FISRE HPI.AP, ROSCOE FAIRCHILD, LEO NVEIL HOFFBIIAN, PAUL ARTHUR IEUHLIG, HAROLD GLENN NIOULTON. D SENIOR COLLEGE COUNCIL, WINTER 1907 107 I JUNIOR COLLEGE COUNCIL, WINTER 1907 Junior College Council Spring 1906 .ALVIN FREDERICK IKRABIER, Clmirznfm, HELEN TYTLER SUNNY, Secretary, AIARIE IONE AVERY, IEDNVARD GEORGE FELSENTHAL, NATHAN LOUIS IQRUEGER, :ANNA BI. BIONTGORIERY. IAIARY :ADELAIDE PITRIN, MAX ROHDE. Autumn 1906 MAN Roi-IDE, Chuzfzvmzn, EDITH IV. OSGOOD, Secretary, H.AR'F EDIVARD BAKER. PHEBE FRAN- CIS BELL.-JEAN IQIIUEGER, EDXVARD LEYDEN INICBRIDE, ELSIE SCHQBINGER, EARL ISAAC STENVART. - Winter 1907 IEDNVARD LEYDEN INICBRIDE, Chairman, EDITH NV. OSGOOD, Secretary. EARL ISAACQSTEWART. HIXRIIX' :ARTHUR HANSEN, FRED CALDXVELL, ELEIE SCHOBINGER, BIARJOI-IIE DAY, JEAN IXRUEGER. , JUNIOR COLLEGE COUNCIL, SPRING 1906 108 Scholarships Entrance Scholarships-Co-Operating Schools LEE J. LEVINGER. . . . . MAX MIL1'IMORE . . . . COLA O. PARKER .... STEWART CHAMBERS . . . LIANSFIELD R. CLEARY . . W. C. STEPHENSON , . ALLEN SAYLES 1 . . . W. B. DAY ..... EDWIN HUBBLE . . HARRY RUBY '...... LESTER A. STERN .... LOUIS D. SMITH ........ MARY GLADYS HALLAM. . . AGNES LUNDY .......... OLGA ADAMS . . . NlAMIE J. LILLY . . EUGENE SMITH . . . GEORGE LINK .......... LIBBIE HYMAN ......... VVILLOXVDEAN CHATTICRSON .... BERNICE BURT .......... ALICE GRAPER ........ ELLA M. RUSSELL . . . . NIARIE LOUISE OURX '... CLARA B. SPOHN ..... MAY R.OBERTS ....,.. FLORENCE E. GOOLD HERBERT HANCOX .... CHARLES C. COBR .... CLARA A. L. NASS, . . HERBERT BEBB .... ELOISE KEIILOG ...,..... ELSIE WEIL ..........,. ELEANOR DAVIDSON CHalfJ FLORENCE TYLER CHalfb ADELAIDE GRIFFING ..... HELEN LANGAN . . . High Schools Outside of Chicago ,....SiouxCity,Ia ..,.JaneSVille,VViS . . .AHCl6l'SOIl, Ind . . .Ottun1wa, Ia . . . . ,Oak Park, Ill . . . , . . . Pueblo, Colo . . . Council BluffS, In . . . .Kankakee Ill . . . Wheaton, Ill . . . ...... ..... C Hiluniet, Mich Quincy, Ill . . . .LOuiSville, Ky. QI3oyS' High School.j ....................Rive1'Side,Ill South Bend, Ind .....,.....,..JOlieT,Ill . . .PueblO, Colo. QCentI'zIl.5 ........,.Topeka, Kun .....LzIPo1'te,lnd lJOLlg6,ILl . . . .LOuiSville, Ky. CGiI'lS' High School.j . . . St. MaI'y'S Hall, Faribault, WViS CHARLOTTE MERRILL .... . . GEORGE S. FUNKHAUSEK ....... Chicago High Schools 109 . . .Milwauliee VViS. CWeStf Div.1 . , . . . . . . . . .. Hinsdale, Ill . ..., Dayton, Ohio . . .Englewood ..........Lil,li9 . . . . . . . .Robb VVz1lle1' . . . .William McKinley Wenclell Phillips ..........AuStin . . . . .Hyde Park , . South Chicago . . . . . . .Caluinet . . . .Hyde Park . . . . Hyde Park . . . Hyde Park. . . . . Hyde Park. . . .John Marshall . . .Joseph Medill K Public Speaking Scholarships Autumn Quarter, 1906 . ALBERT HENDERSON HELEN ZURAXVSKI BIAURICE T. PRICE Winter Quarter. 1907 BIAURICE T. PRICE S. C. TROTCKY IZELLE EMERY CLARA SPOHN Sons of Revolution Scholarship ALBERT HENDERSON English Prize. H. P. H. S. IiATHERINE SLAUGHT Selz Scholarship BIARY ETHEL COURTENAY Colonial Dames Scholarship LUTHER DANA FERNALD With honorable .Mention to WELLINGTON DOXVNEY JONES Scholarships in the Senior Colleges for Excellence in the Work of the Junior Colleges GEORGE EMBA NUNN ,........ MARY BIADELINE CARLOCK . . LUCY CATHERINE DRISCOLL. . . EVA BIARGARET JESSUP ..... FRANCES CATHERINE BAKER . . AUGUSTUS WILLIAM GIDART. . . JUNE GLATHART LAUNER ..... FRANKLIN CHAMBERS MCLEAN .ALGA CHARLOTTE ANDERSON... FLORENCE ALICE TRUMBULL . . ERXVIN PAUL ZEISLER ...... LEON PARLEY STARR ...... WILLIAM EMBRY WRATHER. . . . .....................History . .Greek . . .Greek . . . . .Latin . . .Romance . . Germanic . . . . ...English . . .Mathematics . . .Astronomy . . . .Physics . .Chemistry . . . .Geology ...................................Geog1'aphy Scholarships in the Graduate Schools for Excellence in the Work of the Senior Colleges FREDERICK HORNSTEIN ....... MARY MARGARET LEE .... HELENA MARIE BASSETT.. NIURIEL SCHENKENBERG . . EMILY BANCROET COX . . OTTO WILLIAM STAIB. . . JAMES MADISON HILL .......... GEORGE MALCOLM STEPHENSON LAURA DELL WATKINS ..,... ORIE CHRIS YODER .... 110 Philosophy Political Economy .,..........G1'eek . . . . .Latin . . . Romance . . Chemistry . . . .Geology . . .Geography . . . . . .Botany .. Bacteriology li I 3 HE Reynolds Club "The object of this Club shall be to promote good fellowship among the men of the University of Chicago" -Article 2 Section 1, of the Constitution of the Reynolds Club Any Society that maintains itself and lives up to its stated purpose is successful. During the year 1906-1907 the Reynolds Club has done this and more. For the first time, perhaps, the Club has during the present year definitely accomplished the end designed for it by the founders. ln this connection it is interesting to read the opinion of those in charge of the Club twoiyears ago. "So far", runs the account of the Club in the 1905 CAP AND Gowx. "it has been hard for the officers to arouse a proper interest among the members in the undertakings of the Club. There is not yet an csprit de corps. Too many members have looked upon the Club as a public institution, a mere place to seek recreation. rather than as an organization in which they should take a hand when opportunity offered, and the property of which they should at all times protect." During the next year, that is, 1905419065 there was a very evident change in the attitude of the students toward the Club, the membership increased consid- erably. and the interest in Club affairs became more general. But it was not until this year that the Work of the Club in "promoting good fellowship" became apparent to all. When at the conclusion of the Hard Times party given in January. all the men gathered around the piano and sang Chicago songs in chorus, the real influence of the Club was manifested. That lack of college spirit here, which has been the jibe of other universities for so many years, is no longer, and the Club has not been the least of the causes of its disappearance. The active membership has steadily increased from quarter to quarter. Dur- ing the autumn of 1905 there were two hundred and sixty-nine active members. the next quarter there were three hundred and twenty-four and in the spring. three hundred and twenty-eight: At the beginning of this year special efforts were made to secure new members and the result was a tot al of three hundred and ninety-seven for the quarter. The increase continued, and the winter quarter showed a total of about four hundred and twenty-five-an increase of over one hundred active meni- bers in one year. Contrasted with this the associate membership has shown a tendency to decline. There was an increase from one hundred and nineteen in the fall of 1905 to one hundred and seventy-three during the winter, but since then the associate membership has decreased slightly each quarter. In the spring of 112 . 1905 there were one hundred and seventy-two, the next fall one hundred and sev- enty, and in the winter but one hundred and sixty. The failure of the faculty to appreciate the fact that the Club is designed for them as well as for the students has been one of the most perplexing problems brought to the consideration of the Executive Council. Efforts will be made in the next year to dissipate this feeling of aloofness on the part of the faculty. The increased active membership has brought with it increased Hnancialhpros- perity. The Club is now in a very satisfactory condition, with a good balance at the registrar's office and no outstanding bills. The pool and billiard tables and the bowling alleys, as well as the barber-shop, have all shown a balance on the right side of the books for the past year. This gratifying financial condition has done much toward making the tasks of the officers lighter. The Club has continued its policy of entertaining its members and guests about twice a month. The usual plan has been to alternate dances and smokers, although there were several deviations from this schedule. The Hard Times Party mentioned was perhaps the most successful affair of the year. The novelty of the occasion drew out a large and congenial crowd, the majority of whom entered into the spirit of the occasion and came in costume. The affair was a typical Chicago one, and all present joined in the conclusion that it had done much toward drawing the undergraduates closer together. The regular dances were all well attended, and in fact it has been a problem how to handle the crowds. It has been necessary to have two orchestras, and to dance both on the main and the second floors at every party. The smokers have for the most part been very informal. Members of the Club who are talented in a musical or a histrionic way have been ready to contribute impromptu stunts to these affairs, and the theatre in the Club has developed some of the best talent in college. Well known men have usually been invited as guests of honor, and their remarks on various subjects were listened to with pleasure by the members present. An informal reception was given in honor of Acting Presi- dent and Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson in February, and about five hundred people vis- ited the Club during the evening. This will be made an annual event. Aside from affairs given by the Club itself, the Club rooms have been busy with other parties and gatherings. All the Junior Colleges have at one time or another entertained in the Club, and many of the girls' clubs and other organizations have done likewise. It has been, and will continue to be, the policy of the Club to be very liberal in this regard, it being the opinion of the officers that all gatherings of students tend to promote that fellowship which is the purpose of the organization. 113 Several interesting competitions in billiards, pool, and bowling were held during the past year under the auspices of the Club. The annual tournaments in billiards and pool for the championship of the University attracted much attention and a large entry list. The play covered a period of three weeks and was closely followed. The Interfraternity Bowling League played off its matches on the Club alleys. which were thoroughly overhauled and newly equipped for the occasion. Club championships in singles and doubles were also rolled off. The Reynolds commission, working through the Club and its officers. carried out the most successful preparatory track meet ever held in the West. In the work of the Commission the Club played a large part, the building being used as head- quarters by the Commission itself, and by the visiting prep men when they arrived. The Club also undertook the management of the entertainment given for the visit- ors. The efforts of the Commission were well rewarded, several of the stars of the meet entering the University in the following fall. In March, 1906, officers were elected for the ensuing year. At this time Earl Dewitt Hostetter was elected president, Huntington Babcock Henry, vice-presi- dent, Edward George Felsenthal, secretary, Donald Putnam Abbott, treasurer. and William A. McDermid, librarian. When Henry left the University at the end of the school year, William Buckingham Gray was elected to the vice-presidency. Mr. Merriam and Mr. Warren served as the Faculty representatives during the en- Ufe Year- EDXVARD GEORGE FELsENTHAL Secretary. 114 EARL DEWITT HOSTETTER .... HUNTINGTON BABCOCK HENRX' WILLIAM BUCKINGHAM GRAY . . EDNVARD GEORGE FELSENTHAL. DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT . . . WILLIAM A. MCDERMID.. . MR. CHARLES E. MERRIARI . . MR. JOSEPH P. WARREN . . . . . .President Vice-president. Vice-president . .Secretary . . .Treasurer . . . .Librarian For the Faculty For the Faczdty I 1 1 I ? Y-ig X , Q . K. 'L xx 1 ,p. I The Daily marco 1111 REPORT Arbor udeu 1 -1 1 - 11- 1111!-1131 M. 11- 11. 111111 -1.1 11- 12111111111- 1I 1. 1111111g-1 1.1111 1.1 111 1 11111111111 111.111 11 11 1 1.1 1 11 1 1- -11. 1111 . 1111-1-- -1- .1 11 1.1 , 11 - 111, .111 11111111111 11, 1, 1,1111 1 1111 1 1- 1 -.11 ,-X- 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1111 1 . 1 11 1 1 .11- 111 UWQ11111, 11.1 11 11 -1 1 1.1 11 111- .1. 1 1.11111 - 11 -1111 1 1 . 1 -,rf - .1 11 WIN FROM ILLINI M11. 1-1111: 1111111115 M.1m1,n4 Win Cr111111y 11111 121111111- 111 111 .1113 1. 1 1 111 .1 1 11111 1, 11 11 111 -1 11111111 RELAY 1141111111 R1 1151 N11111 ,1 1 11.1.1 '1 . 1 1.11 111111 1111.1 111111.-11 115111. 1-1. 11 1 1 , 1 111 mms , 1 1 - 1---ik-f 1-11 11,11 LIMITATION UF SWULIEN UT CHAMPIUN BY ARTS fumurifs 11u11e1sss 11311 w 11 Ma:1111., 1111111211 xrwfg 'Iwi' 'T' AH" MZ11111.-111 w1.11-1 111- 1111pc1511bx1 Pm' Gm 1,11:,111m1111 - V Y Il' I. Y'- s.y1 s1.11,111.1 1--1, lor an U E,,.,1 1111111111 1111.4 " " ,. ,, v 1 1 1 1. 1111 1 111 .1 11 , '11 I 11 1 - . 1 1 '- 1-111 111111 111. 13111111 re. 111, .11 1 'kv-I - ., 11 1 1 111.151, 1 SPEAK FOR s. 1-a1111111a 111mg Group 1 1 1 1 1 111 1-1-1,1111-1111 111 page 11 11 1.11 111111111151 11111111 mv: 111- gm. 111: 0' Pal' 39 111.11114 1:11 11. 111111 rn: 11, 1111. 1-s The Daily Maroon Board of Editors Autumn Quarter. 1906 Executive Editors WILLIAM A. MOD MID . . . ............ Managing Editor R. EDDY MATHEWS .... .... . News Editor LUTHER D. FERNALD ...4......,... . . .Athletic Editor Associate Editors ' CHARLES W. PALTZER BERNARD I. BELL WILLIAM H. HA1'FIELD ALVA W. HENDERSON EDNVARD G. FELSENTHAL PRESTON F. GASS Winter Quarter. 1907 Executive Editors R. EDDY MATHEWS ................ . . .Managing Editor EDWARD G. FELSENTHAL . . . . . .News Editor LUTHER D. FERNALD .... . ...Athletic Editor Associate Editors CHARLES W. PALTZER BERNARD I. BELL ALVA W. HENDERSON PRESTON F. GASS HIELYIN J. ADAMS XKVARRFIN D. FOSTER Spring Quarter, 1907 ' Executive Editors R. EDDY MATHEWS , . , . . .Managing Editor LUTHER D. FERNALD . . . .... News Editor ' ALVA W. HENDERSON ..,........... . . Athletic Editor Associate Editors CHARLES W. PALTZER BERNARD I. BELL PRESTON F. GASS MELVIN J. ADAMS WVARREN D. FOSTER COLE Y. ROWE Reporters PETER F. DUNN W. P. MCCRACKEN P. W. PINKERTON HARVEY B. FULLER, JR. JEROME FRANK HARRY A. HANSEN W. J. HAINSFURTHER I. E. FERGUSON A. L. FRIDSTEIN MISS ESTHER HALII ALBERT D. HENDERSON 119 The Daily Maroon D M HE YEAR just passed has been an, unusually bright one for , Q The Daily Maroon. It has not only advanced from aposition I among the best to an undisputed position as the best paper in Q the world of college journalism, but it has made the greatest ' ' strides in its own history during the last twelve months. The 1 growth has been characterized by steady and marked improve- ment in the appearance of the sheet, the change from an after- noon paper to a morning paper, enlargement from four columns to five columns, and the presentation of more complete, more lively, more recent, and more accu- rate news. Change from an afternoon to a morning paper, effected at the beginning of the spring quarter last year, while it meant much additional labor to the editors and business managers, enabled the editors to present complete news of University interest at the time when the students want it-before breakfast. Q A simultaneous enlargement of the paper by making the page one column larger and reducing the size of the type used gave much more space to editorial matter. WVhere last year The Daily Maroon averaged seven columns of reading matter a day it now averages from twelve to thirteen-an amount more than double that devoted to news in most college papers, and over three columns more than is run in any other college paper in the country. Complete and accurate accounts of all news of interest have been given. The Daily Maroon has been authoritative information. The progress of the "reform football rules" and the Conference agitation have been followed in detail with accu- rate accounts. Through the illness of the late Dean Hulbert the University was kept informed of the patient's condition by The Daily Maroon bulletins received from the hospital the last thing before going to press at 3:00 A. M. During the convention of the Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs in Mandel Hall the ac- counts of The Daily Maroon were so complete and so accurate that The Daily Maroon reports were accepted as the official reports of proceedings. Instances of handling of late news are: the three-cornered intercollegiate debate this winter, and the election of Dean Judson to the Presidency of the University. The night of the intercollegiate debates The Daily Maroon had telegraphic communication with each of the teams and was the only college paper to print accounts of all three de- bates the next morning. News of President Judson's election wasr eceived by The Daily Maroon late in the afternoon, but the next morning saw in The Daily M arroon as complete an account of it, together with the histories and customary comment, as appeared in any Chicago paper. As a result of these improvements in the paper, the circulation has increased over fifty per cent over that of last year. More important and more far-reaching in results than these' improvements have been the accomplishments in another direction. The editors have succeeded A 120 in making for The Daily something which it has long needed and which has pre- viously failed to materialize-a working constitution. Until this time the paper has been running on an original agreement, long since outgrown, and the organiza- tion and management of the paper could not be explained to the students. The new constitution places the publication on a firm basis and exposes the workings to the students and faculty in plain black and white. Though in a somewhat different line, another advancement, equally as im- portant as any of the others, has been made by The Daily. An editorial policy with "Harmony" as the keynote has been adopted by The Daily Maroon and spread, with great success, to the other college papers of the West, and in some cases the East, aiming to minimize the Hpetty knocking" which has characterized college journalism heretofore and to substitute for it a healthy intercollegiate spirit of friendly rivalry. While The Daily has made some great strides in all directions during the past year, the editors realize that the paper is not yet beyond improvement. Great things are promised in the way of smoothing off the rough places and oiling the ma- chinery in all departments during the next twelve months. The aim is not to put out the best college paper in the country, but to produce the best paper that cir- cumstances will allow. ' AN ACCIDENT IN THE OFFICE. 121 The Cap and Gown Board Managing Editors . ALVIN FREDERICK KRAMER , BERNARD IDDINGS BELL Business Managers PAUL ARTHUR BUHLIG WVILSON ALBERT AUSTIN Literary Editor THOMAS HARVEY SANDERSON Assistant Business Manager HART' BAKER Associate Editors Student Activities ADOLPH G. PIERROT, Chairman. HAROLD G. BIOULTON ANNA MONTGOMERY IQENNETH O. CROSBY FRANK C. BEYAN CLYDE E. STACKHOUSE HARRX',A. HANSEN HELEN T. SUNNY Classes and Honor Societies GEORGE W. LAW, Chairman. HENRX' B. RONEY LOIR IiAUFFMAN B. CARR TOMPKINS Literary KARL H. DIXON EWING LEWIS R. EDDY BIATHEXYS EDWARD G. FELSENTHAL LUTHER D. FERNALD BIAURICE PINCOFFS WM. A. BICIJERMID ELEANOR DAY HARRY A. HANSEN MELVIN ADAMS Faculty ARTHUR M. BOYER, Chairman ANNE HOUGH ELFRIEDA LARSON JULIUS LACKNER RUTH SRV.-XLLOXY JESEIE SOLOMON JOHN C. BURTON Athletics NORRIAN BARKER, Chairman MARY HE.kP CLARENCE RUSSELL 'PAUL W. PINKERTON WELLINGTON P. JONES FRANK TEMPLETON FLORENCE CHANEY FREDERICK M. WALKER Fraternities PAUL K. JUDSON, Chairman. HELEN HENDRICKS ARTHUR VAIL WYIOLET HIGLEX' LOUIS MUNSON Society ELEANOR HALL, Chairman HANNIBAL CHANDLER GERTRFDE GREEXBAFM Art CHARLES B. JORDAN, Chairman WALTER BICAYOY HARVEY B. FULLER. JR Medicine Law Divinity NEIL M. GUNN CHARLES PALZER PHILIP XYAN ZANDT School of Education BERTHA BLISH 122 1 4 ' ' K . ,, . , ,Wd Q i I it EJ Kg Plays of the Year 'ci' The Rushing of Raxes May 18 and 19. 1906 Trelawney of the Wells June 1 and 8. 1906 The Deceitful Dean December 14 and 15. 1906 The Good-natured Man January 25, 1907 2 The Rushinf of Raxes " With music and mirth. They rule the sad earth." HE BLACKFRIARS withdrew to the privacy of their monastery, after two whirlwind successes, "The Passing of Pahli-Khan " and " The King's Kalan- der Keeper," and in secret cloister decided to perpetrate still another joke on the University public. " The Rushing of Rabies," their third annual comic opera, was the result. As twice before,Walter L. Gregory was the prin- cipal offender. His bespattered record has been exposed so thoroughly that it is only necessary to mention that he was born in Indiana, which ac- counts for his depraved literary pro- clivities, and that this last effort, misguided by evil intention, rose far above all previous theatrical endea- vors. It would be unjust to Greg if part of the blame was not shouldered off onto some one else, for Newton A. Fuessle was a party to the plot and responsible for some of those melodra- matic lines which wrung tears from sympathetic souls. Bill McDermid was also guilty of many of the lines of the lyrics. which did not rhyme but which sounded well when properly affixed to harmonious notes. It would be sacrilegious to cast any reflections ,on the character of the music, because it was an improve- ment even on that of the year before. Earle Smith directed and wrote many of the numbers. The cast and chorus were selected and drilled with much care-and more pain-by Coach Cushing. Felix Hughes as Prince Raxes moved and spoke as if he might displace his wig by any great activity, but he succeeded in portraying the athletic idol and heroic lover in a manner which appeal- ed to the audience. Charlie Spence as Milo, starred with true stellar brilliancy-as usual. Karl Dixon, as the Freshman, made a long jump from the old de- crepit king of the year before, but despite this rejuve- nation was perfectly natural in his foolishness. Mart Flavin played the part of a reporter in a frenzied sort of way, butting into situations at the wrong time-but that was all in the show. Jimmy Hill imitated Jimmy Twohey so closely that the latter became jealous of himself. How many masculine hearts might have been lost to Artie Bruce, Jay Weddell and Hunt Henry, no one knows. Artie's dainty poses and naughty manner, Jay's statuesque and unblemished blond beauty and Huntls irresistible smile might have been a fatal combination, had their basso profundo not be- trayed them. B. I. Bell and Benny Allin represented the I faculty of the University of Bangaboo w i t h animated enthusiasm, a la "College VVidow." Charlie Jordan held down two parts, one as an Egyptian student and the other as the Tommie Lawson of athletics. Duke Hutchinson swore vehemently that Adolph Pierrot's depiction of him was a libel. Sights, as Jack Dope. and Lord, as Teddy Theme, also aroused the enmity of two campus characters. Bill Hewitt and George Law, coached by Bert Houghton, as Alonzo Deer, represented the department of physical culture with proper Chicago spirit-and Austin, Ireland and Simpson as the Sateen family were there to see them do it-as usual. The bulldog ballet put the audience in the misery of hysterics and kept them unrestrained and insane for ten minutes. - And Charlie Paltzer, rushing madly to and from rehearsals, everywhere at once behind the scenes the night of the performance-in fact, living the role of an escaped lunatic-was the father of it all. 128 Cast of Characters DEAN GLOOM, of the University of Bangaboo ............. ,..B. I. BELL PROFESSOR OCTOGENESIS, of the University of Bangaboo. . . ...... B. C. ALLIN XERXES Students of the University of Bangaboo ....................... M' L' RICHARDS POTIPHERAS C. B. JORDAN RALPH PULVERIZER BUMPER, a student of the University of Bangaboo, and editor of the Daily Sphinx ................................................,.. M. A. FLAVIN MILO, a student of the University of Bangaboo ...... ......................... C . H. SPENCE SANDY, Freshman of the University of Bangaboo ..................... . . .K. H. DIXON PRINCE RAXES, son of the Emperor of the Realm, a fighter of the desert .... .... F . T. HUGHES BETTY RACY, a student of the University of Chicago ........................,... C. A. BRUCE MERRY CHERRY, a student of the University of Chicago, with athletic proclivities . . J . H. WEDDELL MARION FREEZE, of the University of Chicago, the girl with "brains" ............ H. B. HENRY "DUKEH HUTCH, Beau Brummel of the University of Chicago Campus ......... A. G. PIERROT JACK DOPE ..............,....................................... . . .W. P. SIGHTS TEDDY THEME, a shark in English .....,....,........,........... .... A . E. LORD WALTER BIFFEM, a football player of the University of Chicago ..... . , .W. F. HEWITT JAMES FEATHERS, an athlete of the University of Chicago ........ ........ G . W. LAW COACH DEER, of the University of Chvbago ............................... A. B. HOUGHTON JIMMY TWIG, a very necessary person of the University of Bangaboo, originally from the University of Chicago .................,............................ J. M. HILL BALLEM OUT OF HOLLIER,S, the Sherlock Holmes of Athletic Mysteries .......... C. B. JORDAN THE SATEENS .......,.....,.........,.................... AUSTIN, IRELAND and SIMPSON Members of Chorus Bangaboo Girls-BOWMAN, MCBRIDE, SHEPHERD, SHERER, STACKHOUSE, TODD Bangaboo M en-BURTON, ENGLISH, GRAY, NEWMAN, THOMAS, ADAMS Irish Girls-COYNE, HEBBARD, MANHEINIER, PERRY, SHAW, GATES Girl Babies-COYNE, CHANDLER, HEBBARD, MANHEIMER, PERRY, SHAW Freshmen-PETTIBONE, PINKERTON, POND, MILLER, THOMAS, LINGLE Egyptian Girls, students of the University of Bangaboo-BOWMAN, CHANDLER, COYNE, GRANNIS, HEBBARD, MANHEIMER, MCBRIDE, PERRY, SHAW, SHERER, TODD SHEPHERD, WELLING, KENNEDY, STACKHOUSE, GATES Egyptian M en-ADAMS, BLISS, BURTON, CROSBY, ENGLISH, GRANNIS, GRAY, MILLER, NEWMAN, PETTIBONE, POND, SCHLABACH, SKINNER, THOMAS, LELAND, PINKERTON, LINGLE, GREEN, FLOOD, JOHLIN, FELSENTHAL Bulldog Ballet: BURTON, CROSBY, MILLER, CHANDLER, LELAND, SCHLABACH, PINKERTON Managers of Opera CHAS. W. PALTZER .... . ...................,. .... M anager MAX L. RICHARDS ....................................... .................... A ssistant PAUL K. JUDSON ............................................................. Assistant Properties, Printing, Tickets and Scenery, PAUL K. JUDSON, MAX L. RICHARDS, CHAS. W. PALTZER, WELLINGTON JONES and J. B. RANSOM 129 I ffffe LLS !,,. AR BACK in the hazy past-long before the Nebular Hypothesis .",l N fi' matic enthusiasm gathered itself together for one mighty erup- ' ififfiii was exploded by our geological department-bubbling. dra- tion, and the University of Chicago Dramatic Club burst forth amidst a blaze of glory. It is not to be supposed, of course, V gf' that before that ancient period nothing in the nature of dramatics had been accomplished by our maroon ancestors, but on March 12, 1895, the first formal appearance of a University of Chicago Dramatic Club was witnessed. The inauguration consisted of the presentation of a triple bill of spicy one-act playsg and success, quickly alighting on the standard of the club, has refused to take wing ever since. A Good as the original plays then pre- i sented were, the club began producing farces and comedies by well-known play- wrights instead. In the winter of 1901 a still greater change was effected in the organization's productions. For the Erst time a professional coach was secured, Kent and Rosalie were abandoned, and Daly's 'AA Night Off" was presented in University Hall, Fine Arts Building. From then on the club began improving both on the class of plays and the means of pres- entation. In 1903 another change was exper- ienced in the ideals of the club. Comedies were still in order, but comedies of a more serious kind gained preference. De Ban- ville's "Gringoise,l' Rostand's HThe Romancersf' "The Merchant of Venice," 130 "Land of Heart's Desire," which perform- ance was attended by its author, William Butler Yeats, and such like plays, were consequently produced. This is still the club's policy, light farces being reserved for social meetings. Recently the club has found a permanent home theatre in Mandel Hall. While its use prevents any change in scenery under the new city ordinances,this disadvantage has been well oveI'come, thus far, by the selection of plays which could be easily given with a single set. Last spring, 1906, '4Trelawney of the Wellsf' by Arthur W. Pinero, was pre- sented at Mandel Hall under the direction of Donald Robertson. The play was another departure from former offerings on the part of the club in that it was con- structed on the most Inodern lines by the ITIOSTI modern writer. It possessed the unique feature of having the rehearsal of larger and better balanced cast than any pr member of the club was pressed into serv '?,- .uw P' a play within the play itself, and had a evious single production. Almost every ice. Each character offered subtle and exceptional histrionic opportunities, and each member of the cast took a most cred- itable advantage of them. The play was presented twice, on Friday evening, June 1, and a Week later, at the Junior Day Matinee. Theatrical Folk Cast TOM VVRENCH, of the Bczgrziggc-lVcIls Theatre . . . . .HARQLD H. SXVIFT JAMES TELFER, " " EXUGUSTUS COLPOYS, " " FERDINAND GADD, RosE TRELAWNEY, AVONIA BUNN, MRS. TELFER fMISS VIULETD, " K' IMOGEN PARROTT, of the Royal Olympic Theatre. . . . O,DWYER, prompter at thc Pantheon Theatre ..... . Non-Theatrical Folk VICE-CHANCELLOR SIR VVILLIAI1 GOXYEH .... ARTHUR GOWER, his granflclzilfl . ....... . . . CLARA DE FOENIX, 'A " ..... . . . . MISS T RAEALGAR GOWER, Sir IViI1imn's sister . . . CAPTAIN DE FOENIX, Clarcfs husband ......... MRS. Moss0P, a landlady ................... MR. ABLETT, a grocer ,.............. SARAH, a maid ......... ...............,,.. CHARLES, a butler ....,..........,.................,.,,,,,,,. ,,,,., Period somewhere in Act 1-Mrs. Mossop's Boarding House. Act 3-Mrs. Mossop's Boarding House. 131 " ,...... C. :ARTHUR BRUCE " .... ADULPH G. PIERROT . . . .RLTSSELL M. VVILIJER ........PHI-JBE F. BELL . . . .RIARIE G. OHTMAYER .SUZANNE H.XSKELL iRACE W'ILLIAiIsoN . . .I'1ONV.-KRDXVOUDHEAD ...,t . ..IAiIEs V. HICKEX' . . . . . .GEORGE LAW . . .IRENE ANTHONY . .DIARY C. JoHNsoN . . .ARTHUR H. VAIL . . .J EANNETTE BARNET .......JAMEs M. HILL .... . . . . . . . . . .. ... .WINIFRED IJEXVHUIIST .R.ENsI,ow P. SHERER the early Sixties. Act 2-Sir Willia1II's House. Act 4-Stage of the Wells Theatre. ,g J, 'isnt I .ff Zgfii-3 I be lerrr s ifii D Q MLI N ,Q NE of the pleasant things to remember about the early days of the reorganized University of Chicago was the strong sense of unity and cooperation that existed among its members. This feeling was, indeed, so strong that it on occasion did away with the class distinctions that existed on paper between fraternity V 47' and non-fraternity men, and between students and faculty. In those days the University was ambitious. One result of those ambitious days was the University of Chicago Settlement. It was founded in 1894, and was an immense success from the start 5 but the burden of its financial support was for a time almost more than the young university could stagger under. One year a group of head professors carried it by a course of parlor lectures on the North Side. Then the Settlement League was formed and things went better, but not well. Finally, someone had the idea of bringing together all the powers of the University community, religious, social, artistic, financial-faculty, students and wives-in one grand concentration for the salva- tion of the Settlement. Out of this concentration came that series of All-Univer- sity productions, of which "The Deceitful Dean" was the first and perhaps the most characteristic. 'The Deceitful Dean" was the work of several eminent hands-left hands, presumably, set free for the moment to satirize the work of con- structive education which the right hands were doing. The parts were taken by the leading men in college-nearly every important figure about the campus or on Marshall Field found an interstice in the loosely built play through which he reached, if only for a moment, the stage in the old gymnasium. The best talent in the University was expended in making the scenery and properties, and in induc- ing people to advertise in the programme. And finally, everyone who was not on the stage was in the audience. The show thus represented a supreme moment in the Universityls consciousness of itself, and loyalty to itself, and cooperative good- will toward itself. I am aware that no one will know exactly what I have in mind, except those who remember the first performance of "The Deceitful Dean." Those who had a part in the revival, however, will be able to guess at it. Indeed, one reason for the revival was a feeling, among those who remembered, that it would be possible, w wf? 132 and good to have again, something of the spirit that marked the University in its earlier days. And that feeling met with an immediate and most generous response. The ladies of the Settlement League toiled as they had toiled in years past. Busy alumni forgot important interests committed to them, and clamored for more re- hearsals. The Blackfriars put aside their plans 5 and the University choir inter- rupted its practice of "Old Hundred" to learn "A Hot Timef' and "The Man that Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo." A group of Freshmen sacrificed their physical culture to training for the beauty contest, and everybody cheerfully accepted con- ditions and "Hunks" so that the work might go on. ' Thus it is not too much to say that the chief success of the revival was spiritual rather than artistic, or financial. But it should be immediately added that in the latter respects the results were notable. The performances were as good college shows as one could wish for-as full of the pleasure-giving quality, the happy humor of college life. The total net proceeds were nearly 32,500 In speaking of the production in detail, the critic must fall back upon the privi- lege of the old playgoer, and indulge in comparisons. No one who saw the old show can ever forget the brilliant recklessness of the Dean-and yet, if anything could be better than Perry Payneys interpretation of the title role it was Clarence McCarthy's. Similarly, if anything could displace from our minds Victor Sincere's heart-breaking rendering of Harold Heartbreaker, in the old opera, it would be Nevins' glorious singing of that hero's song in the revival. Henry Adkinson seemed to have exhausted the possibilities of the part of Bloodsucker, until that genial comedian, J. M. Hill, discovered a few more. As for Percy Eckhart, who returned to fill his old part, he remains the best Gee Whizzer ever seen, and a similar verdict must be passed upon Frank Anderson, as Martin Dooley, and Stacey Mosser as Polly Plunger. Hunt Henry, who succeeded Marvin Gaylord as Widifred Worthington, was physically and vocally superior even to the severe requirements of his part. It is safe to say that no one could hear his voice in the beautiful duet: My advice to the young is ever Learn to fritter your time away, without deterioration of character. As Tabitha Teachem, Bernard Bell was perhaps inferior to Scott Brown in virile vocalization, but he was certainly superior in the maidenly coyness, and insinuating conquetry so essential to the part. 133 . .ALDONIS AMBLER, First Assistant Marshall ..... WILLIE VVALKER, Second Assistant Marshall. . JAMES HAWKINS, butler of M ary Jane Hall. . . MARTIN DOOLEY, Extension Lecturer ....... CHARLEY CHANTER, a rnorlern M innesinger .... AMOS .AMIABLE DEAR .................... SOFT SNAP HUNTER ......... ........ . . . PROF. Y. LACTIC, an " Upliftu Coach. . . JAMES ........................... JAMESON ....r..........,.... DEYVEYI ....... ............... ANTHROPOMORPHIC AUTOMATA ,..... 4......,. PROF. COMET VVILLARD CLIPPING ............, WINNIERED WORTHINGTON, "Queen of the Quad" POLLY PLUNGER. conftdante of Winnifrefl ...... TABITHA TEACHEM, Head of Mary Jane House. Members of Mary Jane House: SYLVIA SANSOUCI .......... ETHYL VAN RENSSELAER ..,.. BELLE ARCHER ........,.., MIRABEL DE LANCEY ..., . MARY CLANCY ........ . 13 4 R. E. Hunter and F. M. Orchard as the Anthropomorphic Automate were truer to life than Phil Allen and Ray, of the former generation. Cuppy as premiere danseuse was facile princeps in dancing, and hors eoncours in beauty. The ballet was a dream of youthful loveliness, and in every way eligible Cexternallyj for public appearance. The chief newpart in the opera, that of Prof. Y. Lactic, the "uplift" coach, was written with the peculiar gifts of Adolph Pierrot in mind, and was almost worthy of them. His sOng,"The Higher Life,"was very nearly the hit of the evening. Cast of Characters R,EGIN.-XLD BLONDIN, the Deceitful Dean ............ . .CLARENCE Mc CARTH1' I'I.-XROLD HEARTBREAKER, Captain of the Football Team ....,..... B. R. NEVIUS GLVVHIZZER. a confidential friend of Heart- breaker ............ PERCY B. ECKH.-ART A. BLUDSUCKER, a wandering Registrar. . HILL VANQUISHED BIOPES, lllanager of the Newest Theater ............ R. G. DAVIS PICADILLY STRUTTER, a Head Jlarshall. . v IMAX' ......,....C15LAs.LEE ......W. L. BROOKS ............J.NI.HILL . . . .FRANCE .-UDERSON . . . . . .EARL BERR1' . . . .H. B. FREEMAN G. DAv1s .........:X.G.PIERROT , ..., Al.-XCMILLAN BIINETT ..................G.A.IiN.-XPP A. BICDERXIID E. HUNTER, F. M. ORCHARD O. LATHAM ......HUNT HENRY . . . . .STACY MOSSER I. BELL . ......,.. C. G. PARKER . . . .LANDER BIACCLINTOCK ..........CHAS. NELSON ...........J.F.H.iGEY F. I'I.-KBIMOXD 'eva--ff vw-f-'Z-an-nw.-R Ala-K .- N..- .. VIVIAN VASSAR, a graduate student ,........,. ..... J AMES lVlORRISON T ILLIE TIPTOE, Ph.D., Doctor in Dancing ....... ........... W V. G. CUPPY SAMANTHA SNAGGLER, interested in annexation .... .... H OWARD WOODHEAD SOUBRETTE GILBERT, an unclasstfiable student .... .......t VS l. C. WALKER Society People from HT he Streets of Parish: MRS. HE.ADWAY .................,. ........ C . G. PARKER MRS. BENISON ....,,...........,. ........ C . S. FREEMAN MRS. ANTHRACITE .,.......,....... .. .LANDER MACCIIINTOCK MISS ROXY ANNE SHEKELSWORTH .... ..... J AMES MORRISON MR. H. H. IQARTOFFELSALAT .......... . . .P. G. VAN ZANDT MR. HAUTBOY REDFERN-REDFERN .... .... X V. L. BROOKS MR. P. D. Q. PACKINGHAM .....,.... , .............. F. H. IXAY MR. WALTER VAN SMIRKLE. .....,....................................... A. T UCKER "The Heavenly Tvsdnsl' .............,....,.......,............. H. C. PERRY, F. J. COLLINS The Cook's Quartette: P. G. VAN ZANDT, W. L. HOFFNIAN, R. L. FISHER, SAMUEL KROESCH. Tea Ballet: STUART M. CHAMBERS, Sigma Alpha Epsilong H. H. CHANDLER, Chi Psi, FRANK COLLINGS, Psi Upsilong G. F. EBERHARD, Phi Delta Thetag F. L. GATES, Alpha Delta Phi, L. L. HEBBERD, Delta Upsilong M. E. HOSLEY, Delta Tau Delta, D. B. LIGHTNER, Kappa Sigma, W. S. MORRISON, Sigma Nu, H. C. PERRY, Beta Theta Pig R. L. QUIGLEY, Phi Kappa A Psi, H. G. SHAW, Sigma Chi, RENSLOW SHERER, Delta Kappa Epsilong SYDNEY WALKER, Phi Kappa Psi. . EXECUTIVE STAFF MRS. GEORGE E. VINCENT .... .......,................. . . .General Manager MR. LESTER B. JONES ....... ...................... ......... C o nductor MR. HOWARD WOODHEAD .... ,,,,. I Stage Manager MR. GLENN M. HOBBS ..... ..... C horus Master 135 Tlkd p 5 4 Go od-n aiu red xg HE GOOD-NATURED MAN," by Oliver Goldsmith, was pre- QP P sented by the dramatic club on Friday evening, January 25, club to give two plays each year, one about the beginning of the Gif., Winter quarter and one in the Spring on .lunior Day. For suf- ficient reasons no Winter play had been given last year "The Good-Natured Man," therefore, coming two years after the last of Winter plays offered, was regarded as more or less of a test as to the advisability of continuing the club's former program of a double bill each season. That it stood the test most favorably is the general opinion, and on its account the club's former plan will no doubt be re-established. To attempt the production of "The Good-Natured Man" seemed to a few of the club members and many friends to be somewhat pretentious. The play had never been attempted before by any prominent amateur organization, and compe- tent critics had declared such a presentation impossible. With the advice of the Public Speaking Department, however, the club decided to produce the play, and, thereby, to prove its amateur supremacy. Preparations were put under way early in the Fall, but, almost as early, the play was seen to be a most diflicult comedy. The quaint, delicate situations, the striking characters, together with its peculiar, wordy construction, presented obstacles that began to seem insurmountable. As the time for presentation drew nearer the dimensions of the task grew larger. It commenced to look like a white elephant. At last, three weeks before the play, the services of Mr. Bartley Cushing, chiefly responsible for several dra- matic club and all Blackfriar successes, were enlisted. Moving about like barnstormers, rehearsal after rehearsal was held in almost every available place on the campus. Coaching and drilling grew more and more strenuous, My 'T , 1 1907, in Mandel Hall. It had always been the custom of the ' 136 and then-the white elephant began to move. By the time of the dress re- hearsal he had been removed entirely from the club's hands. When the curtain fell upon the last act of the presentation another triumph had been scored by the University of Chicago Dramatic Club. An unusual feature of the cast was that it was composed almost entirely of those who had been recently initiated into the club. Anxious to win their spurs, and urged on by tradition and the coach, they threw themselves into the work with a vim and vigor unbounded. What their efforts achieved is better left for those who composed the delighted audience to relate. Thus far the club had always been very successful in its many diffi- cult undertakingsg but it remained for such an undertaking as "The Good-Natured Man" to prove it absolutely unrelated to any such thing as failure. What the club will offer in the spring is, as yet, uncertaing but some modern comedy, like that presented last year, will probably be chosen. The club has always favored comedies, which, indeed, seem best suited to its work. As the years have gone by the c1ub's standard has steadily riseng the trials of each Fall and Spring have always resulted in a beneficial increase in membership whenever such increase was necessaryg and to-day the club is considered one of the best of college dramatic organizations. Cast of Characters SIR WILLIAM HONEYWOOD ........ ........,.. . . . ...... FRANK ORCHARD JARVIS, Valet to Sira William ..... ..... H AROLD H. SWIFT YOUNG HONEYWOOD ........... ....... G EORGE LAW BUTLER ..................... ....... P AUL HARPER MR. CROAKER ....... ...... B ERNARD I. BELL MRS. CROAKER .,,. ...... M ISS :ANNE DAVIS Miss RICHLAND ............. .,.... M ISS MARY SULLIVAN LEONTINE ..................... ........... A LBERT HENDERSON OLIVIA ..,........,............. ........ M ISS FLORENCE LEAVITT GARNET, Maid to Miss Richland .... ..... M ISS GERTRUDE GREENBAUM MR. LOFTY ................... .....,....... I ADOLPH PIERROT BAILIFF ..................... ........ H owARn VVOODHEAD FOLLOWER ...... ........................ ................ R E NSLOW SHERER INN KEEPER ,........,........,........... ................. M ISS RUTH PORTER Act 1-Young Honeywood's House. Act 3-The same as Act 1. Act 2-Mr. Croaker's House. Act 4-The same as Act 2. Act 5-Talbot Inn. 137 I RUE ERARATUE W Oiiicers HAROLD H. SXVIFT. . .... . . .President PAUL V. HARPER. . . . . .Business Manager PHERE BELL. . . . . Secretary Honorary Members HOWARD WOODHEAD JAMES N. HILL JAMES Y. HIC'KEX' Active Members ADOLPH G. PIERROT ARTHUR H. XYAIL GEORGE W. LAW WALDO C. WALKER RENSLOW P. SHERER BERNARD I. BELL GEORGE H. HUNT ALBERT N. HENDERSON GEORGE A. GARRETT FRANK ORCHARD MARIE ORTMAYER SUSANNE C. HASKELL HEIJEN R. VVIGBSTER MARY E. LACKERSTEEN IRENE C. ANTHONY ANNE S. DAVIS MARY C. JOHNSON RUTH M. PORTER AUGUSTA E. BIACDOXALD GERTRUDE GREENRAUM ELEANOR C. DAY FLORENCE B. LE.-XYITT VVINIFRED P. IJEXVHURST NA'1'HALIE YOUNG - DIARY SULLIVAN 138 Aflb THE ABBOTT. . . THE PRIOR . . THE SCRIBE ....., THE HOSPI1'ALER . . GEORGE E. VINCENT CHARLTON F. BECK FRANK R. ADAMS MELVIN E. COLEMAN VICTOR J . RICE RAY DEVERS FRANK B. HUTCHINSON HARRY W. FORD OVID R. SELLERS HOWARD J. SLOAN STRONG VINCENT NORTON MELBOURNE CLEMENTS HUNTINGTON B. HENRY WALTER L. GREGORY HALBERT B. BLAKEY J. HOWARD DENNEDY RILEY H. ALLEN HAROLD H. SWIFT ARTHUR G. BOVEE GEORGE H. MCHENRY CHARLES W. PALTZER JOHN W. TOPE KARL HALE DIXON EARLE SMITH FRED H. KAY CHARLES H. SPENCE BERNARD I. BELL ALLAN CARTER The Blackfriars Superiors of the Order .................FRIARCHARLESW.PALTZER . . .FRIAR MAX L. RICHARDS . . .FRIAR KARL HALE DIXON ....................FRIARWELLINGTOND.JONES Lay Brothers' of the Order C. ARTHUR BRUCE MARTIN A. FLAVIN EVON Z. VOGT GEORGE R. MARTIN EDWIN M. KERWIN WILLIAM F. BROWN J. H. WEDDELL NEWMAN L. FITZHENRY CARL GRABO HENRY D. SULOER DON M. COMPTON FELIX T. HUGHES ARTHUR E. LORD ROBERT F. TRUMBULL GEORGE R. BEACH VERNON C. BEEBE WALTER B. FULGHUM SAMUEL J. PEASE RUSSELL M. WILDER VICTOR J. WEST CLARE C. HOSMER JOHN L. SHIPLEY JAMES H. GREENE HELMUT BERENS REUBEN SCHUTZ EDWARD W. ALLEN NEWTON A. FUESSLE WARREN P. SIGHTS BENJAMIN C. ALLIN H. MENDEL, JR. WILLIAM A. MCDERBIID HUNTER C. PERRY C. J. V. PETTIBONE ARTHUR E. BIANHEIMER EDNVIN DEFOREST BUTTERFIELD Brothers in the Order WELLINGTON D. JONES L. M. MUNSON CHARLES H. IRELAND HAROLD H. SCHLABACH ARTHUR C. ALLYN JAMES B. RANSOM MAX L. RICHARDS CHARLES B. JORDAN HENRY B. RONEY WILSON A. AUSTIN FRANCIS W. PARKER, JR. P. WHITTIER PINKERTON KENNETH O. CROSBY PAUL K. JUDSON WILLIAM F. HEWITT ADOLPH G. PIERROT CLYDE E. STACKHOUSE ALBERT B. HOUGHTON GEORGE W. LAW JOHN CARLTON BURTON H. H. CHANDLER, JR. TOM S. MILLER HERSCHEL G. SHAW BEN C. ENGLISH EDWVARD L. MZCBRIDE WALTER S. POND WILLIARI EDYVARD THOMAS H. A. TODD J. W. THOMSON J. M. HILL 140 k 's . " V , I fp ' 3 . 'f' - S SX Xx X X , SQKQWAQX Nw, Q 43 '2 6 , W9 The Girls' Glee Club University of Chicaio Members VIRGINIA ADMIRAL, PHEBE BELL, GERTRUDE BOARD, PENELOPE BOWMAN, IRENE BUNCH, DAISY BUSBY, INEZ BUSENBENZ, HELEN BUTLER, ETHEL CHAM- RERLAIN, FRANCES CHANDLER, WILLOWDEAN CHATTERSON, HELEN CONVERSE, HAZEL CUMMINGS, FRANCES DEAN, HELEN EPHRAIM, MARGARET ESSROGER, ESTHER GODSHAW, ALTA GREEN, ESTHER HALL, DAVIE HENDRICKS, HELEN HEN- DRICKS, GERTRUDE HINZENGA, MAE INGALLS, HELEN KENDALL, MABEL LEE, MAUDE LOVERING, FLORENCE MANNING, EDITH MAYER, MAX' MCCLEVEY, LOISEL MERKER, MARY MOYNIHAN, ALINA BOGGEREEN, FLORENCE SHEETZ, DADE BEE SHEARER, HELEN SUNNY, CHARLOTTE THEARLE, RENA TRUMBULL, MIRIAM WASH- BURN, MAUDE WOLCOTT, VESTA UREY, EDNA YONDORF, NATHALIE YOUNG, EDITH TERRY, MARGUERITE SCANLAN. Officers LESTER BARTLETT JONES. . . ......... . . . . . .... Director MABEL LEE ........... ............... P resident MAE INGALLS ...... . . . Secretary and Treasurer MAUDE WOLCOTT ..... ............ L ibrarian MARGARET ESSROGER . . . .... Acconipanist Program-Annual Concert Saturday Evenind. May Twelfth. 1906 Lexington Gymnasium PART I. I. "Now iS the Month of Mayingu .......... ...Strong THE GLEE CLUB II "Comin' Thro' the Rye" ................ . . . . .... . .Root THE GLEE CLUB III. The Defiance Scene from "If I were King' .... .... J ustin McCarthy MISS ETHEL DECKARD IV. "Little Maid of Tokio" ..................... . . . Macy THE GLEE CLUB V. "Welcome, Pretty Primrose" ............ . . .Pinsuti THE GLEE CLUB PART II. VI. "PolonaiSe, Opus 46" ....................... . . . MacDowelZ FLORA THOMSON JONES VII. "Chase of the Butterflies" ................. ....... C lapisson THE GLEE CLUB VIII. "Keeping a Seat at the Benefit" ............ . . .May Isabel Frail MISS ETHEL DECKARD IX. "Carmena" . ..................... Wilson THE GLEE CLUB 145 v 1 I I i The University of Chicago Military Band FREDERIC M. BLANCHARD, Conductor THOREY EARL IDRISKO, Solo Cornet EDGAR E. ENYING, Solo Clarinet EUGENE VAN CLEEF, Solo Cornet FRANK E. ABBOTT, Solo Clarinet ALBERT JOEL XVHEELER, First Cornet IDELBERT H. LAIRD, Solo Clarinet CHARLES NELSON, Second Cornet ARTHUR GOETTSCH, First Clarinet EDXVARD L. NICBRIDE, Third Cornet GSXVALD G. STARK, First Clarinet JOHN M. QUINN, Solo Alto ALBERT N. BUTLER, Second Clarinet CHARLES C. IQOEPKE, Second Alto FRANKLIN C. BICLEAN, Third Clarinet HENRH' H. MOREY, Third Alto WILLIABI D. DOL.