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

 - Class of 1908

Page 1 of 564

 

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



Page 6, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1908 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 564 of the 1908 volume:

-mm ' f mm m M. i!-J »JiM-.»- b 3 1833 03534 7035 ■.c 9??. 302 C43unic 1 90? " The cap and gown Allen County ! ;jfe ;% i -0 goOWebsU, itf PO Box 2270 _. _. Fort Wayne, IN 458CM2 0 (Hharlrs lirlimottii l rniirrsnu . LEe— OF CDNTENT6 = TIu- rnivn-si y S 11 Tin- Faculty . ■ III TIu- ActivUifs of till- Classes 41 • I ' ll,- Aitlviti,-s of the Colleges 91 r Aeadenue Honors . ITQ VI rublieattons . IJI r f Diamaties 145 VIII Music .... i6s IX Organizations ' 73 X Oratory and Debate igg XI JAv ' .f Athletics 209 X f Women ' s Athletics . 269 XIII Fraternities 283 XI ] ' Women ' s Organizations . 375 XI- Honor Societies 395 XVI Divinity 413 xvu Medicine 423 win Law .... 427 XIX Society .... 443 XX The Lighter Side . 467 ®lf l00k OR the thirteenth year since these gray walls rose by the azure inland sea, the Cap Gown presents its record of life in the Univer- sity of Chicago. It tells of effort in laboratory and classroom, of activity in col- lege and class, of the whirl of college journalism, and the glitter of college drama, of the rush of society, of triumph and defeat on the athletic field — of all that actually is on and about the campus. To portray this life simply, truthfully, and with understanding has been our aim, as representa- tives of the Junior Class. WARREN DUNHAM FOSTER HARRY ARTHUR HANSEN HELEN FISHER PECK WILLIAM PATTERSON MacCRACKEN, JR. WALTER STUART MORRISON (UltarlPH iStrltntnnli Tii u rrBmt ' O every t eneration of graduates from the L ' ni ' ersity of Chi- :ago, D r. Charles Richmond Henderson, to whom this book s dedicated, is known. After the turmoil of registration is iver, the first clear impression which the freshman receives s (if the kindly ])ersonality of the I ' niversity Chaplain as he Ulends his first Junior College chapel; four years later, as he swings dut if .Mandel with his diploma, the same gentle-voiced figure is in his mind. Pr. Menders, m has won world-wide reputation as a sociologist, but it is as chaplain that he has obtained the firm individual grip on the soul of e ery Chicago man and woman. Dr. Henderson was born at Co -ingt()n, Ind.. December 18, 184S, the son of Albert Henderson. His grandfather. Dr. John I,ambert Kichm.ind. a physician of Indianapolis, was a friend of Henry Ward I ' .eecher. Himself a teacher of medicine, he was one of the founders of Denison University and Franklin College. After having studied at the Lafayette, Ind., High School and Kalamazoo College, Dr. Henderson received the degree of A.B. in 1870 from the old Chicago I ' niversity. He was awarded honors in the Junior and Senior years. After studying political economy under ' an lluren Denslow he was graduated from the Theological Seminary in 1873 and in the same year was granted the degree of A.M. from the old University. Both of these baccalaureate degrees were confirmed by the new L niversity. In 1883, he received the degree of D.D. from the Seminary. In 1901 he received the degree of Ph.D., smiiina cum laiidc. at the University of Leipsic in economics and statistics. In 1873, Dr. Henderson became pastor at Terre Haute, Ind. ' hile there he established the Charity Organization Society, was a trustee of the Rose Orphans ' Home, helped to secure legislation needed for public libraries, and provided lectures for workingmen. Leaving Terre Haute in 1882, he became pastor of the Woodward Avenue Baptist Church in Detroit and remained there until he came to the University at its inception in 1892. While pastor in Detroit, he was made chairman of the committee which settled the street car strike of 1891-2. Dr. Henderson is a member of various societies, among which are the American Economic Association, the American Sociological Society ; he was president of the National Conference of Charities and Corrections in 1899 and president of the National Prison Association in 1902, and has been presi- dent of the National Chihlren ' s Home Society since 1899. He has been a director of charitable organizations in Terre Haute and Detroit and is one of the prime movers of the Chicago Bureau of Charities. Governor Deneen appointed him secretary of the Industrial Insurance Commission. He went as the official delegate of the United States to the International Prison Congress at Budapest in 1S ' 03. and in that year was appointed by the per- manent committee of the International Workingmen ' s Insurance Congress as American representative ; in 1908 he was reappointed to report on the prog- ress of industrial insurance at the congress at Rome in October. The publications of Dr. Henderson have been as numerous as his activi- ties have been ' igorous. He is a contributor to the " American Journal of Sociology, " " American Journal of Theology, " " Journal of Political Economy, " " Dial, " " Proceedings of the National Prison Association, " the " National Conference of Charities and Corrections, " and the " International Congress of Charities, Correction and Philanthrophy, " and " Charities Review " (now " Charities and Commons " ), and various other papers. He wrote an article for " Jahrbuecher fuer Nation- aloekonomie und Statistik, " 1898, on " Poor Relief in tlie I ' nited States. " Among his books are " Introduction to the Stud_v of the 1 )cpcii(lL-nt, Defective and Delinquent Classes; " " The Social Spirit in America; " " Social Settle- ments " ; " Social Elements " (now translated into Japanese) ; " Modern Methods of Charity, " and " Modern Prison S_ ' stems, " and " Industrial Insurance " (in German and English ), and the " Poor Laws of Indiana " (in P ' rench ), the " Eco- nomic Problems of the Smaller Colleges of Illinois " (dissertation in German). Since its founding he has been Chaplain of the University. He is now Professor of Sociology and head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociol- ogy. From 1892 to 1894 he was Recorder of the University in addition to his other duties. Since 1883 he has also been a trustee of Kalamazoo College. For professional uses. Dr. Henderson has studied Latin, Greek, Hebrew, German, French, Italian, Spanish and more recently Russian. But after all is said, the more intangible elements of Dr. Henderson ' s achievements have made the greatest impression upon succeeding Uni -ersity classes, ' hether on the stage in Mandel. or in the little otTice in Cobb, or somewhere about the campus. Chaplain Henderson ahva_ ' s radiates the same universal kindness. To the student in trouble or perplexity he has always rendered encouragement that really counted because it came from his heart Dr. Henderson is great as a sociologist and practical reformer, but he is greater as a man. iTlir AUrr ifrrrmau |Ialinrr (Hhimrs Tlic chiiiK ' .- cost $10,(101) makers of the cliiines in Si. I ' aiilV aiid Wcsliniiisli. by contril3Uti ' iii cciiroil hy tlic I nixc-r it y .Menu Mr. Charles L. 1 1 utcliiiis. m va ireaMirer " . luich relating one of the qualities for which Airs. Palmer been selected from the Scriptures by her husband. Palmer of Harvard Universit}-. and are as follows: A GR. CIOUS WOM. N, RET.MXINi; HONOR. Rooted ASh croi-xded in i.ove. E.ASY to be EN ' TRE.VTED. Ferve.nt in s pi kit. Al.W.W ' S REJnIi INi.. M. KIXG the I WIK II) W I K. THE BI.INU TO SEE. The swEEiNhss m iiki; iirs imkeasini; i.e. knini;. Great in ifn . ii wn Mh.iiiv in work. In CJOD ' S I X« MI 1 I I INi. I ' Wli MuHT. Professor I ' aimer ;ii- .i ha su-.-ested that th placed on a tablet m .Mitchell Tower: Ai ' k l: l-KKESIAN I ' VI.MEK De.xn of Women IN THIS University 1893-1895 These Bells Make Music. eniory tile sweet-toneci Tower for many years ersity of Chicago as a her kindly influence in m 1893 to 1895 she was She died neccmber 6. on by the world-famed The money was raised I Committee, of which II bears an inscription - loxed. The lines ha -e ifessor ( ieorge 1 I erbcrt flowing inscription be : a HORACE Ai.iiKRi- A. Ml 3lntprnattonal Ifottors tn Prnfpsaor iHirhplHnn HE first X()l)fl prize tu come to thi country was awarded this year to Professor Albert A. Alichelson, head of the De- partment of Physics of the University of Chicago. Simttl- taneously with the receipt of the Nobel prize, Professor Michelson had conferred u]; on him the Copley medal, the ' jhest honor within the gift of the Royal Society of Great Britain. This is a combination of honors which is probably iinicjue in the history of science. According to the terms of the award, the Copley medal was bestowed upon Professor Michelson for his " investigations in optics. " Since practically all of Professor jMichelson ' s researches have been in the field of optics, it is probable that the medal was intended as a recognition of his work as a whole, rather than of any particular part of it. The most salient features of this work may be summarized as follows: 1. Determinations of the velocity of light (1879-18s(i). The final value obtained, namely 299,860 kilometers per second, is still the world ' s standard. 2. E.xperiments on the relati -e motion of the earth and ether { 188fi- 1887). 3. Investigations with the interferometer (1888-1895). This is an instru- ment devised by Prof. Alichelson and used for the double purpose of making accurate linear measurements and studying the nature of the bright lines of the sceptra of incandescent gases and vapors. This latter problem is one of especial importance since there seems to be no more promising means of extending our knowledge of that most fundamental of all the problems of science — the problem of the nature of matter, than by studying with suffi- ciently powerful instruments the character of the light waves emitted by incandescent gases and vapors, the simplest types of matter available for experiments. The chief result of Professor Michelson ' s investigations with the interferometer in this field was to show that light from even the simplest sources is much more complex than had been supposed, and to determine in a measure the character of the complexity. 4. The invention of the echelon spectroscope (1898). The echelon is another instrument of great power for analyzing light waves, and one which has the advantage over the interferometer of giving more direct indications. 5. The improvement of the diffraction grating (1903-1908). The grat- ings which are now being produced at Ryerson Physical Laboratory are considerably more powerful and more perfect than any others which have hitherto been made, and some interesting and new results on the nature of certain simple kinds of light have just been obtained with them. It was these results in part which led to the award of the Xobel prize. According to the terms of this year ' s award, the Xobel prize was given " to Albert A. Michelson for his optical instruments of precision and his spectroscopic and metalogical investigations carried out therewith. " The optical instruments of precision refer, doubtless, to the interferometer, the echelon spectroscope, and the new ten-inch gratings, including under this last head the ruling engine with which these gratings were made. Robert A.xprews Millikex. Shr murrsitii of (Ebiragn rttlrmrnt TIK JTCIl sl..wly cliaii. inii- in the A ] details ijf its activity, the L ' niversity of iV I Chicago Settlement has been for the past year as ever the same vital effect- ive force for social righteousness in the sordid territory " back of the yards. " Aliss McDowell and her fellow workers ha e always aimed to perform the necessary func- tions of the community only as long as the com- munity has been unable to perform them for it- self. This year through the fuller utilization of Davis Square, the reaction against the saloon — one of which j et exists for every twenty-three voters, and the dawning consciousness of decency and social economy of the men and women for whom they labor, the residents of the Settlement have been able to devote more of their energies to developing new phases of their work. The " School of Citizenship " has been established, the scope of the kindergarten enlarged, and more attention social side of the institution. The outlook for next year is particularly bright becau interest aroused among the undergraduates by the two Settl last winter. ■ment socials oi ull)t iEgypttan iEx Ji ' Iiitinu of U}t llniurrattg nf (Eljiragn ARLY ill summer of 1905, the University of Chicago decided to enter Egyptian archeological research the following win- ter. Dr. James Henry Breasted, Professor of Egyptology, was selected as director of the expedition, and at once began td devise a plan for making the first complete and accurate rec ords of the Nubian monuments of the Middle Empire, with their inscriptions, so that their data might be available for scientific research. Christmas day, 1906, saw the expedition embark in its houseboat at Assuan, below the first cataract, for the 200 mile trip to Wady Haifa at the foot of the second cataract. Its equipment for measuring and photographing monuments and copying the inscriptions on them was more thorough than that possessed by any previous expedition, and the use of the camera, as planned and carried out, was successful to an extent never attempted before. The speed shown in making preparations was due to the cordial assistance rendered by the Egyptian government, the Sudanese government and the De- partment of Antiquities. It was, seemingly, unprecedented in this land of hnckra (tomorrow). The monuments between the first and second cataracts were recorded the first year, and during the second year the territory between the second and the fourth cataracts was covered, completing the work south of the first cataract. It is at the first cataract. that the ancient Egyptians believed the Nile sprang from the interior of the earth. The climax of achievement came with the discovery and exact location of the lost city of Amenhotep IV, Ikhnaton, the dreamer king, who knew but one God, although he lived centuries before Abraham. This wonderful cap- ital lay far to the South in the land of the Sudan and a few columns which still remain testify by their defaced inscriptions and reliefs to later efforts to stani]) out this heresy as well as to the extent and magnificence of this empire. Whether the expedition drifted down the placid Nile or remained for weeks before the great Clifif temple Abu Simbel, the inspiration of the work never slackened. Just the charm of the land is most powerful. Although birdless and treeless, the soft winds from the desert plains seem to whisper irresistible stories of enchantment. This fascination increased the eagerness with which photographic records were made of panel after panel of that great wall of the Abu Simbel temple which is entirely given over to the scenes of the battle of Kadesh, the oldest battle whose tactics are recorded. But Egypt, which has hidden its secrets so long, gives them up whim- sically and grudgingly, and its mysteries will continue to challenge the thoughtful efiforts of the world for centuries to come as it has done for mil- leniums past. Victor Persoxs, Engineer. Slir ntitrrsily ' s HtHttora sity (it Lliicaso .1- us or to look, iiig here to set us with their ise who have come as visitors — President EHot of Harvard, President Whi-eler of CaHfornia, Professor Gros- venor of Amherst, the head of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa — those who ha -e come as speakers on educational topics — President G. Stanley Hall, Superintendent Chancellor of Washington — and those men of letters and the stage who have spoken for various clubs in the Uni- versity — Hamlin Garland, Donald Robertson, and a host of others — there have been five principal ,L;rou])s of contributors to extra interest in our Uni- versitv life. The formation of the (iermanistic Society of Chica,iL; ' o, of which I ' resident Jud on is chairman, has made it possible to brin- ' to our city Ger- man scholars .f ])romineiu ' e. active in the I ' atherlaiid or in their adojited country. Some of these have come to the L ' ni ersity ; notalily Professor I uno Francke and Professor Hugo Miinsterberg. The relationship of the L ' niversit}- to the Alliance Frant aise has fostered a friendship, too, with M of France: hence this year we ha ' e had isits fron Madelin of the Alliance Fran(;aise. M. Henry Brue, editor of Le Temps, and, most conspicuou our French guests, the Abbe Klein, who conducted during the summer quarter an unusually interesting religious service in Mandel Id all. The work of the Historical group of departments has been illustrated by lectures formal and informal by Professor Burr of Cornell and Professors Daggett and Goebel of Har- vard, McPherson of Johns Hopkins, Judge Clelland of the Municipal Court of Chicago, R. R. McCormick, president of the Sanitary District of Chicago, ami William Jennings Bryan. In the religious field the t • most notable -isitors have been the Reverend Charles Cuthbert Hall, who twice represented the Univer- sity of Chicago in the F ar F ast as lecturer on the Haskell fouinlatiini. a man wIkj whik- delivering his important tures at the I ' niversity in December endeared himself more th L ' niversity community, and whose death therefore has been by ovir institution as l)y the Iniim Thenld ical Seminar}-, i presided, (ieneral illiam r.(»ith if the Salvation . rniy while lean tour inspired an audience in Mandel with in- , __ creased respect for the courage and self-sacrific manifested by the members of his great body in thei effort to uplift the most despondent members o society. In addition to these lectures many on science might be listed. So numerous, however, are they that it is impossible to say more than that the Uni -ersity of Chicago was during the Christmas hol- idays the meeting-place of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. The unusual suc- cess of this meeting as regards number in attendance as well as the quality of the discussions culminated in a distinctively University of Chicago triumph — the great dinner to Prof. Michelson on his return with the Nobel prize. At this dinner in the Auditor- ium all the prominent scientists of America were present. So close was their relationship tn tin- University during the days of the meetings that this convocation of scientists may be considered one of most interesting and important features of our extra- University interests during the past year. David Allan Rober-x-son. series of lec- an ever to the felt as ket nly -er wl ich he on his Amer- 3lmprnwrmrnts mt titr (EamiJUH ri ' IlIX the last three years .$43,000 has been spent in improv- ing the University campus. It may be difficult to compre- hend how so large a sum has been invested, as improvements have been gradual, and ver ' often below the surface of the ground. It is this steady woik of the Department if lUiild- ings and Grounds that has converted the main campus from the original marsh and sand lot to its present beauty. A ' ork undergToiuid has included the laying of new sewer systems, water pipes, and steam heating conduits. On the surface new concrete walks ha e been laid; trees have been planted and lawns graded. The planting of a tree calls for the removal of over six feet of sand, this being replaced by rich soil. A foot of sand has been removed from the permanent lawns. The department is now engaged in planting sixty-four elm trees in two rows, along each side of the cement driveway between Cobb Hall and Le.xing- toii. The trees are fifteen years old and consequently about six inches in diameter. As soon as this has been completed all the lawns on the north third of the Quadrangles will be brought to grade and made permanent. This part of the campus will then be practically in a finished conditi(in. The next improvement which Superintendent McLean will undertake will be the building of an underground cement cellar behind Kent Iheaier to pro idc storage room for explosives and inflanimalilcs which are used in the laboratiiry. When this is completed the remainder ■ ] the season will he gi en over to building drixes, laying walks, and planting trees in the central open space in front of the laboratories. It is hoped that by the end of the season one may drive through the campus from llull gate on h ifty-fifth street to the new entrance on Fifty-ninth street. ®!)r Ufarppr mpntnrtal ICtbrarg THIN auotlicT tif cal yc-ar tlii.- students may expect to see ground roken along the Midway between Foster Hall and South Divinity fcjr the newest and most important of University buildings, the William Rainey Harper Memorial Library. Already $157,000 i lias been raised by a vigorous campaign. When the funds reach he $200,000 on July 1, 1908. Mr. John D. Rockefeller, the founder if the University, will present the trustees with $3.00 fur e -ery fd. making a total of $600,000 for the new library. . t the same time that the library is erected the new classical building will Ije built. M(inc - for this handsome building is already at hand and the plans are com- plete. It will stand on the Midway, with the library proper on the East and South l)i iiiity on the West. Together with the library and a building to be erected near Foster Hall it will constitute what will be known as the William Rainey Harper Mem- orial group. Plans for these new buildings are in the hands of the architects. Shepley. Rutan Coolidge, who have prepared a plaster cast of the new library. These plans show that the group will be an important addition to the architectural beauty of the Uni- versity of Chicago. In keeping with the general styles which has made Chicago the mecca of architects these new structures will reflect a wonderful consistency and at the same time the newest development and growth of that architecture which is made famous in Ryerson and the Tower group of buildings. Dr. Ernest DeWitt Burton, chairman of the faculty committee on buildings and grounds recently gave in detail the proposed new library system. He said : " .■ s long ago as 1898 President Harper appointed a committee of the Senate to consider on the basis of the six years experience already had the educational questions connected with the lilirary building, and from that day the problem of the library building has been under almost daily consideration in some one or more of the gov- erning bodies of the University. The relatively large development of the depart- mental library system at the University makes the problem of a general library build- ing a peculiarly difficult one. The ideal is that every departmental building shall have its own departmental library in close contact with lecture rooms and seminar rooms ; and that all these departmental libraries shall be in close contact with the General Library, and with one another. With a view- to realizing this impossible ideal as nearly as practicable the Board of Trustees in 1902 approved a plan by which the General Library was to be located on the Midway frontage of the main campus, half way between Ellis and Lexington Avenues, and connected with the departmental buildings of the Historical and Social Sciences, Philosophy, Law, Modern Languages Classics. Oriental Languages and Theology, the whole constituting a splendid group of eight buildings with the Hbrarv building itself as the commanding member of the whc.le. " ' " . The help of every student in the University of Chicago is needed for an early realization of this great plan. The united effort of the alumni associations all over the country is already making itself felt. The student body will be ready to express its loyalty by a hearty response to the lall for subscriptions to the new William Rainey Harper MenK.irial Library. mnfflrfM Ilrnfcssnr Nirhnlas riin Nich. LI. is h, Si-iiu. M.I).. iif .Surgery in the L ' nix-crsity of 11 Ru.sh Medical College, died Chicago, of chronic myocarditis 111 ililitatuni of the heart, January 2, 1908. He was lidni in Buchs, Cautin Yall, Mtzerlanil. ()( toiler ,i 1 , 1844, and came to IS rountrv ni l.S.si. with his parents. From c beginning of his practice in 1874 he spent uch time in experimental work and his con- ihutions to surgical science, embodied in a ng series of monographs, mark an epoch the histor - of American surgery, not for their intrinsic value, but because ev inspired many young men to take up in- stigation along similar lines. In large part ■- enduring fame will rest on the fact that was the fiaiiuler of experimental surgery . merira. He became [inifessor of surgery in the Col- e of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, in 1,SS4. professor of the principles of surgery in Rush Medical College in 1888, and professor of the principles and practice of surgery, in the same institution, in 1892, on the death ■)f Professor Parks. At this time he removed to Chicago, and began that remarkable series of clinical lectures which attracted students and prac titioners from all parts of the world. It was his constant habit to work from sixteen to eighteen hours a day throughout his life. His clinics, conducted after an arduous forenoon of operating on private patients at the St. Joseph ' s Hospital, usually extended from 2 o ' clock in the afternoon until 7 or 8 in the evening, five or six hours of continuous operating and lec- turing. The evenings far into the night and early morning were devoted to experi- menting and writing, and the fruit of this unremitting toil, in addition to numerous papers and addresses, was some twenty volumes on surgical subjects. Dr. Senn was especially interested in military surgery, rendered invaluable service to his country in the Spanish-American war, founded the American Association of Military Surgeons, and at least two state associations of similar character, was surgeon- general ' of the State of Wisconsin and later of Illinois. He gave nearly $100,000 to Rush Medical College, a magnificent collection of medical books to the Newberry Library, and many lesser gifts to other institutions. He had been president of the American Medical Association, of the . merican Surgical Association, the American Association of Military Surgeons, and several other state and local societies. He was a member of numerous medical and scientific bodies throughout the world. Lie was elected Professor of Surgery in the LTniversity of Chi- cago in 1905. Master surgeon, wise physician, great teacher, brilliant and fruitful investigator, prolific and fun eful writer, extensive and observing traveler, generous benefactor to medical institutions — few men in its history have reflected so great honor upon the medical profession or attained such ilistinction as Nicholas Senn. ToHX M. Dnli.s.ix. Prnfrasnr i nurtrh Masrhkr I- or the hrst time in the sixteen years of its history the Department of Mathe- matics is called upon to mourn the loss by death of a member of its facult3 Ten days before his departure, Professor Alaschke would have been considered the one least likely to be summoned. He had been in robust health, and was in the prime of his usefulness, when he was sud- denly called upon to make a choice which would likel} ' end his life at once, hut which might save it. ' ith great courage and remarkable composure he met the crisis and succumbed to the ine ' ital3le. Professor Maschke was horn in I ' .res- lau. Germany, in 1833. I lis university training was in Breslau, Heidelberg, lier- lin and Gottingen. After receiving the doctor ' s degree in Gottingen in 1880, he taught for ten years in Suisenstadisehe Gymnasium of Berlin, and with the open- ing of the University of Chicago in 1892, he became Assistant Professor of Mathe- matics in the new institution. In 1896 he was promoted to the rai ciate Professor, and in 1906, to the full professorship. Profess, was well known both in this country and abroad as a scholar of h . the line of his chosen specialty, and his contributions to scientific literature are numerous and constructively effective. A certain personal charm endeared Professor Maschke to his students, his colleagues and his friends. This cannot be adequately described in a few words, but here are some of the elements which entered into his unique per- .,1 . sso- .Masehke li rank in sonality: — A genuine courtesy which led him always to and feelings of others; a keen sympathy which led liin standpoint of another, whether a student in difficult}- or ; posite side of the question; an artistic sense, manifestefl ii and his appreciation of the beautiful in whatever form ; a ik tific spirit, which led him to be satisfied with nothing sh highest endeavor in whatever occupied lii to his friends and especially to his chose isider the rights a oreciate the illege on the op- his best and ition ; and finally a devotion mate which was beautiful in its simplicity and its sincerity. Herbert E. Sl.vui OFFICERS Makiin a. Rm;ks..n, rr.si.lmt KIMI. ■ ,-,• J ' lYsl, .-,, { ' HAkLKS 1.. Hr Thomas W. ( ;(m .hsi ' Lih. Srrr. .vy Wai.lalk Hklkmax. C ' inisrI a,ui H Lunrsy Ma •1 " ki v,,K Akm: IT. AiiJI ,;- MEMBERS Class 1. Term expires in 1908 JESSK A. Bai.i.win Amirkw MalI.ki- Frank ]. Llewei TlliiMAS V. (looDSPEED 1)A II) C. Hamii i ' on Kxos M. Bar nix I). RorKEFELLER. Class 2. Term expires in 1909 Frei. T. (iATES Fran. IS V. Parker Charles L. Hlichixsox Freherick A. Smith FnwARD Goodman Howard (1. Grey Adoi.I ' HUs C. Bartleti ' Class 3. Term expires in 1910 Eli B. Felsexthal Harold F. McCormick Harry P. Judson L K IX A. Ryerson Franklin L cVEA ;H Willard A. Smith Frank O. Lowdex HAKRV PRATT IUDSr)N Prcsidriif , ' f the Unii-n-sity Aloxzo Ketcham Tarkkr A- ■■. ' • ,•• Charles Richmond Hexdershx Chaf iaiu Thomas ' AKEFIELr) Goodspeed R.; istyar ■ALLACE HecKMAX . Coiinx,-l aihl Business M.jiia K ' rr Trevor Arxett . . . . -iiiJitor Davh) Allax Robertsox Srcr,-f(V to the President DEANS (Ieoroe Edgar Vixcexj- Dmii of ,■ Faeulties of Arts. Literature and Seieiire Albion Woodbury Smaij, Driv of the Graduate Sehool of Arts and Literature RoLLiN D. Salisbury . . I), an of the Ogden (Graduate I Se wo of Seienec Marion Talbot . . . . Dean of Women Sophoxisba Prestox Breckixrimoe Assistant Dean of H ' onien James Haydex Tufts Dean of the Senior Cotteges Robert Morss I.ovett Dean of the Junior Cotte,i;es Alexander Smith . . . . . Dean in the Junior Co e,i:es James Westfall Thompsox . Dean in the Junior Colle ;es William Darxali. McC ' LixrocK Dean in the Junior Colle es Mariox Talbot Dean in the Junior Cot e i es SoPHONiSBA Preshjn Brec K I nrid(:;e . Dean in the Junior Cotte,i:es Elizabeth Wallace . Dean in the Junior Cot e,K ' es Charles Edward Merriam Dean in the Junior C dle;::,es Shailer Mathews . . . . Dean of the Divinity Sehool Carl (iusTAv Lagergren Dean of the Sioedish Theotorieat Sentiiiary Henri R Gundersen , . Dcaii of the Dano-Xor7oe,i;ian Theolo i ieal Seminary James Parker Hall . Dean of the Laio Sehool John Milton Dodson . Dean of the AJedieat Student i Harry (hdeon Wells Dean in Medical Work Nathaniel Butler . Dean of the Collei;e of Ediieation ' I ' h(jmas Chrowder Chambhrlin Direetor of Museums EuwiN Brant Frost . Direetor of the Ohser-eator N WMAN Miller . ' . . Direetor The Unreersity Press Amos Alonzo Stagg Director of Physical Culture and Athletic: Sltr Jantltg Hakky I ' kah Tins.iN, A.M., LL.li., l ' rt-si,lciit of the Lniversity ; Professor of Comparative tics and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of Political Science. G.ALiSHA Anderson, A.M., .S.T.D.. LL.D., Professor of Homiletics. WlLLI. M Cle.wer Wilkinsilx. A.M.. D.D., Professor of Poetry and Criticism. Henry Holmes Bei.fiei.h. A..M.. I ' li.D., Dean of the Techno!r,t;ical Course of the Univ High School. Franklin Johnson, D.D., LL.D., Professor of Church History and Homiletics. Thomas Wakefield Goodsi ' EED, D.D., Secretary of the Board of Trustees, and University Reg: Thomas Chrowder Chamberi.in, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D., Professor and Head of the Depar of Geology ; Director of Museums. Charles Otis Whitman, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D., Professor and Head of the Departme Zoology ; Curator of the Zoological Museum. Nicholas Senn, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery. Rich.ard Gkeen Moulton, Ph.D., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpretation and He, the Department of General Literature. Carl Gustaf Lagergren, A.B., D.B., Professor (in the Swedish Theological .Seminary) of S3 atic Theology, and Dean of the Seminary. John Merle Coulter, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the De])artment of Botany. William Gardner Hale. A.B., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Latin. Charles Richmond Henderson, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Sociology and Head Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology ; University Chaplain. Sherburne Wesley Burnham, A.M., Professor of Practical Astronomy, and .Astronomer i Yerkes Observatory. Charles Chandler, A.M., Professor of Latin. Emil Gustav Hirsch, A.M., LL.D., Lit.D., D.D., Professor of Ral)binical Literature an.l :nt of Political Econo nd Head of the Dep: losophy. Henrick-Gundersen, A.m., 1).1!., Pi rofessor (in the I)an.)-Xo Systematic Theology, Xew Testam cnt Interjiretation and I ' .i Seminary. Samuel Wendem Wiiiisrox. M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Paleo Heinrich Masciike, Ph.D.. Profes sor of Mathematics. James Laurence Lmciilin. I ' li.D., Professor and Head of thf Albert Abr.a.ham Michei.son. Ph.D, ,, .Sc.D., LL.D., F.R.S., P ment of Physics. Xmii mki lirii.ER, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor of Edn I (:in III ilir College of Education. FijANK Hii.i.iow T.. rbell, Ph.D., Professor of Classical A OsKAK Bolza, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. Ernest DeWitt Bi. ' rton. D.D., Professor and Head of tl ature and Interpretation. Albion Woodbiry S51 mi . I ' m.D.. M.l)., Professor and Dean of the Graduate S, hool .,1 . iis and Literature. losKPH PwsoN 1diiINi;s. I ' li.l;., S. D.. l ' rofes.sor of Petrol. Benjamin- Terry. Ph.D., LL.D.. Professor ol Mediaeval and English History. WiLLI.AM D.ARN.ALL M-ACClintock, A.M., Professor of English Literature; Dean of the Junior College of Philosophy (Women). George Bukm.an Foster, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of the Philosophy of Religion. IR.-V M. urice Price, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. Floyd Russell Mechem, A.M., Professor of Law. HoR. CE Kent Tenney, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. M.4RI0N T.-iLBOT, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Household Administration ; Dean of Women, and Head of Green House. ROLLIN D. Salisbury. A.M., LL.D., Professor of Geographic Geology and Heail of the Depart- ment of Geography; Dean of the (jgden (Graduate) School of Science. Starr Willard Cutting. Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Clermanic Languages and Literatures. Ernst Freund J.U.D., Ph.D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. Frank Billings... S.M., ALD., Professor of Medicine. Frank Frost Abbott. Ph.D., Professor of Latin. Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin. A.M., LL.B., Professor and Head of the Dc])artment of History. John Matthews Manly. Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of English. Eliakim Hastings Moore, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics. Robert Francis Harper. Ph.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures; Curator of Assyrian Collections in the Haskell Oriental Museum. LUD TG Hektoen, M.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology ami Bacteriology. George Herbert Mead, A.B., Professor of Philosophy. John Ulric Nef, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry, Shailer Mathews, A.M., D.D., Professor of Historical and Comparative Theology and Head of the Department of Theology ; Dean of the Divinity School. James Hayden Tufts, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy and Dean of the Senior Colleges. H.D, Professor of the Arabic Language and Literature. r Edwin Erle Sparks. Ph.D., Professor of .Knuricin His- tory ; Curator of the Historical Museum. George Edgar Vincent, Ph.D., Professor of Socinlogy; Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science. PInwiN Brant Frost, A.M., Professor of Astrophysics, and Director of the Verkes Observatory. (■ Ki DxKi.iNG Buck. Ph.D., Professor and Head of the De- liartment of Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative i ' hilology. Alexander Smith. Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Di- rector of General and Physical Chemistry; Dean in the Junior Colleges. Julius Stieglitz. Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. ICdward Emerson Bar.nard, A.M., Sc.D., Professor of Prac- tical Astronomv, and Astronomer in the Verkes Obser- James Rich. rd Jewi Hendri A.B., ,.H. ifesso ' of HARLF.S ZiEBLIN. I ' H.li., D.[!., Professor of Sociology. MAN William Mack, LL.B., Professor of Law. Mus Ai.oxzo Stagg, A.B., Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture. aiES Henry Breasted. Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History; Director of Haskell Oriental Museum; Director of the Egyptian E.xpedition of the University of Chicago. EOKGE William Myers. Ph.D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy, the School of Education. [lUix Oakes Jordan. Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology m Puradise Island. Vi: RnHERT Russell Bensi. (lEORGE ElLERY HaLE. I fessor of Astrophysi James Rowland An.; the Department of : logical Laboratory. Franklin Winslow High School. Robert Herrick. A.B., -ofessor of Homil ' of Embyrology ; Y. A.B. .B., Sc M.B., Professor of Anatomy. ., LL.D., Non-Resident Pro- LL. A.M., Profe Dire d Head of the I ' svcho- ifessor of English. Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D., Frank Rattray Lillie. Ph.D., Professor of Embyrology; Assistant Museum. Charles Jl-dson Herkick. Ph.D., Professor of Xeurolo.Ljy. Albert Prescott Mathews. Ph.D., Professor of Physiological Chemistry. Heinrich Ai-GUST Alexander Kraeger. Ph.D., Professor of the History of Ge Clarke Butler Whittier. A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. James P.ARKER Hall. A.B., LL.l!.. Professor of Law; Dean of the Law School. Charles Kenneth Leitii. I ' li.H.. Xim resident Professor of Structural Geology. James Nevins Hyde. A..M., M.O., Professorial Lecturer on Deramtology. Ai.ONZO Ketcham Parker, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Mission School; University Recorder; and Head of Hitchcock House. IliNkV i;m . i 1m;eem n. . .M., Professorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics. liRMi i ' I ' wiMi;. D.D.. I,1..D,, Professorial Lecturer on Sociology. l-.iiiK i.M Im.i:i. iiEK INCM.S. , ., 1„ M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine. Charles Cuthbert Hall. D.D., LL.D., Professorial Lecturer on the Barrows Walter Stanley Haines, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Toxicology. Charles Edward Kre.mer, Professorial Lecturer on Admiralty Law. Frank Fremont Reed. .V.I ' ... Professorial Lecturer on Copyright and Trade Ma JnjiN .Miii,,N Doi.suN. A.M.. MAK. Professorial Lecturer on .Medicine; John Clarence Webster. A.B., M.D., Professorial Lecture Arthur Dean Bevan, M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Surge John Ma. cy Zane, A.B., Professorial Lecturer on Mininj; Charles Edmim. llEwrii. D.D., Sliidi-nl .Se.relarv in the 1 Deceased. FuAM IS AuEl.BERf Bi.AiKBrKN, I ' ll. I).. AsMitiale I ' rr of the English Language. John- Wh.dman MoxuiiEF. A.M.. D.I).. As.-ociate Prr of Church History. . i.BERT Harris Tolm. . . Ph.D., Associate Prnfe.ssor oi lish Literature. Fra-Vk ' Justi-s Miller. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Examiner for Secondary Schools. Karl Pietsch. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Ro Phil logy. ifessor of ■ of Professor Sheixirds. Cl re. ce F. ssett C. stle. I ' li.It., . ssoc CIreek on the Edward OLson K ,undati.in. Zella Allen Dixsox. A.AL, L.H.D., .Associate Librarian. Myra Rey.nolds. Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Literature ; Head of Foster House. Frederick Starr. Ph.D., Sc.D., Associate Professor of An- thropology; Curator of the Anthropological Section of Walker Museum. Franiis Wayla-N ' d Shepardson. Ph. D., LL.D., Associate 3f Ar History . Ph.D., Ass. William Isaa? Thomas. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociology, and Superintend mental Libraries. Frederick Ives Carpe.n ' tek. Ph.D., Associate- Professor of English. William Bishop Owen, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education; Dean of the Ac of the University High School. Thomas Atkinson Jenkins, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French Philology. Clyde Weber Votaw. D.B., Ph.D., Associate Professor of New Testament Literatur Ferdinand Schwill. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Modern History. Addison Webster Moore. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy. Charles Riborg Mann. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Phys- )f D part- Gerai.d Ki System: Lat A.. I., Profess. . sso Associ II. D., Robert Andkew.s . 1ii Physics. Jerome Hall Ravm Sociology. Robert Morss Lovett. A.B., .Associate Profe Dean of the Junior Colleges. Jare!) G. Carter Troo lish. Charles Edwaro Mek Political Science: 1). Leonard EfcENE Dir Mathematics. Herbert Joseph D we Political Economy ; iate Professo r of E Associate Pr ofessor ■ Colleges. Associate Pr ofessor Associate Pr ofessor Thomas Allan Hi: vinity School. Otis Willlim Ca Ph.D., Associ Hf :-Stud% ' Professor the School BiGELOW, A.B., LL.B., Associ Pro Profes 5f the Teach Professor of Household Administration. Associate Professor of Mathematics ; Secretary of the Ph.D., Botany, and Supervisor of Nat Education. Harry Augustu fessor of Law. Solomon Henry Clark, Ph.B., Associate Professor Public Speaking. Emh.y Jane Rice. Ph.B, ing of History, the College of Ed Martha Fleming, Associate Professor of the Teaching Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art, the College Education. ZoNiA Barber, S.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and Geology, the College of Education. William F. E.Gurley, Associate Curator in Paleontology. Hans M. Schmidt-Wartenberg. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. Paul C)skar Kern, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. Francis Asbury Wood, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. Olof Hedeen, A.B., Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Practical Theology and E.xegesis. .A.LICE Peloubet Norton, A.M., Assistar Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Ph.D., Board of Recommendations. George Carter Howland, A.M., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology. Ira Woods Howerth, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. David Judson Lingle, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. John Gordon Wilson, A.M., M.B., CM., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. Martin Schutze, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature. Herbert Lockwood Willett, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Languages and Litera- tures ; Dean of the Disciples ' Divinity House. Kurt Laves, Ph.D., Associate Profes.sor of Astronomy. Elizabeth Wall.- ce, S.B., Assistant Professor of French Literature; Head of Bcecher House; Dean of the Junior College of Literature (Women). Jacob William Albert Young, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics. George Amos Dorsey, Ph.D. ' Assistant Professor of Anthropology. Charles Joseph Chamberlain, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. John Paul Goode, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Geography. William Hill, A.M., Associate 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; .Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. Philip Schuyler Ali.en, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature. John Cummings, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Herbert Newbry McCoy, Ph.D., .-Associate Professor of Physical Cluini tiy. James Westfall Thompson, Ph.D., Associate Professor of European lli tor ; IXan of ih.- juiiior College of Philosophy (Men). Lauder William Jones, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. Newman Miller, Ph.B., Director of the University Press, tWiLLiAM Vaughn Moody, A.M., Assistant Professor of English and Rhetoric. Frederic Mason Blanch.ird, A,M., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking;. Carl Kinsley, A.M., M.E., Assistant Professor of Physics. Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ecology. Stuart Weller, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Paleontologic Geology. Forest Ray Moulton, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Astronomy. Willard Clark Gore, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology, the College of Education. Norman MacLeod Harris, M.B., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. Howard Taylor Ricketts, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology. W.1LTER A. Payne, Ph.B., Assistant Professor and Secretary of the University Extension Lcctu Study Department. Harry Gideon Wells, Ph.D., .M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology; Dean in .Medical Work. Shirley J. Case, Assistant Professor in New Testament Department in Divinity School. Samuel Ale.xander Mattheavs, M.D., Assistant Professor of E.xperimental Therapeutics. Reginald Campbell Thompson, M.A., F.R.G.S., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages. Preston Keyes, A.M., M.D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Pathology. Joseph Edward Raycroft, A.B., M.D., .Associate Professor of Physical Culture, and Examinir Physician ; Supervisor of Physical Culture in School of Education. Henry Gordon Gale, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. Waldemar Koch, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. Anton Julius Carlson, Ph.D,, Assistant Professor of Physiology. James Weber Lynn, Assistant Professor of English. Hiram Parker Williamson, Assistant Professor of French. Trevor Arnett. A.B., University Auditor. Leon Carroll Marshall, A.M., Associate Professor of Political Economy. William Lawrence Tower, S.B., Assistant Professor of Embryology. Eric Sandell, D.D., Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Church History. Frederic James Gurney, A.B., D.B., Assistant Recorder, with rank of Assistant Professor. Theodore Lee Neff, Ph.D., .-Assistant Professor in French. LuANNA Robertson, Ph.D., Instructor in German; Head of Kelly House. Thor Rothstf.IN, A,B., M.L., Instructor in Neuropathology. Christian Jorginius Olse.v, Instructor (in the Dano-Nnr- wegian Theological Seminary) in Homiletics, Church Polity, and Pastoral Duties. Charles Porter Small. M.D., University Physician. John Adelbert Parkhuksi. S.M., Instructor in I ' ractica Astronomy. Edward Ambrose Bechtel, Ph,D,, Instructor in Latin. Sophonisba Preston Breckinridge, Ph.D.. J.D., Instructo in Household Administration ; Assistant Dean of Women Dean of the Junior College of Arts (Women). Resigned. tAbsent on leave. Ei.w. A ME ad Secret ■ the Eye. Reuben Myron Strong. Instruc . " MORRS B-ARRO VS B. RRETT. A.B, and Librarian of the Yerkes Observ: r.KowN Pt-SEY. M.D., Ill tr Ktl.r in Path ( i.AKENCE Almon ToKkiv. I ' ll. II.. liispeLt.ir uf Departmental Libraries. IIervey Foster M.allory, A.B., Assistant Professor and Sec- retary of the Correspondence-study Department. Robert Johnson Bonner, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in Greek. InsEPHINE CHEhTEK RobEK]S(l , H, Helil I It lloguer. ( KiROE El MER Sh mb 1(H Ml), InstrULtiii in . natomy of the Ear, Nose and Throat 1 IL AD4MS Moore Ph B, Extension InstruUor in English. (.niRic LiNNXEib M KbH I ' ll D , Extension Instructor in I nghsh (,iuK, E liKEED i 1. ssistint Prolessor in the History Jot .Meki jfessor )ld 1 Robert Frankt.I-N IIuxie, Pil.H., . ssistant Professor in Politic Adolf Ch- rles von Noe. Ph.D., Instructor in German Literati Ch-- rles Henry Beeson, A.M., Instructor in Latin. B.-isiL Coleman Hyatt Hakvey. A.B., M.B., Assistant I ' rofcsso Nels Sorenson I, ii iii. Iiislnulnr (in the Dano-Xiirwi-gian History and ( irnk. JOHN Charles I1essij:k, I ' m.Ii Joseph Parker Warren. I ' li.li Thomas Bruce Freas, A.I;., In Wallace Walter Atwohh. I ' m. Percy Holmes Boynton. A.M., Robert Morris, LL.B., A.M., I Edith Foster Flint. Pti.B., In Sl-SAN Helen Kaiuh. Pii.li., Instructor in Latin. Philip Fox. S.M., Instructor in Astrojihysics. William Piek( e Guksk u. . .11., Instructor in Public Speaking. Gekiki HE Van Hueson. Iiistnutor in Mela! Work. College of L.lu Arthir Constant Lunn. I ' ilD., Insiructor in Applied .Mathemali JoHN Broadus Watson, I ' ilH., In-inictor in Experimental Psycl Ralph Emerson Hoise. A.M., I iisinu tor in Romance Languages. IlENRV PoKiKK riMNiiiiK. A.I ' .., .I.I ., Instructor in English. Instructor in Chemistry. 111. tor and Curator in Ch )., . ssistant Professor in Instructor in English. in Political Econ In English. Wi Poli ir in Geography. in Chemistry. Clay-workii the Americc IIe.vri Charles Edoiard David. A.M., Instructor in French. Earle BroWiVell Babcock, Ph.B., Instructor in P ' rench. Frederick D. Branshall, Instructor in Tolitical .Sciences. Bertha Pay.ve. Ph.B., Instructor in Kindergarten Training, the .School of Eil IClara Isabei. Mitchell. Instructor in Art and Textiles, the College of Ediic: Robert James Wallace, Instructor in Photophysics. Gertrude Dl ' dley, Instructor in Physical Culture. Lillian Sophia Cushman. Instructor in Art, the College of Education. Eleanor Smith, Instructor in Music, the School of Education. Ira Bentox Meyers, Instructor in the Teaching of the Natural Sciences, Museum, College of Education. H.4RLAN Harland B.irrows, Instr Andrew Fridley McLeod, Instruc -Antoinette Belle Hollister. Georgia Louise Chamberlin, Secretary in the .American institu versity Extension Division. Percy Bernard Eckhart, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer on I ' ulilic Ser ' Damages. Elizabeth Hopkins Dunn, A.M., M.D., .Associate in Anatomy. John Jacob Meyer, Ph.D., Instructor in German. WiLLis BoiT Holmes. Ph.D., Associate in Chemistry. William Kelley Wright, Associate in Philosophy. Lemuel Ch.arles Raiford, Associate in Chemistry. Elizabeth Langley, Associate in Shop Work, College of Educat Lester Bartlett Jones, A.B., Associate, and Director of Music. Julian Pleasant Bretz, Ph.D., Instructor in History. .■ lbert Ellsworth Hill. A.B., Associate in English. Albert Woelfel, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. .Samuel Northrup Harper. A. I!., Associate in the Russian Language and Literature. Bertram GRinrni Xeison. A. P.. Ass,.ciat - in Public Sp.ak- the College icred Litem -ji Educatic ure, the Ui Edward Benjamin KKtiiiiiEL. I ' ll William Jesse (Ioad Land. P 11. 1 ogy- Frank Gkvnt Lewis, Associati - ii Divinity .School. Edwin Gxkvev Kirk. S.B., Ins ini Thomas Alheut Knott. A.B., A: Edith Ethel Barnard. S.B., 1 nsi Inst in English. Ethel Barnard. .S.B., Instructor in Quantitative A alysis. Emil Goettsch, Ph.D., Associate in .-Anatomy. Victor Ernest Shelford, S.B., .Associate in Zoology. Hermann Irving Schlesinger. Ph.D., .-Associate in Che ■ ' iiiSiiri: ' Resig tAbser Kaki. T. Wavgh, Ph.D., Associate in Psychology. Walter Eugene Clark, Ph.D., Associate in Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology. Ii MEL D-1VID LucKENBiLL, Assistant in Semitics. Ilws Ernest Gronow, Associate in German. Willi iM Duncan MacMillan, Associate in Mathematics and Astronomy. ET1E Butler, Associate in Woodworking, the School of I i;i:iierick Willlvm Schenk, Law Librarian. 1i:i,n " e Warren, Librarian, and Associate in School- Library Economy, the College of Education. M KY E. McDowell. Head Resident of the University of Chicago Settlement; Assistant in Sociology. I ' n AN-CES Ada Knox, A.B., Assistant in History. I:i;kett G. ' VTES, D.B., Ph.D., Assistant (the Disciples ' Di- vinity House) in Church History. Cora Belle Perrine, A.B., Head of Accession Department. Maude Radford Warren, Ph.B., Ph.M., .Assistant in Eng- lish, University Col Anna Sophla Packeu. A.B., Accession Assistant. (Gertrude Smith, Assistant in Music, College of Education. Charles E. Suiter, Assistant in Physical Culture. Paul S. Wagner, Assistant in Physical Culture. M. RV Hefeeran, Ph.D., Assistant and Curator of the Kacte Cora Margaret Gettys. A.B., Second Loan Desk Assistant. Anne Stuart Duncan, B.L., Loan Desk Assistant. Shinkishi Hatai, Ph.D., Assistant in Neurology. Oscar Riddle, Ph.D., Assistant in Experimental Therapeutii Georgio Abetti. Voluntary Research Assistant, Yerkes Ob servatory. Paul Miller, Preparator in I ' ali ' uTUnlo ry. William Crocker. Pii.H.. .VsM tant in Plant Physiolot;y, Jacob Harold Heinzelman, A.B., Assistant in German. J. Claude Jones, A.B., Research Assistant in English. TiLDEN Hendricks Stearns, A.B., Assistant in Physical Cul ture. High School. John Thomas Patterson. S.l!.. Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. Frank Adolph St. Sure, S.B., Assistant in Anatomy. Carl Henry Grabo, Ph.B., Assistant in English. David Anderson Covington, A.M., Assistant in (h ' cik. Ruth Abbott, ! ' ..I..S., s.,istanl in Library, the Si.honl .il Education. John Leo.nard llwini i , . ssi lant in (Ircuk. ege Ralph E. Sheldon, Assistant in Anatomy. Elbert Claric, Laboratory Assistant in Anatomy. Leonas L. Burlingame, Assistant in Physiology. Ernest Anderson, Assistant in Chemistry. H. M. Goodman, Laboratory Assistant in Bacteriology. Robert Earl Buchanan, S.M., Assistant in Bacteriology and Pathology. Dennis Emerson Jackson, A.M., Assistant in Pharmacology. James Patterson, S.B., Technical Assistant in Anatomy. James Rich.a.rd Greer, S.B., Assistant in Physiology. Sabella Randolph, S.B., Assistant in Clay-Working and Ceramics, the College of Edu Herbert Horace Bunzel, S.B., Assistant in Physiology. Arthur Carleton Trowbridge, S.B., Assistant in Geology. Charles S. Blair, Research Assistant in Geology. Hannah Louis.a Livermore, Assistant in Physical Culture. Marg.aret Gle.won, Assistant in Home Economics, College of Education. Ch. rles BrOOKOVER, Technical Assistant in Anatomy. W. Peterson, Laboratory Assistant in Anatomy. John G. Lee, Assistant in Physics. Achilles DeKotinski, Assistant in Physics. Elizabeth C. Sprague, Assistant (College of Education) in Home Economics. Mary Louise Bates, Librarian of the Historical Group Library. Esther Mabel Crawford, Assistant in Textiles, the College of Education. Oscar Andrew Knudson, Assistant in Physical Culture. Ruth Morgan, Assistant in the General Library. Sophie Miriam Shanks, Librarian of the Classical Library. Emily Bancroft Cox, Ph.B., Assistant in Library, Lexington Hall. Sarah Ellen Mills, Assistant in Library. Constan Geanji Holmstrom, Technician in Anatomy. Oliver J. Lee, Computer, Yerkes Observatory. William Clinton Alden, Ph.D., Decent in Geology. Margaret Davidson, Reader in English. Ruth Raymond, Assistant in Art in School of Education. Erastus Edgerton, Laboratory Assistant in Anatomy. Activ ities The Classes Leon Alandel Draper, com- 11 the subject. associate was [y ji ' 1 XA " ' ' ' ' - ' ' " chimes ring out from j Iitchell tower tliis June, an- VV (ithei great class passes into every activity of modern life. L he sixty-seventh convocation of the University of Chicago IS another memorable occasion in the building up of a great institution. The presence of Professor George Herbert ralniei ot Harvard University, as the convocation orator is a reminder of the work done by a noble woman, Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer, in what Chicago people love to speak of as " early days. " It recalls the fields of waving golden rod and the lanes of scrub oaks; the swampy road overgrown with grasses and wild shrubbery, long since oblit- erated by the coming of the City Gray. As convocation follows convocation, and class succeeds class, the spirit of Chicago goes out like a great ripple on a water — a great circle of hearty interest spreading wider and wider into every land and among every people. The sixty-sixth convocation was held on March 17, I ' M). ' Assembly Hall. The address was delivered l)y Andrew SI missioner of education for the state of New York, wlm spo " The Rational Limits of Academic Freedom. " ' Ihe title awarded to thirty-four candidates ; six received the degree of Bachelor of .■ rts, twenty-four the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy and six the degree of Bachelor or Science. There were eight elections to Phi Beta Ka])pa and nine to Sigma Xi. Honorable mention for excellence in the work of the Junior colleges was awarded to eight and in the Senior colleges ici sexeiiteeii. The sixty-fifth convocation, held in I eon j lan- del Assembly Hall on December 17, 1907, was nota- ble for the address by Professor William Henrv Welch, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Pathology in Johns Hopkins L ' niversity. I lis siihject was, " Aled- icine and the L ' niversity. " Six received the degree of Bachelor of Arts, seventeen the degree of Bach- elor of Philosophy and twenty the degree of Bach- elor of Science. Forty-one candidates took the title of associate. Twenty-four members of the Senior colleges were elected to Sigma Xi and eleven to Phi Beta Kappa. Ilnnnrahle mention was awarded to twelve in tlie [uiiior colleges and sixteen in the Senior colleges. . y „ t , . ,. j, . fr ' . , i y ,. At the summer convocation, on August 30, 1907, Walter 1 lines Page made his address on " The Writer and the University, " which started a dis- cussion on the ability of schools to train practical writers. Twenty degrees of Bachelor of Arts were awarded, forty degrees of Bachelor of Philosophy and eighteen of Bachelor of Science. Fifteen titles of associate were given. Honorable mention was extended to two in the Junior colleges and eleven in the Senior colleges. The sixty-third con iicati(in iiiu--t always be of interest for the conferring of the degree of Doctor .if La v upon the Right Honorable James Bryce, ambassador from Great Britain lu the United States. Mr. Bryce gave the convocation address, speaking on " What Universit}- Instruction AFay Do to Provide Intellectual Pleasures for Later Life. " The award of honors fdlloweil the address. Twenty-six students received honorable mention for work in the Junior colleges, forty-six for work in the Senior colleges. Sixteen nicniber w ere elected to the Beta of Illinois Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. Of the candidates for I ' .achel.ir degrees, tewenty-seveii i.iok tlir degree of Bachelor of Arts, one hun.h ' e.l and four the degree of I ' .achelMr ..[ I ' hilosophy. twenty-nine the degree nf I ' lachelur nf Science and e enteen tlie ilegree of Bachelor of Education. ' I ' here were ninety-one candidates for the title )f associate. This convocation was without doubt the most impressive ever held in the University of Chicago. On account of the large demand for tickets the exer- cises were early announced for Bartlett gymnasium, the seating capacity of Mandel hall being inadequate for the crowds. The day was ideal. Specta- tors who gathered along the walks will long remember the rows of candidates for degrees filing out of the corridor of Mitchell tower and into the spacious gymnasium ; the black academic gowns marking a wonderful contrast to the white dresses of the women. Impressive too, was the scene in the Bartlett gvmnasium. Here the faculty sat in a great semi-circle on the newly erected platform ; the candidates for degrees, arranged in order of seniority, occupied the fore part of the auditorium : behind them were massed the thousands who had come to witness this, the greatest annual event in the University of Chicago. The bells ring out again this June, telling their -tMiy nf the imigression — another, newer, lai ' ger class passing from the doors of the University. Again the year has been one of growth and progress and as the well-wisher looks forward into those years when classes unnumbered shall pass out as these classes pass, he can see nothing but a large growth, a more profound accomplishment of the University ' s aims : a more successful realization of the L ' uiversity ideal. ' ' jr P)tQrrittT5 flt i iws oc taw Norman Barker Prcsiilmt Helen Tvtler Sunny [7c,- PrrsiJcnt Eleanor Chapman Day Srcrrtary Paul Arthur Buhlig Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive Committee . ivi F. Kkxmek. Chairman Charles B. Jokdan I-jiwakh C. Fei.semiiai. Kaki. H. Dlxon LuTHER D. Fernald Fka n k H. Temi ' Iktun IUnnibae H. Cha.ndi.er. Jr. Frank S. Bevan I ' i i. . . BrmiG Class Day Committee Cii MiiEs 15. Jiikinx. Chairman Helen Gl-xsaulus H xkuiki i ( Ikim IIenuvKonev Leo V. IIcifk.m n Class Gift Committee LiTHER D. Fer.vald. Chairman Alice Gree.nacre Rith Porter C harles C. Staehli.m; Mary Heap . KrnrR . . Cues Clarence Rissell Reception Committee Fk nk S. IlEVKX. Chairman .• NNA M. MuNTGOMERV Fl.iKEN.E II Mill k Cl AHE SlACKHOLSE KiiiTii MdoKE .Max Rimi.K I ' ml W Harper Program Committee Fi.xvAkU C. Felsexuial. Chairman HoRTENSE L. Becker i.iiLr F. IIkiiey IIm;t F. li KEu R. H. Pexxey Song Committee FmxK IF li rin:inN, Chairman Davie Hexi.i:i( ks Ixez I ' .imnkin Cii iki es II. Irei xi. II kKV V. ll kuiM x Play Committee K kl II. InxnN . ( hairman CEUlRniKGREEXBAlM I ' IMIIEBELI. M Ki. IINkl.S . l k.lS. . Illks III Social Committee IF IF Cii xi.iEk. Chairman Mary Nortun WiMikin Kei sn CinkiKs II. loui.xx Mary I ' lTKiN M ki;ih F.Wilkes ( ;e,.k..e 1 1, . xi.ersi.x FoiisE CoRH kiiii k I:. Chls llMnEV Fi ilek. Ik. Kl NM III (I. I l;c.sl; Pin Committee I ' M 1. . . r.l IIIK,. Chairman l.ois Km EKM x FiMKix.i. CinMV |-. ( . M. Frxs j ' . V. I ' lxKEkinx Class Orator Custodian Senior Bench IIexry H. Rosey Ollir Ollasa «f 1908 class of the L ' niversity will leave hehiiKJ it a C( impact, coherent organization seems cer- ■ the final Convocation celebrations progress. le class have set a good example by acting in nnisiin hnt it will have re ' ive l many of those ch make si i inipressi -e a week cif the last seven (lays ot school in dlder L ' ni To show that the clas: to sit together in Senior t Its members decideil early m tlv year hapel : t(i wear the cap and gnwn i m .■ campns to say farewell to e ery liuild- gifl Cdmmittee is making c insidcrable e has preiiared a program of exceiitional Senior day, and to march aronnd ing as. a last tribnte. The cla progress and the class day comm merit. The pin committee this year decideil on a different style of pin from that used by the Class .of 1907, agreeing on a small s |nare bntton liearing the class numerals and the name of the L ' ni ersity. Three class dances were gi cn during the year, the final social event being held in the Re} " nolds club on May l.v Each dance was decidedly suc- cessful. Informal ])lans pre ailed, the idea urged by the committee in charge being to get the members of the big organization acquainted with each other. The programs are neati}- bound in leather and are illustrated with en- gravings of prominent Cni ersity buildings. Con -ocation exercises include the llaccalaureate sermon on .Sunday. June 7. in Mandel hall. The l " on ocation exercises proper take ])lace on Tuesday, June ' ' . Senior da_ - will see a repetition of those class exercises that have come to mean so nuicli to Cni ersity of Chicago Seniors: the class play, the class oratio n, the handing down of the Senior bench and the .Senior hammer. On that day too the Hag of the Senior class will tly from the tall pole in the center of the main campus, marking the passing of another class from the field of Universit - activities. iRMAX Barkkk. a K E. 1 a ' t Hyde Park High .School; Treasurer of Freshman Class; Freshman Football Team; Captain Fresh- man Track Team ; Varsity Track Team, ' 05, ' 06, 07; Varsity Relay Team, ' ' 06, ' 07; Varsity " Foot- ball Squad, ' 04, ' 05, ' 06; Cross Country Club; " R " Football, ' 05, Track, ' 05 ; " C " Track, ' 06, ' 07 ; Score Club ; General Chairman Junior Prom, ' 06 ; Chairman Reception Committee Senior Prom, ' 08 ; Guardian of Senior Bench; Athletic Editor Cap and Gown, ' 07; Honor Societies Cap and Gown, ' 08 ; Senior College Council, Spring, " 07, Winter and Spring, ' 08; James Parker Hall Law Club: Guard of Honor; University Marshal; ( ) 1 and Serpent; President of Senior Class. Helen TyrLEK .Si n . The uadranglers The LniverMtv Scho AUlt ; -ice President of Eleanor Chai ' Nlw Blue Islan.l, III., mittee Philosophy Senior Prom, ' 08; School ; ■ ; Decc Co Con Literary Committee Cap and ast of " The Schoolmistress; " nmen ' s Glee Club, ' 05; Secre- ' 07 ; Secretary Senior Class. Colleges; Literature College E. ire; President Literature College Senior C las mi y iiiinr Akers Hloomington, 111., High School ; B K ; Entrance Scholarship; Junior College Scholarship, ' 06-07; Honor Scholarship, ' o-- ' o8; Honorable Mention Junior Colleges: Commonwealth Club; Political lu.inomv Club; Investigators ' Club. i : Klgin High School ■alilc Mention, luni Hai ' iik Rebecca Anderson I.a Crosse, Wis., High Schn .Scholarship; Hon- ir Colleges ; B K ; Milwaukee Dov r 9 I John Emil Axder.-hn Xorth Park College; Freshma Varsity Football Sijuad, 05; Team, ' oh and ' 07; Pre-Legal Clu 1 Team; Football )!■ the C. I. A Anderson Cniversitv Aidt V. W. C. A., . i.KRED Austin, $ r A siness Manager Cap and Gown, ' 07 ; :■ ; .Sphinx; Three Quarters Club; Blackf ing ' s Kalendar Keeper, " " Rushing of Ra ■ Enough Segregation. " » Ha.milti;ix Chester Badger. K 2 Ambc.y High School; Morgan Park Aca lem Frances Catherixe Baker, X P 2 Englewood High School ; Honors in Senior College ; Honors in Romance Department ; Hon- orable Mention Junior Colleges; Senior College Scholarship in French ; Arrangements Committee, Senior Prom, ' 08 ; Secretary Senior College Coun- cil, ' 08 ; Chairman Program Committee French Club. oS. Hart Edward Baker Englewood High School; Honorable Mention tion in the Junior and Senior Colleges; President Philosophy College; Vice-President Junior College Council, ' 06 ; Senior College Council, ' 07 ; Washing- ton House; Blackfriars, " Sure Enough Segrega- tion ; " Assistant Business Manager Cap and Gown, 1907; Finance Committee Senior Prom, iqoS; Pro- gram Committee Senior Class. C I.AREXCE Deax Scott Ben ion, X Fort Scott, Iowa, High School; Reynolds Com- mission, ' 07; Inter-Fraternity Commission, ' 08; Three Quarters Club ; Freshman Football Team, XurthweM Division High School Manager L ' n versitv Employment Bureau; Adve rtising Manage Monthly Maroon, " 06- 07; Medic Councilor, oc Ikisincss Manager Daily Maroon, ' o7- ' o8 ; Editc Me.lical Section Cap and Gown, ' oS ; Commoi wealth Club. Floyd Edwix Berxaru. A Y Leland Stanford Jr. University; Treasurer Stump; Masonic Club; Brotherhood of St. An- drew; Cross Country Club; Secretary Pre-Min- i-terial Club. Fkaxk Bevax, 5 N Entrance Scholarship ; Fencibles ; Chairman Literature College, ' 05 ; Junior College Council, 05; President Y. M. C. A., ' o6- ' o7; Commonwealth Club; Chairman Senior College Council, Summer, ' 07; Usher Settlement Dance, ' 08; Reynolds Club Entertainment Committee; Law School Council; Chairman Program Committee Washington Prom; ( ' hairman Senior Class Reception Committee. [ESSIE CeC llyde P A B.)M High J Alice Freda Brauxlich Davenport, la.. High School; B K ; Entrance Latin Scholarship ; Senior Latin Scholarship : Junior College Hockey Team, ' 06; Senior College iMA Parker Brayjun. K K T Indianapolis High School: Butler College. ' 07. Mar Brexnemax icn. Ind., High School ; Goshen College, 06. Ai.HERT Dudley Brokaw Hvde Park High School; i ' H K; Hon. rable Mention Junior Colleges; Lincoln House; Track Squad, ' 08. B II W.-t Aurora High .School; l)artin..ulh College o;- ' o4; The Blackfriars. " Thr Ku hing of Raxes; ■ast, " The Sign of ihr I )o„l,lr K:,gle ; " Sphinx ■ " acuity Committee Cap an. I Cnwii, ' 07. C ' arnes ssociate, Lewi Marv Eleanor Carr Kansas City High Scho ir(;e Frederick Cassell lohn Marshall Hiph Scl Scholarship from Lewis Ins (lERTRinE Chalmers. Wv ' ern Beloit (V,lL-ge, ' o;- " ob Hanxip.al Harlow Ch.- ' Florence Jeaxette Chaxev Englcwood Migh School ; Public Speaking Scholarship, Autumn, ' 06; Cabinet of V. W. C. L., ' oS ; Junior and Senior Hockey Teams, ' 05, ' 06, " O , ' oS ; Athletic Committee Cap and Gown, ' 07; Senior Class Pin Committee; Arrangements Com- mittee Senior Prom. ' 08; Senior College Council, •08; Student Volunteer Band, ' 06, ' o;, ' oS. 53 i x ' Idelaide Chapi.x State nrmal, Xe« Haven, Ct. Melbourne Clements. 5 A E. J) P :: Montgomery ISell Academy: Blackfriars : Ui Charles Wallace Ccillins. A T Q Prairieville, Ala.; S. IL. Alal.ama Institute, iSgq. r.ORENCE CiiMl EnKlewdod High .SiIukjI, 04; A s M. r... K Mrnti Kexxei ' h () v£x Crosby, K Hvde Park High School; Mead; Glee Club. E ELVX Culver North Park College: B K. Hazel Clm Mixes Milwaukee Downer College iig Mav A(;xks Cixxii Associate Lewis IMilX M EX AHEM i ELSOX lns,.|,h Me.lill High School; B K ; Entrance , ' h..hlrvhi|l. ' o; ; Tr icliing Certificate in French, luiir. ' (Hi; 1 1 ( .iioialilc Mrnliou Juuior Colleges, ' 06; Honor Srninr Schohirshii. ; Honor Seholar- ' hip in I ' -rcnch; Honorable Mention Senior College ; Hon- l ELZELL V City,. Mich., High School 1 ' J } ' iHN Alexander Log AX Derby S. B., liattle Creek College. L ■.() Carier DeTray, ' 1 ' r A Xorlh Division 11 rent; F.iotball ; Tra Kb School; k. • Ski 11 ar d Cr C, ertrude Olive Dickerman Blue Island High •06; Manager Senior School ; J Basketball " 1 unio earn r Ba sketb ' )L(iMiix Karl Dieisi A. B., Mc.Minnvillc L College, ' 05 K u-LL Hale Dixux. i- X ' 06; Chairman Philosophy College, 06; Stu- it Representative Board of Physical Culture and iletics, ' 06; Guard of Honor, ' 06; Reynolds b Commission, ' o6- ' o7; Reynolds Club, Secre- . ' , ' 07- ' 08; Treasurer, ' 07; Printing Committee, 1- Hellenic, ' 05 ; Finance Committee, Washington im, ' 08 ; Literary Committee, Cap and Gown, ; Law Editor, ' 08 ; Chairman Play Committee, :cutive Committee, Senior Class, ' 08; Black- irs, King Augustus, in " The King ' s Kalendar !per, " ' 05 ; The Freshman in " The Rushing of xes, " ' 06; Scribe, 07; Dramatic Club, Sir m])hreys, in " The Knight of the Burning tie, " ' 0=;; Glee Club, ' oi; ; Score Club: Tigers ul; Mummers; Hall Law Club; Common- Goshen, Ind., High School; Indiana State .Vor al School; Senior College Council, ' 07; Secrelar inior Council, ' oS ; Council Woman ' s Union, 07 ■S; Girls ' Glc- Club; Philosopl.v College Dim ran ip;h School ; Mr I,ucv Catherine Driscoi.i, Robert Waller High School; ]. B K; Senior College Greek Scholarship; Chairman Program Committee Arts College; Arts College Dramatics; Chairman Art Committee, ' 07, and Dance Commit- tee, ' 07; Woman ' s Union; Delegate to Municipal Art League, ' 06, ' 07, ' 08; Design Committee Cap and Gown, ' 08. JoHx Fraxrlix Ebersole North Tonawanda, N. Y., High School ; Goshen College, ' o4- ' o6 ; Honorable Mention Senior Col- leges ; Honors in Political Economy, § ' ■URGE FeLSENIHAL Park Academy; Chairman Junior Col- ; hinior College Council; Junior College Hive Board of Athletic Control; Ar- 1 Committee Junior Day, ' 06; Daily eporter. Associate Editor, News Editor; Club, Librarian, ' os- ' o6. Secretary, ' 06- rary Committee Cap and Gown, ' 07 ; As- w Editor, Cap and Gown, ' oS ; Reynolds ■ n ; Chorus, Blackfriars, " Rushing of I niversity Golf Team ; Guard of Honor ; ,- Marshal ; Chairman Program Commit- .r Class; Executive Committee, Senior B. Whiltier Law Clul). ? l.l IHKR DaxA FkR A Y Staten Island, N. V., Academy ; Colonial Dames Scholarship, ' o6- ' o7 ; Northern Oratorical Five, ' 08 ; University Marshal ; Treasurer Junior Class ; Guard of Honor; Managing Editor Monthly Maroon ; Managing Editor Daily Maroon ; Chair- man Senior Gift Committee ; Chairman Arrange- ments Committee, Washington Prom, ' 08 ; President Freshman Debating Club; President Fencibles ; History Club; Skull and Crescent; Owl and Ser- pent ; Chairman, Senior College Council, ' 08. Fly; Robcr (Jeorge Elmer Filler. A Y Englewood High School; 11 Score Club; Fencibles; Assi- ager Dailv Maroon, " oi- " oh ; llu- Maroon, ' ob-07 ; Business Man, of Chicago Weekly, ' 07; lilackt her Commonwealth Club. iRVEV Benjamin Filler. A Y St. Paul Central High .School; Art Editor Monthly Maroon, ' o5- ' o6 ; Reporter Daily Maroon Staff, ' o6- ' o7, ' o7- ' o8 ; Associate Editor Chicago Alumni Magazine, ' 07 ; Art Committee, Cap and Gown, ' 07; Art Editor, Cap and Gown, ' 08; Sec- retary E. ecutive Committee, Philosophy College, ' OS ; Mandolin Club, ' o4- ' oi, ' ov ' o6 ; The Common- wealth Club; The Skull and Crescent; The Order of the Iron Mask ; Social Committee, Senior Class ; Chairman Refreshment Committee, Settlement Dance, ' 08 ; Reception Committee, Senior Prom, ' oS ; Honorable Mention for the work in the luninr and Senior Colleges; Honorable Mention in (he contest for the Colonial Dames Scholarship, 07; Sophomore and Senior Honor Scholarships, " od. ' oS; Universitv Marshal, •o7- ' oS ; B K. iiazoo College; of Chicago W, rial Club, ' 07 ■. ; Nkllie Bellk Creex P . S., Parsons College. AlICK (iREIlNALKK Kiitrlexv I Iliijh School; B K ; Honorable Menti.ni Junior ( ' .illeKes; University Aide; Y. W. (_ ' . 1.. Caliinel; lass Gift Committee Senior Class. ■:KIKLDE (iREEXI!- UM Dramatic Club; Cast " Good-Natured Man; " Sec- retary Sophomore Class, ' o6- ' o7 ; Leader Junior Prom, ' 07; Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, ' 07; Committee Senior Prom, ' oS. 1 ' Rkit, I t (iklM ( iu.iMi, High .School; Winner Central Oratorical I III. I -M. -late Contest; Declamatory Contest; S|,, ii.r iiir Associates; Senior College Council; |j!u:il Snilrage League; Dramatic Club. (ilDRrX CclRNELI.V (ilNDERSOX X,n-th»,-st Division Hi-h Schc.ol ; John . Ia Helen C ' hwex (k-xs.M-LU.- . The Mortar Board ( ai. and Gown. ' 08. South Side Academy ; Secretary Fi 13 ; Social Committee Cap and Gowi lub; X n . ■LOREXCE May Harper. 5 Kenwood Institute; Kalailu ; Decoration Com- mittee Junior Prom, ' 06; Chairman Carnival Com- mittee for Literature College, ' 07 ; Reception Com- mittee Senior Prom, ' oS. ) Pai L VixcENT Harper. A A Morgan Park Academy; B K ; Three Quar- ters Club: Dramatic Club, ' 06, Business Man- ager, ' 07 ; President, ' 08 ; Junior College Council ; Charter Member Pen Club ; Universitv Swimming Team, •o7-Vi,S ; Order of the Iron Mask; Black- friars; I ' inance Committee Senior Prom; Univer- sity Marshal; I ) vl and Serpent. W ' fri.I) Harrimax. If A a [id Academy ; Public Speaking Schola Wayl ship, ' 04; University Glee Club, ' 03- ' 04; Sopho more Debating Team, ' 05 ; University Choir, ' 05, ' 07, ' 08; Ivy Orator, ' 06; Lincoln House; L ' ni- versitv Band, ' o7- ' o8 ; Chairman Senior College Council; Vice President Commercial Club; Law Itasketball Team, ' nS ; Inter College All-Star Bas- •rsiiv . icl,-; i: ivulive Committee Arts College, 5- ' o( ; Winner of Second Place Gymnastic Con- st, ' 05; .-Advisory Board, ' 05; Winner of Second lace Gymnaslic Contest, " oh; " icc President, W. . .A., ' oh; Captain Basketball Team, ' 00; Base- dl Team, ' oh; Junior Day Commitlee, " oh; Di- ■i tor arsiiv Carnival, " oh; Athletic Committee ap and Gown, ' 07; President W. A. A., ' 07; nr I ' risidiiu ■. W. C. l... ' o-- ' o8; Director " l-nlk ( iniiNMl. ' 07; Senior Councilor, " 07; Chair- an (,Uia.lr:niKlc ' I ' l-le, " 07; Winner of Gymnaslic .ml.- ' l, ' n;; Senior Basketball Team, " 07; Senior aseball Team, n- ; Athletic Commillee Cap and own, ' oS; Senior Prom Committee, ' 08: Class if( Commillee Senior Class; Business Manager ,-. . . A. auileville. ' oS ; Winner of Gvmnaslic I® Bkriha May Hexdersox Hvde Park High School, ' 04; Team, ' o5- ' o6; Senior Baseball Tt m B K Hr ' kmax Hi ;ch.ma: Acadeni m 1. 1.1 AM J ' k Armour Three Qua of the Ire Football T and ' 07 ; IS Hew I B ( " ) 11 Institute; Hyde Park High School; rters Club; Skull and Crescent; Order n Mask; Owl and Serpent; Freshman earn ; Reserves, ' 05 ; Football Team, ' 06 Chairman Finance Committee Junior Prom, ' 06 ; President Junior Class ; President of Reynolds Club, ' o7- ' o8; President of Reynolds Commission, ' 07; Decoration Committee, Senior Prom, ' 07; Blackfriars, ' 06, " Rushing of Raxes " Executive Committee " Sure Enough Segregation ; " Senior College Council. ' lOLET ELI :Al!ErH HiGLEY. X P 5 Waukegan High School; B K ; Honorable Mention Junior and Senior Colleges; Chairman Program Committee Literature College; Junior Hay Committee, ' 06; Fraternities Committee Cap Hilda Evelvx Hikmkxz Central High School; Washington University, KE. -CF. Hi 1.1, Elkhart, Ind., High School; Oshkosh, Wis., Stale Normal Sc Lli St. M.K HlXCkLEV ■iouth Division High School ; Chairman Senior liege Council, Summer, ' ob ; Senior College toun- , winter, ' 06 ; Stump. IS . xi KE V HiRSCHL. A K E. ' A ' I ' Hyde Park High School; Freshman Track Team, ; Freshman Foothall Team, ' 04; Cross Country .ill; Swimming Team, " o-;, ' 06, " oS ; Common- allh Chill. Sctllcment Dance Committee, ' oS ; .Mclic Council, M c m ml l.v.n Wkii, Huffman |. K K; Honorable Mention Junior Colleges; I ' nshman Debating Team, ' 05 ; Literature College lirliating Team, ' 06; Executive Committee, Litera- iiiii- College, ' Ob; Senior College Council, ' o6- ' o7 ; Ci.inm.mwfalth I hib ; Pnlitical Science Club; Whit- tier Law Club; Ilonnrs in P.ilitical Science. Ax(;eijxe Bfth Hoste ' i " ier Frances Shinier Academy; ' I ' B K; Ent: Scholarship; Honorable Mention Junior and S HCR W ' ll.LLVM HlMMEI Morgan Park Academy ; in Declamation, ' 05; Str Lincoln House. " ii.i.i. M Frederick Hummel Morgan Park Academy; .Scholarshi House. Hdi ' .ART Russell Hunter. B © n. X S N I ' niversity of Wisconsin; Cross Country ' uO ; Medic Councilor, ' 07. vM. ri A i d lli ' dl School Charles Hammer Ireland, K 2 Tiger ' s Head; Blaeklriars ; Sphins Vesta Lexore Jamesun Central High School: Junior Basketball Tea ■06; Senior Basketball Team, ' 07; Executive Co mittee. Literature College, ' o5- ' ob. Jacob Martin Johlin, Jr. Toledo High School; Cross Country Club, ' 07 ; Cross Country Team, ' 07 ; Track Team, " oS. ill li:n M. Cariiiv JnllXSON.Xn Kvan- tnn lownsliii. High School; Uni St. Mary ' s Ac:i •;Li,ix(Tn.N Downing Jones, A K E University High School ; Entrance Scholarship ; Honorable Mention Junior and Senior Colleges ; Colonial Dames Scholarship, ' 07; Freshman F.iot- ball Team ; Varsity Football Team, ' 06, ' 07 ; Enter- tainment Committee Reynolds Club, ' 07; Order of the Iron Mask ; Hospitaller of Blackfriars ; Owl and Serpent. 11, King Jil.son. A Y Culver Militarv Academy, Culver, Indiana; Three Quarters Club; Score Club; Blackfriars; Commonwealth Club; Freshman Debating Club; Fencibles ; Property Manager Blackfriars, ' 06 ; Chairman Fraternities Committee Cap and Gown, ' 07 ; Speaker for Associates Winter Quarter, ' 07. IS Ballard Kauffmax, 2 University High School; Kalailu ; Sign of the Sickle; Arrangement Committee Junior Prom, ' 06; Classes and Honor Societies Committee Cap and G own; Junior Class Social Committee, ' 07; Uni versity Settlement Dance Committee, ' 08; Usher Settlement Dance, ' oS ; Senior Pin Committee, ' oS. - li Madge Kay Broken Bo Hazel Dell Keli L , ' i ! K Kellev ith Chicago High Scho Helen Adela Kendall. X P : University of MichiL ' an. AC Agnes Janet Kendrick Michigan City High Scho Robert Joseph Kerner West Division High Schoo Scholarship, ' o7- ' oS. AliELAIDE Sll ES Kim Mankato, Minn., State Normal School ; Moore- head, Minn., State Normal School ; Senior Scholar- ship ; Leland Stanford Jr. and Minnesota Cni- iXA Anlia Klini Susiiiiclianna I ' l I ' KAXk OsWAI II ki Kra ih Me X rREDERI Washington Hou f Work in the Fn on Tuniur Cllt-.m- Kramer e ; Scholarship for Excellence shman Year; Honorable Men- ; Chairman Literature College, Oh; Ji;i,i..i (,,■;.-,. Council, ' o5- ' o6; Chairman luiih 1 ' . ' . il. Spring, ' 06 ; Senior College ' oui: ' man of the Day, Junior Day, Ob; Sr, 1,1,13 ;u.;riit Harper Memorial Fund, 06 I Managing Editor Cap and Gown, ' 07; Librarian :-leynolds Club, ' oy- ' oS ; General Chairman Settle- nent Dance, ' 08; Chairman Finance Committee Washington Promenade, ' 08 ; Chairman Executive Committee Senior Class ; University Marshal, ' 06- 08 ; Head Marshal, ' o7- ' o8 ; Owl and Serpent. ■A May Lacy Stephens College, Columbia, Mi CiUSTAv Petrus I.aoerc.re: South Side Academy; 1 stitute; Senior College Schola Barry I, ;nsworth. 1. Sch.ilarshii Tlu- Quad High School P Marie C. ck Island, 111., p ; Secretary iient of Mathen ig Club, Wi lonorable Mention, Junior C littee Cap and Gown, ' 07; S, tnteer Band, ' 07; Missiona L., ' o6- ' o7; B K; Colleges, ' 07; Ilonoi He Florence Leona Laufma: McMinnville College, Or AxxA Emelia Lauren Hyde Park High School. 71 Mahei. PwMMA Lea Clinton. la.. High School; University of Wi; Fountain Pierce Leigh Du Quoin High School; Entrance .Scholarship; Sophomore .Scholarshi]). Floise LockHAKr. I ' B A Cabinet V. W. C. 1... ' . --o?. .