-SN, Fourth Clarinet RIHEINHARDT THIESBEN, Fourth Alto .JOHN A. DEAN, Flute and Piccolo FRED I'IAL4L IiAY, Euphoniuin JOHN C. BROCKMANN, Oboe ROBER'1' G. DAVIS, First Trombone ALVA J. BENDER, E Bass JOHNSON F. HARIRIOND, Second Trombone FLOYD A. ITLEIN, BB Bass HARRX' J. CORPER, Third Trombone CLARENCE RUSSELL, BB Bass HARRY HARPER, Drums, Traps and Xylophone LEICESTER L. JACKSON., Drums, QQ Librarian 146 EIGYI CINOWWVH BI VN dd N Z1LV'IcI 'IIHHH N'I NOS'IEI SLNEIIAIEVIO HLHOAA .LS 51510 S SSIW CIIQIEI "HH 11511112510 NVNHIHVH .HJICEISOG 'ONILLHVH HOS'EIO'lIH VELLSEIXCI NOSPIOVI' ,K EIHEISI SIAVCI NVWQIQIOH NOSHH 'Eid A J 'HNOI' 'SI "I 's 1.m.11q C ILL -H0119 9 The Tiger's Head Honorary Musical Society Members ARTHUR EVARTS LORD 63 ARTHUR GIBBON BOVEE 65 BERNARD IDDINGS BELL 66 ARTHUR M. BOYER 68 70 CHARLES HANIMER IRELAND 74 RENSLOW P. SHERER 75 ALBERT BALCH HOUGHTON 76 GEORGE E. BOESINGER 77 WEAVER CHAMBERLAIN "The Highest Number Bujfsy' 148 MAX LEXVIS RICHARDS KARL HALE DIXON WILLIAM A. BICDERMID CHARLES W. PALTZER U umm , 'N Arif I 4 WZ, ,Ai T I QQ li MM v 'T .A , ' 1 ff R , rea? M if 4 -- yg? ,gf N17 , ,L My L, , A, ,A 4, , f -- , fo. ! I .Ima .Jyf EE glib-L ,f 4 Q 4 arg , ' f f ,v af ' :gig 'QW' L' 7 'MSW gs 11. MW ,f, , 1 f ,f mr '19 in Yf Q: "A f s ,iw 1 , af ,f f 'V ' f K f f 0 Il f Q JN' ff f f uf f ff f ff ' f r f ff- f f J 4 fd L 1, X , I f- ,, f ,ff 1 ff f ,L faaaca at saw aaa? aa PWZMG , , lrll! A 97 4 "F Zfafdfb ' 't '1 Z 'W 'f 1 "' "ff 7" ' , Tf iso' gym gf? iff Z, tt! ',. yi J ,gr ff? ,, it ,W 5,1 , , A ga . I ff Q gif sv ,XA f --,.g. If -' :1.,'fg,,g.j 'xx iv' ,, 1 ..-1 J. , Q- ff 1, ,. X y 1 ' LQ? ., H :jj 1-ff i bl -' rf 11,1 Jag- 'vi l ,W ff, f' yr " 's 1 , f Z' ff X X Z M PW 1 ffhf ew ftftaa U '11 if that - f f f fa fa of 4 QC. Z? Na' X 4: s at-.1, f ff' 'ff Wm Ci it .1-, E W' mfg? ' I 1 53 Iii" ' 'lik f, gf v JNQ , K .0 ,NL ,, qi' 123, , 'fa -Q i , C J ' f ' 1 f 5-1, 1 A 2,5 . l' qw 1 I , x 5 fm A Q, , -QL 252551 I S- ,J iz. 1 M 5 E' V7--, f A. L 2 ATN 4 g :K 1 'wil -A. fp W . , f -5. J 43 1 ' ti ' 'mfg f f-fu ,Q p 9, .ff Y, . T-: I , 1 :I 'I .,, 4, 1 , ,, e ,J "" -. .. ' "L ' 1 ff 1' I f X -'wx , ' f 2' X 1 ' L . f J . ' r e 1 f n 1 Je evied by the federal Hover t ' 2:55 "', iff- "'f5,lL:--' Tj, S ... M . Resolved, that a progressive inheritance tax should l l ' g 'nmen , constitutionality conceded. A HE DEBATING SEASON OF 1906-1907, while perhaps successful 'r as to general results, can hardly be said to have yielded many Q 6 victories for the University of Chicago. This was the first year of the league formed by Michigan, Northwestern, and Chi- ' ' cago, and under the new schedule teams from the University 1 of Chicago debated with Northwestern University at Mandel Hall and with the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. The debates occurred on the same night, January 18, and the same question was de- bated by the teams of the three institutions. Chicago had the affirmative in the contest at home and the neo' t' b ' ' ga ive a road, and, notwithstanding the able work of her representatives, the decision was adverse in both cases. The question debated this 1' th f year, at o the advisability of a federal inheritan ce tax, was one of unusual interest and some comfort is found in the fact that th e contests of this year resulted in a careful study of this important problem. The eighteen speeches prepared on this question must form a considerable contribution to the literature on the subject. Of the debaters on . . , . . isen rat 1 were from the colleges while Sidney Lyon, R. M. Davis, V. E. Keyes and A. R. Col- grove represented the Law School. The efforts of these men in behalf of univer- sity debating are worthy of all praise. the teams of this year H G Moulton and D S E' d l It appears to be the opinion of those interested in this branch of the univer- sit lif th tth - '- ' ' y e a e candidates for the teams should be drawn more and more from the und .Uh 1 p . I A . . . . ergiac uate body, and in puisuance of this view it is thought that debating in th C ll ' " ' e o eges will be conducted on a larger scale next vear than ever before. Efforts b . are eing made to that end, and it is believed that if the practice of regular debating ' th C ll ' in 1 e o eges is developed Chicago may expect a larger share of victories in the future. 150 ' E E E THE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM LYON COLG ROVE EISENDRATH THE NEGATIVE TEAM MOULTON DAVIS KEYES ls N , Q ,x Kazan! Re. X xxx In Arm H University Oratorical Contest MANDEL HALL, FEBRUARY 28, 1907 Contestants "Culture and Its Claims upon the Student" . . . .... .......... P AUL WANDER 'fChristopher Columbusw ....,......... - . . . .... FRANK LUTHER MOTT f'The Poet of Revolt" .....,.,........... ........ C HARLES LEVITON "Thomas Painew ...............................,.. ISAAC EDWARD FERGUSON 'KBlind Party Allegiance" ........................... ADOLPH GEORGE PIERROT "The College Fraternity: Its Educational Possibilities? .PERCY SMITH PATTERSON First prize ..,................................... FRANK LUTHER MOTT Second Prize ........,....................... ISAAC EDWVARD FERGUSON Third prize .......................,......... ADOLPH GEORGE PIERROT Northern Oratorical League Contest FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, OBERLIN, OHIO, MAY 4, 1906 . Contestants AUBREY W. GOODENOUGH ........................................... Oberlin EDWARD M. MOMAHON .,.. Wisconsin FRED J. CUNNINGHAM .. ....... Iowa HOWARD R. DRIGGS . . . .... Chicago LUCILE WAY ...... .... B Iinnesota KIYO SUE IUNI .....,............................... ....... IN Iichigan FRANK N. REED ....,........................................ Northwestern Won by KIYO SUE IUNI, Michigan. Central Oratorical League Contest OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, DELAWARE, OHIO, MAY 11, 1906 Contestants ' MARTIN E. ANDERSON .............,....................,......... Chicago CORLISS PERCY HARGRAVES . . . .......... .... O hio Wesleyan THOMAS FAYETTE CLARK .......................................... Columbia WILLIAM WINTHROP TAYLOR ........................................ Cornell Won by WILLIAM WINTHROP TAYLOR, Cornell. 152 Hamilton Club Oratorical Contest ' JANUARY 11, 1907 Contestants ALBERT HARVEY COLE .... ................ ...... I n diana EDGAR E. ROBINSON ....... ......... .... W i sconsin ADOLPH GEORGE PIERROT ................................ .... C hicago MAURICE C. TANQUARY ................................... .... I llinois First prize, 315100, won by EDGAR E. ROBINSON. Second prize, 350, Won by MAURICE C. TANQUARY. Junior College Finals in Oratory SPRING QUARTER 1906 Inter College Debate Resolved, that the city of Chicago Should own and operate its surface traction lines. Afirmative-Philosophy College. N egatire-Literature College. W. P. MCCRACKENA, JR. J. P. KAUFFMAN HEBER P. HOSTETTER CHARLES LEVITON THOMAS S. lllILLER LEO W. HGFFNIAN Decision in favor of the afiirniative. AUTUMN QUARTER 1906 Declamation Contest . MEN Q ALBERT DEAN HENDERSON, Scholarship MAURICE T. PRICE, Scholarship WOMEN HELEN ZURANSKI, Scholarship CNO conipetitoizj WINTER QUARTER 1907 i l MEN R ' MAURICE T. PRICE, Scholarship S. C. TROTCKY, Scholarship WOMEN CLARA SPOHN, Scholarship IZELLE EMERY, Scholarship CPeck Prize no longer givenb PHILOSOPHY DEBATING TEAM, SPRING 1906 153 I LUTHER D. FERNALD . BERNARD I. BELL . . . GEORGE E. FULLER . . ADOLPH G. PIERROT . . CLARENCE A. NICBRIDE PAUL K. JUDSON .... F. R. BAIRD, '06 R. EDDY MATHEWR, '07 W. A. MCDERMID, '07 WM. E. VVRATHER, '07 T. H. SANDERSON, '07 A. G. PIERROT, '07 W. W. RAUFFCORN, '07 The Fencibles Honorary Debating Society ' First Term Second Term C. A. BRUCE, '06 E. Z. VOGT, '06 C. A. AWCBRIDE, '07 PAUL M. O'DONNELL, '0 NIEL M. GUNN, '07 NATHAN 8. ISPRUEGER, '08 L. D. FERNALD, '08 . . . . . .President . . . . . .Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .President . . . . . .Vz'ce-President .. Secretary-Treasurer F.. M. IQERXVIN, '06 C. F. AXELSON, '07 W. H. CALHOLX, '07 R. F. BALDXVIX. '07 BERNARD I. BELL, '07 ALVIN F. IQRAMEH. '08 G. E. FULLER. '08 PAUL K. JUDSDN, '08 CLYDE STACKHDUSE. '08 154 I , ' 11 v'lQM iv' ' , ' ll flli The Quibblers The Quibblers is a debating society for the women of the University. Although its membership is full, the "Quibhlers" will welcome to its meet- ings any University Women interested in debating. HELEN SUNNY . . MARY SMITH .... CLARA LEONARD . . NlARY SMITH. . . IZELLIG EMERY . . HELEN SUNNY . . XIIVIAN ULLBIPIR . . . FLORENCE COMPTON EVA SCHULTZ ...... Officers Spring Quarter 1906 Autumn Quarter 1906 Winter Quarter 1907 . . . . . . . .President V ice-Presz'dent , . . . . SOCl'CfU,l'.lj . ....... P7'C.SidC72,f Vice-Pmsidelzvt . . . . . . S0cr01'ary . ....... PIT-Sl.dC'7ZAf V1'Ce-Pres idcnt . . . . . . Secretary Members ALICE BRIGHT EVA SCHULTZ FLORENCE COMPTON lll.-XRY SMITH FRANCES DEAN .IEssIE SOLOMON BERTHA ECKICTT ll'IAUD STAIGEH IZELLE EMERY INCA STEBBINS BERTHA FOX NORA STEVENS HARRIETT GRIM HELEN SUNNY FRIEDA LARsON YIVIAN llLLMER FLORENCE lWANNING HILDLVR VVESTLUND GRACE lllILLS MARIE W1LLIAMs ELSIE PARKER CLARA LEONARD 155 I The Stump The Stump was Organized Oct. 12, 1905. The aim Of the club is to Secure the greatest amount Of practice in public speaking with the least amount Of Outside pI'epzIratiOII. Members HAROLD G. BJOULTON . . . .,........ ..,..,. P resident W. P. BAIR ..... . . .Vir'e-President W. SCOTT BOYCE ..... ...... S ecretary HAIQRISON A. TREXLOR . . . ....,................ , . Treasurer VERGIL VIVIAN PHELPS HUGO MORRIS FRIEND CHAUNCEY J. VALETTE PETTIBONE HARRX' DALE BIORGAN PHILIP GEORGE VAN ZANDT CARLYLE M. IiEYES JOSEPH AMOS PIPAL JAMES PINCKNEY POPE ALVIN CHARLES TANNER DAXJID FUNSTON XYARD PELAGIUS WILLIAMS JAMES GARFIELD RALEY JAMES R. CHRISTENSEN CHARLES HENRY SPECK 156 Pre-Legal Club Members CLARENCE A. MCBRIDE .... .......... ....... P 1 'esident PHILIP H. BROUDO ...... . . . Vfic'e-President CHARLES LEVITON .... ..... S ecretary HARLAND C. ROBBINS ...............,...........,............... Treasurer The Pre-Legal Club was organized in the Winter Quarter, 1906. Its purpose is to get together all students of the University who intend to study law, get them acquainted with each Other, and to arouse an interest in debating among the mem- bers of the Club. 1. ABE B. BARRON 9. CHARLES LEVITON 2. JACOB B. BARRON 10. JOHN W. BJACNEISH 3. GSCAR BLUMENTHAL 11. CLARENCE A. MCBRIDE 4. PHILIP H. BROUDO 12. WILLIARI R. MISNER 5. JOHN C. DEWOLFE 13. HARRY D. MORGAN 6. DAVID S. EISENDRATH 14. GEORGE D. PARKINSON 7. JEROME N. FRANK 15. HARLAND C. ROBBINS 8. LEO W. HOFFMAN 16. CHARLES P. SCHVVARTZ 17. EARL I. STEWART 157 Q N f ,sy n f 1 X A w V- ELIGIOUS vi- - Y Y ......-...,.i.-,- V ...-,.,.-.f.......,.r,Qmr:-- -"1n:,- : --0 ' - --.wu!-a--- 0 O ,W Q 1 I i ,g 5,1 fi! X 551 ' if 1 .A 1 1 , fa la 4 ' 3 ,X V, , .3 I lf? . 452 3 EN! 2 2 f f I F 22 i 15 I W V x ML : L.- ---a .. f GR ANIZATIGN S 1 Young Men's Christian Association FRANK S. BEVAN T. H. SANDERSON MR. W. A. PAYNE ..... Officers GEO. D. SWAN ...... ..... ....... T. H. SANDERSON P. G. VAN ZANDT J. H. KORNS .... M. T. PRICE .... A. W. HUMNIEL .... F. C. CALDWELL. . F. W. GATES ..... L. P. STARR ..... Committee Chairmen . . . . . . . President . . . . .Vice-President . . . . . . . .Treasurer .General Secretary . . . . . . .lllembership . . . . . .Bible Study Medic Bible Study . . . . . .Missionary . . . . .Finance . . . . .Devotional ........S0cial . . . .Rel. Meetings T. D. MCCREERY . . . ..... . . . .... Philanthropic Committee of Manaiement DR. J. M. COULTER MR. W. A. PAYNE MR. A. A. STAGG DR. F. J. MILLER DR. C. R. BARNES MR. H. D. ABELLS DR. NATHANIEL BUTLER Snell Hall is the Association House. 160 MR. C. A. Bl.-XRSH n-L Young Women's Christian League AFFILIATED WITH THE NATIONAL BOARD OF YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS. Officers HELEN ELIZABETH HENDRICKS . . . ..,... . ..,.... President LOUISE BOSLEY LYMAN ....,., ....,... I lice-President IVIIRIAM ELIM WASHBURN .... . . .Second Vice-President HARRIETI1' GRIM ......... .... R ecording Secretary ELOISE LOCKHART ...... .......,. T reasarer ELSIE VOORHEES JONES . . .,....... . . .General Secretary Cabinet LOUISE BOSLEY LYMAN, Chairman Membership Comm.ittee,' SARAH LOUISE CAPPS, IVIARY CRAIG PALMER, Chairmen Bible Study Committeeg GRACE P. NORTON, Chatr- man Intercollegiate Committee, ALICE LOUISE NOURSE, Cltairman Missionary Cotmmttteeg MARY E. HULBURT, Chairman Devotional Comrnttteeg GERTRUDE BOUTON, Chairman Finance Comrnitteeg DAVIE HENDRICIQS, Chairman Social Committee. Advisory Committee DR. SHAILER IWATHEXVS, Chairmang MRS. JOHN M. COULTER, MISS BIARION TALBOT, MRS. L. WILBUR INTESSER, MISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY, DR. NATHANIEL BUT- LER, MRS. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, MRS. JAMES R. JEXVETT, MRS. CHARLES HITCHCOCK, MRS. FRANCIS W. PARKER, MRS. THEODORE RICE, MRS. R. R. DIJNNEIILY, MRS. GEORGE S. GOODSPEED, MRS. BENJAMIN S. TERRY, MRS. J. H. TURTS, MISS IITYRA REYNOLDS. 161 I Q3 HE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN LEAGUE seeks to promote If Christian fellowship among the women of the University. The ' League room, 1 Lexington Hall, is always open for use. New Q students coming into the University are welcomed and assisted ' " in finding rooms and boarding places. Bible and Mission Study Q classes are conducted. Religious meetings are held once aweek on Wednesday mornings, and once in two weeks on Tuesday afternoons. Some of the speakers during the year have been Dean Vincent, Dr. Henderson, Rev. Herman Page, Miss Bertha Conde and Miss Myra Reynolds. Visits have been made to Hull House and work has been done at the University Settlement, the Association House and the Home for Incurables. On April 27-28, the Fourth Annual Metropolitan Cabinet Conference met at the University at the invitation of the League. The Conference dinner was given in Hutchinson Hall, Friday evening, April 27. Among the guests on that occa- sion were Miss Harriet Broad, State Secretary for Illinois, Mrs. J. J. Tufts, of the Illinois State Committee, and Miss Ruth Paxson, National Student Secretary. The Quadrangle Fete was held on May 19, under the auspices of the League for the benefit of the Summer Conference fund. The Conference was held at W'i- nona Lake, Indiana, August 31 to September 11. The League sent twenty-two delegates, this being the largest delegation in attendance. The Freshman Frolic was given October 4, the evening's entertainment includ- ing a vaudeville performance in the Reynolds Club theatre. On October 13, the League was assisted by the Young Men's Christian Association in an all-University reception given at the Reynolds Club. Twenty delegates attended the State Convention at Champaign, November 1--1. On January 24 the Annual Membership dinner was given. Among the speak- ers of the evening were Mrs. L. Wilbiii' Messer, Dr. Shailer Mathews and Rev. Car- ter Helm Jones. 4 162 ' The Brotherhood of St. Andrew An International Organization of Episcopalian Men founded in St. James Church, Chicago, St. Andrew's Day, November 30, 1883. St. Matthews .... ................. . . .San Mateo, California Berkley ..... Middletown, Conn. King Hall . . . ..... Washington, D. C. Cornell .... ..... I thaca, N. Y. Hobart . . . .... Geneva, N. Y. Harvard .... . . . Cambridge, Mass. Yale ................, ..., Massachusetts Institute Kenyon .............. Hoffman Hall ...... Hampton Institute. . . Bruton .......... Sewanee .... Wisconsin .. Chicago . . . Michigan ...........,. New Haven, Conn. . . . Boston, Mass. . . .Gambier, Ohio . .Nashville, Tenn. Hampton, Virginia Williamsburg, Va. . . .Sewanee, Tenn. . . .Madison, Wis. . . . . . Chicago, Ill. .Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Chicago Chapter-Instituted April 1904 Oiiicers WALTER S. POND ..................................,............... Director PRESTON F. GASS .... . . . .... Vice-Director, Secretary and TIreaszn'er Fratres in Universitate BENJAMIN ALLIN RAY CUTLER THOMAS WALTER GORDON MOFFAT WALTER SHOEMAKER POND PREs'roN FLORIEN GASS WILLIAM CABLER MOORE GLENN MARTIN MONTIGEL 163 1 Uhr Hnihrraitg nf Glhimgn Alumni Aaanriaiinn Otiicers PERCY B. ECIQHART, '99 .... ..,........ ............ P 1 'esident MRs. F. H. GRISXYOLD, '01 . . . .... First Vice-President HOMER J. CARR, '79 ...... .... I Second Vice-President ROY W. MERRIFIELD, '03, . . ..................... . . .Third Vice-President Executive Committee 19044-EDGAR A. BUZZICLL, '863 RIAUDE L. RADI-IORD, '94, JOHN E. lVEBB, '99 1905-S-EMILY C. THoxIPsoN, '97, ARTHUR E. LORD, '03. 1906-9-MAUDE T. CLENDENING, '0-1: BURT BROXVN BARKER. '97, GEORGE E. TXIEXVCOMB, '86, FRED D. BRAAIHALL, '02. I Oiiicers of Local Clubs Chicago Alumni Club CECIL PAGE, '98, President BURT BRowN BARKER, '97, Secretary Chicago Alumnae Club RUTH HARDY GRISXVOLD, '01, President TTATE B. TWILLER, '02, Secretary Eastern Alumni Club PAUL MONROE, '97, President J. RALPH XYORIS, Secretary The Alumni Association on January 19, 1907, was incorporated under the laws ofthe State of Illinois with the following object. "To advance the interests, inHuence, and efhciency of the University of Chicagog to promote acquaintance among the graduates, and to strengthen the connection between the alumni and their Alma Mater by various publications, meetings and other means." The Association's present activity includes the extension of the Alumni Library Where interesting pictures of the University and its prominent alumni and former students, views of ceremonies and events in the University's history, and publica- tions of alumni and former students may be Filed. The greatest development, however, is to be found in the establishment of THE CHICAGO ALUMNI TVIAGAZINE. This publication is a monthly news and liter- ary magazine devoted to the interests of the University, the student body, and alumni and former students. It is the official organ of the Alumni Association, and of all branch and affiliated bodies of the alumni. It contains each month news of personal interest concerning the alumni and former students. This news is provided by class secretary-reporters for each class from '62 to the present day. Through its recognized official status the hi.-XGAZINE is able to reflect accurately the current progress .of the University and the events of large importance in the life of the student body. It is used in a certain sense as an organ by the athletic 164 O department of the University and serves not only to keep the alumni and former students in touch with the University's athletic life but to help create sentiment especially in the Middle West along the line of athletic reform. The MAGAZINE is not only a book of current information but also a depository of historical and biographical interest concerning the University, the Alumni Asso- ciation, the alumni and former students. A Each month leading articles appear which discuss the important changes in the college world and the new developments in the life of the University of Chicago. The MACSAZINPI aims to analyze the trend of various movements in the University and to have the alumni discuss freely and frankly the policies and problems ot the institution in all its departments. Uhr Olhiragn Alumni Qlllaguzinv Board of Control PERCY B. ECKHAR'l',l99 HURT BROXYN BARKlGR,lQ7 IJAYID ALLAN RoIsERTsoN, '02 Editor-in-Chief GEORGE O. FAIRVVEATHER, '07 Associate Editors GEo. WASHINGTUN THoi1As, '623 HURT BHONVN BARKER, '97, I-IICLEN PECK, '09: EDGAR A. BUZZELL, N63 ANGELINE LoEscH, '98, FREDERICK CARR, 'OQQ lllAUDE L. RADFoRD, '94, HAliX'l'Ii' B. FULLER, JR., '08, HARRY ARTHUR HANsEN, '09. Business Manager FRANc'Is H. WELLING, '09 The Maimonides Club PAUL WANDER . . . ............................ . . .President L. J. LEVINGER . . , . Secretary CHAs. STRULL ................................................... Treasurer The Maimonides Club is an organization of Jewish students and others for the discussion of Jewish questions of universal interest. It aims to act as a clearing- house for Jewish thought and to stimulate the Jewish consciousness. Membership MORRIS L. ARKIN A. H. N. BAROU A. B. BARRON EFFIE FISCH A. H. KOLLER LENA Mowirz IDA PERLs'rEIN AIiLAN SHAPINSKY I. L. VVOLKOXV S. B. ARVY BERY BRAUDE S. M. DELsoN HARRIET GRIN Jos. L. LENVINSOHN SAMUEL AAORVVITZ PAUL VVANDER ' 165 GEORGE ARELIo NIINNETTE BAU31 HAT'1'Il+I M. FISCH S. M. HAIRIONXVITZ L. J. LEYINGER S. Z. PINcUs CIIARLEs STRULL Doom Q 6 AX 14' X f, '53 Officers of the Women's Union for 1907 ,B MISS MARION TALBOT ..... . . ....., President MRS. J. P. HALL ...... ..... I fice-President MISS S. C. HASKELL ..... ..... I fice-President MISS ANNE H. MARTIN . . . ....... Treasurer MISS S. P. BRECKINRIDGE ..... ...........,...... S ecretary MISS GERTRUDE. DUDLEY. .. .... Chairman House Committee MRS. H. E. SLAUGHT .... . . .Chairman Afusic Committee MISS LUCY C. DRISCOLL ..... ........... C 'hairman Art Committee MISS GRACE BARKER .... ,.... C hairman Jfembership Committee MISS EDITH S. RIEIDER . . . ..... Chairman Entertainment Committee FRANCES M. BANTA ...... .... C hairman Philanthropy Committee MISS ELIZABETH WALLACE .....,....... . ........ Chairman Dramatic Committee The program for the year has included addresses by Miss Ellen Gates Starr, Mrs. C. R. Henderson, Mrs. P. O. Kern, Miss Alice Newry, Mrs. Raymond Robins, Miss' Ethel Remick, Mrs. Paul Shorey, Mrs. W. D. MacClintock, Mrs. May Wood Park, Mrs. Alfred Emerson, Miss S. P. Breckinridge, Miss Elizabeth WVallace, Miss Anne Shaw Faulkner, Mrs. Henry Solomon, Mr. Neuman Miller, Mrs. Harriet Ful- mer, Mr. Samuel N. Harper, Rev. Anna Howard Shaw, Mrs. Eva W. Schuetze. Dr. Caroline Medger and Mr. F. H. Griswold. The Union has served as hostess for the Senior High School girls of Chicago, The Chicago Association of Collegiate Alumnae, The National Council of Jewish Women, The State Federation of Women's Clubs, The National American Woman Suffrage Association, The Children's Chorus and Children's Clubs of the Univer- sity Settlement. Its special social features have been dances open to all the Uni- versity, a Thanksgiving spread and general receptions. Special exhibits have been held of Arts and Crafts, Consumer's League, and Japanese prints. Two interpretative recitals of orchestral programs and gallery tours of the Art Institute have been other features of the program. 166 The University Settlement In 1894 the University of Chicago set- tlement was started in the district back of the Yards with one resi- dent in asmall flat. Sin ce then, through the loyalty and enthu- siasm of its m a n y s u p - porters, the movement hasprogressed Very rapidly, and the Set- tlement has grown to a group of over ten residents, a comfortable club house, and a splendid gymnasium, costing over 5P540,000. The community is an industrial one wherein, besides the wretched conditions of the neighborhood, sickness. casual work, and intemperance, resulting in almost chronic poverty, are factors with which the Settlement must constantly reckon. Many foreign speaking boys and girls that heretofore have gone to work as soon as they were confirmed, or have wasted their time running about on the streets until they were of legal age, are now kept in school and given opportunities for better health and a good education. Every institution that can supply a need is cooperated with by the Settlement, and agen- cies are called upon for relieving the necessities of the poor. The community, as a whole, is fairly well covered by various voluntary organ- izations of the Settlement, the usual clubs and classes for older women, for young men and women, and for boys and girls having established. The chief work and value of the Settlement has been to make the community realize certain needs, and then to cooperate with the neighborhood in getting these needs filled. The result of its efforts can easily be seen. By a petition to the Board of Education the introduction of manual training in the public schools near by was obtained. The John Hamline fellowship was secured, the beneficiary of which is to live at the Settlement and to work in the Hamline School and organize its social possibilities in cooperation with the teachers and principal. The need of a place for social and physical recreation was supplied by the N. S. Davis Square. Much credit must be given to the ladies of the Settlement League, who not only raised the money promised toward the support of the settlement, but also generously furnished the new house. The Settlement is supported also by Faculty subscriptions, University Sunday service collections and outside subscriptions. 167 ' I The Pen Club The Pen Club, composed mainly of men who are fitting themselves for literary or journalistic careers, gives fortnightly informal dinners either at the University or at downtown clubs and hotels, at which are entertained famous journalists, poets and novelists. These affairs are always highly enjoyable and acquaint the members with the actual conditions of work in their chosen field. The Pen Club . . . . . . .President FREDERICK W. CARR . . . WINsToN P. HENRY. . . . . .Vice-President WM. P. NICCRACKEN . . . . .Secretary ALVA D. HENDERSON . . . . . .Hz'storiain EDNVARD L. BICBRIDE FREDERICK W. CARR CoLE Y. ROWE HARRY A. HANSISN HURNARD D. KENNER RENSLOXX' P. SHERER WINS1'ON P. HENRX' PRESTON F. GAss DOLAN BIEADOR PAUL HEFLIN me PAUL Y. H.iRPER ROYAL P. Roor ALVA D. HENDERSON HOXX'ARD P. BLACKFORD FRED D. EBERHARD I 'i1 LTH U B A I, HE COMMONWEALTH CLUB is an expression of the belief on , Q the part of its Organizers and members that college men should get some inspiration and training along the lines of citizenship. It is one Of the purposes Of the Commonwealth Club to cultivate the unselfish point of view, to make the idea of the common good ,CN the ideal of the individual citizen. A The movement of which the Commonwealth Club is apart is intercollegiate in extent. The name of the national organization is The Intercol- legiate Civic League, and last year a national convention Of the Organization was held in New York, the delegates going later tO Washington to receive an indorse- ment of the movement from President Roosevelt. A H. L. ICKES, Law, '07 ......................... ...... P resident J. B. BLAKE, Law, '07. . . . . .Vz'c'e-Pmsiflffnt W. H. L. BELL. Law, '07, . . ..,.. Secretary W. H. JACKSON, Law, '07. . ...................... Treasurer W. H. L. BELL, Law. l07. .. .... Chairman C0-operation. Committee C. A. BYNUAI. Law, '07 ..........,.......... Chairman Political Action Committee H. L. ICKES, J. B. BLAKE, IJAVID A. RoEERTsoN, D. K. VVOODXVARD, JR., A. R. HATTON, HORACE G. NEBEIIER, W. H. L. BELL, CHARLES A. HUsToN, C. E. MERRIARI, HONVARD WOODHEAD, HENRH' PORTER CHANDLER, WAI. HIIIL. J. D. BRAMHALL, A. G. ABBOTT, W. H. JACKsON, A. R. KENT, R. EDDY MATH- ENVS, V. A. WOODWORTH, JULIAN P. BRETZ, GEO. W. GRAvEs, ALVIN F. KRAMER, NATHAN L. KRUEGER., F. R. BAIRD, A. B. HKUUGHTON, HAROLD SXVIFT, J. D. DICK- ERSON, SANFORD LYON, J. F. MOULDS, C. J. WEBB, F. W. PARKER. JR., W. E. WRATHER, E. B. KREHBIIAIL, O. W. CARLSON, HlSRBlCR'1' luITCHELL, W. H. LEARY, C. A. BYNUM, A. E. HILL, JAs. PATTERSON, A. B. HALL, J. W. THOMPSON, C. B. WHITTIER, J. P. HALL, J. H. TUFTS, H. P. JUDsON, A. A. STAGII, ERNST FREUND. H. A. BIGELOW, F. R. MECHERI, J. P. WARREN, G. E. VINCENT. 169 I QI 4. ,f 1 I Q . 1. '. 1. 'K 5 ' : 'Y Q-'iz .gh . - ,'Vl'-f '- ., .' .N if .Q , -Y 'Y-jaw Q: ,' --'A5f:g,g3f5'.. ' L 39 edrliofqf. ,X . 1- . Jrxf - I ,J-'N Y Q" . -. sill' pr- f' ffm' ,Ev - . - . . 2 -wfq' e '. . B. 'Ur -6 It . .: D C . ' o , s 1 . " Tv wr" - 's ' . v A ,, . ,' . .5 4 . Q. s ' 1 ...S J Abi Amos Alonzo Stagg AST NOVEMBER when the name of Ecker sall was in every mouth, an impertinent re- porter ventured to shake our faith in the permanence of athletic reputations by raising the query as to what had become of a young man of the name of Hershberger-or something equally strange-whose leg was once worshiped by an idolatrous generation like another golden calf. Such tactless questions bring our world tumbling about our ears, and reduce the most heroic college captain to almost human stature. And yet is athletic fame somuch more ephemeral than that achieved in other human activities? What is the evidence of the poets and philoso- phers on this point? Was it but the faded memory of an ancient Parisian master of fence which led Villon to raise that poignant inquiry of his about the snows of yesteryear? Last year's snows have been borne to the ocean, and last year's athletic rec- ords are threatened by a new crop of aspirants, but the fame of Amos Alonzo Stagg has gone on these twenty years, defying the enmity of time. Not that his fame of to-day is of exactly the same kind as when his name was first featured in head lines. Mr. Staggls good fortune-or wisdom-was to have learned early that fame was a thing with which you must suit yourself as with clothes, not confusing the times and the seasons and discreetly putting away your summer wear with the advent of fall. Having reached the top of the ladder of collegiate fame he saw that he should have to come down or be pushed off. He came down. That is a characteristic piece of that sterling common sense which his whole career illustrates. For a time he pondered the situation with care, until convinced that we are set in this world to cultivate each of us his special talent, he modestly declared that he was ready to teach others to climb the athletic ladder which he had just abandoned. Fortune ruled that he should be drawn at this critical moment into the orbit of our late President. He came to the University of Chicago, showed new generations of young men how to turn the trick in football, base ball, and on the track, and his fame, just as it was about to be snuffed out, was relit and has burned steadily on. But of this latterday fame there is little need to speak. The sporting editors. who minister to immense Sunday congregations with words of good cheer pro- claimed in sheets of delicately aesthetic hue, are professionally interested in keeping it alive. I would recall here briefly the bygone days, when Mr. Stagg had the years and looks of, say, Captain Templeton, and Captain Templeton had neither years 171 nor looks to speak of. Here, by Way of record, is a simple chronology. Mr. Stagg entered Yale College in 1884, 1888, took his A. B. degree, 1888-90, continued at Yale doing graduate and theological work, 1890-92, studied and directed athletics at the Y.M.C.A. Training School of Springfield, Mass., 1892, came west in charge of the athletic department of the new University of Chicago. The period from 1884 to 1890 belongs to Yale. For hundreds of young men, who worked and played at New Haven in those years, the name of Stagg recalls some of their most vivid college moments. Can they forget the excitement of the college town on the eve of a great contest, the long, impassioned suspense on the field, and the wild shout of relief at the end? The writer can recall a June day with bright sunshine lying on the wide Yale field and its girdle of woods, with a tumultuous commence- ment crowd camped in sweeping semi-circle round the diamond, while in the pitcher's box, focus of all eyes, stands a stocky, masterful lad, who, capless and with touseled shock of hair, surveys imperturbably the full bases before he delivers the ball which, by sending another man to first, will force in a run and give the game to the enemy. On such occasions mere pitching skill is nothing without the great gift of character showing in control and resolution. And on that far-off June day "the enemy" struck out, and for the great crowd of visitors, whom festive June draws annually to New Haven, commencement week was made radiant by a vic- tory over Harvard. The pitcher has long laid aside his baseball suit, and the football player his padded togs, Mr. Stagg is now a captain emeritus, in our academic dialect. But if he continues to turn out winning teams in the sports in which he himself once shone, and if he has acquired a preeminent position in the whole field of western athletics, his success must be traced not to his physical prowess, but to those qualities of character by which he brought to his college five successive base ball champion- ships. Amos Alonzo Stagg has never distinguished himself greatly in scholarship, nor does he shine, or aspire to shine, in the social arts of the drawing room, but he is admirable in the work which he has chosen, work which holds him up before a community of healthy undergraduates, engaged in out-of-door games, as a living example of grit, applied science, and fair play. March 20, 1907. FERDINAND SCHWILI.. QQ y C4Q c'9D 172 I Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics AMOS ALONZO STACC A Assistant Professor and Medical Examiner DR. JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROFT Assistant Coaches DR. JOSEPH EDNVARD RAYCROFT . . . . . OSCAR A. KNUDSON ..... . . . FREDERICK ADOLPH SPEIK . . . . . HUGO MORRIS FRIEND . . . . . . FRANK LEROI' DICKINSON . . . . . PAUL S. WAGNER ....... . . . Captains 1906-1907 WALTER HERBERT ECKERSALL ............. . . . FRANK HERBERT TEMPLETON . . . . . CLARENCE RUSSELL ........ . . . PAUL ROVVLEY GRAY . . . . . MAX ROHDE ...... . . . ALBERT BALCH HOUGHTON . , . . . . ROBERT EDDY MATHEWS . . . . . . ALEXANDER TERRELL . . . . . . Basketball Water Polo Freshman Football Track, Winter 1907 Baseball, Winter 1907 Gymnastic Team. Football Baseball . Track Tennis Aquatics Basketball Cross Country Gymnastic Team Alumni Representative on Board of Control SCOTT BOND 174 PRIENIB KNUDSON :iv .Z D. P. Abbott J. E. Anderson F. R. Baird N. Barker C. F. Burke W. H. Eckersall S. W. Finger F. W. Gaarde J. C. Harper W. F. Hewitt W. P. Henneberry H. Iddings W. D. Jones T. Kelley J. R. McCarthy H. L. Mefford M. C. Meigs N. A. Merriam W. J. Merrill F. W. Noll A. R. Nowels S. B. Parkinson E. E. Parry A. Paul O. L. Richards C. Russell J. Schommer W. P. Steffen T. B. Taylor F. H. Templeton F. M. Walker C. F. Watson G. Williamson 1905 1903 1906 1905 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1905 1904 1909 1905 1905 1905 1904 1905 1905 I 1904,1905,1906 1905, 1906 '04, '05, '06 1906 '05,'05 177 1905, 1909 1900 1905 1905 1903 1905 1904 1904 1905, 1905, 1906 ' 1904,1905,'6 .... 1906 '04,'05,'05 1906 '05, '06 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1905 1904 1905 1905 1905 1906 1903 1906 '05,'05 '04,'05 I I fnivr' wnfalv- 16' r xx . ,, ,L ,xx f ,, , A ga, .1 il, fsssawwi 9 SEQ Position Right End . . . Right Tackle . . Right Guardf. . . Center ...... Left Guard . . . Left Tackle .... Left End ...... Quarter Back . . Right Half Back Left Half Back Full Back .... Srubstitutes . . . October 20 October 27 November 10 November 17 November 24 The Football Team, 1906 Name .William Francis Hewitt ..... Edwin Eugene Parry ..... Harry L. Mefford .,... .Edwin Eugene Parry . . . Thomas Kelley .......... Charles Francie Watson ..... .Thomas Kelley .......... James Roache McCarthy . . . .John Emil Anderson ...... .Fred William Noll .......... Wellington Downing Jones .... .....C1arenceRussell. . . . . . . . .. Fred William Noll ..... .....Fred Mitchell Walker. . . . . . . . . . .. . ..... Walter Herbert Eckersall CCaptainD Frank Herbert Templeton ........ . . . . . . .Walter Peter Steffen. . . . . . Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Points .Harold Iddings ............ Frank Herbert Templeton ..... .Sherman W. Finger ....... . .Robert Sachs Harris .... Noah Alvin Merriam .... John Schommer ...... . Harry Johnson Schott ........ Record of Football Team, 1906 vs. Purdue University ......... vs. Indiana University ...... vs. University of Minnesota . . . vs. University of Illinois .... vs. University of Nebraska ........ 180 . . . 0 won: Chicago, 1755 opponents, 17. Weilht ....168 ....202 ....166 ....202 ....188 ....180 ....188 ....179 ....175 ....201 ....174 ....18S ....201 .. .... 176 ...143 .. .... 144 ....158 ....160 ....144 ....164 ....175 ....162 ....170 ....166 .....39O .....33-8 -4 .....630 .. ..... 385 5 ex 'Xl . X N x x 1 , , ' 5 I I f u ,. I Q I play and a cleaner game, while the Fac- ulties of the various Universities,especially Chicago, added some legislation of their own which shot the Purity Barometer up thirty or fortydegrees. With this new regime I Football, 1905 , The glory of a Football Championship in 1905 had hardly passed from the horizon before a dark cloud was cast upon the whole athletic situation in the West. War had been declared bythe Conference .Colleges-a sort of Revolution ! Commercialism in athletics was the cause of the conflict. The upheaval, bitter as it was, lasted only a short time, and truce was soon declared. Delegates from all nine prov- inces had a two-day session, and when the terms of peace were named, the community held its breath- all kinds of reforms had been effected. Schedules were limited to five games, training tables were forbidden, and a regular staff of oflicials was selected. Noteam was allowed to begin practice before the opening of school. To preclude the possibil- ity of decidinga cham- pionship, Michigan, Wisconsin andChicago had no games sched- in view, the opening of the Football Season of 1906 was anxiously awaited. Purdue was first on Chicago's schedule. There was much speculation as to what the new game would "look like." Some ventured to predict that it would be as interesting as ping-pong, only not so rough, others hoped that it might at least resemble the old game, but few believed that any improvement would follow. The result of the irst game restored con- fidence. Chicago ran all over Purdue, and the game assured lovers of football that although the style of play had been radically changed, yet the best qualities of the game had been preserved. 1 Jimmy Sheldon, with his band of Hoosiers, came next. The strength of Indiana's team the year previous had not 182 uled with one another. Then came a Period of R econst ruction. The Rules of Football were radically amend- ed to secure more open been forgotten, and a hard game was predicted. And so it was. Indiana played Chicago to a stand- still during the first half, but our men were in better condition and managed to run up several points on Indiana before the final whistle blew. A week's intermission, and then the big game of the year - Minnesota. General Stagg, with a coterie of Aides de Camp, had journeyed all the way to Minneapolis to see what Doc. Williams had up his sleeve, and came back with reports that it was a Royal Flush. But Nebraska had held the Gophers down to a 13-0 score the week before, and Nebraska had been defeated by Ames. That gave the rooters a basis upon which to figure out 5 a victory, and they all felt confident of the result. But Jupiter Pluvius cut a big swath in their calculations. The game was played, in a driving rain, and the beautiful green gridiron of the day before took on the aspect of a freshly-plowed corn field. Minnesota won by a score of 4-2. That's all! Interest in the next two games was threatened for a while because the climax came too early in the season. But when it became known that a series of spectacu- lar plays which had been prepared by Mr. Stagg for the Minnesota game-but which had not been used because of the slippery field-were to be tried on Illinois, rooters again took notice. And they were not disappointed. The game was a revelation. Not until then had the full possibilities under the new rules been thrown open to the public. The Old Man had devised plays by the score, all of which succeeded in completely bewildering Illinois. It was a slaughter of the first degree-pitiful, pathetic-yet glorious, from a Chicago point of view. Captain Eckersall, Walker, Parry, Iddings and Steffen simply outdid themselves. Five goals from the field were the least of Eckie's achievements. His punting, passing and running with the ball kept the spectators on their feet most of the time, fairly howling with excitement. Walker dashed from end to end, carrying the ball for My I I if Ii 1 8 3 W-.-.M long gains. Steffen worried the Illinois ends clear out of their wits with his shoe- string tricks, while Iddings, aided by the-linemen, found holes twenty feet wide, and nobody waiting on the other side. In fact, the whole team worked like a well oiled machine, executing long passes, criss-crosses and almost any old play that they attempted, without a Haw. The score might just as well have been 100 to 0 as 63 to 0, had not Mr. Stagg chosen to give all the substitutes a chance. The last game of the season, with Nebraska, was almost a foregone conclusion. The same style of play as had characterized the game with Illinois prevailed. Ne- braska, however, had some tricks of their own which were successful at times, and finally resulted in a score. The Cornhuskers showed more flash than did Illinois, both on offense and defense, it was only the strength of Chicago's team that made the game one-sided. When the whistle blew the score- board read: Chicago 38, Nebraska 5. Thus ended the Football Season of 1906. The new style of game had established itself as a success, with Chicago as its leading exponent, in the VVest, at least. Coaches all over the country had experimented, but many of them failed to adapt themselves to the amend- ments of the rules, and lost by clinging to the old game. Mr. Stagg, perhaps above all others, saw the vast possi- bilities in the new style of play. He abandoned the old game entirely and built a team, based on speed, which played nothing but 1906 football. There was no defense in the West that could cope with Chicago's offense successfully on a dry field. The speed, accuracy and dash with which the team played, brought forth com- ments frorn all critics of the game. The close of the season but reminded us that we had lost a quartet of star players. Eckersall, the most 184 versatile football player that ever wore a HC," finished his fourth year of competition. It was fitting that he should close his career under the new rules, for however brilliantly he may have shown before, the season of 1906 marked the height of his success as a player. The game was exactly suited for his style of play, and he realized the possibilities that lay before him. Fred Walker, who had previously played behind the line, was shifted to end, and in a single season learned to play the position so well that he earned for himself the title of All- Western End. He distinguished himself by playing a remarkably consistent game , both on offense and defense. Russell con- tinued the good work of the previous year. His achievements were not of the specta- cular order, for he played in the line, but his strength was always felt, especially on was a type of player who, in spite of his weight, had enough speed to be well fit- ted for the game. Of the younger members of the who closed his foot- ball career. His work was most no- ticeable at tackle, Avi' A 'Cx . ' g l defense. Parry was the other "C" man J Q i"iit 3' 5 X 5 Lfggf team, Steffen and Iddings deserve much credit. They proved themselves to be crafty players and great things may be expected of them the coming season. A survey of the Football Season would not be complete without mention of the "PurityBanquets"which preceded each game. This custom was an innovation at Chicago, the object of which was to bring the men of the two teams in close touch before the contest, and thereby to create a more friendly and wholesome spirit of rivalry. The idea was conceived some time ago, but was not carried out until this year. It is to be hoped that Chicago will again have been instrumental in starting a movement which will be adopted and carried out at every university in the West. Here's to Lon Stagg, the Team, and the Football Season of '06! 185 whenever he played that position. He, too, was picked on the All-Western Team, and deserv- edly so, for Parry CHICAGO VS. PURDUE IS vs. ILLINO CHICAGO I, ,.,-,.--.-.,- -,.,-,..,.Y. .,. G, , L - - 1 min. ,vw fsamrr-,A f fv be-ES .,,. .VVV , ,,. Q ,... ..-lx! j- 'g M yy . -.33 , V wwawf Q 'fa l f SX Nr 4 J za. . . any .g R x 'X Z ez, be any intercolle- giate athletic morals K Martyred to Harmony The Sacrifice of a Track Season to the Cause of Purity in Athletics. Track Championships go down as cherished memories, while we usually try to forget the unsuc- cessful seasons. There is one gloomy track season, however, that is destined to go down in Chicago history as a true example of chivalrous martyrdom to the cause of pure athletics in the West, the season of 1906. The cheering for the great championship track team of 1905 had hardly died away before Coach Stagg began to look toward been deserted late in the afternoon of the Conference meet, and the "Old I the next year. Marshall Field had x Man" sat on one of the field benches at all unless SOIUG' T thoughtfully biting his finger nails. body flakes 3 Stand- V "Wat's the throuble,MistherStagg," FiI'S'C 0fa11,the0f11G1' J f said Jimmy Towhig. But Mr. Stagg's universities II111S'CbG Q M 'uiiii looks belied the fact that the team Pu'UiUalOel3tei'mood, r zi' had just wona championship. At last and the only way to he Saidg H Jimmy, accomplish that is i'ii i'il' 1 was just thinking to let themwin from about next Year' us. Idonlt see how at -af. Athletics, are get- we can lose any ting pretty rank in meets next year li fhig Country and with the p r e s e n t 4' Q 5 prospects unless we resort to revolutionary measures. Jimmy, I see that this must be icep done and I am going to call the boys together , J Tj 'lsf' ? . 5 and ask them to enter into the spirit of the plan and pledge themselves to a losing cam- paignf' Jimmy failed to grasp the full import of the"Old Man's" philosophy, and as he walked away to the shanty he, too, failed to show . H indications of a two-hours-old championship. Coach Stagg, satis- fied with the thought of Chicago's placing sportmanship above victory, but somewhat gloomy, nevertheless at the prospect for the -Q next year, rode slowly up Fifty-seventh Street on his wheel, with Alonzo Junior running along beside him. A there soon won't 4? 5 I Sha l8B The next day all the track men were called together and made partakers in the new plan. After an explanation by Coach Stagg, all reluctantly consented to sacrifice their ambitions for another track championship and consecrate their ener- gies toward uplifting athletics by gracefully losing their events in every case where suspicion would not be aroused. It was discovered, on figuring up the "dope," however, that it would be impossible to lose without risking suspicion if all the eligibles were allowed to return to the University and compete the next year. It was accordingly agreed that 'some of the men should be asked to drop out for a year, the decision to be made by drawing lots. San Lyon drew the first "lemon," but he took his medicine bravely and ended his career as a runner without a whimper. Should anyone question him as to why he was staying out it was provided that he should have the choice of three answers, for variety: weak heart, tonsilitis, and parental objection. Jimmy Lightbody and Ray Quigley were the only others to draw the extreme punishment of total absti- nence from running on the team. They were given the unsavory excuse of "ineli- gibilityn to tell to their questioning friends. Eckersall, Captain Parry and Wilkins were all given "conditional lemons," which allowed them to hang on the edge and be willing to do their worst or stay off the team for any particular meets that the team would be in danger of winning. The eliminating process had worked successfully, for out if the 56 points won in the Conference the year before only 11 were represented in the available material. Illinois was to be met at Champaign on February 17 and the boys followed their instruction remarkably, being trounced by the Illini by a score of 61 to By agreement any member of the team who should win a first place was to be forced to walk back to Chicago, and not a single clear first was scored by the Maroon. Eck tied for first in the dash, but he was let off with a severe lecture and the l,g:,z, 'M fx. ,z- l , iff mf? 1 8 9 1: 2, ,G , . I ,I 1 ., ,h X I ti i f " f f I I ' A I-CN, . 1 I ' 2? ii I . f M . i ,gg I K universal disdain of his teammates. In the return meet with Illinois at Chicago the team did not behave so well. Whether the men lost their nerve or were merely affected by stage fright could not be learned, but it is a fact that Chicago was ahead of Illinois up to the relay, the last event on the program. The responsibility devol- ved upon Norman Barker, who ran last. He had a lead and he couldn't figure how he could lose and save the day. He didn't know how to run slow, so on the third lap he made a heroic effort and fell, allowing Illinois to barely win the race and thus win the meet. "How could the team lose to Wisconsin?" was the next proposition. The "Old Man" could see no graceful way out of this, so he had the meet called off. On April 20, Coach Stagg returned from the South with the bear story of unim- proved health. To avoid suspicion he had the training table started, with orders to Mrs. Burton to feed the men everything that wasn't good for them. Prepara- tion for the Illinois outdoor meet went on and the men improved wonderfully in spite of the t'Old Man's" efforts to keep them down. It did not seem possible to lose this meet, but again Norman Barker saved the day by straining a tendon and putting himself out of the running just before the meet, and Illinois won. On May 12 came the Wisconsin meet and there was absolutely no hope of losing that, try as the team would, so Chicago was forced to take a reluctant victory. Temptation was greater to win the Michigan meet on May 19, but the nobler tendencies of the men prevailed and by heroic measures Michigan was allowed to take the honors, 695 to 465. Ned Merriam showed his absolute loyalty to the cause by throwing up his hands and stopping ten yards short of the tape in the two-twenty, with the explanation that he thought he had crossed the line. Minnesota on the 28th was a problem. Coach Stagg didn't have much hope of losing this meet, but he started well by taking only a handful of men to Minne- 190 apolis. After looking over the Minnesota team he had still less hope of a defeat, so he had the meet postponed to Monday Con account of rainj to give him time to plan a defeat. It was of no avail, however, for the men would not break training in the mean- time, as he had hoped they would, and on Monday Chicago's hopes were again blighted by having to win from Minnesota, 82 to 44. All eyes were now on the Conference, and the 'tOld Man" had difficulty in keeping the team to its purpose. To be on the safe side Coach Stagg arranged to have the meet at Evanston. Ned Merriam had been playing his role exceptionally well in all the earlier meets, and as a special reward Coach Stagg allowed him to win the quarter from Waller in :50 flat. Parry also, as captain of the team, was permitted to win the ham- mer throw. This time Merrill, Taylor and C h 1 C a g O team Steffen were "the goats 5" according to in- When the time V structions Merrill barely showed in the fortherelay Came ' .s: dash, Steffen 'didnft qualify in the hurdles, the meet was Safe E5 ":' and Tommy Taylor got Hboxedl' in the in the hands of V quarter. It is report- Michigan, and W ed that Mr. Stagg Coach Stagg con- sented to let the men win the final event and carry home one banner to represent the season's work. The final score of the meet stood: Michigan 625 , Chicago 20? had a special ar- rangment with Johnny Garrels of Michigan, whereby the latter was to The crowds of rooters had left the field take an the pomts and the special trains could be heard in the he Could from the distance puffing their way back to the city. Jimmy Towhig, dressed in his finest, was crossing the field in the direction of the Chicago tent, apparently disgusted with life. f2" ji f it A familiar voice called out: "What's the matter, Jimmy? Didn't it come out all . right?', Jimmy turned to find Coach Stagg sitting nearby on a ff camp stool. "I know it came hard, Jimmy," he said, Hbut we had to do it." CNoise similar to that accompanying a war dance f, at this point emanated from the Michigan tent.J The '4Old Man" bit his tongue. "If they knew how it happened, they wouldnlt , ' f appreciate it so thoroughly," he said. Ulf their good spirits , keep up 'maybe it will be our turn next yearfl 191 Feb 3 Feb 10 Feb 16 Maich 3 The Track Team, 1906 EDWIN EUGENE PARRY CCaptainj ALFRED OSCAR ANDERSON NORMAN BARKER LEO DETRAX' WALTER HERBERQT ECKERSALL CHARLES HERRIIAN GROMAN WILLIABI PAUL HENNEBERRX' HAROLD IDDINGS THOMAS INIELLY HAROLD FRANCIS KLOCK ROBERT EDDY MATHEXYVS WALTER MCAVOY NOAH ALVIN AIERRIAM WALTER NIERRILL STIRLING BRUCE PARKINSON ROBERT BRUCE POMEROY RAYMOND LEAMORE QUIGLEY OLIN LEXVIS RICHARDS CLARENCE RUSSELL MILO MYRON SCHEID JOHN SCHOMMER WALTER PETER STEFFEX THOMAS BARNETT TAYLOR GERRY WILLIAMSEN Track Meets and Scores, 1906 Chicago Freshmen vs. Lewis Institute .............. Chicago Freshmen vs. Wendell Phillips High School .... Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign .... Chicago vs. University of Illinois ................ . . ...AS 95 ....6017 ...O561 H401 451 .4 7 April 21 Apr.,22-May 2 April 28 May 5 May 12 May 19 May 26 June 2 June 8 High School and Preparatory School Relay Races . . . . Olympic Games at Athens ............................. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, at Philadelphia ..... Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign ..,........ 51-75 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin ........... .... 8 0-46 Chicago vs. University of Michigan .................... 46?795 Chicago vs. University of Minnesota, at Minneapolis ........ 82-44 Sixth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet at Evanston .... Iiichigfm ..,. 62 4-5 Chicago ..... 20 3-5 Fifth Annual Interscholastic Meet . . . .... Lewis .... . . 23 192 I L 9. Al. 4 SHENK BARKER GOODWIN TAYLOR THE 440 IN THE MICHIGAN MEET QStartj SI-IENK GOODWIN TAYLOR THE 440 IN THE MICHIGAN MEET CFinishj -- Pennsylvania Relay Trials April 21, 1906 Home Meet, and High and Preparatory School Relay Trials to select the team to represent the West at the University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadel- phia, April 28, 1906. The following men were selected to represent Chicago: One Mile Relay Team: N. A. Merriam, H. C. Groman, N. Barker, T. B. Taylor. For Special Events H ammer and Discus. .E. E. Parry H ammer. .G. Williamsen H urdles. .W. Steffen The High School Relay Trials were won by Wendell Phillips, Time, 3:35 4-5. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races April 28, 1906 One Mile College Championship Relay: Won by Pennsylvania, Syracuse sec- ond, Chicago third. Time, 3:23 1-5. Special Events Hammer Parry CCD First. Shevlin CYaleD Second. Williamsen CCD Third. 2 155 ft. 1 in. 146 ft. 25 in. 144 ft. 65 in. Discus Garrels CMich.j First. Coe CMich.D Second. Parry QCD Third. 126 ft. 1 in. 114 ft. 6 in. 114 ft. 55 in. One Mile High School Championship Relay Race: Wendell Phillips, first, Baltimore City College, secondg New York High School of Commerce, third. Time, 3:36 3-5. 195 LS 5 CJ D O U 0 4 E 2 THE 1500 METER RU NG J. D. LIGHTBODY, AMERICA, WINNI Q Z O O Ci rn Z 41 Q H O U rn . -rs E C'- an I ,,. ... :I o 'E '5 1 P-1 m 9 ... Q 'U ": 3 o ffl 5. .Q o ... D .:: 24 -A-U :A an ... F-4 rf. C4 o O I Chica2o's Representatives in the Olympic Games A AST WINTER, when the announcement was made that the ,W 6 United States was to be represented by an athletic team at the ' I Olympic Games at Athens, the University public was glad to 0 note that two of its men, Lightbody and Friend, had been 'Y' ,qty-I chosen. The team was picked on the basis of previous merit, M' irrespective of locality or athletic affiliation. The team sailed from New York early in April, and after a sixteen-day trip arrived at Athens only three days before the games. To go into detail regarding the happenings of that ten-day festivity would require far more space than can be allotted here. In a word, it may be said that the Olympic Games of 1906 surpassed by far any event that has ever been held in the athletic world. Athens was fairly buzzing with excitement 5 50,000 visitors from all over the world added to the spirit of the occasion. Royalty from all over Europe gave color to the games. Olympic games have been held in France and the United States, but on both occasions they have seemed out of place. The historic setting of Athens, with its Held of Marathon, its Acropolis and its Stadium, marks that city as the only appropriate place to hold the games. Almost every civilized country in the world was represented by a team. About 1,200 men took part in the various events. America, with her team of 35, carried off first honors, winning a total of 75 points. Great Britain, including all of her dominions, was second with 37 points. Sweden and Greece followed in close order, with 27 and 25 points, respectively. Lightbody brought honor to the University by defeating the entire field, includ- ing the crack Englishmen, in the 1500-meter race. This was England's strong event, and was at no time conceded to anyone else. Lightbody also ran a close second in the 800-meter run. Friend scored a third place in the broad jump, yield- ing only to O'Connor, who holds the world's record for that event, and Prinstein, who holds the American record. After winning his preliminary heat, Friend fell on the eighth hurdle in the finals. After a two Weeks' stay in Athens, the majority of the team returned to Amer- ica. Lightbody and Friend, however, had been invited to compete in the Hun- garian championships at Budapest, and accepted the invitation. Lightbody won the 440, 880, and mile runs, breaking Hungarian records in all three events. Friend Won the 100-yard dash, 120-yard hurdles and broad jump, also breaking two rec- ords. Between them they scored enough points to win the meet. After a two weeks' stay in Budapest, Friend and Lightbody started on a jaunt through Europe, stopping off at Prague long enough to carry away the Austrian championships by winning the same events as at Budapest. They returned to the United States the following summer. 197 FT. 6 IN. HIGHJ. C3 RDLE HU METERS THE 110 OF -IEAT NAL I I F THE Individual Track and Field Scores, 1906 v-1 m E . a ,7 Ei 'S ' S Am . 2 50: G : E EE .E 5 lg- H- E s: : :Sd-'Z :E gc:-1 ESQ 35 EE E2 3:5 me E. E. Parry .... . ..... ..... 6 13 15 9 15 8 .... 66 N. A. Merriam . . . . 64- 6 ..... 10 5 1 5 5 li- 395 W. Merrill ....... . . ..... 3 ..... 6 6 8 6 1 .... 30 W.P.Steffen... .. 44 5 . .. 2 8 1 8 ...r. 281- J. Schommer ...... . ..... 4 ..... 1 5 4 6 145 .... 212 O. L. Richards ..... . . 1 -5 ..... 3 3 4 4 12 .... 17130 H. Iddings ...... . . 2 2 ..... 25 4 4 4 ..... .... 1 65 G. Williamsen . . . . . ..... ..... 1 3 3 3 3 3 . . . . 16 T. B. Taylor ..... . . 24 1 ..... 1 4 5 ..... ..... 1 gf 1411 R. B. Pomeroy .... . ..... ..... . .. 5 4 5 5 145 H.F.Klock ...... . 1 1 3 5 1 3 . 14 W. P. Henneberry . . . ..... ..... 5- 4 4 4 . . . . . 125 C. Russell ......... . ..... ..... . . .... 4 1 7 . . . . . . . 12 S. B. Parkinson . . . . . .... . 5 . . ..... 3 ..... 1 . . . li- 101- W.H.Eckersall... .. 4 5 ..... 9 A.O.Anderson . ...,. ..... . ... 1 ,. . 5 . .. 9 N. Barker ...... . li 5 .. ..... .. .. ,. . 1 . .. li 81- W.McAvoy .... . 1 1 .. .... 2 .. . ..... . 4 R.L.Quigley .... ..... ..... . . . 4 . 4 R.E.Mathews .... . 1 1 .. .. .. . 3 T.Kelley ....... . 1 1 .. .. .. .. . .. 2 H.C.Groman... ..... ..... 2 . ..... . 2 L.DeTray ..... ,... ..... . . .. 1 1 2 M. M. Scheid .... . . .,... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... . . . . 1 Total ... .. 25 405 7 51 so 46-5 I 82 202 5 3572 Chicago vs. Illinois At Champaign. May 5, 1906 Track Events 100 Yards Dash May CID Merrill CCD Groman CCD 0:10 220 Yards Dash May CID Merrill CCD Groman CCD 0:22 2-5 440 Yards Run Merriam CCD Orear CID Taylor CCD 0:50 4-5 880 Yards Run Merriam CCD Lindberg CID Froom CID 2:01 1 Mile Run Richardson CID Barrett CID Anderson CCD 4:45 4-5 2 Mile Run Van Inwagen CID Klock CCD Barrett CID 10:12 4-5 120 Yards Hurdles Kline CID DePuy CID Steffen CCD 0:16 220 Yards Hurdles Mackey CID Brown CID Steffen CCD 0:25 3-5 Field Events Shot Put Burroughs CID Parry CCD Dunham CID 41:-89 ft. 40:94 ft. 40:64 Hammer Throw Parry CCD Williamson CCD Burroughs CID 156:8 ft. 148:95 ft. 147:96 ft. High Jump Kirkpatrick CID Richards CCD Schommer CCD 5 ft. 111- in. 5 ft. 101- in. 5 ft. 94 in. Broad Jump Pomeroy CCD Kline CID Woodin CID 21 ft. 102- in. 21 ft. 8 in. 21 ft. 41 in. Discus Parry CCD Burroughs CID Kline CID 12624 ft. 124:94 ft. 116:13 ft. Pole Vault Norris CID tied Iddings CCD tied Grear CID Henneberry CCD 11 ft. 10 ft. 6 in. Score of Points: Illinois, 755 Chicago, 199 EVGHYI Event 100 Yards Dash 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Run 880 Yards Run 1 Mile Run 2 Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdles 220 Yards Hurdles Shot Put Hammer Throw High Jump Broad Jump Discus Pole Vault 100 Yards Dash 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Run 880 Yards Run 1 Mile Run 2 Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdles 220 Yards Hurdles Shot Put Hammer Throw High Jump Broad Jump Discus Pole Vault I Chicago vs. Wisconsin Marshall Field. May 12, 1906 . First Track Events Second Third Time Waller CWD Merrill CCD Pomeroy CCD 0:11 Waller CWD Merrill CCD Merriam CCD 0:23 Merriam CCD and Taylor CCD tied Rideout CWD 0:51 1-5 Meyers CWD Parkinson CCD Rideout CWD 2:02 Blankenagel CWD Anderson CCD Mathews CCD 4:45 2-5 Klock CCD Hean CWD Scheid CCD 10:47 2-5 Steffens CCD Natwick CWD and McAvoy CCD tied 0:16 2-5 Waller CWD Steffen CCD Natwick CWD 0:27 2-5 Field Events Parry CCD Russell CCD Schommer CCD 39 ft. 112 in. 38 ft. 82 in. 37 ft. 85 in. Parry CCD Williamson CCD Messmer CWD 161 fn. 115 in. 152 ft. 5 in. 118 fr. 7 in. Richards CCD Schommer CCD Hughes CWD tied for first, 5 ft. 8 in. ' Van Derzee CWD Pomeroy CCD Schommer CCD 20 ft. 8 in. 20 ft. 7 in. 20 ft. 45 in. Parry CCD Messmer CWD Russell CCD 124 fn. 22 in. 114 fn. 75 in. 111 fn. 92 in. Henneberry CCD and Iddings CCD tied for first McMi1len CWD 11 ft. 10 ft. 8 in. Score of points: Chicago, 80: Wisconsin, 46. Chicaco vs. Michigan Marshall Field, May 19. 1906 Track Events First Second Third Time Merrill CCD Stewart CMD Clark CMD and 0:10 1-5 Pomeroy CCD tied Stewart CMD Merrill CCD Clark CMD 0:22 2-5 Taylor CCD Goodwin CMD Schenk CMD 0:52 2-5 Ramey CMD Coe CMD Merriam CCD 2:00 3-5 Coe CMD Maloney CMD and Rowe CMD tied for first 4:46 2-5 Dull CMD Rowe CMD Klock CCD 10:38 3-5 Garrels CMD Hodgen CMD Steffen CCD 0:15 2-5 Garrels CMD Hodgen CMD DeTray CCD 0:26 2-5 Field Events Dunlap CMD Garrels CMD Parry CCD 43 ft. 45 in. 43 fu, 12 in. 39 fu. 115 in. Parry CCD Williamsen CCD Curtis CMD 155 ft. 115 in. 148 ft. 3 in. 142 ft. 5 in. Schommer CCD and Richards CCD tied for first Leet CMD and Pinch CMD 5 ft. 9 in. tied for third Heath CMD French CMD Clark CMD 22 ft. 9-1 in. 22 ft. 5 in. 21 ft. 541- in. Garrels CMD Parry CCD Russell CCD 129 ft. 5 in. 129 ft. 32 in. 111 ft. 115 in. Iddings CCD and first, 10 ft. Score of Points: Henneberry CCD tied for Marker CMD Michigan, 795: Chicago, 465. 200 Chicago vs. Minnesota At Minneapolis. May 28. 1906 y Track Events Event 100 Yards Dash . . First Second .Dougherty CMD Merrill CCD Dougherty CMD Merrill CCD . . . .Malmgren CMD Quigley CCD 220 Yards Dash . . L 440 Yards Run 880 Yards Run Merriam CCD Greaves CMD D1 Mile Run ..... Bedford CMD Klock CCD 2 M lle Run ..... Anderson CCD Smith CMD 120 Yards Hurdles. .Steffen CCD Woodrick CMD 220 Yards Hurdles 'Wood1'ich CMD Steffen CCD Field Events Shot Put ...... Parry CCD Russell CCD 40 ft. 105 in. Hammer Throw Parry CCD Williamsen CCD Third ' Time Quigley CCD 0:10:1-5 Hawley CMD 0:22:3-5 Barker CCD 0:5112-5 Parkinson CCD 2:0014-5 Pratt CMD 4:3914-5 Condon CMD 10:52 23-5 DeTray CCD 0:1611-5 Van Vorst CMD 0:2624-5 Schommer CCD Russell CCD 156 ft. 9 in. High Jump . . .Schommer CCD Richards CCD Norcross CMD 5 ft. 10 in. Broad Jump . .Pomeroy CCD Hawley CMD Richards CCD 21 ft. 2 in. Discus ....... Parry CCD Russell CCD Ittner CMD 128 ft. Pole Vault ..... Iddings CCD and Henneberry CCD tied Pryor CMD and Leach 10 ft. 6 in. CMD tied Score of Points: Chicago, 82 5 Minnesota, 44. GK. 201 I ,M PARRY AND GARRELS Event 100 Yards Dash . . . 220 Yards Dash . . . 440 Yards Run .... 880 Yards Run .... 1 Mile Run 2 Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdles 220 Yards Hurdles Shot Put . . . Hammer Throw .... High J ump Broad J ump Discus .... Pole Vault Relay Race . . Sixth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet At Evanston. June 2. 1906 Track Events First Second Hamilton CIowa Stewart CMD NormalD Hamilton CIowa Stewart CMD NormalD Merriam CCD YValler CWD Ramey CMD Coe CMD Coe CMD Maloney CMD Rowe CMD Dull CMD Garrels CMD Garrels CMD Hodgen CMD Waller CWD Field Events Dunlap CMD 42 ff. 115 in. Garrels CMD 41 fr. 105 in. Third Time Merrill CCD 0:10:1-5 Markley CMiamiD 0:2213-5 Rideout CWD 0:50 Myers CWD 1:5813-5 Verner CPurdueD 4:30:3-5 Jackson CMissouriD 10 :00 :1-5 Shauver CNWD 0:1521-5 Mackey CID 0:2511-5 Anderson CMissouriD 39 ft. 105 in. Parry CCD V WVilliamsen CCD Burroughs CID 156 ft. 5 in. 149 ft. 35 in. 147 ft. 95 in. Schommer CCD, Richards CCD, Kirkpatrick CID, Pinch CMD and Bacon CBD tied for First 5 ft. 85 in. Heath CMD Kline CID Barber CIowa StateD 22 ft. 65 in. 21 ft. 15 in. 20 ft. 10 in. 5 Garrels CMD Parry CCD Messmer CWD 136 ft. 5 in. 135 ft. 6 in. 125 ft. 65 in. Samse CInd.D Haggard CDrakeD Greer CID 12 ft. 45 in. 12 ft. 5 in. 11 ft. 10 in. Chicago Iowa Wisconsin 3 129 :3-5 CTaylor, Barker, Parkinson, MerriamD Summary of Points Michigan . . . Chicago .... Iowa Normal Wisconsin . . Illinois ..... Indiana . . . Drake . . . Missouri . . . Beloit ...... Purdue ..... Northwestern Iowa State . . Miami ...... 62:4-5 1 ,..10 9 7 14-5 5 3 203 2 1 14-5 1 1 1 1 I Chicago vs. Illinois Indoor Meet At Champailn February 8, 1907 4 Chicago 43, Illinois 43. 35-yard dash-Final: May CID, first, Steffen CCD, second, Hodge CID, third. Time, 4:2-5. 440-yard run-Merriam CCD, first, Lindberg CID, second, Quigley CCD, third. Time, 53 :3-5. Mile run-Richardson CID, and Van Inwagen CID, tied for first, Burkhalter CID, third. Time, 4:46 2-5. 40-yard hurdles-Steffen CCD, first, Merriam CCD, second, Lazear CID, third. Time, 5:2-5. Shot put-Carrithers CID, first, 40 feet 42 inches, Schommer CCD, second, 38 feet, 5 inches, Dunham CID, third, 38 feet, 3 inches. Two-mile-Smith CID, first, Miller CID, second, Van Inwagen CID, third. High jump-Schommer CCD, first, height, 5 feet 9 inches, Rott CID, second, height, 5 feet 8 inches, Bushnell CID, third, height 5 feet 1 inch. Half-mile-Barker CCD, iirst, Shuart CCD, second, Barrett CID, third. Time, 2:05. Pole vault-Henneberry CCD, first, height, 10 feet 6 inches, Norris CID, second, height, 10 feet, Steffen CCD, third, height, 9 feet. Relay race-Won by Chicago CMerriam, Barker, Quigley, SteffenD. Time, 2:51 Chicago vs. Illinois Indoor Meet At Chicado March 1. 1907 Chicago 38, Illinois 48 Fifty-yard dash-Won by May, Illinois, Jenkins, Illinois, second, Henneberry, Chicago, third. Time, 0:05 3-5. Mile l'UH-WOR by Barrett, Illinois, Van Inwagen, Illinois, second, Scheid, Chicago, third. Time, 4:47 2-5. Fifty-yard hurdles-Won by Lazear, Illinois, McAvoy, Chicago, second, Stef- fen, Chicago, third. Time, 0:06 4-5. Four hundred and forty-yard run-Won by Merriam, Chicago, Quigley, Chi- cago, second, Barker, Chicago, third. Time, :55 1-5. Shot put-Won by Burroughs, Illinois, Dunham, Illinois, second, Russell, Chi- cago, third. Distance 41 feet 5 inches. Two-mile run-Smith and Miller, Illinois, tied for first, Caldwell, Chicago, third. Time, 10:40 3-5. High Jump-Won by Schommer, Chicago, Ropp, Illinois, second, Lazear, Illi- nois, third. Height, 5 feet, 10-2 inches Cnew gym. recordD. Eight hundred and eighty yard run-Won by Shuart, Chicago, Barker, Chi- cago, second, Bloomfeldt, Illinois, third. Time, 2:19 4-5. Pole vault-Won by Norris, Illinois, Henneberry, Chicago, second, Tarnoski and Dissoway, Illinois, tied for third. Height, 11 feet, 22 inches. Relay race-Won for Chicago CGraves, Barker, Quigley, MerriamD. Time, 3:21 4-5 Cnew gym. recordD. ' g University of Wisconsin Relay Races At Madison March 16, 1907 One mile conference championship won by Chicago, Wisconsin second. Time, 3:34 2-5. 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Freshman Track Team LINGLE QCaptainj - PAGE TAYLOR JACOBS GARRETT HUBBLE STEFFA ALLEN HOUGH O,BRIEN GLORE MCNEISH TAIT EHRHORN MORGAN WENDT HORN Dual Meets February 15 Chicago, 485 Illinois, 28. March 16 Chicago, 3155 Illinois, 335. 206 Freshman Meet: Chicago vs. Illinois At Chicago, February 15. 1907 CHICAGO 48-ILLINOIS 28 50-yard dash-Won by Taylor, Chicago, Allen, Chicago, second, Watson, Illi- nois, third. Time, 105 4-5. One-mile run-Won by Hinman, Illinois, Glore, Chicago, second, Sponsel, Illinois, third. Time, 4:50 4-5. 50-yard hurdles-Won by Taylor, Chicago, Norris, Illinois, second, Jacobs, Chicago, third. Time, :07 1-5. 50-yard hurdles-Won by Taylor, Chicago, Norris, Illinois, second, Jacobs, Chicago, third. Time, :07 1-5. 440-yard run-Won by Lingle, Chicago, Garrett, Chicago, second, Hough, Chicago, third. Time, :57 1-5. ' Shot put-Won by Sampson, Illinois, distance, 39 feet 114 inches, Hubble, Chi- cago, second, 37 feet, Litt, Illinois, third, distance, 36 feet Gi inches. High jump-Won by Washburn, Illinois. Height 5 feet 10 inches, Watson, Illinois, second, 5 feet 9 inches, Hubble, Chicago, third, 5 feet S inches. 880-yard run-Won by Page, Chicago, Horn, Chicago, second, Popperfuss, Illinois, third. Time, 2:11 2-5. Pole vault-Won by Jacobs, Chicago, height, 11 feet 2 inches, Renacker, Illi- nois, second, 11 feet, no third. Relay race-Won by Chicago, CHough, O'Brien, Garrett, Linglej. Time, 3:35 2-5. Freshman Meet: Chicago vs. Illinois At Chicago. March 16, 1907 CHICAGO 31M-ILLINOIS 33M 35-yard dash-Won by Taylor, Chicago, Watson, Illinois, second. Time, 104 2-5. One-mile run-Won by Hinman, Illinois, Steffa, Chicago, second, Sponse, Illinois, third. Time, 4:45 1-5. , 40-yard high hurdles-Won by Norris, Illinois, Taylor, Chicago, second, Ja- cobs, Chicago, third, Time, :05 3-5. 440-yard run-Won by Garrett, Chicago, Single, Chicago, second, Hanly, Illinois. Time, :551-5. Shot put-Won by Sampson, Illinois, distance, 38 feet 105 inches, Lutt, Illi- nois, second, distance, 38 feet, Hubble, Chicago, third, distance 34 feet 75 inches. High jump-Won by Washburn, Illinois, height 5 feet 10 inches, Watson Illinois, and Hubble, Chicago, tied for second, height 5 feet 8 inches. 880-yardrun-Won by Popperfuss, Illinois, Steffa, Chicago, second. Time, 2:11. ' Pole Vault-Won by Jacobs, Chicago, height 11 feet, Rennaker, Illinois, and Watson tied for second, height 10 feet 6 inches. - Relay race-Won by Chicago. Time, 2:53. 1 207 .236 Eiga m 21:3 NSE KH?-DELEUHH he xccgg-dm EE DEQCQEW- :LPS 3515 Skins?-xtoz 2:53 K-2:-um :gm ggzmvgcs 13:52 R95 M352 50259 g-mmm Margo io-SOD Eggers UEEOQ Ezgbae MO LESS: pmogmmm .Eamon MEESEE Ui 1023? 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HONGIHELLINOO EIHL 'ONINNIAA WVIHHHW The University of Chicago Interscholastic Championship Records, 1906 02 19 eginning in nnually, B Held by the University of Chicago, A Date School Winner e or Distance IH Ti t 811 Ev 1903 J e 6 .Tun ustitut e SI wi Le ogenson W.H 10 0 100 Yards Dash 1905 e 10, .Iun Isle el1 Louisvill R. Strother CC C GD v-4 6, .1 une GJ 4.9 - 'T' 4. .1-4 4.1 U2 In wis Le ogeuson m E -D10 91 01 ,.. -.f .SI U2 as Q U2 3 :3 P-1 O oi N 10, 1905 June 111 111101 Hun an td CQ O CD v-4 9, June ute .pf ..-4 4.4 ID In GXVIS L fy FD .-4 L7 -1 rc 'f 6 who v-1 0:5 Run ds L.. Gi P+ C YH YH LQ CJ GJ v-4 :St June 1 4 F4 ci D-4 V .- ci O 33 O P34 fi Mlm 'Xl FN iz '71 1111 R ards 0Y 88 iD 9 GD v-4 9, .Tune .E 1: waukee, W. Mil 11 E, Dohine coin C5 :3 un 4 R ile 1M 1905 June 10, Ann Arbor 1 .2 5 S cu CQ E2 C OO C 1-4 1: 5 Ili 2 2 CV! LC ,- 9.1 CZ v-4 June 10 ision th Div I-4 A 1.4 Z C as it G? -+-1 U1 Ei Q v-4 C 41 in I S2 u F-4 6 P4 C CN v-1 LQ ,- -1 C1 v-1 ,. -.f V14 O - ..- .. rv' '1 an .92 'F 5 I 210 -r' C: G3 V-4 vi v14 cu H - .. -I organ Park 1 t 11 F. O. Bergquis 6 12 V 0 Yards Loi 220 1005 1 June 10 clemy me U 41 U2 2 'U s-4 Z5 E SJ CJ GJ v-4 CJ GJ 2 5 P1 .-1 C O H T' LJ ID 'Ps -LJ .-1 E0 v"4 GJ Q -I-1 z I3 -43 H-4 Q ... +2 GJ Q rd ... O U2 P" 3-1 ,.. .-. O 0 -. 5 -Q4 A P1 10, 1905 June School versity ni U t etroi 11 0:46 51 ci To m .9 ,S ED CI .2 Q-1 s ci .S U 2 5 v-flff' 211' 111 111 Gran O I' L0-4 51 CS Tn M 2 nr-4 2 .J-1 9,1996 G I1 .lu Walter Scott N Ol CO -. 2 o o .S O U2 PQ LD C CZ ,.. C O 1-4 .-. r-4 1-4 11 ?IL Ii ,-f 3 ,-K in U -1-1 CD A P"1 f-4 -4 O U1 rw P54 E T3 TD P-S rl .Q V-1 33 -1-4 OG YH -Q I5 gl -so O .-C1 TD .D 'T KN v-4 .A bf ,- -.4 ,- ,N ,-. CI O ,.. ,.. ... .., ": QL ...- ,- ,- .,-4 ,.., L4 . -1 I ,.. .. ,.. ,.. Q ... -c I5 1 , Kamsas Ci I, -A-f A Nr A ,.. .... ,Q .5 r L 1 4 r-1 ,- -M .-4 '-lv' L0 , 1 14-4 1D OC v-4 3 E3 .. - ,... f 'gl 1-4 O ,-1 P-4 -- f" a-. f-. A ... .Li 'T O1 71 I-"2 5 ,. ,. W .., A ,- .,. -, .. ,- ,-T Ah ... -- V11 O O ,- ,- .. ... ,-.- ... ..l .1 "2 11 ,... F - ,- Z -1 1, 72 4.2 .... W Q YJ 4: 5 .1 ..-4 +9 ,.. .... ... ... D W 9 Er E , r ...: TT' P ..- , 2 Q2 is Q11 f-4 ... A .9 YI 5 5 : e Q - f-1 H .11 r-4 Q 'EZ 5 2 ,J ,,, . -p-1 F4 ... Nw "" 2 If Ji' " 'N IQ 'N Q. : ... .- 5-4 -4 ... .., 3 't '-1 'C -F' 5 :D O .-u L., zzfs lil , 1900 0 O - ,.. ... ,f -1 +1 C4 .... .-. ,- V .Q ?i :J si ,- -1 .v-4 .-,ex YH 45 le-4 22 s 1 iscu D 9,1999 1110 L .11 Vt L Grove, Im 1: lc Freeney ff Q A ,- u I-I v-ve' CVT .Q L4-. v-1 ,-. .Q .-1 ... -1 I3 D .-. C FN '11 --U,- I 0 'G-Z BASEBALL March March March April April April April April April April April April April May May May May May May May May May M ay May J une .I une Baseball Team, 1906 A FRED MITCHELL WALKER ..................... . . . ARTHUR PAUL .....,....................... .... FRED WILLIAM GAARDE . . . . . MERRILL CHURCH MEILSS ......, . . . . CHARLES FRANCIS BURKE ............. . . . FREDERICK ROGERS BAIRD CCaptainD . . . . . . FRANK HERBER1' TEMPLETON ..... . . . WVALTER HERBERT ECKERSALL . . . . . . .IEssE CLAIRE HARPER ...... . . . ARTHUR PAUL .......... . . . AUBURN RIAY NowELs . . . . . . DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT ...................... . . . ROBERT BRENT SULLIVAN ..,.................... . . . 29 Chicago 30 Chicago 31 Chicago 2 Chicago 4 Chicago 5 Chicago 7 Chicago 11 Chicago 14 Chicago 18 Chicago 21 Chicago 25 Chicago 28 Chicago 3 Chicago 5 Chicago 9 Chicago 12 Chicago 14 Chicago 19 Chicago 21 Chicago 23 Chicago 26 Chicago 28 Chicago 30 Chicago 2 Chicago 8 Chicago VS. VS VS. VS. Baseball Record for 1906 vs. Armour Institute ................ vs. Armour Institute ..... vs. C. and Nw. R. R- ....... vs. Oak Park High School .... vs. Hyde Park High School . . vs. Morgan Park Academy . . . vs. River Forest .......... vs. Hyde Park High School . . vs. University of Michigan vs. Physicians and Surgeons ............ vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign . . . vs. Northwestern University .......... vs. Beloit College ............ University of Indiana . . . vs. vs. University of Illinois ................ University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor vs. Northwestern University ............ vs. Amherst College ................... vs. vs. University of Minnesota ............ Northwestern University .... vs. University of Illinois ................ University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor Games won: Chicago, 195 opponents, 7. 214 vs. University of Michigan ............. vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign . . . . Northwestern University, at Evanston . . . . . University of Minnesota, at Minneapolis .... . Pitcher . Pitcher Catcher First Base Secoml Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field Right Field Left Field Pitcher ....12 ....11 ....1-1 ....11 ..8 ....16 ..6 ..8 ..2 15 ..0 ..1 ..4 7 2 2 7 ..9 7 ....10 ....14 ..9 ..0 5 4 3 3,5 T ...ig as My vi. 4... ' xlffggc' If 5 if Q.. ., ,al , Qwf! fig . f, "5'E'1,' f 7 " 'hr 4, ""-ww: . , -52.1, 2.4: 4 .fwg 5 l1.3?1. ,L 5.251 , if-ji.g..gg' 513. 1,2 541: ,1- "g.iLf, 553- -,fi Q ffl' bf: PS5 A 4. ,. Lau 1 gg . ,fm ,., , "' 21 . g , 1" . 3,24 - 7 us spef, ' 'Q M, Q J is 1 .2 b .. .,... fl .1 - ii 32-551152. ...',-.:..5,:,.- , . -fi2E"'I:2':f3: 1 ,. ' ,. :.., .Iv '- 9g,e:,,. ,..,.-,,,..w 2.4.9. Q1-:ri :-gzigcfz . V-,.::2. , V..:: ., 1,4 ff. 1' ' .:12?' ' 'v'.:.,:v'g51vj,411.- , .,:...' .,..H . 'Q-:Sz .2112 ..,-4 ' . 7 .K-' ,ga - ,N ,,,, . . Kg lm V: 432, if .sarxr K , ., wwe? ,iii . fy fi. , L -. ' :ir - 1 ,Z-.Z ,. X, fy. S: 1. .- 1 4 , . .3F.5i ,gg gig.. -V g,-1, , E xml? .,. 1 ,zz-1 V , 'wq fx ' f ggfmlv. , ,N - H. ,. .Z X 1 .5 wg . ui' -sw f gf' '1 up 2 1 :eaQu" . i f Q ..a,.y. gm ' I K Q Y I f if , 6' Q gy .v S 4 "V fn M f w F ti Y' 1 4, f Q 4,f 1 . . 2 , 1 1 i iifwib , V QQ eng xg v 'A' Q 2 ' , 5 f SQ in-'.,.. -Q' wet' q c pw.. 4 M .Q vi NM '-1 . ri. Qu' . ' -'vfzbfi Jggg lyui I ' iv V: 'fri jj , ff , K I., .. 3:::x 5 ff W," f ' '.'fiLZsfx1 .232 3. if-Qgp .j.:4.' , I2 f'f1'fM.-i? 2.-4 . -, ilmv .,, - V-1: .gg-sa." qv , - 15. pf, . p ,A-, A sf , 3.1 ir A . - ,M EL Q, 1,6 ., xx g ,, M- -Q. , ,,.,,g7 .,,. , il.. veg? 1-fikek f: , .35 ' vi . is 4 ,x ' 'vi' "w,"2xf? ' ..g,,.w:i ,Q -. Q 5 SJ . qwrij , I The Chicago Baseball Season of 1906 J . HE season of 1906 opened with six old men back: Captain Baird, EX-captain Harper, Eckersall, Walker, Templeton, and Abbott. - Immediately after Christmas vacation indoor practice was begun, with Captain Baird as coach. A few weeks later, how- " ever, Mr. Dickinson, formerly of Tufts College, was placed ' in charge of the squad by Mr. Stagg. By the last of March the squad was able to get out of doors. Mr. Dickinson left college at this time and again the additional duties of coaching fell upon Captain Baird. There were few players of any caliber out for the team and it was a case of all get together and work. The race for the Western Championship was practically between Chicago, Michigan, and Illinois, Wisconsin not being represented in baseball owing to its athletic renovation and Minnesota putting out its first real team in several seasons. Our schedulecalled for a game with Amherst, always strong among eastern colleges, four games with Northwestern, three with Minnesota, one with Oberlin, and a series of four games apiece with Michigan and Illinois. Michigan, by defeating Illinois and breaking even with Chicago, pulled out the champion- ship when Chicago lost to Illinois. The other games presented an unbroken line of victories for Chicago. Amherst starting its western invasion with a 9 to 1 victory over Michigan was badly beaten the next day by Chicago, a fact which gave Chicago baseball a standing among eastern colleges which few in the West realize. But the Oberlin game-sweet memory-will long be recalled by the 1906 baseball team. Oberlin girls can certainly entertain, and the midweek visit there was not marred by any feelings of hostility at parting, because of a heavy rain. Yet it was a glorious "game" and each member of the team will always count it a Chicago victory, in which Captain Baird holds the honors for having made the greatest number of "hits,'l-Messrs. Eckersall, Templeton, and Walker were not far behind their captain, all playing a star game that day. Taken all in all the Chicago baseball team of 1906 was good, but did not seem to strike its pace until late in the season, when they began batting, field- ing and winning games like champions. The defeat of Michigan in the last two games showed what it might have done had the season been a little longer. The team was a unit and it was team work that won the games. Perhaps the greatest improvement was shown by the battery, Walker and Gaarde, who were in 13 of the 15 games played. The season of 1906 closed the baseball career through graduation or conference ruling of Captain Baird, Harper, Paul, Eckersall, Nowles, and Abbott. Templeton was elected captain for 1907 just before the last trip. 216 Baird Templeton Paul Eckersall Abbott Burke Meigs Nowels Gaarde Harper Walkei' Sullivan Batting and Fielding Averages Batting! Averales Games At Ba! 19 70 20 77 20 73 18 64 8 24 12 41 20 76 12 30 19 62 17 64 15 39 7 15 Fieldind Averages Hizs Average Chances Errors A 23 . 329 Gaarde 156 25 . 325 Meigs 200 20 .274 Harper 39 16 .250 Paul 46 6 .250 Walker' 71 10 .244 Nowells 20 17 .224 Eckersall 56 6 .200 Templeton 7 1 12 . 194 Burke 65 12 . 188 Baird 52 7 . 179 Abbott 11 4 .267 Sullivan 9 2 21 verage 994 985 949 935 915 900 893 859 846 827 818 778 I The Tennis Team CYRUS LOGAN GARNETT, Captain PAUL ROWLEY GRAY FREDERICK WHITSTAR CARR JAMES BURTIS RANSOM DEAN ROCKXN'ELL WICKES ROBERT J. HART Tennis Tournaments May 18 Chicago vs. Quadrangle Club, 7-0. May 23-Chicago vs. Illinois, 4-2. 218 May 28-Western Intercollegiate. Chicago vs. Quadrangle Club, May 18, 1906 Singles Garnett CCD defeated Hobbs CQ5 .......... . Gray CCD defeated Tbrrey iQb ....... . . . Carr CCD defeated Kinsley CQ? ......... Ransom CCJ defeated Michaelson CQ5 ...... Wickes CCD defeated Barnes CQJ ............ Doubles Garnett and Gray CCD defeated Hobbs and Torrey CQ5 ........... Carr and Ransom CCD defeated Kinsley and Ransom Q5 .,........ Chicago vs. University of Illinois, May 23, Singles Gray CCD defeated James CID ............ Friend CD defeated Garnett QCD . . . Wickes CCD defeated Yott CD ..... Strongflj defeated Hart CCD .... ...... Doubles Garnett and Gray CCD defeated Friend and James CID .... Hart and Wickes CCD defeated Yott and James CD ....... Standing of Players for the Year Singles Garnett . . .... . . Gray .... Carr .... Ransom. . . Wickes . . . Hart ............ ........ Doubles Garnett and Gray .... ...... Carr and Ransom .....................................,..... Wiclies and Hart ........................................... .3-6, 6-1, s-6 . .4-6, 6-3, 6-2 , 6-4, 6-4 6-4, 6-4 6-4, 6-4 . 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 . s-6, 9-7 1 906 6-za, 6-2 9-7, 6-4 . 6-3, 3-6, 6-4 6-1, s-6 . 6-2, 7-5, 6-2 . .6-3, 3-6, 6-1 WON LOST 2 ....4 1 ....1 0 ....1 0 0 ....0 2 ....5 0 0 1 The University of Chicago Interscholastic Tennis Tourna- ment, June 9:11, 1906 Singles Won by J. Allan Ross of Hyde Park High School by defeating Alfred Alexan- der of Hyde Park, 6-1, 6-2, 6-1. Doubles Won by Kuh, University High School, and Alexander, Hyde Park, by defeat- ing Ross and Sunderland, Hyde Park, 0-6, 6-1, 6-1, 1-6, 6-2. J. Allan Ross, of Hyde Park High School, Won the National Interscholastic Tennis Tounrament at Newport, R. I., Aug. 25, by defeating H. L. Davenport, the Harvard Interscholastic champion. The University of Chicago contributed to sending Mr. Ross to Newport. 219 estern Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament The May 28. 1906 on the University of Chicago Tennis Court Held 5 Qfx 5:2 S: ur-4 o U55 73 E2 ,QU DC Q3 Qc -4-7 eg -Ss: Q63 QE O-5 EQ. CG... ,co lpn-I SP1 Q63 Q2 .nm E8 .E as B.. om P-4-A-D Kes SLU 28 E' Q4 2: T59 I-I EU OE, 323:24 QE me E00 302 .98 .-GCD 'Q Q. U-4C Q? EE DU E35 QL4 EU DG IJ-I and Wisconsin. Northwestern, ota, zzz QD S11 CI , Iowa, Mi rn fl-1 O C1 ...I ...- .-. I-4 6 P14 x.x Tu E3 Q LJ Q. QD cd O -v-4 PQ D 'CS 0? ,J SI CD rn CD Colleges repr fx I 3 X.l if Eco Us U2 if G? Uiico f-- .L- ...-.,.X M oo I f-'I sw gm SRI sei Eco I-leo ,....L-.5 K--,..fe.--i om 39 LID vb ci IT K ao :H li cv I 6 36 30 A 71 5, A E0 K A Q5 ,gm alles: FN D+ Eb Ui 6 f A -TW -A-1 WT1-!g12f A N : gi 3 vr+:" " LQ TQ-+99 C3 l9mrs'iLf 'Til I of I me-4 I 0.51 Q, QDg1QDc1.vCU,,qQ5QOE Q99 IN 5a f-' Km 'Um C1 A ci 252 tbf'0PL-Gen KO L-,-THQ 1sCT'S-5T'C3PsOIO'TP'-1bsOIf3I C5coCr+Q::m,QI2IieoUmoE4J2+JcoOco fr A frsi TT cs ' ::"? 5 'IL 65466325 Q 'X-f""fTx'f-X Ame, U N-XE.-I O can "4 Ui 'x.fCf xx-1SIIil1,,p I-'24,-yxf .f-4 Q3 . .-4 ,u"5g:N'oJOFQg?gEf3o:5ga.u m3'.2QPW'30vffnoO3fC3'L.E 5 :Ace-Q 0-P'o 5mEzm5mE8i5E5233 220 Doubles X ,af .J ..- fe U 1'-'U :I til' fef 'DI :SID 'fic-.CT CSI CD ft'1Jg"'T'f 'TI' 5 G E6 - il fa -1 ,Q -JQ4 Fi GK Lv, 21 'CSI -:H GCD 'C R GJ E? 42 -J I O 'Eco mv-I Q A Q, gow 5-372 I I Uco Ciao 'E K 20 EYHEYH ru .-. -Isl 5 -'como ,jj O QD AQ N W'-P+ Jimi? 'Tie-3 2AI...fI" H QQTJJEAN C3 -- f .4.w'-'Fq5S','!I:C3I' Q I 1-ff, ILC .-Le-f sswww , .,r'-":?5.e- .t "'N""' I-+000 C3 05,3 I O oememwne f+N'Hr-A-'Nr-A'Nf-A-N A fx,-X -3 '-Hd I-qfxgjqgn LZ' 53.2 E252 S3 3 'gllxffx oszeifgf H bil'-1' ' 51-353171 EEK 53:5-10" .-C30 2-1135:-i5v?50E CD P-Iknapigi .-JU 'U2F"""3 55522-1-11 f3,.c1 E225 43- nest-3 .. 4-wa-9'P,L:'. .-... QJ3'-'CTIZQD-:v Smash-Nagy: 5.513-C 'QQBQQ 7639045 AC'3Qr:-. Cross Country, 1906 , HE third intercollegiate cross country run, held Saturday, Novem- f 4 ber 24, 1906, on the Midway-Jackson Park course, was won Q for the second time by the University of Nebraska. The fifteen men, representatives of the Universities of Ne- ff- braska, Wisconsin, and Chicago appeared promptly at eleven hs in front of the president's house, ready for the starter's gun. A run of five miles was before the men. Du Plesis's gun gave the signal and the Nebraska men, led by Haven, struck up a hot pace. Jackson Park was reached, and then the south golf links, and the Nebraska men led. Back from the golf links they ran, but the Nebraska men had not weakened, instead, when the stone bridge was reached, the squad had divided into two divisions, with the cornhuskers in the first bunch. Haven kept upihis merciless pace, which, as he drew near the finish line, proved even too'much for his fellow Nebraskans. He finished in the excellent time of 26.04. Bertles of Wisconsin, followed by Caldwell, came second and third respectively. The Nebraskans took the Spalding cup on the winning score of 26. Wis- consin runners summed up 45 points, giving them second place, while weary, sad, but not discouraged Chicago took the remaining place with 49 points. 221 Basketball The basketball team of 1907 had a very successful season, winning the Cham- pionship of the Central Division of the Amateur Athletic Union in the Series of con- tests held at the Evanston Y. M. C. A. on March 21, 22, and 23,'and ending the Inter- collegiate season in a triple tie for first place, WVisconsin and Minnesota being the other leaders. As the rulings of the Conference prevented the playing of freshmen in games with Conference colleges, two Varsity teams were organized, one known as the "Con- ference" team and the other as the "Non-Conference" team. The members of both teams received the secondary "CW Il Conference Team Non-Conference Team HOUGHTON Ca tain Right Guard HOUGHTON Ca' tain. 1 P e 1 P HENRY Left Guard PAGE SCHOMMER Center SCHOMMER GEORGEN Right Forward BICIQEAG 23 BUHLIG Left Forward FALLS CARTER . . HOFFMAN Substitutes Q XKVALKER HUBBLE 222 Inter-Collegiate Basketball Standings of the Teams in the Intercollegiate Championship s Chicago 6 2 750 Wisconsin 6 2 750 Minnesota 6 2 750 Purdue 2 6 250 Illinois 0 8 000 Basketball Scores January 9 Chicago vs Lewis ........... ..... 5 0- 9 January Chicago Armour ........... .,... 6 5-16 January Chicago Central Y. M. C. A. .,... 26-19 January Chicago Northwestern ...... ..... 3 4- 6 January Chicago Wisconsin . . . ..... 24-14 February Chicago Illinois .......... ..... 5 3-20 February Chicago Purdue ............, ...., 2 S-16 February Chicago Central Y. M. C. A. . . ..... 27-15 February Chicago Illinois ........... ..... C 35-20 March Chicago Minnesota . . . ..... 27-24 March Wisconsin vs. Chicago . . . ..... 22-11 March Chicago vs. Purdue ........ ..... 2 1-19 March Minnesota vs. Chicago . ....... ..... 2 0-10 March Chicago Marshfield Co. A ..... ..... f 32-11 March Chicago Northwestern College ..... 50-17 March Chicago Central Meteors ...... ..... 2 9-16 March Chicago Central Y. M. C. A. .......... ...,. 2 2-19 Inter-Collegiate Basketball Final Standing JUNIOR COLLEGE SERIES Literature 5 1 883 Philosophy 4 3 667 Arts 3 3 500 Science 0 6 000 UNIVERSITY SERIES Law 6 0 1 . 000 Literature 4 2 667 Philosophy 4 2 667 Arts 4 2 667 Senior 2 4 333 Science 1 5 167 Divinity 0 6 000 After the series the Daily Maroon picked a five from the contestants in each of the two series, making the following selections: JUNIOR COLLEGE REDFIELD, Literature KELLY, Literature MOORE, Literature ETTLESON, Literature KEENE, Philosophy R. F. L. F. C. Ccaptainj R. G. L. G. 223 UNIVERSITY CARLSON, Law IYELLY, Literature MORGAN, Law Ccaptainj ETTLESON, Literature IYEENE, Philo 9, phy I ROHDE, Captain HARPER BADENOCH ROHDE, Captain. . . C. SOHOTT .... PRTNCELL ........ GOES ............ IRVING J. SOLOMON BADENOCH ....... WALKER . . . Aquatic Team C. SCHOTT PRINCELL GOES SOLOMON MORSE XVALKER Polo Team 224 Center Right Forward Left Forward Goal Right Guard Left Guard Substitute --. Z-4-F A, Varsity Aquatics C o a c h Knudson's excellent w or k brought out a winning swimming team in 1907, the defeat of Wisconsin and Illinois giving Chicago the Western Intercollegiate Aquatic and Water Polo championships. In addition to this the Polo team secured a second place in the Central Division of the A. A. U., the championship contests for which were held at the Chicago Ath- letic Association in March, the C. A. A. , sextet winning from the Maroon team by the Score of 4 to 0' Aquatic Meet Scores Swimming Polo January 11. Chicago vs. Evanston Y. M. C. A. .... ....... ..... 3 2 -18 Polo .... .... . . . 6- 0 February 9 Chicago Athletic Association vs. Chicago . . ..... 75- 5 Polo ..., . . . 3- 0 February 23 Chicago vs. Illinois .................. ..... 6 - 3 Polo .... ..... 1 0- 0 March 8 Chicago vs. Illinois . . ......... . . . 7- 2 Polo .... . . . 7- 0 March 22 Chicago vs. Wisconsin ................. .... . . . 9- 0 Polo ,... ........ . .. 7- 0 Varsity Records 40 Yard Swim-I-Iarper H9075 ....,............ ..., 2 3 sec. 50 Yard Swim-Cary H9065 .....,........... .... 3 1 4-5 sec. 60 Yard Swim-Templeton H9055 ..... .... I 39 2-5 sec. 75 Yard Swim-Lobdell H9065 ....... .... 5 4 sec. 80 Yard Swim-Templeton H9055 ............ . , .... 57 sec. 100 Yard Swim-Templeton H9055 ....................... 1 min. 13 sec. Long Dives So omon H9075 60 feet. 180 feet ' - l ........................... Under Water Swim-Rohde H9065 and Manheimer H9065 . . 160 Yard Relay-Nicholl, Lobdell, Badenoch, Cary H9065 . . 1 min. 38 3-5 sec. Natatorium Records The records given above for the 40-yard swim, 80-yard swim, and Under- Water Swim were made in the Bartlett Gymnasium and stand as Natatorium Records. Some of the other events have never been competed in the Bart- lett tank, and in the following,me1nbers of visiting teams have lowered the tank records: 60 Yard Swim-Mengel, QYale, 19065 100 Yard Swim-Bornaman, CC. A. A., 19075 ....... 1 min. 8 4-5 sec. Long Dive-Cook CYale, 19065 and Solomon QC5 ..... 60 feet. 160 yard relay-C. A. A., 1907 .................... 1 min. 29 1-5 sec. 225 ...37sec. First Annual Junior College Field Meet Junior Day, Friday. June 8. 1906 ' 1 M lle Ram-Won by Mathews CScienceD. Hayes CSciencej second. Bowles CScienceD third. Time, 4:58 2-5. 100 Yard Dash-VVon by Brokaw QSciencel. Clark CPhilosophyj second. Taylor tScienceD third. Time, 11 1-5. 2 440 Yard Ran-Won by Lingle CSciencej. Smith CArtsj second. Shuart CLiteraturej third. Time, 55 4-5. 1 120-Yard H urdles-Won by Taylor CScienceD. Clark CPhilosophyj second. Madigan CPhilosophyj third. Time, 18 3-5. 880 Yard Run-Won by Lingle CScienceD. Bevan QLiteratureJ second. Jol- dersma CScienceD third. Time, 2:21 3-5. 220 Yard Rufn,-Won by Brokaw CSciencej. Lockett CScienceJ second. lVolfe CScienceU third. Time, 24 2-5. Two Mile Ran-Won by Caldwell CScienceD. Mathews QScienceD second. Hunter CSciencej third. Time, 11:22 2-5. P 220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Clark CPhilosophyj. Lingle CScienceD second. Davis CArtsD third. Time 28. , 1 Mille Relay-Won by Science. Totals: Science 52. Philosophy 13. Literature 4. Interfraternityk Championships Baseball 1906 Chi Psi won, and Phi Gamma Delta. was runner up. Relay t Phi Gamma Delta won and Delta Tau Delta was second. Time 1:36 3-5. Bowling Delta Kappa Epsilon won, and Alpha Delta Phi was second. 226 . Soccer Goal W. R. PEACOCK Full Backs Right Left. L. T. LOOSE P. R. GRAY P. F. DUNN Half Backs Rignt Center Left B. J. CALLANTINE H. L. MEFFORD H. P. HOSTETTER WM. KIXMILLER A. B. BARRON A. C. LAKE Forwards Outside Right Center Inside Right C. E. LOOSE S. E. LINGH R. D. .IOLDERSON R. D. TENNY Inside Left Outside Left N. RUINKAM, Jr. H. C. CUMMINGS T. R. SAM DERSON During the fall quarter of 1906 there was :L greater interest taken in soccer football than there was :L year ago. A team was picked from the squad to repre- sent the University in games with the Wanderers' Club, Englewood High -School, and the Hyde Park Blues. The Wanderers, won their game, 3-Og the University beat Englewood High School, 6-13 and the Hyde Park Blues won their game, 1-0. 227 I 14 H,-' 15'-'-xv L : 1 tf:'I''lLWY'5?7'WT!','i'R!?5?f-Ffaiwrfffi-1':f-.?'Z.f' 'a:Zy-i:1f?-w:'M-1--1,--Jg'x,r,-gjngqiggbipa 11l!1l111111l11l31ll.11 1111 31 R+'MBl"11Q11ll MW 1 ' . ' 1 31 li A 1 1 1 1 ETS 1 -11 1 1 '-11? 1 , 1 I " 1 ' 1 1: 111111111 11 , fjlymy 1, 1 -,1f:'+w f - JAM- -4 - N 3 31 W 1 11'1 KQV? TQ ,J '1 'f A 512111111 ,1111'a4W:5A1-l 1l1 1 l l :f 1 1 11111 '11-1111" 'W2:111111'11111l1l1' 1 Rllllllllllllll dllll 1111111111111111111111 lllllll 5 1. 51111112119 11111113211 1, 111111111111111 11.-l, 1111111111111lf1111111111 111111111111 1 1ll2'.,.g11,'." 74 ' llllllllllllllll l 1l-111111 1111f111l1El111ll1F11'll ll QQ W111111111 E 11 ' l11!11 1 . lmlmilllll1A1lA1ll1y1111 ll' l 11111111W1l11111l N' ilQlhil1"f11'?1'l 'qwim' AW ' t 1 1 1 'Mg '-xAf.5:.51g,gg, 1 .1 , ,fZg1s1:.11-:f- 111111u1111ml1111111111111 11wi'l'1"K11'L1 M ull' 111 111111f11111l1l11'1111111111111'.111111111,11W111!111111111111,111.M 111 I1l1 llllll 1 1131 1111111 111-l'l11'1 11-1 91111111111l1111l1111111l11l111111111111111ll111111111111111115111 -1 1 X ' ' -5,53 f-IE?-jf.ffQf..l- 1 1 ' -111 1 111111111l11'1111' 1 11 1 X11 11419711 11" N 1 1 ll 'A , '1W4f"A,fi1f?-fy .11fL11 ' lllllw ,jff:f2gq.g:':4-f-,,5f'v,v21111 1 111 WH' 'll 12"11,11l1+ ,1 1 1111 1111 '11 111l111 1111, A215111-11::f.1:f:i-B-3.-E1111.1'l111ll11111'1l11l11111111111'l l11'7 1 11 1 1 11111 11 f1'111,11iAg.l1111'1ll 'l ll 11111 1, 1 1- 111 l 1. 1 .l:'s,. ,f .1 .. 11.15. ,. Tv-Y .f 11 -. ,L..-,,,,.,,,.,,,.1 ,, ,U . ,, ,,-,- 1l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 ' 1.1-a.f5:.':2g?m1' 111:11 .1v22r'Af1':11fe1 1l51lilUl11111m111. 23.1611-'11, ll -: --1-- . '1' 1.11 ' 1 1 1 1 1, 'll 1 111 ll 1ll '-- ' fir'?Qli '11 'V ' l 1 'll l 1 I l 'll1lll11','1 A, 4 ifilzlfja' 'f" 1'l11l1111111 11 1111 1.1! 1 111 '111',1' 1ll1'1'11' 52S2?'g1'-555551.f.i-f1'di'.QSi241.'l2r?f? -13' if-.7?ii'iF?.1" 1 '1l1111111i111 '11 Q16 l 111.11 1'era--:ii."11f.'-,laid-S-"F 15- , if-I I ...GAL3Z"h?fZ31'1j:.g. 1-',+,r 2413,-715255:-. h ., 'E--M 1, 11 1 '51 1, 'll All 1 " 1- 1' l. L 114 .11 K 25111?+2g:1efF11.'i-1.41:5+-B7 1 . .-., 1 1 ,.. ' 1 -if 1 ll : 1' uf ' 21141--11:-'rip 'E'?h'-In -is .,.,1 figs? A lP-.ff1'f5ga-B:,-11111pig:-1-11::,:fa'3S,1-1q.fy.1--1:'.i5-1z,1, 41231-,-, - 'l l a ll 5 ' 1 1 1,-f-'-CED-r? - ln 'f'1 .p--Y- Zi-.-'.a.i:'5':ev:1f1: -Hvfn' 'gf -Zz'--' f ---.,-'1f'393d"f-"' ' 1' - 1 ' ' 1 " 1 U1 l 111 " -1'.f9115S1'i1nQf:, . " 1 4? 'f1?""'1iws-v'? 1-915:-ff-'-7:1-:f.':: f-1: 1 l111ll 1l1l1 111 lll11'1'1 ' 11Wlf21111f:111tf.-g1f4W111-is 1'1111"'1111 l1I11 P 'JC-?f.:zfa1.. 1 i 11" ' 1 1 -1 ' 57 "3i':i3?1::YFf55f71'f " ' ' 1 " 11''1'7-35fiI1.1'i5:1Za1fZ-I-fffi?f1'f'Z3?-" 1 ljll 'lllllj' M1ll1lllll l'1 1 llmllln IEE... . . 1111111111111111111111llll.ll.l1l1 lllv lll'l111lll'lllllll ll'1l1Wl11 1 11171 '1l11Mll'llll1 11 l 1 1' 'F - ..1,1 1.,1.1 ,ww .... .. . ...., .H .,...11,, .,.. ,.,. .1,1 .. , U The "C" blankets were given to the following men during the Spring, 1906. Football MARC SEAVEY CATLIN BURTON PIKE GALE CARL HUNTL1-:Y HITCHCOCK HUGO FRANK BEZDEK WILLIAM JAMES BOONE JESSE CLAIRE HARPER Track U ' CHARLES HERRIAN GROMAN STIRLING BRUCE PARKINSON THOMAS BARNETT TAYLOR Baseball DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT FREDERICK ROGERS BAIRD JESSE CLAIRE HARPER ARTHUR PAUL AUBURN RAY NOWELS Winners of the "R" The White "R" for Football ROBERT SACHS HARRIS JOHN SCHOMMER The Orange "R" for Track ALFRED OSCAR ANDERSON HAROLD FRANCIS KLOCK ROBERT BRUCE POMEROY The Blue "R" for Baseball ROBERT BRENT SULLIVAN The Green "R" for Tennis PAUL ROlX'LE1' GRAY 228 NOAH ALVIN BIERRIAM HARRX' JOHNSON SCHOTT LEO DET RAY lv.