-.i iE BOSLEV LVMAX Hyde Park High S,ho,,l: Spdman House; I ' l ance Scholarship; I l.nior.ililr .Mciilion lunior C.i ges; Vice Presidini ' . W. ( ■. I... -nn ' o;; llockc Mini, •07: au.l.villc I oMUi.illee V. A. . . [ARV Kl.lZAHETH MaI.LuV. II A $ Knglcwood High School. Marguerite Ellex Mark Hyde Park High School. Fletcher ( )lix McFarlanh. A K E, P i DeP.iuw University, ' 04- ' o5 ; Track Team, ' 08. Helen McK.ee Hyde Park High School; Spelman House. f : Richard C. McClaskey igh Scho Franklin Chambers McLean, P 2, r A Maroa, III., High School; B K, 2 3 ; Honor- able Mention, Junior Colleges ; Senior Scholarship in Mathematics; Medic Council, ' o6- ' o7 ; Printing ( Minniiii.i- Senior Prom; Pin Committee Senior ( l:iss; Secretary Freshman Medical Class; Print- ing roniniittee junior Day; Treasurer Science Col- lege, Winter, ' 06; President Science College. Spring " ob ; University Band, ' 04- " o.S. 69 Jennie Wii.lixo McMillix Terre Haute. Ind., High School; Indiana State Wilfrid Katherine McPartlin Joliet High School ; Entrance Scholarship. _).scAR Eugene Merrill Lawrence University, Appleton, Wi: eon MirrziNGER Indiana Slate Xormal School; Germ.an Club; French Club. I Preside Thomas S. Miller. A A Morgan Park Academy ; Debating Scholarship, ' 06 ; Philosophy College Debating Team, ' 06 ; Black- friars, " Rushing of Raxes; " Skull and Cr Siieaker for Associates. August Fencibles. ' OT- " o8 : Commonwealtl- Gracf. Mills Anna M. Montgomery (Jshkosh, Wis., High School; Iowa State Nor- mal ; University of Washington ; E.xecutive Com- mittee College of Philosophy, ' 06 ; Scholarship in Public Speaking, ' 06; Ferdinand Peck Prize, ' 06; Decoration Committee Junior Day, ' 06 ; Junior Col- lege Council, Spring, ' 06; Senior College Council, Winter and Spring, ' 07; Student Activities Com- mittee, Cap and Gown , ' 07; Senior College Hockey Team, ' 07; Honorable Mention Senior College. Moore. The Qua lransa■r ligh Sch.) Mary Im.eaxor Moore Mvile I ' ark High Schn Marv Reynolds Mortox. The Mortar Board Kenwood Institute. ElkjX JA.MKS M(_)UI ■ollege, ' o.v ' . 5; ' !■ B K: Honorable Senior i . ! ' Kil .Mention in s; Schuir Muomy and [a- Freshm:ih 1 : Varsity Foot- Reporlir 1 1 1 lil M ' ,ty of Chicago ; Senior Cul ege Cuun. il; The Stump; a i ' Ashlan.l, Wis., High Scho [. !V J. MoVMHAX Robert A. Waller High School; Kntrance Schol- arship; Honorable Mention Junior Colleges; jun- ior Baseball Team, ' 06; Senior Baseball Team, ' 07; Brownson Club; Oirls ' Glee Club; Women ' s . lh I ' KAXk Vt.W Ml .Inseph Me.lill High .School; Mainioni.Ic- Chii. 7 . University High School ; Entrance Scholarship ; Honorable Mention Senior Colleges; Vice Presi- dent V. A. A., ' o6- ' o7; President V. V. C. L., ' 07; . ' .s Ndwak. ( uadranglers mi of the Sickle; N H i;. Bessie Ann Xoves Wayland Academy, 03; Mt. Holyoke College, BETH AXIHOXV O ' CoXXELL ■nglewood High School; Honorable Mention lior Colleges; Brownson Club. C ' l.AREXCE OhLEXDORF Mary Fkaxcis O ' Mallev Mt. St, Joseph Academy; Hrnwnson flub, 73 a Cle elaxd C. Pope. 2 X Viola I. Paradise Hyde Park ni h School, Elizabeth McNeil Parker Georgetown, (. ' olo.. High Sch.iol ; University of Elsie (Ierirliie I ' arker lohn Marshall High : I ' .LMdkK Waiie Phelps, A (-) Ovi.l, Mich., High .School; Ka I, Whittier Pinkertox Morgan Park Academy; Blackfriars, " King ' s Kalendar Keeper, " " Rushing of Raxes, " Plav Cnm- mittee. -07; Electrician for " Sure En.,ii-li S, r. ,:;:, lion; " Kxecutive Committee, Secretar :Mhl Ir-:!- iircr of Arts College; Freshman DeliainiL; So, i.iv ; Executive Committee Pen Club; PriM.lmi Mu.n mers, ' o7- ' o8 ; President and Manager of Arts Col- lege Dramatic Club; President Chess Club, ' 07; Decoration Committee Junior Prom, ' 06; Decora- lion Committee Senior Prom, ' 07; Captain Arts Col- lege Baseball Team, ' 06; Arts College Basketball Team, ' 06 ; Senior College Basketball Teams, ' 07- ' 08; Captain, ' 08; Pin Committee Senior Class, ' 08; Reporter The Daily Maroon, ' o5- ' o6. Associate Editor, ' 07; Athletic Committee Junior Day, ' 06; Athletic Committee Cap and Gown, ' 07. .AlLiE P Division High Schc Council, ' 06 ; Social Committi Decoration Committee Junior Committee Senior Class, ' 08. 1; Junior College Junior Class, ' 07; Prom, ' 06 ; Social ic Club; Kalailu; Junior College Secretary Sophomore Class, ' 06 ; atured Man, " " The Schoolmistress W ' EiHEi, Preston Wendell Phillips High School; B K : Spel- nian House; President Arts College, ' 05; Junior College Council, ' 07; Honorable Mention " lunior College ; Cabinet V. V. C. L., ' o; ; President W. A. A., 08; Chairman Women ' s Athletics Cap and Gown, ' 08. LA RadEBAUGH Hyde Park High ilGXORE MUZAFFAR RAFFIE The Royal Polytechnic College, Teheran, Persia; Morgan Park Academy ; Executive Committee In- ternational Club, ' o7- ' o8; Executive Committee Oriental Club, ' 08; Commonwealth Club; Lecturer at the University, ' 06; Daily News Lecturer, ' 07- ■08; Holder of Lowey Scholarship, ' oj- ' oS; Official Interpreter of General Morteza Khan, Ambassador from Persia to the United States, ' 07. AxMK C. Temi Kh HAKlis. A A ! ' South Side Academy; Mandolin Club; Tiger ' s ■ad; Junior College Councilor, ' 05; Blackfriars; inting Committee Junior Prom, ' 05; Assistant inagcr Blackfriars, ' oh; Chairman Reception in?niltcc junior Prom, ' 06; President Sophomore :iss. ' 07; Iron Mask; Manager Blackfriars, ' 07; Aliliot ; Arrangements Committee Senior nm, ' oS. Harrison Rdss Rugers. A T 12, A K K Scuth Side Aca.lemy. Wilbur Ruuers Lawrence, Kan., High School; University of Max Rohde, A K E South Side Academy; Guard of Honor; Recep- tion Committee Senior Class ; Freshman P ' ootball Team ; Three Quarters Club ; Executive Commit- tee Science College, ' 06 ; Junior College Councilor, ' oh; Chairman Junior College Council, ' ob ; Water Polo Team, ' 06; Captain, ■o7- ' o8 ; Varsity Football Team, 07. RV BUEI.L Rnx Burlington, lowr •ship; Ivy Spa.le, rder of the Iron ;v, Y High S •hool; Entrance Schol- istodian Senior Bench ; he Score Club; Black- HaZKI, KlISE RlJWEAXll South Side Academy ; St. Petersburg, Fla., High School; John H. Stetson University, ' o4- ' o6 ; Girls- Is. LBoMIS Park High Scho Clarence Russell. A Y Oskaloosa, Iowa, High School; Football Team, ' 04, ' 05, ' 06 ; Track Team, ' 05, ' 06, ' 07 ; Captain, ' 07 ; University Band. IX (;A-Tnx RvAX. A K K, r A Penn CoIIckc- ; i: Z: Fellow in Physiology Honorable Mention in Physiology and Anatomy. DMAS Har ev Sanderson, $ A A Wayland Academy; Lincoln House; Public Speaking Scholarship, ' 05 ; Sophomore Declamation Contest, ' 05 ; Guard of Honor ; Honorable Mention Junior Colleges ; Cheer Leader, ' 06 ; Vice President V. M. C. A., ' 06; Literary Editor Cap and Gown, ' 07 ; Vice President Junior Law Class, ' 08 : Cap- tain Law Basketball Team, ' 08; University Debat- ing Team, ' oS ; Class Orator, ' 08. ,A .SAliERIIlW AM Hvde Park High ii; Sc]1ohin(;i-;r Morgan Pa.k High .School: -I ' H K; n..Moral.l - Mention Junior Colleges; lunior I ' .illege Council; Cabinet V. V. C. 1.., oS ; Advisory l!..ard V. A. . ., ' oS. W.ii.lell Phillips High School. iLCA Shakes louth, Ind., High School; Honorable Me .inior Colleges; Honor Scholarship. Many Zacharv Shapir(i Eveleth, Minn., High .Scho N NK IIK. Si LVER3ERG Joseph Medill High School; Associate in Ar .,hn .Marshall High Schc K.VIK SCIMMER West Divisioh High School. Xellie CiER ' iRrDE Van Riper Spence Lewis Institute. South Division High School; Philosophy College Basketball Team, ' 06; Captain Senior Basketball Team, ' 07; Commonwealth Club. AdliIE AlBERII.NA 1 ' _)HX Robert . . Waller High School. Clyde Ernest Stackhouse, 2 A E Englewood Hi Team, ' 04 ; Skull School ; Freshmen Football Crescent; Blackfriars. Charles Chrisiian Staehlixg Kankakee, III., High School; Entrance .Scholar- ship ; Senior College Scholarship ; Secretary ami Treasurer Literature College, ' o;- " o6 ; E.vecutive Committee Literature College, ' o5- ' o6 ; Decoration Committee Senior I ' rom, ' 08; Gift Committee Sen- ior Class, " oS ; Reserve in Baseball, ' 05 ; Varsity Baseball Squad, " od ; arsity Baseball Team, 07- Leon Parlkv Starr Hvde Park High School; lunior College Schol- arship in Geology, ' 06; Lincoln House. In ' ca Lucile Stebbixs Topeka, Kas., High School ; Secretary Fresh- man Debating Club, ' 04; President Quibblers, ' 05. Earl Chester Steffa. $ K 2 Colorado College ; Freshman Track Team, ' 07 Cross Country Club, ' 07; Varsity Track Team, ' oi Joseph Clark Stephexsox Sheridan, Ind.. High School; Entrance Schol- arship; Senior College Scholarship in Zoology; Honorable Mention Senior Colleges ; Special Hon- ors in ZoSlogv and Botanv; Glee Club; German Club. Nora Belle Stevexsox Political Economy Club. Elizabeth Axna Stoxe Joliet Township High School; Entrance Schol- arship, ' 04- ' 05 ; General .Scholarship, ' o5- ' o6 ; Sen- ior Hockey Team, ' 07. Mdrgia Jane Stough Englewood High School; Ka Frank Herbi-:rt Templeton, A A Baseball. CiEORGE Franklin Th(impso (jberlin, (Aio, Academy. WiLii.xM RiG GS Trowbridge riiiversity of Michigan. Vivien Madeleine Ullmer Kansas City Central High School; Seer and President The Quibblers ; " olunteer Hand Eugene Van Cleef Englewood High School; Vice President C: Club, ' ob- ' oy ; Secretary Knickerbocker Club ' ob ; University Band. C ' l.ARA Kktcrah Van Xesf DiibiKiue, Iowa, IliK ' b Scho ;a ' iixdracek Cedar Rapi.ls, Mich., High Scho Normal School. .1. Wander Xorthwest Division High School; Senior Schol- arship, ' 07 ; Literature College Debating Society, •o5- ' o6; President Maimonides Club, ' o6- ' o7; Chair- man, executive ' -ommittee, ' o ' - ' oS ; Boynton Dra- matic Circle, ' ob- ' o ' - ' oS ; University C)ratorical Con- test, ' 07; Investigators Club, ' 08: Correspond- ing Secretarv International Club, oS ; Mandolin Club. . i, ihka He. ier Warren Waukegan High School; Team, ' 07: Cabinet V. W. KiiNA Wei.don. X K; Senior Hocke ., ■o7--o8. Englewood High School: Freshman Debatin; Club; Vice President and Treasurer Brownsor Club; Vice President Quibblers ; Girls ' Glee Club Maurie Elizabeih W ' kxiiel Tojieka High School ; Kansas State Xorma Russell Morse Wilder. A K E, N 2 N South Side Academy ; Guard of Honor ; Schol- arship in Chemistry ; Honorable Mention Senior Colleges; Freshman Track Team; Chairman Sen- ior College Council; Blackfriars; Business Man- ager Dramatic Club; Rush Medical College: Sec- retary Freshman Medical Class, ' 08. Harriet Estadrckik Wilkes,, 4 B A Hyde Park High School. Marie I)emmin(; Williams WashiiigKm Central High School. Washing Rum El IZAHETH WiLSd.M Miriam i i kn vsK Maii.i. Harkiki Woiaott Dra.llev Polytechnic sity; Honorable Mention Junior Colleges; Plii opiiv College Councilor; Washington House; I Hall Law Club, The Stump. ■hARLES Bl ILER JORUAX, ATA Ottumwa, Iowa, High School; Vice President Chairman ' 08 Wash- nan ' oS Senior Class Day ; Three Quarters Club; Skull iars ; ( )wl and Serpent. MES D. I.ICHTBODV. ATA Muncie, Ind., High School: DePauw Prepara- tory School: Freshman Football Team, ' 03: Captain Freshman Track, ' 04; Freshman Baseball, ' 04; Cross Country Club, ' 03- ' 04- " 0S ; Pred. C. C. C, ■04, Capt., ' o4- ' o ; University Representative, W. I. C. C. A., ' 04, ' o;, ' 06, ' 07; Pred. W. I. C.C. A., ' o4- ' o5- ' o6- ' o-: Winner of Henery Cup, ' o3- ' o4- ' o5 ; Sophomore Football, ' 04, Sophomore Baseball, 05 ; Glee Club, ' 05 ; Guard of Honor ; Varsity Track Team, ' 05 : University Representative and Point Winner at -Olvmpic Games. " . thens, " ofi. CobJj mt (Clas s of 19D9 E class of VX) ' : has tw. )Q recorded in its annals, what is more important- Cap and Gown ; second, distinctions that must for all time First, it furnishes the brains and — -the cash for the publication of the it has Harvev Meaoher as its treas- irer. Harvey ■Meagher is the man with the adjustable name, he smile that it is beyond the invention of man to eradicate. of the Junior class. In company with Pjill MacCracken. ry, Rcns Sherer anil other li.q ' hts, he engineered tlie smoker of the so well that this body has not given any since. This occurred some time in the Winter quarter, on the same night when the girls had a feed in Lex, and Paul Harper took three girls home because there were enough to go around. The class is proud of the fact that it has Fred Carr for its jiresident, and its members greatly regretted his absence in the winter quarter, caused by illness. With a large and enthusiastic body of members, many of them the best workers among the undergraduates, the class looks forward to a record year in 1909, when it steps into its place as the Senior class. ail|p (Elaas of 1910 E cares of the Sophomore class in the University cage have to do largely with the saying that coming- cast their shadows before. During the Sophomore -e;i arations are made for the election of a (. " ap and (iowr the Junior rnunenade omes with it share of res|» ties and hnnors and junior d iv adds tn the sphere i in tin the Sophomores, class completes ai Promenade on jui ;e. lunior dav dr -Harold Smim-FKSiJtnr ' +largrave Long ice-Pi-ei QIhp(i:iasH nf 1911 ' ST when the class nf I ' Ml sprang into being is nut a matter record. As far as the general student hndy i- cnncerned, the class gut together one day in Kent Theater, elected otflcers and apiiointed a social committee right after the deans declared that the I ' reshman class did not exist in the L ' ni- versity of Chicago. President Smith did not seem to be hered by the fact that there was no class — as he says there seemed to be ; ugh i)tcs for the oi)posing- candidates to place him on the anxious seat for hile. Xeither did this bother the gay crowd that gathered ni February at the Keyncilds Club fur the first real h ' reshman dance. Thi dance was witlmut (|uestion a success. The chaperones were Dean 1 .Mr-,. K. M. L.)vett. Dean and Mrs. F. J. filler. Miss Marion Talb..t and ■. lulian 1 ' . ]!retz. The committee in charge was composed of the follciwing : Harold Smith, Hargrave Long, Dorothy Buckley, Morris Briggs, Alec Whitfield, Ralnh Lidster, George Roulston, Charles Sullivan, Robe Xed Earle. J- ' lm Scott, jeanctte Thielens, ' irginia I ' reenian. Johnston, Mary Clianey. 1-red I ' .ate. I ' ercival Cottfried, I ' aul Car Clark. Raymond Madden , Creta Hole. Helen Ailing. L.lith •oullL Le Claire. Theo Leonard, Margaret MacCracken. Ethel Kawin and Burke. -t 0 (Ulir irninr (Enllrgr (Counrtl INCE its organization in 1905 the council system has ex- panded until to-day it stands as the court of last resort in student activities. Jiy virtue of being representative of the u])i)er two years of undergraduate life the Scuinr College Council is naturall_ - jf first importance. Since the spring of 1907 the council has initiated a new plan for elections, means for relieving the congestion in Cobb Hall and has improved conditions in Lexington Commons. The fall quarter was a busy one, resulting in the conduct of football mass-meetings, plans for celebrations, and a consideration of demonstrations, vaccination, and other questions. In the winter the council endorsed the Blackfriars ' plan for a trip outside of Chicago, arranged for a successful Yashington Prom, adopted a design for an official university pin and discussed other matters of importance to students. Council members are elected from the six divisions of the Senior col- leges, one representative being chosen every quarter. Each meniher serves two quarters. An important part of the work of the Senior college council is to conduct the elections in the Junior and Senior classes. The Senior col- lege council, too, is the only undergraduate boily that has regular meetings with President Judson. On such occasions jilans for the betterment of student interests are discussed. MEMBERS OF THE COLWCIL. Winter Quarter, igoS. — William Embry Wrather, president; William Patterson MacCracken, vice-president ; Frances Catherine Baker, secretary ; Florence Jeanette Chaney, Harriett Grim, Ruth Marion Kellogg, Harry Winfred Ilarriman, Harry Arthur Hansen, Norman Barker, Henry Rowland Halsey, Paul Peter Princell. Autumn Quarter, IQ07.— Harry Winfred Ilarriman, president; Ivy Hunter Dodge, secretary; Alvin Frederick Kramer, Frank Samuel Hevan, Hugo Frank Bezdek, Harriett Grim, Henry Row- land Halsey, Harry Arthur Hansen, William Francis Hewitt, Elton .lames Moullon, Edith Shojie Reider, William Embry Wrather. Summer Quarter, 1907. — Frank Samuel Bevan, president ; Elton James Moulton, secretary ; Hugo Frank Bezdek, Ivy Hunter Dodge, Alvin Frederick Kramer, Edith Shope Reider. Spring Quarter, 1907. — Harold Higgins Swift, president; Anna Montgomery, secretary: Hart Edward Baker, Norman Barker, Helen Dewhurst, Mary Fiske Heap, Earl DeWitt Hostetter, Robert Eddy Mathews, Marion Milne, William Patterson MacCracken, William Embry Wrather. alir Jimtnr CUnllnir (Cintunl I]] luni 1 ( ll(. e ( uncil, C(.in|.o e(l cil ci-lit representatives ekai- 1 hi HI LiluK li im tlie Junior Collei;es of Arts, I.itcra- tuit LRiKi. in 1 1 hilMSM|ihy, has developed important func- tions I Ik t I 111 st important functions of the council, ho L Li 11 L to ict on matters of student interest and to serve as a mciluim between students and faculty. Such acts as 1 111 -,11 I the notice ol the proper authorities the need of better sidewalks, better lighting facilities, clocks, mirrors and other small accommodations, seemingly unessential but nevertheless important to the welfare of the student body, constitute no small contribution to the general life, and are worthy of recognition. Matters of greater interest to the students, such as the selection of college seal and pin, the election of officers for Junior day and the Prom- enade, the suggestion of changes in the curriculum, have been treated effectively and with care, ' ith much already accomplished, the council is only in the initial stage of its sphere of usefulness. In the Spring quarter the Junior College Council acts as an auditing committee for the Junior Promenade. The records of Junior day activities are kept, the Council having supervision over the entire event. Since the adoption of the new constitution of the Junior Colleges the members of the Council hold no other office within their college, but are resj onsible to the executive committees and receive instructions from their colleges through this medium. .MEMBER.S OF THE COUNCIL. Winter Quarter, 1908.— Albert Dean Henderson, president; Willowdean Chatterson, secretary; Bradford Gill, Raymond Deforest Penney, Edith PrindeviUe, Allen Sayles, Katharine Slaught, Clara Bertha Spohn. Autumn Quarter, igo;. — . lbert Dean Henderson, president; Ruth Marion Kellogg, secre- tary; Mary Lillian Kenney, Willowdean Chatterson, Katharine May Slaught, David Francis David, Raymond Deforest Penney, Robert Brent Sullivan. Spring Quarter, igo " . — Harry .Arthur Hansen, president; Marjorie Day, secretary; Fred Cornelius Caldwell, David Francis Davis, .Mary Lilli.an Kenney, Bernard Herman Krog, Kdith Whitten Osgood, Ethel Preston. alir (Cnllrgp of Arts— iErn RTS college of men will never face the charge of being an unwieldy body. In the last few years its membership has never gone far above the thirt} ' mark, which has given its meetings an informal character and made things easy for its chairman. Its size has not. however, limited the activities of its members. The social calendar included a smoker at the Reynolds Club and several dances. In the inter-college basketball relations the Arts team worked hard and while it did not land very high its members were satisfied with the effort. Tlie team was built around Exselsen and Leaf and was com- posed of these two men and Wolfram, Gilbert and Luckenbill. Several games went by the narrowest of margins — games hard to lose. The prospects for next year are very bright. Arts is also active in dt Putnam and Savles, won thi Last year the team, Frank hampionship in debating and iting this yeai unior College this year ' s team is out for it again. The debaters this year are Carpenter, (lilbert and Sayles. Fichman could not ser ' e and (iilbert. the alternate, took his place. . rts meets Philosoi hy first while Literature debates Science. The winners of these matches then. C(intest in the finals. A large number of Arts men have won honors in various activities. Kling and Morgan are members of the Varsity cross-country and track teams. ' olfram won the ' inter quarter finals in public speaking. Carpenter made the iM-esliman debating team which met Xi irthwcstern ' s freshmen this spring. imnuttc ®lip (CoUrgr nf Arts— Mnmrn ' all iithcr colleges Arts women are regarded as artistic and exclusixe. Arts women are perfectly satisfied with the first appellation, but object to any exclusiveness, in sjiite of the fact that the - have a better knowledge of the Classical library than less favored folk. They also assert that in spite of the fact that they consurt with Cicero. Livy and Xenephon. they regarded as dead ones, and pnint to a ver} ' lively social calendar i -c of their usefulness in the junior College scheme of entertain- been very has been luncheons dance in I on Xoveniber Ir. Institute. .V Christmas party was held on December 13 cotillion in Lexington hall for Arts and Science College. The following special addresses have been given to Arts College women during the vear : rt women have been very active, . lmost every Friday there nicthing doing. . rts women meet in their college room for order to get belter ac piainte(l and to talk shop. There was a ter Hall on .Xovember 8, and a chocolate party in the . rts room r 1. . ( )n December 6 the college dressed dolls for the Tuskegee a ' alentinp dctober 22.— .Mrs. William .MacClintock— " MakinR a Friei .November It). — Mrs. Krehbiel — " tlraduate Work. " Xovember 22. — Miss Cushman — " Where to Find Places of December 3.— Dr. Bonner— " Greek Athletics. " January 17.— Prof. Shorey— " Interesting Facts About tiree .Xovember 12.— Mr. Robertson— " History of the Universit; January 14, February 25 and March 3. — Dean Vincent. . rts O . ' ge 11; igoffic .Myra Xugent, [.reside, committee; .Marguerite Uees Executive Committee, Riggs, Heulah Reed, Abigai E.xecutive Committee, Harker, Ifelen Riggs, Mary an; l.ucile larvis. He ®hr (Enllrgr nf IGitrratiirr -iHrn L ' ti ' e three years to gather sufficient energy len it was given it was worth waiting for. rotillion held on St. ' alentine " s day at the the face, of the bitterest opposition from ce and .Arts who started a rival affair over .it always claimed Science and Arts were jealous ami laid a deep, (larK, unlnily conspiracy to get even. Anyhow the casualties were slight and several stunts new tn the college dance were car- ried through. The smoker the fall before was e en more novel. P ' or fear that the theater of the Reynolds Club would nut be large enough to hold all the guests whom they had invited none of the men of Lit came. The guests, likewise most courteous, must have felt the same scruples. Mr. Robertson ' s aggregation of after-dinner speakers, after having performed their parts in the dining n mm nf Hutchinson below, all came in a bo(l_v and saved the da}-. Besides admiring the handiwork if a spcirting cartoonist of TIte Daily Xeics. the audience was victimized by the humor of one Bob Harris. The Snell Hall collection of wit — the greatest and most uniipie in captivity. wa al ci presented to view by Ivan Doseff. In V»)7 Lit wnn the college basketball championship. In ly08. Lit struggled e(|uall_ hard with .Arts to see which would have the honor of bring- ing up the rear of the procession. Particular pains were taken during the W ' int intellectual processes of the men. A number of i faculty presented to them their estimate of whole and in various phases in the general sell An illustrated lecture — asserted to ha e 1: colle-e in ki)endentlv, was delivered, Mr. 1); cpiarter to encourage the scientific members of the position of science as a if things. the first ever given by ;i The officers were : Winter (.Hmrter, iyo8— W.irren Dunham Kosler, Cliaini :il )r ; Aleck Whitfield, Ben Newman, Jerome frank. Autumn Quarter, mo; — Ben l- ' ranklyn Newman, cliain ilor; Lester A. Stern, Warren U. Foster, Arthur Kay Wilson. abr (Enllrgp nf ICttrraturp— Wamrn ITERATL ' RE wnmcn are respnnsiblc for many recent inno- ations in the |ii-( iijranis if the jiininr Colleges. They assert they s tarted the C ' inil)iiiatii in meetings of the Junior women, at whieii llamlin iarland. Dean George E. Vincent and Mthers spoke. L ' nder the leadership of .Miss Elizabeth Wallace the}- have preser -ed a spirit of unit}- hardly looked for in so large an organization, for Literature College has more nienibers than an}- iither woman ' s college. Literature women have been leaders in the informal parties of the last year, having given dances, costume affairs, theatricals and weekly luncheons. Athletics also have not been ignored, and the results have been very gratify- ing. The • Ireenrooni is a dramatic chib composed of Literature women. During the . tUnmn (piarter the college gave a dance on Xo -ember 3 and a cnlKge liinchedn on Xi member 17. . nother big luncheon timk place lanuary ' ' . Tlu ' Winter c|uarter dance was gixen January 22 at the Reynolds Club. On March 11 the cllege gave a luncheon to Mrs. Flint. Si)eakers for the C Miss lireckenridge, Dc son and drado Tafl. Mrs. Elia V. I ' eattie, 1 of Literature in the .Spring ipiarter of 1 ' ' 07 were: irnes. .Mr. I ' .oynton. Miss Montgomery. Mr. Xel- ■ . utunin (|uarted, 1908, they were: ' ida Sutton. . . Robertson, :Miss Wallace and Prof. C. E. Mer- riam. Si)eakers in tl e N int er (|uar er were: Dea .Mis Talbot, Manilin .1 t ■hint and K itherine Coma rile 1 irganization le ci illege hi s been as folli Winter (, uarlcr.— Ji-ssi 11 I km a 1, chainii n ; Kathcriiu- Sla secretary; I)i.ri)tliy Hucldey Mi ,irc- l liana. M: ry riiistcr. Miss Allen, Eva .Sclu.lt .. .• utum.l (,)uarlcr.— Kat »• SI: uj;lil, .1,: rman .in.l c.nnci Jessie Heckman, Mary I ' lii tcr. Dnr. i;ii. k •y, Mil.lr.-.l I lana Lawson. It, Mrs. " incent. W ®ltr (Enllrgr of } lttlnsn jhy---iHrtt ILUSOriJY has always had the distiiictir,,! of beiny the largest of the men ' s Junior Colleges. One of the reasons for its size is believed to be the fact that it embraces men who are training for large fields like that of law. business, news- paper work, banking and others allied with trade and industry. For this reason the speakers at Philoso])hy meetings have aimed to ]3resent topics of especial value in the business and commercial fields. Among those who have addressed the college during the year have been Pro- fessors Laughlin, Salisbury, Vincent, Zueblin, Merriam. Clark, Blanchard, Moulton and others representing nine departments. Some of the lectures given for the college have been illustrated with stereopticon slides, this being made possible by the fact that Kent Theater, the meeting place of the college, is completely wired. Professor J. Paul Goode spoke on the resource? of the great West on one occasion, illustrating his talk with maps and photographs. Philosophy college has always ranked high in inter-college contests. On last Junior day, with a track team made up of Worthwine, D. W. Ferguson. W ' ertz. h ' riedstcin, I. E. Ferguson, Tait. Adams, liebb, Resnick, Silberman, Anderson, Merriam, l liss, Kahn and Doiiowm the college won the champion- ship banner. In basketball the college raid ed second, taking first last year. and l.eviiison. In debate the college is represented by Sabatli. .Siulkcy and ittlCC Wi mil ci jninii Robert Allison, Ralph M. Clearv. !■ E. Meagher, and Albert Sabalh. Autumn quarter, 1007 — -■Mbert janiii. 11. lia.li-ncnh. (-arlyk- M. Kt- W. M,ic eish, lla iSi)t OInUrgr of philosu iby — ffinmrn at if any one college keeps things moving in the mien ' s Junior colleges — it ' s Philosophy. Philos- 9 " l ' li ' ' ' ' ■ " been pushing ahead ever since it became famous as " ' " " " ' ' ' ' ' Sock and Ruskin society holds its secret il; women who ])lan its dramatic enter- heen suspecte l of being the main works d the aflairs The social calendar of Philosophy has been ery full. So has the calen- of general e ents. These explain better than a long description the ities of this particular groui). The secretar - ' s record gi -es the Oct. 8— Election of officers. Oct. 15 — Dean MacClintock addresses the coUcsje. Oct. 22 — Addresses by representatives of the tlilTerent com Oct. 23 — Harvest Home party in Le.xington. Oct. 29 — College assembled and vaccinated. ov. S— Prof. Clark ' s readings illustrative of the " Mu-ic Nov. 12— Lecture in Kent by Mr. David A. Robert-.n. ,.n Nov. 19— Business Meeting with Dean MacClintock. Nov. 22 — College entertained the men of Philosophy tolle; •nolds Club. ov. 26— Jamts O-Uonmll llninett on " How To Sec A PI Dec. 3— Dean iiKent ,m a " Trip Through the East. " Dec. 7 — The college was entertained by Philosophy men at Dec. II — The Junior College declamation contest in Mand Dec. 12— " Children ' s Christmas Party " in Lexington Hall. informal af t Theater. WINI ICAR ' I Jan. 7— The ] resident discusse.l business on hand. Jan. 14 — Joint meeting in Kent; Dean Vincent on " Tyjies. " Jan. 21— Dean MacClintock on " A Walking Trip Through Jan. 28— Inez Jackson and Alice Dunshee gave a program Feb. 4 — College picture taken. Feb. II— Election of officers. Feb. 14 — Literature men enterlained Philosophy men, I nen at a Valentine cotillion, Reynolds ( lul.. l ' ' c-l). 18— Prof. David on French t;iils scIi.h.Is. Feb, 25— Dean MacClintock ' s far.urll talk L.-lon- l.axinK March 4— The college enlerlai.ud all the Juni,.r C.llcKrs a March 10— Junior College 1 )eclanialion , .inlcsl — Man.lil. The officers have been : Winiir .piarirr. 1 0 " S Md.lrcd Chamberlain, chairman; is,i,.-, ; In, ja, ksMii, I ' silir, Hall, Ernestine Evans and Kl . uiiunn .|ii- " i ' ' ' . 1007 — Willowdeen Challcrson, chairmar I iia-.Msunr; O.-rlriid, ' ( . Fish, .Sarah Wilkes, I ' .nu-sline Fv.i 106 Slip CnUrflr of rtrnrr— iHrn AS ' I ' KRLY inacti -ity has characterized Science College men (luring the ])ast year. In the spring of 1907 Science won the relav at the Jiini(.)r Day meet, and so much energy was then consumed that none has been left for anything ' else. Science alsi) won second place in that meet and the expansion of the grin I if one Bradford Gill, who lately has attained the dignity ' . f the council, or ])erhaiis has had it thrust upon him, has never been below the maximum — and that is saying much. Politics is unknown to the men of Science. At each election the dean or some other charitably-minded individual has had to use a prod to force enough nominations to fill the oi ces. Lit men have never believed this, but the Lit men are an unregenerate lot anyhow. Lately Oswald Frithiof Nelson has presided o er the destiny of the col- lege. Notwithstanding his first names and the fact that he comes from I])es Moines, Fritz has been able to control the fate of his trustful charges at least without great jar to their sensibilities — or much of anything else. Social events have been conspicuous by their absence from the acti -ities Mt the college. " What need have we for smokers and dances since we won the relay last spring? " say the men of Science. 1 l() e i-r, in the course of the first few weeks of the Spr ing (|uarter something is going to happen. Whether iliis happening will be an entrance into the world of inter-college society or prejiaration to win another relay at the next Junior Day meet or the for- mation of plans to capture second place, or, perhaps, even first, the men of the college will not disclose. Meanwhile the rest of the men of the junior colleges wait in awesome suspense. Miat is going to happen. ' ' ill Science ■nt break forth? What stir from its m; sterly letharg ? Will ild ex is developing in the m ght ' n in 1 of Scie. ice? Anyhow, .Sc ience •on ' the 1) asketball chani] want? The rulers ( 1 the C( ,llege h a e lieen: .UUumn (Jllart, r, uin;. - k(.i)iii l; Sullivan. hairma (leor e H. Lindsay, Harlan ( . I ' age, (j ge H. Koulston, I.cr Winter Quarto , lyoS.- -Oswald F. Nelson, c hairman I).: ' rray, Charles T. .Ma.xwfll George II. Koulston. - «« -« ; « ff 31)p (Collrgr of irirurr — Wnutrn ( ) think that, in all our varied career as an organization, we have never been formally presented to the University through the Cap and Gown : we, who are at present revising our char- ter ; we. with alumnae to our credit: we, who are even now planning our third annual suniething or other. It seems an increditable oversight, since we are (|uite old enough to he an established tradition. Xot only are we an established tradition, but among ourselves, we have established traditions, which cover wide fields. For instance, once a quarter we give a reception to the Freshmen, which only Freshmen attend, decide to redecorate the electric lights with new yellow crepe paper, and devote one entire meeting to the betterment of our beloved University. At this meeting we decide any question which is weighing down the minds of the Faculty, such as, " How the Incoming Student Uan Best Solve ilcr Xew Pniblenis, " " llow the Student Body Can Be Better Housed and Fed. " an l ■•Which Si lc- ' alk tlie Superintendent of Grounds Should Best Tear Up Next. " ( )n the athletic side, we always feel it our duty to be represented on every final team, whether basketball, baseball or hockey, and to compete in the inter- college contest at least in the potato and sack races. Xo well regulated oratorical contest can get along without us; we arc in demand all nxer the cam]ms. You will find a fair share of us in English I. a nd HI., we are in psy- chology, the trigonometry class teems with mir nicnihers. and e cn in ]nililic speaking, Mr. Xelson insists on our presence. But greater and more obligatory to e ery Science girl is " ISusx ness. " What college can boast of laboratory hours from 8:30 to 6:00. of field-trips arranged for weeks ahead, and references piled up by the score? What college is there but ours in which e ery member can lie recognized as far as the eye can reach, and wlmsc whole life can he siniinieil u] in the sim!)le wnrd — Rush. In (icial events Science women ha e lieen acli c. A characteristic e cnt ■ women ha r liail the lollownig otticcr : i,:,rlr,- C.-nlf SouliT. hairmai, ; lAU, Marlin. -.nn- [iriani Malli. ' " -. Charlnll, ' Mrnill. Iiiarn-r— CUini Spulin, diuirnian ; KlUi .Martin, .m-cii-Ii . I;iy Kolierts. .Vdclaiik- Klt-iniins;fr, Myrta .McCoy. larliT, U10-— Marjorif H ' ell. chairman ; Villa Smith, s k- KkMminKcr, Carliu Soiilcr, Miss Ciorikm, Clara Sjx c OLLEGE OF E DUCATION [ ' 1 mk i i ■ (Tbr (Cnllrgr of tfturatuin Alth.ui-li the ranking; nt cation is s(i nearly isolated Ix nn.k-rst..,„l ovrn hv tin- I ' nive ■V litti ork is tlio sanu- as any cither hranch of a 1.acliel n--s .le-rec, the Collei e ..f E.hi- iicaticm ami in aims that it is very little luhlic. To a greater or less degree, stu- r a I ' .. l ' " ,il. (Ill their work in Emmons Blaine Hall and see :ampus. In the mind nf the (irdinary undergradtiate a very liazv nnticm is likely to exist as to what tile general nature of the work may he. As he ca-nally scans the quarterly schedule. |ue-tions are ery likely to suggest themselves to him as to how the ' Wiiplication of 11 eat to I ' ood Alaterial " can ) e anv different from what he would e. ]iect to he taught imder the title of ■ ' Cooking. " The aim of the College is to turn out efficient, capahle teachers. TIk meth.Kls used to secure this end are a training in tile psychological ami social .-is hasketry. ]iotlery, metal working, ami domestic sci 1.1 Is rim Ihe The BACHELORS OF EDUCATION Adelaide Chapix (iKRiRrLiK Dk ' kek.man Hazel Cummixgs Maihilde Droege CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF EDUCATION Ia ' cv Bakrdll Ha ki. Kellev Kdiih PdWELL (jLAdvs Russell Baxter Isabelle Kellev Alihea Ricker Pexelope Bowman Helen Kendall Martha Sherwhod Jessie C. BoMNOTdN Jean Krueoer Kdna I,. Watkins Sarah Kidoita Drake Bessie ( ) ' CnNNELL Edna Weldiin Florence Hill r k Fkanol. o ' M alley Mai , HakriktWci Irene Kawin I r llxoix CANDIDATES FOR TWO YEAR CERTIFICATES Jennie ( )li;a Adams I.ILLLAN R(iSALrE BeI I.nl.A Bl-rklNOHA.M Hazel Cushinc; Alice Dolling Bertha Donaldson Carrie Elmsircjm Florence Farwell Alice M. Friedman Allene (Iaies Bessie (Skutino (;lad s Hallam NFlXNIL HlGLEV Ad ii Jamh K A Miriam I.e.inar Kdiih Ianx Helen Maiiern Florence Morganroth Katharine Bone Macallev May Agnes MiC ' levev MiNxn I ' .,i: MrDKViTT Kli.ex (;k M A. Dl i-E )SM.- Alma R; Alina R ESTEI.LE (lERTRrn M i iij: r, |l f ounci Unntpn ' H (EI|riatta« IGragur COLLEGE OF EDUCATION BRANCH Officers EsTiLEXE PEXDLf;r(jN PrcsiiirnI Berxice Whipple . . 7c, ' Pn-si.lrnt and C uiinimii , ' f Mrinh.-rshif Cowmitt.;- Bessie Griffixo Secretary Ruth Bestor ' ' rrasnrrr ,vu Chdiniiaii nf Fiiidiicr Com mil f re MiRI.AM RiTCHEV Cliairnidii Ih-wlional Commillee Florence Ames .... . . Chdinuan lUble StiiJy Cdiiimitt,-,- Hellx . x(;rs Chdiniidii I nleri,dl. i;idle CommilS.-e ( " akvl . ml Chdirmaii Socid! Cdmmiltrr Advisory Committee - -k-.. (a-lUTal Srcivl.- H 1(3% K B H I H H m 1 E H % i B ' 1 w .;. M K- . (Ebe (Emtnnl of the (Enllrgr of lEhmatxan Jessie B. Strate Lucv Barroll Chainiuvi Florknce Brecht Adah May Jandt Margaret Stevens The Beta of Illinois Chapter Eslablislu-J April 4. iSS,, Elected December 17. 1907 Alice Freha Bkaim.k 11 Albert Dudley Broraw Evelyn Culver Solomon Menahew Pel; Alice (Jreenacrk Violet Elizakeih Hicli Bertha Klip aheih I. am Elfreda Marie ( " ai in.ki Elton James Moulion Ethel Preston Ida Agnes Shaver PH Mttix 2va|jpa Elected March 17, 1908 |) V1(, 11 1 LaHrak . ki;i s (;i:i)ki ,K HAK..1.I. Am.KKSOX 11 Ml IK Ri:i;];.. . ni.i;ks,,n M MI 1 , l)i ,,i,,,i. ,..:k. J, H KK I.ANK RnsK IdSKiMiiNK Skit tgma Xt jblec cti Decantxr ij, 1907 Ernest Anderson J. Claude Jones Harold DeForest Arnold W ' inford Lee Lewis Robert Louis Bens(_in Arno Benedict Luckhardt Charles Brooko er Donald Francis McDonald Leonas Lancelot Birlinc.ame James Patierson R. D. Calkins Wanda L v Ffkifkkr Benjamin Ball Freud John Gasihx R AN Robert Anderson Hall Arthur Richard Schweitzer William Ross Ham Charles Houston Shattuck LeRov Harris Harvey Laetitia Morris Snow Theophil Henry Hildebrandt Alma Gracey Sr(iKE Henry Hinds Arthur Carleton Trowbridge E ,-ch ■, . fa,u :• , 77 , igoS Gt ;or(;e Cromwell Ashman Elw(iod S. Moore R( )BERT Earle Buchanan Franklin Chambers McLea: W iLLiAM Weldon Hickman Herman Aucustus Spoehr Ni i.siNE Johanna Kii.dahi, Frank Adoli ' h St. Sure D. ID Dl JK E FODD rlinlarBbi is Entrance Scholarships — Co-operating Schools Hi, h Schools oiilsiilo of C uc-c. Earl E. Buwi.hv . Al.F-RED LlXK Leonard P. Fox . Donald T. CjKva . P:thelvx Haruinc;! ' Edith Hiolev LrciLE Jarvis Margaret Lexxox J. E. Peak . Vallee O. Appel Florence Brecht Herman M. Cohex ChARLOTTA (iREEXWALU Clarence Gulbraxson Elmer H. Lewis . Ali Mostrom Rexo Reeve (jLen Stihus Frank H. Shackli Florexck Clark llnWAKi. Davis . A N Hni IsA Waki. . I ' .STHKK M. K M.isKs Lkvii.in ; " 1 . I ' l 111 ( L. Am i M Ih. J.N .I K . R.i.k Island. 111. , La Porte. I ml Fond du Lar. -is. Kvanstnn. 111. Pittsliur-. Pa. . Vaukegan. 111. Council Bluffs. la. . Joliet. 111. . South Bend. Ind. . Springfield. 111. Cedar Rapids. la. Louisville, Ky. . Leadville. Colo. De Kalb. 111. Morgan Park. 111. . Clinton. la. Pontiac. 111. Dayton. Ohio . St. Joseph. Mo. . Blue " Island. 111. ( )ttum va. la. East Chicago. Ill . Morris. 111. Murray 1 ' . lulcv loseph McdUl John Marshall Wendell Phillips Jefferson . Englewood Calumet . Hvde Park . Hvde Park . Hyde Park Calumet . . ustin Rnherl Waller . 1 .ake rl)nlaral|ips in thr gruinr (Cnllriirs for excellence in the work of the Junior Colleges Alice F. Hkai xli, h CoxRAi) R. (;. BokrHARir Fred Chrxelivs Caldwel Edgar R. Cnxr.DdX SoLOMdX M. Delsox . Valextixa J. Dextox Charles I.enitdx Norma K. Pkeifker . Pail P. Prixcell Robert W. Samdge Joseph C. Sierhexsox Clyde M. Baler . Scholarships iii the G uliiat thr HE( JoHX -. I.KK J. R. (Jkrsiln Ward Newmax Carl Leo Rahx Meyer (;aha Barbara Spavd Arrie Hamheri ' .ei (;eorgk M. CRAI! Schi ' ols ,. Colic . Latin Chemistry Physics Cermaii Romance History English Botanv NLathematics . (ireek Zoology Ceology English History Physics . Physiology itical Science Psychology Mathematics Sociology Bacteriology . Neurology Prizr rltularahips Public Sp.-akiUii—Aiitiiiiin Quarter K oj Isaac Edward Fi;Kr,us(.). Edward John Dvkstra Mahki. jExxicriK DdDi.E Carlie Bell Sduter Public S cuknix—iriutcr Quarter i oS P. H. V..LKRAM Eveline Phillips Sons of Rc ' colution Scholarshi[ Albert Henderson Vw Filklrsdn Colonial Dames Scholarship Wellington Downinc. Jones Sclz Scholarship L RIE B. ( »LR English Prize Scholarship Verna Anders. in .... West Aur.,ra High Sell. aerniau Prize Scholarship EiXDA R.idenbeck .... Mi.liigan City High Sch.i Latin Prize Scholarship Bj.)RNE I,INDE Des PhlilK ' S High Sch.. Mathematics Prize Scholarship Hknkv O ' Brien . . Kansas City Ci ' iitral High S.