-ALTER MCAVOY LAGENE LAVASA XYRIGHT 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 Former Athletic Captains Football Track A. R. E. WYANT C. W. ALLEN C. W. ALLEN C. J. ROBY C. B. HERSCHBEIZCQER W. S. KENNEDY W. S. KENNED1' KELLOG SPEED J. M. SHELDON J. M. SHELDON A. C. SPEIK F. A. SPEIK 1895 1896 1897 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 HARRY HOLLOXXVAY C. Y. BACHELLE F. F. STEIGMEYER T. H. PATTERSON F. H. CALHOUN B. B. SMITH W. A. MOLONEY W. A. BIOLONEY F. G. NIOLONEY J. P. RTAGEE C. A. BLAIR H. M. FRIEND M. S. CATLIN 1906 ED. F.. PARRY 1906 WALTER H. ECKERSALL Baseball Tennis F. D. NICHOLS 1895 C. B. NEEL H. D. ABELLS 1896 W. S. BOND H. T. CLARKE 1897 P. RAND G. W. SAWYER 1898 C. D. W. HALSEY F. MERRIEIELD L. T. VERNON T. B. SMITH F. E. HARPER F. E. HARPER C. R. HOWE J. C. HARPER F. R. BAIRD 229 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 E. L. POULSON H. N. GOTTLIEB J. P. BIAGEE J. W. BINGHAM J. W. BINGHAM M. K. TWOOREHEAD C. L. GARNETT C. L. GARNETT 9 -A F :JH my mafscfm VIQ-'34 I I w I awp S "........J et. , 1 -g .nu ll ,7 1 I W n' 91 V I I .,., ,- W I Woman's Athletic Association Several events have taken place which make this year an unusually successful one for the Women's Athletic Association. While its various activities have often taken social form, it has really been a great inspiration in arous- ing and maintaining interest in athletics and has strongly emphasized the happy combination of social events and athletics which is so desirable. Chief among these events was the second Varsity carnival, which was given for the beneht of the athletic fund, which is used to provide emblems and trophies for the women's athletic teams. A significant feature of the carnival was the cooperation of the various colleges, each of which maintained a booth. The carnival was most successful, both financially and socially. In addition to paying all expenses, one hundred fifty dollars was added to the athletic fund, one hundred dollars to the Harper Memorial Fund, and all of the indebtedness of the Associa- tion was paid off. The gymnastic contest in March was characterized by alarger number of entries than ever before 5 the contests were much closer because of the number of better trained and more interested contestants. A new feature of the contest was the inter-college sack, potato, club, and relay races. At the quadrangle fete, the Association gave a May- pole dance, participated in by sixty girls. This was given on the campus, and was repeated by request, at the annual reception of the Halls on Junior College Day. Another new feature instituted this year was the presentation of a "C" and numerals to every girl who had played in a championship contest of any kind. The contests have been most successful. A hockey game was played on Marshall Field on Junior College Day by the Philosophy and Arts team against the Literature and Science team, the former winning. This is the first time the women have appeared on Marshall Field in any contest. The annual championship games of hockey, baseball, and basket-ball were won by the Seniors. The Tennis Tournament, with forty entries, was a close contest. The eighth annual banquet of the Association was held in the gymnasium, and was largely attended. In 232 addition to the usual banners and emblems presented a banner was given tothe college Winning the gymnastic contest. At the annual meeting in December the following Officers were elected: MARY F. HEAR ............................. Q ..................... President GRACE P. NORTON . . ...... Vice-President HELEN F. PECK . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Advisory Board GERTRUDE DUDLEY, ex-officio. FLORENCE LAVVSON FLORENCE MANNING FLORENCE CHANEY MILDRED CHAMBERLAIN lliARGARET BELL 233 RSI .le 7'1- 5 9 1 0 Q o "lcAC' Marie I. Avery . . . Ruth Bovell ....., Gertrude Bouton , . . Alice Braunlicli . . Evelyn Culver . . . Ellen M. Clark ..., Ellyn Cooney. . . Florence Chaney Gertrude Dickerman Berenice Dodge ..... Medora Googins . . Gladys Gaylord .... Mary Gavin .... Mary F. Heap . Bena Hansen ...... Bertha M. Henderson Pauline Horn .,...i. Helen Hurd .... Ruth Jackman . . . Vesta Jameson . . . Ella M. Jones . . Lulu Lasker . . . Mabel Lee ....... Gertrude Lennes . . , Florence Manning Edith Markley ...... Elizabeth Marlcley , . Mary McElroy ..... . Helen Miller ...., . Mary Moran ...,.. Ma.rie G. Ortmayer . Mary Palmer . . . . Mary Payne ..... Winners of the "C" pins for 1906 Basket Bal '.1Q"19b5 '1905Q1905 1 . . 1 1906 1'190G .Q.' ' 1906 "1906 . . 1 1906 1905, 1906 '1905.1905 1905, 1906 ggenn-rn, l Rage Ball Hockey Gymnastic Contest Tennis 1906 1905, 1906 '1905,1906 '1905f1906 V 1 1906 1906 1906 11905f1906 1'1905 ' ""1906 ' 1906 234 1905, 1905, 1905, 1906 1905 1906 1906 1906 1909 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1905, 1906 . 1906 1906 1905, 1900 . Helen F. Peck Mabel Peglow . . . Edith Powell . . . Ora Proctor .... Jeanne M. Roe .... Julia Reiehman .... Lora Rich ...... Edna Schmidt Helen Smith .... Mary E. Smith .... Marguerite Sylla . . . Elizabeth Tenny . . . Ethel Terry ......... Florence T rumball ...... Henrietta Van VVor1ner. . . Ruth Wade ..,...,.. Agnes Whiteford .... Eleanor Wliiteford .... Ella Wilkins ....... Basket Ball 1906 1906 1565 i565 1906 Base Ball Hockey Gymnastic Contest Tennis "miata lf' ' .QQQI "Mists 1906 . ...... . 1906 1906 . 1905,1906 . 1905,1906 H1556 'i5d5,i906 ..ffQ .. 190.11906 .. 1906 . 19o5,19oe .. ..... 19051906 . . 1905, 1905 1906 1906 offs alils til!! UQ15: SQIS JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM 235 JG i 'Y gifs QCKQ, SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM Basket Ball Season, 1906 Senior College Team i'fHeap, Mary F. QCapt.D l ,'.', ikOrtmayer, Marie G. I Position . . Forwards Junior College Team v A I I S 'FCulver, Evelyn 2 'l"l'enny, Elizabeth i'fMcElroy, Mary . . . . . . ..... Center ..... . . flilarneson, Vesta i!'Moran, Mary F. ? 1 l U l Guards "-. I . 'kDickern1an, Gertrude il'Sn1ith, Mary E. 'l'Peck, Helen F. CCapt.j Substitutes Substitutes i"Bovell, Ruth i"Markley, Edith 4'Pitkin, Mary Emery, Izelle 'kHorn, Pauline Schobinger, Elsie '?Powell, Edith Raichlen, Mabel Mary C. Johnson CManagerj Scores 18... ...May17 .....13 24 .......... ........ M ay 21 . .. ..... ...... 1 3 5 ..................... May 25 .................... 16 Y Agnes R. Wayman .... Referee H. Louise Livermore .... Umpire Sara Guyer .... Scorer Gertrude Dudley ............................ Timekeeper ,"VVon "C" letter on '06 numerals for playing in championship game. 236 Sixth Gymnastic .Contest, March 17, 1906 EVENT Ladder Qtime 11 sec.D Ladder Qformj High Jump Q4 ft. 1. inj Traveling Rings Qformj Double Rings Qforml Broad Jump Winner, Marie G. Ortmayer .... 2nd, Mary F. Heap ..... . . 3rd, Mabel Lee .... .... FIRST PLACE Mary Heap Q9 sec.j Medora Googins Mabel Lee Q4 ft. 1 in.J Marie Ortmayer Marie Ortmayer Mabel Lee ........21 points. . . . .18 points. 12 points. SECOND PLACE Marie Ortlnayer Q9.1 sec.J Bessie OlConnell Mary Heap Q3 ft. 10 in.j Mary Heap Carrie Currens Mary Moran 7 THIRD PLACE Anne Hough Q92 sec.D Ruth Bovell Anne Hough Q3 ft. 10 in.D Carrie Currens Mabel Lee Bessie Carroll Q13 ft. 8 in.j Q12 ft. 32 in.J Q11 ft.j Q10 ft. 25 in.j Incline Rope H. Van Wormer Anna L. NVhite Q15 sec.j Q24.1 sec.D Q2-1.4 sec.D Parallel Bars Marie Ortmayer Mary Heap Bessie O'Connell Horse Qformj Mary Heap Marie Ortmayer Mabel Lee Exhibition Work FENCING HORSE PARALLEL BARS RINGS Bernice Benson ? Mary Heap Mary Heap Marie Ortmayer Muriel Schenkenberg Anne Quin Bessie O'Connell Mary Heap Cora Gray ? Bessie O'Connell Mabel Lee Elizabeth Miner Carrie Currens Inter-College Races f if Q x Potato Race ' A .1 i Winnei' .... Literature College .... Gertrude Dickerman P 2nd .......,. Philosophy College ........ Mary Smith Q 1 ' 3rCl. . . . . . Arts College .........,. Evelyn Culver A - X I Sack Race Winner ........ Arts College ........ Elsie Schobinger 4 2nd .......... Philosophy College ......... Anne Quin F 3rd ..... . . . Literature College ........ Bessie Carrol , Relay Club Race .1 X VVinner-Philosophy College. 2nd, Arts College ' Dorothy Webbe Ruth Bovell . I Bessie O'Connell Julia Short j l Anne Quin Evelyn Culver .- ' I Helen Peck Elsie Schobinger - l K . Mary Smith Ethel Preston ' Junior-Senior College Relay Race Elsie Schobinger Catherine Pianta Mary Smith Ethel Preston Edith Markley H. Van Wormer Mary Moran Mary McElroy Banner won by Seniors ......... 41 points Juniors .............27po1nts 237 it-E -IACDISY Junior College ALTHEA RICKER . . BERTHA HENDERSO HELEN HURD .... BENA HANSEN . . , B. HILLIARD ..... MARY MOYNIHAN . GERTRUDE LENNES JEANNE ROE ..... MARY PAYNE . . . Substitutes EDNA KLINE IRENE ANTHONY May May June Baseball Spring Quarter, 1906 Played on Dudley Field Senior College lWABEL PEGLOXV ...........Pitcher...... N Ctluptl. . .Catcher . . . . . .BERNICE DODGE QCaptD ...........FzrstBose ...ETHELTERRY . . .Second Base . . . . . .ELLEN CLARK . . .Third Base . . . . .ELLEN COONEY . . . . .Short Stop .... . . .FLORENCE BIORAN . . . . . .Right Field . . . . .MARY BICELROY . . . .Center Field . . . . . .CLADYS GAYLORD . . .Left Field . . . . .MARY HE.iP Substitutes BIARIE ORTAIAYER Senior College Champion 24, 1906 Junior College 22 Senior College 21 30, 1906 A' " 17 " " 38 6, 1906 " " 20 " K' 21 Umpire, AGNES R. WAYi1ANg Time-keeper, GERTRUDE DUDLEY. 238 Junior College Loula Lasker . . . Ruth Jackman .... JUNIOR BASE BALL TEAM Hockey Spring Quarter ....Right Wing . . .Right Inside.. . . Elizabeth Markley . .... Center ..... . Florence J. Chaney ........ Left Inside . . . . Marguerite Sylla ...,,.... .Left Wing .... Florence L. Manning ...,.. Right Half .... . . Ruth Wade QCaptainD .....CenterHalf Florence Trumbull ....... Left Half ...... Ella Wilkins ...,.... .... R ight Full Back Marie Avery ...... . . . .Left Full Back. . Julia Reichman .......... Goal ....,.4.... 1 906 Senior College Mary C. Palmer Helen Miller Helen G. Smith QCaptainj Lora A. Rich Cora Procter Agnes Whiteford Gertrude S. Bouton Eleanor Whiteford Edna Schmidt Eleanor Whipple E. Gavin uqle 2 if .V ff f A I iff I 1.4 ff' cms iii in 0 G 3 A , 1 nm: SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM 239 0 I 6 no I I 230651 Umar Z, F Q' . JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM Substitutes Substitutes Anita Sturgess Jean Nelson Alice Braunlich Ella Jones Mary Allen Edith Osgood Field Umpires Agnes R. Wayman Louisa Livermore Goal Umpires Sarah Guyer Miss Comstalk Time Keeper Gertrude Dudley Score May 18, 1906, Junior College 1, Senior College 2 May 24, 1906 " " 2 " " 3 June 5, 1906 " " 2 " " 7 Senior College, Champion Florence Manning Right Full Back Florence J. Chaney QCaptainD Line-up for Hockey game played Junior Day on Marshall Field: Arts and Philosophy Science and Literature Anita Sturgess ........,....... Right Inside. . . .... Ruth Jackman ' Florence Trumbull QCaptain.J . .Center ...... .... E lizabeth Markley Marguerite Sylla .............. Left Inside .... .... F lorence J. Chaney QCapt.j Florence Manning Right Half .... . . .Ethel Chamberlin g ............. . Ruth A. Wade .... .... L eft Half ........... Loula Lasker Marie Avery ..... ..,. R ight Full Back ..... Ella lVilkins' Mary Allen ....... . .... Left Full Back ....... Persis Smallwood Alice Braunlich .............. Goal ................ Julia Reichman Score: Arts and Philosophy, 3. Science and Literature, 2. Champion-Arts and Philosophy. 24-O Tennis Tournament Spring Quarter. 1906 Semi-Finals Finals Lee Mabel Lee 6-0 Marie Ortmayer 6-0 Mabel Lee Greenbaum 5-4 I 5-3 Gertrude Greenbaum 6-1 Vivien Rick , 6-O 241 ' 1 l it 5 Q Us 1137 Y X A , , r '70 Dlmmty 509901, '- ,.v, .1 -n. ' '-' fc'-V, NWN V g 'Y 'J' w f rv. -' Y ' . ' ' 4 -' f-' "abr" U' 4 , - - Q 5 --,- .pf a - .. 1 my E , -f- 'A .- ' - -wgliffpuyr 'I ml 0 ' . 4 -1 -.ns W THAN X cl':ff'E,f.:!.f "m i l fi yu f T I Y - 4 R va, TNT ' 5 A, W ji ' F .,.. 4.. r v - A ow, ,, G,-L---,W-L . 3 I- uv if I my ,van y ,f ,Mg ,M ,ix I, yf ,f M 3 X W X X , , W ,fx I. 'SN ff ,' , 'ffl ,, f r , A, ,Q N 'I Pi 'I ' mlm W ij W! VJ ff' , 1 ' 3 "7 5 ,' 1 4 1.1 ' n u ll If fy , , I w 'M '- 1. V, ff!! Y 'Wig . . W 'I ' '-. "A ' 01 Gy. ' X l L E 'Z Fi if - "" ' 'f--'-.-... .--.., ,E , .' ' !f,LF' K' , .gf A, ffm W - ...... . X- W Ez, L .f I ffl , Q ff Mmm , ,fi .-- - - - - 1 ' ' L IHI,igi" u l. ,., K ff IWW, I f M f 'm!!!ULw.iif wffWff' " :X 55 Um I 'IIIIIUPQCIIWK lulfwiuglfltw . WW K will g V T35 ' W ' 1fH'.l'fu f""H V f N Q MU 3 1 X QQ W '--'Wiz W Q' F9 f W f"' fi w"?' W MI , A' I ' x w J ' 24 XIQ L v fit M1 II Allklixuxx N A j, 5' 5 W y r V1 pil x If 'M V 5 5151 Q? X W m UM WW ' HH :YF ummm um n- - +A vim. W 1 w 44 ' M B' KllII1IlIlI' WlI35ll!iWil it1W1WH ?l1NlJl it X E' .:' .V nf :1f1 , mulf m, f,,,,, , llll I IIN W EMHI JI.: !'! 14 ' 'W ffl!! 'Ill 1,2 lx j K I1 I fi 1 4 , ' 3,5612 7 iq-2..f. 'A f -U " ""' ' if 3255? A W-' wwf HU H U 2 f T W ,5.yf,:A gpg, mn 15 5, HV. - :IT-7'. "1"- N DL ' ' J4fWZZ7'QD5,e2'f1J,',','m,':: ..,. g:1:,:,9,z'1':: ,,,, --m ii fpi iii 1 7 'A e 22 W--- --'----- - --... . ,l-:: f1ELg-Efe geaiv i 1:E E2EEEg:.-Q-RE--FL: M rf, i XL 1 I L .W wil l tif '!1,nHWiliFff"" , ,,,,1 .wlL f51mf,iE 1Aa Y Q Hfiiiirff ...., - if ' ,Q?:"i" I 1 X H' A X :gig-,, 11355445 IM W I An Historical Statement HE DIYINITY SCHOOL is really older than the University itself in that it was already existing when the new University The Baptist Union Theological Seminary was originally established and is still controlled by the corporation known as t'The Baptist Theological Union, located at Chicago." The institution was fully organized in 1867, and for twenty-five years enjoyed an uninterrupted prosperity. The number of students, attracted from all parts of the country, increased annually, able scholars were enrolled on the faculty of instructiong men of eminent business ability and large liberality managed the finances and provided the buildings, libraries, and endowments. When Mr. Rockefeller made his first subscription of 551,000,000 to the Uni- versity, he 'made it a condition of the gift that the Seminary should become the Divinity School of the University. In order to realize this condition he further stipulated that 3i3100,000 of his subscription should be used for the erection of a building for the Seminary on the University campus, and that 3100,000 of it should be set apart for the further endowment of the Seminary. In keeping with these requirements Articles of Agreement were entered into between the Boards of the two institutions by which the Theological Seminary became the Divinity School of the University of Chicago. From the standpoint of the students in the Divinity School this year has been very precious. In early December fourteen of our number attended the tri-ennial Convention of Divinity Students at Dayton, Ohio, where we were royally entertained by the friends of the University, while inspired and encouraged from the platform by some of the world's greatest speakers. On December 21 there was held another large conference on Religious Education. We participated in the Inter-Seminary Banquet March 7. Nor will we soon forget the confer- ence on Personal Religion, February 24-27. In athletics the Divinity School has not startled the world, although we have been able to maintain a basket-ball team which has met and played teams from other Divinity Schools in and about Chicago. Every Tuesday evening, in the parlor of South Divinity Hall has been held a missionary prayer meeting, and on Thursday mornings in Haskell Assembly Room, a "Devotional Half-hour"-both meetings full of inspiration. Never has there been a more delightful Christian fellowship than- among the Divinity men during 1906 and 1907 6 was mm Q . f Q1 Q1 24-4- 1 tj .ix 7 I rs-1 L., .J was Graduates for the Year 1906-1907 Doctor of Philosophy ROLVIX HARLAN, in Church History and New Testament. Master of Arts WILLIAM JASPER HOXVELL NOAH CALVIN HIRSCHY English Theological Certificate GEORGE CLIFFORD CRESS EDXVIN TAFT SHERMAN CHARLES GILBERT WRIGHT Bachelor of Divinity FREDERICK CHARLES ALDINGER AMBROSE MOODY BAILEY WILLIAM HENRY BEYNON ALTON EZRA BIGELOW LEE ROY BOBBITT ROBERT THORNVVELL COIT HERBERT FRANCIS EVANS JOSEPH FRANKLIN FINDLEY GEORGE WILLIANI FOGG WALTER IRVING FOVVLE GUY HOOVER SYLVESTER JONES JAMES PLEASANT MCCABE ROY WILSON MERRIFIELD WALTER D. WARD WAYLAND DELANO WILCOX 245 " X X A X XX E THE DIVINTY COUNCIL Divinity School Association The Alumni Association Omcers for 1906-1907 HENRY C. MABIE, '75 .... ........... P resident JUDSON B. THOMAS, '80 .... ..., F irst l'7liCG-PI'C'S'lCl6'7ll EDWARD R. POPE, '85 ..... , . . .Second Vice-President ALBERT J. STEELMAN, '05 .... ,... T hird Vice-President IRA M. PRICE, '82 ,....... . . . . . .... Secretary and Treasurer Executive Committee EDGAR J. GOODSPEED, '98 GEO. BICGINNIS, '02 RALPH W. Homes, '97 The Students' Association This Association gathers into one organization the prominent interests of the Divinity students. Its objects as expressed in the constitution are as follows: To promote the general Welfare of the students of the Divinity Schoolg to represent their interests before the Faculty and in the University at large 5 to coop- erate with all forms of Christian activity with which the Association may come into corporate relation. The Divinity Council The Divinity Council is the representative body of the Divinity students before the Faculty. It has general charge, on the students' side, of all matters per- taining in common to the Faculty and students. The Council is composed of the officers and chairmen of the several Committees of the Students' Association of the Divinity School. WARREN HAS1'INGS NlACLEOD. . . ....... President ROY HENRY BARRETT ....... .... l 'ice-Presfident EDWARD ATXVOOD HENRX' . . . ...... Secretary 'CHARLES ARTHUR EXLEY . . .,,.............. Treasurer JOSEPH KINMONT HART . . . ..... Utalrrnan Social C'ornfmtz'tee ROBERT LINCOLN KELLEY .... ..... C hairfrrzafn Athletic Cornfmfittee .JOHN HOWARD STOUTMEYER . . . .... Chairman Devotional Cormfrnrittee 'CHARLES HENRH' SCHEICK . . . ....... Chairman Missionary Corrnvnittee -VERGIL VIVIAN PHELPS .... . . ..... C'haz'1'man Public Speaking Corrnmittee 247 ' I The Evangelistic Band of the University of Chicago An organization mostly Of Divinity men, who conduct evangelistic services in the churches in and around Chicago. Ideally there are ten men in the Band, all of whom go on each Of the Band's trips. Practically the number varies from eight to twelve, and the personnel for each trip is somewhat different. Five Or six trips are'made each Winter Quarter, and sometimes a few in the Spring Quarter. On each trip eight meetings are conducted-Friday, Saturday and Sunday evenings, Saturday and Sunday afternoons, and Sunday morning. The regular trips for the Winter Quarter, 1907, include Dundee, Hinckley, and Waukegan, Illinois, and Michigan City, Indiana, while special trips took in Sand- wich and Barrington, Illinois. The trip to Hinckley, Illinois, is said to be the best in the history of the Evangelistic Band, seventy-One persons deciding to live a Christian life during our thirty hours' work there. HERBERT F. EVANS ...... ........ L eader J. HOWARD STOUTEMYER . . . .... Business Sec. PHILIP G. VAN ZANDT ...... .................... ..... C h orister WARREN H. MACLEOD CLAUDE E. BOYER ALPHEUS W. TANDY GEORGE D. KUNS WALTER L. RUNYAN ROXVLAND W. MODE BRUCE E. JAOKsON GEORGE W. FOGG ROBERT L. KELLEY ROY H. BARRETT DOUGLAS C. MAOINTOSH u ALBERT C. SAXTON GEORGE D. SWAN CHARLES H. SOHEICK CLARENCE S. BURNS FRANK P. BUssELL 248 The Church History Club Oificers MR. JOHN MCLAUCHIJAN .... ....... P resident MR. A. H. H1RsOH ..... .... I '7'fC6-P'7'GSfd87lt MR. I. E. BILL ................................................... Secretary Meetings Thursday evenings fortnightly through Winter and Spring Quarters. The Theological Club Organized Nov. 15, 1901 Officers D. C. MACINTOSH . . . ....... President W. J. HOWELL .... .... V 'ice-President C. H. SCHEICK ..............,.................................... Secretary General Topic for the year: "Theology and Theologians Of TO-day." The Pulpit The Pulpit is an Organization Of the men in the Divinity School holding weekly meetings, the Object being to perfect in the members the knowledge and use Of parliamentary rules and ability in extemporaneous speaking, Officers, Full Quarter, 1906 WAYLAND DELANO WILCOX .... ....... P resident ROBERT LINCOLN KELLEX' . . . .... Vice-President ALPHEUS WELBY TANDY . . . ..... Secretary FLOYD ERWIN BERNARD ...... ........ , . . .... . . .Treasurer Oificers, Winter Quarter. 1907 ROBERT LINCOLN KELLEY ..... ........... ..... ..... P 1 ' esident WALTER LEROY RUNYAN .... .... V tee-President FLOYD ERWIN BERNARD .... .... . Secretary ARTHUR ELI MYER ..... . . . . . .Treasurer 249 I The New Testament Club ORGANIZED 1892 Otiicers and Members, 1906-1907 FRANK GRANT LEWIS ...... . . . HENRY BARTON ROBISON. . . ALONZO WILLARD FORTUNE ........ PROFESSOR ERNEST DEWITT BURTON ASST. PROF. CLYDE WEBER VVOTAWV FRANK GRANT LEWIS DR. FRANKLIN ALFRED STETSON HILL ROY HENR1' BARRETT WALTER LEROY RUNYAN GEORGE TDILLING KUNS ALTON EZRA BIGELOVV DOUGLAS CLYDE MACINTOSH HERBERT FRANCIS EVANS GEORGE BENJAMIN STEWART THOMAS CANADY MIDDLETON RICHARD WHITE GENTRY ......Prestdent . , . Vice-President . ........,... ' ................. Secretary PROFESSOR SHAILER BTATHEXYS ASST. PROF. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED CALVIN KLOPP STAUDT HERRION GESELBRACHT ROY WILBUR BABCOCK HENRX' BARTON ROBISOX WILLIARI JASPER HOXYELL ALBERT FRANCIS BASSFORD CHARLES HENRY SCHEIK JAMES ALBERT BROXYX MARTIN SPRENGLING HARRIS LAUCHLIN BJCNEILL ALONZO WILLARD FORTUNE HOMER FENTON YALE HUGH THOMAS MUSSELMAN The Semitic Club of The University of Chicago Odieers, 1906-1907 JOHN MERLIN POWIS SMITH, PH. D.. DANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL ......... . . ..,,.. President . . Vice-President ROBERT JAMES GEORGE MCKNIGHT . .. ........ Secretary ROWLAND HECTOR MODE .......... , . . Vice-President EDXVARD ATWOOD HENRY .. .. The Semitic Club Was originally Seminary by William Rainey Harper . . . . . . .......... Secretary Organized in the Morgan Park Theological in 1881. For convenience it is divided into tWo sections, Which conduct alternate fortnightly meetings. The subjects consid- ered by the Semitic section are purely technical-such matters as concern men Whose chief interest is in linguistic study. The Old Testament section considers subjects of a more popular nature, connected with the study of the Old Testament. 250 The Student Volunteer Band .I Bound 'l'oget.heI' by a Great Life Purpose." The University of Chicago Branch of the Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions An Organization Of students who have cleeluied their intention Of going into the foreign mission field. PHILIP GEORGE VAN ZANDT . .... Leader FLORENCE J. C H ANICY ..... . . SCCI'Cl'll?'.lj LORIN M. BIYRIVK .......... .... T rca.S1n'0r MARY BAIRD FRANCES M. BANTA GERTRUDE S. BOUTON ALTON E. BIGELOW FRED C. CALDXVELL BESSIE M. CAMBURN GEORGE M. CRABB DOSU DOSEEE MAREL DRURY CLARENCE HAMILTON W. W. HICKMAN WILLIARI T. HUGHEH ARTHUR HLTBIBIEL SYLVESTER JONES .JOHN H. :KORNS WILLIAM LAGANKE ELFREDA M. LARSON ROBERT B. MCSWAIN ALICE H. LIONTAGUE CECIL C. NOR'l'H MARY C, PALMER CHARLES W. PETERSON BIAURICE T. PRICE SAMUEL E. PUTNAM MARK SANBORN ETHELYN SHARP ROY SMITH JOHN H. STOUTEMYER GEORGE SXVAN ELEANOR E. WHIPPLE ARTHUR J. WORK ALICE NOITRSE 251 ' Y I 1Ls.i - A W 1' xxx W, l X' in N w N 1 v N X 'XV N , . ' x'- , xi. ,- ,, . L y 'r NN w N -V X 1 1 , 1. I , 'N J ' ' ' f X W A1 , Ml 'Q U X RA! x N! N x J F ' , J u x Es '1 , 1 Ax i XM N M Ms I Sophomore Councillors CHAS. H. SWIFT JAMES PATTERSON JOHN W. TOPE CHAS. H. SVVIFT JAMES PATTERSON JESSE GERSTLEY CHARLES H. SXVIFT JAMES PATTERSON JESSE GERSTLEY Spring Quarter, 1906 Autumn Quarter, Winter Quarter, 254 HEILMANN C. WADSII ORTH BRICE RUSSELL XV.-KLLACL HKJBIER K. NICOLL 1906 THOMAS E. FLYNN TED TERRELL XVILLIAM A. PARKS 1906 THOMAS E. FLYNN TED TERRELL XVILLIAM A. PARKS Class of 1909 Oflicers EDWARD MCGRATH ......... ...,.... ....... P 1 'esident ARN0 BENEDICT LUCKHARDT .. ........... Vice-President BRICE RUSSELL WALLACE . . .... Secretary and Treasurer AT THE MEDIC-LAW GAME 255 W Freshman Medical Class DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT ..........,................. ...... P resident ERASTUS SMITH EDGERTON .... .......... T fice-President FRANKLIN C. MCLEAN ..... . .........,................ Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Council ' Donald Putnam Abbott Hobart Russell Hunter Julius Earnest Laokner Franklin Chambers McLean Fred Blue Olentine Clyde Ernest Stackhouse John Lear Treacy 256 mu Sigma mu Kappa Chapter Established in 1893 Seniors DELOS E. CORNWALL EDWARD W. BODMAN BERT H. MONTGOMERY FRED E. EWING EDWIN C. MCMULLEN JESSE R. KAUFMAN MAX L. MENDEL FRANK C. WALKER RANSOM D. BARNARD HOIVIER G. ROSENBERGER VERNON C. DAVID FREDERICK A. SPEIK EVERTS A. GRAHAM OMAR R. GULLION A. B. MAONAB DUDLEY W. DAY Juniors FLOYD RILEY GEORGE S. BARBER BERNARD J. O,NEILL, JR. ROBERT S. DENNY WILLIAM C. NICHOLS ARTHUR E. LORD WALTER G. DARLING ADDISON E. ELLIOTT GUSTAV L. KAUFMANN A. B. CHILDS PORTER H. LINTHICUM Sophomores JOHN C. PAINE MERLE B. STOKES TED A. TERRELL EDWARD A. OLIVER HEILMAN C. WADSWORTH SAMUEL B. HERDMAN JOHN W. TOPE, JR. HORATIO A. BROXVN Freshmen FRED H. BUSBY WALTER P. GUY HENR1' G. WALTERS J. E. LACKNER JAMES F. COX 257 llgbi BDU gigllla Gamma Chapter Active Membersl HARRY B. FELTS C. H. LOOKWOOD G. E. MILLER E. W. MILLER J. G. OSBORNE A. F. LUNDGREN E. R. MURPHY GEO. T. JOHNSON R. M. CARTER H. E. WHEELER W. G. SACHSE F. E. ABBOTT H. S. GARDLE W. W. DICKERS G. G. O,CONNELL J. M. FURR B. H. DURLEY F. O. BICFARLAND A. J. BENDER R. P. SCHULER R. B. DILLIHUNT F. C. MOLEON IRVING PERRIL ' 258 alpha Kappa Banya Y Nu Chapter Active MCIDDBIJS WINTHROP S. CHAPMAN HOMER B. ARMIS RAY B. ADAMS HARRY H. BLODGETT FRANK M. CONLIN ROBERT Y. .JONES LEE M. RYAN GUY L. BLISS SAM W. FARREY ROBERT B. HASNER LEE B. ROWE HERBERT B. SAYLOR THURSTON W. WEURI FRED A. OLSON CHARLES D. ENFIELD JOHN W. THOMSON JOHN H. IQARNS WILLIAM A. PARKS DANIEL C. MONRO FRANK J. GOODRIOH HARRISON R. ROGERS 259 lilbi 'Beta 1EJi Delta Chapter Active Members W. RANSOM G. W. BLOTHERXVICK D. S. STRAUS -J. H. BRYER R. WHITMAN H. L. FISCHER R. L. BUBFUEN T. E. FLINN H. E. EGGERS N. M. GUNN E. GOETSCH E. L. HARTIOAN E. G. TTIRK W. T. HUGHES J. G. SAAM E. L. LEE G. D. SCOTT E. BICGRATH WM. SPEIDEL B. R. WVALLACE J. SUNDVVALL R. L. BENSON J. E. TYREE E. M. JOHXSTONE G. T. BELL C. F. NELSON Pledges G. M. CRABB A. B. LUOKHARDT C. W. PETERSON . 260 Off the Scalpel Slams, jabs, knocks and boosts, with profuse apologies understood. There was a prof. named A. J. C., Who took a walk by the raging sea. He made a grab At a big red Crab! If he'd pulled him in how glad we'd be! DR. WELLs: "Mi: Flinn, how do you distinguish between Thrombosis after death and before death?" MR. FLINN: "One is post mortem and the other is ante m0rz'em." Sensations of pain cross in the Cord Our dear old Woelful read, l'll prick the Cat upon this side Youill think tliat she is dead. He gave the Cat an awful jab, Old Tabby gave a howl, "I guess this is an anomalous cat," Said Woelful, with a scowl. DR. DUNN: f'Mr. Berlin, how long is the spinal Cord?" MR. BERLIN: 'fAh---, I don't recall it doctor." DR. WELLS: "Miz Eggers, were you born in the United States or Milwaukee?" CJoke.j DR. REVELL Cto Class in Histologyj: t'For tomorrow we will start a review on the fifth declensiong will each student provide himself with a Latin grammar and lexicon?" CSnores from rear of roonrj 261 If fzf 5, 'iii L,-,..qgm-sv.-A-' M .?'wQ- Tivifh ' W1 . s , 'ff , f X , 5 . , ff 4 Z ,Y I 2 Q ' 3' , '.YJ L wan- I FLOYD R. MECHEM A True History of the Law School 4,4 HEN William the Conqueror pulled his tugs upon the sand beach 1 ' ' off the coast of Kent, the initial step toward founding a Law School at the University of Chicago was taken. He twirled his chin whiskers nervously for a while and then ordered the of 'T M Bell-hop to call up Lord Coke by 'phone I' V 3 "Hello, Coke! Is this you? It just occurred to me that the University of Chicago ought to have a Law School. Are you working now?" "Why, yes," answered Coke. "I've got a Little-ton of stuff to get off here but it won't take long." "When you get through," replied Bill, "drop over here for a minute. I want to talk to you about it." And then they got busy. . They called up old Joe Beale, who was then rusticating at Harvard, by wire- less, and ordered him west on the B. X O. to start a Law School at Chicago, with instructions to draw on them. And the faculty has been drawing on Coke ever since. Joe appeared on the field in the fall of '03 and made the first kick-off. He had a star aggregation with him and played brilliantly for awhile, but had to drop out at the end of the first half. .lim Hall, who had acquired a rep on Leland Stanford's Farm, took Beale's place. Hall whooped things up by working a criss-cross on Michigan right off the reel, by lassoing Pa Mechem, who had been making all of Michigan's gains. Tenney was hired to coach in practice. Ernie Freund, who had a pull with the police power, saw to it that no ruff-necks got into the game. . VVhit's rapid-fire system of signals at quarter back confused the players for awhile, until somebody singed his whiskers, thus giving his words more ready access to the attentive ear. Mack, an old Northwestern center, was procured for that position at Chicago and alternated between passing the ball and sitting on the bench. A great deal of trust was placed in him. Bigelow, a live bird from the Philippines. was shipped to Chicago to play tackle. He downed everything that came his way and a few things that didn't. A nice little fellow named Percy, with dimples in his cheeks, was drafted as water carrier, because of his experience in watering stocks for the Western Union. This bunch has been playing together so long that their team work is perfect. They have gone through several seasons without losing a game and promise to be champions of America before very long. 265 I 1907 Law History UR illustrious class-and the scribe of such a class must per- force throw modesty to the winds-entered in an appropriate blaze of glory, and our progress since has been one long triumph of mind over matter. During the first months we were con- .kiaf-? ducted throughnassault and battery and the Early Ames theories I ' 3-f by Messrs. Merriam and Canright-with the willing but unneces- sary help of the faculty. The greater vocal opportunities of life insurance broke up that combination, but Merriam's mantle was torn to rags in falling on the many aspirants. The front row artillery threw up heavy intrench- ments, and made the P'fessors take to cover. Vernier opened with a deadly sharp shooter's fireg Blake's thirteen-inch siege guns boomed incessantlyg Bynum kept up a rapid fire of logical queries on the flanks 5 Lewinsohn raked the decks with a cannonade of large words 5 while Bennett had the light cavalry ready for instant guerilla service. And the heavy thinkers withdrew to the safe rear. In this order we survived the iniquities of the last-chance doctrine 5 we learned to talk uses and the contingent remainder with a double aspect like Indiana spell-binders, and we retired Sergeant Williams without ceremony. In the second half of the year Mr. Mechem taught us that if you wanted a thing well done you had better do it yourself-or hire a lawyer right awayg we also learned the differ- ence between law and common sense in crimes, and incidentally that persever- ance makes a fine argument, and in damages we saw how often a good court can be misled by a lawyer not up on the Harvard Law Review. The historian's chief duty, however, is to record the political movements of his time. And we have excelled as brilliantly in officers as we have in scholar- ship. Eggemeyer was our first presidentg it was rumored that there was a man f-as of that name in school at the time. But Webb as vice-president, performed all the president's duties-that is, he called the election next year. Secretary Wright kept, and is probably still keeping, the voluminous records. And Lewinsohn managed our funds so capably that he never was even investigated. The coun- cil was composed of Messrs. Merriam, Blake, and Gridley, and of the activities of that body too much cannot be said 5 they placed three C35 new electric lights in artistic nooks about the building, and supplied the smoking room with 1904 magazines,-which are still there. Our second year was crucial. First there was the Judge, whose lectures were engrossed with a struggle between the fresh-air fiends, endorsed by the bench, and the anti-draft somnambulists, led by Jackson, but by a hard struggle in the last two weeks we got quite a little way into the book. Then there was evidence -but there is a limit to even the historian's vocabulary. Finally there was the annual election. Ashton leading the forces of harmony, captured the gavelg Wilbur became His Superfluity the vice-presidentg Bennett and Bynum were chosen to do the other work. To Kirkpatrick, Perrin, and Hunter was entrusted the delicate task of keeping us in touch with the faculty, while Radford made our influence felt in athletic circles. The result was a great uplift movement, we had positive spasms of class spirit, and finally we dined memorably at the Quad- rangle Club. The banquet was simple, but we had an intellectual feast that should go down to posterity. We were equipped for professional life by more helpful hints than a Sunday supplement can show. The faculty told us how to get clients, how to keep them, how to make the relation mutually profitable: in short, how to cash in on our cum landes. This last year has been a wild scramble to keep up with the game in cor- porations and to corner the books for Dr. Freundis brief citations. Also, the latest experiments in practice have been tried on a faithful few of our number and we have found how much you can't learn from a twenty-page case by read- ing it. A spirit of brotherly love pervaded the class-election and Bennett landed the prize, with Wright, Webb, and Hall to stagger along under the arduous duties with him, and Maple, Canright and 'fBig" Webb to add their counsel wise. And now the end draws near. The worthy Dean of the stock room toils night and day to find among us a man that won't get a cum Zande, and the Judge shakes up a new hatful of marks in hopes of just one B. There will be an aching void in the Law School when we bang our locker doors for the last time. No longer will the smoking room table be cluttered with our sociable feet, or the air be made blue with our pipes and wit 3 no longer will Maple monopolize the Tribune at sunrise, or Wilson wear about a face of gloom. Others will plod up those weary steps to the library, or stand in line to watch the 9:30 procession through the hall. Others will shiver in our seats in the reading room, and dawdle on the front steps in the warm spring sun. For we're off to reform the profession and earn five dollars a week. 267 I WILLIAM HARRIS LAIRD BELL, 413.111 A. B., Harvard, '04gi Mechem Law Clubg Common- wealth Club. JAMES BRONSON BLAKE, CDAGJ CIJAIID A. B., University of lVisconsin, '04g Mechem Law Clubg Commonwealth Club. JOHN DANIEL CLANCY, Beloit College. GARFIELD S. CANRIGHT, Law Councilg Mechem Law Club. ROBERT BICNAIR DAVIS, KA A. B., Harvard, '0-13 Chicago Debating Team, '0T. BURCHARD BLAINE FERENBAUGH, zes ROBERT BIORE GIBBONEY, AACIJ KIJAQ Ph. B., Chicago, '05. JOHN LAMAR HOPKINS, ROY H. HUNTER, QDAA A. B., Kenyon College, '03, Law Council, '05, '06 HAROLD LE CLAIR ICKES, QPACB 11343119 A. B., Chicago, '97. VVILLIAM XVESLEY IQIRKPATRICK, S. B., Purdue, '01. JOSEPH LOUIS LENVINSOHN, KIDBK A212 Ph. B., Chicago, '05, Debating Team, '06, Plat form Club. 269 SIDNEY LYON, A. B., Michigan, '02 , Alpha Nu Cup Debating Team, '01, University of Chicago Debating T earn, '07, EDGAR DONALD MAPLE, CIDAA HENRX' H. MOREY, QAID A. B., Illinois, '05, JAMES MCKEAG, GAA Ph. B., Iowa College, '02. WILLIAM MCGINLEY, CIJAGD A. B., Illinois, '00, Mechem Law Club. GEORGE GULLIVER PERRIN, QAA University of Illinois, Ph. B., Chicago, '06, Law Council, Mechem Law Club, Guard of Honor. 270 CARL HERNIAN SCHWARTZ, A. B., Indiana, '05. D. R. SLAUsoN, Ph. B., Colorado College, '03, Glee Club, '05, '06. ANDREXV G. THOMPSON, A. B., Stanford, '03, A. M., Harvard, '06. CHESTER GARFIELD VERNIER, A. B., Butler College, '03g Ph. B., Chicago, '04, Mechem Law Club, Law School Scholarship, '04, '05, '06. CHARLES JULIAN WEBB, AY Ph. B., Chicago, '06, Guard of Honor, Law Council: University Marshall, Illinois Bar, November, '06. CHARLES HENRY WILBUR, GAA Ph. B., Chicago, '05, Vice-President Sophomore Class. 271 LYMAN PERL WILSON, QAA S. B., Knox, '04, James P. Hall Law Club, Vice-Jus- tice, J. P. Hall Club, 'O7. DUDLEY IQEZER VVOODXVARD, 2 A E CDA? S. B., Texas, '01, Mechem Law Club. CLARENCE GARFIELD YORAN, EN QACIP JOHN LIVER, A. B., University of Vlisconsin, '0-1. CHARLES ANDREWS HL'sT1N, CIIBK rlufb 1 A. B., University of Chicago, '02, Mecha-ui Law Club. ARTHUR G. ABBOTT, Mechem Law Club, Commonwealth Club. 272 Class of 1905 ' agp , ELL, we donlt know where we're going, but we're on our way," as the songster puts it. 1908, Law School. Rah, rah!! Honk, honk!!! If you don't like the perfume of the gasoline , f get off and walk. Q if ' 77 ' ' ll A- x J,--. History, says Bancroft in his Fall of the Roman Em- my ' pire", "is the product of great men." For particulars send a self-addressed envelope to Schenk-pronounced Skink- Law Librarian. Having thus relieved myself of the duty of writing the history of the class of 1908, Law School-again Rah, rah!!-1 will expatiate. With the assistance of Ames's pony in Trusts, Judge Mack and ourselves got safely through the subject. We took evidence under Whit, so as to get a better understanding of the Thaw trial, but the mean thing only mentioned it once. We settled for Freund's special benefit, some of the doubtful points in wills, and are now able to call our friend's attention to the fact that we are still doing busi- ness at the same old stand right in front of the girls' Dorms, and immediately behind "the Old Curiosity Shop," otherwise known as the Divinity School. History repeats itself. 1908 Law School, rah, rah!!! Fred Elston don't amount to much, but we are willing to bet any thing from our hat down that he is the best dressed, most Nifty looking individual on the campus, and we aren't excluding Slawson either. Oscar Carlson is our presi- dent. He came from Salt Lake City. At date of writing his seat had not been contested. We sent Hugo Friend to Athens to represent us last summer. He got to jumping down there, the natives couldnlt stop him, and he jumped all 273 over Europe before he returned. O, we're a hot bunch! Claridge is our star football player. He beat the Medics, and would have made the All American, only he registered late. Space and faculty supervision prevents any allusion to the deeds of our other great men. Any way the muck rake isn't especially popular, so let peace and harmony prevail, while weall unite in singing that touching tribute to our dear Alma Mater entitled "We are of Naughty Eight And if you Will kindly Wait, Some day we will donate, Lawyers to every state. For Chicago let's give a cheer, Drink down the good old beer, We are of Naughty Eight." Law School, Rah, rah!! CFaint singing heard in the distance. Curtainj l 274 ' l History of Law Class of 1909 ND behold it came to pass during the reign of Hall, on the first 'kid Ni day of the tenth month in the year of our Lord 1906, that the 'X' A' first year Law class met in the land of the University of Chicago. g Among those congregated were faces, many of whom - were strange to each other, for they came from divers states. 1 and some even sojourned from a foreign land. And it was even so. As time went on it was even thus that these various persons were wont to congregate in the temple for instruction by Dean Hall, or Profs. Bigelow or Whit- tier, whom each of the class soon learned to admire for their much learning. And it came to pass that even after these divers ones had become better acquainted that there appeared on the bulletin board one day the notice of an election of Law councilors. The notice caused but little stir, but as the set day for election came night it came to pass that divers heads were seen in groups in the lobbies of the temple. Foremost among the ones congregated were Solomon, Hoover, OlDonnell and Henderson, four learned sages who were taking it in hand to enthuse the remainder of the class. And it came to pass on the ninth day of the eleventh month that this body of men congregated themselves in the South Lecture room of the temple. Behold the occasion was election day for Law councilors and class ofiicers. And the heart and minds of divers ones did wax warm for the occasion was critical. Many Waxed so warm in this well remembered meeting that it took two hours, save fifteen minutes, to elect four officers and three councilors. The main speakers- of the occasion were McDermott, Gallaher, Bair and Faust. The last was seldom heard, but when he spoke behold his enthusiasm waxed so warm it was felt throughout that congregated body. And it was even so. 275 Thus it was settled as to who should be chief among the tribe of first year Law men. ' , Since election day class meetings have been so numerous that any particular one is hardly worthy of mention. In fact this body congregates itself daily in the temple. But instead of the elected ofhcers presiding either Dean Hall, or Prof. Bigelow, or Whittier, reigns supreme, save for a daily interruption by Schwartz or Yan Schaick, more commonly known as "in totof' The interruptions have been less since Holidays on account of the absence of McDermott, who sojourned in the land of Kansas in the temple of the Senate Chamber, the first term of the VVinter Quarter. And behold it came to pass that it appeared on the bulletin board again an announcement of examinations at the close of the Autumn Quarter, to give the first year men a sample of a real Law examination which is given at the com- pletion of a subject. Many t'boned" for the great day. At the opening of the Winter Quarter each returned waxing warm within to learn of the good grades he had made. When, behold the countenance of many fell, for it was soon learned that many were called but few were chosen. Here is where Schwartz redeemed himself from his reputation as a bag of wind, for he even made a grade equal unto the scholarly Morgan, id est '92, Behold there was great consternation among the assembled body for many did flunk. And it was even so.- Selah. Thus the first year men learned the meaning of a preliminary examination and forthwith proceeded to prove themselves Worthy of the final task. And it is even so unto this day that fires are being kindled in divers minds of the first year men, to burst forth with a glorious array of wit and knowledge of the law on final examination day and-surprise Prof. Bigelow et al. Many are on to the rumor that is substantiated by higher authority that the professors Hsoak it 'l to the first year men all they can and it is a case of the "sur- vival of the fittest" as to who will remain, for the second and third year work is reported not to be nearly so hard. Such rumors are encouraging to many who wish to remain here and be scholars. 276 Top Row-Yaple, Barton, Colgrove, Pope, Dean Hall, Carlson, Bowmin Klrkpatrick. Middle Row-Yoran, Bennett, Maple, Raley, Bynum, Bair, O'DOnnell. Lower Row-McKeag, Linclerholm, HulSer, Wilson, Purdy, Wright, McBride Sirnonton. Members not appearing in picture-Ashton, Black, Fairweather, ParSOnS Hostetter. James Parker Hall Law Club DEAN JAMES P. HALL .................................... .... C 'hief Jzwttce LYMAN P. WILSON. . . .,... Vice Justtce JAMES SIMONTON .................................................... Clezk Docket Committee-C. A. BENNETT, Chairman, O. W. CARLSON, W. P. BATR Floyd R. Mechem Law Club Officers W H. L. BELL .............................. W J. MATTHEWS .... Court Committee-H. L. ICKES, W. H. LEARY. A. G. ABBOTT A. B. HALL W. H. PEABODY D. K. WOODWARD F. M. HULTBIAN W. J. MATTHEXVS H. A. READ H. F. DRIEMEYER G. W. GRAVES W. H. L. BELL C. A. HUSTON G. G. PERRIN F. R. BAIRD A. R. C. KIPP C. F. MOELROY R. B. SCOTT R. G. FULBRIGHT J. V. HICIQEX' Preszdent , . . Clezk G. S. CANRIGHT W. MCGINLEY C. G. 'VERNIER E. N. DUREEE W. H. LEARY N. H. PRITCHARD L. F. WORMSER G. P. GALLAHER A. B. HOUGHTON H. D. MORGAN L. D. SVVANSTROM 277 499 Q V+ ' -Q 1: lEJiJi Qilpbd Delta Founded in 1893 Roll of Chapters Active Blackstone Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University. . . .... Chicago Story Illinois College of Law .... Q ................... .... C hicago Fuller Northwestern University Law School ...... .... C hicago Webster Chicago Law School, Midland University . . . .... Chicago Marshall The Law School, University of Chicago .... .... C hicago Ryan University of Wisconsin Law School .... ...... M adison Magruder Law Department, University of Illinois ...... ..... C hampaign Campbell Law Department, University of Michigan ...,. . . .Ann Arbor Garland Law Department, University of Arkansas .,.... .... L ittle Rock Hay Law Department, Western Reserve University .... .... C leveland Alumni Chicago Alumni Chapter Milwaukee Alumni Chapter A 279 New York Alumni Chapter I lDbi Hlpba Delta Established Dec. 3, 1902 The John Marshall Chapter Eratre in Facultate HARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW, A.A., LL.B. Fratres in Universitat: EDGAR DONALD MAPLE ROY H. HUNTER JAMES GARFIELD RALEY WALTER ALLAWISHES ROONEY GEORGE W. BLACK JOHN KELLIHER MURPHY LYMAN P. WILSON VIRGIL A. CRUM THOMAS HARVEY SANDERSON JAMES MCKEAG FRANK MAGNUS HULTMAN CHARLES HENRY WILBER ALLEN CARTER GEORGE GULLIVER PERRIN PAUL HUSTON MILLER WILLIALI PECK BAIR 280 "7 f""'7""f ' 'T"7!5'!"Wi 1 pu IH. . W .'! , , -, .A ,. Q -1 .. , - .. ,I t ' ' - , " 5 " I' 1. ., . ' a . W 1 H '. Y. .' ' AH-K -"L V1 'I 5 1 A 4' v . ' . - ' X ' ' -D. Y' I Q ' ,..Pg1 , m' ' - "'v1'L Ki' 414'- QP 'K . O :+' Kent . . . Benjamin Booth .. Story . . . Cooley . . Pomeroy Marshall Jay .... Webster Hamilton Gibson . . Choat .. Waite .. Field . . . Conklin . Tiedeman Minor .... Dillon . . Daniels' . Chase . . . Harlan . . Swan . . . McClain . Lincoln . Osgoode Fuller . . Miller . . . Green ...... Comstock Dwight . Foster .. Ranny .. Langdell Brewer . Douglas . lL9bi Delta lDbi Founded in 1869 R oll 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, Columbia 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, Conn. . . . Department of Law, New York University . . . . . . . . . . . School of Law, Cornell University, Ithaca . . . . . . . Law Department, University of Missouri, Columbia Law .. Law Department, University of Yirginia, 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 NVisconsin, Madison . . . . . Law Department, 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 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, I'niversity 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 283 1E7bi Delta LEJbi Stephen A. Douglas Chapter Established April 14, 1903 Fratres in Facultate JAMES PARKER HALL, A.B., LL.B. FLOYD R MECHEM, A.M. CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER, A.B., LL.B. ERNST FREUND, J.U.D., PH.D. JULIAN WILLIAM NIACK, L L. B Eratres in Universitate DANIEL CLARY WEBB HAROLD LECLAIR ICKES JAMES BRONSON BLAKE WILLIAM HARRIS LAIRD BELL CLARENCE GARFIELD YORAN EDGAR NOBLE DUREEE WILLIAM MCGINLEY THURLOW GAULT ESSINGTON FREDERICK ROGERS BAIRD N ORMAN HATHAWAY PRITCHARD ROBERT TMORE GIBBONEY WILLIABI GALBRAITH ALBRECHT R. C. IQIPP 284 EARL DEWVITT HOSTETTER ALBERT BALCH HOUGHTON SANFORD AVERY LYON f' --f'9f,'.,. s. I A I W- 'V' ' -'1 3-'F 1 x - '. . V I , ,a - Q. - , ' -P - ' - A- S A' :L uf 1' . --N - ' 1 'Y ' ' l J, 'I' , ,i ' , . .. . Y f " 'f f Q- , ' ' 1 5 ' ', 'lg - , ' , . 