-h. Winners ol contest in ,lecla inatio us by r,- preseiitati-es from sen classes in Coopcratui- Schools Edwin S.iiMiDi . . . . R..l.rn WalkT High Srh. Elorenck Canav.nn . . . , i.i.hton. W.s.. High S.-h. L«rwiHiMsasaM!P» (Enllrur Aiftri SlICI.I.A AxOliRSON Sarah I.orisE Capps Marv Kthei. Cdlrtkn; [arv Fisk Heap Winifred Kelso Helen ' 1 ' vtler Si AlJCE (jREENAt marfilrab ■ EPH Edward Ravcroft Marshal of the Univ,r.sit CoiiKrr,i;a l,. College Marshals Ai.vix Frkdericr Kramer . Norman Barker Paul Arthur Buhlig Edward (Ieurge FELt;EXTHAL Lu ' iHER Daxa Ferxald Harvey Bexjamix Fuller, Ji Hi n Marshal Neil Mackav (kxx Paul Vincent Harper Charles Butler Jordax Harold Hexr - Schlahach William I- ' .mhkv Wralher Former Head Marshalls ' )(.- ' ' »7 W ' n LI AM St ..] 1 linXD »7- ' ' ».s Nnii Wii i.iAM Flint ' LS- ' ' l ' » Wii L..I ,,iii:n (;l..ki;k a ' » ' )- ' (H) W ' aI II R j. S, IIMAlll. ()()-•() 1 Ijk.iV I ' l ih,r Verxhx Ol- ' lli l ILK l.AWKKM L HlUSI nj- ' n, 1 M, Mil iMX SiMLi.ux ()4- ' n5 1,1 I W ' n I. IK M wwli.l Vfy .J0 r ■ " J D I9» 7 (Ulir iailg Mnram The OlDcial Student PubllcatloQ of the University of Chicago. Entered as Second-class Mall at the Chicago Postoffice, Chicago, Illinois, March 18. 1903, under Act of March 3, 1879. Published dally, except Sundays, Mod. days and holidays, during Ihree Quarters of the University year. Formerly ) University of Chicago Weekly. Founded The Weekly. Oct. 1, 1892. The Dally, Oct. l, 1902. Subscrlptio a price. $3.00 per year; $100 for 3 mon ths. Subscriptions receiv ed al the Maroon Office, Ellis Hall or a t the Faculty Ex change, Cobb Hall. Editorial office- .Before 8 P m., Ellis Hall, Unlv rs! ty. Tel. Hyde Park 42t . After 8 p m., Maroon P ■ess, J74 E 55th Street. Tel. Hyde Park 3691 AUTUMN QUARTER . FeriKild ManaKll . i;;i..s - . Ne A.la l .Athlet ASSOCIATE EDITORS WINTER QUARTER . FernaKI ManaEii . (;n!.s . Nev Adam- Athlct lerliii Hvisincss ASSOCIATE EDITORS rr,M, II Kns.c, Jcn.mL- Frank rry A H.m-cn Allien H. Hcii ASSOCIATE EDITORS REPORTERS DURING THK YKAR field. H. K. Baukhaee. " A twenty, often thirty and occasionally a forty column morning college journal, reaching practically everyone of the 5,000 students in the fniversity, almost I,000 alum- ni, 250 members of the fac- ulty, 350 high schools and 100 other institutions of learning — this is The Daily Maroon of U107-S. With a circulation that is 300 per cent greater than the circulation of 1906-7, with double the advertising patronage, it has more than suc- ceeded in maintaining the place modestly attributed to it last year as ' the best news paper in the world of college journalism. ' " True, indeed, it is that this advertising talk of the business manager is enthusias- of the Daily in the early part of iqoy pro- duced and developed a general hearty sen- About the Daily timent in its favor on the campus, which is clearly indicated by the fact that at the very start of the present college year, the circulation of the preceding year was quad- rupled. This e.xtraordinary advance in circulation bringing, as it did, a live and well printed sheet, naturally had the healthy result of securing liberal advertis- ing patronage — a result obtained in spite of a 25 per cent, increase of rate a nd an absolute refusal of considerable and profit- able but doubtful advertising matter. Following this aus])icious beginning, the Daily continued to grow and by spring, ix-page issues of 30 columns were required twice a week while special occasions called for eight-page issues to handle the in- This marked growth of the Daily has been all the more remarkable in view of the financial stringency which cut olT per- haps a thousand dollars of its most ad- vantageous advertising patronage. While other publications were more or less in- fluenced during this period, the Daily kejn on without a break. The complete and accurate handling of news in which the University public is in- terested has been of course, the prevailing source of pride to its editors. ot unlike its larger contemporaries in the city, in regard to its editorial management, the Daily has covered its news field thorough- ly, consistently maintaining its claim as the official student publication. A good amount of journalistic ingenuity and fore- sight has not infrequently resulted in a generous " scooping " of the city dailies. Among its readers the editorial influence of the Daily has been marked. In various cases where inaction on the part of those responsible has interfered with or delayed, University activities, the Daily has ably taken it upon itself to " start something. " If a lack of authority prevents the calling of a mass meeting, it is the Daily that assumes the perogative of calling and car- rying out successful demonstrations. If it be that an athletic team is shirking its .luty. it is the prod of the Daily ' s scorn that turns defeat into victory. If it be that a ' arsity student cries out for aid for a thousand of his starving countrymen, it is again the Daily that stimulates its suc- cess of the most worthy cause. A live range of news and an influential editorial treatment have not, however, meant sensationalism or radicalism. While the other papers of the west ranted on the con- ference situation, the Daily, consistent ami of the student attitude that finally led to seven games and other improvements. Small pox scares, attempted suicides, in- consequential fires, petty scandals — " sto- ries " of little value but of considerable journalistic promise — have conservatively been assigned merely the space and atten- tion they deserved among the news which the University public wanted. In addition to scouring the news field of University activities, the Daily of the past year has presented a great improvement in typographic appearance, resulting from a more careful and systematic supervision. Availing itself for the first time of the artists among the student body, the Daily has in the present school year, gained a unique reputation as a systematic publisher of cartoons, cleverly satirizing campus men and methods at the Midway. Owing to the continued activity of the campus photo- grapher, the Daily has also been able to liven up its sheet with frequent pertinent illustrations of the " day ' s doings. " Another aluable feature has been the numerous minor dei)artments, taking care of the daily calendar, announcements, club and frater- nity and other vital news. Despite its setbacks, the past year ' s record for the Daily shows the largest cir- culation of any other college daily, the daily publication of from three to si. col- umns more news than any college daily publication, the publication of more illus- trations than all the other college publica- tions put together, and an advertising |iaironage, surpassed, if at all, only by one iir two of its older contemporaries in the lOast who have the distinct advantage of drawing lilierallv on alumni support. ®lip (jPrgantHatton nf thr (t x i anh (Bimni I of the Cap and Gown is the first Ijook pub- jnniiir class in which all the plans embodied institnliim have been (il»ei- e(l. These plans wh reb he Ci P u d (ln n mi ht mai t rs c 1. .se 1 e arl ' en. Ill- 1 tn . et ( ;o n wt. re c h. s en ii May. 1907 as by t le ji n lol ch s mietime ear lier rd W ' cdn la A a V. ddl s ma kes uly hat c. lUi nil u - and loes not new b..ar 1 lie in w ■k witl the old w bo ;ik is 1 ul llsl ed sitio IS ai e ni ide in canci s -if the t :ure a s_ " stem wh ' itcirs and m a good start in the wurk for the new _ e; The present editing •( the tap ami is prescribed in the constitution ratified in that year. Election day came the th the Cap and Gown board in reality a b cease its activity the year around. The board still acti e and even before the ne Xominations fnr Cap and Gown pi Junicir class, called by the ]. resident, or ' ni the class. The Ca]) and (iowi ' ' ' future. A place where r articles, which can be p them, and an office in needed to improve the organization of the book. The editors look forward to having a permanent home for the Annual in the next few years. In the last tw(. years the Annual has seen a stead} ' imi)ro ement. There is no reason why this should not continue. The book, as a representative Chicago Annual is still in its embryonic stages. A great University with its manifold activities presents a wide field for editorial ingenuity. To depict this Chicago life is to portray something entirely dill ims IS signed by h .ttic a ' e a permanent •(irds may lie kept is indispensable. There are many pared early in the school year. A place to preserve which to meet people and consult with them is The ■ntirely .litterent fmm t u any other University. For that reason the Cap and (; nvn should stai from other annuals having its own distinct place as the representati of the Universitv of Chicago. )art arveyiaruM el R-eston ©lip (Eaji anil (gnunt for 19DS THE BOARD Managing Editors ' ARREX DrXHAiM FiislKR H. RRY ArIHIR HaXS Literary Editor HiLKN FlSHKR I ' KLK Business Managers ' u.i.iAM Patterson MaiCrackkx. Jk. V. 1,1 er Smart Morr The Associate Editors Harvev Bexjamix Fri.i.KR .... Art Melvix J. Adams . M.it ' s Athh-tii-s Ethel Prestox . ]V, mcii ' s Athl.-tics Louise Norton . Faculty Edith Osgood Chus.-s Ka ' iherixe Si.alcht . . . Co!h; ,s Ja.mes H. (Iacxier . DIriiiity School The Staff Ruv Baldrid.u.; Ksth :r Hall NoRMAX Barker Marv Heap Mary Courtexav Pali, Harper Marjorie Day Hele V J A CO BY Ei.EAXciR Day Kexs .u v .Sherer Hei.ex (kxsArns R ,ma VOC.T Aleck Whiteield Pail Davis ::3m ffi:: ' p ■f.: ia A;; ' ?sj Emmm IE UNIVERSITY lICAGOWEEKy U,hr Uniurniitii nf (£biragn Wprklg THE STAFF Warren Dunham Foster ] i! iii i;iii i;- lu i c George Elmer Fl " i,ler Biisiiuss Mana: , ASSOCIATE EDITORS Jerome New Frank Winston P. Henry J. Sydney Sai.ke James H. C.agnier reporters Julius K. Klawans Alfreh E. St ' okes Elton J. Moulton Beatrice Hill Florence Ruth Oldham The old University of Chicago Weekly, the original student piihlicatitui was revived in the Summer quarter of 1907. in a form uni(iuc in college journalism. To the characteristics of a national magazine, the new weekly added those of the rural newspaper. To articles of student interest presented by men of national prominence both within and without the University, items of local interest, of a nature personal enough to suit the tastes of the editor of the Hayslope Weekly Intelligencer were added. The first issue showed a collection of idiosyncracies of typography which would have put to shame even the Daily in its palmiest days : the remaining issues were virtually with- out mechanical error. The following authorities wrote leading articles: Edgar T. Daxies. Illi- nois factory inspector; James A. W ' oodburn of Indiana Uiii ersit - : Dr. Charles R. Henderson; Abbe Felix Klein; Dr. Herbert L. Willett : W. L. Bodine, superintendent of compulsory education, Chicago; and W. .M. R. French, director of the Art Institute. " Suez and Panama, " a remarkable poem by President Williani W. Smith of Randolph-Macon " oman ' s College, was first published in the Weekly. " My Impressions, " by Abbe Klein, a most unusual plea for toleration, created much interest both in America and France. The reports of his lectures and sermon wer.e characterized by him as the most accurate in his experience. The article by Director French was well illustrated. The local news field was adecpiately covered. The Weekly scored one of the greatest " beats " (jf college newspapers in publishing the first account of some of the most important results of the Egyptian expedition of Dr. Breasted. Accounts of the University ' s open lectures, such a promising field for journalistic freebooting, were given with accuracy and vigor. Student literary eiiforts also found a place in the pages of the Weekly. Out of deference to the weather nothing of any very startling nature was presented but the quality of the matter equalled that of the average college literary magazine. Several studies of southern life were ])erhaps of the great- est interest. ■3» The organization of the Weekly was on the same basis as that of an_ - rither l ' ni -crsity pnlilication. According to the constitution granted by the lH ard i f L ' lintnil, tlie first Ixiard of associate editors and reporters was irinie l 1)V the managing e(htiir. subject to the approval of Dean Robert .Morss Lovett and Air. David Allan Robertson. What the ' eekly thought that it had done was ex|.)ressed in the last number in this form : ' ■ ' After five summers have elapsed without a publication. The University of Chicago ' eekly with this number makes its initial appearance as the otTficial student publication of the University of Chicago for the Summer |uarter of 1907. ] Iany circumstances combine to render the publication of a student paper through the summer of the utmost difficulty. 3 ' et The Uni- versity of Chicago Weekly enters the field confident that the students now in residence will recognize the need for the paper and respond adequately The success or failure of the paper rests with the student body ; if it takes an acti ' e. aggressive interest — if it manifests the true Chicago spirit, the Thus opene l the leading editorial (if the first number of this volume. The student body has taken an active, aggressixe interest — it has manifested the true Chicago spirit, and as a consequence The " Unixersity if Chicago ' eekl - has succeeded. That is all there is to it. The last editorial of a managing editor is traditionally a wail of sorrow at the conclusion of his activity, but The University of Chicago ' eekly believes that during the last three months it has shown itself superior enough to useless tradition to disregard this convention. The Weekly has nothing lo be sorry for; it set out to do a dehnite thing and. liaxiiig done it can retire with satisfaction. -titution granted by the Hoard of .Student Control ami printed in the tir-t issue. How adequately the held of University news has been covered is answered, it is belie ed. by the publication of such exclusive and authentic accounts as those of the di--co eries of the Eg}-ptian expedition of Dr. Breasted and the departure of the Cowles expedition. In matters of editorial ' )olicy, an aggressive attitude ha been niaint;iineil for what was thought to have been the best interests .if the University. l)i-cnssion of cpiestions of ital interest to campus life ha been proxoked. It may be ill form for the Weekly thus to tell of what it has ,lone. but the staff, tired from the hard ..rk of the summer, may perhaps be pardoned for lo(|uacity in the coni|d;icenee of the successful conclusion of its labors st.-ige to m.-ike wav for tlu ' D.aih .M.iroon. and avain th.-mks thr students of the (HIip (Elttragn Aluimit iHaijastur hica-n Aluii nni Ala-azin c has this Cl ' lil.l n u- Aluiiin i Ass.. jr aim. .St .. c; •-pcWLTin; 4- .Hffi. t has 1 K-eii «.■ ry -...h1 l..r h. rertain sense the Alumni ry l..rcil. sociation tor an organ ..t this s. .rt ami the nee.l ..f the L " ni er it - 1. .r an actixe interested body of alumni win. were constantly in t..uch with the life ..f the institution. The difficulties which beset this infant journal and the means by which they were ..xercme. ser e to pn.xe c .nclusixely f. .r all time that there are a number ..f alumni of the university wli.ise li.yalty is bey.md rej. roach. This is a fact which hatl nex ' er been questioned and proljaldy woukl ha e ne er been seriously doubted, but the exigencies of the past year have maile niuner- ous demonstrations of this fact, and also there is the further gratifying knowl- edge that a large bod}- ..f alumni are willing to adhere to the m.i ement with an abundance of faith in things unseen. It is believed that at lea t a |.i.rtion of their faith has been justitieil, and t hat nn.nth by month their loyalty is being proved worth wdiile. During the past year a number ..f changes ha e been made n])(.n the statt of the Magazine. The first un.lergraduate w..man editi.r. .Miss Helen feck, ' d). has been succeeded at her ..wn rcpiest by .Miss listher Hall. ' (IK Fred Carr, ' 09, was forced to retire because of illness, and Har ey 15. Fuller, Jr., ' 08 through pressure of other duties, handed in his resignation, to be succeeded by .Albert D. Henderson, ' 09, Harry .Arthur Hansen, ' 09, has continued in his position as associate editor throughout the year. The first business manager. Francis H. ' elling, ' 09, upon leaving the L ' nixersity, was succeeded bv I ' .en- jamin J. ' ilk, the present incundjent. ' Idle Magazine aims to be the one great literary and news publication .le- voted to the interests of the L ' niversity at large. It is the official organ of the Alumni Association and of all affiliated and local clubs. It is also a great news medium through which the interests of every department and phase of the University life ami w..rk are carrie.l month b}- uK.nth to alumni and friends of Chicago in all parts of the world. . new feature was de eloped during the course of the year in an imdei-gradnate literary departiuent. The undergradu- ate interest are also served in the m..nthlv review ..f I ' niversitv and campus affairs, as well as in the general articles which appear regularly on matters ot larger and more serious concern to the University and its alumni. A number of special issues have appeared, notably the Law School num- lier and the Old University number, while other special issues devoted to the School of Education, the Divin- ity Sch.H.l and the Ale.lical ScIi.m,] will appear shortly. Each nmnth appear leading articles which dis- cuss the important changes in the life and work of the University. In a word, the Magazine has been headed toward the ultimate goal of serving not only as the organ of the graduates, a very restricted field in- ersity monthly, gathering within its columns all of Uni ersit -, its men and its women. llii fl D IIfDinni y .— J ! ' ' 4 id deed, but as the great I ' ni the important news of tht The staff is as follows hrKHAKT. ' qq Board of Control BrRT Brciw.n Bakkek DWII) . . RORF.RTSI) Editor-in-Chief GK0Ki;E W.VSIII.NGIUN Tlln.M S, ' ll M. UDE L. Radford Warre.v. )4 Delia Austrian, ' 98 Albert D. Henderson. ' 10 Edg.U{ a, Buzzei.l, ' Sb Bl ' RT Brown Barker, ' 97 Angeline Loesch, ' 98 Harry Artiii ' r Hansen, ' oq Business Manager ®Itp Growth nf tl)r Alumni Assnrmttnn the gradu fticiency of llu- U igthen the connect md other means. " HE reorganized Alumni Association, which adopted the above quotation as the object of its existence, has passed through tlie first year of its history. In speculating upon the extent to which its aims have been realized, a number of things may be said, both in the way of developing old lines of activity and installing new features of alumni interest. The alumni year was well inaugurated by a distinct de- parture in the conduct of Alumni Day, 1907. In originality of treatment and especially in its relief from the sombre dignity and heaviness of previous occa- sions, this celebration opened up the possibilities of the day as they had never before been entirely realized. During the larger part of the first half }-ear the effort to organize local alumni clubs in various sections of tlie country was given considerable atten- tion, with the result that during the holidays and the month following, the president of the I ' niversity himself spoke at seven alumni clubs in various parts of the country. Dean Lovett addressed another, and our friends in the Philinpine Islands held a very successful preliminary meeting. The operation of the Alumni [Magazine, serving as the organ for all of the alumni groups, has demonstrated the desirability of one central alumni or- ganization, with subsidiary groups under special secretaries to take care of the special group interests. There certainly are a number of interests, which these several bodies have in common, which would well justify the organizations like those of the Doctors of Philosophy and Divinity Graduates in seeking to regulate and develop through some central demonstration. So far as the internal workings of the association are concerned, it is believed that a change in the annual dues to $2.00 per year, thereby making the change conform with the annual subscription rate of the Magazine, which in turn includes the alumni dues, would further simplify matters. The association hopes to secure at a date not far in the future a central meeting place for all alumni of the University, a location for the alumni library, class memorabilia, records and pictures. But its strongest eltort at the |)rescnt time is being made to build up the association, and to include in its menilier- ship all graduates of the University. THE UNIVERSITY Blrt Brown B. rker, ' q; John Edwin Rhodes. ' 76 K. TE Gordon. ' 00 . Thom s J. Hair. ' 03 iqo5-o S — Emii.v ■] iqo6-oi) — .Maide Fred D. )F CHICAGO ALUMXI Oljiccrs Execulii ' e Co m m it lee 57 ; Arthur E. Lord. ' 04. ; George Eddy Xewcomu OCIATIOX. Vice Vice Vice President President President President 86; Agn-es Va THE BLACKFRIARS . Of the Univeriity of Chicago preftent their Fourth Annual Comic Opera y --- J Sure Enouqt© the drop of tlie curtain they all said ' twas tndy the best niduction of the ISlackfriars. So thought tlie audiences on those memoraljle evenings, May 10 and 11, l ' ' ()7, when " ' Sure Enough Segregation " passed into history, llnw t]ic_ - laughed at the witticisms and take-offs, at the clc er re]jartce, at the eccentric comedy of Harold Swift, who was the lovelorn and im- pecunious Monsieur Beaucoup, and at Bernard I. Bell, who played the incompar- able Professor Gazer; how the - hmnmed with the soloists the catch - refrains of " Pretty Little Co-ed " and " My Sweet Old Brier, " and lastly, how they walked out of the theater with the rh_ -thmic thump, thump, thuiu|), of " The Man Who Wears the C " in their hearts all that has long ago been inscribed on the Blackfriar annals. " Sure Enough Segregation " marked the beginning of a new period of development in the Blackfriars. The first wa that of the Founders, in which Adams, Flavin and Gregory guided the infant craft o er the storm-beset histrionic seas, ' ith the competition of 1907 came another generation — the playwriting firm of Hansen and Klein, destined to usher in new ideas in Blackfriar comic ojiera. Their predecessors had gone to far-off lands for their themes; Hansen and Klein stopped close at home, made f ake Geneva their scene and developed a campus story, filled with local allusions and characteristic Chicago life. In the cast, too, many of the names were new to fame. Beck Herdman as " Spuds " Allen, the athlete who wears the " C " ; Howard Blackford as the quiet and retiring Mrs. Greenwad. and Winston Henry as the tittering. blushing heroine, were distinct Blackfriar acquisitions. Paul Harper was sweetness itself as I ' eche. the little I arisienne. and June Chandler, " ])ro- moted from the chorus, " made uji so well that somebody entererl his picture in the Tribvme beauty contest. Adolph Pierrot was there, too, in his own eccentric comedy role, and . rtie l!ovee sang and acted so sweetly that his encores wore out the iionv ballet. The musical direction of the play was, as before, in the hands of Earle Scott Smith, whose fame will long be sung " around the Blackfriar banquet table. Again he wielded the baton, and drilled the choruse with his ohl-time care. Max Richards made a very capable manager and found a fairly gund cnunter- part of the billows at Lake Gcne ,i in -.ume ] r.i]). room down town. The}- do say, too, that I ' .artlcy Gushing smiled once, and thciught the boys did well, considering the fact that they were young, that it was May and that it looked like rain in El Pasi). Texas. The story of " Sure I ' .nough Segregation " wa e callous theater-goer to digest. It deah wilh the Tni athletics, society and exerylhing else that could inn on L ' ni ersity life. If anything was oxerlooked it w; had to he concluded ome time before nndnight. In of Monsieur Merci Beaucoup to the summer camp ( cag ' o at Williams Bay, Lake Geneva, Wis. Monsieui out money and two Parisian coeds on his hands : heroine and got into trouble with the hero for his | f rst act " Spud •■ .Mien was beside himself wilh jealo ha l l)cen ducked in the lake; Willie Green had under the walchful eye of the scheming sopliouK wa ready to transfer her youthful alfeclion to w sorrow. In sjiite of llioe complications each chara hiad some lifty-se en odd varieties of puns, ma: knocks that exh;iu led the sup|)ly of the Daily Ma College Council without anything to kick ;d)..ut lor " Sure k ' .nough Segregation " was cho en in a h called out some of the best efforts of the Idacklriar ati mittee read the manuscripts se -eral tinier and had | The maleri;d offered wa heller than ever before ].re nutter. JHioks, Ivric-, .and nui ic. in complete form, r.lackfri.-tr plav conmnttee. and when tin- final dav ; J 7 2 Operas for Qnnual Slcckfriar Prcducffcn lUufff 3e Submifiecl 3aok, fyrics yii music enfire io f?tfi ' uicef on cr de- ere Jr:.Jan.SC ,j$oe Conimiffee ' ' fnJar ' £A Chairman., isy enough for the most versity, with Paris, with e any bearing whatever detail it told of the Iri]) f the Cniversity of Chi- Beaucoup arrived with- lie fell in lo e with the ains. . t the end of the isy. Monsieur Beaucoup ,on Clarice (iazer from re and Mrs. (ireenwad hoever would share her ter had managed to un- tnvvp kerlon, W illiam Hewitt Sure Enough Segregation Act I— The summer camp .,! ilu- riiiv.rsity ..f Cliiiat;., al llie •.■I■k.• Ol.stivatnrv, Williams liav, Wis. A morning in Ai.KUst. Apt JI— The summer party at the camp. The eveniiijr fclhminf;. CA.ST OF CTIAKArTKR.S Rert Wise, an undergrad who goes in for love Weavek CH. MIiEKi.AIN " Jiggers " Dean, who goes in for politics FitEii Kay Willie B. Green, who has less than three majors credit Kenneth Ckoshy Clarice Gazer, who does not take after her father Arthur G. Bovee Mrs. Greenwad Howard P. Blackford Professor I. M. A. Gazer, Ph. D., .S. D., Professor of Api)Ued Astronomy at the University Bekxarii I. P.EI.I. Sam Battem of the Chicago American Adoi.ph G. Pierrot Elizabeth Gordon, " Betty " WiN.STON Henry Watson, Master of Transportation . . Fkanic ( irihakd Mon. Merci Beaucoup, B. es Lettres, of Paris IlARot.i) 11. Swift Mile. Peche ( , , ,,-r , , „ . , . . Pail Harper Mile. Creme f Coeds of 1 Ecole des Beaux .Arts . . . . ' f „,,.,.„„,„. Ch.vndleR Billy, cheerleader Bert Henderson Richard Allen, " Spuds, " the greatest athlete of them all .... Samlel Beck Herdman Miss ri Winsome, Chajieron . . Cola G. Parker MEMBERS OF ( lloKFS Yar iism i! and ] oiiun- V. K :.t . FrxKiiAisEK. Mouse. Hopkins. Nelson. Ellis. Kennedy. Me.agiiek. Tennis Men and ( ' «„•«— MiTimuE. Kenner. O ' Brien. Lightner. Brown. MacNkish, Xf.wman MOFFAI-. Golf Men and C iW,.— Bliss. Ford. Lake, Trimisi.e. Fillfk. Hkilin. Voinc;, Gitii.er. Oarsnu-n — Ja.mes. (. avanor. Koepke. Cha.mbers. Smith. Taylmk. .MviCumken. P. ahenocii. Coxswa in — Colli . ( :s . Janitors — James. Badenoch, Bliss. Tri.mule, Eightner. Chambers. McBride. Ford. Moon Ballet — Ellis, Kennedy. Moffat. Brow.n. CIittler. Heflin. Fuller, Xel.so.n. MLSICAL PROGRAM A.T One Opening Chorus. " Politics " Dean and Chorus " I ' m A Bookish Man " Prof. Gazer " The Janitor of Snell " Watson and Janitors " The Man Who Wears the C " Allen and Full Chorus Finale Ensemble. Act Two Opening Chorus— College Medley. " My Sweet Old Briar " Allen ami Double (Juartet " Under the Moon " (By Friars I!. I. Bell and E. S. Smith) .... Clarice and Ballet " In Gay Paree " . . Dean, Beaucoup and Wise " Pretty Little Coed " Allen and Betty " The Same OKI Game " Battem, Peche, Creme. Green Superiors of the Order The Senile The Hospitaler . (iEORUE E. Vincent Charles F. Beck. Frank. R. Adams Melvile E. Coleman Victor J. Rice Rav Devers Frank B. Hltchinson Harry V. Ford Ovui R. Sellers How.vkii 1. Sloan Strom, Vincent Norto iMelboirne Clements Huntincton B. Henrv Walter L. Gregory Hulbert S. Blakey Earle S. Smi ih J. Howard I)KN •El) (;kor.,k H. McHenry Rim A II. . Li.EN I ' .i.uiN 1)1 ForesiBl ITl. Ar 1 II II k c. V.i, K ,KI . 1 )|XoN P. Pa w K . h .Kklo Ai ( ■i v. 11 • O ' . ,11. 11. S, II W 1 1 ,, ' ' !x ' i) ' . ' i ' . . , i - M To s. Kh Ml Friar Max L. Richard: F KiAR Charles B. JoRDA. Fi kiAR Kennlih (). Crosby Friar Henr B. Rone Lay Brothers of the Order Martin A. Fi.amn Russell M. Wilder Arthur C. Allyn Victor J. West EvoN Z. Voci Clare C. Hosmer George R. Mariin John L. Shipley Edwin M. Klrwin James H. (Greene Helmut Beren " Harry ' . Spaulding William F. Brown Reuben Schutz J. H. Weddeli. Edward W. Allen Carl Graho Wm. Evv,-. Thomas H. A. I-oDi. Newman L. Fitzhenry Henry 1). Sui.cer Newton A. Fuessle Don M. Com !■ ion ' arren p. Sights FlI.IX r. HUI.IIKS Bentamin C. Allix Arihur E. Lord H. Mendell. Tr. Robert F. Trumball C. J. V. I ' LinilONE George R. Beach H AkI lA C. Darlingion Hunter C. Perry Akiiu k 1-;. Mauheimer Vernon C. Hlklk S. Beck Herdman Waltkk F. Fi K.m M S. M. Brown J. M. lliii Clieford B. Jones S MI 1,1. j. I ' l ' sl. Friars in the Order R..M N llAl;k . . 11 AX.- -IX 1. W. M . Xkisii C. (■uoM; IMOM. , . Ki in " lii X 11. l! i,ixoc l Ilk . . I-. l.Mix c. i;, kiox 111 k-i III I G. Sii iM.WAkD I,. McliK Charles H. Spen C. .Xrihur Bruce 1. Cr.mg Bowm.w G. I ' .1 i:. Ill X I-. l W MAX W l Ilk 11. MoKM II k IA I ' .. Ml o 111 kX k|. 1x1 XXI 1 I ' l Kk 1). IklMIM 1 l-k X, 1- M. OkCII V . 11. Vl 1 IIXG u „ m KnicHT or THE inc rtsTLC F.SRRTIXC tlu- iiKKk-rn nuise and retrcatin.L;- to the realm of the Elizabethan drania, the Dramatic Chih chose for the Winter quarter pnidiiclion. ISeaiiniDnt i ; h ' letcher ' s amus- ing comedy. ' •The Kni,L:ht nl the Iluniin- Totle. " At first there was ilouht in the minds ..f , ,nie whether I ' .lizahethan comedy would he comedy to a mo,k-ni audience. W ith the progre.ssion ot the rehearsals, howexer. all such dismal foreliodin s xanished. as under Air. Robertson ' s skillful direction the ridiculous situation;, and aiuus- ing characters were well developed. The original stor}- of the play which deals with the turbident lo e affair of Jas]ier and Ltise is augmented l)y a second stor}- of a grocer, who at the request of his master and mistress in the audience, enters the cast in the character of the Knight of the ISurning Pestle. His amusing conflicts with the other characters and wrongl ' placed sympathy and the absurdly ignorant criticisin of the grocer and his wife furnish great opportunity for rollicking wit. In a note on the program the audience ' s attention was called to the fact that the performance was not a re i al. the club nierel}- aiming to suggest the Ilritish theater in which " The Knight of the I ' .urning Pestle " was first played. The title role was taken liy Kaljih I ' .enzies. This part of the mock- heroic errant, that always dangerous st_ de or caricature and burles(|ue. I ' .en- zies took with careful discrimination. He ke;n the audience laughing and at the same time maintained a safe distance from the slap stick. . rthur r.ruce ga e an excellent piece of character acting as the citizen and with the sjdendid work of the wife, done by Miss Harriett I irim. pro- duced no end of merriiuent. I ' rank Shackleford carried the one hea - part of Venturewell. the choleric merchant, in a -ery creditalde manner. Karl Dixon in the part of the brainless Lord liumiihrey gave a well rounded delineation of this iuirth-])ro oking character, consistently maintaining it through the most ludicrous situations. Merrythought was gi en a remark- able characterization by llilmar I ' .aukhage, who |ilayed the part with such abandon as to bring roar-- of laughter time and again. [asper, the one " straight " part and the lover, was capably handled by Douglas Scott. With careful enunciation and a dig ' nified fervor he cotirted and won his lady to the satisfaction of " all the world. " Michael, the younger brother of Jaspar, was creditably played by Paul Harjjer in an original and satisfactory manner. He gave an original and thoroughly creditable rendition of the i)art of the stupid goody-goody. Luce, the Iteloved, was played by ] Ii Inez Jacksiin. Sweet and happy through the pleasant lines, she was equal- ly good where sober action was called for, and from first to last she " got over " the footlights and ke|)t the auilience in tlior- ouerh s -nii)atln ' with the heroine. .Miss Phe1)e ISell played .Merrythought. Th parture from anythi e s|)it-hre witi work, quite a that Miss Bell furnished opportv ■ versatility. Th :ss I ' leautiful, wa as been seen in before nity for pro ing h Pomponia, the Prin portrayed by Miss I- sther Hall, tiful " quite cliaracterizo Miss this part. Tim, the S(|uire. am the dwarf, were played by . lbert son and Ilerschel Shaw respecti ' together were accountalile for logue am as the P.c was felt Qj fw jSJy hcv ' ' mMiti UA4y ireseiitation cit Ai ' l)y the Dramatic I ' luh mi jresent will Xmv ' renK-iiiIn ' i .uccvssfui was the iireseiitation cif Arthur " Schnnlniistres.- 7, 1 ' ' (17. Those ceil hy the excellent characterizations .if Admiral Rank- by James Hickey, and ' ere Uueckett, by Hernanl I. Howard Woodhead made much of the role of Tyler. I Swift was excellent as Lieutenant Alelloy. Adoljih Pierrot played with cre tit to himself, especially awakenint; " the risibilities ..f the II the role of the eccentric Air. Bernstein. .Miss I ' hebe W ap- . Ruth in the nero ' s nplete [leared to good advantage as Pego V, while Miss Iar - Johnson and Miss Porter carried the two character parts admirably. The dinner scene second act was a laugh from one end to the other, demonstrating P command of farce as well as more serious forms of drama. The coi cast was as follows : Hun. Vere ( ueckett ...... Bern.vrd I. Bell Miss Dyott . Ruth Portkr Rear Admiral Kaiiklin;; J.AMLS HiCkKV Mrs. Rankling M. RV Johnson Dinah . MaRV StI.LIV.AN Reginald Paulover . (;eor(;k {;. rrett Peggy Hesslerigge Phehe Bell Lieut. John Malloy H.ARoLD Swift Mr. Saunders . AUOLI ' H PlERROr Gwendoline Hawkins Anne IXwls Ermytrude Johnson Ele.anor D.w Otto Bernstein . Adolph PiERRirr Tyler . HoW.ARO WoODHE.M) Jane Chipman Winifred Dewhurst ®lir IntuprHttg of (El trago iramatir (Elub Pall V. Harper .... Prrs iJ.-Nf Eleaxiir Day .... Vice Pns. li rnf RKXsi.dW P. .Sherer . Business .l 7 nr,er Members Rlth Allex Albert D. Hexder.-;()X C. Arthur Bruce Jessie Heckman Phehe F. Bell Ivsther M. Hall J. Ralph Bexzie.s IXEZ J A UK SOX Vl LLI )WDEAN C H ATTERSO.X Florexce B. Leavli r P;lean()r Day ' YXXE LacKERSTEEX Marjorie Day Fraxk M. (Orchard Hilmar Baukhau.e Marie (1. Ortmkyer ■ Karl H. Dixnx RUIH PdRlER Ceoru.e a. (Jarrei r Eyalixe M. Phillips Cerirude (Ireemsaum Rexslow p. Sherer Harrielt (;rim J. D.)U..I.AS Sec. IT R. DuRAixE CJottfried Fraxk H. Shacklkeuri I. Mi:s ' . HiCKEY Schuyler B Terri I ' AUL V. Harper RussEL M. Wilder U-orrvoTvers HE chief object of the Aliimmers is to make life Imrd for the men who sit in the nffices of Klaw .K: Erlanger. David Belasco and other producers, readin. ' unsolicited plays. In order to accomplish their end the_ - dissect such masters of dramatic technique as ha e shown themsehes worthy of emulation. The chib owes its existence larj ely to the enthusiasm of Fred Carr and AJelvin Adams, who in eiL; " led I ' inkerton, Klein and Hansen into their ]5lans and j ave them the play writing ' i erm. I ' nder the leadership of Dr. Alartin Schutze of the Cerman department, the members have studied the methods of Ibsen, Shaw, and ( )scar Wilde, with a view to obtainiuii ' a knowledge of practical sta.i ecraft. The officers and members are: P.AUL WnrrriER Pixkeri( IX , Pre sidcnt Frederick Whitslar C k ,R . Vice Pre siJeut Mklvix J. Adams . .SV( ■retarx and Pre, uurer I)K. Martin Scinr r Fl.OVIl , |AA11 Kl ,i;ix HAl■;K . kiii IK Haxsex R MOM Jnll 1 l)KK(iRi;sr Penxev X R.XLiMi Bkxzies Hn.MAK Ror.i ' .Ri ' Ha IKII C,E I ' AII. Ill M k Dnn,.! Kari. IIai V |)l nN I ' ri;si o NlllLKV ic CV ati A i ujsKi n A- 1 N the Blackfriar plays women ' s parts are taken by men. In the musical comedy and vaudeville sketches of the Sock and Buskin club girls are cast for all male parts. In this the club s been markedly successful. Its plays and sketches have .ased immensely. Most of tluse were prepared by the mtmljers of the club and staged l)y iheiii. Last year the club _ picsented " Fuss and Fudges, " a playlet written by Hansen 1 t ' arts of the entertainment were repeated later. The Philosophy lorus -rtideh ad ertised, proved a remarkable drawing card. Miss Mar Swans lo e making was almost masculine in its intensity while Miss Esther Hall gave so good a take-ofT on the college fusser that three men swore off that night. Aliss Sarah Wilkes and Miss Hall won many compliments on their scene, in which they sang " When the Ivy on the Campus Turns to Brown, " a new melody that caught the fancy of the audience at once. Misses - Hall and Swan interpolated the " University Clog " which won encore after encore. Tlie cast was as follows: Cast of Characl.rs AFiss Meddler, head of Screecher hall Ikenk Kawi .• lice Blue, a Freshman Mmijiikii lu .Martraret Maroone, a popular co-ed -. . . Sakmi W ii ki M.ay Belle Ring, an athletic girl Ei.izahetii I ' Kanki.i Julia Marlowe Sniythe, trying for the Dr.amatic Club Ni.VA Veo.ma: .Mignonette, of Screecher Hall Esther GonsiiAi .Ari.stophanes Jones, a man of .scholastic attainments EsTHEK GonsirA ' P ' rank Fusser, a popular college men Esther Hai Miss White i I Miss Kv. Miss Green -(ueds ■ MlssRoniNso Miss Brown ' ) rIss E. Kawi Tc„n,s Beauly (7„o«,— .Misses .Stein, Ruk. . k,iikk. Kiwin. k nson m Cimtithi. Membership in the Sock and l uskin is limited to girls in rhilosoi)h- college. Miss Sarah -Wilkes is president for 1!)()S, and Kliss Evelyn Phillip ' secretary and treasurer. Tin- members are: Mary Archer Ei-iZAiiETH Burke Susan Chatfield Ernestine Evans Margaret I ' ord Gertrude Fish rriL the organization of The Greenroom in the Fall quarter 1907 Literature College of Women had no dramatic club. This organization was effected as the result of a desire on the part of several committees to give unique college pro- grams. The histrionic ability of Literature college women had found expression somewhat earlier in the presentation of " A Proposal Lender Difficulties, " by John Kendrick Bangs, at the Is Clul) Theater on May 21. under the direction of Adolph Pierrot. To say that tlie play was gi -en well is putting it mildly. Certainly great credit is due i-ach of thr pcrfdrmers for her excellent interpretation of the role assigned to Ikt. Wlm could lictter express the charming bewilderment of Dorothy Andrews at the peculiar liehax ' ior of her two gentleman callers than did Miss Lorena I ' nderhill? ' ho better control an excited maid, or more cleverly insist on gi ing the awkward fellow a fair chance only to yield gracefully to his appeal " - ' And two such men as they were: Yardsley — flustered, uncertain, eager to do, ])ut clumsy in the attempt, and yet passion- ately adoring his " dear Mi Horothy; " Barlow, insinuating, confident of success, admiralily mannish with his superior airs and exclusive attentions only to find his flattery of no avail in the end. Miss ' esta Trey, as Barlow, and Miss Jessie Heckman as Yardsley, were inimitable. Then, funniest of all, with her delicious Irish brogue, her abundance of colored handkerchiefs soaked with tears, her expressive featlierduster always in evidence, her comical self-apiM-opriation of a proposal not meant for her ears and final passionate ret Mamie Lillv. cene of mingled sobs and expl: cs, " was Jennie, the Maid, as phi ctcrized the entire representati( e point- that was most sati-f IS Her ■ Mi-s Chos rlit. i) MVSIC ' k V ' j C-- A ■, f Members Ki.xxi,iii ( ) vEx Crosby ■|l,l,l Sa.,k Al.AMS Fk. X( I MaIUMiX iRCHARD AkTHi K Wiim; Charles Oris W ' uud Charles Christlan Siaehl Charles Lee Sullivan- Victor Olsex Weaver Chamberlain Charles Edwix Watis Clayton Hamii. Rediteld J(.)HX Douglas Sccui William S i EI ' HEXsON H l-; , I-.iiwARD Meacher |)i x M hiM)N- Kennedy Wi III ikh SiiuRTi.nr 1)1 W 11 I I ' .KLWMI R I. II, H IX Accompanist lh:xK Hi.wLia (HI)? Imurraittt nf (Eliirago Manh MoREV Earl D p:ur,E. E Van C Raymond D. I ' , Howard H. J ' RKI.kU MaSO ,S, ' , ' C ' ru.