'f'L h'NV -f ' I ' ,Q n ' H . -1 ',' ,jnx S tl v ' 1' - le - x ..'1 ' ",1LJ':'-m? Q 5 . .1 l Cornell University Dzlta Qlbi Founded October 12, 1890 Roll of Chapters Active New York University University of Minnesota University of Michigan Union University University of Dickinson University Northwestern University Chicago Kent Law School University of Buffalo Osgoode Hall of Toronto Syracuse University West Virginia Ohio State University University of Chicago Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Stanford University Washington University Alumni Chicago Chapter Buffalo Chapter New York City Chapter 287 Delta Qllbi The University of Chicago Chapter Established May 23,1903 Fratres fin Universitate ALBERT R. COLGROVE R. CLARENCE FULLBRIGHT JAMES PINCKNEY POPE OSCAR W. CARLSON HARRY DALE MORGAN CHARLES HENRY SPECK EVANS PAUL BARNES WALTER EDWARD ANDERSON FRANK NELSON RICHMAN HAROLD F. HECKER 288 LUTHER DAVID SWANSTROM 1 I 4 R 1 1 1- 1 i A N 1 4 4 4 4 I 1 ? L 1 1 1 . 1 . , ,....,...-.........-.,...N-.-...M ., .MWA ...,.., , -.,-. ,,.,.. ,-..,tmA ..,. n .-..,:77T.-T:-....., ll, My M,,,v,,,fM ,,,,,sf,,,.m'uqq5-.i:jfg'g ,WI,,,,-J. www G, mu ..- - , Iv, t Q-......u-1 I -..mnk: V ,f - . '-ra, 1 ' -2 7' , "1-K ,I "x MW A ,ff -R" ' '4 1 i fig, .. 1 V: Xsxx.,IAH 2- , .65 , , 'X :B 4 11 l ' ff , gp , 1 Af X V7 A 2345 XXNIX5 " 5 7, X5 A 4 I r ' W w 5 w 1 1 ' f n ' ' ' , Q 1 ' Q , 1 A g I . qv 3 u Ig Q fl . S Y: 5 , 1 1, ', I 1 K Q D ' Y , I 7 1 A i - . ' J P I 5 i 1 V , DYE ' f " ""' lfai-H 'A ' - 1 V 2 ' "" ' ' 'grf' A"::u-4:1:-v- --1:14,-4:25-,2,r,--3-.5 s-A--- .. .L Z, I h H 1, I i . XSCDGOL GF A 'GDUC5XTlOD a.. - 1 -- -W---V ----::- '..'A-' '------ ' '---av -qu. ,..,,L-,,, Y ..- , ":-, ' - 1:11-re - - .L , -- - ff: 1-x:1T:nwin:uulsn-num T A I I The College of Education is one of the professional schools of the University. having for its aim the attainment of the best educational methods, through a study of psychological principles and theories held in ages past, as well as in our present day, and the putting of these methods into practice. The successful application of a theory is the best proof of its efficicacy. i ' Its aim is to master the principles and the art whereby the boy or girl of to-day may be made the reasonable man or woman of to-morrow, through a judicious de- velopment of his instinctive faculties. A few of the ways and means for bringing about this development may be found in the Work of the departments of Wood-working, pottery, textiles and do- mestic science, and in the study of the great book of nature in her many phases and changing aspects. Realizing that "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boyf' the Faculty and students of the College of Education have enjoyed several social occasions dur- ing the past year, thus forming a closer acquaintance than the class-room, alone. permits. 292 Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Education HELENE MARLETTE SEE, EDNA F. MCCARMACK, ANNA F. BODEN, ALTHEA M. RICKER, GLADYS RUSSELL BAXTER, FLORENCE R. SCOTT, EVALYN S. CORNELIUS, MARGARET SPENCE, MARGARET GLEASON, HELEN E. M. ROBER1'S, NIEDCRA H. GOOGINS, CHARLOTTE LOUISE STINSON, MAE BELLE HIGGCTNS, ROSAMOND M. TOWER, PAULINE R. HORN, MIRIANI WASHBURN, ELIZABETH MINER, FLORENCE E. WELLS, LENORE P. MOREHOUSE, MAUDE H. WOLCOTT, MYRTA L. MCCLELLAN. Candidates for Two Years' Diploma MARY ERSKINE HEILMAN, VENUS BESHARIAN, LOUIS FRENCH NIATHENY, BERTHA B. BLISH, MILDRED WEIGLEY, HELEN T. CASE, CORNELIA ROBERTSON, WALRATH, ANNA CHAMBERLAIN, HELEN ELIZABETH PURCELL, ADDIE M. CHAPIN, EDWIN GILLESPIE STOUT, SARA B. CHURCH, EDITH MARY WILCOX, HELEN CON- VERSE, JESSIE CECELIA BOYINGTON, HARRIETT M. CRUMPACKER, HAZELLCUAIRIINGS, MINONA L. FITTS, MILA PARKE, JESSIE GRANT, BERNICE ALLEN, NELLIE B.-GREEN, LUCY BARROLL, NIARIAN A. HARRIS, TOBINE R. KELLNER, FANNIE A. SIMMS, WILLIE M. KENNEDY, SARAH B. SPHAR, CARLOTTE KOCH, LILLIAN I. SPRAGUE, RUTH LACKERSTEEN, BESSIE S. STEMMONS, EVA M. LEONARD, GREETA M. TIB- BETTS, ETHEL R. LOWENTHAL, CORA TRIST, ELIZABETH CASE LUCE, AGNES TUTTLE, E. MARIE MA1"NE, LAURA VAN VOORHEES, ALICE HELEN MONTAGUE, CALLA E. WILBUR, RUTH PARKE, MARJORIE WOLEENDEN, MARGUERITE PROBY, RUBY E. WOODS, ALINA ROGGEVEEN, FLOSS WRIGHT, NATHALIE YOUNG. . Oiiicers of Senior Class, 1906-1907 MAUDE H. WOLCOT1' ...................................... ..... P resident ALBERT PROBST ...... . . Vice-President LAURA VAN VOORHEES . . ..... Secretary RUTH PARKE ......... .... . . . Treasurer 293 Student Council of the College of Education BERTHA B. BLISH ............................................... Chairman JESSIE GRANT NIAE BELLE HIGGONS FLORENCE R. SCOTT FLORENCE BICKNELL r 294 M' L ti ' 2- A Q1 -5 1 i A at Young Women's Christian League UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO Collede of Education Branch MIRIAM ELVIN WASHBURN .......................... ESTILENE PENDLETON .... GRACE DAUCHY ....... AERA RAMEY .......... ESTILENE PENDLETON .... HARRIET JOHNSON . . . BESSE GRIFFING .... LUCY BARROLL ..... . . . . .Cabinet President . . . .Vice-President ............Secretary Treasurer M embership Chairman Bible Study Chairman . . . . .Devotional Chairman . . . . Social Chairman ALICE MONTAGUE . . . . . . .Intercollegiate Chairman IRENE DON ........ ..... .... ...... . . ...... F i nance Chairman Advisory Committee Members DR. BUTLER MRS. CHARLES HITCHCOCK Activities of the Year I. Social-A reception to the members of the College of Education! II.' Devotional-Regular weekly devotional meetings Fridays in the chapel. AIII. Visits from Secretaries and other people of note:-Helen Foss Weeks, Angy Manning Taylor, and Chaplain Henderson. IV. Delegates to Lake Winona 125. Delegates to Champaign CLD. V. Bible class C7 membersb meets Weekly. . 295 ? P , ' . ew' ,ilu Y 9 - A ,f , J - 'Q , . , . ' , " -1 A n " ' , 1 0 , , A I Q ' V ' - . "1 .f I. 1 1 5 1- " V 'A ' n-w Q' X ,V 0 I f ,s 'J 'I . . I 'A Y, Q A1 w. 3 -- h - -I ' u X 4 . .: A .i , . Mi, - I , '1 1 9 .. '-, 1- .-. ' ' ' I C " 's' 7' .. , i . .I , J 4 n- - 1 , - . 'N . f - 1 ' ' I 'Ol Q59 1 ' 4'l 4 . 'J' . 0 V' Q ' 'vw 4 . . "Q . Y 0 ' I ' ..A el' I ' .gs . .. .Ga 1 .fn 0 . " 31-4 .I vi nl' I I C . -V.. Y .. PK ., A ,J A j ' -14.5, -.4 'Asa ' Al.-.'tl..-A Fraternities Brita Kappa Epnilnn iihi liappa liai Esta Ehvta 1Hi Alpa Erlla Phi Sigma Olhi 1Bhi Bella Efheta 155i lipailnn Bella Elan Bella Qlhi lini Brita llipnilna 1Bhi Mamma Evita Sigma Alpha Epnilnn Sigma Nu liappa Sigma Alpha Eau Qbnirga llilhi 'iliappa Sigma sf sprung -vw-1 Hr fb W 'A v, Ja. J Mag 5x -424 ggi? 'V f Aa, "W 'f :-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: ""' 3:5 WT' Wm Q: WWW! -M mv 'N , E - '--xx . , K . xw A ' MJA4 Jw ww .W W f W ' Q. N if W X- ff, x ,V f Nj: A43 X N N :Y M f ff! X"Z + A WW U: 1, yfwwxv X I -ff' ,W T' ! lWll,Ii!N" "'-Rr m ,1rm -E Y V A X film 'M W k f mmxwW 'W 1-1 ,."'- .- wily-Lim-if! ' Li 4 . 'A- I M 'Y 1. ' 1 1 - H ' 1' P ' . . - -. "'-:f".1f I:- o I ' , ., I ,. ir 1 4- " 4 0 ,, 1 z l .. , . '..- i , In P . 4 4. . L - Q v w. Q . n jf-,im 2' "-'fs' . . , . . 1. 1 -vw 4, 4- C '41 vii' 7 I t , 1 Y , 4 " I l ' . w I A , I s ' 1 ' 0 .. , V . , ' ' V ' J - ' ' 1 ' ' - ' - ' ' S' T 1. 'a- ." - 'I N fAv,'- 'V , . Y . ,, , ' - w Jin.. V -' . J- .. QE --. -, ' . YA -r.-, Q , 4,4 inf- 1- A - Q I .4 -1 -L.. .Q ,F . .- - , ' f ' . - ' " ' ' ' .."- va V ' '. V' , n. ' , P . , Y Q 5, 1' " '. ' 1. L .1 5-A is-J h Q '..f F, xi ,gy ,D 'liii ' xr .4 m A.-. -, -. . -' Q - ' fa- "7 A , 1 Phi .. Theta . Xi Sigma . Gamma . . . Psi . . . Upsilon- .n . Chi . . . Beta . . Eta ..... Kappa Lambda . . . 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 Lambda Alpha Phi . Delta Kappa Tau Alpha . Sigma Rho . Delta Pi . . . Rho Delta . DRUG IKHIJIJEI CIEIJKHUI1 Founded at Yale University, 1844 Roll of Chapters . . . . . . . Yale University . . . Bowdoin College . . . . . . Colby College . . . . . . . . Amherst College . . . . . Vanderbilt University . . . . University of Alabama . . . . . . . . . . Brown University . . . . . . . . . . . University of Miss. . . . . University of North Carolina . . . . . . . . University of Virginia . . . . . . . . . . Miami University KenyonCollege Dartmouth College . .Central University of Kentucky . . . . . . . . . . . . . Middlebury College . . . . .University of Michigan . . . . . . . . .Williams College . . . . . . . . Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate College College of the City of New York . . , . . . . .University of Rochester Rutgers College . . . . . . . . . . .De Pauw University . . . . . . . . . . Wesleyan University . Rennselear Polytechnic Institute .............. Adelbert College . . . . . . . Cornell University University of Chicago . . . . . .Syracuse University . . . . . . . . Columbia University . .,.. University of California Trinity College . . ....... University of Minnesota ...Mass Institute of Technology . . . . . Tulane University . University of Toronto . . . .University of Penn. . . . . .McGill University . . . . Stanford University . .. University of Illinois . . . . . . . .University of Wisconsin 299 I Delta iaappa Qlipsilun' T he Delta Delta Chapter Established December 10, 1893 Members FRANK FROST ABBOTT, Yale, '82 :"ERI BAKER HULBERT, Union, '63 CHARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Bowdoin, '68 FRANK BIGELOXV TARBELL, Yale, '73 GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Yale, '85 ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, DePauw, '90 ERNEST LEROY CALDWELL, Yale, '87 HENRY GORDON GALE, Chicago, '96 CHARLES PORTER SMALL, Colby, '86 ROBERT HERRICK, Harvard, '90 SHAILER AJATHENVS, Colby, '84 in Faculty HARRY PRATT JUDSON. Williams, '70 NATHANIEL BUTLER, Colby, '73 ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Colby, '76 JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, Michigan, '90 HIRANI PARKER WILLIAMSON, Middle- bury, '96 WALTER WALLACE ATXVOOD, Chicago, '97 PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Chicago, '98 CARL DARLING BUCK, Yale, '86 PRESTON ZKEYES, Bowdoin, '96 HENRX' VARNUM FREEMAN, Yale, '69 FRANKLIN WINSLOXW' JOHNSON, Colby, '91 Graduate Colleges DANIEL CLARY WEBB SAMUEL SWVEENEY MCCLINTOCK Undergraduate Collezes AIAURICE CHARLES PINCOFFS HAROLD HIGGINS SNVIFT DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT MAX SPENCER ROHDE NORMAN EDWARD BARKER XVVALTER SIMPSON KELLOGG WELLINGTON DOVVNING JONES ARTHUR ALBERT GOES CLARENCE THEODORE BJACNEILLE ARTHUR HAMILTON YAIL COLE YATES ROXK'E RENSLOW' PARKER SHERER MARCUS ANDREW' HIRSCHL JAMES HERBERT AIITCHELL THURLOW GAULT ESSINGTON WILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND ALBERT NATHANIEL BUTLER HARRY' OSGOOD LATHAM FRANCIS COLBURN PINKHAM CHARLES LYLE BARNES PAUL BETHARO HEFLIN WALTER XVILLARD TAYLOR HARRY B. FREEMAN Pledged Men CHARLES RUSSELL GILBERT WARREN ZKENNETH WOOD CHARLES FOSTER GLOBE . JOHN EDWIN RHODES, JR. JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES WALTER HARPER SIMPSON CHARLES ALBERT CARLETON "Deceased 300 H' . ,QQ .4 I n A . I ' ' U , - . 1 1 . 1 1 5 '- , ' 1 . J' I A I lj . , fx lf :A "'- Q9 TMJ E, lf- ' 55, . P- ' li" , nl' nf, -I . Q, 14 v ,F W: V A' W A D. i P ,P-v,..'l , Q.:-11. . " -- f , "P uf L' X vpn, ' , ,D 5 2+ 4' ,Mi fx.. f X ff 'D X I .Q ,.E- VN ' lrIl1rlr'gI..I"i, ,, :ggg,I1ul 1. - U- f ' 'M 1' X H I G? u f' X .S f V + , , x ' QE " 1 Q 1' Jf x f L "'Z"5 "N uamnuuuuunuuv ' ' Z ,,,,,, ,,,, F' 'fir' 'f Q A ,HA fu ,J 'W f llflhf-ll'uIll1!l x 17, wx., f ' 'f lff'g','.',::f,,'JIgk lv , -I um J! fl mmf x XXX M 4751 X ffwfyrgafzzfa Aww n,E.Lm.v0o T, r's' ' i u .-'I F CI -'T'-"Fr J l".- -I. , i I , L . 'hr I I I 0. Y.. .t , . ,. V ,V , fku-,,r'A7 H, ...L I 'a,.,f- ' - lf' -A, 1 ' . . - , I F4p:,..,J1, 'V' . " g.Q'... 4 , , . , ' ' , " ., 5 ' - - w- 4 v - ' ., ' ,' ,J5 ' A . . . . .I A .5 - ., . Q 4 o I. uv ' QR. L, P' -,pviuw ALL Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Alpha . . . Beta .... Gamma. . Epsilon . Zeta .... Eta .... Theta . . . Iota .... Kappa . . New Hampshire Alpha Massachusetts Alpha . Rhode Island Alpha .... New York Alpha .... New York Beta ...... New York Gamma New York Epsilon . . New York Zeta . . . Maryland Alpha . . . Virginia Alpha ..... Virginia Beta ......... West Virginia Alpha . . Mississippi Alpha. Tennessee Delta. . Texas Alpha .... Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Indiana Alpha . . . Indiana Beta .... Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta .... Illinois Delta .... Michigan Alpha . Alpha. . . . . Beta . . . Delta ..... Epsilon .... Wisconsin Alpha Wisconsin Gamma . . . Minnesota Beta . Iowa Alpha ..... Kansas Alpha . . . Nebraska Alpha. . California Beta . . California Gamma 1L9bi Kappa lEJsi fraternity Chapter Roll District I i . . . . . . . . . .Washington and Jefferson University ' ' A ' ' . . . ............,.... Allegheny College . . . ..... Bucknell University . . . . . . . . . . Gettysburg College . . . . . . . . . . . Dickinson College .Franklin and Marshall College . . . . . . . . . . . . Lafayette College . . . University of Pennsylvania . . . . . . . . . Swarthmore College District Il . . , .Dartmouth College . . . . .Amherst College . . . .Brown University . . . Col'nell University . . . . ..... Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute District III Johns Hopkins University . . . . . . . .University of Virginia . . . .Washington and Lee University . . .University of West Virginia . . . . . .University of Mississippi . . . . . . . Vanderbilt University . . . . . .University of Texas District IV . . . .Ohio VVesleyan University . . . . . . . . . . Wittenberg College . .......... University of Ohio .Case School of Applied Science . . . . . . . . . . DePauw University . . . . . . . . . University of Indiana . . . . . . . , Purdue University . . . . Northwestern University . . . . . . University of Chicago . . . . . . University of Illinois . . . . .University of Michigan District V . . . University of Wisconsin . . ...... ...Beloit College . . . University of Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .University of Iowa . . . . . . . . . .University of Kansas . . . . . . . University of Nebraska . . .Leland Stanford University . . . . . . University of California 303 x I lI9bi iliappa 1EJsi fraternity, Illinois Beta Chapter Fratres in Facultate A DAVID J. LINGLE C. B. WHITTIER THEODORE L. NEFF ' G. L. HENDRICKSON THEODORE SOARES Fratres in Urpiversitate Graduate Colledes GEORGE SASS EDWIN ROY MURPHY I G' GUSTAVE L. KAUFMANN H. G. WADSWORTH BERTHOLF M. PETTIT FREDERICK H. BUSBY Underdraduate Colleges HAROLD R. ATTERIDGE C. W. DWORAK GEORGE CUSTER BLISS ROBERT BRENT SULLIVAN SYDNEY WALKER, JR. .ROY J. MADDIGAN KARL P. SHUART WILLIAM E. MOGRATH f ' JAMES BURRELL MEIGS 304 GEORGE HENRY SHELDON, JR GEORGE WILLIAM ROTH FWF!! ww '4 1- .i , .. 1 .I x -,I V., I I.. U L, 1: X I, l. . ... , , .. . A -L ' . .. ' . -- I , , 'u , , .. v I , . u gl 1 - Q - 1 1 I D fl . p 1 1 . .,- . 'V ' rv- -. v mx vi .s-' v A 'Q ' mn: I W . I , M nobnw' E .n cwCAu ' ' , "4 .Q ' . i x x ,. fn 45 I o , A . , 'x,".'i3.'? A, 1 .F ..-. -'X N. . A, . 0..A:L Beta Gtbeta wi Roll of Chapters Miami University, Ohio University, Western Reserve University, Washington and Jefferson University, Indiana University, DePauw University, University of Michigan, Wabash College, Center 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, Westminster College, Iowa Wes- leyan University, Denison University, Richmond College, University of Wooster, University of Kansas, University of Wisconsin, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, University of West Virginia, Northwestern University, Dickinson University, Bos- ton College, Johns Hopkins University, University of California, Kenyon College, Rutgers College, Cornell University, Stevens Institute, St. Lawrence University, Maine State College, Colgate University, Union College, Columbia University, Am- herst College, Vanderbilt University, University of Texas, Ohio State College, Uni- versity of Nebraska, Pennsylvania State College, University of Denver, Uni- versity of Syracuse, Dartmouth College, University of Minnesota, University of Cincinnati, Wesleyan University, University of Missouri, Lehigh University, Yale University, University of Chicago, University of Colorado, University of Illinois, Bowdoin College, Washington State University, Washington University, Purdue University, Case School of Applied Science, Iowa State University, Toronto Univer- sity. 307 I ' Beta Qtbeta llili The Lambda Rho Chapter 3. Established January 25, 1894. frm-es in Facultate Arthur Fairchild Barnard, Beloit, '93 Edward Emerson Barnard, Vanderbilt, '87 Charles Reid Barnes, Hanover, '77 Clarence Fassett Castle, Denison, '80 Aaron Hodgeman Cole, Colgate, '84 John Milton Dodson, Wisconsin, '80 Horace Spencer Fiske, Beloit, '82 William Pierce Gorsuch, ,KnOx, '98 Frank Wakeley Gunsaulus, Ohio Wesleyan, '75 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, '70 William Bishop Owen, Denison, '87 Brown Pusey, Vanderbilt, '89 Jerome Hall Raymond, Northwestern, '92 Rollin D. Salisbury, Beloit, '81 Francis Wayland Shepardson, Denison, '82 Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Colgate, '83 James Hayden Tufts, Amherst, '84 Charles Newton Zueblin, Northwestern, '87 Graduate Schools ROSWELL T. PETTIT RALPH B. MILLER ALBRECHT R. C. KIPP TYLER OGLESBY Undergraduates WILLIARI HUGH HATFIELD HUN1'ER CARLYLE PERRY JOHN CARLTON BARTON WILLIAM FRANCIS HEWITT VVALDO CURYEA WALKER EDWARD LEYDON DICBRIDE HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD I HARRY' JOHNSON SCHOTT ALBERT BALCH HOUGHTON TOM THOITS AVERILL TILDEN WILLIABI THERON CARTER ALBERT STONEMAN LONG HOBART RUSSELL HUNTER EDWARD EVERETT NIACBRIDE 308 W ' 'Ig xl ' ,, jwiwza- 1 ' ' A I ' 1- '-1 n s u A . e :AL O Q w'wlvirl'vwqIwr--w-r?'-1'-1lW'Rf1PH . 5"-TFT? , ' "z V..fL.eLLL...:- -f' A NUM KLO Luka Plain, J' R .,x Hg 11-1 .I flvlvifvv 1 1 I 1 1 n I u . 4 u . 4 . ' I. . v ALM 0 4 1 1 Hamilton . . . . HIDUH DBUH IDD! Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 List of Chapters .--.-...nn .. . Hamilton College Columbia .Columbia College Brunernian ..... Brown University Yale ..... ........ Y ale University Harvard . . ..... Harvard University Amherst ..... Amherst College Hudson .. .... Adelbert College Bowdoin .... ..... B owdoin College Dartmouth ....... Dartmouth College Peninsular. .... University of Michigan Rochester . . . ........ University of Rochester Williams . ................ Williams College Manhattan .... .... C ollege of the City of New York Middleton .............. Wesleyan College Kenyon .. .... Kenyon College Union . . . ..... Union College Cornell . . . ..... Cornell University Phi Kappa ............ Trinity College Johns Hopkins ..... .... J ohns Hopkins University Minnesota ....... ..... U niversity of Minnesota Toronto . . . ..... University of Toronto Chicago .... .... U niversity of Chicago McGill ..... ......... M cGill University Wisconsin . . . ..... University of Wisconsin 311 I Qllpha Delta 1EJbi Fratres in Eacultate Thomas W. Goodspeed, Rochester, '63' g Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, '66 Edward Judson, Brown, '65 Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, Peninsular, '82 Ferdinand Schwill, Yale '85 7 Edward J. Coodspeed, Chicago, '90 Gordon J. Laing, Johns Hopkins, '96 .Joseph E. Raycroft, Chicago, '96 James W. Linn, Chicago, '97 Harry Delmont Abells, Chicago, Graduate Colleges STEPHEN REID CAPPS, '03 ROBERT MORE GIBBONY, '05 JAMES MADISON HILL, '06 JOSEPH HAYES, '03 JAMES DWIGHT DICKERSON, '06 SCHUYLER BALDXYIN TERRY, '05 Undergraduate Colleges FERDINAND N. HORTON ' ARTHUR GIBBON BOVEE WALTER HERBERT ECKERSALL FRANK HERBERT TEMPLETON BROVVNELL CARR TOMPKINS PAUL VINCENT HARPER THOMAS SAMUEL MILLER ERNEST CHARLES ROE JAMES ALLEN ROSS FRED CARROLL ELSTON SANFORD AVERY LI-ONS HAROLD HENRY SCHLABACH MAX LEVVIS RICHARDS GEORGE WARRINGTON LAW FREDERICK WHISTLER CARR PATRICK FRANK BUCKLEY MANSFIELD RALPH CLEARY MELVILLE JOSEPH THOMAS SILAS ALFRED TUCKER Pledges RUSH A. BROWN 312 HONVARD A. SLATER '9 1 '5 'u v 4 W' s. .-.fix " -s A. f..l4 .7 .now 'QU -lx , , ,,. I., I .l u L 'f '. ,U J il n .0 cb 'I w I K X' N v n-U u Q I ',- I a ,' 1 4 -Q'o vi. v . .H I , .9 . "-.5 F w 'lfl , ' . .' P Jil . 4' 'J .rn ' 1 I 1 U 1 , cfs 5 Q, - q". ,R A 1- , 1 L . 'f' V 1- 1-A Lficzxga-l'.1:2fw?w. ' ,Lv . 4 t ' g 'U I 'sy'- f 1 . M VN ' fx 4 W , N f N' J Y? , ' ii -"Q Q- fy mn-was- ,X fcrxpcmsl fgalcafna-24 E I 4 Q 4 ' "" .fi Sigma Qlbi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Roll of Chapters Alpha . . Beta ...... Gamma . . . Epsilon .... Zeta ..... Eta .... Theta .... Kappa .... Lambda . . . Mu ...... Xi ....... Omicron .... Rho .... i Ph ohni . . . Ps1 ......... Omega ........ Alpha Alpha . . . Alpha Beta ..... Alpha Gamma .... . . .. . . . . . . . . . . Miami University . . . . . . . . . .University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . George Washington University . . . Washington and Lee University . . . . . . . . University of Mississippi . . . . .Pennsylvania College . . . . Bucknell University . . . . .Indiana University . . . . . .Dennison University . . . .De Pauw University . . . . . .Dickinson College . . . . . . .Butler College . . . . .Lafayette College . . . . . . . . .Hanover College .. University of Virginia . . . Northwestern University . . . . . . . . .Hobart College . . .... University of California .. Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon . . . .... University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta . . . Alpha Eta .... Alpha Theta ...... Alpha Iota ..... Alpha Nu ...... .......................Beloit College . . .. . . ... . . . ...State University of Iowa Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University of Wisconsin Alpha Lambda . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Texas Alpha X1 ....... .... U niversity of Kansas Alpha Omicron . . . Alpha Pi ....... . . . . .Tulane University . . . . . . . . . .Albion College Alpha Rho ..... .......... L ehigh University Alpha Sigma ..... ...... U niversity of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon .... .... U niversity of S. California Alpha Phi ...... ............ C ornell University Alpha Chi .... Alpha Psi .... Beta Gamma . . Delta Delta . . Zeta Zeta . . . Zeta Psi .... Eta Eta ...... . . . . .Pennsylvania State College . . . . . . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega . . . . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University ................Colorado College . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Purdue University . . . . . . . Central University . . .University of Cincinnati . . . . . . .Dartmouth College Theta Theta ...... .... U niversity of Michigan Kappa Kappa ...... ....... U niversity of Illinois Lambda Lambda .. . ..... Kentucky State College Mu Mu ........... .......... W est Virginia University Nu Nu ......... ............... C olumbia University Xi Xi ................ University of the State of Missouri Omicron Omicron Rho Rho ........ ........ Tau Tau ........ ..... Upsilon Upsilon . . Phi Phi ......... PS1 Psi ......... . . . Omega Omega .... . . ...University of Chicago . . . . .University of Maine . . .Washington University . . . . .University of Washington . . . . .University of Pennsylvania . . . . . .Syracuse University ..University of Arkansas I Sigma Qlbi A Omicron Omicron Chapter Established January 23, 1897 Pratres in Facultate James Parker Hall, Cornell, '94 SOLOMON Henry Clark, Chicago, '97 Newman Miller, Albion College, '93 George Amos Dorsey, Dennison, '88 James Finch Royster Graduate Colleges ROBERT S. DENNEY EDWIN CLARE MCMULLEN WM., C. SPEIDEL ASHER REED MCMANN ALEXANDER BLAKE MCNAB WILLIAM H. LONG EDWARD HALL BAKER ALBERT ALLISON FARLEY HARRY STILLMAN SPENCER Undergraduate Colleges GEORGE L. YAPLE A EARL DEWITT HOSTETTER KARL HALE DIXON JULIUS ERNEST LACKNER WALTER LEROY KRAUSKUP HERSHEL GASTON SHAXV CLARENCE VIRGIL PRICE WALTER P. GUY EUGENE CORTHELL HOADLEY CARL HENRY CRISTOPH FRANK THEODORE WENDT JOHN W. MONEISH HERMAN J. EHRHORN HUME C. YOUNG J AMES W. BIORRISON 316 i Af -. v '?'i"f,, , ' "'."'. 'F .11 h , L , . v f. Q, 1. ,- I 1 -1 9' ii. f f 641 4 -' , "-7-MJ57' V U U 1 - .1 Y' 1 - . H'w fsQ,H,1 . ' We .f . ..1.'.LI.iMv.x..ua ,, ' gi ,, W ,f!l....,, ,,, N ,fi NX-XE 5 G 'Z h . gf f x ' n Y ' O 7 I ' s - . A Q. , 1 " in ' I ,Al M. 1314: hm QK. lvbi Delta Gliheta Roll of Chapters McGill University University of Toronto Colby College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Williams College Amherst College Brown Universitv Cornell University Union University Columbia University Syracuse University Lafayette College Pennsylvania College Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Dickinson College University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College University of Virginia Randolph Macon College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Central University Kentucky State College Vanderbilt University University of the South Miami University Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio University Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati University of Michigan Indiana University Wabash College Butler University Franklin College Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago Knox College Lombard College University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Iowa Wesleyan University University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Colorado Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Georgia Mercer University University of Alabama University of Mississippi University of Texas 319 University of Minnesota University of Iowa Westminster College University of Kansas University of South Dakota University of California University of Washington Emory College Georgia School of Technology Alabama Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Southwestern University I lilbi Delta Glibeta The Illinois Beta Chapter Founded, Feb. 18, 1897 Eratres in Facultate John Wildrnan Moncrief, Dennison Oscar Riddle, Indmna Dnlversity Graduate Colleies JAMES BLAKE ARNOLD BENNETT HALL LEE MATTHEW RX'AN HENRX' ELLSWORTH EXVING PORTER LODGE LINTHICUM FREDERICK EWING A GLENN WORTHY PUTMAN HERMAN CHARLES GROMAN GORDON LYTTEL STEWART WVALTER LEROY RUNYAN CHARLES FOSTER BICELROY FREDERICK ADOLPH SPEIK HAROLD LECLAIR ICKES OTIS WVILLIAM CALDWELL ROBERT YOUNG JONES ROBERT GRAVES EVARTS AMBROSE GRAHAM ERASTUS SMITH EDGERTON CHARLES ALFRED HOBBS Active Chapter BERNARD HERNIAN KROG GEORGE EDXVIN BOESINGER JOHN DAYHUEF ELLIS JOHN ERNEST DOLAN MEADOR WVALTER PETER STEFFEN FIRMAN THOMPSON AUBURN RAY NOWELS EARLE PUTNAM BERRY GEORGE GILBERT BUHMAN PRESTON NIBLEY JOHN LEWIS SCHRUTH ROBERT TAYLOR RADFORD FREDERICK GEORGE EBERHARD Pleddes CLARENCE MATTINSON EDWIN JOSEPN BETTENDORF 320 5917. '.1j, I .,c.'4 .I V u 'V - t yr: .V vzx- ff X 1. 'NL . I ,, U ' 1 ' f '.f 4, , ,' ng 1 , -, rf '..L.X :vin 4 , It Cl.f,i.J ' f- . --QV, .--0,10--6' 4' jr-'n',Z-.' 1-br: v ,. . - 1 VVUH. s YQ -0 1 ' 1 flrvwzf . q'. 25-1. fs X ' l J , . Ju I 3 1 .TP 11- 'Q ,gf J I.: T' , ' : I I. 4 4 --O 1 -. 'N -2: I ,A 5 lf , ff' C . I." , . L4 J ' 'fl , . tn' i I-J .p 'ji ,Y 'fr , sl ' 5 ' s A -. I --. - - el 1 5-'Ya - - -S' -fx" '..."- ff v-31,71 iv' 'NJA Y ' 1 l.'.-Lil " nk- ... .f .' 4 " '.v ii, , v .-f ,... ,JU a,:.- . , J . g --J A .M -gn ' I , 4 . i-- -Sir' g"',g x ,- I-A' I x ' ,A '.?ffvI..',,' lf, . - ',.' sf., 3' R , A .I M' J , 1 ' nv' Mr- -, + :fl 11' .P :Ut 1 ,Uv H 14' I A . Q My ,K 'fa 21? mg ,Q fi? , rr Mxl' u, - ' QUE''Q2f1,,',fj3.Ef1.1?'.'Zta! ' ' 3.11 ' Wifi, ..2.'f'f 4 ..,.. , i f W4-' fl-Q: , :5f"fifEQ2Q QfE5 QZQEfEfEQEf3 . fm, .1n.w.U,w. 1 3 :J 1 Aix!-1.iiAWq:m 1 ,ifahixmxx px 1, , I a,,,v 'flif9'Fff"m"N-2' ei, W' 1 -s if if f M Ik r Ml , M X W, 1 v . u K , v y 1 u, p-. JY . . ,D , . A . ,VR A " ' : 2- 1 " v ' ' v 'Q .- I '- ' n . . , ,A '. ,x , '. , q X 3 -, W4 4 . " ' H., 11' 'f R, ,, '.II. '. " .4113 Theta . . . Delta .... Beta . . . Sigma . . Gamma Zeta .... Lambda Kappa , . . Psi Xi .... Upsilon . Iota .. Phiv... Pi Chi i...... Beta Beta Eta ..... Tau . . . Mu .... Rho . . . Omega ..,. Epsilon A... ll95i fHlJ5ilUI1 Founded in 1833 Roll of Chapters ....,......Union College . . .University of the City of New York 323 . . . . . , . . .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 Iwi Mnsilnn The Omega Chapter Established November 24. 1897 Eratres in Facultatel Francis Adelbert Blackburn, Michigan, '68 Percy Holmes Boynton, Amherst, '97 Henry Herbert Donaldson, Yale, '79 Robert Francis Harper, Chicago, '83 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, 'TO George 'Carter Howland, Amherst, '85 Eliakim Hastings Moore, Yale, '83 Amos Alonzo Stagg, Yale, '88 A Graduate Colleges Arthur Evarts Lord, Chicago, '04 Edward Allen Oliver, Kenyon, '05 James Vincent Hickey, Chicago, '06 John Wesley Tope, Chicago, '06 Herbert WV. Hill, California, '00 Undergraduate Colleges ARNOLD JORDAN YVILSON, BENJAMIN H. BADENOCH WILLIAM PATTERSON MCCRACIQEN. JR. WALTER HIRAIXII MORSE ' ROYAL PULSIFER ROOT HOXVARD SMITH JOHNSON FRANCIS MADISON ORCHARD CHARLES ELMORE llrlAXXVELL, JR. ROBERT' EDWARD HUNTER 324 HENRY BUELL RONEY GEORGE SIMPSON LEV.-ALLEY CHARLES SHEETS SEE EDWARD HARVEY' BIEAGHER GEORGE DOUGLAS SINOLAIR FRANK JAMES COLLINGS EDNYIN THOMAS O'BRYAN EUGENE FIELDS GREGORY PHILIP JEROME REDDY K L I !,,...-W,-W . P -J " ' 1 Y " ' . ,F . Xxx X Xiu y mia, ,,, XXAQFTN xr , 1 X Em M 4, W ff! . , , ,f f N 1,2 f ffgie 0 if 6 . j9 nwwnm.i, gQlWmIlIIl w Q 1855 Da T. D IVF! ff! I UTY? '.. f A , 1 4 . , v Q ' ' '1 iv . Q u '- 1 4 - - 1 IL ' 1 - ' , N A v 9 . , 0 'Qija xlglifikif Alpha . . . Gamma . . . Beta .... Mu ....... Kappa ...... Beta Alpha , . . Delta . . 1 . . . Beta Beta ...... Beta Upsilon . . Beta Psi ...... Rho .......... Beta Lambda . . . Nu ........... Beta Zeta . . . Epsilon . . . Upsilon . . . Omicron .... .. ........... Kenyon College Beta Epsilon .... Chi .....,.... Beta Theta . . . Zeta ........ Beta Eta .... Beta Kappa . . Pi ......... Lambda ...., Beta Iota .... Beta Gamma . . Beta Mu .... Beta Nu .... Beta Xi ...... Beta Omicron . Beta Pi .,.... Beta Rho . . . Beta Tau . . . Beta Phi . . . Beta Chi ,... Phi ....... Omega ....... Beta Omega . . Delta Gtau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Roll of Chapters . . .................. Alleghany College . . . .Washington and Jefferson College Ohio University . . . . . . .Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . . . . . . Hillsdale College . . . .University of Indiana . . . .University of Michigan . . . . .De Pauw University . .......... University of Illinois ..................Wabash College Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lehigh University . . . . . . . . . La Fayette College Butler College ....................A1bion College . . . . Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute University of Iowa EmoryCollege . . . University of the South . . . . . . . . . Adelbert College .. University of Minnesota . . . . .University of Colorado . . . .University of Mississippi . . . . . Vanderbilt University . . . .University of Virginia . . .........,.... University of Wisconsin Tufts College . . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology .....................TulaneUniversity . . ................... Cornell University . . . .Northwestern University . . . . Leland Stanford University . . . . .University of Nebraska . . . . . . . . .Ohio State University . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Brown University . . . Washington and Lee University .. ...... University of Pennsylvania ......,.... University of California Gamma Alpha .................. University of Chicago Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Technology Gamma Gamma Gamma Delta . . . Gamma Zeta ...... Gamma Epsilon .... Gamma Theta. . Gamma Iota . . . . ............... Dartmouth College . . . . .University of West Virginia . . . . . . . . . .Wesleyan University . . . . . . . . Columbia University . ...... Baker University . University of Texas Gamma Kappa .... . . . . . . . . .University of Missouri 327 I J DZIIB 6811 DBUH The Gamma Alpha Chapter Established May, 1898 Eratres in Eacultate Wallace W. Heckman, Hillsdale College, '74 Herbert Lockwood Willett, Bethany College, '86 John Paul Goode, University Of Minnesota, '89 Theodore Ballou Hinckley, Chicago, '04 Frank L. Dickinson, Tufts, '04 Graduate Colleges V William James Galbraith, Jr., Leland Stanford Elmer A. Riley, Baker University Edgar F. Riley, Baker University ' William E. S. Bedford, Baker University Albert Blaine Enoch, Chicago Underdraduate Colleges CHARLES FREDERICK AXELSON CLARK CANDEE STEINBECK PETER FRANCIS DUNN WILLIAM FULLERTON JAMES, ARTHUR CECIL ALLYN DANIEL WEBSTER FERGUSON E. RAYMOND BLISS, JR. ROBERT JAMES LIPPITT CLIFFORD PUTNAM JAMES GEORGE ANGUS GARRETT WEBSTER JAY LEXVIS J R. JAMES ROACHE MCCARTHY .JAMES DAVIS LIGHTBODY GORDON HENDERSON MABIN CHARLES BUTLER JORDAN POTTER BOWLES LLOYD ROY POLLOCK HAROLD LYMAN BROXVN HERBERT SIMEON I-IOUGH MATTHIAS EDYVIN HOSELY RUSSELL TUTTLE ELXVELL GEORGE HERBERT HUNT PERRY DAKIN TRIMBLE Pledged HARLAN ORVILLE PAGE FLOYD WILLETT 328 , ,Lv N -gr.. ' .Qty-.lv ' .' 1 'JN r -4- -ns L rv wr If ' .1 .x. --.Af Mali, v n. -I-L 1'l ,nn , ', V - '4 . . . fy .:!.I., wy..l. A ' 5.1 -N P x.-'l - -- -.ff 4 :- tv, 'V-.4 744, l' 4 UQ' I rf g. , ,, J ' u . - 1,, I u A , , I sl. - ff '- A I 0 1 ., r ' 1 .1 S f 1 ty ' ' 'D !s.f :A :if 111' T?f,y,,1-1-.w.., ,.,.- -.1 ----fqryq-wg,-,.---.-.. I Eurofrr Fu-nur 1 5. 'ff 'fi -",, , w 1 1, . -ffl. " -P , "-'JL -- ,, hw w " ' ' 'X -., ,r. -- .4 ' . . . , - . - . . . 0.33,-U V -, , , V IH .V . 5 . ' ' ' -' A' 1 ' - ' , .- . ' .. 'L .. 1 . ' ' H ' ' , . 1 ' 1 1 o I I A ' 1. ' ll 'iz-mx ' . +4 "' Mapu -. 'Ltailnm Pi ..... Theta .... Mu ..,,. Alpha .... Phi ..... Epsilon . . . Chi ..,. Psi Tau Nu.. Iota Rho .... Xi ......... Alpha Delta . Beta Delta. . . Gamma Delta Delta Delta . Epsilon Delta Qlbi Mi Founded at Union, 1841 Roll of Chapters .. Union College . . . Williams College . . .Middleburg College . . .Wesleyan University . . . . . . . . .Hamilton College University of Michigan . . . . . . .Amherst College . . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . . . . . . .Watford College University of Minnesota . . . University of Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . Rutgers College . . . . . . Stevens Institute . .. University of Georgia . . . . . Lehigh University . . . . . Stanford University . . . University of California . . . University of Chicago 331 I Qlibi 195i - The Alpha Epsilon Delta Chapter Established November 25, 1898 Fratres in F acultate John Mathews Manly, Turman, 'S3. Charles Manning Child, Wesleyan, '90 Lander William Jones, Williams, ,92 Walter A. Payne, University of Chicago, '95 Eratres in Universitate STERLING BRUCE PARKINSON ROBERT M. LINSLEY WILLIAM BUCKINGHAM GRAY HANNIBAL HARLOXV CHANDLER, JR. DEAN SCOTT BENTON WILLIANI C. CARHART ADELBERT M. MOODY WINSTON PATRICK HENRY HOYVARD PAINTER BLACKFORD WVILLIAM FRANK RICHIE WILLIARI PAUL HENNEBERRY, JR FRANK HENRY HONBERGER, JR. HURNARD KENNER JAMES LOCKE BJACOMBER FRANK RICE POWELL EUGENE S. TALBOT, JR. 332 HUGH RAYMOND MONTGOMERY 47, I 1"-, . A 1 X . ' X 4 .h ZX I ' A . it , i-USU N fwwN5wh My ,,,. fii?iQQE fx W , - loosen? 7 A '5 x 'N T' be .aft O i,-ff! . v7ih Y' 0 'smwlfgw as Y A 5 75 ac' A VKQK Tl . ,W .Jif- fy xr 23imb 62 0 'MTQ fri' f fri? 2 K ya 45 Q' r ,. F04 I 73 X i' L,,. 25,38 Q 7' ,L I3 - 1:3 46. W :ff ' .I .5 ggi-4 452' W Sf? A Kqtxp 671: 0, Vrrf X , Q R 4 Q N 5. : I 'N fx 5 fix ' 5 Qs" A in L' is QQQY X K 1 , ' ' ffff-3 ' A 0 X .Jjlef f K 9 6 'Z' 'E IR K 4' 0 W mmf? 1 dgif 0 fffq 1 .. 70 Away? dir df yg'?42fL,5bfJJ?,f ffifsf fWfVRrf175Y. IT X7 Afvfoypa Ffiuronum .1 ILL 1. mjagxs KA " ' To R0 N To ' GH 1cAso num STATE mu.: N x A 060 Afejjy. . f' .42 WK 3 X. U J ox s Q9 , -mu... D1zlmJ-?lz1'l1Z- yy-1 r-sufprvgv V -- .v -, W, . . - ., . :H ' x ' ' ' ' ' 7r H A Iii L . f'-.' -. I , 3 Y I ' ' '- V- . . , . 9 ,, 1 A - .. , v ' ' ,,. '-T ' 'bu ' . ' " , , ' ' -'R' J' 1 1 o n - 4 Q . .f 0,1 ' 'A - ,-' '.' .k'. F ,ugzuu , f - - -f---- Delta Gpsilun Founded at Williams College, 1834 Roll of Chapters Williams Harvard Union Wisconsin Hamilton Lafayette Amherst Columbia Adelbert Leigh Colby Tufts Rochester De Pauw Middlebury Pennsylvania Bowdoin Minnesota Rutgers Technology Brown V Swarthmore A Colgate Stanford New York California Cornell McGill Marietta Nebraska Syracuse Toronto Michigan Chicago Northwestern Ohio State Illinois 335 Delta Mnsilon ' The Chicago Chapter Established January 5, 1901 Faculty James Westfall Thompson, Rutgers, '92 Philip Schulyer Allen, Williams, '91 Benjamin Terry, Colgate, '98 Charles Edmund Hewitt, Rochester, '60 Thomas Atkins Jenkins, Swarthmore, Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, '02 Frank Melville Bronson, Brown, '84 Charles Henry Van Tuyl, Chicago, '02 Joseph Parker Warren, Harvard, '96 Arthur Eugene Bestor, 'Chicago, '01 '87 Trevor Arnett, Chicago, '98 Hervey Foster Mallory, Colgate, '78 Robert Morss Lovett, Harvard, '92 William Vaughn Moody, Harvard, '93 Isaac Bronson Burgess, Brown, '83 Wayland Johnson Chase, Brown, '87 Gerald Birney Smith, Brown, '91 Samuel Johnston, Colgate, '84 Benson Ambrose Cohoe, Toronto, '96 James Wright Lawrie, Chicago, '04 Howard Taylor Ricketts, Northwestern, '94 Graduate Colleges A HENRY GUSTAV VVATTERS HORIER F. YALE Amos AGUSTAS :KIEHLE ARTHUR H. CURTIS JESSE ROBINSON IXLAUFFMAN Undergraduate Colleges FLOYD EDWIN BERNARD JOHN FRYER LIOULDS LUTHER DANA FERNALD EDXVIN EUGENE PARRY EDNVIN RUDD POST GEORGE JOHN ULRICH HARVEY' BENJAMIN FULLER, JR. CLARENCE RUSSELL GEORGE ELMER FULLER WILII'IS SAGE ADAMS J. CRAIG BOWMAN RALPH B. TAYLOR PAUL POST ALBERT D. HENDERSON FREEMAN MORGAN LEROY R. KLING BRADFORD GILL PAUL KING JUDSON DEAN MADISON KENNEDY LOUIS LOREN HEBBERD HARVEY XVELLING OSWALD F. NELSON CLARENCE Dykstra GUY PIERPONT JONES Pledges 336 HARRY C. WATTS WARREN B. FOSTER I " 1. -f 1 -,' 'x ' ,. ,V ff V K vf "Q J a I 1 ' 454 N mi Q. 555 A Q .X ge. Q4 1' fx ' 1 . X- ij i- f ' I . M4 'E W 8 15 'I Zofzfmfm . -H -:':"'f z. f fix IFS' ' :J , ' f V ' 'J 0. 1 ' 'N '. . ' . '. . . 'i u ' ' Y O - ' Q 'A AA- -0 v ' 1 ' 'JI '- V ' . . V , , . J Q I ' ' . - 1 Q . 11 . . r-- X . . ' , I .' 4- K LP A " 4' in 'll 1" r 7 4 u r I V, .5 lDbi mamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 University of Maine Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dartmouth College Trinity College Columbia University Colgate University Union College University of Pennsylvania Lehigh College C Bucknell University Pennsylvania State University Washington and Lee University Washington and J efferson College Wooster University Denison University Ohio State University Indiana University Hanover College XVabash College Bethel College University of Texas Knox College University of Michigan University of Minnesota William Jewell College University of Kansas University of California Brown University Amherst College Yale University New York University Cornell University Syracuse University Lafayette College Johns Hopkins University Gettysburg University University of Virginia Richmond College Allegheny College Adelbert College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University DePauw University Purdue University University of Tennessee University of Alabama Illinois Wesleyan University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Chicago University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington Leland Stanford Jr. University 339 I 1E7bi Qbamma Delta Chi Upsilon Chapter Established May 19, 1902 Eratres in Facultate John Merle Coulter, Hanover, '77 Joseph Paxson Iddings, Sheffield, '77 ROLLIN THOMAS CHAMBERLIN MAX LOUIS RIENDEL JOHN STEPHEN WRIGHT FREDERICK ROGERS BAIRD LEROY ANDREW VAN PATTEN HARRY LORENZO JAMES CHARLES DARXVIN ENFIELD WILLIAM ALBERT BICJDERMID LEO CARTER DETRAY JOSEPH RUDOLPH PAUL ELLIS MERRILL JOHN FLINT DILLE GEORGE AMOS FUNKHOUSER AVARREN BASTIAN MCLAUGHLIN John Maxwell Crowe, Hanover, 90 David Allen Robertson, Chrcago, 02 Trlden H Stearns, Brown 03 Graduate Colleges CHARLES WAI TER PALTZER WILLIARI HENRY LEARY HYAIL EUGENE PURDY ROBERT BAIN HASNER THURSTON WILLIABI WEUM Underiraduate Colleges WILLIAM JACOB CUPPY JOHN WILLIARI THOMSON GEORGE W EST GRAVES WILSON ALBERT AUSTIN HAROLD IDDINGS ALVA W. HENDERSON WILLARD BROOKS EARLE ALBERT GOODENOIX HERBERT GROFF HOPIiINb COLA GEORGE PARKER Pledged STANLEY K. FAYE 340 1 A 1 , . ls U 5 lo a ' I 1 I l Q x 1 WW' R TT., V. '- .lqlAwl-Rf ,pl . U i , .A ENN QQ5. ji Ill f' 5b , fry I: 'N A r, - Q9up,'.ul Y.1.. f, 'QM ' Qi I ixxax , f iix ,MJ W f WL fy U, ana..- Fllgfw- 1 N. 75:1 A L .-,'. , Efzbg '1 ' ' 1 ' -.-:,:e'gfi kj g,2 . ' ww- -- ' D ,w. A -. 59711. r"9 1 P- v . X o 4 n 1 Q 4 is E' 1 Sigma alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Roll of Chapters University of Maine Boston University Northwestern University University of Illinois Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Chicago Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephenis College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyterian Univ. University of Tennessee University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Indiana Syracuse University University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University I University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California University of Washington Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas Cumberland University Vanderbilt University Southwestern Baptist University University of the South 343 I Sigma Silpba Epsilon Illinois Theta Chapter Established March 9, 1903 l'ratres in Facultate Augustus Raymond Hatton, Franklin, '98 George David Birkhoff, Harvard, '05 Graduate Colleges A FRED EDGERTON ABBOTT CURTIS ASHLEY BYNUM NORMAN HATHANVAY PRITCHARD FREDERICK JOSEPH LESEMAN HOLLIS ELMER POTTER Underyraduate Colledes MELBOURNE CLEMENTS PAUL ROXVLEY GRAY RUSSELL DRAKE HOBBS LEICESTER LAMONT JACKSON FRANK JAMES O,BRIEN ARTHUR FRED WILLIAM PLATZ JOHN HARRISON REES CLYDE ERNEST STACKHOUSE ROBERT MORRELL TOMS CARROLL PALMER WEBB GEORGE OWEN FAIRWEATHER JOHN ERNEST DAVENPORT HARRY HALSTEAD HARPER ROBERT LYLE ALLISON NOAH ALVIN MERRIAM ADOLPH GEORGE PIERROT RUSSELL PHILLIP SCHULER STUART MUNSON CHAMBERS NATHANIEL RUBINKALI GUY WALDO WHITOOMB EARL ISRAEL PRESTON 344 F31 lx 0' ', ri A Ei r:"f. 'I I' X v2 515' ,ri .. " ' , .- f- - 1- 1-,-yxgfx ti nf .. fgq1,v il J s . . 1. , t. , V. .-:A -I I. 1 - , alAY1'J:2F'..A ,'. L :hz ' '-ning 5,1 M' 1 '- RH . A ' J, Q " 3 A V, , 5?.' H , O.. 'fvr av! 34.1- ,p yn Ly , I ' ', .. I. I ,, ' v '.:4f.N"'0. f , v,,'. I, -. P16102 Plnila 'mfgpr f .- n rv . 'A"', fl . 'N ," 'QL MIN- J r ' .1 - .I f, , . A. .,,u A . ' "lv, I ' - J.. ' ' 'M'-' ' ' 'T v . 17- Lv. -A 'N.' .A . , 1 . 44 . I X 15-' X 1' , LQJ . neu, u b , ff 'ri vii I h' 443 , ' "l4. C g ' 41 A., . ' X .V-. .Ti lanhfuf' .YQF ' 4 a .. ' N1 ' ' ' us s , -. Sigma mu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 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 .... 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 College . . . . . . . . . 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 University .. .. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Mt. Union College . . . . . . . . . . . University of Iowa . . . . . . . . Ohio State University . . . . . . . . William Jewell College Beta Rho .....,............ University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma .................... University of Vermont Beta Tau.North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical Col. Beta Upsilon . . Beta Phi ..... Beta Chi . . . Beta 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 . . Gamma Sigma . Gamma Tau . . . Gamma Upsilon Gamma Phi ...... Gamma Psi .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford Junior University . . . . . . . . . . . . University of California .................LombardCollege . . . . .Georgia School of Technology . . . . . . . . .Northwestern University Albion College . . . Stephens Institute of Technology ..............,Lafayette College . . . . . . . University of Oregon . . . .Colorado 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 . . . . .University of West Virginia . . . . . . .University of Chicago . . . . . . . . Iowa State College ...University of Minnesota . . . .University of Arkansas . . . . . .G University of Montana . . . . . . . . . . Syracuse University 347 I Sigma 11311 The Gamma Rho Chapter Established January 2, 1895 Eratre in Eacultate CLARENCE ALMON TORREY Graduate Colleges GEORGE C. PENDEGRASS WILLIAM J. REED CLARENCE G. YORAN Undergraduate Colleges PERRY SMITH PATTERSON WILLIAM EMBRY WEATHER FRANK SAMUEL BEVAN FLOYD HARDIN JOHN LEAR TREACY WALTER STUART MORRISON FRED WILLIAM GAARDE EARL I. STUART FRED HALL KAY ERNEST A. LINDERHOLII SAMUEL EIMMONS BROYVN HOMER FRANK MOORE WARREN ROBERT RAINEY Pledges WILLIAM GLDS 348 GEORGE DEIIPSTER SYVAN GLENN BIONTIGEL vw "mf-cfraulvmv .J . , W "Q 'Q' x'bf x ,-'14 6.1.-1. , 'f 'FTW pi ..5f-.Q-J F Q --i..a ' L., -'a.sQ5S4'Hff.1.xg, 5 1"' r , ' P n ' Q ,' R L 1 - ' - "w.'f '.f g Y ', .':AQ 1 V I L Y.in-5 . .I ' l ' 4 x' .-v- l."' .1-- 1 ..fwF""4' 'wg I """"""'m" dfyfa ddpzafzf 441yaz41 411519 palm, Fluid 'f'2f 429V wg s .A ' 1' , ,t 1' '- .- 1 , 1 v 1, 1' :J n " ,P ' , -.ot - - , a , P 1' vim! f , 1 ,v o 1 , . r rg' -. .' 1 - '-'v V , 4, I Fw 1 - 'L .--f ' ' ' 1 ' v: Q . X , . 'l I ' . ' 5 - ' '-v' - if , . N . NL 1, . '. .. ' 5 :-, - n 'A ,I . ,R A ' 'V 4 v 4. 1 , .. ' ' . 1 A V - Y nr 'R Ab-I Titfg 'ef ' L ' ' f "V ' 1 nk. - v - . EA,.QBQr iltappa Sigma Founded in 1869 at the University of Virginia Chapter Roll District l Psi-University of Maine Alpha Rho-Bowdoin College Beta Kappa-New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon-Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda-University of Vermont I Gamma Delta-Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta-Harvard University Beta Alpha-Bro wn University - District 2 Alpha Kappa-Cornell University Gamma Zeta-New York University Gamma Iota-Syracuse University Pi-Swarthmore College Alpha Delta-Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon-University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi-Bucknell University Beta Iota-Lehigh University Beta Pifllickinson College D' t ' t 3 Alpha Alpha-University of Maryland is me Alpha Eta-George Washington University I Zeta-University of Virginia Eta-Randolph-Macon College Mu-Washington and Lee University 7 N u-William and Mary College Upsilon-HamptonlSidney College Beta Beta-Richmond College District 4 Delta-Davidson College Eta Prime-Trinity College Alpha Mu-University of North Carolina Beta Epsilon-North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Mu-Wofford College District 5 Alpha Beta+Mercer University Alpha TauwGeorgia School of Technology ' Beta Lambda-University of Georgia Beta Eta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute District 6 ' Theta-Cumberland University Kappa-Vanderbilt University Lambda-University of Tennessee Phi-Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega-University of the South Alpha Theta-Southwestern Baptist University District 7 Alpha Sigma-Ohio State University Beta Phi-Case School of Applied Sciences Beta Delta-Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nuelientucky State College District 8 Alpha Zeta-University of Michigan ChifPurdue University Alpha Pi-Wabash College Beta Theta-University of Indiana Alpha Gamma-University of Illinois Alpha Chi-Lake Forest University Gamma Beta-University of Chicago Beta Epsilon-University of Wisconsin District 9 Beta Mu-University of Minnesota Beta Rho-University of Iowa Alpha Psi-University of Nebraska District 10 Alpha Omega-Williani Jewell College Beta Gamma-Missouri State University Beta Sigma-Washington University Beta Chi-Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau-Baker University Xi-University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa-University of Oklahoma District ll Alpha Upsilon-Millsaps College Gamma-Louisiana State University Sigma-Tulane University Iota-Southwestern University Tau-University of Texas District 12 Beta Omicron-University of Denver ' Beta Omega-Colorado College Gamma Gamma-Colorado School of Mines I District 13 V I I I I Beta Zeta-Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi-University of California District 14 I Beta Psi-University of VVashington Gamma Alpha-University of Oregon Gamma Theta-University of Idaho 351 I Banya Sigma Gamma-Beta Chapter ' Instituted May 11, 1904 Fratres in Universitate Faculty WILLIARI ISAAC THOMAS WINFORD LEE LEWIS Students EDWARD LYMAN CORNELL PAUL TEMPLE RAMSAY BERNARD IDDINGS BELL FRANCIS WARNER PARKER, JR. JOHN WINSTON GREEN JOHN EDXVIN FOSTER CHARLES HAMMER IRELAND VICTOR DAVID HARLOXY'E KENNETH OWEN CROSBY I FLINT BASH SAMUEL BECK HERDBIAN HAROLD FRANCIS ISTLOCK ' WALTER SHOEMAKER POND ,va DEWIT'P BREXVSTER LICHTNER HARRY RICHARD STOCKTON GLENN DUKES PETERS Pledges DEWEY SHELDON BEEBE BENJAMIN FRANRLYN NEYVMAN THOMAS BEBEE MOORE FRANCIS AMBROSE LAGORIO XVALTER ARI FORD EDXVIN HUBBLE 352 JOHN ALEXANDER I r ' 4 5 f 9 '-""'i?" 