-f I. ■■,rst Cornet V. First Corn, -I David B. (Jore. First Cornet Earl Bowlbv, Sccoinl Cornet EnwARi) Levihix McBriuk. Third Cornet Imix M. Ji iw. .S ' . ' .; . ' ' l,i-ni ' ,ii, ( A. lJ hL L . Seeond Alto |,,ii MLkkii I I ' .i ' iiH.ii M, llurd Alto ■rhn IMh k v. Urn MENS. •■,- • Alt,. |,,,ri Oi i. Ki N Kk. First FromLone |,,ii MiN !■■. II MMMM,. Seeond Froinl oue Kix I ' . R. I.IM.I M N. Seeond Fronilunie II kl; I, C,,vv i;. Vn ' r, ' Fron,l one lIAkk WlMKLh llAkRIMAN. wr.v 7 ' , ' m.r ARi). Conductor IciiiN H. Stoutemever. i ' .vc , Teno Edgar E. Ewinu. .Sr ' ' Clarinet Delbert Marion Laird,. Solo Clann Arthur Coettsch. First Clarinet Oswald Stark. First Clarinet IclIlN 15EVERLV M..ORE. ScCOnd Chu Fkaxkiix C. M. I.kax. .S ' .ri ' ;, (7 7n Ai i;i KI N i II Mi I liriLER. Third ( I Mi A, Sm s| i:. F.nirth Clarinet i:in iN I ' lin LkMnK McI.EAX. Piecolo Nils |. I|(,K ..N, Baritone Im,,m. Ai Ml Ki I IX HB Bass Ci ki , I Ki M I I . BB Bass |A,nl; 11. |:nX.. Hoss " CiiKi-iixx III I i i.. Bass II kK 11.11 Kn k. Drums N. Prunis THE QIKLS ' lOLtECLVI Mabel Lea. Dirrcto Florence Manning Pn sid Mary M •ut Maude First Soprano WOLC an )TT Librarian Src-r.tary an, Tr, Grace Abbot Olive Bickell Ivv Dodge LuciLE Jarvis EuiTH Hemingway Mary Moynihan Hazel Roland CiERTRUDE Stern Nevra Seymour Elizabeth Bui Maude Wollh Alice Lee LdMiRA Perry Olive Davis ( " iRace Allen Rose Seitz Si ' coHii Soprano Vera Bass Edna Wei.don Cai-hekine Darlin First Alto - Beulah Bass (Irace Daklini Bernice Crocker Bertha Gates Edith Johnson Bessie Campbell Ruth Roberts Florence LYN Helen Johnson M in. Second Alto H(.)SKINS ' eRE Hun IN( ION KXAP Ma Honorary Musical Society liJt ' wbers Arthur Gibbox B(i ee Max Lewis Richards Karl Hale nixox Charles W. Palizer Charles Hammer Ireland Rexsl(_i v p. Sherer AlBERL BaLCH HdLC.HIOX Weaver Chamberlaix Cubs Fraxcis Madison ()RrHARti Herschel (lAsiox Shaw Earle a. Goodenow Kexneth ( ). Criisbv HURNARD JaV KeNNER Charles Lef. Sl i.li ax. Jr. Earl Edward P owiin J. .UN RAii-H Benzies Cm klks Harrison Simcnce Dlw Madison Kknnedv I ' .ARI.K P. BkRRV -11 1 . - . i m} i- :. ' — — ■•-| i.;i . since the Idumlmi; of the Revnolds t ' lub, each year has marked a conspicuous advance in its general condition and relation- ship with students. The close of 1907- 1908 ends a chapter in its history which remrds re ults much beyond those of the past. In every way the Club has progressed. Not only has the member- ship grown considerably and the treasurer ' s balance shown a most satisfactory increase, but improvements have been made in every phase of club life. The Club seems now to have established its place in the general scheme of University affairs. Although the strenuous missionary tactics of the past have been discontinued, there are six hundred and forty-eight mem- bers ; four hundred and fifty-eight active, and one hun- dred and ninety associate. It also rests upon a firm financial basis, the treasurer ' s balance being $3,219.44, of which $2,000 has been invested in a iirst real estate mort- ' Hie nunierous anil varied iniprovenients which have been either acci)mi lished or outlined for the future are. besides the several .successful social fuitctions. the feature which i)robably most prominently marks the year. . new large table and chairs have been purchased for the library, and a heavy carved door, for the hall leading to the aiumni room. More complete office accessories and new business systems have been installed. Steps have criiaps ha bei reninde ■r room irt ol mem pu -■ment ■chase a ' cir- iks. not It i- planned tu fill the empty and other works desirable shelves of the reading ritum with fiction, present and past, to the members, having for the purpose a standing order with the best publishing houses. Several thousand dollars will probably be needed to accomplish this end, and ways and means for raising this have been considered and decided upon. A new uied durins the Iterati the old in several ' ital particulars. There is also publishetl with it. for the first time, a history of the life of Joseph Reynolds and the manner in which he became the means of establishing the Club. The annual billiard, pool and bowling tournament held under the auspices of the Club brought out more conte.stants and enthusiasm than ever before. Phil Reddv secured the championship in billiards, and (jeorge (Jarrett in pool. Delta Upsilon carried off the banner in inter-fraternity Ixnvling, and Freeman Morgan of the team got high score, high average and high individual plav. Trem v and (iaarde took high doubles. The officers of the year, elected at the annual meeting, .March 1, 1907. were William Francis Hewitt, president ; Frank Herbert Templetcm, vice president : Karl Hale Di.xon, secretary ; John Flint Dille, treasurer ; and Alvin Frederick Kramer, librarian. During the absence of Dille in the Winter Quarter, Di.xon was elected temporary treasurer. I ' rofessors Merriam and Warren continued as members of the executive council. The officers for the ensuing year are John Flint Dille. president: ' inston Patrick Henrv. vice president ; Edward Levdon McBride, treasurer, and Mansfield Ralph Clearv, librarian. IGtnrnln i nuar NATHANIEL BUTLER, HEAD Thi- Faculty and Graduate Schools F. H. Geselbracht Harry O. Gii.let J. Leonard Hancock Albert E. Hill Andrew F. McLeod Harry D. Morgan Bertram G. Nelson James Patterson The Colleges George H. Anderson Roy Baldridge Clyde Bauer George M. Bliss Albert D. Brokaw David F. Davis John p. Francis Preston F. (Iass Neil M. Gunn Harry W. Harriman Aritur Hlmmel William Hlmmll Pall P. Prix-kil TiK.MAs 11. Sanderso: Rol ' .LKl W. SWII.C.E Albert A. Smiih Leon p. Siarr Walter H. I ' iilobali V. 11. Waikix.- Hen Wii k Pledged Rlxo R. Ri eve i prlmatt ouhp Dkan Nathamei, Butler . ... House Coiiusrilor Miss (Gertrude Dudley . ... Hriul of Hoiis,- Louise Lvmax . .. . . Srorotary and Tioiuiircr The Graduate Schools Marie )Rr.MAVER Eleanor Kli abeih Whipple The Co lr,(;os Fraxc Delzell Anita Siuroes Mary Fiske Heap Bernice Burt Louise Boslev Lyman PSessie Criefixc, Helen Edith McKee Lonnia Alvah Perry RuiH T.iLLOisd.v Miller . i.icE Constance Reese Ethel Preston Miriam Josephine Ruch Hazel Dorothy Peer NLaKOARET VlRGIXlA Ku 1 11 I- ' .LIZ.M ' .EIII WlLSdN Berxii E Rum Wiiiim-lk NL RiL LiXE A LR - LicE Fercusox Lee LAR ,ARET Emma Culberi M. R.u EKiiE Palmer Alice Caroline (Iroman . n hunk III ' . Palmer LciUiNK ChAHRIER NllRIDX MxKioN Louise Pierce ®hr QlnmrnflttUTpalth (Elub members. 1. W i the many mutnes hich prcimpt the ori anizatnTii ol .ident- into clul)s and societies it is t.i he exjiected that me must he dI a rather practical c.)r utilitarian nature. The mmon interest of students of the departments of Political ience and Law finds expression in the Commonwealth Club. ic chih was organized to further good government and to 111 entering; " active l)Usiness or professional life will he he ]iul)lic and hy irtne if their training will he able iul)lic ' ci])inion in the comnninit ' nf which thev chance with the various city political clubs ,-, the citizen ' s Association and others thus acqtuiint the members with jjrac- l men to come to the University and the speakers who have addressed such Crmick. Charles X. jesup and Judge s of the club are: le chdj aims to keep in touch s the Municipal A ' oter ' s League ■rhajis more partisan natt re and iilitics and to secure )r( minent ilks nn their work. Si vc ral il t gs are W. j. Ilryan. I R. .Met Alack. ' Idle officers anc member .Sami i:l MiClixhick Al. l. ]• ' . Kl- ' AMKK . William E. Wrather Clarke C. SiKixinaK K. R. liviki. II ( i. Sh. A. H. lloKUIMlN Ci . I.L A. H. Mali 1 . C. b ■ . H. I ' KIM maki. K. i:. .Mil I,K.. SiTl 1) S. Kisi M, j. . l.AM 1.. S. Her 111 CO . 1. fkllNb 1) 1,. Aki SIIOWIX W. llM . 1,. bki f. S. IlLN X II 1!. I ' l 1. II. SxXhlKM.X . . ( ' . Tw !■. II. 1 a J. S. S i 1 1,. W. llnlFMAN r. Ri i;o K. 11. Dixon Prrs ;, ,■ ; I ' ic ■ Fyr.s , , Sra ct.vx Tna " " ■■■ ' ■ (i. . Cl.RI .H W. Ixo I. Mai I-, I-. HEWS C. . . S. M. n R M Kl 1 II. r. N W " . s. M For a nunilKT uf _ -cars stmlcnts ami faculty iiUerc tcd in (ierman conver- sation have met in Lexin.ni ' ton Hall (in Friday aftern( m in ' -. Classes in German are conducted inforniall}- and lectures ,[;:i en between 4 and 5 n ' clock after which light refreshments are served. The memliershiji of the club is ii -er ninety. Many guests attend the meetings. Mr. Hans K. (ironow, uf the German Department, is ])resident. and Miss Flurence Comptcin is trea-.urer. On March 13. 1 ' ' 08, member- of the club, under the directi.in nf Mr. Gronow. gave ' ilbrandt ' s " ju.i.;enilliel)e, " tn an enthusiastic audience in the Reynolds Club Theater. The cast nf characters was as follows: fVau von Rosen ...... It ei.i.a L)e Lamarper Adelheid. Ihre Xirhte Theo. (Ioi.mdav Heinrich Roller ... ... W. ChaiMrerlai.v Ferdinand von Bruck . . . . . . C. E. Parmexter Bettv. dessen Tochter . . .... F.ela M, Wright Hildebrand, Cartner der Frau von Rosen . . Paul Swaix ®lir iawnpnrt (Club )r. Charles Cjoettsch Alice Brauxlich HARR ■ Haxsex George Brauxlich Clarexce Hamillc .Miles Collixs Berxice I.eClaire Margaret Durxix Be-vlrice I.eClaiki . R1HUR (ioETISCH C.VRL LAMBACH VILLIAM fiEHRMAXX MaRV MaRKS Margaret (Jleasox ( ) vai n . ' - iark Rum A V.i(;r m ?m im Wlu-ii a .• future of the Auierican no el looks gloomy souieonc is ccrtaiu to correct hiui by declaring ' " " ' ' ■° ' that a small army of coniiu!;- writers is training itself in practical authorship down at the L ' ni -ersity of Chicago. That body is the Pen club, now in the third year of its existence, the model for half a dozen similar organizations that ha -e been formed in western universities in the la t ear. The members of the Pen club meet arouml the round table in Hutchinson hall once or twice a month and listen to the sage advice of men vh(j ha e done things in the literary and journalistic world. During the year the club has entertained Opie Read, Samuel Ellsworth Kiser, ' ilbur I). Xesbit, Emerson Hough, James O ' Donnell I ' .ennett, ' allace Rice, iMilton I ' lucklin, Karl Ilarriman, and other writers of note in Chicago. Richard Henry Little was the guest of honor at the annual ladies dinner held this ear on Alarch ,1, in the Commons Cafe. ading, which is h 1 his, and the annual autl the two events at which the . the Pen club ' s I ' .oheniia. The in .M; .wed : Harry . rihur Hansen Prksion Florien Gass COLK VArES ROWE Frrsi. cn Historian Trrasun-r Frkderilk Wnnsi.AR Carr William PArrKR.sox MacC Winston Patrick Henry Edward Levden McBride Ren SLOW Parker S merer P I L IhlMN I ' kl II I). i ' .liLRUAkh I ' M I. Vixn.xr llAurkR . i K.k Win in lA.MI.S I ' J.W Kh I ' Ri -ION Nir.i I KoJUK ' I ( l I A I ' I 111 K W . W Ull)r Prp-iCrgal (Elub The Pre-Legal Club, an organization of students who intent law, af5fords opportunity for practise in debate and discussion of of importance to prospective barristers. Each cpiarter a smoker tc ])re-legal students are invited is held at the Reyudlds Club. study itions ch all Charlics Le i D. F. LEvixsf Marks Ai.exa T. B. Barron v Pn-su J. !■:. ANi.KKS.,X (;. C. , kMsrK()X Nklshx Bkxxei A. li. I ' .ARROX Lee Mauiiex R(.)KERi K. Mix A. H. Mi.siK.iM Dwih S. i. 11. (; i;i V. w ' li.k . KM1I KW A ± . ' 3 fi$hU% Shr Prp-iHri»ir (Ulub One of the newest uf clubs drawing ' its members from a restricted field is the Pre-AIedic Club, organized in the ' inte quarter of 1908. Students who are pre[)aring- to study medicine are eligible to membership. The club aims to help its members in selecting courses and at the same time develop their social life. During the year the organization has been addressed by Drs. Mann, Stieglitz, ' illiston and other members of the faculty. The club has been instrumental ir 1 securing a special cc: lurse in comparatixe anat oni} for pre-medical students. Idle memljers are : ei,s M. Hokanson President Ralph Hexrv Kui Vic- President William J. Kofmehl .... . S. ■cretary and ' J ' reasurer Bkx Morgan Harry Otten Charles T. Maxwell John L. Brady Henry J. Ullman Clifford P. McCilloi L " GH Blvthe J. Callamink Cl.arexce W. Shayer William C. Stephexsi !IN Edwix p. McLeax Frank. Dicosola Fred C. Caldwell CiEORGE AbeLIO William . . . i.iiex James E. Towxsexd Harold C. Hill I.VMAX K. Could William . . FvrLi-. Elgexe Carv V. B. I,L TCH ( " harll- ( ). Wood Karl H. Schmidt Fred M. Drkmax JolIX S. I.oo.MIS 5Il)r (Enmuterrial (6lub The Commercial CluV). founded Dccemljer 4. 1907, exists for the pur- pose of bringing its members into direct contact with the business interests and the business men of Chicago and its vicinity. During " the winter, the organization has been addressed by President Marry Pratt Judson, I)a ' id Allan Robertson, secretary to the president, and ' allace Heckman, business manager and counsel of the L niversity. Speakers from off the campus have been Franklin ] Iac ' eigh and Secretar}- (iibson of the Chicago Association of Commerce. I ' he members nf the clul) also ' isited the steel works of the Calumet district, the rising town of (iary, Ind.. and the Ileyworth building. Ben.tamix Vilk Prcsiilcnt H, RRV V. II. KR1M. N (■ ■ President J. Craig Bowman Treasurer Robert L. Allison Secretary Members Alvin F. Kr.vjilr Harry H. Harper W ' ILLLAM p. [AC( ' RACREN Pail A. Buhlu; (Ieorge E. Fuller Cii. RLEs E. Walts JniiN F. Dn.i.i, Fr. nk |. O ' P.rilx V J f AJ M f ®ljp JapanrHr (Eliib secuiul Satunlay o the residence l C eral topics. Cu » Jai)ancse is si)()kcn S. WxMANor k. k XDLV (n-i;anizali..ii of jai)ancse stuckMits existed even early days of the University, when Mr. Asada re the first doctor ' s degree. More recently the Japanese nts have elected officers and adopted by-laws in order ■m an ideal club. Its object is to foster national spirit ' I strengthen friendships, and give opportunity for an nge of views. In its programs, which are given on the le month either in the parlor of Middle Divinity (- r at -ul Shinii .u, are included i)a|ier- on cieiititic .nid gen- I nati e tea are included ni the refreshment ' . Onlv v.- -iJrnt S.rr ,)ry vui Trr isur.r R. .s. ■ Iakai ASlIi ' . oMl 1 . | XI -. W A k. 1 o|, immFf Siiui- iSiiS till- I hinrsi. gox friinient ha-. I nun time to time sent between five and six hundred young men and women to this country to study political science, diplomacy, law, economics, sociology, and many other branches of learning. Chicago did not have the Chinese government students until the arrival of Messrs. Wenfu Yiko Hu and Shovvin Weitsen Hsu in the summer of 1906. Both are from aristocratic families. They are well versed in their own literature and obtained the B.A. degree in the Imperial E.xamination. In the spring of ig05 Messrs. Hu and Hsii and five other young men w-ere appointed by His Excellency, Sheng Kungpas, director general of the railway administration, vice president of the Ministry of Pulilic Works and Junior guardian of the Heir Apparent, to study tlir : 1 . ! m 1, ;,: . - ' m in this country; and a vear later thev were transferred to the ' Miip - , ' (,;,,■ , |[ II . hness. Prince Tsaitsen, Iiresident of the ministry, who cabled to .Sir ; ,. I ,. 1 . . :,. s,. minister at Wash- ington, D. C, to take charge of them as siu ' ii;- ' l i,;i,; i ' ! m. -iry. Last year when Prime Minister Yuan Shih Kai, head of the Privy Council and Senior guardian of the Heir Apparent, became president of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, he cabled to the Chinese Minister to this country to instruct them to report what they have studied in this country and to specialize in diplomacy, political science and international law. In 1905 Messrs. Hu and Hsii entered the State University at Berkeley, Cal. In the summer of 1906, they entered the law school of the University of Chicago. They have planned to go to Columbia and then to Euro])e ; but in the meantime they may be transferred to Washington, D. C, to study diplomacy. .Mr. Yet C. Owyang was transferred from the University of California to Chicago in the fall of igo;. He is a son of the first Chinese Consul General to New York and later to San Fransisco. He has finished the freshman year in the department of Economics of the University of Cali- fornia, and is now in the same department of Chicago. While in California he took active part in the Chinese Student Alliance. He was appointed to take charge of the annual of the ' 09 class of the Oriental department of the University of California. Mr. Owvang expects to further his studv in Harvard. An Organization Devoted to the Consideration of Problems of Jewish Interest Charles hiRUi Hattie Fisch Ida Perlsteix Lee Levixger Paul Waxher Pre: Vice Pre: Recording Sec, Financial Sec, Executive Cliai Jacob Barox Max Haxdman Samuel MoRwrrz Samuel Arvey Sidxey Artzmax David Formax David Fichmax AxxA Kohler Isaac Wolkciw Allax Sll l ' l sk Faxxie Fisch Effie Fisch Elma Ehrlich Lexa Movitz Mixette Baum Harriet Grim Herman Cohex Samuel Haimovitz SoLoMox Delsox Auk Barox ®V SInwstigatnra (£l«li 1 The Investisatiirs ' C ' lul) studies such movements for social refurm a: socialism, anarchism, and the siiis k- tax. It examines their tenets am activities parti}- i n the .i.;riiimil where they have .gained most credence am partly from lectures del ixered l)ef(jre it 1)y representatives nf the ari.iu. ' propagandas. Officer; o-ary President President rice President etarx-Treasurer M. . . X . . I.. i; I ' M I W Wl.KI (Ulir Iriitbrrluuiii nf Bt. Aniimii An International Society for Men of the Episcopal Church Chapters St. Matthews . . . San Mateo. California Berkley Middletown. Conn. Cornell Ithaca, N. V. HoBART Geneva, N. Y. Harvard ..... Cambridge, Mass. Massachusetts I.xsnn te . . Boston, Mass. Yale ..... New Haven, Conn. Kenvox (iambier. Ohio Hoffman Hall . . . Nashville. Tenn. Hampton Institute . . Hampton. Yirginia Bruton . . . . . Williamsburg, Va. Sewanee ..... Sewanee, Tenn. Wisconsin Madison. Wis. Mn Hir.AN ... . Ann Arlxir. Mich. CmiAi;.. Chicago 111. The Brotherhood of St. Andrew founded in St. James Church, Chicago, St. Andrew ' s Day, 1883, exists for the sole purpose of spreading Christ ' s Kingdom among men. Its members conform to the two rules of prayer and service. University of Chicago Chapter n littiUJ April lL 04 Officers Walter Shoemaker Pond Pir.ctor Preston Florien (Iass ' (- ■ Director Members Flovd Erwix Blrnarh W.xlikr Shoemaker Pond Preston Florien Cass (Ilenn Martin .Montigel Probationer HeDLEV HeBER COllPER ®hp rr-fHimatmal (Elub The object of the organization is to encourage students to pledge them- selves for the work of the ministry and to promote the interests of the under- graduates who have definitely decided to become Protestant clergymen. Cath- olic priests or Jewish rabbis. Officers James Henry (Iaonier PrrsUrnt " Walter Hoffman rice President Floyd Erwix Berxard Seeretary-Treiisiirer Members Bextamix H. BaI)F.X( ICH DoxAi.i. r. (iKEY I.. K. Baumanx Daviii Fichman . RrnrK Wi Walikk Sh 1.1. lAM Hummel OKMAKKR PdND M ' lURICl : T. Price Miss Gertrude Dudley Miss Axxe H. Martin President ■ Treasurer Woman ' s Union was organized in the fall of 1S ' .)1, with the object of uniting the women of the University for the promo- tion of their common interests. It was hoped that the women wciuld find in this organization a means of drawing together in a large and generous fellowship, and of meeting some of the social needs which had been felt in the past. Membership was open to any woman connected in any way with the Unixersity. Rooms were secured in the little Church of the Disciples on the corner of Fifty-seventh street and Lexington Avenue, and used, one as a lunch room and another as a library and room for social purposes. When Lexington Hall was built, the Union moved to its present quarters there, room fifteen. This room has been pleasantly furnished, and serves now as a quiet study or rest room in the morning, is used for committee meetings at noon, and for various social purposes in the afternoon. Since its organization the Woman ' s Union has acted as official representa- tive of the women of the University as a whole, and in this capacity has served as hostess to visiting delegations of women and high school girls. For years a special feature in its calendar was a weekly meeting on Wednesday afternoons, at which some guest spoke on affairs of general interest or immediate impor- tance. ' Various exhibits have been held in the rooms from time to time, as of Japanese prints. Arts and Crafts and Consumer ' s League; and excursions of various sorts have been taken under the auspices of the Union. Other special features have been dances open to all the University, and a Thanksgixing spread. In the fall of 1907 a change in the organization of the Union was made, whereby its main purpose is to keep open tli - Room for various stated uses of the University woman, and to serve them in ,in - more especial way that it can. 1o this end it is governed at present by a picsid.ni, vice president and council consisting of all women holding official ])ositions in the University, a represent- ative from racli of the ollici- women ' s orijani at ions, and a few otlnT memfiers Emy?n[nuisiiA(iLm The Voui established in l8c a growing organi Women ' s Christian League was 32. Since that time it has lieen with a recognized place aim has been to further religious life among the women of the Univer- The League seeks to spread a spirit of friencKhip among its members and through them among all the women of the I nn r-.it In th League Room, N ' o. I Lexington Hall, all women students are welcome. New students are par ticularly invited to come there for assistance in registration or in finding rooms and boarding houses. Social functions are given in the League Room from time to time jomth with ' he oung Men ' s Christian Association. Bible Study is promoted both by organizing oluntar classes with student leaders and by supporting the courses offered by the faculty of the Divinity School. Religious meetings are held on Wednesday mornings and Tuesday afternoons. Philanthropic work is carried on at the various settlements and at the Home for Incurables. Delegations have been sent during the past year to the Metropolitan Cabinent Conference held April 5 to 6, to the Su at Whe 10, the State Conv Conference at Lake Geneva Elgin, November 7 to 10. Officers Gr. ce Pelgi-bet Norton, President M. RY FisK He.ap. Vice President EsTEi.i.VE Pe.ndi.eton, Second Vice Pr iden Helen Fisher Pecic, Recording Seen Jessie Heckm.an, Treasurer Helen Hendricks, General Secretary M.ARV Fiske Heap, Chair Ai.the.a Warren, Chairmi Florence Man.ving. Chai Elsie .Schobinger. Chatrn Miss GERTRfnE Dldlev Miss Marion Talbot Miss Myra Reynolds Mrs. L. Wilbur Messer Cabinet ; Membership Committer Uble Study Committee n Religious Meetings Missionary Committee Advisory Committee Dk. Shaii.er M.vrHEWS. Cha, Dr. N-athaxiel Bitler .Mrs. Charles Hitchcock Mrs. James R. Jewett Ethel Preston. Chairman Social Committee Louise Bosley Lyman. Chairman Finance Con Florence Chaney. Chairman Intercollegiate d Alice Greenacre. Chairman IVhatsoerer Comn .Mrs. Francis W. Parker Mrs. John M. Coulter Mrs. J. H. Tufts Mrs. Benjamin S. Terry OII)p tuiirut Unluutwr lanii Believing the statement of Keitli-Falconer that " While vast continents are shrouded in almost utter darkness, and hundreds of millions sutler the horrors of heathenism, and of Islam, the burden of proof rests upon you to show that the circumstances in which God has placed you were meant by God to keep you out of the foreign field, " we have united with the great life purpose to become, if God permit, foreign missionaries. Fred C. Caldwell Elfreda i I. Larson Clarence H. Hamilton . LcaJa S.-c-rrfan Treasure) Benjamin H. Badenoch Gerhard C. Brennecke Eva P, Calwell Florence J- Chaney Charles W. Collins George M. Crabbe Charles G. Cumming D. J. Glcimset Annie N. Hail William W. Hickman Arthur W. Hummel William F. Hummel A. V. Marsh Eiiiii. A. Mkssales Laura E. Moody Vera Mover Charles W. Peterson AL urice T. Price . L BEL Proctor A. Edward Rigby Mark F. .Sanborn Hugo p. Selinger L ElHVI.N .SlIARPE Xaiiian V. Swiih jciHN H. SroUlEMEVER Enu UD L Strick ' i iKx M. Ullmer kos...i; (;. Van Xuvs HaRNKV . . ' HEELER Mark H. Whekler )R E. Whipim.k (ill|p rouinHon Qllub The r.niwnsnn Club, an organization of the Roman Catholic students in the L ' niversit_y, was established in 1903. Its activities are both literary and social. On January 30, 1908, the club gave an informal party at the Charlevoix Club and on February 22 entertained informally at Lexington Hall. . Lenten lecture was given in Haskell Hall by Father P. J. O ' Callaghan. Super- ior of the Paulists. The officers and members of the club are : Fail M. O ' Doxxell Prrsi,i,-nt Ikkxe O ' Brikx rii-r PiwsiJnil Arthlr J. McC A REV Secretary Eva .Schultz . Secretary Francis M. Kixg . Treasurer Edna Wki.hox Treasurer DoxALD P. Mac Donald .... Camiuitteemau ANirA Baii.ev (iERALD FirZGIBBOXS L. Manning ruNsox Harrif.t Bieson Marv Fitzsimm(.ins Bessie O ' Conxkli. Marion Bolax Ki.LA M. Flvnx Agnes O ' CIradv Alice Bour Leonard P. Fox Mary O ' Mallev Julia Bredrzvck Paul (Jallagher J. Elmer Peak. Elizabeth Burke J. E. (Jei.rov Timothy E. Ryan Margaret Bvrne Elizabeth Haxxox John . " - riio-M.MKK Will Bresnahax Katherixk Haxxox R. II. S( III 1 1 K. L. Bensox Raymond IlAkRiX(.rox ]•■. W. Shkkiiax Louis Baumax Elizabeiti I1akri Rom: Skii John Bradv William I ' ' . Ili; v: i i . " USIL .SkXIoX Marv Clarke Frank Lacakis J. j. SkRAFkA MA CUXXEFF Charles C. M wwki i Ro i;uko Si on K. R. i.i: Both William M. . m.uk s Ramfi ki Si 1 1 i A 1). H. |)n(,;ilKkl . kTlirR J. M. CAkKN i ' liii !• ' .. S rwoL IVJIli:! |) V F.K i- ' .DWAkli M( Ok Mil j VMF,- . . W ' MMI IkKNK l)w k W 11 II .M Ml (iKMII S. C. WiMlkLF l Ilk |. I ' l l,o i Ml 1 M. II Hi 1 1, Wniii lu.WAklilMLl.Kk.MlL Jonx Ml kkin Ciiaui.ls O. Wood ®I|p f nung Mtns OIliriHttan AaHnrioJioti HE object of the Young Men ' s Christian Association is to promote a true Christian fellowship among the men of the University. Its activities are to help students to bring their lives up to the highest standard of Christian manhood. Joint socials with the Young Women ' s Christian League are held two or three times a quarter, to which all members of the University are invited, and especially those who have no other social facilities. Early in the Fall cjuarter two stag socials were held in Snell and about 200 men attended. Fol- lowing this, an informal reception was given in the Reynolds Club to about and faculty. daily systematic Bible study are held in the dormitories and fraternity Other courses are given by the faculty of the Divinity School on Sunday mornings. Dup n .April a series of meetings, conferences on jierson John R. Mott, General . ' ecretarv of the World ' s Stude speak »r. Dr. Gunsaulus also led one large meeting. Officers Albert Henderso.v. (M. l:rice T. Price) Pi Fr.ank S. Bevan, r«v Preside,, Gerh.ard C. Bren.necke, Recording Sec,-elar Arthur W. Hi-mmeli.. Treasurer M.VRK H. Wheeler, Depart„ie„t Secretary Committee Chairmen Fred C. C.u.dwell. Membership Marvev a. Wheeler. Bihle St„dy Clake.nte 11. H M1LT LV, Mtssio,, Study Harkv W. Harkl [AN. Kcligious Meetings FUANK S. llLVAN, .V, . ;,; Committee of Management Dk. Imiin M. Cmiiier. Cha.rma,, Prof A. A. Stv.;.; F. W. Parker Prof Frank J. .Miller Ralph .Mekkiam J. E. Defebalgh William J. Wviek.m C. A Marsh Walter A. 1 ' avne. 7 las he Ma Hall. Mr the X January 17, 1908, the negative debating team representing Chicago in the Triangular debate won from the Northwestern affirmative team on the subject, " Resolved, that all corpora- tions engaged in interstate commerce should be required to take out a federal charter on such terms as Congress may by prescribe, constitutionality conceded. " Michigan de- feateil Chicago ' s affirmative team at Chicago, and Xorthwestern ' s negative team at Ann Arbor, thereby winning two victories. The Chicago negative team was composed of Harold G. Moulton, E. J. IMarshall and Paul M. O ' Donnell. The affirmative team was composed of John I. Liver. J. P. Po|.)e and Thomas H. Sanderson. % ( ©ratortral aitii Srrlamatnni (CnutcBts SS llARRliri " (,R1.M Willi first place in the e ' cntral Orator- ical Lca. uc contest hcl.l in Alandel Hall, AJay 7, l ' )07. The contestants and their subjects were as follows: Miss Har- riet (irini of L ' hicago, " Summer I ' arni ; Jame 1- " . l " inle - of ' irt;inia. " Liherty not License; " Alfred l- " . llu-hesof Ohio We- leyan, ■ ' Xew Patriotism ; " llenrv Colin of Cornell. -When Shall the 1-ew I ' a s? " NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE CONTEST Frank L. Alott won second ]ilace in the Xorthern Oratorical League con- test at Aladison, May 3. 1907. ]lis suliject was " Christopher Columbus. " The other institutions represented were Michigan, ' isconsin, Minnesota, Iowa. Xorthwestern and Oberlin. JUNIOR DECLAMATION CONTEST Autumn Quarter 1907 December 11, 1907 Wo men- Miss M. BEL Lodge. Scholarshif ' Miss Carlie Souter " The Buiigaloo " T)eath of Lincoln " Edward Fergl ' sox. Half Sc ichvs iip Edward J. Dvkstra, Hn f Schnhirship . " A Vision of War " ' Arbitrament of War " Winter Quarter 1908 .March 11. 1908 Wo.M en- Miss Eveline Phillip.s. Sch. larshi[ Lss Lulu E. Rude .... . " Martyr President ' ' Child Labor anil the Nation ' Philip Wolfran, Scholarship. I. I ' AiwARD Ferguson- ' Homes of the People " . " Humboldt " VkJlee QAppel 44arold IS. Smith iFrfal|man txnh Jitninr (Enllpgp IpbatFH IK l " rcshnian ik-liatin.ii ' team defeated the Freshman team of Xorthwesteni L ' ni -ersity this s])ring- in a contest that was arranged through the efforts of Ir. Henry Porter Chandler Northwestern submitted the question. " Resolved, that the United States should subsidize her Merchant Marine. " Chi- cago chose the negative of the question. The debating team for Chicago was chosen in warmly iminaries, resulting in victory for ' allee O. Appel, .Milling- ton F. Carpenter and Harold B. Smith. Considerable interest has been wnrki ' d uji in the intcr-cc allege debates of the Junior men, in which the final result will not be known until near the end of the Spring quarter. In the preliminaries Science took the affirmative and Literature the negative of the question : " Resolved, that the Canadian banking system should be adopted in the United States. " Philosojihy took the affirmative and Arts the negative of " Resohed. that the ( )klah(ima refer- endum be adopted in all states. " The college debating teams of U ' OS are made up of the following nu ' n : Wll LIA.M McXxiiRKW. Jr. Co.NR.VDO BkMTKZ Mill i (;t(ix F. C.VKi ' KNir Carim.i: M. K i: ks Literature TKR . . StKRN AlKCR C. Wlllll II. Science I iiiRii P. M(;Cri.i.orGH Ch.ari-ks " . . " mi Arts Philosophy Honorary Debating Society Thomas S. Miller Albert D. Henderson Robert L. Allison Prrsiilrnl I ' icr Pr,si,l,-nt Sri-rrlaix ami Tr,-asurrr Paul M. DMIonneli F. K. Haiku C LYUE STACKHOU Neil M. Cinx W ' li LiAM K. Wrather Preston F. ( [L Sam.lkson K. Iri.M.N (;eor(;k ]■:. iM L Alvix Kkamkr Jacob H. Hakkox J. CkM.; HoWNLW .WKV S. Ion,; Al M S M IS KKK I). I ' oSIER Frkiilri. K V, Carr ©itp (ipuibblprs - OL ' IIUiLERS, as an organization, is no longer active, ice the Autumn i|uarter of 1907 no meetings have been (1 and it seems n(_)w that the women ' s Freshman debating :iety will be abandoned. Its activities extended from the iiunin quarter of 1905, when it was organized with the l- ' reshnian Debating club of 1904-1905 as its foundation. For two years it flourished, and u]. to last fall regular meetings were held. The Quibblers have prepared the following obituary : IN MEMORIAM The Quibhi.krs Organized Fall Quarter. 1905, from The Freshman Debating Club of 1904-1905 Flourished 1905-1906 Languished 1906-1907 E.xpired, Fall (Quarter, 1907 I and abetted during its lil Mrs. Flixt Miss BRECKENRinGE Mr. Rober- the following c Mr. Huston Mr, McElroy Mourned for at its decease bv the fo Miss Schultz Miss Mannix( Miss Weldon Miss Sterbixs Miss Ullmer g members Miss Barnes Miss Sunnv Miss Compton Miss Kawix Miss Westbexd ollif tuut;j Elex(ire W. Phelps James Pixcknev Pope . . President -ice President Secretary Treasurer James Hansen Christensen . Thomas Harvkv SAXi.KRsnN . R.iT:iRi I.rxi, In.h . Wll I lAM R..N " Pl ArocK . (;i.nR.,I_ R.I, -MAN Winter . President ' ice President Secretary Treasurer HeBER PeAR-I IloslKIIKR . RoHERT Rollins Mix WllJ 1 M I.K. SoMIWII 1 F, MiL I L Wll 1 1 M Rii i ' l, ( oi K Spring . President ■ice President Secretary Members Wll 1 1 M N. lii A 1 ki C. 1,. W lAM IM Mm MX ClI M-l 1 11 KK1S l),,xxii. Si wlia IIi klkv Wll 11 K il U |)A MM KlXMII II O |) l L MoK, ■ III C.l 1 A M. ;i 1 - S. liw AKI II Ai 1 Kin SkE N ri.KiN ■:n ®I|p f nui Warn FRESHMAN DEBATING SOCIETY Officers —Autumn Quarter Valle Orville Appel John Elmer Peak . Robert Owen . Aleck Gordon ' HITF1ELD William McAndrew. Jr. Aleck Gordon Whiifield Robert Owen . M. F. Carpenter ' illiam McAndrew, Jr. Rend Ricker Reeve John Elmer Peak . William H. Kuh Reno Rucker Reeve Conrad Benitez Aleck Gordon Whitfield . Pr .■iiJ.-ii Vic; Pr siJriit . Sr r.tary . Tn asiirrr . S. rgi-ant . Pr siJcut r .v Pr sit , - If . .S ' ,- rtfarx . Tn (isiirrr s, r ' , vit . Pr ■siJait Vn-c Pr siJriit . Sr r.-tarx . Tr. asiirrr . S rgi-ant Hilmar R. Baukhaue Samuel Edwin Earle Leonard Peter Fux David Forman Donald Tillinghast Grey Charles F. Grev Ali Benjamin Mostrom Bkn Morgan Clifford P. McCullough A. Nathaniel Pfeffer Richard Y. Rowe Charles Watson Smith John Douglas Scott Harold Bertram Smith Daniel Andrew Tjomsland —A. t H. A Ifcar nf (EhamjitonaliipH )rillir.nt record of losin-. In tenn lis. ily wcai ' -er (if t he Tlic c lean llul ce- . riilin no,u,,l e l cliampionslii]) in in the annals nf (y)l ' R championships in succession is the X ' arsity athletics for the year which is just football, basketball and s-wininiin.i; the siu " C " fought their victorious way to the tup defeat of Minnesota on the Alinneapol with the signiticance of the truly nations basketball makes the past season one long ' to be glorious in the Maroon camps. To the student mind at least, the achiex ' ements of each team are t_ -pified by its captain and coach. When the Chicago man thinks nf that scnre of 18 to 12 on that afternoon last fall just befnre Minnea])nlis went mad he can not help but think of Leo De Tray and . mos Alonzo Stagg. And just as clearly are Captain Schommer and Dr. Raycroft identified with the defeat of Wisconsin and Pennsylvania and Captain liadenoch and Coach Knudson with the acpiatic triumphs. . nd in tennis, the figure nf Captain ( iray stan Is nut with e ' en more clearness. .Ml Imnnr be to the men l)ehind the guns as well as to their leaders but for the brilliant season of 1907-S the brawny person- ality of those leaders and their coaches will always be associated witli the greatest collection of championship titles ever brought home to Chicago. Paul Gray started the liall rolling when he wi:)n the singles in the western inter-collegiate tennis tournament. This feat he followed by the capture of the dotibles with Fred Carr. Xext in lime light came Captain De Tray and Director Stagg. Indiana, Illinois and Purdue fell in cjuick succes- sion before the Maroon ele -en and by a decisive defeat Minnesota too was humbled. Thus did the I ' nnference championship come to Chicago. The twn nther chMm])ionships were won almost simultaneously. Captain Schommer ' s men, coached by Dr. Raycroft, achieved the first really valid claim to primacy in any branch of American athletics, . fter overcoming the University of Wisconsin and the other teams of the middle west, Chicago defeated Penn.sylvania, champion of the east, in twn successive games. And as the crowning touch, the ' arsity fi e n erwhelmed the team of the P)rig- ham Young Cni ' ersity, which hehl undis]iuled claim to the basketball title of the far west. . nd finall}-, Ca|itain r.;idennch and Coach Oscar Knudsnn splashed their way tn the Inng desired western swimming jiennant. Tennis, fnntball, basketball, swimming — trulv it has been a great vear. FOOTBALL J. E. AXDERSON v, . F. Hewitt c. Russell L. DeTrav A. C. Hoffman J- J. SCHOMMER I. DOSEFF H. Iddings w . P. Steffen L. T. Falk W. D. Jones V. H. TEMPLEn B. M. Ferguson N. A. Mekriam F. M. Walker F. K. Handy K. J. M(,ULTON (;. WlI.LIAMSEN R. S. Harris H. M. (). Page ROHOE BASEBALL ( ). W. V,,KIH V1 (i. C. Bliss W. R. Nathan J. P. Sn IIVAN V. W. (Iaarde J. J. SCH DIMMER I-. 11. Ii MriT-.n J B. Meigs C. C. SlAEHI.INi; 1.. A. N Pa IT H, , (;. MOULTON TRACK 1-. W. Wai kkr N liAKKF.R K. I. M 1.].1..AN c. Ri SSI 1 1 II l|ihIN(.S W. M, . .. .1. I. S( IKiMMlK S. K. LiNGI.E N. A. Mi:rkiam W . P. S II 1 FFN S. A. I, VON R R. B. I ' nMl:Rn I,. (,)l h,I IN TENNIS II 1 1 .msi:n ®hr 9r|iartmpnt Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics AMm Au.NZo ,SlA(,.i Assistant Professor and Medical Examiner l)k. i(iM-,rn Ki.WAki. Kaylruh Assistant Coaches Dr. Jk eph F.dward Ravc ( )SCAR KnuMSON Frederick Adolph Speik Hiiio Fraxr Bezdek Hici) MdRRis Friend Clarence Russell . Frederick Rogers Baird . Hlco Frank Bezdek Paul Wacner . A. M. DK Beauviere . BlJS kdhall A luatu-s F otbal! n F : t u, l Track Track Bi jscball Basrhall astic Team t ■ iciiit; Captains 1907-1908 I.Kii Carter DeTrav Fred William Gaarde Ravmund Lkamore Quii;lev Frederick Whitslar Carr I.ciREN Hebhard Benjamin Harrison Baden( John Joseph Schommer . Fred Cornelius Caldwell Frank Clay Murrah Alu Representative on Board of Control William Scdxr hnsi, Football Baseball Track . Tennis Golf A q Katies Basketball Cross Country Gymnastic Team ©I)? (Jram POSITION Right End . Right Tackle Right Guard Crutcr . Left Guard . Left Tackle Left End . Quarter Back Right Half Back Bull Back . Left dhilf Back End . Guards Guard or Tackle XAME Harlan Orville Page LiiL IS Theodore Falk . Robert Sachs Harris . John Emil Anderson . Fred Russell Handy . Wellington Downing Jones Ivan Doseff William Francis Hewitt . Wai ier Peter Steffen Harold Iddings . NiiAH Alvin Merriam . Bex Meyer Fergisox . Le(i DeTray (Captain) Johx Joseph Schommkr Max Roiide ()scAR William WdRiiiwixi Ki.iox James [(.uL ox Arihur Charles Hokfmax Hkr.max Johx Khrhorx . ll.lL M lliSF.I ' H SrXIlERI.A 148 180 194 178 156 158 163 181 175 173 169 165 ().■ ,.1ht M Ch ,a-o vs. CnivcTsity of il (lian. . Or ..l)cr V) Ch ca ci s. L ' niwrsity (if 11 inois at Crl . L-mIicr 1 Cli ra,L, ' i ' ' s. Cniwrsity i r Mm u-scit; at Mil N. veml.cr 9 Ch .a-., vs. Purdue Ci i LTsil Ni VL mlK-r 1?, Ch ca-o vs. Carlisle in lians P.nut ■ nv ' »— Chica. n. 11 7 ; ( ■ inHR nts. 42 Jcntball Mi Xo flukes. Xo rain. Xo accidents, just football. Alore football. Staggian football. El n al the time football we; tern cliampi( )nslii]) — c lean , straigh t, I leci; i -e. von ider Alinneap cilis wen t mad. Xo W( ind. lt the bn ike tl u- head c if the drv im. Xo woni der- — w ell, no Of course the town was painted red. And Minneapolitans came out and helped smear the carmine. Xot since the days of Father Hennepin had such a riotous flood of enthusiasm inundated the town. Even had the (;o|.)hers won it is doubtful if greater recognition would ha e been accorded them than was given the invading band from the south. The erstwhile root- ers for Minnesota had seen the wonderful eleven which had gone down to a rainv defeat the year before on Marshall Eield earn a decisive victory and thev were sportsmen enough to sliow them their admiration. And what a victory it was! It was won by sui)erior team work, superior endurance and superior adaptability tn the new rules with their innumerable opportunities for a heady team which does not stop to admire the scenery. The triumph gave all the greater joy because it i was hoped for rather than expected. When the game started the result looked dubious to the devoted band of Maroon adherents, small in number because the railways refused to make an} ' mati fare. Scarcely had the referee ' s whistle first somided fore Capron. the Eckersall of the northland, booted th on a slippery held and liacke.l by their greatly su])ei ior weight, seemed for a moment in But suddenly something happ thereof was one .Steffen. Wallie lucke. As St; jwiiat mak- that lie must have been i of a hurry. Pag ' e kicked int;- the score 6 to 4. Then Capnni scored again. Af- ter a few minutes of gruelliny; play back and forth, the Minnesota star kicked goal from the fift_ --three yard- line. Five minutes later time a- called for the first half with the scnr 8 to 6 against Chicago. Were the Mar :)nn adherent- downhearted? They had learned tnn often that the game of the " (irand Old Man ' s " warriors is not o er until the last sound of the referee ' s whistle has died away. They knew that Mr. Stagg was saying things to his men — things that counted. They remembered the past — how eleven light battered substitutes had f( u;nht their wa_ - the whulc length of I- ' erry Field that mem.irable night when Hugo Bezdek had planted the ball behind Michigan ' s goal ] osts, and what had happened in ' ' ' ' ' and again in ' 04. Then the team tmtte.l ..nt again — virtually the same team he- cause Coach Stagg believed that the men who had actually plaved first half were better able t with the beef of Coach William ' s men than the fresher reserves. The second half began with the ball in Chicago ' s possession, . fter a few polite exchanges of punts it was the varsity ' s ball on the Ciopher ' s twentv-five vard line. C)n the first tin play, Idding-s made a brilliant dodging, serpentine rnn off tackle and scored a touchdown. The Maroon machine had begun to work. It could not be stopped — not then. The victorious march down the field commenced again. Min- nesota put up a stiff defense but it was useless. In ten minutes of exhi- bition of wdiat reall}- ccmld lie done with the new game a forward pass and a goal from touchdnwn netted the varsity six points more. Thus the score stood until near the end of the game. Then Capron just to show that the game wasn ' t a bit one sided Ixnited his third goal from the field. Three goals from field; three touchdowns. .Vnd it was the light fast team— with Amos Alonzo Stagg back of it, which scored the three touch(l(_)wns against the beef of Coach XMlliam ' s men with their wonderful Capron. With this game went the Conference chani]iionship. Cliicagii went intn the contest an eleven of uncertain ability. It had done fair work in defeating Indiana and Illinois, but had not taken on the appear ance of a champion-hii. team. I he loss ol seven ot the best men ol the year before was a blow to Chicago ' s chances that could not be forgotten. What could be done without I-:eker all. Parry. Walker. XoU. Russell, Kelley and, iMnger:-- .Steffen. Id(ling , Hewitt and . nder on were the only tars left fnim the year before, . dde.l U the e, was j. o )v Tray, out of the game the year bef.ire, who had been elected cajitain. b.xidently il was u|i to sub- thc with the remark on the part if Jimmy Shehlon that his team was the best he had ever worked with. All that the Old }ilan would say about the brand of football that hi- pupil wduhl hand him was that Chicas;o had an even chance. The mnch- -aunted eleven came from Bloomin.L;ton. The ' arsity team won the game, 17 to 6, and at the same time convinced the critics of the Mifl- way that it was well adapted to the new stj ' le of play. The new men played well and the Maroon line did not seem half as weak as it was alleged to be. Illinois came next. The Orange and Blue helil the A ' arsity for the first hall t(i a score of ten points but in the second hall Chicago rolled up a score cif thirtv-tw ' T points which might about as well have been another sixty-three if the team had taken the trouble. The most spectacular feature of the game was a sixty-five yard run for a touchdown by Captain De Tray. Stefl: ' en pro -ed a consistent ground-gainer. The final score was 42 to (). The victory over Purdue, though never in doubt, was needed to cinch the championship claimed by virtue of the trium])h at Minneapolis two weeks before. The light and inexperienced eleven of the Boilermakers was overwdielmed 56 to 0. The last game of the season pro " ed Chicago ' s only defeat. Carlisle beat the ' arsity IS to 4. The loss of this contest was all the harder to bear as the campus dopcster had figured that a victory over the Indians would jolt even the superciliousness of the Eastern critics. Yet, said the campus philosopher, it might have been worse. The Indians played their fiercest game and luck was with them all the wa}-. They were fully prepared for Chicago ' s tactics while their style of play was new to Cap- tain De Tray ' s warriors. Chicago rallied near the end of the game, and, com- pletely .Hitplaying the redskins for a few minutes, gave Steffen the oppor- tunitv to kick a goal from the field. elevens. Captain De Tray Hewitt were the most popula Iddings and Doseff were give that fver wuru iht Marion. The hue. C(iii i(l(.-r(.-(l before the eas.in (i])eiie(l as weak, pro -e(l practically impenetrable on line pinnies. The backs wurkeil with machine-like speed and precision in e ery ame. The freiptent chan ini;- of Mer- of snK.iothness. The forward passing of StelYen and I ' age ilf ' 0 ' Jkj[ " ' " excellent, generally resulting in gains for the player j|p...j2» who received the ball. They also alternated at the kicking •r ' end of the game and sncceeded in holding their 0])ponents a little more than e en. The forward jtass was the most brilliant of the i)lays introduced by the new rnles. I ' nder the tntelage of Mr. Stagg, the team acipiired a mastery cjf its intricacies which was nse l to the confusion of many a far hea ier team. Speed, skill, intellect — these ipialities more than made up in the sea.son of 1907, as they have made np in e er - other season since L ' hicagii entered western athletics, for a lack if brawn. Year after }-ear the wearers of the Alaroon, representing a uni ersit - (if comparatively few un- dergraduates, have been either at or near the fore of western athletics. What is the cause? Amos Alonzo Stagg anc the Chicago spirit. Mm Ulm ?iiaup (! atnp Slinr ICast f ari» on tbp (SriDtron Captain Leo Carter de Tray Captain De Tray, besides being an excel- lent leader, was one of the most brilliant play- ers that ever represented Chicago on the grid- inni. His dashing, heady method of carrj ' ing the ball added many a yard to the Maroon total, lie pr() -ed flawless at making interfer- ence for the runner, anil cm defense had re- markable skill at designing the point of attack ijf the (ijipusing team. " Leo " wasn ' t so bad on the fiirnm either. VAN Dt JSEFF He has been called the " find " of t he year b. ' more th m (ine critic. His weight. coupled w ith streiig th am s|)eed early won him a pc.si- li in .in tJK regu ar Ma oiin team. am event- u dly on s evera all-w L ' stern ele vens . And d spite the charg e that he was th e masculine ••( ;ib ,.m gi d, " h L ' c.iuh play footbal which m ade his n )p.ine It-. Wn uler what wot Id hap- 1 ' n t(i then in c; se of a collision •ith a creat- nre of 1 Ian ison •Isher ' s construct (in. I ' .nt it is as a pr; ctical sociologist vh(i did things - hen there was n eccssit. • for thing - to le d ine tl at han ' s chief laim tc fame lies Max Kohde but made a lav-iralile imjiroMon a-- a guard the lew limes he played. His nnly drawback was his lack (if weight. Ma.x declares, li.iw- water. Ilesides playing f.i.nball and water he is n.it v .inly athlete wli.. has si.ecialized Wii.r.iAM Francis Hkwitt l- ' roni a nnvicc to one of the best ends in the West — and all in one year — that is the story of " ISill " Hewitt ' s heroic rise in football- i)ni. His adaptability to the new game gained ini a place .m the niaj.jrity of the All-Western L uis t.., lo(i7. An.l yet his happiest ni,,- H sniiikus .It the Reyn.ilds Club. And fnjni ah l(ii tn the lab.iratnry (if the steel com- in It South Chicago— such is fate! Wellington Downing Ionp:s Duke Tones and " Fat " Handy were inals Duke " wanted to be left guard; so d Fit ' he answer: both were. If fo(jt- all ne ei h i annther enemy, it will alwa_ -s hue Duke tor that sp.irt knocked out hi- chuK s nl Lttuig IMn I ' .eta Kappa. liut the Blnjamin Ferguson I er us(m 180 jiounds were an aid to ni in his w irk as a line ]ilunger. and he fitted runner, and, ihnugh iKit a tlashy player, wa .-. .n isient, and a hard wurker. FI.TON JAMKS MOUI.TON Abiultcin went Jones ,ine better, lie won iiir the regidar pdsition cm the team through- lut the seasiin. t%? •! V -.%«3Jit p». 1 ♦ 1911 - iK - - ., mil ' ;„ Brlegs Dougherty Phelps iFrrsliman iFuotball (Eram 190r THE Fn-shnian fc ill team was not allowed to play .L;anH-s with high schools, or freshmen of other colleges, per Conference regulations, and conset]uently had no other pleasure than act- ing target for the attack of the Warsity players in practice. Hugo Bezdek, who coachetl thi- 1911 squad had a hard task set to make a good team out of the green matt-rial on hand. " Bunny " Rogers captained the eleven from quarter hack position. Dougherty at half back, Crowley at full, Elliott at t.ickle and Briggs at center o. Olrark nCAG() nearly won the CiMiferenco. In )ite of the- 7S to 48 defeat administered by Illinois in a dual meet earlier in the track- season. Director Stagg had hopes of captur- ing the prized contest on Marshall Field He feared the Illini, but at the diction that the Maroons As it was, the Orange and Blue took first with olpoints Maroons second with 2(S l-,x ' .. , to lose a meet It when two jioinls are neeiled to bring the -n tliese eagerly-sought for points that ' s something dififerent. ped from col- nd what if " Quig " had he 220? ' ' And ukin t luue n imp g in the 120 yard hurdl s, CI nvthin- is dish st m team winn ketl Arcrriani liail the lumc.r of tiein with I ' .iirn lUi hs of 11 " highest number of points, each winning 10. He captured the 440, and the 220 low hurdles. San Lyon " returned to our midst " and cuntributed five points to the Chicago tiital. San heat the doctor at his own game last year. Since 1905, when he set a record in the two mile, he has been instructed ne er to run another two mile race. H a physician for anything: so lie ran mie mile instead of two. Iddings was there with the long pole, and tied for first with Haggard of Drake. Baseball and track carried on a mer- ry duel . cliommer. I le lik What ' s more for the other. Result points for second in the high jump. Pomeroy demonstrated his right to a " C " liy capturing s Thirds l)y C (Juigley in the 100 and 220, Stefl: ' en in the 220 low hurdles, and Lingle in the cjuar- ter were the other places the Varsitv won. With the change f n mi in Chicago would sta events. At first, t " presed itself on tl that 1! nois. Still. ( lerry W " cus were counted on 1 - If aniscn in the hammer and Cajitain Russell in the dis- hdw the famous Illini interestint - competition. Then. too. e still had Pomeroy in the broad jump. and Alerriam had " found " himself as a hurdler. The Purdue nu-et, won by a score of 80 to di7. was scarcely more than a tr}-out for Chi- I cage. Chicago took first place in ten of the thirteen events, the only sin-|)rise furnished i )_ the r.oilermakers being the victory of White I- . Lr llarker in the half mile. Illinois came ne.xt. This was the dual i meet of most interest on the schedule. It was expected to show which of the two teams would have first call in the Conference : also whether Chicago or Illinois was at an ailvan- tage in the field e ' ents. ings looked bad for Chicago. Her ig to the fore any he ( )range and lUue was strong- L ' Maroon had the advantage. It uihe ®pam EXLK Russell, Captain Norman Barker Fred Cornelius Caldwell ClEORGE We:ST (jRAVES Willlam Paul Henxebekr Harold Iddings Sanford Avery Lyon Samuel Esleeck Lingle Roy James Maddigax Robert Eddy Mathews Walter McAvoy XoAH Al tx Merrlam Robert Bruce Pomeroy Raymond Leamore Ovk Milo Myron Scheid John Joseph Schommer Karl Park Shuart Walter Peter Stefken (;ERR ' ' ILLLA ISEN ©I|p Uppta Felirua rv 8 Manh 1 Manli K3 Manh 16 April 20 April 27 May 4 May 1 1 May 2 3 I Line 1 Chicago vs. LTiivcrsity ul ' Illinois at Urbana . . . 43-43 Chicago vs. University of Illinois 38-4S Central A. A. C. Championships at the 7th Regiment Armory University of Wisicmsin Relay Races at Madison High an.l Preparatory Scliool Relay Trials . University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, at Philadelphia Chicago vs. Purdue I ' niversity. at Lafayette . . . 80-37 Chi ago vs. Universitv of Illinois 48-78 Chicago vs. Universitv of Wisconsin .... (i ' i; -36 Seventh .Vnnual Intercollegiate Conference Meet at NUirshall Field— Illinois . iiiiual Inters.h Meet. Mercersliur. ' Acadenn 31 28A 38 JuJitmiiual mntk m h Ifuih Bwrts, IBQZ IJi n s ill 1l III ill 4 ' ■1 1 1 N. A. Merriam 9i 6i «} U n 10 9 13 10 8 in J. J. Schommer 8 5 14 (j 6 u 5 4oi R. L. Quigrley ■2i 4i 4i u u 10 6 10 2 4U W. P. Steffen . . 9i 1 3 7 1 29i N. Barker .. 5 5i 5 li n 6 1 3 27i H. IddinfTs 3 3 5 4 5 4 J .« R. Maddig-an 6 1 9i l«it R. B. Pomeroy . . u 6 . 5 3 loi C. Russell 1 4 4 5 1 15 K. P. Shuart. S. E. Ling-le G. Williamsen 3 5 3 u 1 13i n u 3 5 1 lU 6 3 10 S. A. Lyon J. D. Lightbody .. 5 5 10 10 10 W. McAvoy .. . 3 5 1 1 10 W. P. Henneberry ' 4 9 M. M. Schuid . ,,. 1 1 3 5 V. S. Jacobs 5 5 F. C. Caldwell 1 1 2 G. V. Graves li U G. A. Garrett .. u U W. Taylor 1 1 P. Iv Matlu-Nvs ... 1 1 Total - :i8 9 80 48 im =,. 28i 379 runttlt ilutrrrnllriiitatr (Enufrrrurj Mttt Marshall Field, June 1, 1907 Track Events Event First Second Third Ti lOOYan s Dash May (I) Huff ((i) iigk-y (C) 220 Yards Dash Huff (G) May (I) Quigley (C, 440 Yd rds Run Merriam (C) Lindherg (I) I, ingle (C) Sd,0 Yanis Km, Myers (W) Davis (Ames) Tidd ( Mo. ) 2:01 1 Mil,- Klin Lynn (C) Riley (la.) ' hite (P) 4:37 2 Mil,- Klin Jackson (Mo.) Waggoner (Ames) Bertles (W) l(l:(lf) 120 Yards Hiirdirs . . . Smithson (N. D.)Natwick (W) McCord ( D ) :15 2-5 220 Yards Ihirdlrs ....Merriam (C) (iardiner (111.) Steft ' en (C) :25 2-5 Field Events Shot Put Burroughs ( 1 ) Conway { I) ) Carrithers ( I ) 43 ft. 1 1-4 in. 41 ft. 10 3-4 in. 41 ft. 4 1-4 in Hammer Thro-.c Burroughs ( I ) Johnson ( W " ) I ' onway ( 1 ) ) 149 ft. 3 1-2 in. 147 ft. 4 1-2 in. 135 ft. 5 in. tli h Jump Slaght ( (1 ) Schommer ( L ' ) 5 ft. 8 in. Norcross (Minn.) Clark (P) 5 ft. 6 in. Broad Jump Jenkins ( I ) Pomeroy ( C ) Lambert ( Ames ) 21 ft. 5 in. Discus Messmer ( W ) Horner ( M,.. ) Russell ( C ) 121 ft. 9 in. 121 ft. 5 in. 1 18 ft. 3 in. Pol, Vault hidings (C) Norris (I) Haggard (D) 11 ft. 11 ft. 4 in. Score of Points niinois 31 Chicago 28 1-3 Wisconsin 17 Crinnell 13 Missouri 9 Drake 9 Ames 9 Notre Dame .... 5 Lnva 3 Purdue 2 1-3 Minnesota 11-3 at Lafayette, May 4, 1907 Track Events Event First Second Third Time 100 Viinis Dash (Juit, ' lcv (C) liarkcr (C) r.imt-n.v (C) :io 2- 220 Yards Dash Mcrriam (C) Lewis (! ' ) Xelson (I ' ) :2j 440 Yards Run Quigley (C) Lingle (C) Kinkead (P) :53 4-5 880 Yards Run White (P) Barker (C) Matheus (C) 2:092-:; One Mile Run White (P) Tillett (P) Scheid (C) 4:49 1-5 120 Yards Hurdles .... McAvov (O Sii-ffen(C) Fifield(P) :I7 220 ' „rj, r,ird - .... Merriani |C) I i held (?) Schonimer (C) :2(i 4-5 Field Events Shot Put Schommer (C) Maddigan (C) Russell (C) 40 ft. 2 1-2 in. 311 ft. I in. 39 ft. Hammer Throw Williamsen (C) Russell (C) FuUenwider (P) 149 ft. q in. 136 ft. b in. 109 ft. 8 in. IDgh Jump Schommer (C) Clark (P) Chapman (P) •; ft. 7 1-8 in. Broad Jumf Pomeroy (C) Schommer (C) Lewis (P) 21 ft. I in. 19 ft. 8 in. 19 ft. 7 1-2 in. Diseus Steffens (P) Maddigan (C) Williamsen (C) 127 ft. 6 in. 112 ft. 7 in. Ill ft. Pole I ' aull Lldings (C) Van Norman (P) Jchnson (P) 10 ft. Seore of A !;i i— Chicago So; Pur.iue 37. May 11, 1907 Track Events Event First Second Third Time 100 Yards Dash Mav(l) t,)uiglev(C) TenkinsCI) ;io 1-5 220 Yards Dash Way (I) Quigley (C) Merriam (C) :22 3-; 440 Yards Run Merriam (C) I.indberg (I) Barker (C) :52 0 Yards Run Lindberg (I) Blomfel.lt (1) Barrett (1) 2:064.5 One Mile Run Lvon (C) Barrett (1) Richardson (M 4 :4.W 5 Two Mile Run Smith (1) Connar.l il) i " 37 4 ■Miller (1) 120 Yards Hurdles .... Lazear (Il Mrrriam (C) Mc. vov (C :ii) 220 Yards Hurdles .... Gardner (1) SieflVn (C) l.a ear ( I I -.2 z--:, Field Events Shot Put Burroughs (I) Ounham (1) Carrithcrs (1) 4 ft. 8 1-2 in. 40 ft. 10 1-4 in. 40 ft. 7 in. Hammer ThroTV Burroughs (I) Williamsen (C) Russell (C) i ' ;2 ft, 9 1-2 in. 140 ft. 10 in. 135 ft. in in. Uixh Jump Schommer (C) K (1) lUishnell (I) S fl. 8 in. ; fl. I. in. fl. 4 in. Ihood lump I ' omernv (C) Dunning (1) Sch..ni.ner (C) lu ft. Ti :;4 in. 20 ft. ; i.i. 2.1 ft. I 12 in. ' ,», i;.irrouj;hs (I) Knss,ll(C) Maddigan (Cl ' ,. , -.,ult Norris (I) rarno.ki . U Id.lings (C) in It. II ft. 3 i " . .S-,„n ' ,. ' ,„„ .c-lllin,.is 78: Chicago 4S. Ollttrago ns- Htsrnuam May 25, 1907 Track Events Event First Second Third Time 100 Yanh- Da. sli . .Quiglty (C) Mevers ( W ) Mueller ( V ) :10 3-5 220 Yards Da sh . . ( uiglev ( C ) Meyers (W) Mueller ( W j ■.2i ■iWYan s Rill , .I,ingle ' (C) Merriam (C) Mueller (W) :. 4 880 Yards Riii •1 . . .Meyers (VV) Barker (C) .Shuart (C) 2 :03 1 Mih- Run . . .Blankenagle (W) Wipperman (W) Caldwell (C) :4:42 1- 2 Milr Run . . .Bertles (W) Scheid (C) Drew (W) 10:09 120 Yards 11 ii rdlc .f Merriam (C) Steffen (C) Natwick (W) :16 2-5 22i) Yards Hiird r ,f Merriam (C) Steffen (C) Nat wick (W) :26 3-5 Field Events S ud Put .Maddigan ( C ) Ru.ssell (C) 39 ft. 11 1-2 Schommpi " i C 40 ft. 3-4 in. in. 38 fl :. 6 in. flamiiur Thro , Johnson ( W ) Messmer (W) Russell (C) 141 ft. 11 in. 1 29 ft. 1 1 in. 126 ft. HU::h Jump . . Schommer ( C ) 5 ft. 8 in. Smith (W) Maddigan (C) Coorsen ( " ) 5 ft. 4 in. Broad Jump . Coorsen (W) VanDerzee (W) McAvoy (C) 20 ft. 9 in. 19 ft. 11 1-2 in. 19 fl :. 6 1-2 in. Discus . ... . Messmer ( W ) Maddigan ( C ) Russell ' ■ (C) 129 ft. 2 1-2 in. 123 ft. 1 in. 121 ft. 6 in. Polo Vault . . . Iddings ( C 1 Wilson ( V| Steffen (C) 10 ft. 4 in. 10 ft. 8 ft. 6 in. .SV.vv ,. - I „nl.— ' CmrAG.., 69 i-i: Vi-i;nNsi N. 56 2-3 (Enttral Amateur Atl lrttr Assortattnu Marshall Field, August 31, 1907 The followiiit; ' L ' nixcrsity of Chicag ' d men wun firsts in this meet; Event Time 440 Yards Run X, A. Merriam :53 880 Yards Run J. H. Lightbodv 2 :(U 1 Milo Run J. 1). Lightbodv 4 :53 4-5 i, ' ; Jump J. J. Schommer ' 5 ft. U) .: Polo Vault (-. " S. Tacohs 11 ft. 10 Pniusi|liiauta 1Si lai| (Trials April 20, 1907 The fdllowing men were selected at tlie tryouts tu represent the liiiversity (if Chi- cago at the meet ; One Mile Relay Race N. A. Mkri iam R. L. ( ricLFA N. Barkkk S. E. Lixgi.e For the Special Events Hamma- | Discus . - C. Russell Shof Put flamnur (1. Will amsFX F«lr Vault H. I n.,s lll:Jl Jump 1. 1. S. II.IMMKR Prumu|htauia l lau larrs April 27, 1907 line Mile Clianiiiiuiishiii Kelav Rai c ; ..n hv Chicago; reniisvlvania Second. I inie. ,):_ ' 3 2-5. Merriani. liarker. (Juiglcy and langlc ran on the winning team. Special Events ' c c Vault . .Alien (Syracuse) Iddmgs ( Chicago ) Norris i 1 llinois I I 1 It. id I -J in. 1 I ft. 7 in. I 1 It. 4 in. Ilanuu.r . . Talhot ( Kansas Citv Manual ilorr I Syracuse ) Williamson iClncago) Training ScIkh.I, " N() 1 - J ft. Ml. 1-4 It. 15.? I ' t. ' ) I -J in. 3lnb00r Srark, 1903 The indoor season fciund the ' arsit_ - so badly cripjik-d that at the l)e.-in- ning of the season it was hard to see a ' ictor_y o ' er Illinuis. The down state team appeared to have tlie call in most of the events. C ' ontidence was re- newed, however, as the time for the meet drew near and followers of the team tiiinre l ont a close score. The ( " )ran,i4e and I ' .lue trinmphed, ho -e er. 52 to 34. Coach hTiend went to work with his men, stndied the Staggian expression of pessimism, and wore it until the next meet. l ' y reversintj every e ent except the pole vatdt, fifty and mile. Captain Oui.nley ' s men won a .glorious victory, 53 to 31. Aleets with the F irst Regiment and Chicago . thletic Association were both won by the X ' arsity. The I ' niversity of Wisconsin relay race for the Conference championship, in which Chicago and Wisconsin were the sole entrants, went easilv to Chicago. Meets and Scores 1908 January 24 Chicago vs. First Regiment ...... 61-43 February 7 Chicago vs. Chicago Athletic Association . , ' ;7-47 February 14 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Urbana . . . 34-52 February 15 First Regiment Meet Handicap. Jl ' i ' ii y ( 7 V 7,s, ' ( ' . February 19 Chicago Athletic Association Invitation Meet. Jl ' on by Chicn- , ' . March 7 Chicago vs. Cniversity of Illinois 55-31 March 14 University of Wisconsin Relay Race. Won h Chicci ' jo. Event I-fl-Wj ' £1,1 440 Yards A ' ; S80 r«n j ff U,u M, c- Ru ' ' -.■ M,lc Ki 40 Yards- Hu t Put . ' " , h Jump Pol ■ Vault At Urbana, February 14, 1908 Track Events F:rst Second Third 1 May ([) Steffen (C) Jenkins (I) Lindberg (I) Quiglev (C) Lingle (C) C.arrett (C) Hanlev (I) Shuart (C) Minnian (I) Long (C) Stetfa (C) 4 -Miller (I) Caldwell (C) Foreman (I) 10 Jenkins ( 1 ) Steffen (C) lirown I 1 ) Field Events Maddigan (C) Schomn er (C) McCord 40 ft. 10 in. 40 ft. 3-4 in- il ft Washburn (I) Schomn er C■) Wood ft. 10 in. 5 ft- in. :; ft. Jo nes (I) ; C| ft. Dissoway ( I ) ' ■ 10 in. .Sinnock (I) ) Event 50 Yards Dash 440 Yards h ' liii 880 Yards Run One- M.U- Run T700 Mile- Run W Yards IlurdL Shot ,.; ' ' Jump Ollnrarin us. ilUtuntB At Chicago, March 7, 1908 ClIK-Ai.o :;5: ILI IN,, IS ;, 1 Track Events First Second Third Mav (1) (Juiglev (C) Jenkins (1) (.)aiglev (C) I.ingle (t) Lindberg (1) Carrctt (C) -Shuart (C) Hanlev (I) Hinman (I) Steifa (C) Johlin (C) 4:48 Caldwell (C) McFarland (C) Redhead (I) 10:34 Steffen (C) Jenkins (1) Brown (M :oh Field Events 40 ft. 1 in. t, Schomme r (C) q ft. I) 3-8 in Watson I) 1 The University of Wisconsin Relay Race for Conference Colleges At Madison, March 14, 1908 5: S.- • ■ ■ R to ° FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM looS Friend neccnh;irdt Lorcnz Jrrshman Srark ©ram Winter and Spring 1907 S. E. LiNGLE Ciptaiii. Jl ' ni rr CiEORGE Garrett .... C.il lani f, ' r ' I ' yark Evnils. S riii: Freeman MoRGAX .... Capiaiu for Fi.-hl Krnits. Sprint: Allen Brew.ster (iinRi: 1 r..i;s o ' Hriin .- itm .VllXANUKR I).. LAX llnRN 1,,1M.I OlIIX W . V iluKiM IjiKiK.RX Ilnn.ii l.iNGLK l ' (;i: R. l:. HkoisAw FiMiiiKix IlriJi (J liar c (Jiuvlr (Jiiarlr M, I ' M Meets and Scores . Culwr Mililarv . r ,s. . 1, C. , . , . vs. . nii,.ur ln-.l.imr M ' s. lllmois l-rcslinicn . l-rc-h Mivt : l ' rr hni;in -. M.iruan I ' ark -s. lllin.Hs I ' l-rsliiiKn al Irbana . hnu ' ii -11 31 38 44-23 ■3- -f m t.z;-. : a r c-- 5 J IS.- P » - rt -; 00 ei ?■?•? i ♦t = 5-3 » •-V " -3 •» z9o 1 s S5 5 " ■ i - S ' ?? » cr ♦- 5 Jg i -§; s 5 ' ?% ? s r. j5 i ♦ « i: ki •- M : o ■ ; 0; i r i a a 2 « -s, w s Q I ?53 :-mS ®hr (Dram Fr?;l Mitchell Walker James Patrick Sullivan Fred William Gaarde John Joseph Schommer James Burrell Meigs George Custer Bliss Walier Robert Nathan . Frank Herbert Templeton ( Captain : Harolu Glenn Moulton . Charles Christian Staehlinc. . LeRov Andrew VanPatten March 16 March 26 March 27 March 29 March 30 April 2 April 6 Apri A],ri Apri Apri Apri Apri Apri lav May May May Mav May May May May May Max- Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago •hi(;ag Chicago Chicago Professionals Callahan ' s Team All-Stars . Arnidur Institute Callahan ' s Team . First National Bank . River Forest Physicians and Surgeons Armour Institute St. Ignatius College . Pake Forest ( ' ollege . University ol Illinois Northwestern L ' nix ' ersity r River Forest University of Illinois llnivcrsitv of Wisronsin Purdue I niversitx Cniversity of llluuus at Nortliwestern I niversitv Olierlni Colle-e , Williams College Northwestern I niversilv :i I niversilv of Mimies,,ta a I ni ' ersn ol Illinois al ( Cniversity ol Miiiiiesola Pltc- u-r Pitclu-y Catcher . First Basr . First A ' ,7.v,- Scu-oiut Bcur Third Base . Short Sto Lrft Field Cnitrr Field Ri: ht Field 3- 1 3- 1 4- 3 15- 5 7- 4 3- 2 14- 0-10 2- 4 8- 2 laadtall 11E ictroactne clause and Freshman luk Idt the baseball material for 1907 2f tii liL (liawn entirely from the second 1 cind thud ear men. With only three jxctcians eliLidjIe — Ca])tain Temjiletdn at short and Walker and Caarde. tlie — and with a scant suppl} for the six remaining Ills, the outlook was rather dark. lie general opinion was that the team would be ng in the field and weak at the bat : but as the sea- pnigressed. the men fell down in fielding and hit fiends. Wdien the season closed, six were batting - .300 and the team average was .275. the best stick any X ' arsity nine. Alichigan ' s deflection lessened somewhat the base- interest, and left Illinois and Chicago to fight it ml. . s usual llufi " s men took e -erything that came the Illinois baseball " hoodoo " seemed more an c er before. In two of the four games. fr lead in the ninth, with tlie game apparenth ' tucked away. ■n — well, the .Mann.ns lost. Little difticuhy was exi)erienced in taking the measure of ( )berlin. I ' ur- ■. Xortlnvestern and Wisconsin, but .Miiines,,ia playing listlessly against er teams, proved a Tartar for the N ' arsity. In both .games, the (;o]iliers .eked Sullivan out of the box, and Walker was unable to check the slug- ne season was re; of I ' .astern team- nie. Willia tie with M but 24S bases full, sewed u|. the .i anie f. r Williams hy the sC( .re ni 4-2. The aut mdhile riiles. trijjs to the aimisenieiit parks, ami a riiiisin.i; smoker at tl Reynolds Clnh ,nave the vi-itiiiL; easterners a .l;imm1 imiires-inn (if Chica. o It pitality. Captain Templetnu. Walker. . nllivan, .Moulton and ' an I ' att- ap])eared for the last time in the W illiams i;anie on the " arsity diamond. latltnu mill IFtrliiiim Aitrraqrs, 190r Batting A ' erages Hits Van Patten 15 56 19 ,339 ( ;aarde 1.5 f (l V) .317 Walker 15 54 17 .315 Sullivan 1 1 32 10 .312 Mdidton remplelon 12 1(1 40 10 12 .303 .300 Me.-s 15 47 14 .298 Sclmmmer lu .57 1(1 .2 70 Bliss 14 5ti 1,5 .260 Nathan 14 .54 fi .176 StaehlinK 14 4.5 5 .116 Fielding Averages Staehlin- 9 1.000 ( ;aarde 150 .9 73 Schomnier 55 . ' 145 Templeton 63 .935 Meigs 115 .934 Bliss 56 .893 Sullivan 32 872 Mnult..n 14 .85 7 Van 1-atten 2 7 ..S52 Nathan 51 .823 Walker 70 15 .786 olbr iFrrslpnan lasrball (Lmm ) . 1 ' a.;k .S,-,v«, Hasr R EllFIEM) Pitclu-i s I Sl " XI)ERLA. i Third Base . Pegl-i J Sl.vter Short Stop . SUXDERL. M T.AVLOR Left Fi.-hl . COLLIX.-.S Catch. rs • St.axgle ' " •■ " ' ■ ' - ' ' ■• ' ' " ' Cl.lAKN First I 3as,- S ' -ATER Ri.ht Firld . . THE RECORD . Fair SlERN April 5 l ' rvshmcn vs. Wendell Phillips Hi h .School . s- Al.ril 10 Freshmen vs. North Division High School S-l A,.nl IS F ' reshmen vs. Wendell Phillips High School . 2-1 . n 1 7 Freshmen vs. Morgan Park Academv at Mor.uaii Park 5-3 Ai.ril Freshmen vs. R. T. Crane High Scliool . 3-6 April J 4 Freshmen vs. Armour Institute at (_)gden Field 4-7 April 2 7 Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen at Champaign . 2-6 Apnl M) Freshmen vs. R. T. Crane High School . 9-11 Mav 4 l ' ' reshmen vs. Culver Military Arademy al Culver . 7-2 Mav I ' reshmen vs. . rmour Institute .... 3-7 Mav 1 1 iMVshineii -s. Mini.. IS Freshmen .... 2-6 Mav 1 i iM-eshnua, vs. Oak Park llmh School 21-6 Mav 15 I ' resliineii s. l.ikr j-orcsi , ,adcmv at Lake Forest . 12-2 Mav IS iM-eshnu-n s. Moinlor , lhlctic Clul. ' )-2 Mav 2,3 iM-ohinni s. Si. Imialius College .... 7-2 Mav J 4 l ' ' reshiiu-n vs. Armour liislitute al ( gden l- ' ield 4-7 Mav 31 I ' reshnuai s. St. Igiiatuis College al Si. Ignalius S-S a lastoball lational champioiishi]) — tlie ul} ' national championship, and tlie elevation of bas- cetball from a minor to a major sport — those are the achie ■e- nients of the Varsity five of 1908. The western championship was won after three hard fast shames with Wisconsin. The first, at Madison, ' iscon- sin won 29 to 17, the Varsity ' s defeat being largely due to the incx])erience of the team as a whole. Chicago won the next in handy style in Ilartlett and also the rubber at Madison by which Dr. Raycroft and Director Hutchins had agreed to settle the tie. This left Chicago free to meet Pennsylvania for the national title. Two games were played with the Quakers, both of which Chicago won after spectacular playing. Captain Schommer ' s men won the first, played on the home floor, by the score of 21 to 18 and the second, played at Philadel- phia, by the score of 18 to 16. Each contest was nip and tuck all the way, neither game being won until the last whistle sounded. Except for the Wisconsin and Pennsjdvania fixes, the ' arsity ijuintet overwhelmed all the teams which it met although Minnesota offered the great- est objection to being run over. Every man on the team showed stellar l)rilliance. Captain Schommer proved himself far and away the greatest 1)asket1)all player in the countr}-. Ryan, his nearest competitor, picked for ail-American center, was out])layed at every point. Hoffman, though not so spectacular a player as Page, did wonderfully effective work particularly when matched against Fitzpatrick. Falls was a steady point-gainer throughout the season and his basket-throw- ing in the last Pennsylvania game was so good that eastern critics are dis- posed to give him the credit for cinching the game for Chicago. Georgen and Harris were also effective. The assertion that this is thr tirsl truly national championship e er won is conservative. Chicago, playing 2, games, defeated all the teams of the middle west. Illinois which had outplaj-ed all the teams of ilu- south, was overwhelmed by the Varsity by the scores of 35 to 21 and 42 to 17. i ' .righam Young University was the acknowledged champion of the far west : Captain Schommer ' s men played its team off its feet in about fi e minutes. Pennsyl- vania had actually met and defeated in over twenty games all the teams of the east; Pennsvlvania suffered two decisive defeats at the hands of Chicago. The only territory whose basketl)all representatix e- had n.,i yieldcl their scalps tn Captain Schommer ' s l)c-h wa tlu- raciru- co;i t. If 1. eland St.-int ' ord and California ever have tried to pla lKi- ketl.,dl. no one west of the Sierra Nevadas has ever he.-inl o| it. Mi.ldle weM, far weM. -onth .md e.i-t- what better claim to a tridy iiatir.nal eh;ini].ion-lii]i eonld ilure he? Cidttire :iu, Athletic rai-ed l)a ' ketliall from ;i minor to a major -.]iort. ( ' ap- tain Sehonimer. ( ieorgen, I ' -.alN. llolTman and I ' a-e reeeixed their WarMlv " C " 1hi vear. 31u tltt ual i tattsttrH of laskrtball ©Mnts Schommer .... 22 2?0 »4 .S. 14 45 Falls 22 ISS 72 44 2(. 44 Georgen .... 20 8ii 40 o 17 o5 Harris 20 67 28 11 17 5 7 Page 20 29 14 1 I ' ) 74 Hoffman .... 13 24 12 Id Summary of the Season Chic-aci) Opponents Field Goals I ' ree Ihinus louK Field ir al Free Throws Fouls 266 191 294 112 178 311 The Pennsylvania Series t ' lia ' Allil I M }Ksn OF PeNNSVL ANI. 10 17 2 ' ' 7 19 32 The A isconsin Series Chicago Wisconsin 18 23 49 19 26 51 253 laakrtball C-nfn- . 1 ' ' kkderick. Falls ( lM.L M [AIHL • GeORGF.N 1 . Harlan Orville Page Arihir Charles Hoffman ( . Robert Sai hs Harris JoHX Joseph Schommer (Captainl I . I n VIX PllWELL HVBBLE I . Pail Arthur Buhlig i ' Maxsfikld Ralph Cleary I . . . Alfred Kelly The Record l)e ' .eni!ier 20 C lica- . vs. University of l.iwa at Iowa City . 35 26 Df.eml.er 2 1 c; . vs. ' asliin,Lj;tiin I niversity at St. I.ouis 30 10 De.vmLer 2i (■ lica.n ) vs. Kansas City A. . . at Kansas City . 4 ' ) 19 1 )crenilier 25 ( ' lirau ) vs. Des Muinvs V. M. C. A. at 1 )vs M„ine ' s 31 23 Dc.x-ml.cr 26 ( • n ' rai r . vs. Muscatine V. M. C. A. at Museatine . 60 26 January 4 ( ' lii-aL; . vs. Columbia Cniversity .... 2S 13 January 10 (■ licaj, ' . vs. I niversity of In.liana .... 4 ' ) 18 January IS (• ) vs. Cniversity o{ Iowa .... 2 ' ) 10 January 2! (■ n.-a- , vs. Central ' . M. C. . . at Central V. M. C. A 17 2 7 January 25 ( ' ii.a.- ) vs. I ' unlue Cniversity .... 53 1 1 January .51 (■ . -s. W ' isicnsin at Madison .... 17 2 " i- ' iliruary ( (■ ) vs. Central . M. C. A 30 14 l- ' i-liruarv S ( ' 1 vs. Illinois at CrI.ana .... 35 21 iM-l.ruary 1,5 (• nca- , vs. Nortliwestern ..... 41 ( ' l ' -l.ruary 15 ( ' . vs. Purdue at La P ' ayette .... 31 1 ) l-V-liruary 1 vs. Minnesota at Minneai.olis . 26 }, l ' cl)ruarv 2S (■ nVa,-. . vs. Wisronsin 24 19 l- l)ruary 2 ' ) (• . s. Northwestern at j- ' .vanston IS 10 Manli f) (■ lica.i, ' . . s. Illinois 42 17 March 12 ( ' ) s. Wis.-onsin at Madison .... 18 16 Manli 14 (■ 1 s. Minnesota 22 12 Marrh 21 (■ nrai, ' . vs. l ' enns lvania 21 IS Mar.h 4 ,lal 1 o M- I ' eiins l aina at I ' hiladeli.hia siored : ( hiea-o. 721 ; ( )i.iionents. .5 ' )2 1(1 15 January H January 1. " lanuarv 21 " lauuarv 2- I ' l- ' hruary ( February li Fcl)ruarv 2.S Manli ' (, Mar.l, 1-1 The Team Fl 1 KKK-MX KkKIKR llAI.MA Kl WVANS The Record rtshmen vs. M(ir,i;aii I ' ark A.a.knn- reshnu-n vs. Lake Hish . ' . . . rcshmen vs. Central ( ' (.niets at N . y . C. . . . reshnieii vs. Nc.rtliwestern I niversitv iMVshnien rc ' shnicn vs. ils,.n . vrnue N ' . M. C. . . al W N. M. C. . reshnivn vs. Ceiitral (■..niets .... rv.linu-n v DrI ' aul nr. .tsiin . rv-hnun v . Culwr Militarv . . a.leniy . n-linn-n s. WilMin . vvnue .... ®l)r ©wintfi ®?am IQQ7 I ' Aii. RowLEV Gray (Captain) Frederick Whitslar Carr James Bcrtis Ransom Robert J. Hart WlNSTIJN PaIRICK. HeXKV (Lilt iLnxxna QUiaut tonHhtp A victory for the ' arsity in singles and doubles at the ' cstern Inter- Collegiate Tournament won for Chicago the championship in tennis. It was the first of the series of victories which made the past season so gloriously memorable in the annals of Maroon athletics. Captain Paul R. Gray won the singles and he and Frederick V. Carr captured the doubles. Each was rewarded with the ' arsity " C. " Captain Gray, though taking two straight sets from Loesch of Wisconsin, found his opponent a harder proposition than Roehm proved to Carr. In the finals, Carr defaulted to Gray. Minnesota was defeated at Minneapolis 5-1 but heavy rains prc ented nne of the contests with Wisconsin. At the end of the season, Robert J. Miiir of Minnesota was elected president and Carr secretary-treasurer of the Western Inter-Collegiate Tennis Association. § U g Q : " r?=) X -1- - »s ©runts cHiutntautruts Chicago vs. Quadrangle Club, May 8-9, 1907 Torrey (Q) defeated Gray (C). . . " " . ' ' ■? 5-7,6-2,6-3 Carr (C) defeated Kinsley (Q) 3.6, (,-2, 6-3 Hobbs (Q) defeated Ransom (C) ' ' 8.5 ' 5.3 Hart (C) defeated Barnes (Q) . ' . ' (,., .(, ' g.Q Henry (C) defeated Milliken (Q) - - Dixon (Q) defeated Hostetter (C) . ' 6-2, ' 6-3 DOUBLKS Gray and Carr (C) defeated Hobbs and Torrev (O) .... 6-? 7-:; Dixon and Milliken (Q) defeated Henry and Hostetter ;;, ' (,., Kinsley and Michelson (Q) defeated Hart and Ransom (C) S-f, ' . 8-6 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, May 11, 1907 Carr (C) lefeated Kaiitz (1) . . . ' ' ' ' ■; ' Gray (C) defeated Yott (I) (,.2] y.- Ransom (C) defeated Parrin (1) 6-2 6-2 Donohue (I) defeated Hart (C) . ' i.f,, 6-3! 7-5 DOUBLES Gray and Carr (C) defeated Yott and Perrin (I) hi, 5.1 Kantz and Donohue (I) defeated Ransom and Hart (C) . . --; ' 64 Score: Chicago 4; Illinois 2. Chicago vs. Aztecs, May 15. 1907 Gray (C) defeated Ricker [A) . ' ' " ' ' ' Forstall (A) defeated Carr (C) . . . ' .t ft, Wilkens (A) defeated Henry (C) -. . .,.6. (vo! 8-6 nOl. ' BLKS Wilkens and Forstall (A) .lefeated Hart an i Cass (C) 6-4, 6-1, 6-1 ,S-,viv: A lfcs. 3; ChlcaKo. I. Chicago vs. University of Minnesota, at Minneapolis, May 20, 1907 Carr (C) defeated Putter C. I) . . • ' • ' ' ' ' • ' ■ _ Pidgeon (M) defeated Ransom (C) 6-2 :•-(, 6-2 Gray (C) defeated Muir (M) 6., ' ,.5 ' g-, Henry (C) defeated Stone (M) 6-0 ' , 6-4 DOUBLES Ransom and Henrv (C) defeated Potter and Stone (M) .... l,.? h-- ' Carr and Grav (C) defeated Muir and Pidgeon (M) . . (,.4 ' S-fi .SV,. v: Chicago, 5; .Minnesota, i. The University of Chicago Interscholastic Tennis Tournament, June 6 8, 1907 Won by Adams ..f ]: :msu,u T., unship High S,h,„, l,v .i.ftaling M,,discllc ,,f t Icvelmd East High .School, i-n. 0-3, 0-4, 1,-2. DOUBLES Won by Adams and Moore of F.vanston Township High School by defeating Kenlield and Toy of .Morgan Park Academy, 6-3, 6-2, 4-6, 3-6, 6-1. KXUDSOX Ferguson- Lindsay BlCKEL HiRSCHL Haratty Aqimttr Q tnm Princei.l Brooks ROHDE Kahn ■H (Capt.) TIarBttu Ifrortis 4n ), irJ S-a ' illl . Harper ( 1907) 23 seconds 4(1 ) jn Hrcasf Slr, k,- . Rohde 1908) 2 7 2-5 seconds f,(i ) irJ Swim . . Harper (1908) 37 4-5 seconds liiii ,!!■, S7, ' illl . . Ti jinpleton (1905) 1 min. 13 seconds I ' lllUl ;,■ ,v Pistaiir,- ( ilr w ruk-s) Lindsay (1908) 52 feet l()ii Y„nl Rr av . Carv. Hiikcl. Lindsay, Harper. ( 190SI 1 minute 33 seconds. AqxtattrH With swimming material plentiful but polo men scarce. Coach Knudson turned out an aquatic team that won the much-coveted western champion- shij). All three meets were won after severe contests and but one polo game was lost, Illinois being responsible for that. Chicago defeated Wisconsin, 34 to 21, in the home tank, the ' arsity scoring seven goals in polo to none for the Cardinals. This victory was followed by one more decisive over Illi- nois, the down-state men being trounced 38 to 8. In the return meet with the state university, Chicago lost the polo game but managed to secure enough points in the swimming events to win the contest by a count of 2( to 20. In the spring meet of 1907, Pennsyhania cajitured all the firsts. CHICAGO vs. WISCONSIN At Bartlett, February 1, 1908 40 Yards Sunm . . Osthoff (W) I,nui av (Ci liickel (C) 40 Y arils Breast Rohde (C) Witlirh ( V) Ferguson (C 60 Yards Swim . . Osthoff (W) Harper ( C 1 Kerr ( V ) XOQ Yards Stvim . OsthoflE (W) Carv (( ' ) Kerr ( W ] Fluiii r for Distancr Lindsay ( C ) Prim ell (C) I. ..well ) R.-hiv RoiC . . . Chica,i, ' o ( Carh , Bickel, Lindsay. Harper.) Watrr P.do: Chicago. 7 ; Wiscon in, 0. T, ' tal Score: Chicago. 34 : Wiscon sm. 21 40 Yards Sioim . 60 Yards Sroim . 100 Yards S-,oim Pli ii,i:r for Distanc R.lav Raor . . CHICAGO vs. ILLINOIS At Bartlett, Feburary 20, 1908 Cary (C) Harper (C) Princell (C) Fillinger (I) Chicago ( Cary. Bickel (C) Lindsav (C) Dav (C) Lindsay (C) Lindsay Bi ke Flanders ( I Brooks ( 1 ) Brooks (I) Bickel (C) 1. Harper) :24 :37 4 I :14 3- 5 7 ft. Polo Score: Chica Tola Sc-orr: Chic go. 5; Illino ago. .5.S: Illii 1 CHICAGO vs. ILLINOIS At Urbana, March 21, 1908 50 ] ' ards Swim . . Cary (C i Lindsay (Cl Vosburg ( 1 ) 75 i ' ards Swim . . Harper (C) Brooks l) Bickel (C) 100 Yards Swim . Brooks (1) Princell (C) Day (C) Plunge for Distain; . Pillinger (1) Bickel (C) Lindsav ( C ) Relay Race . . . . ( hicago (Cary Bickel, Line say. Harper) ] ' ater Polo Score: Chicago, 0; 111 inois, 2. Total Score: Chicago. 26 ' : Illin, is. 20. ®br (ErnsH (Emuttni (Eram With the i3it;-.i;-cst -M|ua 1 t KLt ia vr C.llK Mill i. ir a arsity cr. ss omin lr iiil tram to work vitli. ( ' : (_T-C(ilk q:iate chanipi ' n ' -l pl; in iro ' alclw 11 Xcl ■11 en. raska ami W isconsin XnvrnilKT _V ' 11 r l v. . vi itiii.L; team pr. . 11 liiiii-clf was ill ami iii ish an.l Sluian wcrr |. .v vc.l al.l til take ll .ni]ian ' ini ' , ' ' l irc. Xei.raska ' ainl C i-r.msi tin Sli Tlu- h.ll.. vin- 1- Ihr 1 iiart, rR-i.Unl : ImcI ( lak rni. al .il tlu wrll. ( l ' H)7 ( 1MSS t ,.nnlrv (liih : Karl 1 ; J. . 1, Johlin. Alhorl l...n.L, 1 " ■|). in W. .MaoXrisl,. Prrrn lan, W . 11. I ' l..v(l, ..ni lan . l k-rr, i- 1.. A. !■:. lU riiank ' s. S. Ni lu-r. M . ' Iv Cai |1C itrr. Ai. S. Tail ' an.l K. 1 ' SI i-i - Ulbr ( umttaBtir (5ram ike somt Miis vear s ,L;vninaslic team was al)lc In sit up a little lUiurislimeiit. At ' tlie meet at .Madison. April ' ». it t..nk second nlace lieiii- defeated hy W iseoiisin ol ' .. t,i 10 Init l)eatinL;- .Minnesota and .Vehraska. . n injury to I ' .enidt prexented Captain .Murrah ' s men from makin.i; ' a better showint;-. ' orrrr The one outside L;aine of the X ' arsity soccer team was |ilayed with l ' ;nL;le- wood ||i ;h Scliooj. ( ' aptaiu I.oovc men winning this l)y 4 to 0. luirly snow- iFrnrtim Fencing is the latest sport to gain Beauviere took a squad of students in work entered a team in the A. A. I ' . winning any points in the finals, t ]jions work fast to beat them. Tl lialdridge, F. O. Koepke, R. j. K( ' ] ' . C. Pease represented the I ' niver 1 foothold at the Tniversity. M. de land, and after but two ((uarters of :hampionshi]) contest. Though not n made the various sectional cham- nii eam was made up of S. Lescano, ■r. and Walter Jones. R. R. Mix - at rapier. Rov (g0lf Tile I ' niversity golf team played only one inter-collegiate tourn.-inien 1907, and that was with the University of Wisconsin on the ' iscoiisin li June 1. Captain Hebbard. Harvey Meagher. Erwin Paul Zeisler and " a H. Morse won from the Badger team, 4 to 3. Tlic matches were playc( a driving rain, but this handicap did nut prevent the Chicago men from d. sensational work. Tlu- iMur .Mamdus wh,, i-,.ni]K ' icd against Wiscon-in ceivcd Varsity emblem at the end ilu- scasoii. i ?rou Anmial Juutnr Sag Mnt Monday. June 17, 1907 The second Junior college field meet held cm .Marshall Field June 17 was fought out in the face of a strenuous gale. It became e ident early that the affair was to be a dual between Philosophy and Science Colleges with Arts and Literature picking up a few stray points. Philosophy won out, winning 57 points to 40 for Science. 