'wh . l' 1 . ' T. 'l 0 V, ' 1: -In f f A 1 Q, ., .Li ....l' W Z ' ga.-2.!'bNk .gf e 'yn' L-.9 1 O Q ef 1 o 4 r r I .V L . .1 f 0 'A .., ,I.l.t ' E1 f.e .' Vlg 'v :. Jn' : I - 7, . Q v .jif --w---, v-,--.,...--.,...-w...,., ,,,, ,. ff! 5,4 ' j. if 'Q 1 -Ee" f xumsm,wL,1 K.. .Qu A ' X I ' 5' . .Q . 4 4 -,4 xi' A, ' IAM .. 0 . .v.5.'ll.n ' Q f' mx?-xv 1 ' fl 1 iff' alpha diiau iiDmega Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865 Roll of Chapters Province 1 Alpha Epsilon-Alabama Polyteclmic Institute Beta Beta-Southern University Beta Delta-University of Alabama Alpha Omega4University of Florida Alpha Beta-University of Georgia Alpha ThetaFEmory College Alpha Zeta-Mercer University Beta Iota-Georgia School of Technology Beta Epsilon-Tulane University Gamma Eta-University of Texas Province 2 Gamma Zeta-University of Illinois Gamma Xi'-University of Chicago Gamma Gamma-Rose Polyteclmic Institut.e Gamma Omicron-Purdue University Alpha MufAdrian College Beta Kappa-Hillsdale College Beta Lambda-University of Michigan Beta Omicron-Albion College Gamma Tau-University of Wisconsin Province 3 Gamma Iota-University of California Gamma Lambda-University of Colorado Beta Alpha-Simpson College Gamma MuAllniversity of Kansas Gamma Nu-University of Minnesota Gamma Rho-University of Missouri Gamma Theta-University of Nebraska Gamma Pi-University of lVashington Province 4 Beta I'psilon-University of Maine Gamma Alpha-Colby College Beta Gamma-Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma Beta-Tufts College Gamma Delta-Brown University Beta Zeta-University of Vermont Gamma Sigma-Worcester School of Technology Province 5 Alpha Lambda-Columbia University Alpha OmicronfSt. Lawrence University Beta Theta-Cornell University Alpha Iota-Muhlenberg College Alpha Pi-Washington and Jefferson College Alpha Rho-Lehigh University Alpha Upsilon-Pennsylvania College Tau-University of Pennsylvania Province 6 Alpha Delta-University of North Carolina Xi-Trinity College Beta XiiCollege of Charleston Beta-lVashington and Lee University Delta-University of Virginia Province 7 Alpha Nu-Mount Union College Alpha Psi-Wittenberg College Beta Eta-Ohio VVesleyan University Beta Mu-Wooster University Beta Omega-Ohio State University Gamma Kappa-Western Reserve University Province 8 Alpha Tau-Southwestern Presbyterian University Beta Pi-Vanderbilt University Beta Tau-Southwestern Baptist University Omega-University of the South Pi-University of Tennessee 355 I A Hlpba dtau ilbmzga The Gamma Xi Chapter Established June 16, 1904 Eratres in Universitate Graduate Colleges JOHN A. MCDERMOTT WALTER ROONEY VIRGIL CRUM LEE B. ROWE G. L. BLISS JOHN MURPHY Undergraduate Colleges HARRISON ROSS ROGERS CLIFFORD RUSH ESKEY LOUIS MANNING MUNSON LYMAN O. LOOSE ARTHUR PAUL CLAYTON H. REDFIELD LEROY CARR ALLEN RUDLDLPH D. J OLDERSMA SHERMAN FINGER CHALMER E. LOOSE RAYMOND LEE LATCHEM FREDERICK RUSSELL HANDY HARRY L. MEFFORD PAUL W. ANDRUS 1 WAYNE Y. DABNEY WALLACE COLLINS EUGENE B. PATTON 356 A A 'A . vi . 1' rt, A 'l I -1 1 1 ' o Y v . , , r : 1 A '- v. 4 ' 1 -' 3 , -f 1 5 -'AW W , .... :Q f Q Y J 5 J "" X ST ,N,'!' "GV fiy 4 I ' 0 Ilrzlw, Ph 7 Drwrnhflnf I 1 K 1 . sf.. ' 1 Y X , 1 O X u . S -Q Q ' v x , x I 1 n 4 Q-. I 4 P ' .- vo' ' 1 ' N 4 1 x . I ' Q . n I ,. 1 v. f ' 1 U ' V -A "" ' - 4. 3'.g..'.. ' - i-'...RL 4822. s. n o ' lEJbi itiappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha .. Delta . . . Epsilon . . Zeta . . . Eta . . . Iota . . . Mu . . . Rho .. Tau . . . Upsilon . . . Phi Psi .......... Alpha Alpha . . . Alpha Gannna Alpha Delta . . Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta , . Alpha Theta . Alpha Iota . . . Alpha Kappa . . Alpha Mu . , . Alpha Nu . . Alpha Xi ...... Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi ...... . . . . . . University of Pennsylvania . .. Washington and Jefferson College . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dickinson College . . . Franklin and Marshall College . . . . . University of Yirginia . . .Coluinhia University . . . . Tulane University , . . . .University of Illinois . . . .Ranclolph-Macon College . . .Northwestern University . . . . . . . .Richmond College . . . . . Pennsylvania State College . . . lVashington ancl Lee University . . University of West Virginia , , , . . . . . A . . University of Maine ...Armour Institute of Technology . . . . . . ,University of lVIarylanml . . . .University of Wisconsin . . . .Yanclerhilt University . . , . . . . . , , . . . University of Alabama . . , Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . . A .Georgia School of Technology . . . . . . . . . . . Purdue University .. . .. University of Michigan . .. University of Chicago 359 1L9bi Banya Sigma The Alpha Pi Chapter Established 1905 Fratres in Universitate HENRY AME BABCOCK ARTHUR N. AITKEN CHARLES S. BLAIR SAMUEL C. FLEMING THOMAS BUCK RAYMOND L. QUIGLEY CLARENCE G. POOL h JOHN J. SCHOMMER RICHARD D. RUMSEY IRWIN N. WALKER 360 D 1 -P . A I Ghz Hpnrtar Baath Established November, 1894 Undergraduate Colleges SUZANNE COURTONNE HASKELL HELEN ELIZABETH HENDRICKS SARA DAVIE HENDRICKS MARY REYNOLDS MORTON HELEN COWEN GUNSAULUS MARY CLINTON JOHNSON KATHERINE ALICE NICHOLS KATHERINE HARRIET GANNON HARRIET LILLIAN RICHARDSON RUTH MURIEL LACKERSTEEN MARY LACKERSTEEN LAURA TISDALE OSMAN SUSAN WEBB EMMA WEBB RUTH ABIGAIL ALLEN ELIZABETH FOGG MARJORIE WELLS Pledged HELEN FRANCES RIGGS EDNA WALSH RUTH HARTWELL GERALDINE HIGBIE LULUBEL WALKER Colors: Gold and Blue 364 f 4 Y J fb t A , , N, P? n -,V g. Q, x v .- "V' " Q ,Q .1- I Elin Qlisoteric Established 1894 Members on- the Faculty EDITH FOSTER FLINT ELIZABETH B. WALLACE . Honorary Member LOUISE PALMER VINCENT Graduate Colleges MARY MARGARET LEE Undergraduate Colleges MARGARET ERNESTINE BURTON MARGARET SPENCE GRACE S. T. BARKER WINIFRED PERRY DEWHURST SARAH LOUISE CAPPS HELEN DEWHURST GLADYS RUSSEL BAXTER RUTH HULL HELEN FISHER PECK HARRIET AGNES HARDING MARY LOUISE ETTEN FRANCES HERRICK EVA PEARL BARKER ESTHER STUART CORNELL HELEN EATON JACOBY 366 RUTH MARION ISLELLOGG WILLOYXYDEAN CHATTERSON -- V I Gtbe flluanranglers Graduates Rush Medical College GRACE MEIGS Undergraduates 1907 THYRZA BARTON .EDITH TERRY MARY BURR U ETI-IEL TERRY MARION MILNE 1908 IRENE ANTHONY PHEBE BELL RUTH PORTER HELEN SUNNY FRANCES NOVVAK NATHALIE YOUNG 1909 ETHEL CHAMBERLAIN JEANETTE LANE EMILY FRAKE ELIZABETH T HIELENS FLORENCE GERHARD 1910 MARGARET BELL CAROLINE DICKEY ETHEL COOMBS 0 J EssIE HECKMAN Pledges ANNIE TEMPLETON FANNIE JOHNSTON EVELYN MORGAN GRACE PARMLY 368 CHARLOTTE THEARLE GLADYS TOMPRINS -,ge-au. sumzq.. f-:W J. N. qw-L4 Q ,,...... ? I Sigma Qlluh Established in 1895 Honorary Member MRS. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED Active Members ELEANOR LORINDA HALL FQEDORA HENSON GOOGINS HELEN NORRIS , FLORENCE MAY HARPER LOIS BALLARD KAUFFBIAN FRANCES MONTGOMERY FLORENCE BELLE LEAVITT EVA M. LEONARD 1WARGUERITE R. PROBY MARJORIE WOLRENDEN JEAN COMPTON A HELEN PARISH ALICE M. DOLLING MARGARET LANE EDYTHE CARR HOWARD Colors: Blue and Black 370 FLORENCE DRAIQE ADA AHLSXYEDE gk ...www P f at am EIDE Miphttn Qllllh Founded 1898 Honorary Member MRS. E. FLETCHER INGALS Graduate Students PERSIS BROWN GERALDINE LERMIT Active Members FLORENCE PEABODY EVALYN CORNELIUS MARY DAY EDITH MARION RICHARDSON ALICE E. BRIGHT HELEN M. BRIGHT BLANCHE W. PRESTON JEANNE MIARIE ROE HARRIET FURNISS CARLOTTA SAGAR 372 SUSAN SEXTON CLARA ROBINSON ADELAIDE ROE VVILMA ROBBINS J.:-L. dlibe llfibi Beta Jrielta F0llllflPll 1899 Graduate Members EDITH BAIINAIIII IRENE ENGLE Active Members ANNE HoUoH ESTELLE HUNi'EIi FLoIeENCE PLIMPTON ELOISE LoCIiHART HARIiIE'f WILKES .JEAN KliU'l'1Cll4IR EDITH Osoooo JULIA REICHIIANN JANET NIXON ELIZABETH lll.-XCBIILLAN Pledge JEAN HAMILTON Colors: Yale blue and yellow 374 RUTH JACKIIAN SARAH XVILKES INEZ JACKSON -,Fl , 11. ,V I . W'?' X . nav T' 'ityww ' , Am. rr-W1-,3'f" I QLiJi IRIJU Sigma Established January 30, 1903 Active Members MYRTLE ETTA JUDSON ' EDNA WELDON IRENE F. C. O,BRIEN VIOLET ELIZABETH HIGLEY FRANCES CATHERINE BAKER JESSIE CECELIA BOYINGTON VERA KATHRYN BASS MINONA LOUISE FITTS FLORENCE BENBOVV FERGUSON IRENE WINIFRED HINES Pledaes BESSIE O7BRIEN L. GERTRUDE KATHERINE WAGNER NORINIA FRANCES LOCKLIN MARX' GLADYS HALLABI ' ADELAIDE HEDDEGARDE Colors: Maize :md Royal Blue 376 'E -un' ,Mn ,WW ,, f, ,WSL ,,,w 1 .zf E'f4"'L'."'U2' I llili Delta llilbi Established 1903 Honorary Member MRS. A. EDXVARD HALS'l'EAD Active Members NELL MARGUERITE WAKELEX' EVA MARGARET JESSUP HELEN BOXVMAN THOMPSON MYRA HALSTIQAD NUGENT AUDRA WINONA IQNICKERBOCKER HELEN INGHAM BELLE Colors: Azure and Blue 378 LYDIA BARR LILLIAN TEAGUE JOHN HAMIL BI.-XRGAR1-IT HUNT P WM, ' f?Zfg,H,'g' 'XP' "5 . A.,,,e.g ,- EDNA BERG Deltbn I Qlluh Founded 1906 Active Members ADELAIDE KLEIMINGER BERTHA FOX Club Flower: Violets Color: Violet ELLA BERG MARY KENNEY ELIZABETH NICINERY MAY BERG 380 FLORENCE TIMM ROSE GROUT MARY FITZSIMMONS W, if ,AQ-"""1"S' - ..f,ya,,. 4 ww ,. A-' . Qhnqpx-1... O Qr ? W "we .9 4 ,. ., I ---A H- ' ':2:1 ,::1 . VXERSMTY A I'lN 11 , M- - 'L l I 1 Ml l l l 523222: 5- -U. f -,. Yffff, ',llhi W 'I , V. Ls H :elvjil 1 .1-flitk , ,. 47 ' 15 - V7 v Q I' V , ,l.l , ' . I I I I I AIIKI-.III I, . . I I I I I I 1 KW ulllllllllg I I I I f' I .I I! 102525, .I I I I r I I I Q I I I I.r I I, I1 AIM I I I I I'-I I 'II I I AI 1 .I 'l'.l I I I l l l III 'I-I'r!,3: Ili-I-l-II' f 1'7" 'XV 32" in I I In -F I -' I , ,I ff I3 I lIIIII,4-1 ,U I'IlI-I-I, 1-I-I .H 0 0 - 1 . f . 0, 0 , .. . -1I.I l.I Iv N ,H O' , -A I, I I I , , , 0 0 -1 V 1 I .i I v D 0 ,:.' . .f. J af DH 'Q 10 li 'i:I:'I"l: 2 " 'L K, AAI 1 'I I,l 1 Il 3 .' 0 C, "fl ,FII 'II I. V ,ow '.I .I ll I .,,lI 1 '. 0,s'p ,I ffrv Q IIIIIIIII. , Q., Jlrpo, ll. 'llII II QM,-ga, L-j f. 4, I' Ilxlll g, i,' ,,,", I v' II'lI Ik 'Z-J,-1 f 1 45' I' '--I-I.---.I-li 7 ' v U . U ff 4 M I - ' A , A 'WEE :ia I v .Q-U. .-1. ,, f, - -1- - - - - 'r'lf0Q!ll:LH ""'mf- 1:11 Mfuw l.I!.-Y-I-I I I ' , I I' " , I I I l I I ,I I I llllllllflllii ' IIIIIIDIIIZIIDQX IIIIIIllIlIlEH'., 5 vnIIIIIIIlIIInllI-4 II.. IIS Ill-l-lilil-I I il I 'lvl A ' ' " ' ' ' ' I i' N2!!::::::::'-'ll ' 'ia -..-- , Bl! l QIIINIIIIIQ I ' """' I I: WH M 7 1 I ll-l.l-l-l-l-I- -5' mn :I I- -- I- A "JE il Illll I----I-.7 J I I T lif I.-I--I-I-p - 'eqegggzggg M - - I I I1 "asa: IW I I I I I I I .E III III -:-:-:-:-: 4,5 ,I Iss: I 5 f Lf' ' f -7 .fsssasssf ssssa l,l Il-y - 5 ., ,alillllllllln fgggggg -.- '-'- eszssageesv gs-' X, - ITN - fugw ' -I ,qi fa' Nfl. ' X353 E . O : I ! Xxx- rib -1-xx ' if! X .' ' J 4 GMM 5 Z I washington ibuuse Founded 1898 Graduate Colleges FRANKLIN C. MACNEISH - CHARLES H. SWIFT EDMUND L. QUINN HUGO M. FRIEND HARRY CORPER NATHAN L. IQRUEGER JAMES ROOT HULBERT Undergraduate Colleges ALVIN F. KRAMER PAUL M. 0'DONNELL WALTER MCAVOY IRVIN WALKER WARREN D. FOSTER EARL I. STEWART HEBER H. HOSTETTER HARRY A. HANSEN WILLIAM MILLER RUFFCORN WILLIAM B. URMSTON WILLIAM KIXMILLER HART E. BAKER FREDERICK CALDWELL HAROLD G. MOULTON ELTON J. MOULTON FLOYD A. KLEIN SAMUEL E. LINGLE 384 I IUIIIZUIU IDUIISZ Founded 1898 Members ALBERT E. HILL FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL HONVARD WOODHEAD EUGENE LAURENCE HARTIGAN JAMES PATTERSON JOHN LEONARD HANCOCK NEIL JNIACKAY GUNN WILLIAM A. MCDERIINIID LEON P. STARR OTTO M. STAIB ARTHUR M. BOYER ONVEN EARL BIACBRIDE ALBERT DUDLEY BROCKAXV GEORGE H. A PRESTON NDERSON F. GASS HARRX' DALE MORGAN 386 HARRY WINFRED HARRIIIAN THOMAS H. SANDERSON JOHN P. FRANCIS 1.i:Tnvh-,. . ..,.4..,-.. Miwl- Spelman ibuuse Counsellor MR. E. E. KAPPS Head MISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY Members ANNE S. DAVIS MARIE G. ORTMAYER RUTH E. WILSON ELEANOR WHIPPLE HELEN MCKEE MARIE AVERY LOUISE MORTON Y LOUISE LYMAN MIRIAM RITCHEY ANITA STURGESS 388 ALICE REESE BERNICE XVHIPPLE BERNICE BURT MARY HEAP 4- ' u A,..wxsmmf..,ua-1-f-f' 5 I K x Wm, ,xx kx ' ,, i, i. .- I I WH l HIE f 1 Illll- dl-9 E 441 'f f f j ?F 1+,..fkf , ' ',yL,. 'N' A - aifgfgiifigi? 5Y1: m.!5?5fi L! 3 - Ii. , I 1- - . ... V' --- M.. - ww , vm 1"g1i1'iF:.iis Ju 5 sri 19 : Ei' ' 'fllfm g4S T'::: gm - 'H 'ff 6 ' 'J - T "ei I ll 1 5 755: .iv K .N ,w 6 ..::j5- ,l .V .. . 'HIIIIU 1 1-IQNQR I SOCIETU-:sl ng 4 "v 0 A .- , I 'Fr . 1 f A Q' ' 4 .. , 'vi 'I . . , 1 O 1 n v 1 P., -. .P NA' 3315: - A .-. Li .W Q A 'r X X , " f ,y N Q ..,, - N ,f-,ff 0 . xv, ,-ff--' ,. . 5 NX x vx is V X N V ,.y W A 1' U v .F If -'T , V 5-'QA 2, l. ,ve 9 I m 1- Qtbe QDUJI ann Serpent Established 1896 Senior Honor Society HUGO MORRIS FRIEND FREDERICK ROGERS BAIRD EARL DEWITT HOSTETTER HAROLD HIGGINS SWIFT SANFORD AVERY LYON JOHN FRYER MOULDS DONALD PUTNAM ABBOTT WILLIAM FRANCIS HEWITT ROBERT EDDY MATTHEWS PAUL ROWLEY GRAY 393 WELLINGTON DOWVNING JONES WILLIAM EMBRY WRATHER I Qllbe i1DrDer of the Iirun wash Founded 1899 WELLINGTON DOWNINC. JONES ARTHUR HAINIILTON VAIL MERRILL CHURCH NIEIGS HUNTER CARLYLE PERRY WILLIAM FRANCIS HEXXVITT MAX LEWIS RICHARDS FRANK HERBERT TEMPLETON HEATH TURMAN BYFORD HENRH' BUELL RONEY HANNIBAL HARLOXV CHANDLER, JR. HARVEY BENJAMIN FULLER, JR 394 I Qllbe Score Qliluh Established November 29, 1901 CHARLES SHEATZ LEE HARVEY EDWARD NIEAGHER RENSLONV PARKER SHERER COLE YATES ROWE ' ROBERT BRENT SULLIVAN NORMAN C. TUCKETT FREDERICK WHISTLER CARR FREDERICK SAMUEL GATES HERSCHEL GASTON SHAW WALTER PETER STEFFEN FIRMAN THOMPSON LLOYD ROY POLLOCK HAROLD LYMAN BRONVN WALTER LEROY KRAUSKUP WINSTON PATRICK HENRY CHARLES B. WILLARD DEAN M. KENNEDY HARVEY WELLING JOSEPH RUDOLPH 396 ERVVIN EDXVARD DUCKER . I Skull HIIU QEIZSEEIII Established February 1, 1904 JOHN GARTSIDE EDWARD LEYDON MZCBRIDE HARRY JOHNSON SCHOTT THOMAS S. MILLER RICHARD NEVIUS BERNARD HERRIIAN KROG WALTER HIRAM MORSE WILLIAM PATTERSON MACCRACKEN, JR. DANIEL WEBSTER FERGUSON POTTER BOVVLES LOREN LOUIS HEBBERD RALPH B. TAYLOR HAROLD IDDINGS MELVILLE STENVART BICELDO WNEY NOAH ALVIN BJERRIAM FRED WILLIAM GAARDE ROY EMERSON XVEBSTER A. MATTHEWS 398 ET 1, ,VY ,V -AVL' e"'3L-ij ,.-' WHY' I dlibreesilluarters Qllluh TOM THOITS G. A. FUNKHOUSER CLARENCE MALTINSON J. L. JMACOMBER WALTER TAYLOR FRANK POVVELL W. J. SUNDERLAND CHARLEY GIBBERT HARRY LATHAM WILLIAM CARTER, JR, AVERIL TILDEN EARLE BERRY JAMES MEIGS GEORGE SHELDON C. H. CHRISTOPH FRANK WENDT, JR. H. G. HOPKINS ERNEST ROE FRANK ORCHARD FRANK J. COLLINGS EDXVARD O7BRIEN CLIFFORD JAMES RALPH CLEARY R. T. ELYVELL LEROY A. ITLING 400 A. W. HENDERSON ...J' ""' ' ii- , qlffv flfjff' ,L,,"" ' 'wivvf' "" ' --- f "'4f-15 -+- ' Af ' 'cw -, . 1 . 3 '.! 'fi , I '.' .. -J. .I 1 . ,l 1.-AA. MZ' ,-I,-I L L . ,JI If N. ,N-U l .Mg , " ', 3 ix I . - .. hp ,,- D -- . Y, -"' - 'A- Q7 g .. ' I A Y , ' - '. . .. ' A A A A f. . A. V A . l , JIQ11 LEU Sigma , Established May 1896 . SUZANNE HASKELL GRACE BARKER MEDORA GOOGINS MARGARET BURTON ' 402- A 't s" - KATHARINE NICHO 'I ,,4 - s . 43.3" dlibe Sign uf the Sickle Established November, 1901 Graduate Colleges MARGARET LEE Senior Colleges KATHERINE GANNON ETHEL TERRY MARGARET BURTON NIARGARET SPENCE HELEN GUNSAULUS LOIS ICAUFMAN LOUISE CAPPS FRANCES NOWAK NATHALIE YOUNG Junior Colleges SUSAN WEBB EMMA WEBB EVA LEONARD EMILY FRAKE HELEN F. PECK ELIZABETH THIELENS Color: Cadet blue 4-O3 Balailll Qllluh 1906-7 ADA AHLSWEDE EFFIE LEE RUTH ALLEN CHARLOTTE NIERRILL FRANCES BADT VERA MOYER HELEN BARKER HELEN PARISH PEARL BARKER LUCIA RAYMOND MARGARET BELL HELEN RIIGCQS ETHEL COOMBS ADELAIDE ROE ESTHER CORNELL CARLOTTE SAGAR CAROLINE DICKY SUSAN SEXTON ALICE DOLLING ETHEL SCUDDER FLORENCE DRAIQE CHARLOTTE THEARLE MARY LOUISE ETTEN GLADYS TOMPKINS ELIZABETH FOGG EDNA WALSH RUTH HARTNKVELL NIARJORIE WVELLS JESSIE HECIQNIAN MIARIE WHITBIORE CECILIA HOLINGSXN'ORTH FRANCES HERRICK INEZ JACKSON EDITH EIOXVARD PAULINE JOHNSTON FANNIE JOHNSTON ELOISE KELLOGG Pledge EVELYN BJORG AN 404 ? 5 42' 'E ix I phi 15218 BHIJIJH The Beta of Illinois Chapter Established April 4, 1899 Officers JAMES VVESTFALL THOMPSON . . ..... President MARION TALBOT .......... .... T 'ice President FRANCIS W. SHEPHARDSUN , , . . .Secretary-Treasurer Elected June 9, 1906 lWARGARET BLANCHE ALLARDYCE LUCY ANNE ARTHUR BENJAMIN BRAUDE ' KATHERINE J. Y. IQIELEY ILOBERT IQUIPER ARNO LUCKHART CAROLINE LEONORA BIACBRIDE DAISX' MAE RIOSHER MARIE GEORGIA ORTIIAYER BIABEL MAY PEGLOYV CHAUNCY J. YVALLETTE PETTIBONE LORA ANTOINETTE RICH IUADE BEE SHEARER WILLIAM VERNON SIQILES OTTO XVILLIAM STAIF CLARK CANDEE STEINBECK BESSIE H. SUMMERHAYS BEATRICE CHANDLER PATTON Elected August 29, 1906 LOUISE HAESSIIER Elected December 17. 1906 GERTRUDE SARAH BOUTON HARRX' JOHN CORPER JUNE GLATHART LAUNER .JOHN S510-BONG LEE LUCILLE ROCIQLITZ AGNES WHITEFORD BIAUDE JOSEPHINE XVILCOX 406 1 XM' 9 . , , .MWMMY Z , I Wbi 'Beta Kappa The Beta of Illinois Chapter Established April 4, 1899 Members Elected March 15, 1907 MARY IHADELINE CARLOCK . BIABEL DRURY PETER HCEKSTRA ALICE MARGARET HOGGE JAMES ROOT HULBERT EVA MARGARET JESSUP ' NATHAN L. KRUEGER HELEN DCROTHEA BIILLER ORA FRANCES PRCCTOR WALTER ROBERT RATHIQE HARRIET 'VANCE 5 ELLA LOUISE WANCEMAN ERTVIN PAUL ZEISLER 408 A x Q W: ff, 221,927 jg,-.-My H-1-aa ,- pmqnvw. hiibaaq 'ft WWW H l V 1 ,M 4-F' ' 'A' ir- -H.-f YM, f v...f 1 . M 4' V f f WW? ' - JW Q1 4-in N1- W f - , Y if ' 'I j -- f f - w wg, 3: 44, P . ' , ' Wf",.G'7'f',fi' , f ,Y yyyyg ,J .X N 2 , A! Q Q' Off, I I - f N j I .f P 0 ff -j Q1 X A Q Q - I I Q . ml I Aulfl I liymyf., ff -K A A ' . 351-5.45, . A . 1 , xlg-' ,a1'L ,, hr -Aigfqluysf, X-J 'W .-LJ, , - , Ng JM, I 56654, 19tkf'k : J, j'L.,:r 4 'Z -A:-ff' -. '.1-.5G1,- . :gg Q'i2'5I-1,-,Qin it , f ,A ' EXE 'Eff' ' E1-,-. -' " SF- 1.-E. , :QQ 1:-. ' q,',J"' 1"f':Q, - E' Qi : " ' ' -f E., ' ' , s3S?35 q2"' 31- ' zx + M , E:-,Q .' 'vx. " N - I ' " K 'G .. "x . ' iz:f.r',E-'5Q?Q5ES',5Q5L??.',g,3f2'-+- ' ff X N ':ff5?35f ,, , X1 w - get wax. - 1 X. ,A ' fig -324-22: Eg5?F,?,j???5-:jig-fl? . Q u i ? ,gi-V,:ff,4iQ,fgf. Q 4 'fs Il'-.3u'1Tf 7 X Q 'Wi' - ' 'WY ' T311 kx -95 L 3 If 32?1?m NfQfj - JQTQP-?.c:1:'1:g'-Y: .L Ailiiqh yj' lic-'-X, ""' Yf4Q,:2,' :,"bXY.y,xf ' xx Xf ,,f7'1:-' ' T- C':?'ivf'fi'13f1' 'Q 1 - i xiwvmw ff f'?'c1if'f'? " NQYW ' if-Fe ""':-9i"- -" XX NW. - H 93-QE! if WF if X- .W M-'M . gf - ,-'Zz'-,Tix-FE'-'fi ' xiii' ff' f"4ff,E"K '."xW2gfN:",. R' ...LQ -- J1fM'S'- -'f' f:T4,, f rs- 4'gJW"- -. .ffw -N X 'Img 'SAX '-n'fgy.gi-1'?1 N! fi- , ff,f4,-Q 41,4 I 55.1 Q,-was' 4 6 11 4 - 1,'2f'r. x f Ev ' 3320 f f fn! ,-ffl" ffm,4.5:,Q4gff,-:"f- wzuf, . , ' 1 - 3, - Q , 1, , I 1,,f, .-7 ,,,,,.L4-'I +,,4,. .A-X. . - . 33 X. 1ff ,f A ,e.f51,,-,-N.-3,5341-W 5 X-x 12, . x WJ f lWLM21f'4+:'f1fzipirwid, KY.. X LX x a- ' . - 3 W? 7, If ff - X ilnf? . fzfycm. H Q '-fguffbkfafxf 2 i' 534552 1 ff 1 'W "Wm 1 'fm 'fl ff I ' I N . , 9. fC ' 'I ..."?J'f4 "I - x ' N gf XNNSSQQQ-fzwki Je, ' -. . '- N ' 'gf V, .N ' -:rf g a ,L x, C5 . ni Q '-Po ,,,4f, -pan QI Ja " ffifwif Y ' ' . 1, . -w.. , 4 -f 3 ' if Q' QU' I lj - ' zl ' Q41 1 ' I l . . 'gg 1 ivan' 1' A A 344:55 iw Q0 - 2 Q,-,',..'Q,L5-if Y.. . --ulgv ' '11 ' ' ffl fi f f .0 I ! li' g N , fr Jw A f , W Wfkfsff ' f- M . ' . x ., ' , ljgxrftlf Y I :',-I "wg '-. 3' ' Aww . i .... ,Q 7 April 1906 . .-Xara ,Lp f'x" April 2 Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker at Chapter .M my April 2 Esoteric reunion at home of Miss Hurd. 1' N E, Ci' "'i April 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. April 3 W'yvern Club entertained at musicale given fl by Miss Peabody. April 4 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Thompson. April 5 Delta Upsilon, Freshman house party. ' X ' ipril 6 P? Upsilon greshmaqn dans. . ' A, pril 6 P i Kappa si smo er at iapter House. V W April 6 Foster Hall informal dance. Q "Tl" April 7 Mortar Board luncheon at home of Miss Y- 4' Stevens. -G..,,a, April 7 Chi Psi house party at Hinsdale. April 7 Arts College men, reception at home of Dean April 28 Reynolds Club Smoker Capps- , April .9 Foster Hall reception. April 9 Delta Tau Delta informal dance at Chapter House. April 10 Spelman House entertained Dr. Miller at luncheon. April 11 Sign of the Sickle spread at home of Miss Hurd. April 11 Sigma Alpha Epsilon parents' night. April 12 April 13 April 13 April 13 April 14 April 14 April 15 April 16 April 17 April 17 April 18 April 18 April 20 April 21 April 21 April 21 April 21 April 21 April 21 April 25 April 26 April 27 April 27 April 27 April 28 April 28 April 28 April 28 April 28 April 28 April 28 April 28 April 29 April 30 April 30 Delta Kappa Epsilon reception at Chapter House. Alpha Tau Omega card party at Chapter House. Phi Delta Theta informal dance. Sigma Chi initiation and dinner. Reynolds Club dance. Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Reichman. Psi Upsilon dinner party. Kappa Sigma initiation. Esoteric entertained at a dinner dance at home of Miss Hurd. Beta Theta Pi smoker at Chapter House. Pi Delta Phi initiation of the Misses Persons, Nugent and Bosworth. Literature College luncheon. Kappa Sigma annual alumni banquet. Quadrangler luncheon at the home of Miss Scribner. Sigma Chi alumni and chapter banquet, Great Northern Hotel. Phi Beta Delta initiation of Misses Osgood, Nixon and Krueger. Phi Kappa Psi informal at Chapter House. VVyvern dance at Green Hall. Esoteric dance at Reynolds Club. Skull and Crescent supper. ' Pi Delta Phi entertained at luncheon by Miss Bassett. Delta Kappa Epsilon annual ball and house party. Kalailu cotillion at Kelly Hall. Kappa Sigma annual ball at Hotel Metropole. ' Esoteric luncheon. Sigma Alpha Epsilon dinner and theater party. Delta Kappa Epsilon automobile party to Crown Point. Reynolds Club smoker. Beta Theta Pi theater party. Psi Upsilon informal at Chapter House. ' Phi Beta Delta alumnae luncheon at home of Miss Engle. Delta Upsilon informal house dance. Quadrangler entertained at tea by the Misses Terry. Mortar Board luncheon at Nancy Foster Hall. Sigma luncheon at the home of Miss Howard. 412 is May 1906 Delta Upsilon Freshman party. Mortar Board luncheon at Foster Hall. Phi Kappa Psi theater party. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Wakely. Philosophy College reception and dance at Reynolds Club. Chi Rho Sigma initiation. Sigma Chi informal dance. Psi Upsilon dinner and theater party. Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. Delta Kappa Epsilon faculty and alumni dinner. Wyvern entertained at luncheon by Miss Gilbert. Reynolds Club dance. Kalailu dance at Kelly Hall. Chi Rho Sigma tea given by Miss Ferguson. Mortar Board initiation of Misses Webb, Johnson and Lackersteen. Wyvern initiation of Misses Pond, Moore, Conradt and Richardson. Beta Theta Pi house party at home of Judge Goodwin, Naperville, Ill. Sigma initiation of Misses Wolfenden, Proby, Compton, Ewart, Hayes, Scott, Leonard, Quadrangler initiation of Misses Chamberlain, Sunny, Thielens, Blackman, Smith, I May 2 . --4 .- , Yul' "" V 'ff , 1- - ' ' Ma? 4 illl"', W 'SV IEEE! May 5 'ill May 5 li!! Hf May 7 Eiliir. 1 'C -' ,QI E5 T May 10 May 23 Literature College Luncheon 1635 May 11 May 11 ' Chi Psi smoker. May 11 Beta Theta Pi initiation of William Philip Marks. May 11-15 Phi Beta Delta week-end house party at Benton Harbor. May 11 Alpha Tau Omega informal dance. may 12 Beta Theta Pi luncheon at home of Alvin Barton, Hinsdale. ay 12 May 12 May 12 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Mrs. Bigelow May 14 Green Hall baby party. May 14 Kappa Sigma anniversary banquet. May 14 Delta Upsilon reception to Lester Linton, Chicago, '02, May 15 Wyvern entertained by Miss Pond. May 18 Phi Delta Theta smoker to alumni at Chapter House. May 18 Wyvern entertained for Miss Ashley. May 18 Psi Upsilon dinner and smoker at Chapter House. May 18 Phi Beta Delta luncheon at home of Miss Wilkes. Bltiay 18 Delta Upsilon informal dinner-dance at Chapter House. ay 19 May 19 Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. May 21 and Davidson. May 21 Spelman House reception. May 22 Wyvern entertained by Miss Gilbert. lthgay 23 Literature College luncheon. ay 23 Frake, Lane, Cummings and Meigs. May 25 Green Hall informal dance. May 25 Mortar Board dinner and dance at llflidlothian Country Club. May 25 Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker. May 25 Chi Rho Sigma annual dance at Englewood Men's Club. May 26 Phi Gamma Delta smoker at Chapter House. May 26 Esoteric dance at home of Miss Tenney. May 26 Delta Tau Delta informal dance. May 26 Quadrangler annual alumni luncheon at Union League Club. may 22 gsi Upsilon ingormal dance. ay 2 igma lp ia psilon smoker. May 29 Phi Gamma Delta informal dance. May 29 Beta Theta Pi formal chapter dance at Colonial Club. May 29 Wyvern annual dance at Homewood Country Club. May 30 Pi Delta Phi annual theater party. May 30-31 Wyvern house party at Chicago Heights. May 31 Quadrangler entertained at luncheon by Miss Milne at Wheaton. May 31 Sign of the Sickle reception in Beecher Hall. May 31 Kalailu launch party. 413 I y June 1906 I June Mortar Board entertained by Miss Morton. June Kappa Sigma informal at Chapter House. June Beta Theta Pi farewell dinner to graduates. June Delta Upsilon excursion to Ravinia Park. June Chi Psi informal dance. June Phi Kappa Psi smoker. June Skull and Crescent annual initiation and banquet at Auditorium. June Phi Beta Delta entertained at home of Bliss Krueger, River Forest. June Psi Upsilon dinner party. June Wyvern party at home of Miss Gilbert. l June Delta Tau Delta tea at Chapter House. June Sigerpabdinner dance at Midlothian Country u . June Qubatdraiigler entergailnelgl altc a lawn party by . - . I iss oung at a ar . June 22 Pm kappa PS1 Faleweu Party June Phi Delta Theta informal dance. June 8 Foster Hall garden party. June 5 Spelman boating Party- June 8 Green Hall inter-hall reception. June 8 Sigma entertained by Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed. ' June 8 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Knickerbocker. June 9 Reynolds Club dance. June 9 Beta Theta Pi house party at home of Alvin Barton, Hinsdale, Ill. June 9 Wyvern launch party. June 9 Alpha Tau Omega house party. June 11 Phi Gamma Delta initiation of Alva Henderson. June 11 Sign of the Sickle initiation in Foster Hall. June 12 Phi Delta Theta farewell smoker to Seniors. June 12 Spelman luncheon to graduates. June 14 Wyvern initiation of Misses Bright and Preston. June 15 Esoteric dinner dance at Homewood Country Club. June 15 Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni reunion banquet. June 15 Psi Upsilon banquet to Seniors. June 15 Chi Psi smoker. June 15 Phi Kappa Psi banquet and theater party, given by alumni to graduates. June 16 Chi Rho Sigma luncheon. June 16 Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni smoker. June 16 Phi Beta Delta entertained at dinner at home of Miss Hough. June 18 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Persons. June 19 Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. June 20 Mortar Board entertained by Miss Gunsaulus. June 21 Delta Kappa Epsilon entertained at home of Russell Wilder. June 22 Psi Upsilon smoker at Chapter House. June 22 Phi Kappa Psi smoker and farewell party. June 22-July 9 Phi Beta Delta annual house party at Douglas, Michigan. June 23 Delta Kappa Epsilon automobile party, to Aurora. June 28 Sigma Alpha Epsilon shirt-waist party. June 29 Beta Theta Pi automobile party to Aurora. 414 Junior College Day June 8, 1906 ALVIN F. KRAMER, Chairman of the Day. Committees of the Day 1 ON ATHLETICS-CLARENCE RUSSELL, Chairman, PAUL A. BUHLIG, WALTER P. STEFFEN, B. CARR TOMPKINS, PAUL W. PINKERTON. ON DRAMATICS-IRENE G. ANTHONY, Chairman, GEORGE H. ANDERSON, HARRIET GRIM, HELEN C. GUNSAULUS, CHARLES H. IRELAND. ON IVY EXERCISES-HARRXI W. HARRIMAN, Chairman, PAUL W. QANDRUS, HAR- RIETT FURNISS, MARY' F. HEAP, EDITH A. POWEL. ON PRINTING-ARTHUR ALLYN, Chairman, JAMES H. GREEN, FRANKLIN MCLEAN, HENRY B. RONEY, MORGIA G. STOUGH, HELEN T. SUNNY. Committees for the Promenade NORIXIAN BARKER, General Chairman. ON FINANCE-WILLIAM F. HEWITT, Chairman, FRANK S. BEVAN, LUTHER D. FERNALD, NATHAN L. KRUEGER. ON ARRANGEMENTS-EARLE S. SMITH, Chavlrmang EDW. G. FELSENTHAL, HELEN E. HENDRIOKS, LOIS B. KAUFFMAN, L. L. LARSON, HELEN E. MCKEE, MAX ROHDE. ON DECORATION-HELEN DEWHURST, Chairman,' HORTENSE L. BEOKER, HANNI- BAL H. CHANDLER, FLORENCE M. HARPER, VIOLET E. HIGLEY, ANNA M. MONTGOMERY, P. WHITTIER PINKERTON, MARY A. PITKIN, WILLIAM M. RUFFOORN, CLYDE E. STAOKHOUSE, RUTH A. WADE. ON RECEPTION-MAX L. RICHARDS, Chairnzang WILSON A. AUSTIN, MARIE I. AVERY, PHEBE F. BELL, HEATH T. BYFORD, HELEN Fi. HURD. G Program of the Day 8:45 a. m. Junior Day Athletics-Marshall Field. 11:30 a. m. The Presentation of "CH Emblems to Members of the University Teams and Trophy Exercises-Marshall Field. 12:00 m. Ivy Exercises-Northeast Corner Frank Dickinson Bartlett Gym- nasium. 2:30 p. m. Dramatics, under the auspices of the University of Chicago Dramatic Club. Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. "Tre1awney of the Wells," by Arthur Wing Pinero. 5:00 to 7:00 p. m. Reception by the Women's Houses.-The Women's Quad- rangles. 8:30 p. m. The Junior Promenade-Frank Dickinson Bartlett Gymnasium. 415 I 'Z'-' ' -. .. 1 gil , , n 'Qi " f 'fu A P X XPP s A l- im ' 9,ff' yf-1 --X , f -f Ng! ,h ll 1 15.1 ff' - ' X "' ' s 2 fx ffff 1 - - X. pn 5 July 1906 July 3 Mortar Board entertained by Miss Gannon. July 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon moonlight picnic. July 4 Green Hall banquet. July 4 WVyVern picnic at Chicago Heights. July 12 Pi Delta Phi boating party. July 13 Psi Upsilon smoker and reunion. July 20 Sigma entertained by Miss Hall. July 20-25 Phi Beta Delta week end house party at home of Miss Hunter, Kankakee, Ill. July 23 Mortar Board entertained by Miss Nichols. July 25 Sigma reunion at home of Miss Leavitt. - July 27 Delta Kappa Epsilon reunion. July 27 Phi Beta Delta entertained at luncheon by Miss Osgood. July 28 Psi Upsilon theater party. ' July 28 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dutch smoker. A August 1906 G August 2 Kappa Sigma midsummer reunion and gy dinner. 1- d w ! 'V 2 1 August 5 Sigmaprogressive dinner and launch ride. fi y August 5-16 Chi Rho Sigma house party at the ' 1.51 , ' Bachelors' Club, Chittenden lake. Q31 .'.' j" 'f R: M August 7 Mortar Board entertained by Bliss Osman. , W f ' U , .few August 11 Sigma Alpha Epsilon lcke party. ti ' ' A I' ll ' missin Auoust 15 Psti U ' ' ,V -s -- 4,3 E35 0' psilon informal. X I WEEE: ng ll gg , August 21 M 0 rt ar Board entertained by Miss . In I, I Richardson. Xi ' l ' 3 ' August 21 Chi Rho Sigma lawn fete at home of Miss My 1 ,' 525 A ylli' Baker. ' J 1 y August 23 Pi Delta Phi luncheon. A August 24-27 Beta Theta Pi week-end party at home at . of.Albert Houghton,Milwaukee,lVis. August 2 Kappa Sigma Midsummer August 25 Psi Upsilon smoker. Reunion August 27 Chi Rho Sigma house party at home of Miss O'Brien. August 30 Sigma Alpha Epsilon initiation banquet. August 31 Sigma Alpha Epsilon beach party. September 1906 September 6-10 Pi Delta Phi entertained at home of Miss lVerner, Lauderdale Lake, lYis. September 9 Psi Upsilon dinner party. September 10 Mortar' Board entertained by Miss VVilliamson. September 14 September 17 September 20 September 21 September 27 September 29 Chi Rho Sigma initiation at home of Miss Baker. Phi Beta Delta luncheon at home of Miss Reichman. Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. Phi Beta Delta yachting party. Phi Kappa Psi alumni smoker at Chapter House. Phi Beta Delta annual luncheon and business meeting at home of Miss Hough. 416 october 1906 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Wakeley. Wyvern enter ained at reception given Esoteric tea at home of Miss Dewhurst. Kalailu entertained by Miss Janisch. October 1 Psi Upsilon smoker and reunion. October 2 Alpha Tau Omega informal dance. , K 5 H 'T-Tj October 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. gr A ' aff ., gctoger 5 Beta Theta P1 theater party. 1 jab D V c o er 5 , , In t - I October 5 Sigma Chi stag party. X 'X f , ' 1? ' October 6 Green Hall house party. rv S October 8 Spelman luncheon. I U gig? October 8 Foster Hall reception. ' by Miss Ingalls. A ff ..... October 10 Sigma tea at home of Miss Harper. cf' "-' ' ' . W1 October 10 I 'i"' ' ' ,Q October 11 '.1 October 12 Beta Theta Pi dinner at White City. " , , October 12 Phi Delta Theta informal dance. October 28 B'f3n1Qf1gf,?1P1 Automobile October 12 Kappa Sigma informal dance. October 12 Pi Delta Phi theater party. October 12 Delta Kappa Epsilon dinner and dance. October 12 Foster Hall party for new girls. K October 12 Reynolds Club smoker. October 12 Sigma Chi theater party. October 13 Delta Tau Delta informal dance. October 13 Mortar Board card party at home of Miss Norton. October 13 Psi Upsilon theater party. October 13 Phi Gamma Delta informal dance. ' October 13 Chi Psi informal dance. October 13 Phi Beta Delta luncheon and hayrack ride at River Forest, Ill. October 13 Sigma Alpha Epsilon theater party. October 15 Sigma entertained at home of Miss Leavitt. October 16 Quadrangler card party at home of Miss Sunny. October 17 Beta Theta Pi faculty and alumni smoker. October 17 Spelman dance. October 18 Alpha Delta Phi informal dance. October 19 Phi Delta Theta smoker for alumni at Chapter House. October 19 Phi Kappa Psi alumni dinner at Great Northern Hotel. October 20 Chi Rho Sigma entertained at Chicago-Purdue game. October 20 Reynolds Club dance. October 20 Mortar Board luncheon at Foster Hall. October 20 Alpha Kappa Kappa dinner at Hotel Bismarck. October 20 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Nugent. October 20 Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. October 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledge party. October 26 4Delta Kappa Epsilon dance at home of Harold Swift. October 26 Phi Delta Theta luncheon at Union Restaurant. October 26 Chi Rho Sigma informal at School of Education. October 26 Phi Kappa Psi informal dance. October 26 ' Phi Beta Delta dance at Calumet Country Club. October 27 Psi Upsilon dinner and dance. October 27 Chi Psi smoker. October 27 Kappa Sigma smoker. October 27 Wyvern entertained by Miss Bright. October 27 Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal dance. October 28 Beta Theta Pi automobile luncheon at Crown Point, Ind. October 28 Delta Kappa Epsilon automobile party. October 29 Kappa Sigma initiation. October 30 Philosophy College luncheon. October 31 Foster Hall Hallowe'en party. October 31 Spelman Hallowe'en party. October 31 Alpha Tau Omega Hallowe'en dinner and smoker. October 31 Green Hall Hallowe'en party. 417 November 1906 November 2 Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker at Chap- -gqw ter House. S Qf p November 2 Kappa Sigma entertained by Captain 5? and Mrs. Byroad. P " November 3 Esoteric dance at Reynolds Club. November 3 Mortar Board open literary meeting at i home of Miss Gunsaulus. :AHL November 3 Delta Tau Delta entertained by Mr. and bg K: Mrs. Alexander Smith. O' November 3 Phi Beta Delta theater party. November 3 Beta Theta Pi theater party. November 6 Literature College luncheon. November 7 Chi Rho Sigma matinee dance and spread at Hamilton Park Club. November 9 Kalailu entertained by Miss Vera Rice. November 9 Pen Club lecture by Mr. Richard Henry November 10 A. T. O. Freshman Banquet Little' November 9 Psi Upsilon stag party. . November 9 Pi Delta Phi luncheon at Field's. November 9 Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal theater party. November 10 Phi Delta Theta theater party. November 10 Kappa Sigma theater party for Minnesota chapter. November 10 Reynolds Club dance. November 10 Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. November 10 Alpha Tau Omega Freshman banquet at Vogelsang's. November 12 Sigma annual musicale at home of Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed. November 12 Foster Hall reception. November 12 Green Hall faculty dinner. November 14 Spelman chahng-dish party. November 15 Phi Kappa Psi theater party. November 16 Beta Theta Pi annual alumni banquet at the Auditorium. November 16 Phi Beta Delta entertained at luncheon at home of Miss Osgood. November 17 Sigma theater party. November 17 Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. November 17 Green Hall informal. November 17 Alpha Tau Omega house party and informal to Chi Omega of Illlnois. November 18 Phi Delta Theta dinner and smoker to alumni. November 21 Chi Rho Sigma theater party. November 21 Phi Beta Delta entertained at dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Jackman. November 22 Pen Club dinner with Mr. C. B. Saylor. November 23 Delta Tau Delta dinner and dance at De Jonghes'. November 23 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Babb. November 23 Sigma Chi reception for Province Chapters and visiting grand ofHcers. November 24 Phi Kappa Psi luncheon at Chapter House and football party. November 24 Sigma Chi alumni and chapter banquet. November 24 Reynolds Club smoker. , . November 24 Quadrangler alumnae luncheon at home of Mrs. Raymond Stevens. November 24 Psi Upsilon founders' day banquet. November 26 Phi Gamma Delta informal dance. November 28 Sigma dance at the Reynolds Club. November 28 Literature College luncheon. November 28 Sigma Alpha Epsilon bowling party and smoker. November 29 Alpha Tau Omega Thanksgiving party. November 30 Mortar Board Colonial cotillion at Reynolds Club. November 30 Psi Epsilon informal at Chapter House. November 30 Esoteric house party at the home of Miss Harding. November 30 Delta Upsilon informal dinner dance at Chapter House. 418 December 1906 Quadrangler musicale at home of Miss Parmly. Mortar Board reunion at Foster Hall. Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Nixon. Wyvern dance at Reynolds Club. Spelman alumni luncheon to active members. Wyvern entertained at a progressive proposal party. Skull and Crescent supper. Quadrangler entertained at a luncheon by the pledges at the home of Miss Heckman. Pen Club entertained Mr. John J. Flinn. Wyvern entertained by Miss Bright. Alpha Tau Omega entertained at home of Mr. Rooney. Delta Tau Delta Christmas banquet given by the Freshmen at the "States'l. Pi Delta Phi initiation of Misses Babb, Hamil, Ingham and Teague. December 1 December 1 December 1 December 1 December 1 December 4 December 5 December 5 , December 5 December 27 Esoteric Musicale December 6 December 7 December 7 Spelman party. December 8 Reynolds Club dance. December 8 Beta Theta Pi house party at Chapter House. December 8 Psi Upsilon dinner at Grand Pacific Hotel. December 8 Esoteric pledge day luncheon. December 8 Pi Delta Phi theater party. December 8 Phi Kappa Psi informal at Chapter House. December 8 Phi Beta Delta luncheon at home of Miss McMillan. December 8 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chicago alumni banquet. December 9 Quadrangler entertained at a tea by Misses Terry. December 10 Foster Hall reception. December 11 Sigma luncheon at home of Miss Buchanan. December 11 Score Club dance. December 12 Alpha Delta Phi informal dance. December 12 Skull and Crescent supper. December 13 Kappa Sigma theater party and dinner. December 14 Chi Rho Sigma card party given by Miss Buechler. December 14 Philosophy College luncheon and dance. December 14 Psi Upsilon smoker. December 14 Beta Theta Pi entertained at home of Bertram Webber. December 15 Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. December 15 Sigma Alpha Epsilon midnight dinner. December 17 Foster Hall Christmas party. December 18 Phi Kappa Psi alumni dinner at Great Northern Hotel. December 19 December 21 Phi Kappa Psi smoker at Chapter House. A December 21 Phi Delta Theta luncheon at Union Restaurant. ' December 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. December 21 Psi Upsilon informal dance. December 22 Sigma Chi Christmas luncheon. December 22 December 27 Esoteric musicale and luncheon at home of Miss Tenney. December 28 Beta Theta Pi theater party. December 31 Chi Rho Sigma Christmas party given by Miss Oxnam. 419 x fi E3 pw: 'Ti' A XMB .WE 253319 2 - . Ei J, N 44 l ljyjm , 1 ' -i 9107-2771. iii is I S mg lege? . 1 .J .wie X' c January 26 Hard Times Party at January 9 January 11 January 11 January 11 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 12 January 14 January 14 January 15 January 17 January 17 January 18 January 18 January 18 January 18 January 18 January 18 January 18 January 19 January 19 January 19 January 21 January 21 January 23 January 23 January 24 January 25 January 25 January 25 January 25 January 26 January 26 January 26 January 26 January 28 Reynolds Club January January January January January January January January January January January January January January 1907 Alpha Delta Phi informal dance. Psi Upsilon reunion. Chi Rho Sigma New Year's house party at home of the Misses Higley, lvaukegan. Phi Kappa Psi New Year's party at Chapter House. Beta Theta Pi alumni dinner at the 'fUnion." Phi Beta Delta tea. Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. Esoteric initiation of Misses Herrick and Etten. Quadrangler entertained by the pledges at a luncheon given at home of Miss Heckrnan. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Thomp- son. Chi Rho Sigma dance at Reynolds Club. Skull and Crescent supper. Wyvern entertained at luncheon. Phi Kappa Psi Freshman banquet. Phi Gamma Delta initiation of John Dille and Cola Parker. Wyvern initiation of Misses Roe and Lerniets. Delta Tau Delta annual initiation and banquet. Delta Tau Delta Sophomore dinner party. Chi Rho Sigma theater party. V Mortar Board entertained by Miss Gannon. Reynolds Club dance. Pi Delta Phi annual dance. Delta Kappa Epsilon annual initiation at Chapter House. Sigma Alpha Epsilon initiation dinner. Psi Upsilon annual initiation and banquet. Sigma Chi annual initiation. Kappa Sigma initiation and banquet. Foster Hall reception. Beta Theta Pi annual initiation and banquet at the Hamilton Club. Spelman luncheon. Sigma initiation of Misses Lane, Parrish, Dolling and Webster. Phi Kappa Psi theater party. Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. Kappa Sigma informal dance. Phi Gamma Delta informal dance. Delta Tau Delta informal dance. Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal dance. Alpha Tau Omega annual alumni banquet at Vogelsang's. Quadrangler initiation of Misses Barton, Bell, Coombs, Dickey, Gerhard and Heck- I1'13,I1. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Nugent. Green Hall Circus. Beta Theta Pi faculty dinner at Chapter House. Esoteric inter-club party at home of Miss Burton. Pen Club entertained Colonel William Lightfoot Vischer. Phi Beta Delta initiation of Miss Jackman. Spelman theater party. Phi Kappa Psi initiation banquet. Psi Upsilon informal. Alpha Delta Phi informal. Phi Delta Theta banquet to alumni. Delta Kappa Epsilon dance. ' Reynolds Club Hard Times party. Esoteric faculty reception at Foster Hall. Mortar Board informal dance at the Bryson. Esoteric tea at home of Miss Herrick. 420 A February 1907 mx February 1 l- l. . February 1 0 I February 1 ' 'T A - February 1 x i.NXv1'f'l,- -is - agar,-H February 1 t'ii55Es'555:""" February 1 ' February 2 February 13 Beta Theta P1 February 2 Bowling Supper February 2 February 2 February 4 February 5 February 6 February 8 February 8 February 12 February 12 February 13 February 13 February 13 February 14 February 14 February 14 February 14 February 14 February 15 February 15 February 16 February 16 February 16 February 16 February 16 February 19 February 20 February 21 February 21 February 22 February 22 February 22 February 22 February 22 Kalailu reception at home of Miss Johnston. Sigma Alpha Epsilon theater party and smoker. Pi Delta Phi theater party. Phi Kappa Psi informal dance. Mortar Board initiation of Misses Fogg, Wells and Chi Psi smoker. Foster Hall informal dance. . Phi Kappa Psi smoker at Chapter House. Phi Beta Delta entertained by alumnae at home of Miss Harding. Beta Theta Pi house party at Chapter House. . ' Alpha Kappa Kappa initiation and banquet at the Victoria Hotel. Esoteric entertained by Mrs. Hurd. ' Delta Tau Delta sleighing party. Phi Delta Theta theater party with Northwestern Chapter. Reynolds Club reception to President and Mrs. Judson. Beta Theta Pi toboggan party and luncheon at home of Bertram Webber. Green Hall Lincoln's Birthday party. Beta Theta Pi bowling supper at home of Hugh Hatfield. Wyvern entertained at tea by Miss Preston. Pen Club entertained Mr. Emerson Hough at dinner. Quadrangler entertained at a dance at home of Miss Sunny. Green Hall Valentine party. Spelman dance given by Miss Dudley and Miss Ortmayer. Foster Hall valentine party. Wyvern valentine party at home of Miss Peabody. Sigma informal at home of Miss Drake, given by the Freshmen. Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Hough. Mortar Board luncheon at home of Miss Gannon. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Wakeley. Beta Theta Pi smoker to alumni at Chapter House. Psi Upsilon smoker. Phi Kappa Psi box party at the Stude- baker. Phi Kappa Psi Founders' Day banquet at Great Northern. Skull and Crescent supper. Annual Washington Senior Promenade in Bartlett Gymnasium. Alpha Kappa Kappa annual Tri-Chap- U T L Bi 'W'U'11 February 21 Senior Prom. in Bartlett Gymnasium T ter Promenade at the West End VS omanls Club. Mortar Board entertained by Miss Osman. Green Hall Washington's Birthday party. Sigma Chi decennial celebration and banquet smoker. Foster Hall Colonial party. Wyvern annual banquet at Hotel Metropole. February 22-23 Delta Tau Delta Western Division conference and banquet. February 23 February 23 February 24 February 25 February 28 February 28 Phi Kappa Psi smoker at Chapter House. Quadrangler alumnae midwinter meeting at home of Miss Scribner. Psi Upsilon dinner party. Beta Theta Pi Faculty dinner. Literature College dance at Reynolds Club. Wyvern entertained at luncheon by the Misses Roe. 421 I The Washington Promenade February 21. 1907. 9 P. M. Frank Dickinson Bartlett Gymnasium EARL DEWITT HOSTETTER, General Chairman of the Promenade. Reception Committee HAROLD SVVIFT, chairman, MISS EDITH TERRY, WILLIAM B. GRAY, MISS HELEN NORRIS, WILLIAM E. WRATHER. Finance Committee JOHN F. MOULDS, chairman, DONALD ABBOTT, NATHAN L. KRUEGER Arrangement Committee SANFORD LYON, chairman, MISS ESTELLE HUNTER, PETER DUNN, HAROLD ATTERIDGE, PERSIS BROWN. Printing Committee R. EDDY MATHEWS, chairman, MISS MYRTLE JUDSON, FLINT BASH, MISS EVA JESSUP, PAUL A. BUHLIG, PAUL GRAY. A Decoration Committee KATHERINE NICHOLS, chairman, W. J. CUPPY, WILLIAM HEXY'ITT, MISS EDNA YONDORF, MISS GRACE BARKER, A. M. BOYER, MISS ANNE DAVIS, MISS TMARGUER- ITE SCANLAN, PAUL W. PINKERTON, HARR1' MEFFORD. 422 ' 1 March March March March K March March March fifix SZ , Gd March 4 March March 2 Sigma Annual Alumnae Banquet March March 2 March 4 March 4 March 5 March 6 March 6 March 6 March 7 March 7 March 8 March 8 March 8 March 9 March 9 March 9 March 9 March 11 March 11 March 11 March 12 March 13 March 14 March 15 March 16 March 16 March 16 March 19 March 19 March 22 March 22 March 22 March 28 March 29 March 1907 Beta Theta Pi theater party. Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. Phi Kappa Psi dance at Windermere Hotel. Kappa Sigma informal dance. Spelman party. Mortar Board luncheon at home of Miss Walsh. Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni anniversary banquet. Esoteric luncheon at Field's. Psi Upsilon informal. Sigma annual alumnae banquet at the Chicago Beach Hotel. Wyvern entertained at a reception at home of Miss Lerenets. Delta Kappa Epsilon Faculty smoker at Chapter House. Kappa Sigma initiation and banquet. Spelman entertained at dinner by the Misses Davis and Lyman. Beta Theta Pi smoker to alumni. Literature College luncheon. Pen Club annual fladies' dinner. Arts College reception. Phi Beta Delta luncheon. Chi Psi informal dance. Wyvern initiation of Misses Sagar, Roe and Robinson. Sigma Alpha Epsilon initiation. Psi Upsilon smoker. Green Hall informal dance. Sigma Alpha Epsilon founders' day banquet. Score Club dance. A Mortar Board reception given by alumnae. Green Hall Faculty dinner. Foster Hall reception. Philosophy College farewell exercises to those entering Senior College. Delta Tau Delta annual banquet at Auditorium. Phi Delta Theta Founders' Day banquet at Great Northern. Beta Theta Pi informal dance at home of Albert Long. Kalailu entertained by Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed. Sigma Chi stag party. Reynolds Club dance. Mortar Board entertained by Miss F ogg. Skull and Crescent supper. Phi Delta Theta dinner and smoker for graduates. Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. Psi Upsilon masquerade party. Sigma entertained at luncheon at home of Miss Kauffman. Beta Theta Pi week-end party at home of Albert Houghton, Milwaukee. 423 I I I lr' ' AU 'Y-"-'W ' ' ' ' Kami v ., erxous ard. Va vm 1411 ! XWZXQ fi ff X ,,, ,Q ff! ff' IW fi ZQQ wg! f X X xxx 1 X X X X . . 'Q I Q ' gfff' 'X , 41,174 , X: I ly: V, , K K if gi- K 1. ,ka 5, 7 -fsy , A if 'Zia 5- X' 1 Y ,Q' 1 ir A K Wfi ' ' 1 L f' 41,7 I" ' . JV? V f , Lf ,f X qv. A If - ' xlg ,ggi f X g lj. V V , X' I ' f -f5?'!2:f' f' I X. 1 ,f ,,n-T" 5 A 4. ff , X! H ,f ' ff' ff X ' I X f f X X' fy XX X X X X X ' H X XX X X X X X X X ,I I I q I C LU A FR I .. VI.: .1 2? SAMUEL E. BROWN E. RAYMOND BLISS, JR. CONTRIBUTORS T0 'rms OOK Art Contributors WILLOWDEAN CHATTERSON SAMUEL K. CONRAD DONN P. CRANE IVAN DOSEFF LUCY DRISCOLL MARY L. FERRIS REUBEY S. FERRIS BLANCHE V. FISHER WALTER ARI FORD WARREN D. FOSTER HARVEY B. FULLER ELMO GRAVES FRANK HOPKINS HELEN E. JACOBY CHARLES B. JORDAN BENJAMIN KOHN DOCTOR WILLIAM J. G LAND WALTER MCAVOY HERIVIAN D. B. MORE CORSON MORRIS PAUL POST . THEODORE RUBOVITZ ETHEL M. SHIPMAN LEON P. STARR JAY H. WEDDELL DUDLEY WATSON JOHN LEONARD HANCOCK Literary Contributors MELVIN ADAMS BERNARD I. BELL ALICE BRIGHT ELEANOR DAY LUTHER D. FERNALD WARREN D. FOSTER HUGO M. FRIEND ESTHER HALL HARRY A. HANSEN JAMES V. HICKEX' FLOYD KELIN ALVIN F. IQRAMER R. EDDY NIATHEYVS GEORGE E. PERRIN ADOLPH G. PIERROT THOMAS H. SANDERSON HELEN T. SUNNY ROBERT TOMS HOWARD L. WILLETT 426 ff K W 'lyxbx X . -:gQgT'gQQ'.fQ'fQ,f -'AQ jfjjljg ,", , 'fi' if-?'2f,E"f '.'A "F ff9ifi.'2ii?f,.1,'fE-ffff fl ,ij l"',,.jf,U9?,f ,V at , If fra, j X '4' ef- g :-t jgajf ' ,A'.'.1, '.'- ff .1A' Elf, Wg ' "'- nuquu llit'7Qj.Qgg.j:ng"gijf,',gi1'.f',:- 4--.. S V . P QQ? N Q - Qi Page -' a 0011555 53219.83 f if . 1 HATEVER happens, remember this, Tim and Tommie and I are good pals. One afternoon three years ago, in the old front room of the fraternity house, we all put on Alpha Psi pledge buttons. Since that day whenever Tim has had money, Tommie and I have always shared it with him. Besides our aim in life is the same. As true Alpha Psi's, as brother comrades, as good scouts in general, we have joined together in a practical endeavor to realize the art of living, in an honest attempt to perfect social intercourse among ourselves. "Those whom Alpha Psi hath joined together, let no woman put asunderf' Tommie and I are some gam- blers- in a small unpretentious fashion, of course. If there are two Juniors from any other crowd in college who care to pitch nickels or play a quiet game of billiards with us, we will be pleased to take them on. On the other hand, there is something radically wrong with Tim. He always contributes-always. He will give money to a poor wretched street beggar. Why not to us? if vs ak It was a beautiful, balmy June day, but Tommie and I were sad. We were busted, absolutely flat-a bit of bad luck as comes to the best of gamblers now and again-so, when Tim blew into the house in a gaudy flannel suit and a tennis racket, our experienced noses scented a chance to recuperate. Nothing big'of course,-just supper money. But he waived our offer for a little game and claimed a previous engagement for the afternoon with two of the fairer sex. Naturally it seemed more fitting to Tommie and I that we should play with the beautiful ladies and let Tim stick around the house, but here he again demurred, insisting that while one of them was all right, the other was his own particular girl and wouldn't talk to us at all. Here was our chance. In a wink we drew a bet from him for the suppers that night at Absons' to the effect that, without introductions, we could get both girls to talk to us within two minutes after we first doffed our caps. f'She won't listen to you. She won't even hear what you say-she loves me so," objected Tim, trying to bolster up his courage after the bet was ratified. "You'll just waste your words." We smiled at him, poor innocent little lamb. 427 They were waiting there by a lilac bush in the park when we arrived-dandy looking girls. One was a lovely Peach, the other a gorgeous Canada Lily. Tim hid behind a bunch of willows, told us their right names, put us wise that the gorgeous Canada Lily was the one who cared so much for him and pulled out his watch to time us on the two minutes. Tommie and I drilled up to them in brave array and doffed our caps. That was the signal-the game was on. "Is this Miss So and So?'l says Tommie, suavely shooting their right names, which I have forgotten. "Tim told us about you. Tim's grandmother died, so he had to go to a baseball game. We're going to play tennis with you instead. . 1 911 Aien t you glad. The lovely Peach made an appropriate reply. Tommie poked me in the ribs. "One down," he says, "Go to it, old head." Then ' ' I he copped out the lovely Peach for his own and left Q 2 Z: p to me .thegorgeous Canada Lily, who was the hard W . proposition. Still, all I had to do was to get her to V1 I 1. talk and I had two minutes to do it in. With an L average girl that would be just one minute fifty-nine seconds too much. IV 'tKnown Tim long?" I began, dropping down KL 4 V on the greensward beside her. Oddly enough she -xyj y igrgorettl my question. Perhaps Tim was a tender ' Q ' 2' su Jec .. 1 , ix- X 1 Then I picked the handkerchief from under her . i '-" , S g belt and stooping, pretended to retrieve it with a i' I 6 Z grand flourish and a pretty speech. The expected . ' gn ' 2 I "Thank you" came by way of a gracious smile. ' XX "Tell me," this was my next move, "tell me, are 'gig Fl W .' N . you very sorry because I came instead of Tim? 'Do I i t . . ' i 'vi you want me to go away again?" Yvltll this I -, NI ' . 2, I tossed her one of my most tender,'amorous smiles, . . ' 6 warm enough to melt a fifty-pound iceberg. But she . . , 'l missed the toss. She was looking out over the Q? - , gh " uf horizon with a strange pensive look in her eyes for , . , - . h itll the world as if she really hadn't heard what I'd L . ' . . , Jeen saying. 1 B. U I paused to scratch my head. The girl must be ,i fy 451 S, new pretty batty about Tim to pass completely away as p Q. 1 I ,RUM tx she just had. I must use more strenuous methods. v ftgklt . ,Me J I looked up. Tim had emerged from behind the willows, watch in hand. He held up one finger. ffQffi'Qi.FQ.'f,i4 73338123 ...ly One minute had gone. This was getting serious. I Fi i ' A'u'DE'm mQJ5 cast about in my mind for some inevitable feminine 428 tongue loosener, some universal preoccupation de- ' M ' ,f"" stroyer. Finally it came to me-a brilliant idea. I - gj'iQfQ.t Q' If proceeded to get away with a convulsive shudder and K "s'i X up a scream of "A mouse! a mouse! oh, it's here on me! take it away! a mouse!" lik The lovely Peach threw a beautiful fit and fiiillj fainted in Tommie's willing arms. The gorgeous X if I N Canada Lil remained unmoved- es sir would ou i ' X' :- c y y ' ' y X , .,f::.1 ff: "L. ' -1--'-1 L believe it, unmoved. ' l . Tim was holding up three fingers-thirty sec- If I L i onds left. In rapid succession I asked her a few simple questions such as any child might answer on X f " Art, Religion, Philosophy, the Best Way to Make Fudges. They must all have been too hard for her. 2 I it i I ,, X it 'l---2 X ! I 4, l l 4 X- ."'- 'l She shook her head uncomprehendingly. Tim had ll l' ii ','A only one finger up-ten seconds, between me and gl , . failure. Again I prayed for an idea, again it came. mill ' I l' p if It was no gentle thing to do but at that moment ff, X ! when I weighed Common Decency against a 310 bill, l 5 pl l it Y say, it seemedlight and fluffy. Seizing my tennis ll I lt 1 . racket, I soaked the gorgeous Canada Lily a hot one ll ff 'X ff UI ' l on the soles of her shoes. She opened her mouth to I V I ,X l protest and then-didn't. No, damn it, she didn't. di A xi. y A hundred feet away on the greensward Tim-the flf, C ff 04 ll little fool-was dancing about in a conniption fit for 4 I all the world as if some one had just scored a touch- Wy ,TX ji EZ down. W I - for being there with the goods when she fainted to propose that we play tennis. - - "All right," said Tommie and I, and we looked at the Canada Lily. She- poor misguided little wretch-was still lost in her rapturous trance about Tim. But the lovely Peach approached to within two milli- meters of the misguided wretch's right ear and yelled in a voice that could be heard from Cobb all the way to the Alpha Psi House. "Tim-cou!dn't-come. These-boys-are-going to play-with us-instead. Aren't-you-glad?" Slowly the strange preoccupied look faded from the Lily's face and it was flooded with an expression of warm intelligence. "Chl now I see," she said. "It's all so unusual that, of course, I didn't under- stand. How very nice of them!" I looked at Tommie, Tommie looked at me and we both looked at Tim. Then Q . gwsaaaijirooooooo nf Here the lovely Peach stopped'scolding Tommie is Q q o o 1' 429 we turned and ran. The green grass grew between us and the fair ladies at the rate of a mile a minute. When you are angry with a chap and that chap is a little fellow, Opportunity knocks at your door. Seize it, young man, seize it and lick that little fellow good. Anyway, Tim's mother was too lenient with him as a child. So when we caught him, say, we beat him to a pulp. We trimmed him to a frazzle. We spanked him till he hollered for mercy, we tore his gaudy flannels, we threw his hat into the lagoon. When we finally collected the remains of our dear beloved brother comrade and sent them home in a cab to his mother, the out- fit greatly resembled "hubby'7 returning from the "club" at three in the morning. Will some one kindly tell me why all the beautiful ballads are about what you drink and not about what you eat? The poet overflows with effulgencies as to the "foaming Wurtzberger" and "champagne that is fizzy" when, take my Word for it, the one is bitter to taste, the other nasty to pay for. But a truly lovable dinner! Oh, the sweet anticipation that precedes it! Oh, the serene contentment that follows it! Has the aforesaid poet a, gentle word for it when it first appears, Warm, savory, inviting? No-not even a kind prevarication in obsequy when it passes away. If I ever get to be a Senior and litlry, I will break the hoodoo and write a lyrical rhapsody to a tenderloin of beef. That night at Abson's Tim was happy because he had stung Tommie and me for the dinner. Tommie and I were happy because we had borrowed Tim's money to pay for the dinner. And the steak was done to a turn. Can you imagine a better combination? "Wine, women and song,', says the old boy. Alas! Wine is a mockery, women are a nuisance, and the songs are all coon songs to-day. 430 W-, Y -.Y,-..x!ll.r 1 Y li in , ,, Y Y 1. Y, Mitchell Tower o Rock upon rock, stone upon stone, Builded for ages hence, not years, Standing, a sentinel, alone, Warder of hopes, of plans, of fears. Chiselled in gray 'gainst a grayer sky, Soft are the lines that would taper onlhigh, Soft in the dark, when the daylight hasgflown' Rock upon rock, stone upon stone. 7 Out of the loam of the ages it came, Out of the soil of a distant day. Out of a past that none living may name, Out of a fountain of earth and of clay. Man cut it loose from the quarry so deep, Man raised its blocks up the unrneasuredlsteep Man built the tower standing alone 5 Rock upon rock, stone upon stone. 431 we -Ma. J may -A-J B ?,f J' 3 5 v if , ,,,f-,g, QT TWH WKZMZ f ga n- X c lung A HE JUNIOR COLLEGE COUNCIL had been invited to V dine at the Junior Dean's. A rumor of the impending gl! if fy ' honor hinted at by the chairman in council meeting was W 1 followed by personal invitations in purple ink, which J' ,fl i H drew the most sophisticated of us into an expectant and " I -t', ' .AIV L exalted excitement. For adoration of the Junior Dean .,,,., springs up in the heart of every Freshman before he has learned to sign a slip in chapel, or has received his first " notice in English I. The Junior Dean is adorable-of big frame and broad shoulders, eyes that are keen and humorous, tremendous mouth and aggressive chin, capable of marvels in expres- sion. The dean's voice, instead of being that grating or feeble substitute with which most big men disappoint the world, is of pleasing depth and melody, it lingers humorously over delicious bits of phrasing, or rolls in energetic tones over perpetually fresh titbits of advice. For the adorable dean puts into lively expression, the live- liest, most modern and most fetching of ideas. By the second week Freshmen wonder why he isn't president, the boy with the "dinky" laments his own receding chin, the girl with her high school pin in betraying prominence wonders if the dean's wife is as attractive as she ought to be! The members of the Council, all but the girl from Science, being at the end of their Sophomore year and grown quite blase and worldly-wise, had become a little less violent in their adoration of the Junior Dean, half forgetful of his brilliant lec- tures at Freshman division meetings, the quizzical light in his eyes, the humorous twist of his mouth. But the dinner invitations in purple ink stirred up again old worship and old diffidence in our patronizing souls. We started for the dean's on the evening of the Day, brave in the consciousness of our position in the world as councillors 5 we neared his house with a hesitancy at marvellous variance with our importance. We were quite Freshmen when, with wraps laid dubiously aside, with proper stiffness we entered the great library. There were eight members of the council-four men disguised in dress suits and draped about the fireplace, four girls gracing the feathery depths of a Daven- port and much improved, as they fondly believed, by early summer Hnery. The girl from Science, though only a Freshman, was better looking than the rest of us, and could use her brown eyes most skillfully 5 the other feminine councillors were 432 slightly suspicious of her seriousness of purpose in council meetings and were par- ticularly concerned over her interest in the man from Science. The girl from Phil- osophy, having more decided views on council measures than the brown-eyed Freshman, was less dangerous, in spite of her unquestionable prettiness. The Literature girl, a stiff, trim little person, was altogether satisfactory because she thought as I did on all council matters, gossiped philosophically with me about the various councillors, and shared with me an unholy, unfeminine delight in the pol- itics of our important body. Our chairman, the Philosophy man, was possessed of very youthful good looks and very mature good sense, and was quite the cleverest man of us all. The Literature man, always well-dressed, and polite when he did not lose his temper, was mysterious with outside political intelligence. The Arts man, a bright, insinuating, kinky-haired little man, we scornfully referred to A, is XX . alfa. 1I,, T , S ,. ,f -1 .11 ,fi ,Q f,-,I --H I' f , A I wk at 7 4- ,IQ if-L3 5 ' 03551 ' Mill 'il' ' f ' - ftifff 'fi if ,iilfftf 44'-f ff ffl!! A i - ,,f,i,4!!M .ir E IN W as Hthatll. But the man from Science had captivated all his segregated col- leagues, who thought him quite attrac- tive in spite of his waddle, quite hand- some in spite of his big mouth, quite clever in spite of his rather Winsome bashfulness. When the girl from ' Wy:-. , - L-14 I rg' fc Adj LI ,f AW Z f f 5 j 1 Y WI! Science was discovered next him at if ff, 5, 7 J dinner we were darkly mistl-ustful of Z ffl f her, and consoled ourselves with f . f wifi? almonds. . We were introduced to the dean's 1 wife, a fair, placid lady, slightly bored, , and a little after the hour were politely ' marshalled into the dining room. I , found myself in embarrassing conspi- 2 .'7 M2 cuousness at the left of the dean, with THE GIIQL FROB1 PHILOSCJPI-1.8-' the deanls wife beyond the centre- piece. It was a very wholesome dinner, cooked, I imagined, on hygienic princi- ples best suited to adolescence. We sipped our soup and nibbled olives with painful grace and cut our roast warily, praying for no catastrophes. We seemed very immature and irresponsible under the eyes of the dean, and felt a childish panic at the thought of forgetting our manners. As the dean and his wife chatted genially, our councillors' pride oozed away. In the stately dining room we felt like children permitted by adult condescension to masquerade in borrowed dignity. At my end of the table the dean conversed adorably as usual, or listened respectfully to our bashful remarks and still more diffident suggestions about the University. And as we discussed council and college affairs we imagined in his quizzical eyes a smiling contempt for our youthful pompousness, and we knew that 433 our half-voiced opinions were breathed into an oblivion shared by the councillors' suggestions of the past. We talked of railway conductors and Lake Geneva, and telephones, and after dinner, returned to the soft lamplight of the library, we discussed dogs, eagerly, and patted the dean's homely brute that strolled nonchalantly among us. Gather- ing about the fire we seated ourselves hesitatingly. I sat quite inadvertantly next to the man from Science, who had lapsed into bashful speechlessness. The deanis wife sailed serenely upstairs to a little dean who had been bawling lustily and the dean, between two rosy girls on the big lounge, leaned back impressively and read to us in his rich, humorful voice. He read us fishing stories, cleverly written and related with a lively relish. With real delight we laughed at their delicious humor and relapsed comfortably into the velvet cushions. As I half listened and glanced furtively about me, from the strong face of the man from Science to the lilies-of-the-valley of the Philosophy girl, I meditated on past Junior councils and Junior councils yet to come, which, also recipients of invitations in purple ink, should sink into those self-same cushions in relieved enjoy- ment of those self-same English fishing tales. The third tale and the third gratified murmur ended, we almost saw, in the dean's face, that father- ly look which accompanies the open- ing of a big gold watch and the warning, t'Time to turn in!" The segregated councillors smiled at each other and chatted nervously. Each sweetly polite girl was won- Q. dering, wildly, if those men ever would offer to take them home, each one was hoping, just wonder- ing, if it would be the man from Science. After an eternity of con- versation, which had returned help- lessly to dogs, the Philosophy girl with almost masculine courage declared her intention of leaving, and was gallantly taken possession of by the Philosophy man. The Literature girl, the Science girl, and THE GIRL FROM SCIENCE I, in our different corners, rose 434 undecidedly with rage in our hearts. In my corner I bid goodnight to the dean's Wife, Who was driving the man from Science to speech, and moved despair- ingly across the room to the dean. Would none of those despicable men take any of us home! I planned my solitary Walk up the black avenue and longed for my father. The Philosophy man, with the Philosophy girl, was shaking hands with the dean. "Miss Arts, may I have the pleasure of taking you home?l' 'tThank you, Mr. Man from Science, yes," I calmly nodded, as with tumultuous gladness I said "Good-night" to the dean and wondered about the girl from Science. Outside, in the cool night breeze, four couples sighed in tired relief as they looked back interestedly onthe house of the adorable dean. And as we strolled on We breathed happily in the renewed dignity of our councillorships. We had dined With the Junior Dean! It was a long Walk home in the moonlight-and there was the man from Science! 4-35 IIZW am If Hffalrmffay Urn: King Solomon may have had the record in Judea for throwing knowledge far- ther than any of the other wise Peccos, but when it comes to dealing out the real dope, he would be made to look like a prep in knee breeches, as compared with the men behind the desk at the Information Office. The Queen of Sheba would never have thought of consulting old Circus Sol if there had been an Information Office in her neck of the woodsg she would have simply stepped forth, put the question, dropped her money in the slot, and received a stream of information that would have made her dizzy. History tells us that no question has ever gone unanswered at this fountain of the Salve of Wisdom. The old motto, "Niemals dicit, je ne sais pas," has become the watchword of the office and has never been defeated. Myriads of students, realizing and appreciating the existence of this wonderful fountain, have consulted the Solons of the Desk on every occasion, And Profs., too, have quietly come around to the private door to have their book learning cor- roborated. A half hour's pause within ear-shot of the Shrine of Information would pulver- ize the highest expectations of the most curiousg it would drive the sanest mortal to desperation, cause him to forget that the world is round, and even make him doubt that George Washington never told a lie. Let us record for the benefit of posterity the experiences of a half hour chosen at random. A prospective Freshman is the first to step up to the desk. "Is this Mr. Cobb?H he inquires. UNO! Mr. Cobb is standing on the Wall at the foot of the stairs immediately to your right." At this point an elderly lady, with a speaking trumpet, butts in. She thrusts the mouthpiece of the tube into the attendants hand and in a loud voice inquires: "What is the address of Professor Flunkum?', n 'LHold the wire, madamfl is the reply, 'tuntil I look it up." The great surging mass at the desk is, by this time, becoming restless. A stout Ph. D. shoots to the front. 'Tm in a hurryf, she says, "and I want to know when I may see Dean Large." "10:30 to 12 in 14 Haskell," is the immediate reply. "What time is it now?l' she continues. "2:30." 436 "Then he isn't here now?" "No, ma'am." "Then I can't see him now?" "No, ma'am.'7 "Then I'd better come again, hadn't I?" "Yes, malamf' "Well, anyway, I'll thank you, sir." "You're welcome, ma'am." The next customer is a husky youth 6 ft. 3 by 3 ft. 6, weighing 250 pounds with his hat off. The first indication that he is one of Mr. Stagg's proteges is shown when he grunts out: ,I "Say there, mister, what can a feller register for in this here school and still play foot-ball?" Without a pause came the reply, f'Household Administration, Cooking and Sewing." pvzbax ffSay, I've been waiting here ten minutes and I want some stamps," interrupts an A. M. and a S.H.A.R.K. in Latin. f'eSorry,very sorry, Madam,but the Maroon office just bought ' all the stamps we had." ' 'fHaven't you got any twos?l' Q I "No, madam, we have no stamps at all." "Og 'fWell, then give me ten ones." "Sorry, but we have no stamps at all." "Well, have you any tives?" ' UNO stamps at all, madamf' ll " f'Well, then, give me a 25-cent book? pf "We haven't a stamp in the drawer, madamf' ,fx "Well, when will you have some?" ,, -1 f-W: ff2:30.7' The Seg-ed "Oh, mercy! I can go to the post-office and back before that time." Response not printed. The Pilgrims to the Shrine have thus been disposed of one by one in rapid suc- cession. In a far-off corner, trembling with fear and pale with terror, stands a shy little Freshman maiden. The kind attendant leans over the desk and in as pleasant a tone as he can command, inquires: "Cannot I be of some assistance to you?" "Oh, yes, sir,', she replies, "you are so kind. You see I registered with Dean Scarem yesterday and have forgotten what my courses are. Could you tell me?" The attendant's cord of sympathy is punctured. He gazes into her pale green eyes, and with a tone of assurance answers: "Dean Scaremls favorite dishes are History I, English 0, and Math III." "Oh, thank you so much," stammers the seg-ed, f'I,ll try all three of them." 437 f "Oh, dear me," exclairns a careworn lassie, with- several volumes of Spencer in her arm. K'I've lost my fountain pen." . "Well, where did you lose it?'l asks the attendant. ,'tOh, I just laid it down on the AC' bench about two hours ago and now it is not there. It's a Wonder people wouldn't leave things alone around here." "What kind of a pen was it ?" "Why, it was a fountain pen, of course." "Yes, but what make?" politely insists the attendant. "It was a Remex, and one Uncle John gave me for my thirty-eighth birthday." 'tWas it black or brown?" "I really never noticed the color," she confides. "Was the point fine, medium, or stub?" t'Oh, how should I know?" "Well, did it have a clasp or any mark by which you could identify it ?" "No, it wasn't marked up a bit." she blurts out, all out of patience. "Well," says the attendant,t'the only pen We have is a Waterman." 'KOh, that'll be all right," she suggests. 'fIfsyou don't mind I'll take it home and if it isnlt mine I'll return it in a day or two." Just then the fiveolclock bell rings, and the attendant, grabbing both money drawers, makes his escape to the inner office. After a half hour of effort to regain his breath, he drags himself to his lair, to fortify himself against a similar bombardment on the morrow. fx! 438 'bf-2 Tit. vf - , f ,KVI J X f 1 f, ! if 5 , Q tg SV A 3 , g f , , - ' f ' Af 1 i , J 'I I Q 1 rf! K. 2 . if ff 5 Y f' 1 f' A iii I ' 1 mtvrinbywv To Her 'Tis said the roses all depart, 'Tis said, as chilly autumn comes, When winds blow cold and sleek, The birds no more rejoiceg Yet all the winter I beheld Yet always, cold though be the blast Red roses on her cheek. I hear them in her voice. 'Tis also said, that cherries pass 'Tis said, again, when summer goes, Away, when Jack Frost nipsg No rainbows grace the air, Yet in the frost I've oft seen grow Yet oft I've watched, in winter's light Sweet cherries on her lips. Bright rainbows on her hair. 'Tis said, far in the northern sky, A northern star shines bright, That guides the trusting sailor safe, Through calm and stormy night 5 But I, upon life's fitful sea, Of tears and smiles and sighs, To lead me safely on have found, My north star in her eyes! 439 4 N f fb -. SER KEMP l ll Four Little Dears V CThe Editors, with some pride and a great deal of pleasure, present on this page the blue ribbon Winners of the great international baby-show held some years ago. The originals, Well-known undergraduates of the University, with characteristic modesty, have strictly forbidden the publication of their names. They dread, too, to revive the old scandal occasioned by the awarding of all the prizes to Americans. At the time some English and German competitors were unjust enough to insinuate that undue influence-typical of America-was brought to bear upon the judges. The best refutation of this absurdity is the pictures themselves. Lest the identity of the originals should be too obscure, a few subtle hints are given, in the appended rhymes.j Here's Harold, our own little pet. I Wonder what honors he'll get. l Senior President, yes, And I'll venture a guess, That he never will run into debt. This ''bless-his-sweet-face'' is called Johnny. See the grin on his features so bonny, As he thinks of the time CThere's too much to rhymel When he'll be Head Marshal, Vice-President, run the Information Office, etc., etc. 442 This fat little rascal's named Edith. Note the look which towards heaven proceedeth As she says, "You just Wait, It is surely my fate, If they have that big Proni, that I lead it. 77 This little young darling named Ed Remarked from his infantile bed, 'Though I never may Win, I hate quitters like sin, And I'll finish that niile or drop dead." O o 443 we f - Y 'Ms-Y' W a 1 'K Vgwpsagqg N..g.k4,, - gs 5 ,A My. . p A , 01.1 , - V .- N V., W I t. , Q 1 ' P --s ' V ,r--:' ' ,sw gvfi is 1 N wg-a7s.:'1'v' , 426951 NA . :rl - '- 1 Xf"fv"' 5 v up " , I ,A - M awr -.sa r t rr 1531, 'PEL fa' t f 'fZzW"' - - ' . 1 .4.f.,,r The Shanty on the Corner There's a dinky little shanty stuck on Fifty-seventh street, Where we fellows sometimes gather just to get a bite to eat. There we meet oft in the morning when alarm clocks fail to call, When we have a sneaky feeling that we won't reach class at all. For at times, you know, the very best of men will get up late, Though the reason for late rising it would scarce be right to state. Then we rush to Mrs. Ingham's, to the shanty where we dine g Just to order rolls and coffee when the hour hand creeps to nine. It's a joke to see men coming all the way from Middle D, Fellows with their eyes half open, pushing, crowding. You should see How they gather 'round the counter while they wait to get a seat, For theylre in so big a hurry that they can't stop long to eat 3 And then goodold Mrs. Ingham, with her ever-present smile, Hands around the rolls and coffee in a truly fetching style, Gives an order in the kitchen for Uheggs over" and "fried 'amgl' Deals you out a glass of water from her trusted filter can. Ah! the great men who have gathered in that busy little spot, And the plans that they unfolded while they drank their coffee hot! And the gossip that they retailed, and the stories that they told . Would remind you of a tavern in the jolly days of old. We have heard our Jimmie Twohig tell of athletes on the track, Heard professors joke with freshies, heard the freshies talking backg Lots of funny things have happened in the shanty where we dine, When we've got to make our classes 'ere the hour hand creeps to nine 444 . .w. , L ia Campus Types No. 1-The Sweet Young Thing V , W ITHOUT the Sweet Young Thing college life would indeed be a dreary waste. Take your 55Q?yMfiH?Wg stand cnuskk: Cobb at one cfdock and vmuch the V' array of charmers which squeezes out the door. if Wig l , , fa . L X, 7 . . ,ff 5 When the Sweet X oung Thing appears, you will recog- nize her value because of the contrast. One young lgll A man will get on either side of her, while a half-dozen iZ7.',2'li3f. more hang on at the rear of the procession. CThis is 1 ,.s such a delight to the lady with spectacles who gets A X X QM X plus IH-GI'66li.l It is queer but true that the S. Y. T. it .1't 'Q i' always registers in the classes taught by the young, unmarried instructors. We wonder why, don't you? Our artist has selected Gertrude Greenbaum's picture A- t, . to illustrate this type. Gertrude won't acknowledge ' it, but she knows as well as the rest of us that the l f, " ' lik Q 51 gl l It ,' e,.' 3. 55 K, in ft ,. , W ry 4 il Xl 56" M71 if 1:53, 5' x. f X . iid: tails' 3 iw .X X .5 K x 1 'll ntgxx f X my Q N Q A, it x NX? lf lt ru 2. NPT X- , at ,k u give, Ak ,n., lyckibs 5 V it - 2, .3 W il far. artist was right. No. 1 No. 2-The Actor HEN you see a person walking across the campus with figure tense, gazing into the middle of next quarter, and muttering, "Hal Ha! me Lordf' then you may know that the Dramatic Club is again preparing to afflict the public, and that the day of the Actor has once more come round. The Actor is a very wise man. He can tell you just where Ivglmgu Mansfield fails, and why Shaw is a greater dramatist than mega Shakespeare. There is another breed of college actor besides N K this Dramatic Club variety. He is called a Blackfriar. WVe f Z, if IZ do not discuss him, for fear that the Presidents office might not let us publish the book. Some people who ought to know better think that George Law is an Actor, and so we have put his picture by the side of this little essay. flgfgfi 1' f No. 3-The College Politician jf Xian, - . . . . ff f ' LESSED be the college politician. If it were not for X X , him, the Daily Maroon might write editorials about ff ll us. When it comes to smiles the Rogers Brothers are left in X li the far rear by this brand of man just before election time. X l He is so generous, too. He gives all the girls boxes of Huyler's, and Cwhisper itj he has even been known on very I X dark nights to take a few male voters down to Paddy Grimes's. Between elections, however, his memory for faces No. 2 ,., ,,. X it 1 M?'3:F2: X . i 'Ez l".'?l 1. VJ: flat i ,Will .1 , ,,,!z,,, -27 gy' 11,41 . I ,774 413: ,431 ff 1:49 3' f 4' if li Y f it ' .xx , f. ' ,ggfnf Q rgffg 445 ..2. 'I V gQlf?W i igbww, Qgigy 1Q ,A 'J E? e, ' , - . ,355 Wifi. sv- I EW Qs 1 w J' T hi' .f I A gl rfb. is X Q irq. My tix .1 ' 1 l' i.. iq 1 if 1 Lv A I Q WST , it '1 'W f . " 52. gi' llig '-A ir x 1 . 31 Y " ,1 - X W fir i 1 ' Y aaa H"4fii1 l lll frii ' X H fx as r H ' 1 hug ll, Egllqf XA, in . g I7 .Nw 34 EE W: CX 3 1 if S ,Pl ' Y 1 1 5 A, V M N V N 74 Jil ' No. 3 becomes very poor, and he puts a Yale lock on his pocket- book. The difference between a statesman and a politi- cian is that the one succeeds and the other does not. After a careful survey of the field, we have finally chosen William Buckingham Gray's face to show us what the real politician looks like. No. 4--The Candy Kid CANDY KID is a man who will wear lavendar paja- mas at night and a green tie over a pink shirt in the daytime. When you meet him he will stick both hands deep into the pockets of his nine-yard trousers, look carelessly to see that his coat is sticking out properly behind and that the bottom button of his vest is open, stick his hat on the back of his head, and grin. He always carries his Hcigsl' in a case em- 19:5 bossed with his fraternity pin. It takes money to be the real thing in the candy line, but just consider how great must be the intellectual satis- faction involved in knowing that you are IT. Burton, that spick and span little Beta, posed for this, in his very latest suit. No. 5-The Fusser A HE FUSSER knows all the girls in college, even if they don't know him. He rushes a new one every week. Perhaps you might sup- pose that the supply would give out, but you must not forget that each year there come a great many new Freshman maids, who are not wise to his big line of sloppy conversation. Q62 ua- ,. a N 16'-X 'll S gg, I ,fm 'Q ftww No. 5 Do not envy the popularity of the Fusser, my children. Some fine day he will meet a lady who is dead wise and he will be able to start a flourishing lemonade stand. CPardon the slang.j The portrait is of dear old Ferguson, that tall Delt with the mushy smile. Fergy is a good chap, and, until this book appears, at least, our very good friend, but we all wish he would go in less for perfumed handkerchiefs and faded roses. f Lf T , , HWS. N 1 L, xy. lr, fini '51, ., -- 1, mn are 47.1 is-Li xi?-iii fiJ - - Y A.. , Pffi ' -,fm 1 'gift TEM L. " pt 5 :EQ .' " 9"xg, , e- di . . Q lf' hs 0.4 446 .f ide-, 9 V, ., l , . 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The girls tell us that a Club Girl is a Club Girl because' she is, and we'll have to let it go at that. Who is yon disdainful person passing in the left-hand corner of the picture? That is a Mortar Board, or maybe it is Dean Talbot. At this distance it is hard to tell which. ' -The Hustler HE HUSTLER is a man who tries to take three majors, play soccer, edit the Daily Maroon and the Monthly Maroon. be a cheer leader, and a student councillor, and a class officer, and officer of the Reynolds Club, all at the same time. He is a selfish indi- vidual who refuses to let anyone but himself do any work. Although he is a very useful man, he is not nearly so necessary as he considers himself. Marvellous as it may seem, the University existed many years without his aid. And yet, we would not knock this type. The only trouble with the species is that there are too few examples of it. McDermid, omnipresent old Mac, is the prize hustler. He'll be a great man some day, if he doesn't die first of nervous prostration. ,afnvv Y -s. If 1 Y sf? 61' X X i ,IJRIVLA .nu ' ,Q . .21 . nm ,ff gifs., ,H ,,l - ,4gj'?iy, 1" x N s ,M ' 11- "..f. 5- -. . .,!w1.m V f,.., 'f!Z'q"Qil-Mit fkfflillff, ' XXX -j wk , '-'leans '..ii'f!:l"'ff , ng Q pp .x:'gx3si, .:yiiq:::,::',!, - -- 4 319' ,-f Wzxtq, Yfif'5::1,'.m' X ."'i- " -iam' al!-55':'1'f'5i' 2 ,fu 1 gn... l,,,,,r, XQ . wif .x-:aim -iw-,'f.x',o':'I - X ' t ,WJ swat.. .'!.cf,i,, lf- 11 X. f Hu' tanpw' fm-af ' 1 , Z 1 4451, Q tv 'mfg-'ily il ,,a,. N llll'j.ma3ii,,fnl' 5' 'i Y Jr" .1 1l.:j'SSf:1E85,., 'V-1 ' 3 "1 :V ,. . K '-2:?:'- L4 -----41-- --u ' "1 ,f .sis-Nzfgrza. ' f f '- . s".:2'iZ'-tif? N , V l ,fi,- . , -.,1.,-rg. - NQQQS " ' 'I V - .af 5'1i'T"i1Q I X . - .. 4- Q , ,K ' f 4 V X xx-e cr- - .i.'s?-v. QQ-A ,mf yffs 4 -T-N 1' N N we . 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Our own impression, after a careful consultation with Coach Stagg and Hugo Friend, is that it stands for "conned." Hugo also assures us that it is to display this letter that most athletes wear sweaters in the spring when other people are going without their coats. When this book comes out, and we don't have to bother any more getting in Senior pictures, we are going to start a subscription to buy each UC" man a portable electric fan, for use on hot days. Oskaloosa Parry posed for this picture. 0- 8 No. 9-The Newspaper Man F YOU wish to find out all the good points of the ' ' Newspaper Man ask Dean MacClintock. He is so 411 fond of the species that whenever he sees one of them I tj coming around the corner of Cobb he runs down into lfllll . W . the basement so that the poor fellow won't feel obliged 2' i ifylrfn to interview him. The distinctive marks by which you may know a newspaper man are rather uncertain. '- M1515 Leroy Van Patten declares that the real Reporter never if f y ' shaves more than once a week. George Sass believes T that the best newspaper men never smile. But you yi never can get acquainted with them by looking for these distinctive traits. The real way is to get elected 1 T' it to some class oflice and have them chase you for your M I picture. Dan Fernald, for instance, has a collection of Q2 W iff lx twenty-seven pictures of the most beautiful girls in the jjlxilf W 'Varsity which he got in this way. He took them home 'i F last summer, and all his friends believe to-day that f e Danny is the biggest ladies'man in Chicago. Cuppyposed T o. 9 for the picture. Unlike his fraternity brother, Van, he cultivates the peaches and cream complexion. 448 mf, , f f 'yu fm, 7 xx Wa ff f 1 ,f f H y. I f ' l i 72 , L' f f V, , , X! , I - f i f ff f l v If fir I li! i f E iyf!!! , ii' fi :V at 1 fi! 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"m g:-SQLYH , ' Y' 1 l ' V In English Three Of all the old-time memories that often 'come to me, The dearest are the ones that tell of good old English Three 5 We had it under Linn and Hill in ancient Ellis hall 5 I still can see the fellows lying back against the vvall, I still can see them dozing, in the days that used to be, When Hill read rotten practice themes, in good old English Three We used to make up for lost time when 'leven o'clock came round. The men were all so tired out they scarce moved o'er the ground. S0 We'd drop in at English Three and settle for a snooze. When Hill began to read we slept as nicely as yould choose. And While he read a lot of dope in muffled monotone, We dreamed of mince and pumpkin pies, we used to get at home. 'Twas many a quiet little sleep We fellows gathered in. No one had nerve to wake us up, it would have been a sin. So While Hill read We gave our nerves their greatly needed restg If We had heard the vvoozy tales we'd fainted at the test. No matter what your faith or creed, to this you will agree, You'd better sleep than listen to those themes in English Three. 4-49 O l a n W W W W 5 :M y MMIM FQR -n ug'-'wi .W f f I W I1 l ing ig , Z 7 f 1 , llfflllg: A V ' ef f ' EH 2 54: my fffyf aj gg 3 f W i fi!! I1 li .LJ I If - E" ff M! 1I l 1 I 1 'aii E is E 2 2g E Down by the lake front one evening 'll'-413'-' Fair Helen, with rapture a-thrill. Responded to my sweet persuasion, And said, "For Chicago-I will." Man proposes but Dean Talbot disposes. Therels a su erfine bunch called the A K. Efs 1 P Who do things by starts and by stare K. Efs. They leave their heads bare In the cold winter air. If they Weren't A K. Efs they'd be fre K. Efs MARY JOHNSON Cat the Minnesota gameb: Say, Helen, why do they call that an "on-side kick"? HICLEN HENDRICTKSZ Oh, I know that. Wellin ton Jones told me all about g it. It's because they have to kick the ball on the side that has the strings on. A man tried for the Dramatic Club and failed. The next quarter he left college and became a member of E. H. Sothern's company. t'That,', said President Vail of the Club, "is one more instance to prove the degeneracy of the stage." BEN NEWMAN Ctrying to make a hit at a faculty receptionj: Oh, Mr. Linn, have you been to see Mr. Mansfield in "Peter Gynt"? When the dawn is softly breaking, And you're sleepy as can be, And your collar and your shirt-front Are an awful sight to see, When your cabby wants his money, And your headache needs a balm, Then you call yourself a lobster As you damn the Senior Prom. Twin-kle, twin-kle, Fwed-dy Starr, How we won-der what you are. 450 Q. "Marg" Wells is not at all in favor of 1. these new tailor reforms. She thinks he Taylor's all right as he is. WITH APOLOGIES TO 'rHE"DECE1TEUL DEAN.H Therels a strong young preceptress the Freshmen ado1'e, Miss Guyer, Miss Guyer, Miss Guyer. The greater her scorn is, they love her the more, Ah! Miss Guver, Miss Guyer, Miss Guverl The Juniors and Sophomores never out gymg And even the Seniors are gladly roped in By this golden-haired 'tgoddessf' Who wears a A. K. E. pin, Miss Guyer, Miss Guyer, Miss Guyer! IN CQBB: FREsHMAN: I didn't know that red-headed girl was a Sigma. SENIOR: She isn't. FREsHMAN: Why, ve see u.E..leLows1 landing at ten thirty for the last week! I' n her up there on the PROFESSOR THOMPSON Cin Medieval Historyj: Dates seem to be your failing. SHERER: Perhaps. I make only three a week. believes that nobody exceptfcab drivers should use hackneyed Mr. Boynton expressions. English is a jolly cuss, Never lets you make a muss, Always makes you wipe your feet, Hang your hat and coat up neat. When he drops the mortal spark He'll make angels toe the mark. Bill MacCraCken says that he counts January I5 a day lost because he had a sore throat and oouldn't talk. Georgy Porgy, Alpha Delta Phi, Kissed the girls and made them cry. When the girls came out to play Georgy Porgy ran away C?j 451 Harold Swift is a man that is very polite. CNever wears any lid, so they say.J He bows and he scrapes from the dawn till the night. Harold Swift is a man that is very polite, And his "shan't we" would fill any grouch with delight At his beautiful, lady-like way. Harold Swift is a man that is very polite. CNever wears any lid, so they say.j "How slow, O how slow, My whiskers took to grow." MR. WILLIAM HILL. George Fuller says that the business manager of a college paper resembles a man with poor blood. They are both trying to work up a good circulation. "Meeting at one .o'clock to-day. 'Every man who expects to remain on the paper must be presentff Thus read the Daily Maroon notice. One o'clock came. Three stragglers showed up. The next day came. The personnel of the staff remained unchanged. Some men are born fools, some acquire foolishness, while others join the Three- Quarters Club. Wing, Wong, wailer. Polly's in the trailer. Who put her in?i Naughty Teddy Linn. Who pulled her out? Sisters' themes, no doubt. Can a man be two things at once? Sure!A Look at Willy Hewitt. He's a Junior and a Senior at the same time. Hostetter sure is a 'fleadern in student affairs. A maiden fair once said to Hugo 'fOh, go buy the license. Oh, do go!" He replied: " 'Twould be nice, But I ain't got the price. If you want one so bad, why don't you go? H Faint heart never got past George Edgar Vincent. 452 YO wish to be the Best Dressed Man on the Campus?1- qlrlqhe solution to this prolo- lem is very simple-come to consult us about your clothes. 1-:HYou will get the latest fabrics, the newest styles, the neatest workmanship and consistent service at all times. qlStyles conservative or ralcish, as you pleasei SUITS FOR COLLEGE MEN s3o.0o AND UP STEINBERG TAILORING CO PHONE CENTRAL 2l25 I We files' :QQ I 51 B F I 2:53 1 me 'i "SUM 5 IEEE' E151 illllil 3 'al ' if "5 ' 'isall I ' I-III! 'Inn mann vlll ' n llllllllllll ily null!! ilxxj l:l ngilllllll x '7' A -.1 lllllllllf nn Ill' Ill :illlll llll funn llll IIIIIIVI "'fH5II5 ' illlll' lllll llll lllll HI llilflllll lill llllll 15 lllll s I I 1 1 I hmmm TR oy 11113 CAMPUS:-Beg your pardon, but could you tell me where to find some person of iuthoiity 'P FRI SHNIAN COLLINC s -Certainly. XVhat can I do for you? lu eu d my is a ne day for the Librarians. Fix e eager maidens coming out the door, Along came .1 Psi L and then there were four. Four giggling maidens cr ming necks to see, Along t une a Delta Tru ind then there were three. Three smiling maidens down the st airway flew, Alone, c firne a Chi Psi and then there were two. Tw o hopeful maidens yearning for some fun Along c une fi Beta Thet and then there was one. One wistful maiden standing all alone Along eanie bchuylei and then there was none. 'lr - v v 1 I' if I 'PV r 1 Q A ' . 15155 ,fre . Y . law' f 1, . ' lkjgy V V E 1 1 , ' '. lf' -'Q ' 'Q 'i. ., v i - . ,. vzvg A 4 or . . r 1. . ml! 55- C: ' ' - . in. ii 55- 'S 5' 'El . Efiiqaiggirii- 1 i - 1 'N ss rf 222:11-sa ' ' 2 '- ' I6 ' ' 'reziif ,LS 4 E M - , l 575. F-S -:ESI .I ' -I!' egiggiair ' llll ,. N- .z::-'.- -. K I D Y A u . . 4-::. .......Ei A A - Q EE' I 1 nn--.-i Af .r r C A .a.., -5 Q ,' m- - W I A ll , ' ' 1 1. ' L 5 - .. . ' 'r . F ' L L 4. :Q iv . . Q . 1 V.: L N N ' i 4 '- , fi f ' Y 'E'-1.11, ' -A A l 7 . J!! fl W L L 1 X. vgg- v. ' . by I -i - A1 u ' 4 Felsenthal is 1 Iunior quite slick sa 1 A n L Q L y Who grew sideburns while he was sick, Which when Edna espied Well, she just up and cried. So that Ed shaved 'em off mighty quick. Wallie Steffen says that football is unfair, because the best men do not come out on top. SLEJQPY RooMMATE tat 1:45 A. MJ: Say, Perrin, whatchu' doing? PERHIN: Shaving. SLEEPY RooMMATE: Whatehu' doin' it now for? PERHIN: Getting ready for my eight-thirty. Hos'1'm'1'TEu: Where are you going, old man? IJiXoN: Going over to Martyn's to get shot. Hos'1'm'Ti2R: That's right, you do look dressed up to kill. ofws 454 5 f N CARSON Plan: SCOTTACO. ,.......,,,..,.,.,.., .......... ....,.-.-.........,.,, ...,.. ...... ..... ....,....,v.-V., -............. .... -v.-.. , ...... .... . . .-...........-.. ...... .... ....-..-.-.- .... . ..... ....... t t ., -.,, :I A g: , ji-if Q22 f'12i2EQ.,,,,5EQ- 5f5'5f5""5rS5 :'f53""?::Wz1g::1. , t V - t .f r L f-LE'-L,:" -23 'Sf 2 -.-.1 :-:Eg -:: :f"l"55: -f -. '.?:?:':'::E 4'1:5,-Tw:ff,f5:g.g.:5.1-'fa 2.4 ., ' ' "' -" . 2 --j-gf Q . ,-'-A : fg:,g1f:-13:ggi:w5:5- 325. 51 'Q '9.,.:.,'. 431. Six gg ,gg . .,., at " - :A ,i -- -is 3ggE:535:,:-55333131-1 "4'- E 435 : 23 ljijiliglf 2514. ..,, A, gf. I 'v -:-:-t-5:55, V- 1 !?f:.f'Y'i::"': --3:3:l:..5-l75:m.1w: : .. . "" ' '4 ' 'ii"f-:Q 'E 3.15 .-.QA tffsifif QA'A' l 5- x ?g5.:5'.g'.f L" ""A" f" A 55 .-.-,-A r 1- . .--.A -25. -.-' ffi- V1 fliff' 'A" -...- . . 1--11:15-' "". 52ffE5Eg2lf::.fv1:fTe3252, z1f'.fi 15v.:5,,e?' 7" 'A" ' -',., 3,5 fe .. ff: .-'- -1 :fx A.'.'. -- ""' . 1 " :- 2 "i5fE5?5Ei1Z2f . g " ' - -f'Ef"'fx:.N 5155552553131Ei523:5f5:f:5z9i'3Ei1,f":-f"""M'Y4-:lmi- M 5- . -iffy?