18 for Arts and 7 for Literature. Summaries Event lirs. Seo.nJ Third Timenr 100 Van Dash . (laarde (S) Benton (P) Hainsfurther (I .) 0:11 220 Yard Dash . (Hll (,S) Hainsfurther (L ) Freund (L) 0:26 440 Yard Run . Tail (P) Davis (A) Kelley (L) 0:58 3- 880 Yard Run . Loose (P Long (A) Fridstein fP) 2:18 3- One Mile Run . Morgan (A) Loose (P) Long (A) 5:14 120 Yard Hurdles Davis (A) Sunderland (P) Morgan ( A ) 0:19 220 Yard Hurdles Fishbein (S) Iddings (S) Tait " ( P) 0:30 2- Pole Vault . . Hough (S) Page ( S ) Resnick (P) 9 ft. 3 High Jump .. -. Thomas ( S ) Page (S) Hough (S) 5 ft. 1 Broad Jump . . Benton 1 P ) Sunderland (P) Whipp (L) 18 ft. 1 Shot Put . . . Silberman (P) Worthwine (P) . nderson ( P ) 31 ft. 1 Discus Throw . Sunderland ( P Worthwine (P) Anderson (Pi M ft. 3 Hammer Throw Worthwine (P) Anderson ( P ) Silberman ( P; 94 ft. 1 Half Mile Relay Science Philosophy Literature 1:44 31utfr-llmitrrBttt| laskrtball Standing of the Teams La-w . 9 I.IMII Senior 7 3 .7(H Seienee 7 3 .7or Philosophy . 3 6 .333 Arts . 2 8 .200 Literature . 1 9 .ion Hltttfr-iFratrrnttiT Athlrttrs Inter-fraternity a thletics were much more igorous than before in the season 1907-8. Chi Psi won the baseball cham|)ionship and after a vigorous contest, Delta L ' psilon captured the bowling banner. Freeman Morgan hav- ing acquired a collection of prizes for indixidual work. iPormrr Atblrttr (EavitatuB Football 1893 A. R. E. WVANT 1894 C. W. Allen 1895 C. W. Allen- 1896 C. J. RoBV 1897 C. B. Herschberger 1898 V. S. Kexnedv 1899 W. S. Kenxeuv 1900 Kellog Speed 1901 J. R. Hexry J. M. Sheldon 1902 J. M. Sheldon 1903 A. C. Ellsworth 1904 F. A. Si ' EiK 1905 M. S. Catlin 19(10 Walter Eckersall 19(t7 Leo De Tray 1908 Walter Steffen Baseball 1894 V. 1). NlGHOLS 189 5 H. 1). Ahells 1896 H. n. Abells 1897 H. T. Clarke 1898 ( ;. W. Sawyer 189 ' F. MkKKI FIELD 1900 ].. r. Vernon 1 MI1 1 . H. Smliu l (l_ ' !•■. i:. Hari ' ER l »()3 F. Iv IlAKl ' KK I ' M) 4 C. R. KowK I ' MI5 I. C. llAKlMK I ' MH, F. K. ISaikd IVII7 F. IF 1 KMl ' l.l.lnX I ' lO.S !•■. W . C, WKDI, Track 1894 H. ( ' . Halloway 1895 H. r, Halloway 1896 C. V. Bachelle 189 7 F. F. Steigmeyer ' F. H. Patterson 1898 F. H. Calhoun 1899 B. B. Smith I ' MKi W. A. Moloney l Mii ' . A. Moloney 1902 F. (;. Moloney 1903 J. P. Magee 191)4 C. A. Blair l )ii5 H. M. Friend ! H)(, F. F. Parry 1907 C. Russell 190,S R. L. QUIGLEY N. A. Merriam Tennis ' )3 W. IF Pi ' 14 W. S. Bo I5 C. B. Xe: , ' ID W. S. B( , ' 17 P. Rand ; ' i,s C. I). W. F W. lllNoll VM I, W. l!i on M NF K. MooKLiiL ' C. F. (iARNETT C. F. CiARNETT I ' . K. Ckan 1-. W. Cakk Htuui rs nf thr " (H " llankrts Football F. H. TKMiM.iiTux I. R. McCarthy F. M. Walker H. L. Mefford C. Russell C. F. Watsox S. W. Finger E. E. Parry W. H. Elkersall Track X. Barker W. McAvoy C. Russell S. A. Lyon E. E, Parry Baseball F. H. TeMPLETOX J. P. SULLIVAX F. M. Walker L. A. VaxPattex H. G. MnuLTox W. II. Eukersall Captains F. H. Templetox p. R. (Iray C. Russell E, E. Parry W. H. Eckersall Himirrs nf tli? " 1 " The White " R " for Football llr.RMAX J(1H luiRIK.lRX W ' llJIA.M JuSKPH SuXHERLAXD The Orange " R " for Track FrKI. f,,RXLIIU CaL[.WLLL RnUKRi Ei.i.v Mathews MlLn . hRilX SCHEH) Karl Park Suuarl ATHrncs a iC mtmt m l ' J i those iininiated into the mysteries III ' athletics for women at the Universit} nl ' ( hicago, Bartlett Gymnasium looms up with a ramk-ur which preclude any po silile interest in the low buildinii ' s.mth of Lexin!;t.)n. I ' .ul to tlmse who have passed within its donrs. have become acquainted with the doart- nieiit continually at work there, and have entered into its acti -ities, the low building becomes one of the most interesting spots on the campus. A little ancient history gives it even an aspect of grandeur; far from Vt and the CMmm- Ml Miss Dudley, to " 08 and the erecli .n -t this building, the denart- ment was furced to move from a frame building on the ]iresent site of Alan- del, to a church back of the building formerly occupied, to tlie present psychology laborator} ' , aufl to the College of Education. In spite of these migrations and the numerous difficulties entailed. Miss Dudley succeeded in maintaining a department which has shown steady growth from year to year Today, Miss Dudley and her assistants carry on a wide range of work with such success that the department stands as one of the best in the country. Xot only are classes and teams well organized and conducted, Init they are conducted with an insistence upon high ideals which brings to every student much besides mere physical training. It is a department which speaks so well for itself, as a result of the past ten years, that it scarcely needs the warm commendation so strongly felt by all the initiated. t ' losely allied with the ,icti ity of the department is the woid of the Woman ' s Athletic .Association, ' idle jiresent students owe tlie existence of the association to a strong nucleus of athletic students in 1904, whose pur- e ui organizing imotion of the i it was to secure cooperation with the depai hvsical and social acti ily of I ' nixersity w mt manding the cooperation of a large marked success. Various social act of sjiecial interest this year being ai ' It for tht (|n.n Ass, Extract From An Address Ddivrrcd Before The Club of Progressive Women of Chi- cago. By Sophronis hi Breckinridge. " Friends, I repeat it, the Golden Age has dawned when woman has thrown off the shakles of tradition, has left the Egypt of her bondage, fulfilled her destined years of wandering, and now has entered into the Canaan of her hopes. She rejoices to behold the rising generation of her sex enjoying the blessed privileges for which she has striven. Let me cite in support of my optimistic view-s regarding the woman of today an illustration which has come under my personal notice. Would that you might all have visited with me the looman ' s gvTnnasium of the University of Chicago on the night of the annual carnival given by the Woman ' s Ath- letic Association of that institution. Such evidence of the ingenuity and versatility of woman ' s ability as was there displayed cannot be overlooked. By skillful hands the gymnasium was converted to a small theater, and there the women gave an enter- tainment wholly original both in production and presentation, with success which might well cause the confident Blackfriars pangs of envy. The performance was in the nature of a vaudeville program, well calculated to display the varied talents of the ambitious students. An artistic number by the Girl ' s Glee Club was followed by a realistic rendition of Holme ' s famous ballad of the " Oyster Man " with graceful delsarte accompaniment. There was an exhibition of mechanical dolls which I am informed, the young ladies actually constructed them- selves, representing, very faithfully I judge from their enthusiastic reception, certain revered members of the faculty. There was a clog dance of wooden figures on vibrat- ing platforms, skillfully manipulated by young women behind an intervening curtain. A comical musical number was given by two charming sisters in picturesque costume, and a complicated dance was performed bv two voung women in grotesquely interest- ing garli. Then ( anie the niusii al sketch, written, staged, and presented by the young women. Here, in song and dance, four quarters of college life were characteristically por- trayed by four choruses. There was the athletic spirit of autumn ; — be it said to its credit the University slights not the time-honored adage, " A sound mind in a health body. " — There was the gentle influence which woman exerts in the social world — the theme of the winter chorus. There was the poetic conception of verdant youth radiant in the springtime, daintily portrayed by a profusion of white gowns, broad-brimmed hats, and graceful garlands. There was the serious, earnestly purpose that f)ervades the campus in the summer months. If there be any who shake their pessimistic heads in apprehension for the failing domesticity of the modern woman, I would add that the costumes worn were the creation of lier needle as well as of her mind, and that the fragrant odor of steaming ( ?) ixitTee lured crowds into the adjoin- ing building, where ample cxideiice of iier skill in the culinary art was presented for sale. " ■ FiMs KxTKACT. EXTRACT:— Fvi ' in th,- cliar ■ oi Dcau Rollin D.Salishwx, P, C ' r itrrI Gnu iiat ,■ Gcolo, x. Itcm:—]V. A. A. Ihsi-riptiv,- Class ification. Memo. Attended annual dinner of Woman ' s Athlcti.: Ass ' ii. TIil- asM, elation, as 1 un- derstand it, exists to promote a manual dexterity in hurling semi-clastic spheriods, and other forms of athletic diversion. Miss Thyrza Barton was toast-mistress — how- ever. I could not feel that the specific gravity of the toasts w-as great, for eruptions of laughter continued in spasmodic detonation throughout, thereby testing the rela- tive density of her audience. President Judson was the first speaker. Mentioned — ah. yes. baseball. I lielieve. — exactly, exactly — more spheroids — one most peculiar remark — " brains in one ' s arms as well as head " — perfectly true — perfectly general — perfectly meaningless. He had scarcely concluded when a most peculiar phenomenon occurred among the young ladies — precisely — a simultaneous outburst of super-heated air. enthusiasm, etc., producing a strangely volcanic vocal action of singular shrillness in reverberation — most interesting. (Mem. — Do they do it often?) An interval of quiescence continued until another accumulation of heated vapor demanded a repetition of the phenomenon. Dr. Henderson spoke next. " Athletics Relative to Home Life " — can ' t get his point of view at all. — Professor Tarbell and I often remark that our Mary Bridget ' s muscular development is quite sufficient — exacth — haven ' t had to summon the Dekes yet for assistance, but can not tell what might happen — some emergency where foot- ball men would be useful. I recalled my mind to the subject — I had been skimming over a few simple problems in the dissolution of aluminous ortho-silicate occuring in rhombic dodecahe- drons — to Miss Jane ,- ddams. who spoke most interestingly of the small park system — followed by Miss Dudley, who presented banners and small metallic sraibols for athletic triumphs — (N. B. — Vocal phenomena more apparent) I trembled to think of the risks involved in these sports, owing, to osseous frangibility of the players, w iile discoursing to the young lady on my left on the Plutonic rock formations, she murmured — " Not exactly Platonic? " " Then exactly nut. ' " 1 thundered, noting the Daily Maroon reporter taking down my words. At last with a shock arising from some sudden violent impulse, whereby an undulation is propagated in various directions we rose from the table — exactly — the undulation might almost have been classified " Table-rock " — the oscillation became of a subsiding nature, and our re-emergence comi)leted the enumeration of events amid spontaneous enthusiasm. (5hr Unmmt ' s Atlibtir ABsnrtattmi Ethel Presiox . Margaret Bell . Mary Florence I.awson . Pn-siJrii Vicc-Pr.siJrnt SrcrctiV - ' l ' rrasiir,-r ADVISORY BOARD MlIIlKKIl ClIAMHKRLAlX joN l ' , LI A UK 11 1 KrANKI.IX Elsie Slh(ii!1 i;kr M aki.arli ' ' iri;ima Rowmn h am MaK ( ' (IRXl.I.lA I ' lllSlER HtnurrH nf thr ' W pus for IBQT M AkV F. Heap Vi •■-srA Jameson A: •.NA i.A Yen ruRE M ARV E. Archer W ILLOWDEAN C ' HATT N[ ARV F. Heap Bl-RTH A M. Heni.ers A IS I nK n ATM E R. Anderson M ARM-: I. A VERY Alice Bralnlich Berni CE BrRT Fi .ORENCE I. ChaNE ' (;i •RIK 1 I.E Hlf EM N A: UK [oHNSON Basketball Florence Lawson Grace P. Norton Edith Marklev Louise C. Norton Mary McElroy Helen F. Pe k Mary Moran Baseball Bertha Lang ( " lara Robinson Mary McElrov Adelaide Roe Charlotte Merrill Ieanne M. Roe NFary Moran " Kthel Terry Mars Moynihan Vesi ' a Irey Hockey l.nl I-l: H. I.VMAN India ]■ ' .. Sharpe Mak Ian. 11 Persis Smai.i.wood Marn McFlroy Marcuerite Svlla An XV M(. MO,, MIRY Florence Trvmball h.A I ' KRI.SIEIN Florence ' Pylev Irene Powers Althea H. Warren I ' " i.0REXCE Schareensteix Eleanor Y ' .. Wiiippi.i Im)NA SCHMIDI Gymnastic Contest M |:ll 111 Bessie O ' Connell !• " , iHEi. Preston Tennis MAhl! I.EE March 16, 1907 First, Mary Fiske Heap 21 points Second, Margaret Bell 14 points Third, Bessie O ' Connell . . . .10 points Event First Second Third Ladder (Form) ; . . . Bessie O ' Connell Ethel Preston Medora Googins High Jump ..... Florence Lawson Katherine Slaught Margaret Heap (4 ft. I in.) (4 ft. I in.) (4 ft.) (3 ft. II in.) Broad Tump .Mabel Lee Margaret Bell Marv Pitkin (13 ft. 8 in.) (13 ft. I in.) (II ft. 7 1-2 in.) ( 11 ft. 4 3-4 in.) ' - " « ' " « --vH-P )S:dCh:mberlain Traveling Rings .... Mary Heap Bessie O ' Connell Inclined Rope Ethel Preston Margaret Bell (15 sec.) (22.2 sec.) (23.2 sec.) Horse Marv Heap Margaret Bell Bessie O ' Connell Parallels Marv Heap Margaret Bell Bessie O ' Connell Club Swinging (Advanced) . . Ethel Preston Morence Manning Elementary Willowdean Chatterson Edna Shaw Anna La Venture Exhibition HORSE PAR.AI.LEL B.i RS RINGS Mary Heap Mary Heap Mary Heap Margaret Bell Margaret Bell Margaret Bell Bessie O ' Connell Bessie O ' Connell Mildred Chamberlain Mildred Chamberlain Inter-College Races First Literature College Second Arts College Third Philosophy College s CK RACK First Philosophy College Second Science College Third Literature College RKLAY CLUB RACK. First Science College Margaret Bell Second Literature College .... Florence Lawson Third Philosophy College .... Mildred Chamberlain JUNIOR-SE.MOR BASKET THKDWINC: COXIEST First— Junior College 17 Baskets Second— Senior College 15 Baskets jn.VAKI) DASH First— Junior College Margaret Bell .Second — Senior College Mary McElroy Tennis Tournament Senii-Ein;ils liiiuls ChallcnEcs ;ra.,. K„s,.nf,.|d l l UrK ' ' ' - l ' ' ' ' I ;vii j ' - ' ;-? 1 (? r y W ° ? " laBkrtball The Teams Sknior 1 ' ..mii..n Junior Mary F. Heap Forwards Helen F. Peck Edith Markley Forwards Anna La X ' enture Vesta Jameson Center . . Mildred Chamberlain (Capt.) Mary McElroy (Capt.) .... Guards Florence Lawson Mary Moran (luards Margaret Bell Grace P. Norton Louise C. .Xorton Jean Barnes ■ . Siilistitutes . -, Kcmia ' ogt Gertrude Dickerman (Manager) (.Mamie Lilly (Manager) The Scores SENIUK Ir.MOK lasrball SENIOR Mabel Lke ( Capt. ) Mary F. Moran . Ethel Terry Bertha Henderson Berfha Lang . Mary Moynihan KhNA Kline Mary F. Heap Mary McElroy , The Teams Pitcher Catcher First Base Second Base Third Base Short Slop Right Field Center Field Left Field junior Ayis Iyor (Capt.) Anna Kelly Adelaide Roe . Jeanne M. Roe Vesta Urey Charlotte Merrill }WDEAN ChATTERSON Clara Rubinson Mary Archer Substitutes Xina Voem; Uiiipirc Scorers Marie ()ri.ma er RriHM.MKK The Game 278 lU.NlUK Basehali. Tkam I orkrij SENIOR Irene Powers . Anna Montgomery . Florence Chaney Marguerite Syli, A (Capt.) Hattie R. Aniierson . Marie Williams Edna Schmidt . Alihea H. Warren . Eleanor E. Whipple Florence Trlmhall . Ida Perlstein . The Teams Right Wing Right Inside Crntc-r Left Inside Lcit Wing Right Half Center Half Left Half Right Full Back Left Full Back Goal JUNIOR Elizareth McChesney India E. Sharpe Florence Tyley (Capt.) Bernice Burt Mary Lynch . Alice Johnson Florence Manning Persis Smallwood . Marie I. Ayer Louise B. Lyman ence scharfensikin Elizabeth Stone Alice Braunlh.h Anna Lauren Substitutes Ethel Hanks (Jertride Hlizenga Mildred Weil Ms RILE Meyer Julia Reichma The Games May 2 ' ) May 31 June S lUNlOR 2 1 Field Cm pit; dual [ ' inpiri Timekeeper Seorers L K , ()|MMA LR. IL 1,. LniRMllKE (ILKTIUDE DlDI.LY. SaRAH CLNER (;ERiRrDE Dudley Axw L ukfn. Clkiruih- Hi i lxca ri?rniTTTTiiii JratrrnttirH Brlta IKappa tpBtlmi Xiln liappa JJai Irta Cbrta }Jt Al;tha Brlta 3?lji S»i«ma (£bt JJbi Srlta OlljPta ??st M;tHtlnn iSrlla Eau Srlta (Chi J3ai Srlta llpsilmi JJln (Samma Srlta tiima Al ilia EpHiluu € ' iijma Nu Kappa S ' igma Alpha CTan (Duirga liln iKappa i ' tguta Jllii Slin S ' i«ma Alpha IKappa iKappa Wi Irta Jli hi Alpha Srlta flji Brlta Plii Srlta (Hht (Samma Alpha Drlta iuma iShn irlta iKap ia t jailmt »» ,•, ,7 ] ,ir r Roll of Chapters Phi . . Vale University Theta . Xi Bowdoin College Colby College Sigma . Amherst College ( Jamma Psi . Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Upsilon Brown University Chi University of Mississippi Beta University of North Carolina Eta . University of Virginia Kappa . Miami University Lambda . Kenyon College Pi Dartmouth College Iota . . Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha Middlebury College Omicron L ' niversity of Michigan Epsilon Williams College Rho Lafayette College Tau Hamilton College Mu . Colgate College Nu . College of the City of New Vork Beta Phi University of Rochester Phi Chi . Rutgers College Psi Phi De Pauw University Gamma Phi . . ' esleyan L ' niversity Psi Omega . . Rennselaer Polvtechnic Institute Beta Chi . Adelbert College Delta Chi . Cornell University Delta Delta . . University of Chicago Phi Gamma . Syracuse University (iamma Beta . Columbia Lhiiversity Theta Zeta . Lmiversity of California Alpha Chi . . trinity College Phi Epsilon . L ' niversity of Minnesota Sigma Tau . Massachusetts Institute ' of Technology Tau Lambda ' Lulane University Alpha Phi . . University of Toronto Delta Kappa L ' niversity of Penn. Tau Alpha . McGill University Sigma Rho . Stanford LJniversity Delta Pi . University of Illinois Rho Delta . L ' niversity of ' isconsin iflta ICappa lEpsilnn Delta Delta Chapter Estahltslu-d LK-icmlu-r lo. ic Sj Vale. ' 82 Frank Frost Ai Charles Otis Whitman, B Frank Bigelow 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 Shailer Mathews, Colby, ' 84 Harry Pratt Judson, Williams. ' 70 Nathaniel Butler. Colby. ' 73 doin. ' 68 Albion Woodbury Small, Colby, ' 76 James Rowland Angell, Michigan. ' 90 Hiram Parker Williamson, Middlebury, ' 96 Walter Wallace Atwood, Chicago, ' 97 Percy Bernard Eckhart, Chicago, ' 98 Carl Darling Buck. Yale, ' 86 Preston Keyes. Bowdoin, ' 96 Henry Varnum Freeman. Yale. ' 69 Franklin Winslow Johnson, Colby. ' 91 Samuel Sweeney MacClixtock. Chicago, ' 96 T ic GraJiiatc- Schools William Riggs Trowbridge Russel Morse Wilder Donald Putman Abbott Flei Thurlow Gault Essington Herman Augustus Spoehr James Herbert Mitchell McFarland Maurice Charles Pincoffs Max Spencer Rohde Norman Edward Barker Wellington Downing Jones Arthur Albert Goes Marcus Andrew Hirschl Cole Yates Rowe Renslow Parker Sherer Eugene Cary William Joseph Sunderland Albert Nathaniel Butler Harry Osgood Latham Charles I.yi.e Barnes Pai I, Hkihard Heflix JosiAH James Pegues Joseph Borden Paul Edgerton Gardner Charles Russell Gilbert Walter Harper Simpson Richard Yates Rowe Edward Bernard Hall William Raymond Morris Walter Clark I.orkxz CiiAuxcKY Howeli.s Albru R( Ai k llu FloilgrJ - l - im t01. M - m y ■:: ' Bl ■ ■ i - i j - f ' P • m- -= 41 f r -3«f ' - . 4 ' H W» Nl ' i4 .4 =5 « V4« .. J hi 2(appa 3psi Pennsylvania Aljiha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania (lamnia Pennsylvania Epsilun Pennsylvania Zeta Pennsylvania Eta . Pennsylvania Theta Pennsvlvania Iota Pennsylvania Kajiixi New Hampshire Alph Massachusetts Alpha Rhode Island Alpha New York Alpha . New York Beta . New York (lamina New Vork Kpsilon New York Zeta . Maryland Alpha . Virginia Alpha Virginia Beta Vest Virginia Alpha Mississipi ' .i Alpha Tennessee Delta . Texas Alpha Ohio Alpha . . Ohio Beta . Ohio Delta . Ohio Epsilon Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta . Illinois Delta Michigan Alpha . Wisconsin Alpha . Wisconsin (lamma Minnesota Beta Iowa Alpha . Kansas Alpha Nebraska Alpha . California Beta California ( -.amma Chapter Roll District I Washin. ' ti m and lelTerson I ' niversitv . " Allegheny C-ollege Buckiiell I ' niversitv (Jettvshurt; College Dickinson Collei e nklin and Marshall C-olle e Lafavette College L ' ni -ersity of l ' nnsylvania Swartlimore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown Inixersity Cornell University Syracuse University . Columbia University Colgate Ihiiversity Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . Johns Hopkins University . " . University of Virginia Washington and Lee University . University of West Virginia University of Mississippi . Vanderbilt University University of Texas (■ IV . Ohio Wcslevan Cniversity Wittenberg College I niversity 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 ■T V Uni -ersitv of Wisconsin . Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska 1. eland Stanford, Jr., University University of California Illinois Beta Chapter The I-aLiilty David Judsox L ixi;,i,e Thec idork Lee Neff Clarke Eutler Whittier George J.ixloln Hexdersox Theodore Gerald Soares The Gnunm r Sehoo s Edwix Riiv MuRi ' Hv Heilul x Wads-.vorth GusTAv Leruv Kaufmax Fkederic: . Busbv The Col rgrs George Clster Bliss George Hexrv Sheldon Robert Bkext .Sullivan (jEorge illiam Roth Sydney Walker. Jr. William Edward MgGrath Lulten Gary (Ieorge Ralph Mc.Al ' likf LeVEREIT SAiMUKL I,Y(JX WiLLIAM BURCHARD DaV Harold William Canning Edward Tyler Sturgeon Roy James Maddigan Roiieki Walter Boyd Karl Park Shuart Arncild Nii i ' ' .wEX Kent James Burrell Meigs Caioun 1 ' aul Parker loH.N . 1enaugii Ga Hai;rington 1 Ipta ®l|rta f i Roll of Chapters Miami University Cincinnati University Western Reserve University Ohio University Washington and Jeffersdn Colli De Pauw University Indiana Universitv University of Michigan Wabash College Central Universitv Brown I ' niversity Hampden-Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Bethany College Beloit College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University University of Chicago Denison University Washington University University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Boston University Johns Hopkins University Universitv of California Kenyon College Rutgers College Cornell University Ste ciis Institute of Technology St. Lawrence Iniversity University .if Maine L ui ersity of Pennsylvania Colgate Universitv Union Universitv Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University I ' niversity of Texas )hio State Universitv Universitv of Nebraska Pennsylvania State C.illege I niversity of Denver University nf Syracuse Dartmouth College University of Mimiesota Wesleyan L ' ni -ersitv University of Missouri Lehigh University Vale L ' niversity Leland Stanford. Jr., L ' niversitv University of West Virginia University of Colorado Bowdoin College Washington State I ' niversity University of Illinois Purdue I ' niversity Case School of Apiilied Science Iowa State University University of Toronto Oklahoma State L ' niversitv Irta otltrta ft The Lambda Rho Chapter Eslahhsh.d Jnnuary J, " , jSq4 Tlu- Faculty Arthur Fairlhilu Bakxaku, Beluit. ' 93 Edward Emerson Barnard, Vanderbilt. ' .S7 Charles Reid Barnes, Hanover, ' 77 Clarence Fassett Castle, Denisun, " 80 JcinN Mii.iDN DoDSON,, Wisconsin, ' 80 William Pierce Gorsuch, Knox, 98 Charles Richmond Henderson William Bishop (;) ven, Denison, ' 87 Brown Pusey, Vanderbilt. ' 8 ' ' Jerome Hall Raymond. Northwestern. ' 02 Rollin 1). Salisl.lkv. I ' .eloit. ' 81 Francis ' a l. xd .Shepakiison. Denison. ' 82 Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Colgate, ' S3 James Hayden Tufts, Amherst, ' 84 Charles Newton Zueblin, Northwestern, ' 87 The iiraduat,- Schools Roswell Talmadge Pkiiit Ralph Miller Paul McKiuuen Tyler Oglesby Albrech " ; Kipp Albert Pioughto JKSSE Wl.liamson :)HN Carliox Bi KioN Ai.nLRr .Sioxemax Loxci WiLLiA.M Francis Hewitt HoiaKr Russell Hex ikr Wa Ci K EA Walker Paul William Ciiaktki I ' -uwARh I.evden McBridl Ja- Rkichki.t Clark liAR.ll.l. CtSHMAX GiFKiRD (IkoKC.E Till. MAS Sll HARR I.iHXM.X Sninl I lolIX M M. 11. . I Wll II .M rillR.iX CaRMR " Fl Ml U 111 .,11 1 Howard i.i W ' ikoi i Wii lu i II i ClIARI L. Ml I VII I I l;v, ..X Kl, llARI. ClIXRUS II IllllX Fl AKD GlI.ROY Pledged I. Ilo . ,d,-d at }Iamill, u Colh ' ge. tS Roll of Chapters Hamilton Hamilton College Columbia Columbia University Brunonian Brown University Vale . . Vale College Amherst Amherst College Hu.lson ]!o v,l..in A ' estern Reserve University Bowdoin College Dartmouth . Dartmouth College Peninsular I ' niversity of Michigan Rochester . l ' ni -ersity of Rochester Williams . Williams College Manhattan e ollege of the City of New Vork Middleton . ' esleyan College Kenviin Kenyon College L nion . Union College C..rnell Cornell University Phi Kappa Trinity College Johns Hopkms . Johns Ho])kins University -Minnesota . Iniversity of Minnesota Toronto . L niversity of Toronto Chira. o . I iiiversity of Chicago Mr(;,ll . . McCiill C niversity Wi.sconsin . University of Wisconsin Aljiha irlta f ht The Chicago Chapter The Faculty Th..mas V. ( ;(H,d iitc ' (l. Rocliuster, ' 63 Alon .o K. Parktr, Rdchester. ' 66 Andrew Cunningham Mcl.au.ulilm. Peninsular. ' 82 Ferdinand Schwill. ' ale. ' s5 Edgar J. ( iuodspeed. Chicago, ' ' »() Conh.ii J. I.aing. Jolins Hopkins, ' 96 Joseph i:. Rav roi " t, Chicago, ' 97 Joseph Haves, Amherst, ' 03 Kdward (). I.. Brown. Chicago. ' 03 The GraJiiatr Sch,;ds SCHUI.VKR liAI.OWIN TKRin . ' 05 H(lRA(E C.ARHNER ReED. ' 07 Fred Cakkuel Kesk.n. ' Of, Hex.iamix Davis. ' 07 The C II. KCS ArTHIR (JiHHuN BdVEE SlEAS AEEREI. TlClsER Haroed Henkv Scheabach Ja.mes Aeean Rdss Frank Herbert Tempeeton Vieel- m Aeexander I.vti e Max Lewes Richards Samuee Edwin Earee Paul Vincent Harper Everett Lyle Patchen Thomas S. Miller KcuncRTs Bishop Owen MiTCHEi.r. Thompsox DAXiKEs Arihir Weli.inoton Wheeler Walter I ' liii.Eirs Co.mstdck I ' Iemkr Wale Beaitv Frederick WhiisEar Cakr RiuiKKr Poi.i.ock Baker Patrick 1-raxk P.r, rein I- ' raxr Harris Siiackeeeord Manseieeo Raerii Cee k l-j.wARi. Iemi ' Eik.x Tave-ir James Kereri Tuwxsexi, Vc .c-v Lee Weeeixc.tox I ' arhriim.e H arr K. P rker tj„ i tgma (Ehi Fomul.d at M„i„n Cur.r.itv. ,Sjj; Roll of Chapters Alpha Miami University Beta Tniversitv of Wooster Gamma Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon (Jeorge Washington University Zeta Washington and Lee University Eta University of Mississippi ' ' " ht-ta Pennsylvania College ' ■ ' ippa Bucknell University Lanilxhi Indiana University Mil Dennison Universit ' v i DeP auw University • ' miiron Dickinson College Kho ISutler College Phi Lafayette College Chi Hanover College Psi University of Virginia Omega Xorthwestern University Alpha Alpha Hobart College Alpha Beta University of California Alpha Gamma Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Eta State L ' niversity of Iowa Alpha Theta .ALissachusctts Institute of technology Alpha Iota Illinois Weslevan Alpha Lambda University of Wisconsin Alpha Xu University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron Tulane University Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon University of S. California Alpha Phi Cornell University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi ' anderbilt University Alpha Omega l.eland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Gamma Colorado College Delta Delta Purdue University Zeta Zeta Central University Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati Eta Eta Dartmouth College Theta Theta University of Michigan Kappa Kappa University of Illinois Lambda Lambda Kentucky State College Mu Mu West Virginia University Xi Xi University of the State of Missouri I imicron ( micn)n University of Chicago Rhu Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of Washington Phi Phi Iniversily of Pennsylv.ania Omega Omega UniMTsity of Arkansas 303 tgma (tin Omicron Omicron Chapter EslahUshcd January J.,-, i . 7 The Faculty lamc-s Parker Hall, ( ' ..riicll. ' ' H Newman Miller. .Mbi.m, ' »3 S,,l,,miiu Heiirv Clark, Chi.a-.i. ' 97 ( lenr-c Amos D.irsey. Dennison, ' 88 Frank Miners. Allii..n riu- Graduate Schools Arthur H. Parmalee Herbert Hughes Frederick I.en.y Hudson (Jeorge Lewis Yaple Willis A. Cliamlierlain Karl De Witt Hosteller Julius k ' .rnest I.ackner The Collc: cs Karl Hale Dix.m Herman John Chehorn Judson (ierald Kennelt Hume Cassius Young Herschel (laston Shaw Frank Oswald Koepke Eugene Corthell Hoadley Leonard Ward Coulson Carl Henry Christoi.h Stephen Roswell Spen.er Frank Theodore Wendt Arthur Carl Hoffman John Wilson M.Neish k ' .verett Mdton Rol.inson Cleini Mver Waters PlcJ ' cJ (;ill,ev Kellv Mehauan Hedlev Hel.er Cooper - : J » -Q i i; ' ■ «» - " i li -itil ■.SL (1 ■ Mi m- J W BHta ulhpta F.naul.J ,U Ml Roll of Chapters Wise I ' nivcrsit) Inivcrsitx HutkT L ' nivLTsity Franklin College University of Michigan DePauw Uni ' ersity University (if Missouri University of ( k-or.Ltia Iowa Wesleyan L ' niversitv Cornell Universitv University of t;aliforiiia Ranilolph-Ma.on ColleL ' e -Vanderbilt Iniverslty University of Mississippi Loml)ar(l C ' olleLje Allegheny College Dickinson College University of Minnesota l. ' ni -ersity of Kansas (!)hio State University University of Pennsvharn ' Colby College Dartmouth College Central University Southwestern University Washington and Ia-c Uni ( Brown Universitv Washington I niversity Purdue Uni -ersity Case School of Applied Scii University of Washington McGill University Georgia School of ' rechnol Universitv of Toronto Wahash College Northwestern I ni crsity Ohio Wesleyan I mversity Hanover College University of Chicago Ohio University Knox College Emory College Mercer Universitv Lafayette College University of Virginia l-niversity of Nebraska Washingt.in and Jefterson Col Lehigh University Universitv of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institut University of Vermont Westminster College University of Iowa University cf the South U niversity of Texas Union University Columbia Lniversitv University of North Candinc ' Williams College Syracuse L ' niversity Amherst College Tulane Lniversitv I.elandStatd ' ..nl. Jr., Universi University u{ Illinois Uni -ersity of Cincinnati Kentucky State College L niversity of Colorado Pennsylvania State College Universitv of South Dakota PH ielta OlhPta The Illinois Beta Chapter Founded Fc-I ' n,,, The Facult John Wildman Mon.rief. Franklin. ' 72 Karl Tinsky Waugh. Ohi.i Wesleyan. ' 00 Otis William CaldwL-ll. Franklin. ' 94 ( )m ar Riddk-. Indiana. ' 02 Arnold Bennett Hall. Franklin. ' 04 rlu- Graduate Rchaoh Porter Hodge Limhkum Rdhkki niN-(, Junes Walter LeRov Runvax E art. ' Ambrose Graham Charles Alfred Hobbs Erastus Smith Edcerton Lee Matthew Rvan Glexx Worthy Putnam Henry Ellsworth Ewing Earl BuxuicdciO Fowler Gordon Lytfel Siewart The Co IcKrs Walter Peter Stkfi-ex Bernard Herman Kroc. I.I.OMI l.EUNARD MOSSER Pah, Piiii.ii Rohns Ariel ? " rederu k C ' ard(.)N F.arle Pi rxAM Berry (;E(iRi;E (ilLBERT BLH. L XX John Dayhufe Ellis Lyman Keith (Jculd Elmore Waite Phelps William Redfili d Pfrrin, Jr. EicEXE Basil Eastburn Cai ix iii Smifh Prestox Nibley I ' -.DWIX I ' llll r.k.H.K M. I.l AN Ra m..mi Jo irii Maduex Gun. l)ELin:Rr Stoxe V,-, v. Pari I Li I II fai B;iHilnn Roll of Chapt ers Theta Lnioii ( ' ..Ik ' e Delta . . New „rk L:niversity Beta . . Vale I ' niversity Sigma . Hrcwi, I ' niversity ( lamma Amherst College fta . Dartmouth College LamlKla Columbia College Kappa . . Bowdoin College Psi Hamilton College Xi . Weslevan University L ' psilcin University of Rochester Iota . . Kenyon College Phi I ' niversitv of Mirhigan Pi Syracuse Cni -ersity Chi Cornell University Beta Beta Trinity College Kta I.ehigh University Tau . University of Pennsylvania Mu University of Minnesota Rho . University of Wisconsin Omega . . University of Chicago Kpsilon University of California The Omega Chapter J ' .sta : is u-J XovemI ' ,)- 24. iSq-j The Faculty Frances Adelliert Hlackhurn. Michigan. ' fuS (. ' hark-s Richmond Henderson, Chicago. ' 70 Robert Francis Harper. Chicago, ' S3 Eliakim Hastings Moore, Vale. ' 8.S (Jeorge Carter Howland. Amherst. ' 8.S Ann)s Ahmzo Stagg. Vale. ' 88 Percy Holmes Boynton. Amherst. " 97 Thr Graduate Schools Bernard Joseph O ' Xeill. Michigan. lUUO Herbert V. HUi. California. ' dO Arthur Fvarts Lord. Chicago. ' 04 Henry Foster Adams. Wesjeyan. ' O.s Francis Jo epli Xeef. e ' hicago, ' (15 Fdward Smiler ()liver. Kenvon. ' n. John Wesley lope. Chicago, ' dfi James Vincent Hickey. Chicago. ' 06 J AMIS FkAX. I Ml ACllll. K i I ' ll 1:. bll.-M k HARnll, Bl KIKAM SMIIU II VkKN (in NN . IIHUS ( »i I Hi KMiAKiM Bkrckr;- III KM N K Rl kN Al 1:1 kl III , K.M N Slk l I M. AkIIll k jnllNM-.N Tl , Colic- Wii HAM Pai MOMX M , ( ' k Ki;x . Jk. 111 XkN l!l 11 1 K..M N 11 k IA bh.W. kl. MlA.,111 k 1 1 1 J M 1 II kki-(i Ba pl.M I H Nl II M . KAN ( ; I 1 Kl hliN Fk N, l M M |M. ( IkCHA Kl) FkA.NK JnllX C .,s EUGENK I ' ll 1 1 - CUI .,(.kN (iKURGK III kl Ikl I.IM.SA iHfe f? ' ' - ' 5 iplta ®mt irlta ul,J at B.thauy College. I Roll of Chapters Alpha . ( lamina Mu Kappa Beta Alpha . Delta . Beta Beta . Beta UpsiUm Beta Psi Rhu . Beta Lanilida Nu Beta Zeta . Epsilon Upsilon Omicron Chi Beta P2psilon Beta Theta . Zeta Beta Eta Beta Kapiia Pi Lambda Beta Iota Beta (iamma Beta Mu Beta Nu Beta Xi Beta Omicron Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tau Beta Phi Beta Chi . Phi Omega Beta Omega Gamma Alpha (iamma JJeta Gamma Gamma Gamma Delta Gamma Zeta Gamma Epsilon (jamma Theta Gamma Iota Ciamma Kappa Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College . Ohio University . Ohio " e:ilevan University Hiiisdale College . University of Indiana University of Michigan De Pauw University . University of Illinois . Wabash College Steve ns Institute of Technology Lehigh University La Fayette College Butler College Albion College Renssealaer Polytechnic Institute University of Iowa . Kenyon College Emory College L ' niversitv of the South . Adelbert College University of Minnesota University of Colorado University of Mississippi . Vanderbilt University . L ' niversity of Virginia L ' niversity of Wisconsin Tufts College ;achusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University I.eland Stanford Jr- University L ' niversity of Nebraska . Ohio State University Brown University Washington and Lee University . University of Pennsylvania L ' niversity of California . L ' niversity of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Dartmouth College . University of West Virginia ' esleyan University Columbia University . Baker Lhiiversity L ' niversity of Texas . l ' niversitv of Missouri irlta 5au Srlta The Gamma Alpha Chapter Kst,iblislu-J ],ly, iSqS T ,r Facultx Wallace Heckman, Hillsdale C.lle-e. ' 74 Herbert I.o. kwood Willett. Bethany College, ' 85 Jdliii Paul (; ».(k-. rniversily nT Minnesota, ' 89 riieo(l(,re Ballou Hinckley. Chicago, ' (M Thr Graduate Schools William James Call.raith, Jr.. Leland .Stanford William !•;. .S. Bedford, Baker Iniversity Albert Blaine Knoch. Chicai ' o Clarke Candee Steinbeck, Chicago ChARLKS Bl TLKU JoRhAN E. Raymond Bliss. Jr. Daniel Webster Ferc.i;si Ceorge Angus CJarreti ' Wehsikk ] Lewis James Davis I.i.iin holy Herbert Simeon Hough Russell Tuttle Elwell Perry Dakin Trimble Elkan Harkisox I ' owi The C ■o L :-X ' ' - S H: ,KL AN ( )rvill E Page Fk AX K W ELLES Bedford N Fi. OYI . Pk ICE W: ILLETT Wi 1). LL I AM LI. ( Henr ;riL!i V ROIHERMEL CklLHToN 1-K AX CLs Fm.I1 I I ' M M.X K 1 !■ II 111 J A M i Cmi;h Fk X K A i ' l 1 .1 " Wi 11 lAM Miller ' A v ,c,-, . ««ai ■44 ' ' ' ' (Hhi Psi Foio.Jcd at Cn:. Roll of Chapters Pi Tluna Mu Alpha Phi Epsiloi Chi Psi Tau Nu Iota Rho Xi Alplia HL-ta I . Inidii r, . Williams C, Muldk-lmry Cn Wesleyan I ' nivi Hamilton C» rnive-rsity of Micl . AmhLTst Co Cornell Univi . -affonl Co livurMtv nf Minn liversity of Wise. . Rut-L-rs Cn . Stevens InsI Iniversity of ( le. I.ehiKMi rni Stanford L mvi ni ersity of Califi Iniversitv of Chi liege aii)t f Bi The Alpha Epsilon Delta Chapter Estjhhslu-cl . .; ' m ' ,■,- .=5, rSgS The Faculty J(iH Maihk Mam, v. ruriiian. ' .So Wamer A. Pavxe. Chicago, ' 95 The Co h-.iiYS Stirling Uruce Parkinson H(i vakii Pain ier Blackford Adelbert Moody Hirnari) Jay Kenner Dean Scott Benton Frank Rice Powell Hannibal Harlow Chandler. Jr. Clarke Bruce Richie Eugene Talbot, Jr. Richard Edwin Meyers Winston Patrick Henry Frederick Blantkoru Bate RdHERT OscDuD Brown iplta Ipstlnn Founded al ll ' ilh.uiii C,., ' , .-, S;4 Roll of Chapters Williams Harvard I ' nion W ' iscunsin Hamilton I,afa L ' ttL- Amiierst Ci.lumbia Aik-Uicrt Lehigh Cdlhy Tufts RcK-hester !)L-Painv Mi(l lk-l)ury Pennsylvania Hiiwduin Minnesota Rutgers ■rc hn,.lo-y Br i vn Swarthmore folgate Stanfiinl New V..rk California Cornell M.dill Marietta Nebraska Svracuse Toronto Mi.hi-an Chicago Northwestern Ohio State Hlinois irlta lljiatlon The Chicago Chapter llu- Faculty James Westfall Thompson. RutgL-rs. ' 92 Jose-ph Parktr Warren, Harvard. ' 96 Philip Schuyler Allen, Williams. ' 91 Trevor Arnett. Chicago. ' 98 Benjamin Terry, Colgate, ' 78 Harvev Foster Mallory. Colgate, ' 98 Charles Edmund Hewitt. Rochester. ' 60 Robert Morss l.c.vett. Harv ard. ' 92 Thomas Atkins Jenkins. Swarthmore, ' 87 Ceraj.l Hirney Smith. Bmwn. ' ' Il Bertram G. Nelson. Chicago. ' 02 Samuel J.ilnist.m. Colgate. ' 84 Charles Henry Van Tuyl, Chicago. ' 03 Howard Taylor Ri ■kett . X.irthwestern. ' 94 Arthur Eugene Bestor, Chicago. ' 01 Clarence . ddison Dykstra. Iowa State. ' 05 The Graduate Schaols Charles Arthur Bru. e. Chicago, ' of, Ilarrv S. Cra.lle, Michigan. ' 05 Harvev Brace Lemon, Chicago. ' ();, 1 lenrv ( lustav Walters, California. ' 06 ' • ,■ C ■- ' ,■,; ,v.v Floyd Erwin Bkrnaru Paul PnST Luther L)an. Fkrxald Willi - Saul . da.ms George Elmer Fuller J. Cr.x ic, Bowman Harvev Benjamin Fuller. Jr. Fdwai h John 1) k Alfred Charles Hicks W.VRRl ;n Dunha.m F Paul Kini; Judsdn Dean Mai.i on Kln Clarence Russia l i ' RANl i 11 kVL W (Ieorge John Llkich 11 II M ' vR 1! UKHA..L Bradford Gill Mnkkl ,- HL R pRio, Albert Dean Henhfr.-dn Paul Ha i I 1 1 Da 1 Le Rov Albert Klinc, Frldi: Kl. K ViN.FNI Frflmax FkxKsr Moroan Jniix Doi c,i s S.oi o.MVAi.n FkriiiinF . fls..n . lI KL U iMiWVRD Slo ■i IVRLK.s 1)1 1 1.R Wm Vc c.-, Cn ' .Kl 1 - W l 1., -11 pin (gamma irlta Found.J al IWnInn, Roll of Chapters LiiivLT ity of Maine WorcL-stLT PdlytL-rhiiii- Institute Hr.iwn TnivL-rsity Dartmouth C ' (ilk t,a- AnilK-rst (■cilk-,i;L ' Trinity C ' (i11c-l- ale Iniversity Columbia IniverMty New ' ork I Diversity Col-ate I niversity Cornell Cniversity L ' nion College Syracuse CniNersity I niversity of Pennsylvania Lafayette College I.ehi-h Collei e Johns Hopkins Lniversity Kucknell Cniversity ( lettyshur. Colle-e Pennsylvania State Cniversity I ni ersity of ' ir,L,nnia Washm-ton and Lee Cniversity Kirhnion.l Colle-e W ' ashin-ton and Jefferson CoUe-e Allegheny Colle-e Wooster Cniversity Adell.ert College Denison Lniversity Vittenl)er,i, ' Colle.ue Ohio State Cniversity ( )hio Wesleyan Lniversity Indiana Lniversity DePauw Iniversity Hanover Colle-e Purdue L nixersity W ' al.ash Colle-e Lniversity of Tennessee Bethel College Cniversitv of Alabama Cniversity .,f lexas lllnioi Weslevan Lniversity KnoN Colle-e L nixersity of Illinois L niversity of Mi. hi an L niversity of ise,,nsin L niversity of Minnesota lniversity of ediicai, ' .. William Jewell Colle-e Cniversity of Missouri Cniversity of Kansas L niversity ,,f Nebraska Cniversity of California I niverMty of Washin-ton Massachusetts Institute of ■ e(■hnolo, y I.eland Stanl ' ord Jr. L niversit Iowa State I niversitv ht (Samina Srlta Chi Upsilon Chapter Establish, d May ly. iy02 The Faculty John Merle Coulter. Hanovc-r. 77 John Maxwell Crowe, HanovL-r. ' 90 Jo.sEi ' H Paxsox Iddixcs. SlK ' ffield, ' 77 Damu Ai,lax R(ieer]S(i , Chicai ci. ' ii TiLiiEN Hexuricks Stkarxs. Uniwii, ' OJ William Kllllv Wruuil, AmliL-rst. ' ( RciLLix I ' lio LXs Chamherlix. Cliii ' agu. ' 03 ' ;,■ Graduate Schools Frederic Rocers Bairu WiLLLAM Jacob Cuppv Charles Darwix Exeield ROBERL BaIX HaSXER Charles Waljer Paltzer Vail Elcexe PiRriY |niix William Thomsox The C alley :es Wi ILSOX Ai .BERT Al ' si ■IX Wi: I, lard I.I- ;R(iv Pr- nilKS E nWARI I.E . RA .. Ca Jul ix 1X1. 1)1 IK De ' FLixr eK,, I ' ra Dii IH .IE .S I AXLE Wi v.: ,M C. n I- i;Rii( INK. Alii ;ri!E ICKER AD (;e EKi (; Rr (Jr Fa hrm o E IP H. ' Kai Ci H EKIiEH liiiii: IX K ;t , x K KI Cm; 11 ■|,R (IX K CIl.ll. II MN J " . LI 1 i; ii - 1 li - .X M. . 