-j ""Q I ". fff5ffff'f'ffL,'f:.ff:il.f' " ' 9'Qffiggf-iii:E523gE3f:f:f-i"if5Q 2?f :?f 5 5 ' 5'5'51'5'Si5f,':gQf3'l'55iglL,1ign'H., '.-... . ...-" All --".'-- -.-'Lil'-lM",'-":"3,5f""-'IAILLL'-5:'jf'.,lfiiglg' - ' ''.L...'.'..4'g'...g'g,g':3........,"-"""'-'1-LL:..'L....Q:::-JiM.m'"'""""i: -- STORE tfzat eaters for permanent traa'e wry exceptienaf aakvantagex in -"-' reaajf-to-fwear apparel gf tae aetter sort fer 'young fnen. Prices are fn0a'erate when tfze ifn- . portant facts gfalependaale Quality ana' reliaafe worifnansfzzf are taeen into c0nsz'a'eratz'0n. Serena' Fzoar Seuth Room X J I Taking Notes ln a Freshman History Class "Hello, there, girlie, how did you get up here so soon?-Well, what if I did stop to talk under the clock. I caught a bid to the next Score Club by it, anyway, and that is vastly more important than a mere history class, now, isn't it?-Of course! There, that man's begun to lecture already. I do wish he vvasn't so prompt. I've just got loads to tell you.-What was that he said about the Revo- lution?-Well, read it on that girl's book next to you.-Oh, yes! My dear, did you see the dress on that red-haired girl? Positively the most impossible thing, isn't it? I do Wish her mother would dress her better.-Did you get the date of that war?-He said it was important, didn't he? That means welll get it in our next quiz, I suppose.-Well, never mind, this old girl on my left has got it-There! my fountain pen has gone dry. What shall I do? I wish I dared ask one of those men up in bald head row for a pencil. You do it, dear, you have such a way with the men, you know. Oh, please do. I have such a timid nature.-D0 you sup- pose he heard me?-Oh, thank you, sir!-0h dear! is my face red?-Who did he say that king Was? Louis Something, I guess. I'd hate to be a king and be called by numbers, Wouldn't you? Fancy, being named Helen Ith or Gertrude 23rd.- Did he say we would have a map for Monday? How thoughtless of him, with two dances and three receptions coming this week too!-What did you do to your hair, my dear, to make it look so nice to-day? I wish I could do mine up that way. fy, ,pf qfg,g,gf1W ffff' I f' f ff! 7 ff! 77 ff nf? ff 4' f ' - 'U e 'A.'.iA1l"Y7f' . 'f ' I V4 ' fi I , Jiri' L ' All 'M ' ' WW! A -X i1..:If-'T' -- 5" '7 ' '-A' ':,.-If--vi X 'X I I ' Z ,rf ml' W' I I QW r 1 yr . f in sfai I f l ' q-sm, , H riff fe QM Q we 5 All e ff f lift f 5 "" I-9 ' I Q 'll r , j,!,Q,L' '1 f l' . :eff I I 'rfl " ' ,rj ' I f fyfg- ff 'Wy A722954 "THE DRESS ON THAT RED-HEADED GIRL" 456 433 A SPECIAL COURSE of instruction in " WHAT TO WEAR. WHEN. WHERE and HOW" AT Cel-ver Eff VJiIkieqs College Corner 185-187-189 DEARBORN STREET. CHICAGO MANY COLLEGIANS Took this Course in 1906 and about double that number are enrolled for 1907 College Suits, S 3 5 , QQ B11-1411897 Tl h H P 1282 The Elite Ladies Tailor LADI ES' TAILORING FINE DRESSMAKING P. einstein TWO STORES nelson Emblem Company Makers of SOCIETY EMBLEMS MEDALS. JEWELS CLASS PINS. ETC. qjesryns and Estfmates on request E.55hS ,N h- .L ' A. . t TSS eaiiteefiseffiet W Peeveaeeee Rheae Island I Do you use those Marcel wavers or the long kind with rubber bands over the end ?- Oh! you use an iron! I wouldn't do that for the world. It simply ruins your hair. Mine looks perfectly terrible to-day, doesn't it? I went in swimming yesterday without a cap, and I can't do a thing with it. Now, don't tell me that, because I know it docs.-What did he call that? The Treaty of Nimwegen? Whatever that is! Aren't these the most fiendish names?-Did you see the fellow that Ruth went to the Prom with? Wasn't he the pill? He was a good dancer, though. and she certainly caught a goodlooking bunch of flowers. But did you see her dress? Of all the colors! and made exactly like an old gingham I had last summer-Did you get the name of that prime minister?-Well, ask that girl in front of you-and what was his term of office? I'm not at all crazy about remembering all these dates, are you?-What a cute turnover you have on! Did you make it yourself?- Oh, of course. I might have known, everybody gets those for Christmas. They have such splendid sales on them about that time, don't they? You can get them for almost nothing.-Oh, of course, I didn't mean that-How could you?-I think it's perfcctly dcair-Now, what War is this he's talking about? I declare I never saw a man rush so. He fairly makes me dizzy the way he tears through centuries- I'm getting hungry, aren't you?-'Wish I had a cake of chocolate.-Oh, there goes the bell and I've written just five lines of notes this whole hour. Well, ta-ta. honey. See you at lunch. 77 X W ,tggg f fx it lt 1 v I ,M T! fits A T 2 I I l if tg? Q?T!N"I1 y I i t ' Q 1.1 yy 1 I I . X f ' ' T " 4 e-ff I X -I t - wx , X ffgJENTH"'C'! Xi g LV, f , ta-W, lie THE E Y g-, , X, ,J XDUATLW ZtQiWfIZ,L,,2,1,, AND!-:1I'i4LE I---Q5 gf gil? ' 'N A AN P-f'H'Nv" lwimil GRAND! is HW AH9 ' I , f 4, f . C l"11oi'JiFl5' -- Q" k r 2 H'--' lx VY X 'ffy,f'yIf-dawff as A x i l ' j i t Q I' ' fc ta c It 1 I I f I ff iff if I flat f I It X ffl, H I' I I g l . i gil i X HERQS 1 It ,rf y i ss-ky II I I I - BTS!! -I 1. i932ZE"?fxil. ,W f,I' Q HIL, PM ,L Ihml munzig ogy 'gg , ,.-14.-fig' g in Y N 5"' -134 .ft x ,g " 7 I x ' - , 3, ml K ' Q 'grit af-SL., it 1. I' ll I ' - -..- ?0. r: X L it -"t tl Sife? ' if-24+ if i. -,, A , 5 of - + or o' I - F ' LIGHTBODY VISITS GREEN HALL 458 - For Undergraduates and Co-Ecls SUUEMOHEQ 071 Sporting and Athletic Goods Clothing Hats and Caps ,f - r. x54 Saveffoneyoh Millinory Clooks, Suits Waists, Skirts Underwear Smokers' Supplies E' 6 X Toilet Articles -llgjfmr Traveling Supplies State.Ac1ams rrrrl Dearborn slr. Neclcclressings ... Trzrrfzrrrrr .... C73 pr,-rrrr Errlrrrgr 3 GW JOHN W. DOUGLAS 3 A G7 07" 51 JACKSON BLVD E CHICAGO 4068 Harrison TELEPHONESQ 884 rrtorrrrrtlo f , A , ff iff' ifyfzffjfpf 2 I, . - 4, ,g af? X X X. A .V !5!I,1,,., . "gf ffai 'J . I 5 ' . ff!! . -g?. XA 0 ' X 'N T .X 1:,j!,,T,,.' ,.. 1 ,.1 S Z- 41' - ff- -F fr.all+l.:ff'ialf1a g.f ,- -. '11, s .iM?xg1,r!l:.rllli'dl!l- 125 41, , Ml mimi . gf yi? ff' Y W . ' gif Y. 'fn M, -F - L i ' ., fi ,Ti M if wg?-.1 f -f -F , Q -f :ii J ' 1 f V I , ygy4 3-,Q if -'F Y - 3 Y I' J 'W' I k?fift L 43 s TT? is t A71 ff?f,gtfi sg' "BY THE AZURE INLAND SEA" Astronomy One Forth they wandered out from Foster In the merry month of June, While above them there was shining In the skies the rounded moon. CHow original the rhymelj ' What a sweet romantic time! They were not the slushy, mushy Back they wandered, back to Foster Sort of people, he and she, 1 In the merry month of June, Though they took the path that leads you While above them still was shining By the azure inland sea. In the skies the rounded moon. Laves taught them of the stars. Midnight struck and then Hew past They were out to study Mars. Study makes the time Hy fast. Seven-thirty. Mr. Laves On his class was glaring down. "What's the color of the planet Known as Mars, you tell us, Brown." Brown raised up his sleepy head. "They are deep, deep hluef, he said. 460 Smart, Snappy Tailors We carry the latest wearing efects, being constantly on the alert for smart, snappy garments. Our general workmanship is of the best, with popular prices. Trial orders mean permanent customers. JONES 8: IVIONTELIN TAIL ORS Room 320 Adams Express Building I85 Dearborn Street Chicago C 1.5200 000 00 S I 510000 00 Woodlawn Trust and Savings Bank 45S Eait Sijty-Thirdostreet Accounts of Firms and Individuals Soiicited PER CENT INTEREST ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES 353.00 PER YEAR and UPWARD f Private Tips to Freshmen PON ALIGHTING from the Illinois Central, proceed at once to Kern's, where a green Freshman cap-design specified by Sophomores is to be purchased. The possession of such a cap entitles you to all the humiliations and discomforts of a Freshman. Then proceed with dignity to the Reynolds Club, where, for the small sum of twenty-live cents Cprovided you have not morej you may purchase an Announcement of Courses from obliging upper classmen. Canadian money received for full value. Here, provided you are not a hopeless mut, you may make dinner dates with fraternity men ad injinitum. By careful managerr ent, the cost of two weeks' board may thus be saved. Board may be secured at the Men's Commons in Hutchinson Hall or at the Women's Commons in Lexington Hall. Extra charge for real food. Quietly let us whisper it-fight shy of anything that looks good on your neighbors plate. Tt's sure to be a lemon. When in search of information, go to the President's ofice in Haskell, or call personally at the President's house, Fifty-ninth Street and Lexington Avenue, being careful not to wander into Foster Hall while following those directions. Pres- ident Judson is always pleased to assist Freshmen in arranging their programs, or to outline any course in the curriculum. Above all, be very informal in manner and speech when addressing the President, for he dearly loves a frank, ingenuous per- son. Always call him Harry or "old pal" in such cases. If you have been raised a pet and are apt to weep when spoken to suddenly, have your sister come to school with you for a few days until you become city- broken. Grades of the students may be learned by application at the Recorders office, Haskell Museum. In case no one is about, the student may find out his record for himself by consulting the files. Public Telephones are maintained in Cobb Hall, the Reynolds Club and the School of Education. When the operator is at lunch or resting, the student may go to the fifth floor of Cobb and make the connection himself. Dr. Albion W. Small is the official University physician. Special courses of diet tending to reduce obesity are given in Hutchinson Hall either with or without his prescription. Special exercise for the same purpose may be had at the foot of the stairway in Cobb Hall at ten-thirty every morning. There is no extra charge. All social events must be approved by the Dean of lVomen in writing. How- ever, during the spring and summer quarters students are allowed to attend the Friday night band concerts in Jackson Park without special permission. Entering men should decide before coming to the University what fraternity 462 Gold and Silver Medals W. J. ROOT PH OTOGRAPHER TWO-FORTY-THREE WABASH AVENUE The Studio has just been refitted and is now the Ideal Photograph Establishment of Chicago. You are Cordially Invited to call and inspect the new and latest styles in Photography made under the personal direction of Mr. Root. SPECIAL RATES TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS they wish to join in order that they may have their baggage delivered to the house at once. This will save needless expense for moving. The information office, located opposite the entrance door of Cobb Hall, is the department of the University which sells postage stamps. The Water in the drinking fountains has been carefully filtered and heated to such temperature as to cause no shock to the system on even the hottest day. Invitations to the social events of the University will be found on racks pro- vided for the purpose in Ellis, Lexington and Cobb Halls. Clothing left with Miss Jessie Taylor, Ellis Hall, to the right of the east en- trance, will be neatly mended. The towels in the men's gymnasium have been provided as souvenirs for the students. The faculty thinks that the artistic red lettering of the word "Bartlett" will be an ornament to any den. . Bull dogs should not be taken to class but may be checked on the top floor of the Anatomy Building. The Daily Maroon, a publication devoted to communications from Dean Mc- Clintock and Miss Talbot and the publication of the official athletic calendar, may be had Without charge from the office in Ellis. ' Proposed Additions to the Curricula THEORY AND PRACTICE IN CRIBBING: A history of Crihbing as a Fine Art: its practical application in the modern class-room, with special-study of the double roll, watch case, and duplicate yellow-book system. Sixth and twelfth weeks of each quarter. DR. CAXYT ATTIT. HISTOR1' OF BLUFFING: The prehistoric bluffers and their methods: modern improvements, with a special study of recent discoveries by noted athletes. Daily, 8:30-5:00. AssT. PROF. WooD B. IVYSE. ADVANCED COURSE IN LASSITUDE AND DRoWsINEss: Spring Quarter. In- struction in avoiding brain-storms: practical study of the value of the campus as a cure for brain-fag. Laboratory periods: during any class. hour. Classes meet continuously on the "CU bench or on the grass in front of Cobb. ' DR. R. E. STEASY. STUDY OF ANTIQUE FEMININITY: Summer Quarter only. Recently discov- ered specimens from Iowa and Indiana, with special reference to the species "do- mina scholaef' Discussion of the advisability of Oslarization. Lexington Hall and English Library. PROF. A. TEEN TXYENTIYVON. 464 Marshall Field 81 Company Invite Critical lnspection of Their lVIen's Dress Clothing for Afternoon and Evening The refined character and correctness of our garments have been attained by specialists acting under our own direction-combining with their knowledge gained through years of experience, the prac- tical ideas resulting from' our own close observance of the suggestions and requirements of men of critical ability. T W Q il 'li O R E 131 La Salle Street mul 44 fucken Boulevard CHICAGO Tailor fir Toemg Men I A Horse on English ' . await.:- r R , THE Pofg W' N ff x, 9 Y .... gt... iii-W . mm , QV - , -TT Y f E ' M'NE,7 L-an 5 ",o0'Pe ' X , JIM 2 umm if 1 1. sff yor mn ! azm,w g QQ Mba e : f .... ' , -.- 1LS1x!g mg Mig, 5 LR 1 I ' 4 L AY? I QW gglhggile - , , f f V wwv 2. X Z fr 1 f ,1 vim '1fU"'G', Ly ,, , E -T .UL W wi.. ' f f 14--L'74"' A ..,,,, EM 1,.,,., , , , ,BI gl, .. ,,,,, f j P , W, A W ,,,,,, l ilww ? W, 3 w I , 1 Ai, wg - 4+ ' ' W f 1 , L, 7: ' N-SR . f ,1 f . "X L Y , Y A W" K LWm1l.LwQ1y-QQQQQL"H lllllllhllllll'-M X' il I X , 4 ' 'Uk r W:--f SQQQHQH if ' M ' ,V I ' -1 v -:H l WK Wmtr' I! W I 42,-S191 q ua , I Y Hum.: 5 I Sw L , 1 iff W 2,2 -f' , I 2 n b. I if t N- 61 'X f' K , ","iMRP I 4 f 4 7 I I MM 5 '14, Q'::Hf+5 Tf2z - W uf, 1 ff: .sip ..,f - - 9 I f Ulf ' ,A 4 ij! 5 1' I ff fzfz' gm g1 B 1,4 f af f av 1 - 2 W -L- , A Zi? I lk A A , W e --nz Q' Q Y- - Q JA 2 . f 34 1 f m,n.M,,.1.,m--.Z' i YH ---'ff-.1-,..,....-.-f,..,,f-.fl ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,?J -1'-----'fi """""JWlQrmff-ff--W----1-H--Hf 9? ' 'T .,7,,-y-.E 7' f--,' -ff--XY,,T'f""""jIT11TfL xmmmw """""""gf f,w"azm':cr":.11m11" ' , ,m,ff.1mm,,,,- 1 k 5 f Q , WW Ji W X E g g'1L- A f -7:1 wr 1 I 371533:- tA:f,, 'fi-11 "Ph-W' f' ! 213: C521 I ,f4-,- . , fzifr re- f 22 -' ,fyfrfzz 719' if f,?Z2-:?f'2i i?'fX2,112f2i7-'27?73'35- f , ' . ' , ff , qfifzy. . 27 ' li - HES f E ' ?' 15 , ff? 0LHMA'D' 5,,:iXfS'C15.D! F E L - I an ,f f,:. nf.. i A Angaygzlwmwlu'lnunnmwtltnuuuwu '..Luumlfl511uunuAlmuul umLuugr.gQ:f ' -H12-ggi 1g5iE2fgf'g2jl Um'1I,lMUQkl.L1lULl1lU,, , f A Mllwllmmlllllwd,MM4QEgSf glffgi "f Iii'-Lf-1 - l"' 5f -' H ,. I M ES" Xiu -' 9 ff, gl f - -ff-TT?-'J' Jig! fn 1?-11153: f : -. Mg V .-.-. 2 "v , f 17155, zf1f 'V::M' f,-f in 4" pf' il-1Qi: -'L Vg ' f - Zif f . -4 i ,i can WMLAYGY II 466 There is a Reason for Every Success The reason for ours may be attributed to thirteen years of upright business transactions, as many of the Well known college men will attest Heller 85 Benson Tailors 2 23-228 Monadnock Block Jackson and Dearborn Streets Phone Harrison 6 7 4.6 Pyalifzgw MAKES FINE PHOTOS Studio I 56 Wabash Avenue Powers Building Special attention to U. of C. students The Varsity Wig Maker LADIES' FINE HAIR GOODS STREET AND THEATRICAL WIGS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Toupees a Specialty WIGS RENTED AND MAKEUP MEN FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCASIONS FRANK M. BUTEN Sc CO. 262-264 WABASH AVENUE I Wonder I've been around this 'Varsity for full four years or more, And every day met problems that perplexed me very soreg I've wondered and I've pondered and I've guessed each day, you And here are some few questions that have daily puzzled me- I wonder why professors always wear such nobby hatsg I wonder why young married couples never live in Hatsg I wonder why green freshies in the green grass seem so green. Or why the Common's bean-soup always is so full of bean: I wonder why Professor Starr hates anthropologyg Or why our Dean MacClintock reporters loves to seeg I wonder why Dean Vincent speaks so simply and so slow, And why he uses language that most any child might knowg I wonder why Professor Moulton has no memoryg Or why Professor Davenport smiles sweetly as can beg I wonder why Dean Alexander Smith's so fat and short, And why Alonzo Stagg doesnlt care at all for sportg I wonder, too, why Johnny Moulds great honors never gainsg Why Carleton Burton at his books and studies takes such painsg I wonder why Paul Harper can scarcely swim a strokeg Or why poor Harold Swift is almost always brokeg I wonder why Ed Parry never played a single halfg Why solemn Charlie Jordan hardly ever seems to laugh 5 I wonder why Gert Greenbaum to a dance is never bid: Why Dan Fernald's ability in modesty is hidg I wonder why Fred Noll doesn't care at all for girls, Why giant Artie Bovee also hates the sight of curlsg I wonder why the Senior council seems so dignified 5 Why every course in calculus has been so simplifiedg I wonder why our engineering school was built so soon 5 And why it seems that students never hear the bell at noong I wonder why sweet lovers never gaze up at the moon, And why the 'Varsity's brass band most always keeps in tune. I wonder-but then, whatfs the use of asking any more, Perhaps these very problems you all have faced before: And, if I go on a-wondering, though bravest of the brave, I fear I'd soon be found asleep a-wondering in my grave! 468 S , QMMMMQ THE ART INSTITUTE ART SCHOOL of Chicago Continues throughout the year. Stuclents may enter at any time Illustratecl information may he had hy aclclressing Rafplz Holmes, Reg1'strar qzie Art Institute CHICAGO How much will your appearance add to your chances of promotion or success? When on the street to- day or tomorrow take a look at the fellows you meet and note what a dif- ference Clothes make in their power to attract or repel your interest. Buy your Clothes Where you will he sure of all woo! Exclusive Fabrics, highest workmanship and prices no higher than you would pay for ordinary Clothing. I am prepared to take care ofyou in such Exclus- ive Clothing. Price range gl 5 to 34.0 92-94-Q6 I . FOREMAN Quality Clothes 92-94-96 WASHINGTON STREET Between Clark and Dearborn Open Saturday Until 9 P. M. I Exams That Might Have Been CEDITOIPS Nora-Just before the winter examinations, the theft of several examination papers was reported by the University Press, consequently new exams had to be constructed at the last minute. With enterprise characteristic of the Junior Class, the Cap and Gown has secured the stolen tests of student knowledge, some of which are reprinted below. The Members of the faculty interested will find the thief's name among the list of contributorsj Medieval History QTIIIIG-0116 hour. Answer any eight questions. If you finish before the expiration of the period, further questions may be secured at the deskj 1. Name, in chronological order, the popes from 590 to 1492, giving dates of accession to and retirement from office. I Name three important events which oc- curred during the tenure of each. Give the theological inclinations of any twenty- five. What was the stand taken by Anastasius III in the matter of marriage and divorce? Where were the following born, and where were they educated: John X, Gregory Y, Sergius IV, Benedict IX, Pascal III. 2. Trace the line of descent of Louis XV from Pippin of Heristal. IVhat was his relation to Hermengarde? What characteristics did he inherit from Louis the Debonair? What governor of Illinois does the latter remind you of? 3. State the causes of the one hundred years' war, and name and locate fifty of the important battles fought. Who were in command of the opposing cr- mies in these confiicts, and what was their influence on the final result of the war? What influence did Robert of Artois have? How did the terms of peace affect the expansion of Russia? 4. Locate: Ivrea, Laon, Strathclyde, Fritzlar, WVels, Marcia, Bari. Roosbeck Wanborough, Tannenburg. What was their significance? Name one historical character born at each place. What are their names of these places to-day? 5. Define: bull unigenitus, treaty of Guerande, placetium regio, third stat- ute of-provisors, treaty of Tunis, assize of Jerusalem, treaty of Pampluna. XVhat was their significance? What names are connected with them? Give dates. 6. VVho were: Liudwolf, Edred, Sihtric, Constantine Porphrogenitus. X ice- phorus, Hassan, Berthari, Agilwulf, Albernos, Desiderius, Gian Galezzo. Name two things for which each is known. Where were they born? How old were they when they died? VVhat was their average height? 7. What indications were there of the manifest destiny of Portugal in the year 1107? IVhat effect did the rebellion of Bulgaria have? Did the preaching of a crusade at Mainz have any influence? iVho was on the throne of Portugal at the time? Give his genealogy for ive generations. 8. If Theodore Roosevelt had been on the throne of France instead of Philip 470 The Central I-Iyde Park Bank And Safety Deposit Vaults W. K. YOUNG Sr BRO., BANKERS Fifty-Fifth Street and Washington Avenue CHICAGO EI EQ ff if THREE PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 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 Slcel Lined Burglar and Fire Proof Vaults 33.00 Per Year. Very respectfully CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK I VI and Edward H. Harriman on the throne of England instead of Edward II at the time of the hundred years' war I A. How would the war have ended? B. What would they have I. saidg II. written, III. done? C. Who would be king of England to-day? Modern History CTime-three hours. Answer any five questionsj 1. Name two events for which Napoleon is known. 2. Locate: London, Paris, Berlin, Gibraltar, Rome. 3. Name the principal river of: England, Italy, France, Germany, Russia. 4. Name one of the famous popes of the modern period and state for what he is best known. 5. Did Prussia or France gain by the Franco-Prussian war? 6. Who were: Bismarck, Victoria, Shakespeare, Wilhelm der Grosse, Riche- lieu, Louis XIV, Gustavus Adolphus, Elizabeth, Marie Antoinette. Define: coup d'etat, restoration, edict of Nantes, directory, inquisition, refor- mation, Jacobin, Tuilieries. ,fi . Gif! W M ,,f I JIIQCL? W fc-Q35 M W M, fm, N Ties: Ml W W ll W W- 'i-iw mm' mill ns Y. "1fTl mi t ni it ni at I mu W, gi? y it t ui ll' mn t i j+l1-3 .4 . 3, '- ii it it ri lt t ks 12-2 lm xllllld fgl' in ED PARRY PRACTICING tPortrayeri by his Sma111BrotherJ 472 NEW STUDIO NEW EQUIPMENT Telfpfzone.r.' , Central336 Central 609 Automatic 6636 A6 GIBSON, Founder OficialWor1d's Fair Photographer, 1893 I. J. . PIES W ,PE W Efbsmi 'VRT GP' 151-153 wA1sAs11.4v.1: piggy ci-ucAGo. MAY M. GIBSON, fMrs. Gibsonl, President College Ideas 112 Men s Clothes LONG FAMILIARITY WITH the parti ular fancies ofcollegemen has decided this fact for us that nothing fits in better with a college man s idea of clothes than a Brokaw Brothers' suit or overcoat. For instance, in suits, there's an especially Fine college line, rang- ing from a dignified business suit that Will quickly take the conservative dresser' s fancy, to the nobby garments that come with full cut peg trousers, designed with the new London bottoms, to roll up or Wear straight. Mandel Brothers e Corn Exchange Natlonal Bank OFCHICAGO OFFICERS ERNEST A. HAMILL - - President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, Vice-President CHAUNCEY-I. BLAIR D. A. MOULTON - - JOHN C. NEELY - FRANK W. SMITH - - B. C. SAMMONS - - J. EDWARD MAASS - - Vice- President Vice-President - Secretary - Cashier Asst. Cashier Asst, Cashier Capital - S3,000,000.00 Surplus - - 3,ooo,ooo.oo Undivided Proiits - 1,ooo,ooo.oo Best Facilities for Everything in Photography. College, Class, and Group Work Always Our Specialty I F, X A f P yiQf e T WX gl an fe ' X ff wh X? 'J f ,Ax F , kwoffe -ffwttfk 5 Qi f To the Freshman Pazwre insect! Crawling on the campus green, Thy brightest colors oft in loud display, Yearning for attention day by day, Yet scarce at all by any artfthou seen! Or, when alas! thy presence is made known, How doth the rude and barbarous Soph swoop down, To make of thee a pitiable Clown, Whose pride, to all the Winds, must full be thrown! Though once, no doubt, a haughty high-school king, Now is thy greatness gone, poor tiny thing! Throughout a long-drawn year thou oft must weep, Ignored, oppressed, Confused by problems deep: And, while these woes thy feeble brain enmesh, The spurning world laughs out, "Oh! silly Fresh!" ' To the Sophomore All hail! thou, self-styled king of all in sight- At whose pround feet the varlet "Fresh" must bow. To plead against thy paddle with rash bow- Grand Manager of boisterous pranks at night! . The most familiar, thou, with all around, None on the campus feel so much at home, And though, perhaps, thou seemest away to roam, Art always there when rough-house can be found. None e'er would dare such slouchy hats to wear, Or in such sweaters. shirts, or boots appear, Thine is delight to make professors frown, And long to turn the buildings up-side down, Once thought most wise, that wisdom's in a trunk. Thy name's, alas, the synonym for "Hunk"! 474 A. A. Devore gl Son TAILORS W5 Pullman Building Michigan Avenue 8: Adams Street Handle Only the Finest Imported Woolens Make a Specialty of Nifty, Lip-to-Date Clothes for Young Men I Q f ,T 3 ' ff" , . i lf TG' T Xf3'grt,iiii ' 4 ef ! 3 Qfmw ' ' ' VGXQY Nl To the Junior Thou social favorite of the seg-ed hall- Most eager suitor for her charming smile- The speeding year how soon wilt thou beguile, Attending every prom, hop, dance and ball! A hero, now, upon the football field, Or footlight star in some bright college play- Loud leader in all functions of the day- The palm of popularity you wield. The seg-eds fluttering hearts you best invade, In evening shadows, with sweet serenade. In class none near so well, as wise, can pose, Who yet so little of the lesson knows. Half-way you stand, betwixt a man and boy, But dedieate yourself to constant joy! To the Senior Most envied, yet most pitied, of mankind, What dignity and wisdom grave is thine, Yet, as exams pass by, you sadder pine,- To think these days must soon be left behind! To thy high state the lowly Fresh aspires, The Soph, of thee alone, in reverence stands, The Junior, too, some good advice demands, The seg-ed thy proud bearing oft admires. No more thy books, for pleasures, wilt thou shirk- You've learned, at last, to settle down to work. Dear college life, in reverie, now unfurled- What contrast to the coming battling world! A tear from off the last theme then you wipe, And seek for consolation in your pipe. 476 "Swell Clothes for Particular People" HARRY G. SMUCKER TAILOR Classy Clothes for Clever Dressers FOURTH FLOOR, MENTOR BUILDING N. E. Cor. Monroe and State Streets Telephone Randolph 960 YA I ' Fraternity Badges , q V Fraternity Jewelry f W ' S K a a Fraternity Novelties A y Fraternity Pennants ' L E 7 , CO Fraternity Stationery ' fb , ' - n ' Fraternity Invitations :gd i Fraternity Announcements f ' Fraternity Programmes 1 5 A 'li ' Q 1 . . ll The drudgery of letter wrntmg i T' is changed to pleasure by the , Our 1907 Catalogue of Fraternity Novelties is now ready M ' , and will be mailed upon application use of 'Waterman .s i Ideal Fountam Pen, I Sendfommsample -X It is 3 Swifl and faithful ' Book of Stationery il iii messenger between friends. I 1 FOR SALE BY BEST DEALERS - Q CO. N L' E. WATERMAN COMPANY X Manufacturing Jewelers and Importers -v -1' . . We '73 B'0a""aYqNe" Y'i'f'- Fil Detroit, Mich. W Boston San Francisco Chicago Montreal V Paris Office: 24-26 Rue des Petits Hotels 1 A Hot Time at Foster N FOSTER, be it known, there is no privacy. One's friendships, one's his- tory, one's clothes, and one's food are alike public property-particularly one's food. Inmates of Foster are a strange and degenerate race, all of them bear the stamp. An outsider is always 'impressed by their barbaric ways and their extraordinary dialect. Once upon a time an outsider was staying over night with a Fosterite. The gentle Fosterite tried hard to entertain her. After marking all the Fraternity men they knew in the address book, and discussing the relative merits of the various male organizations, they longed for some excitement. Pink, the Fosterite, brought forth cocoa and the other requisites forthe staff of life, but could find no alcohol, Therefore the outsider went below to another friend and explained and procured what was lacking. When the fudge was cooling on the window-sill a knock was heard on the door- "We've come to your party,'7 announced three voices, whose owners promptly entered. "How dear of you to think of us," said the twins from downstairs, com- ing in after them. "You're a true sport, all right," piped in others from the hall. and the party from the corner suite entered. "Pink, you blessed angel-lamb, how grand of you to entertain in such style," announced a stout young woman from 32, making for the window sill. In less than five minutes there were sixteen occupants of the room. In seven. there was no fudge, and in eight the guests, had lefty and Pink found on her door this heinous noticeg Big Eats! Pink Entertains! Whole Floor invited! Come at once! with similar handwriting on the wall. After this occurrence, and after a brief enjoyment of indoor-roller-skating. the Fosterite and her guest found it necessary to dash to the air-shaft, in order to hear the conversation of the lady at the 'phone. Then they dressed for dinner-and the party. In Foster the parties are carefully graded down to the intellect of the inmates. At six everybody assembled in the dining-room. Most of them were in sun-bonnets and short dresses. One sweet child wore a blue Buster Brown suit, and clasped a Teddy-bear to her heart. Another wore a child's UD football suit and carried a 478 A YF' H' . H E PURINTON H E SHOREY B S PURINTON Purinton-Shorey Co Tailors 404 BEDFORD BUILDING . 215 DEARBORN STREET TELEPHONE, HARRISON 26.30 I paper football. Some were .Iaps and some were Little Lord Fauntleroys. Cne tried to look like a papoose, and succeeded in resembling an Egyptian mummy. After they had eaten animal crackers and milk they played "drop the handker- chief" and other games they could easily understand and appreciate. Then they danced, and after other serious and intellectual amusements they were sent to bed. K'Well," said the outsider, yawning sleepily, "Fosterites are queer, but doubt- less they mean well." Wa ffm? f ' I 'Lb . i V 1 I? W Ni 1 y 1 , A ' ' , f 1 If If ,KW Y: X ,f K, lx ' - ll ' f' , X T ,- ly- ' f V' I , lf if 1 :tw ff, I a i 'ari . f f' 'I W ? , y',i AI-L ? h A A Wg t iuivl ffl? if fr - - 7 1 1' , 'N l l ' ' fail I WW fl! J K-1 'U ' ' ' ' ' t I W TO mtcn-len or fc , ' Commons f if f If f iii iia A K , + , f " ' , I , l , Q f 'NrS! ii 1 ' I f ' X f f 'ily T yri., 5 X . I' f W if 7 '1 iii ,fp I i if , """ IZ, flrfq, X f 1- 'f I xg S. it f, I irr l r I 'ti gi l lf' in Il' u'l'5l' X fl l 7 Q" rr ' M- t e k . -M--.,,f, . 4 f 'sw gl' ,A X - ""'f1f"-f-il?-?5f 'IQ ' as of s 'el Q if f f. 1.11121-af - y 'Ai 'TN HORRORS---THIS IS NOT THE ANATOMY BUILDING. 480 BsTl1T66 of a Kindu THOS. C. HARDY WALTER . STER PAUL S,0DWAFlD "Here we are." You have probably heard of usg why not try us when ordering your next suit 9 We always carry a line of woolens th t d'f a 1 fer from the ones shown by other tailors. Neither expense nor effort is spared to maintain excellence. Remember this, the clothes belong to us until you are satisfied. Fourth moo, Respectfully yours, AQNOOD BUILDING HARDY BROS., FOSTER an co. ark and Madison Sts. CHICAGO TAILORS IS YOUR REASONINC CLEAR? MARTYN 'S MAROON STUDIO you can get the highest grade work at the lowest possible prices. Platinum and PYRO-MON OGRAM PORTRAIT-S-the latest and most exclusive styles. INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION GIVEN U. of C. PI-IOTOGRAPHER, 5705 COTTAGE GROVE AVE. Madison Avenue aundr J. F. ELLIS, Manager 6022-6024. Madison Avenue CHICAGO Telephone, IOOQ Hyde Park Slbeficlf Rafe! Z0 Student! I A Trick of the Muse I wish that I could warble like the other poets sing, About the 'campus goddesses, and all that sort of thing, But whenever I attempt it there is something in the air Makes me write about the lady who will never comb her hair. Oh, the grind, Yes, the grindg Everybody knows the kind, With her pencil in her tresses, Which are Hoppin' down behind. You will hear the boys all say, As they pass her, day by day, "What an antiquated, enervated grindfl The Muse brings up the picture of a skirt which doesn't fit And which aims to meet a shirtwaist, which it doesn't always hit,- And of shoes which lack a polish,-and a dinky little cap Which is stuck upon the cranium, like an island on a map. Oh, the grind, Yes, the grind, Shes a fright, but never mind, She is on the road to wisdom Of an imitative kind. mizlgjwx - ol, nvff -X She is after Ph.D. 3 . - fell -'s Mavbe she will get a key, ki s - -' ' - INK Will the much-berated, educated grind. , -1fi gv Q, R Vx A Q 'Q Q wiaxds. g i. e f-Q I wish that I could write about the girl thats E Hcomnie il faint". - I wish the Muse would let me sing of charming X l llffki, girls I know. l Iiut when I take my pen in hand, I always L' i see, instead, The szillow-looking lady who will never comb her head. "1'7,"f,i 451 The Yates-Fisher Teachers' Agency PAUL YATES, Mazzager 740 FINE ARTS BUILDING, CHICAGO AT THE PRESENT TIME WE HAVE SOME VERY FINE POSITIONS FOR WHICH WE HAVE NO GOOD CANDIDATES. WE HAVE BEEN VERY SUCCESSFUL IN THE PAST WITH CHICAGO PEOPLE, SO WHY NOT LET US SHOW WHAT WE CAN DO FOR YOU? The Signature below, names the best Czggarette in the Country. Made and Marketed for men Who can discriminate between the common and the uncommon. Our goods are the BEST but not the cheapest. They are made for men of GOOD TASTE. 1 S.. r i '- CHICAGO A IQ State Street EEQEEEQEQ . my M ,, rn cg tr f NEW YORK h P I l k 305 Pearl Street THERE IS A REASON WHY I AM BUSY! It will pay you to FIND OUT! DON'T COST MUCH EITHER, AND YOU WILL BE SATISFIED , TOO. Esmoer Photographer 243 East 55th Sr. PHONE: Hyde Park I6 PENNANTS For ALL UNIVERSITIES COLLEGES, FRATERNITIES AND SOCIETIES CLASS and COLLEGE PINS Q CLASS HATS and CAPS 15Q' aw wphfw 9 'D Vw BANNERS and MEDALS for ATHLETIC AWARD Official furnishers of Gowns, Caps and Hoods to the leading Western and Southern Universities and Colleges. The W. C. KERN CO. 411 Eafr 57:11 Szm-f - CHICAGO I ORIGINATORS AND DESIGNERS OF LADIES' SAILOR SUITS BEST FOR SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WEAR W. H. MOSHIER CO. Navy! 72127071 1404, 1406, 1408, 1410, 1412, 1414 Michigan Avenue, Chicago Martin A. Ryerson's Building f Sanchez 623 Haya Havana Cigar I A Cigar of Quaffty 10 DOMESTIC CIGAR Robert Burns MELD .Wm BEST E99 RUSSELL COMPANY GOOD STATIONERY? METCALF! CORRECT STYLE INVITATIONS? METCALF! -- METCALF! NOVEL AND ELEGANT DANCE PROGRAMS? IVIETCALF! - IVIETCALF! - METCALF! lVlcNeilly,s Confectionery Afew Ices, Sherbefs, Frappe ofour W specials 900 r-Q52 ' X to ' '--ss.-SX WE USE THE wig order -. Q Q ASL TQ MAKE T H E X, Sew. IT PAYS THE ' XR . F 'ro s ELL TH E ,WK Tutti Frutti Ice Cream, v.,,x A rg.. ,, . . K Nesselrode Pudding, Tortoni, - Puclcling, lVIont Rose Puclcling, Vanilla with Branclied Cherries, New Port Punch, Frozen Egg Nog. Punch Bowls, Tables and Chairs io Ren! X J. I-I. IVICNEILLY Telephone Hyde Park 1969 500 Sixty-third Street S. S. KIIVIBELL, Pres. H. L. lVIATZ,Vice-Pres. L. D. BINYON, Secy. W. H. DYMOND,Treas. M. N. KIMBELL, Asa. seq. TELEPHONES: Harrison 4239 Automatic 5239 S. S. Klmbell Brlclc Co. FACING BRICK OF ALL KINDS R lghafdg, Ambler DRY PRESSED AND IIVIPREVIOUS Room 304 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. G CHICAGO BUILDINGS CONTAINING BRICK WE SELL C Q A L. President Harpers Residence U. of C. School of Education U. of C. Press Building U. ol C. Gymnasium Yerlces Observatory Home for the Frienclless Chicago Orphan Asylum C 0 K E Powers Building-Nlonroe and Wabash Lessing Annex-Surf St. 6: Evanston Avenue Van Buren Sues! 'germinal Station H'l:Jb cl, S , tt 6: C . B 'ld' BrysonlApz:2irtmeliJ1:sll-iellxlasuniton antcil Laulie lgsenues 3 0 3 D e H I' IJ O I n S t I' e et Moraine Hotel-Highland Park Trinity Church-Highland Park NIcKinnie Apartments-Evanston McKinley High School Apartments 45th and Grand Boulevard Michael Reese Hospital IK. GI. Eaughlin, Mgr, Uelephnnr Qlrntral 3115 ieges 8 lust 614 Svrhillvr Euilhing 1115 Eaxnhnlph Srtrrrt illllaking a Svpnialtg nf Jlllvhala, Earring Gunn, Gllaza, anh Hraternitg Iiina Qbffirial Zleinrlera tn tmn-thirha nf the ilrahing Qlnllrgra anh Zllratrrnitiva "Sli me mane it, it'5 right" HOTEL MAROON N. E. Cormfr 58th Street and Drexe! lwnue RESTAURANT AND LUNCH COUNTER The best of everything at popular prices. We will cater for Banquets, Private Parties or Suppers, for which we will furnish, and perfectly serve, anything to be obtained in the market, at moderate prices, and our Manager will give his personal attention to its preparation and service. Try our table cl' hote dinner on Sundays, at thirty-live cents. I Newly furnished rooms at reasonable rates. When down town, visit our Restaurant, N. W. corner Jackson Blvd. and Firih Ave. National Hotel Company REVELL sz Co. FURNITURE ORIENTAL RUGS CARPETS LACE CURTAINS Alexander H. Revell Sc Co Cor. Wabash Ave. and Adams St EILCHENFELD BROS. CASH PURvE was Gfgfgfliej' and Mgdff w Hotz SALE8cRE'I'AIL 313-315-317-319 Fifty-Fifth Street, CHICAGO Telephones, Hyde Park 591, 592 and 593 W E S E L L I T F O R L E S S THE F ISK TEACHERS' AGENCY Twenty-fourth Year 23,960 Positions Filled CHICAGO OFFICE, SUITE 606 FINE ARTS BUILDING, 203 MICHIGAN AVENUE OTHER OFFICES Boston, New Yorlt, Washington, Minneapolis, Denver, Spokane, Portland, Berkeley, Los Angeles CHICAGO MANAGERS Herbert F. Fisk, Ralph O. Kimble, Marion Holmes, Emest E. Olp, George T. Palmer, Emma Drought MANUAL SENT ON APPLICATION DO YOU WANT TO TEACH? Why Not Try The THURSTCJN TEACHERS' AGENCY Advance fee not required I t d t D OI' 3. 11111 C IITIC MORE VACANCIES THAN AVAILABLE CANDIDATES The Thurston Teachers' Agency 378 Wabash Aven Anna M. Thurston, Manager EVEREITHING Q Wm. Gaertner 8: Co. HARDWARE Q Ao ASTRONOMICAL and 491 PHYSICAL APPARATUS 495' S 457 Specialties S ,Q Standard Physical Apparatus Qgzf pf rielvvhagldhimfinrovcficgdfisigns Q5 or lg c oo san o eges. 6, I..aboratory Apparatus as used Ng' ln Prof. Milllkans Physics. 'ID New and Improved Labo a- wk? tory and Student's Balancie. 5 If 1, HARDWARE High School Laboratory 1 ive avei Apparatus. Q Come tohus FIIQST ands etime 5347-5349 Lake Ave., CHICAGO CRQCERY and MARKET University Fraternity and Club Trade Solicited We Carry Everything in Season CHAS. W. ' RICHTER Phone Hyde Park I I I4 6 I Ave il I 'CI-IOTEL DEL PRADO,', CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A select family and transient hotel situated on the Midway Boulevard, which is considered the most beautiful 'boulevard in America, and adjoins the University of Chicago grounds on the Westg on the east, Jackson Park. Spefia! rfztef ta guertf and partie! fomzerted with the Ulziwrrity Q' Cfzimgo. - YYEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL DI c TI ONARY, Q VW NEEDED in every HOME, SCHOOL and OFFICE. Reliable, Useful, Attractive, Lasting, Up to Date and Authoritative. 2380 Pages, 5000 Illustrations. Recently added 25,000 Neyv Words, New Gazetteer and New Biographi- cal Dictionary. Editor W. T. Harris, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Com. of Ed'n. Highest Awards at St. Louis and at Portland. VVebster's Collegiate Dictionary. Largest of our abridgments. Regular and Thin Paper editions. Unsurpassed for elegance and con- venience. 1116 pages and 1400illustrntions. Write for " The Story of a Book"-Free. G. 8a C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. GET THE BEST. DREKA Iliinv Staiinnerg mth iingrttuing linuar 1121 Glhratnut Siren, Iihilahelphia STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMMES BANQUET MENUS VISITING CARDS RECEPTION and WEDDING INVITATIONS SPECIAL ORIGINAL DESIGNS FURNISHED UPON REQUEST ONLY F IRST-CLASS WORKMANSHIP AND QUALITY AT MODERATE PRICE W.. 1 -. '. num 5 Ala 1' 95 Q' ' ' tg L 7 . . J I t rf. . - ! 4' Q L S' '-ala . ' ii 1l 2 5 o'1 !' :L o si. Q 7 . ' rf J -' P. ' 41 I 'K 5 A 'W ' , I , m ' O O I V v . .7 Q Q O long' r 0" get o. ' is Q l " .X-. ,yy . .75 ' ' f 2 'e 1 No ,I 9 .. 4 ' 4 , I . - , A if . Q . 2 0 ' f Q f , , m 1 3, . 1 m , '- l 1 I I ,2.6f f i 0 " -P Ho A- h ' ' Q I Q' . . 'C ' .l . v Q L 0 ' - Q t E . Q I S li , l' 'K T I V . Q' 'rs-H T I 1 K Q S. 5 V - L Q fn- ' ' v ' s- - , . . w 1 f I 4 n -V , .4 'U A I 0 ' I si 4 V . C . c . I Q e N, A b I I . '5 ' w , J I x I e A C I e Q 'X f + ! . I ll 'B v ' l A . 5 1 I n o IS OFTEN PLACED upon A Pnonucisns 0000 NAME BY ms UNDERHAND Mmions OFADISHONEST DEALER LABQRATE MADE LAID AND GUARANTEED ONIY BY US 44l9'23 LA SALLE ST. pn-rom: wmos roo BRANCH ne LINCOLN Ave LAKE View .os ' BEWAPE OF SUBSTITUTES TI-IE BLICKENSDERFER A New-Standard Machine in Price, Perfomance and Appearance. High Enough for Anybody, Low Enough for Everybody. 240 Pur- chasers in the Chicago and Northwestern Universities. Over I 25,000 buyers in all Lands and Languages in Fifteen Years approve the BLICKENSDERFER TYPEWRITERS because of their Simplicity and adaptability of Construction, Ease, Speed and Convenience of Operation, Economy in Price and .r.,,, Durability in Service. e g. TWO MODELS , 131- Q fe E' Q-1- 1 iii XZ No. 5 f 6 lbs.D - - - 540.00 i f No. 7 cu 108.1 - - - 50.00 gf'E i ' N i 2 styles type, 2 colors ink, tool kit, Oak Case and One Year's Guarantee. THE BLICKENSDERFER MFG. Co., ZZZIEESSPFEEQLSE I icago usiness oiiege 67 WABASH AVENUE Offers the following Courses of Instruction Theory anci Practice of Bookkeeping Legihie anci Rapid Hand Xvriting H Essentiais of Business Law Office Practice and Banking., a1so Shorthand ancI Typewriting Post Graduate Xvorlc a Speciaity ummer erm uring July anci August V1.S1't0TS Afways viyelcomecl WT1.f8 for prosfec tus F. B. VIRDEN. PRINCIPAL DON'T FAIL PHYSICIANS' POCKET DOSE BOOK 1905 EDITION Compiled by john Edwin Rhodes, A. M., M. D., Assistant Pro- fessor of Diseases of Chest, Throat and Nose, Rush Medical Col- legeg Laryngologist to Cook County and St. Mary of Nazareth Hospitals, and Home for Destitute Crippled Children, etc., Chi- cago, Fellow American Laryngological Associationg Member of American Med. Association, Illinois State Med. Society, Chicago Med. Society, Etc. There has been a large demand for this Pock- et Dose Book,exhausting each edition rapidly, until over twenty- live thousand have been distributed. The present edition has been carefully revised and a large number of new remedies of proved value have been incorporated in the Dose Table. A number of items for ready reference have also been added from current literature. A handy reference book for the practitioner and student. Sent FREE upon receipt of 5 cents to cover postage. SHARP fd' SMITH HIGH GRADE SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES 92 ahash Avenue. Chicago. 2 Doors North of Washington Street Established 1844 Incorporated 1904 H. R. SHAFFER Established 1867 A. L. BALDWIN President Incorporated 1903 Sec'y and Treas. H. R. Shaffer Co. GRAVEL ROOFERS TELEPHONE SUITE 301 ji,11f,'j,,ffTf24Q880 145 LA SALLE STREET Chicago O. T. WALL E. G. LANGFORD O. T. Wall E6 Co. Staple and Fancy Groceries CHOICE CUTS OF MEATS Fish. Poultry. Oysters and Game in Season Branch sto e: 6515-I7 Xvashingzon Ave. ST' Tel. Hyde Park 2372 C 5' y g ar 2 an 9 FEDERAL COMPANY A 4 f TF- E b r-rALs'rED AND FULTON s'rs. I h CHICAGO DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE SANITARY PLUMBING GOODS Ll g Everything to make the home modern, sanitary and up-to-date ff P BATH TUBS WATER CLOSETS LAVATORIES SHOWER BATHS KITCHEN AND LAUNDRY PLUMBING FIXTURES I V I 'ix j QR W I li' l I I I .r A: 4 I il JL 5 o f I 'll f I ' I ' Qi .9 D, A In ,A Ut " C We Call your attention to the FEDERAL Anti-Scalding Shower Bath here illustrated FIG. B-3528 Highly recommended for Private and Public Bath rooms C. Everett Clark Company General Contractors and Builders Suite I405-6, Title and Trust Building I00 Washington Street Telephone Central 888 Chicago, 2 O JONES STOKERS are installed in the power plant of the UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO Nu lsecvffv ,li ,, ' ez. 'N ' , ffwa A I u mm- ' FEED . STQKER co :.5,:3v::.. .D olgunznlu., ,--I .. - '+fswa.:gsD'2f- One of the many big educational institutions using our apparatus You ant the Best! We Have the Best I! OOD COAL COKE Telephone Hyde Park 469 fMrs.J C. Van Inwegen 140 Fifty-third Street C. P. Hulbert l J. T. Dorsey ilaulhert 8 nrsep Plumbing Drainage and Chemical Lead Burning 175 Monroe Street Telephone Mai.. 1972 Chicago Ph .H d P 143069 Harper's Orchestra H. H. HARPER Director gifusfc furnislzed for an Un1'vers1'ty functions - Any number of men desired 6 1 16 Lexington Avenue 'If You Can Attach It to Any Bathtub I THE cLoW A . PORTABLE SHOWER t t PRICE, as I 0.80 H B T b. E In G ,:. . 25: V eavy rass p u ing ' 'I "A I ',:"' I Bleachecl Duck Curtain Clow nickel-plated brass portable shower with curtain ring, white duck curtain with nickel-plated curtain hooks, five feet of rubber tubing, oalc block, nickel-plated chain and hook, diameter of curtain ring, twenty-four inches. JAMES B. CLOW 8: SONS FINE PLUMBING GOODS, HYDROTHERAPEUTIC APPARATUS, SURGEON'S LAVATORIES, MASSAGE TABLES, BOILERS AND RADIATORS CHICAGO NEW YORK ST. LOUIS WASHINGTON SAN FRANCISCO HAVANA L. H. PRENTICE COMPANY ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS FOR Steam and Hot Water Heating Power Plants and Power Piping and Ventilating Apparatus Hot Blast Heating and Mechanical Ventilation Probably the largest firm of this kind in the world, viz.: cxclusiuely steam C9' hot water tha: ABHIS 2 4- 2 6 Sheflnan St. fmfar Board of Tradej HT I Phoiiiss C H I The University Buildings are huilt of Bedford Stone from the celehratecl "Hoosier5q Quarry, the largest and hest quarry of Oolitic limestone in the World. A century hence they still he a monument to those under Whose cl1rect1on they have heen erected. The Bedford Quarries crrrrrrr Chicago Office: 204 Dearborn Street New York Office: No. 1 Madison Avenue Cleveland Office: 818 Euclid Avenue Quarries and Mille: Oolitic. Indiana DAY A D IGI-IT Illinois Central Railroad LEAVE 11.28 A. M. LEAVE 10.15 P. M. DAYLIGHT SPECIAL DIAMOND SPECIAL 1 For Springfield and St. oui Arrive SPRINGFIELD 4.27 P. M. Arrive SPRINGFIELD 4.00 A. M. Arrive ST. LOUIS 7.28 P. M. Arrive ST. LOUIS 7.24 A. M. hrough Car Service by way ofCvilman, Gibson, Farmer City, Clinton, Mt. Pulaski, Litchfield Stops at South Side Through Stations, 3ISt, 43rd, 53rd, 63rd Streets Buffet-club cars, buffet-library cars, complete dining cars, parlor cars, drawing-room and buffet sleeping cars, reclining chair cars Illinois Central S Marquette Building City Ticket once, 3mS treat Phone, Central 6270 V 32 -11 11114, 11' Lu 1, 1 11, 1' ' 4 'Q11--1 111.111 ..,1:1 1 1 114,141 1111 1 1,1111 1 x X11111 1 ,11 1 x 1, 1, fi 'I 11.11 11,411 1 1 -111: 11'-1' '-1 "1 1 111 11111 '11121"'1 1114111-. 141111.11 1 -1 V 1, 1155 l. ' 1 1 1 ,,,, . 1 A H 411 1 -1 1 1 "" '1 11 1 1 " ' 1 X .4 ,I 441141 141-,164 ,4,, 111,,L4. 4 14 14,, 1 41 1 14.514 I 1 -1 'v ' 11 1 ,1 1 111 1 M 1 ,1 14 11. 1 1 W11111., -1 111, . .11" 15111111 1 11 1 1 11.11 11.34 JM, 1 1 1,1 14-I!-1 1 L11 1 1,11 1- 11.111 1 1114511 1 4 ' 11 ' 1 , .1114 Y ,1' IL '1' Z -1w111 , ,1 1 1 .4 1. 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University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

1902

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

1903

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

1904

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

1908

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

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