1. iiM CiiARi.E.s Pee Si I. • 4$ i ' - Sili tgma Alplia iE;iatlon iiiDiotrv University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute Harvard Iniversitv Worcester Polytei hnic Institute Cornell University Colunil)ia L ' nixersitv St. Stelihen ' s College Alle.ulieny Colle-e Dickinson C.lle. e Pennsyl ania State Collej e Bucknell L niversitv (;ettvsl)urg College I ' niversity of Pennsyhania (ieorge ' ashington I ' nix ' ersitv University of Virginia Washington and Lee L niversity University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Lnion College Ohio Wesleyan University University .f Cincinnati ( )hio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University Central I ' niversity liethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presliyterian Universit Universitv of the South Roll of Chapters Northwestern l niversity University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin I ' niversity of Indiana Syracuse Iniversitv University of ( ieorgia Mercer I ni ersitv Kmory College Ceorgia S. ' hool of Uechnologv University of Alahama Alabama Polytechnic Institute I ' niversity of Missouri Washington University University of Xeliraska I ' niversity of Arkansas I ' niversity of Kansas University of Iowa I.. va State College Universitv ..f Colorado Denver University Colorad,. S.hool of Mines I.eland Stanford Jr. University I ' niversity of California L niversity of Washington Louisiana State Uni ersit Tulane Unixersitv Ihiiversity of Mississippi Uinversity of Texas Cumberland Universitv ' anderbilt I ' niversity Southwestern Baptist University Dartmouth 33 ' tgma Alpha iE jsilnn Illinois Theta Chapter ■:s „h ,! u-J M,u. , „. .;. ' ,■ Tkr Gnuhiat.- Scho. ls Cl-.t-c () vL-n Fairweather Russcli Phillip Srliuler X..rmaii Hathaway Pritrhar.l Ilarrv I.L wis Wicmaii Hollis Klmcr P.ittL-r Ivan I.l-l- Holt FrwU-riik Jnsq.h Pest-man Fml Fd-ertun Ahl.ctt The CnIl,-: ,-s Mei.kourne Clements Fr-tAXK James O ' Brien Clyde Ernest Stackhouse Harry Halstead Harper Robert Lyle Allison Ned Alvin Merriam Stijart Munson Chambers Nathaniel Ri-binkam c;uY ' ai.ij() ' nI ixuMB J..IIX Fii s Fklld Arm k Frkderkh Wilhelm Platz Ha rry Arthi-r Hansen Karl Henry Schmidt Forrest Ferdinand Ci " nningham Daniel ' I ' rai.v Innes FL ) D Alvaii Klein AiK.-k (hikih.n Will mi: ELI) ' a| 1 KL ORVILI K Al ' PEL JAMLS I ' JiWAkll F( ISTER (;LnK,,E Si ClIARI L FkKI. I ' : R1 l-RALI Pkl -MIX PviL Hakllr F HAknII, I.KWIS NlCkLRS..X ClAkl I ' l. ;!:■•■ J ClIARI, L At.aMi l;i 1 RklK.lI Ml Ken ie Smith l:X( K I- " li Akli I ' ARMKXrER A •twiiP ' m Found, J ., r,rr,„n, M,l,larv „sl,l„lr. iSO,) Roll of Chapters Beta I ' liiverMty of Virginia Epsilon Bethany College Eta Mercer University Theta University of Alabama Iota Harvard College Kappa North Ccorgia Agricultural College Lambda Washington and Lee University Mu University of C,eorgia u Kansas State College Xi Emorv College Pi Lehigh University Kho Missouri State University Sigma ' anderbilt University Ujisilon University of Texas Phi Louisiana State University Psi University of North Carolina Beta Beta DePauu- University Beta Zeta Purdue University Beta Eta Indiana I ' niversity Beta Theta Alaliama Polytechnic Institute Beta Iota Mount Union College Beta Mu University of Iowa Beta Nu " hio State University Beta Xi William Jevvell College Beta Kho University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma University of Vermont Beta Tau . . N. rth Carolina Agricultural an ! M- li ini. ,il (■..ll. ' .ue Beta Upsilon Rose T.K ' I mi,,!,- Beta Phi 1:1, i,uy Beta Chi Leland Stanford I „ l,:u.rMiy Beta Psi UniNcrsity ,d CalifMrnia Delta Theta Lcmdiard College Gamma Alpha Georgia School of Technology Gamma Beta Northwestern University Gamma Gamma Albion College Gamma Delta . .... Stc|ihens Institute of Technology (Jamma Epsilon Lafayette College Gamma Zeta University of Gregon (lamma Eta C,,lorad„ School cd ' Mines Gamma Theta Cornell University Gamma Iota State College of Kentucky Gamma Kappa University of Colorado Gamma Lambda University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu University of Illinois Gamma Nu University of Michigan Gamma Chi University of Washington Gamma Xi Missouri State School of .Mines (lamma Omicron Washington University Gamma Pi University of West Virginia Gamma Kho University of Chicago Gamma Sigma Iowa State College Gamma U|)silon ' University of Arkansas (;amma Phi University of Montana (lamma Psi Syracuse University .?35 The Gamma Rho Chapter •slal ' l,s u-d .hiuuary j. .V,;_,- T u- Faculty Clarence Alm(.ix Torrey Tlu- Gviuliiatr S,-hnoh Ai.LiN Lee Pexderc.rass William Watson Mooney Walter Scorr riu- CoZ rgrs William Embry Wraiher Frank Samiel Be an Waller Sfiart Morrison Fri ' .u Willlmi (Iaarde John Lear Treacy (Ilexn Martin Month ' .le Wn.iJAM C ' ami ' hell Stephenson Maurice Thomas Prk e Mark HinviiKi-,-. Wheeler Charlie Waisox Smuh Ralph Dlaxe Young JoHX Klmer Peak Jack Wari.er Ni. h.u.sox Park Haffieli. Watkins Charles Cleyeland Pape V,v c.v J .ML llnw R|, MnM,,,,.MFKY CL kE ( I m ..N SiLWLk - ' j iH ..C«o , Ktippix tgma Founded i,t iS( i) ,tl l i,- r,ii-;-,ulY , ' f i: Chapter Roll Alpha Rho Beta Kappa Gamma Epsi Alph Gam , Kapp la Zeta . Universitv of Maine . Bowdoin College . New Hampshire College Ion Dartmouth College Alpha Lambd Gamma Delta Gamma Eta Beta Alpha a Universitv of Vermont Massachusetts State College Harvard University Brown University nisiK IT 2 a. Cornell University . XeH- York Universitv . Syracuse Universitv ' . Suarthmore College Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Phi Beta lota . I ' ennsvlvania State College University of Pennsylvania Bueknell University Lehigh University ' Alpha Alpha Un versitv of Maryland Mil . . Alpha Eta Ge jrge Washington University u . Zeta . . . Un versitv of Virginia Upsilon . Eta . . . Ra ndolph-Macon College Beta Beta . DiSTRir r 4 Delta . . 1 )a vi.lson College Alpha Mu Eta Prime Tr nitv College Beta Epsilon Alpha Mu . . W .ffnrd C,.llege DiSTKIC ■ 3 Alpha Beta Me rcer Universitv Beta Lambda Alpha Tan Ge, rgia School ofTech-iologv Beta Eta . " DlSTKIc- ■ 1) Theta . . Cur iberland University Phi . . . Kappa . . ' ar derbilt University ( Iniega . , Un versitv of Tennessee DlSTKI,- Alpha Theta Alpha Sigma . Ohi State University Beta Delta . Beta Phi . . Cas e School of Applied Sciences DlSlKIC Beta Nu . Alpha Zeta . Un versity of Michigan Alpha Gamm Chi . . . . Pur due Universitv Alpha Chi Alpha Pi . . Wa lash College Gamma Beta Beta Theta . Un DlSTKK- Beta Epsilon Beta Mil . . Un versity of Minnesota Beta Rho . Washington and Lee University William and Mary College Ilampton-Sidnev College Richmond College Universitv of North Carolina North Carolina A. M. College Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southwestern Presbyterian Univer University of the South Washington and lefferson College Kentucky State College Universitv of Illinois Lake Forest University University of Chicago University of Wisconsin Uni Alpha ( Imega William lewell C Beta tiamma Missouri " State U Beta Sigma Washington UniN Beta Ze Beta Ps Gamma Beta Chapter lnsl,lu!, l May ii. i,)04 TIu- Faatlty William Isaac Thomas. Tennessee, ' 84 ■| F )Rll Lee Lewes. Leland Stanford. ' 0] The Coll.-f;cs JiiHx Edwin Foster Charles Hammer L eland Kexxeih Owen Crosby WxLiER Shoemaker Pond DeWitt Brewster Liohixer Glenn Dukes Peters Thomas Bebee Moore Fraxlts AMBRnsi-; Laoorio B E X J A M I F R a N K L • X X E W M A N WaltE:- . Ari Ford Edwix Hubble Clauiie M. ( ll.uk William Lhas Crowley Earl Bowlby Enoch James Brami JdSEi ' ii Booker Coombs Gai.ex Bowman Alpl|a ®ait (0mrga Roll of Chapters lata Lpsilon Tulane University M.-ta Delta . I ' niver sity of Alabama Alpha Beta . Univer sity of Georgia Alpha Zeta . Mercer University Camma Eta . Univer sity of Texas NCE 2 liversitv of Illi: nois Camma Xi . Univer sity of Chicago Alpha Mu . Adrian College Beta Lambda Univer siiv ..t Michigan Camnia Tau . Univer sitv of Wisconsii Alpha Epsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Beta . . Southern University Alpha Omega University of Florida Ali ha Theta . Emory College Beta Iota . Georgia School of Technologv Gamma Zet: (iamma Gamma Rose Polytechnic Institute GammaC)micron Purdue L ' niversity Beta Kappa . Hillsdale College ' Beta Omicron Albion College Gamma Iota . I ' niversity of California GammaLambda University of Colorado Gamma Upsilon Iowa State College Gamma Mu . University of Kansas Beta Alpha . Simpson College Gamma Rho . University of Missouri Gamma Nu . University of Minnesot Gamma Pi . University of Washington Gamma Theta University of Nebraska Pkovincf. 4 Beta Upsilon University of Maine Beta Gamma Massachusetts Inst, of Technology Gamma Alpha Colby College (iamma Delta Brown University Gamma Beta . Tufts College (Iamma Sigma Worcester School of Technology Beta Zeta . University of ' crmnnl F, 5 Alpha Lambda Beta Theta . Alpha Pi . . Alpha Rho . Cornell L ' nivcrsitv Washington an.l lelTersor Lehigh University Alpha Delt: Xi . . . . Beta . . . Trinitv College Washington and Lee Uni Alpha Xu . . Beta Eta . . Beta Gmega . Mount Union College Ohio Weslevan Universif Ohio State University Beta Pi . . Alpha Tau St Tawrence Universi ' ty ' Muhlenberg College Pennsylvania College of Xorth Carolina Xi . . College of Charlesto I . . . University of Virgi. Alpha Psi . . Wittenberg College Beta Mu . . Wooster University Gamma Kappa Western Reserve Ur Southwestern Baptist I ' University of Tennessee Alplm ami ©niriia found, J „! l-,r-nna M.n ' .ny I„sl,l„U: lSO_i The Gamma Xi Chapter ■ „„J.-J . „„.■ in. „)04 The Graduate Schools Virgil Crum William Rriss Ham John Kelleher Murphy John William Davidson Eugene Brvan Patton Harrison Ross Rogers John Carl Prvor Verne Dallas Dussenberry Charles Wallace Collins John Moore Stanley Zemer The Co e,i;es Leroy Carr Allen Raymond Lee Latch em Lambert James Sullivan . r RM: ai:mans Dabney Li.LIS . L NNINC, MUNSOX J, ' man Trowbridge Loose Charles Earl Fleming Clayton Hamili. Reditkld FkKii RussLi, Handy Allen Sam ks I ' m I c; i i.Ai.iiKK X ' icioR Olsen pltt IKapjia i ' tgma Roll of Chapters Alpha . . L ' ni -ersity of Pemisyhania Delta . Washington and Jefferson College Epsilon Zeta Dickinson College . Franklin and Marshall College Eta I ' niversity of ' irginia Iota . Columbia Lnixersity Mu . Tulane L niversity Rho . Tau . . University of Illinois . Randolph-Macon College Upsilon Xorthwestern University Phi Richmond College Psi . Pennsylvania State College Alpha Alpha . Washington and Lee University Alpha (iamiiia University of West Virginia Alpha Delta University of Maine Alpha Epsilon . Armour Institute of Technology Alpha Zeta . University of Maryland Alpha Theta University of Wisconsin Alpha Iota . Vanderbilt University Alpha Kappa I ' niversity of Alabama Alpha Mu . Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Xu . (leorgia School of Technology Alpha Xi . Purdue University Alpha ( )niirrcin Unixersity of Michigan Alpha Pi University ol Chicago pin iKafi a ' tjgma The Alpha Pi Chapter Eslahhshcd l- hruary .-, ; ; ) The GraJiiatr Sr nw s Hugo Frank Bezdek Charles Blair Thomas Blxk Victur Hexrv KuLt Clarencf, Gilbert Pool Hamil ' kiv Chester Bahcer Lee H(.iwarli Madden John Jo. lph O ' Connor Earl Chemer Steffa Ir in X( LAN Walker James Milton Bavne RAVMiiNi) Leamore QuiGLEY JoHN LeBrln Bradv Righard IJowning Rumsev Alpheus Lynn Rogkwell John Joseph Schommer Howard Raymond Sghultz Samuei. Clifton Fleming William Henry Bresnahan Chaki IS Thomas Maxwell Robert Fiward Hanneman Ariiuk Noiile Aitkin Horton Olson Cordon I rickson I.kMo xl Caxolse 348 MEDICAL Kappa Chapter Establislu-d m iSgs H. McCii n.AN W . C. Xl( Hdl.S B. J. O ' Xkii.l. Jr. R. S. Dknnev (i. S. Barker A. F. Fori. V. (;. Darlini; F. Rii.lv Juniors H. Ciiiiiis (;. E. KXAPPENBERCER s. B. Hkkdman- W. P. Cuv E. A. Oliver J. F. f(i H, F. TunKPE H A. Brown . (;ram,lr H. C. Wadsworth R. A. H ELMER J. C. Paixe R. H. Smith M. B. Stokes J. W. Tope. Jr. A. L. Charlt Sophomores H. J. Waiters D. P. Abbott J. E. Lackner J. B. Streid E. S. Edgertox J- F. Treacv E. S. Talbot H . K. Hlxter K. B. Fowl .KR Freshmen J. I). Ellis H . J. SCHOTTE R. M. Wilder F. W. (Iaarde M. V. Dabxev F. F. Fhi. W. C. Miller R. W. Revxold. A. H. Pakmai.ee E. V. FVMAX JJhi IJho igiitti Founded at Xorth-. Alpha Beta . ( ' lanima Delta Epsilon Zeta . Eta . Theta Iota Alpha Iota Beta Kappa I. ami .d a Mu . Xu ( )niirron Pi Rho . Sigma Tau . L jisilon Phi . Skul Chi ind Sceptre Roll of Chapters . N(irtln esteru University. Chicago Cnivcrsity of Illinois. Chicago Rush Medical College. Chicago ;rsity of Southern California, Los Angeles . Detroit Medical College I ' niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor Creighton Medical College, Omaha . Hamline University, Minneapolis University of Nebraska, Omaha University of Nebraska, Lincoln . Western Reserve L ' niversity, Cleveland Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia L ' niversity of Iowa, Iowa City . Harvard University, Boston in College of Physicians and Surgeons, Mihvaukee il of Medicine of Purdue University, Indianapolis . JetTerson Medical College, Philadelphia University of Virginia, Charlottesville I ' niversity of Minnesota. Minneapolis I ni -ersity College of Metlicine. Richmond Uni -ersity of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia . Yale University, New Haven Western Uni -ersity of Pennsylvania, Pittsburg piii Ihn tgma MEDICAL Gamma Chapter Estabhslu-d jSq? Seniors FkEii E. Abbott J. M. FURR B. H. DlRLEV G. (i. O ' Connell Cv.n. T. JoHXSON H. E. Potter J. M. Osborne W. W, Dicker H. E. Wheeler H. S. Gradle R. M. Carter V. G. Sachse Juniors E. R. Murphy A. J. Bender E. L. Goar J. E. EX.STRUM F. St. Sure E. S. Porter H. E. Flansburg ¥1. E. Bryant R. P. SCHULER Sop ,o,nor,-s C. S. Menzies M. Clemen IS R. B. Dillehunt F. (). McFarland F. C. McLean I. Perrill J. B. Mihire Fr,s n„cn F. H. Falls R. B. Acker II. I.. Dale H. Hughes P. S. McKlBBEN S. G. Zemer R. E. Sheldon C. H. Fjelstadt S W. li. M.I.AUCHI ,IN S. WalisI ' -.k W. A. M. Ai 1 III Alpha. 2(appa Ka;nja MEDICAL Nu Chapter Louis M. Munson Fred Blue Olentine Jesse Carl Painter Edward James Strick Charles Everett Smeltzer Carl H. Davis Harry Welrose Coffin Johnson Francis Hammond John Gaston Ryan Harrison Ross Rogers Frank Everett Stanton Henry Hoffman Frank J. Goodrich Thurston William Wenn William Alvah Parks John Hamilton Korns Charles Darwin Enfield J(JHN William Thomson Herberl Saylor Robert Gavlord Davis Robert Bain Hasner Lee Ballou Rowe Sam W. Forney (;uv L. Bliss James Patterson MEDICAL Delta Chapter Joseph E. Tvree Arno B. Luckhart John G. Saam (Ieorge M. Crabb Garland D. Scott Arthur C. Spurgin Charles T. Bell C. W. Peterson- Alec A. Blatherwick (Jeurge W. Blatherwick, Harry E. Eggers Carl H. Parker Thomas E. Flixn Jdhn T. Strawx Neil M. Gunn R. H. Nichol Emmet L. Lee Russel C. Doolittle Willl m T. Hughes Roscoe (i. Van Xuvs Edwin G. Kirk ' illiam H. Jajieison Robert L. Benson Albert H. (iooD Ruv L. BuFEUM ' ii.i,iAM H. Olds Edward McGrath Herbert R. Mills C. F. Nelson Beveritige H. Moore John H. Brever Da td D. Good Ernest M. Johnstone (Jeorge Schwachtgen Brvce R. Wallace Walter H. Theobald William Speidell W. B. Smith R. Pettit flit Al;iha irlta Blackstone Storey Fuller . Wehster . Marshall . Ryan Magruder Campbell Ciarland . Hay Hentnii . Cateii Roll of Chapters . ,7 7V Chicago College of Law. Lake Forest University Illinois College of Law Northwestern University Law School . Chicago Law Scli,..,], Midland L ' mversitv . Law Scho,,]. Lniversity of Chicago . Lni ersity of Wisconsin Law School Law I)e|iartment. Lniversity of Illinois . Law Department. I ' nixersity of Michigan Law Department. Lniversity of Arkansas Law Department, Western Reserve Lniversity . Kansas City Law School Law Department. Illinois Weslevan Lniversity Aim, piit Alpha irltn LAW Estahl,slu-.l l ' ,-cmhc-r , ,g: ' 2 The John Marshall Chapter George Black Virgil A. Crum Aliax Carter JaiMes (i. Ralev Thojlvs H. Sanderson John K. Murphy Charles M. Cadwell Charles H ' ilblr James McKeag Clarence L. MacBkide Edgar A. Cornelius Harry W. Harrim.a: Roy H. liuNTEt 360 W irlta W Kent Benjamin Booth Story Cooley Pomerov Marshall Jay Webster Hamilton Gibson Choate Waite Field Conklin Tiedeman Minor Dillon Daniels Chase Harlan Swan McClain Lincoln Osgoode Fuller Miller ( ireen Comstock Dwight Foster Ranny Langdell Brewer Douglas Ballinger Malone Evans Thomas Beatty Roll of Chapters . Law |)e|iartnient. Lniversity of Miihi-an. Ann Arljor Department. Illinois Weslevau Lniversity. Klonmington Northwestern University Law School, Chicago . School of Law, Columbia University, New York Citv St. Louis Law School, Washington University, St. Louis Hastings College of Law, San Francisco George " ashington L ' niversity, Washington, D. C. . .Albany Law School. Union University. Albany, N. V. School of Law. Boston University . Law School, University of Cincinnati partment of Law. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Harvard I,aw School, Cambridge ' ale Law School, New Haven, Conn. . Department of Law. New York University . School of Law, Cornell University, Ithaca Law Department, University of Missouri, Columbia Law Department, LTniversity of Virginia, Charlottesville Department of Law. I ' niversitv of Minnesota, Minneapolis . Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, N. Y . School of Law, University of Oregon, Portland School of Law, University of Wisconsin. Madison Law Department, Ohio State University, Columbus . Law Department, State University of Iowa. low-a City College of Law, University of Nebraska, Lincoln Law School of Upper Canada, Toronto Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest LIniversity, Chicago leiiartment. Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. . School of Law, University of Kansas, Lawrence . College of Law, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. New York Law School Law Department. University of Indiana, Bloomington . Western Reserve Law School, Cleveland, Ohio . Law Department, University of Illinois, Champaign . School of Law. University of Denver . Law School of University of Chicago- School iif Law. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Law Department. X ' anderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University. Brooklyn, N. Y. . ■ Law Department, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. College of Law, University of Southern California, Los Angeles Phi Srlta W LAW Stephen A. Douglas Chapter Eslailislu i Apni 14. igo} The Faculty James Parker Hali,, A.B., LI..B. Flovi) R. Mel- hem. A.M. Clarke Bitler WHrniER. A.B., LL.B. Erxst Freixd. J.IM)., Ph.D. JuLL x WiLi lAM .Mack. LL.B Percy B. Elkhart. Ph.B . LL Tlu- Unh.rsity Edgar N(iule Durfee ' rHi:RL(;)W { AULT ESSI.XGTOX Frederick Rocer.s Baird NOKALW LL IHA VA ' PrITCHARD William (iALBRAiiH Albrecht R. C. Kipp Earl Dewht Hosietter . li;ert Balch HcacHnix Je.sse Huxter ' illiamsox larcus . xi1re v hlrschi. ' ' n.Li M Emiirn W ' kaiher James Vixcem Hickev Clai i.k Cm nries McC-illcuu WlLLARIl LeKOV Br.h)KS Norman ISarker - Roll of Chapters Active Cornell l ' ni -cTsity New York I ' niver ity University of Minnesota University of Michigan Dickinson Universitv Northwestern I ' niversity Chicago Kent Law School University of Buffalo Osgoode Hall of Toronto Syracuse University Union University University of West Virginia ( )hio State l. ' niversitv University of Chicago Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Leland Stanford, Jr., Unixer-iitx Vashington University University of. Texas A iiiii u Chicago Buffalo New ()rk Citv Washmgton LAW The University of Chicago Chapter Established May 2S iqo James Pinkney Pope RuFus Clarence Fulbright Harry Dale Morgan Charles Henry Speck. Walter Edward Anderson Frank Nelson Richman Harold Frederick Hecker Luther David Swanstrom Evans Paul Barnes Leopold C. A. Lindmann Harlan T. Deupree Roy Clyde Darby Rex p. R. Lindemann Heuer Peart Hostetter Otto VILL!AM Schreiber William Kixmillek Cornell ( amma Alalia Chapter Roll Chicago Johns Hopkins Darimouth amma Alpha GRADUATE The Chicago Chapter EslablisheJ in l- -bnuvy. igoS Harold DeFdrksi Armuji George ' iima.m Bakiei.me, ROHERT I.nllS BeNSOX RiiHERr Eari.k Buchanan Ei.HKRT Clark ' 1LLL M CkoCRKR Reginald Rl " ggles Gales George Lester Klle Frederick Harizlerkrecker Arxa Benedict Luckhardl Donald Francis MacDonald Paul Stilwei.l McKibkex Franklin Chambers McLean Rciv Heri!ert Nicholl James Patterson Charles Wilson Peterson- John (lASKlN R AN Ralph Kdwakd Sheldon Frank Si. Slre David Dike Todd Harrv Lewis Wieman Hknrv Hainl Andrew Fridlev McLedd Clarence Stone Yoakum Irving Knight Lee Roll of Chapters UnIVERSITV of MlXNKSOIA University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Chicago University of Wisconsin Northwestern University University of Ohio University of Indiana Srlta itjima ?Khn DEBATING The University of Chicago Chapte George O. Fairweather PrcsUcn!- Sccretarx Julian P. Bretz Benjamin Samuels Harrv F. Atwood M. E. Anderson Arthur E. Bestor Thomas C. Clendening Henry P. Chandler A. R. COLGROVE R. M. Davis David S. Eisendrath Michael F. Gallagher Harrv N. Gottlieb Harriett Grim Fred. C. Hack Arnold B. Hall SvLVANUs G. Lew Joseph L. Lewrusohn Sidney Lyons Charles Lederer Ralph Merriam Wm. J. L■ TTHEWS C. F. McElrov H. G. MouLTox A. X. Merritt Bertram T. Nelson L. Brent Vaughan George Watson J. P. Whvte Leo J. WoRMSER Thomas H. Sanderson John J. Liver Eugene J. Marshall J. M. Pope Paul L O ' Donnell i.rt« e J».co» _ €«Ziffl®iiii. Sllir iilortar laarft EstaNis u ' , XoT ' cm uT 1SQ4 The Graduate Schools Julia Coburn Hobbs Virginia Wvxn Lackersteix Helex Elizabeth Hexdricks The Colleges Sara Da ie Hexdricks M Auv Revxolds Mortox Helex Cowex Guxsaulus Laura Tisdale Osmax Mary Ethel Lackersteix Lulubel Walker Oeraldixe Higbie Elizabeth Fogg Marjorie Wells Ruth Abigail Allen Helen Frances Riggs EnxA Kathekine Walsh Ruth Hartwei l Bertha Montgomery (Thr tsiilrrtr Edith Foster Flint Elizabeth Wallac Honorary Member Louise Pal: ier ' ixceni ' riu- Graduate Schools Anna Pritchitt Vouxgmax The Colleges Helen Dewhurst Helen Elizaheth Hurd Gladys Russel Baxter Helen Fisher Peck Mary Louise Etten Frances Herrick Ruth L RIoN Kellogg Helen- Fa ion Jacoby Eya Pearl Barker W ' l LLOWDEAN Ch A I TERSON Louise F ' Eld LAGEF 37S Rush Medical College Grace Meigs The College of Education Grace Busenbark The Colleges Margaret Bell Phebe Frances Bell Ethel May Coombs Caroline Dickey Emily Allen Frake Jessie Heckman Fannie Johnston Flora Thomson Joxes Jeanette Bakry Lane Edith Moore Frances Nowak Ruth Mary Porter Helen Tytler Sunny Annie Cleary Templeton Elizabeth L-ouise THiiiLEXs Gladys Tompkins igina (Club Estahlislu-d !Sq=. Honorary Member Mrs. Edgar Johnson CIoodspeed Acti- ' c Members Florence May Harper Lois Ballard Kauffmax Eleanor Lorinda Hall Ruth Townsend Florence Belle Leavitt Eva Melissa Leonard Mildred Scoit L KGUERITE PrOBY Jean Com p ton larjople wolfenden Alice Mildred Dolling Florence Drake Hazel Wood Ada Ahlswede Edythe Howard Eloise Kellogg Colors : Blue and Black (Hhr Wuurnt Honorary Mi ' inbtr Mrs. E. Fle ' icher Ingals Active- Members Carlotta Dyer Sagar Jeaxne Marie Roe Gertrude Chalmers Helen Marie Sexton Susie O ' Dowd Sexton AViLMA RoBIilXS Blanche Preston Helen Mildred Bkight Clara Robinson Edith Marion Richardson HaRRIE.- FURNISS % " f (Thr ht Irla ilrlta Edith Ethel Barxard Ac-tizr Mcmb.-rs Eloise Lockhart Harriet Estabrooke Wilkes Edith Whittex Osgood Julia Reichmaxx Jeax Krueger Grace Emersox Moire Ruth Reis Jackmax Elizabeth MacMillax IxE2 Jacksox AR. H WilKE; Pl.-JgrJ LoviSE Levmax Porter Verxa Lee (Eltt Sho i ' igma Ac-tivc Members Neli.k W ' ellhix Edxa W ' eldox Violet Elizaheih Higlev Frances Katherixe BakJ ' R Jessie Cecelia Boyixgtox Vera Kathrvx Bass MixoxA Louise Fitts IreXE WlXlFRED HlXES Norma Fraxces Locklix Mary (Iladvs Hallam Adelaide Heddegarde (Sertride Kathrvxe ' agxer Mixxie Pearl Hi(.;lev Helex Logax Butler ' erxa Cartwrighl ' rA EV Helen Adela Kexdall ViR(;ixiA HARRixc.mx Ad.mirai Beatrice Lucille Hill Elizabeth Burke Erxestine E vans RuiH Crhoks KxAi ' L v , ' , ' -,v— Royal lii.i k and LuzE 1 ,: M ' 1 13 1 ' d ■ - V . V 1 ■ . " (f y £s a ' is u: goj Honorary Mcmbn- Mrs. a. Edward Halstead Active Members Mar Elizabeth Mai.lov AlDRA W ' iXO.XA KxiLKKRIiOCKER Helen Bhwmax Thompsox MvRA Halsiead Xrr.EXT Helex Ixgham Margaret Hl ' xt Villa Barileit Smith Edith Blaxche Chapman Margarete Loxie Sieix Agnes Marguerite Beesox Pledge,! ;keia Hole Helex C Plait C ' aihkrixe Si.DAX Darlixg Cdlors: Azure ami BulT iflthfl (Ehtb Rose Grant Bertha Fox Florenxe Timm EiiNA Berg Mary Fitzsimiioxs Florence F ' arwell Adelaide Kleiminger Makv Kexxe - Ella Berg Mary Nicoll EdLLH (lORDOX E. May Berg LlLLL X FrAXLTS 1 0 im . = , ' | W ' W (ill|p ®uil anh irrprut EstnhUslu;! iS.ih Srnior Hoin ' r Son iy William Francis Hewllt Wellim.kix DnwMNc Junes WiLLLAM EmL.RX W ' RATHER NdRMAx Barker Frank Herbert Templeton Alvix Freueril-k Kramer LCTHER DaXA FeRXALU Charles Butler Jordax Clarexce Russell Paul Vixcexl Harper JoHX Jacob Schommer ®i)p (§vhcv of tl|p 3rnn Musk FoundvJ iSgg Kl.WARI. I.KVMnX M, Hki|,k Hakkn jniiNMLX S.n,,ii Hi.RNXKh Hkkmax Kr Waitkk HikA.M Mck.M; WiiiiAM I ' iiiK-ux Ma. Cka, KKX, Jr. Mar.., i, |i,i.iNr,s Xi;i. AiAix Mkrri .m l ' ki..i. W II iiA.M CAAkiii. KiXHnw I ' arkkr Sh; Cm i; Ari s R, , i l-Ri i i,RH K Whii.i rC rr I ' m , Vix.km Harim.; Wixsinx I ' Aiki.k lll: R FkAN. I- il k M Wi.i I IX., Sami m. I.in.u.k Kari. Sihakt Olltp grnrr (Elub I- ' .slnl ' lislu-d . ' o-;iiihcy 31), igoi Officn-s Franxis Madisox Orchard ...... President Silas Alfred Tuckkr .... ' ice-President and Secretary HvRXARn Jay Kkxxek ....... Treasurer Harry ()s(;(m)Ii I,. ih. .m .... Chairman Dance C ' umniittee Mcml ,rs Fraxk Rice Powell James , elax Rns I.VLE Charles Harxes Fraxk Juhx C.llix.-.s IlnWARIl SmLIU JdllXSOX (;i:ni (,L . M(i.-- l ' ' rxKni)LSER (niiKcK Henrv Sheldox (lE.iRcK Willi A.M Rinii Fraxk Tiil i Wixhi III .ML CVLI IM VmI X.. FrLLMAN I ' RXIM MnUCAX OsWAII. l-KllIlhM NlLsiiN ClMLhUI. | ML I-;aRI,L I ' l INA.M HeRRN .Mai iin-un Ci arexcl Maimxsox . v i - iH - i; tt4» - sti Aiill sm " i ' kull anii (trrarrnt Established February , 1904 iM THdlTS William V. Carter Pairu K F. KrCKLEV Ralph M. Clkarv ( llLBERL (;. BlHMAX Francis (I. Fberharh C ' liAkLKs I- " ,. Maxwell Ki.wARii r. O ' Brvan Webster J. I.lw is Geori.;e (JAKRKir Alberi I). Henderson HrAUEoRIi (ilLL CclLA (;. I ' ARKKR HLkl-.LRI (;. Ilul ' KlNS SH AKI M. CUAMBERr Frank j. O ' Hrien (iLKN MONIUM-. I ' M L HeEI.I InE I. I " ®I|rpf (ipuartrrs (£lub V. R. Mdrris R. H. RdCF.us ] :. H. Hall P. E. (iARDNF.R E. T. Taylur G. K. Mkhagkn Ed. Sturc.eo.x L. K. C;ouLD C. C. Degenhardt R. I). (HirrFRiKi. C. B. Richie Xeli Earl y. E. Peak R. E. LlI.STER (;, H. RolLSTON Ered Ba IE M. II. Bricc.s (;. T. Ih I 1 AKER !•:. M. Rdiiixs.iN R. J. Mali UN J. M. HnH.llI.AM. H. . . I..L .. W. C. Gliir.mann r. () S.MITM . . i:. .si.iM J. . . Mlnln.,iis k. l ' -.. Mmk II. 11. WlknlK Inter-class Honorary Society Estahlislu-d igoS CuARLKs Jordan HAkdl.I) (;iFF()RD George (iARREir VVi i.i.[AM MacCrackex Harvey Meagher Ferdinand CrNNixoHAM Wilson Alsiix EaREE (looIlNdW S. Alfred Tlcker I,E i DeTrav Charles Ireland Rexslow Sherer Fraxus Wendt Karl Hostetiek JOSEIMI Si XDKRLAXD II AX XI 11 L Ch AXDI.ER Al IX K.KAMER Frank Powell Clarence Risski.l Fred (;a xrde |(1IIX S, ll.i.MMIk kh I- W i I C N« Pi igma Eslabli Ju ' J .I , r, .yo Franxes Nowak alhr tgn nf tlip i trklr Rush MrJical Cc h i;c- F;ihel Terry T ic Colh ' gc of EJiicatioii Margaret Spexle Til, ' Senior Co o,i:rs Helen Gunsailis Louise Capps Lois Kauffmax Fraxces Nowak Mary Mortox Emily Frare Helen Peck Elizaeeiti Thielexs Hki.kx Hurl. Thr Junior Collcf rs Jessie Heck.max Ada Ahlswede WlLLDWDEAX ChATIER Pearl Barker Carolixe Dilkey Helex Riogs Ruth Allen IKalatlu (Elub igo7-igoS RuiH Atkinsox Acheah (;ari). er IiixE BELLA M ' Annette (Iriheev Cora Bertsch Jilieiie (Irifein JOSEEHINE BOSTEDO MaRi.AREI HaAS (Jeraldinjc Brown N[ar(;arei ' Halkei i Dorothy Hi. klev Klizaheth Harris Ma Carey Katherine Johnston Mar Cie nia Zn ' A Johnston Ci.AHYs Clarn Bernice J.eCeaire MAR C.IMPTOX I ' AIN I...REN Emily Coomiis Mari.arei McCracken Ethel Corbei- Frances Meios Claire Con IIii pa M..rris Olive Davis (hrirlue Berry Ernestine Evans |AR I ' immek Maroaret P ' oRli l,.ii i-i: 1 ' .)Rii:r Beth Foss W n iili mi l ' Rihh VikOINLX FkKI:M N Kl.l l H I ' klM.LMLLIC IlA EL STILLMAN FaI kA WllhEK JlANNEITE FlIlELENS Enilll Vol NO ) -iO ,v ran IHathruiH anii tltp iimnilu § ' rl)oul UK m„si notable event of the year in the Divinity School has been the pro- motion of Professor Shailer Matthews from Junior Dean to Dean of the School. Mr. Mathews fills the vacancy caused by the death in February, U107, of Dr. Eri Baker Hulbert, who since the incorporation of the Baptist L ' nion Theological Seminary within the University as its Divinity School had been its head. In addition to his executive position, Mr. Mathews is Professor of His- torical and Comparative Theology in the University and edits The World Trday. Unlike his predecessor as head of the School, he is an author as well as a scholar and teacher, many books recognized as standard in theology and religion bearing his name. Professor Mathews came to the new University in 1894 from Colby College, his alma mater, where he had occupied the chair of History and Political Economy. He has been one of the most energetic of the founders of the Religious Education Society. Besides being a scholar and a writer, the new head of the Divinity School is an able executive. Any man who can run a great department of a great university, teach the regular quota of classes each quarter, manage a monthly magazine of national standing, and take an active part in any number of activities on the side is a human mechanism of great power. And as far as Dean Mathews is concerned, the wonderful part of it all is that he still has the time to be uniformily kindly. The loss of Dean Hulbert w-as a great blow to the Divinity School ; surely if any man can compensate for that loss it is his friend and successor, Shailer Mathews. Every educational institution is dominated by the men who constitute its faculty. To a remarkable extent this is true of the Divinity School; the scholarship and personality of Dr. Harper, Deans Hulbert and Mathews and their fellow workers have made it what it is. The School. The Divinity .School consists of the Craduate Divinity School, the English Theological .Sem- inary, the Dano-Xorwcgian Theological Seminary and tin- Surdis!, Thcolot;ical Seminary. It has an enrollment of 422 students, from as many a-, lumu .iiiTcnhi i.|iL;i.iii- Iriiominations. The men on the faculty are among the ablest 10 ili. I li hers as well as scholars. The profound impression made upon llir s li...,| h llarper and Dean Hulbert will always remain. The numerous books aii.l pi 1 h.,|i, ,1- iv!:,. Ii ir- i sufd by the mem- bers of this faculty are shaping the religious and the modern theological thought. The aim of the school as set forth in the curriculum is, " the solution of the problem of clerical discipline suited to the requirements of the modern times in which we live. " The great doctrines of Christianity have been thought through from the modern Scientific jioint of view ; and the results have been correlated with the thinking of the age. The graduates have gone out into all parts of the world carrying with them the spirit and the ideals of their Alma Mater and occupying prominent places of leadership. I ' hree former Chicago men are directors of guilds in connection with the Universities of Iowa, Illinois and Michigan. Xine men of the alumni are state superintendents of church activities. Some have gone to the foreign fields as teachers and ])reachers, but by far the greatest number of them have become i astors. In a manner nobly consistent with the ideals of their University they are heli)ing to determine been the conventional victim of the college lvirn]it, unduped and psychologically as well loiial attitude received the jolt that it has at ii iiies of their own, the men of the Divinity lol,- University. No activity from the Hlack- . ggressive, clean cut, and generally more members of the other schools, the divinity I ni . r-ltx. (If course the lines of endeavor :.n.„i,o„. The Kvangelislic Band and the Sltp iimmtg Cnunril The Divinity Council is the representative body nf the divinity students before the faculty. It has -eneral char-e, on the students ' - ide, of all mat- ters |)ertainin,L; to the faculty an l students. The Council is composed f the officers and chairmen of the several committees of the Students " Association llimnitg Brhnnl Asiuirtatimt The Alumni Association OFFICERS 1907-08 (. ' hari.es a. Hobbs, ' 7: T. Allan Hoben. ' 01 CvKLs B. Ali.ex ' 83 W. Jaspkr Hijwell. ' luA M. Prilk. ' 82 . PrcsiJcn First Vii-c FnsulcL Seco nd Vtc-c- PnsiJcu Third ric - Pr.-sid.-u Srcr.tarx mid Trras executive committee W ' arrkx p. Bkhan. ' 99 ahr 8 ' tu ttii Asiuiriatunt OFFICERS Douglas Clvdk Macintosh President JosEFH KiXMoxT Hart Vice Presid.ni Mark Fraxk Saxborx Srn-rlarx Bric K iM.Mrxi. j ( ksox Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES .l ;«- , ' 7;,v Soeial Liie Alhlelics Piil ' lic Speakiiii; . ne-eotioua! (Tbarlrfi ttmiuuii Ipuittt IV-rlKi]is 11(1 iiitnilicr ul tin.- larult - ot ihc l)i inily St hdol has come into such close c oiitai t with the students as Charles Edmund Hewitt.. I ).!).. student secretary. Most of the mcnlller of tile school orcupv on Sunday ].astorate in and aliout Chiraiio. In this way they ohtam actual experience in su].- jilyiiiL; tile neei.ls of a congregation and in addition sei ure welcome additions to their incomes. I )r. Hewitt superintends this work. rccei es the calls from the hurches. and makes tile assignments of tile men. Dr. Hewitt ' s connection with the I ' ni- ersity dates from 1899. Previously he had held pastorates at Vpsilanti, Mich., and at Klooinington. Peoria and Chicago, 111. For the ten years previous to his coming to Chi- cago, he held the secretaryship of the Northwestern Baptist Education Society. He is a graduate of the University of Roch- men Div, Biu-t RoBh Ihe hold winch Dr. Hewitt has ol)taine l on the memliers of the Divimty School result of the inherent kindliness of his nature. Tlie anxieties and troubles of the under his care have always been his own. ( )tlier memliers of the fat ulty t)f the lity School may have contributed more st hularship tt) tlie institutitui but no havt Edmi ■ I.I-NH Kran: .-lisfu- H:,ud Tin- Sniiitic Club lumni Lradc The New Tcstamrnt Club Hx kkis L.uh LAX -Ma Xki Hi. .Ak It.H.X -DX Co.H SI KK Fk NKU. H Kk-Mtix (; : VA. ' n X -Mr La tail IX . k nik Hf.x kN HikSt H . L . kA.M F.HK XK Kk Hi 1. Jl. Cn kMvs Ma xi ' tikii S lAUl ' Ch ki.l , k 11 Ik Kx i:v Vi i.iA.M Da 10 I ' XI.k ■ . Athl.tic H. ' ar Th,- Chiin-h Hist, ' The Tb.;,l„: ,cal Club Presiclnit Prrsi, ,-iif Srcn arv . Pn-slJrnt . J-irr Pnsi. ru Srrrrfury-Tr.asurrr . Prcsitl.-ut . Vicr Pn-siilrnt S,-ci:-tar Ihmrd , ' Clinstia U,lir tuaugrlistir lau Sixty-six (lilTerciit evangelistic services the churelies in ami near Chicago (hiring;- 10,230 peol.le were addressed, t V(i liiindre letinite deei i..n 1.. lead the I ' liristian life. I ' .aiUist ehnrclies ,, I ' d in, I ' t. Wayne, M uutVi Cliieali.. ' . OFFICERS ted liy the Hand in At these meetings, .1 " wh..m made the - tri])s included the nuns, an uisiiirss .l ,7 ;,;,c,T riun-ist.-rs M. A KIM II. l! l N I). I1|.:M,(, . 1. I ' ..i i 1.. IJmnlk W . Cm !■ R. I,. Ki W , II. M II. 1 ' . I, M. V. 11. . . W William David Exdres A. 11., Christian University, oi ; B.D., Drake niversity, ' ob ; A.M., University of ChicaKo, ' oS. Herhert Mkihkilrx (;arx Culver Military Aca.lemy, V)S ; A.B., Uiran C( , xi)Ri w Pi riii;RE v OarrI ' . .r... Wake K..rest, -n;. CilWI ' ER (JRAXBERR adolph-Macon C iillej;e. )(i : D.l ' ... ' an- versity, ' qq ; A.M., I niversity nl " Chi- W II I I M II MI Akihik Hkxrv Hi RciUKRi LixcDLX Keei.kv A.B., University of Mi rouiicil, -oh- ' oS; Leader K Ai I ' .rRT Clarence Saxkix XRV SCHAEFER A.I!., Newark Theological Sen Charees Hexrv Scheick . .i;., Hucknell L-niversi Damf.l MiiXRiii; Simmons A.I!., Richmond CoUfK ' e, ' 0=;. S., -alpariso Univcrsitv, ot ; B.D.. Van.ler liiiver.sity, ' 07; I ' h.-M., Iniversily of Chi imMU n;ihomnrp (Emtnnlors A lit II 111 II Quarter n i ' J Di.xAin I ' riNAM Ain;iiij ' ERAj;irs Smuh Kih;eki(in Harry Richarh Hoffman (Ieorck Vi. S( iiw ai h rc.EX Alfred Makhix Shaw HAkKV 1. C ' .lKrKK ll ' iiitrr Qiiartn- igoS ErASII S S.MI 111 luiCERTC HAKR RU HAkl. HuFFM. Charies H. Swift (iE.IKCE B. ScHWACHKiE Ki.i:an..r K. Whii ' I ' le .S .;7 ,c Qiuirtrr jQoS )(. AI.I. I ' l r. M AliHOTT ' .kA l r SmI I II iMKiERTON 1 KKV Rl.TlAKI. HoFFMAX •iiAKi Es li. Swiff % % ' P% I ? T vmond Seller ' President T a.lphT Gilchrist ec ' y-Ti-eas. (Class nf lain Ravmiixi) a. Seii.kr . . Fir sii i-iit J. K. l.ACKNKR . Tu-r Pn •sidrnf RaI.I ' H (lllAHKIST . . Src-rr ,7rv ,; , Tn- asurrr I WTlliam+ .OIds " JJs ' x ' ' ' RysseVM. Wilder President n ' ecy:— Treas. i Wll I lAM II. Oi A I i;i,Ki 11. OiM, Rl .M,L M. WiL IffrpHhman ilr tral (Clai 3Frpalintau (Emtnril K..|;kKI 1- l M K KnlUKI C.ll HRW CkI MIM.iN j .Mi: (; RI ll.l II 1-: KI ll.MMX- . K111I l J. j.MIN InsKlMI S,.R iKA I ' u-r I ' r.sniriit S.rni.irv an.i Tr.asun-r |. M. MnNlr.nMKRV ©he |lpar at thr IGaut irhiinl mIkioI ha e l)L-eii licld up lor ailmi- tonan ould almost be impelk-d m druir Kit tor the remarkable ' indicatiiin of the s instliKcd 111 the enormous increase in tlie roiii 1 bttle more than se ent ' emhrvonic IS ro Mi to ihiiost three liundred in ti -e ot th. stitLs ,,ver one hundred eolleges .ideted (.1 res judi.ata in the pnn os of imeiit n ahnost unmtelli_,ible t in li ol wokK inchi Ui l oi ]jrofouiid leijal meiitaiity. has been otheialh U toitli in (IlIukc (li the stnidird ind system at ChicaLjo tliis ear b Dean Hall uliosa s " The stud_ ot law is no task tor immature minds, wlmli i an ((iin|)reliend neither the basis of social experience upon which legal primiples rest, nor the nature of those social problems that are pressing today for solution, nor wliieli can grasp tlie proper application of these princijiles to the manifold acti itics and i mnplexities of modern life. " As the tremulous freshman waits in anguished susjiension for notices in Prop- erty, Torts and Contracts, a compilete realization of the soundness of tlie judgment pronounced upon immature minds enshrouds him. Likewise, the senior, with that profundity of thought to which he becomes addicted after three years of assoi iatioii with mature minds, expresses, not only his realization, but his affirmation of tlie prin- ciple involved. Hut. as w itli most great opinions there is a doleful dissent, for the so-called student who lias imliibed freelv of college life seriouslv doubts tlie eflicaiv of such preparation. However, behold the result I Last year there were so many ( ; ; Idinir hoiKU-s conferred that the graduate who had done merely Phi Beta Kappa work shrank back into the shadows of dark corners to avoid public shame. The law library has grown this year to thirty thousand volumes, containing i om- idete American. English, Scotch. Irish. Canadian, Australian. New Zealand and hidian reports, and statutes, and enough French. German, Spanish and Mexican treatises to enable the future lawyer to extract a fee from his, client regardless of nationality. For the benefit of the reform element, which is convinced that the pres- ent laws are of trust manufacture there is an exhaustive collection of prehistoric laws and reports of cases. An event of considerable artistic importance was the adornment of the walls of the Law School with the Pike Collection of legal engravings. Most of these are pictures of English judges. There are some Scotch and Irish brethren. . series of signed artist ' s proof etchings of all of the judges of the United States Supreme Court form the principal part of the American part of the collection. These digni- taries were hung in the different rooms of the law school under the direction of Dean Hall, according to the classification of the judicial crimes which they perjietrated ujion the innocent public. An annual resume of Law school afi ' airs would be inexcusablv incomplete without a mention of the most important event of the ear — the Law school smoker. I)e( ember 5, 1907. Bill Leary presided as chairman, and with the assistance ..f Hugo Friend perpetrated a program, the memory of which still lingers in the minds of faculty and students. ®itp IGaui (Tlnss nf 19DB With feelings of great satisfaction, yea, of pride and elation, the historian of the magnificent class of 1908 chronicles the many achievements of its illustrious mem- bers. Ever since we entered this manufacture of legal lights in the fall of 1905, we liave been busy fulfilling and exceeding the exiieftations and prophecies of future careers. During our first year, we ciuickly assimilated the principal theories and doctrines regarding gift and payment beneficiaries, the ordinary and reasonable standard of care of the ordinary and reasonably and careful and prudent men under ordinary circumstances, that " qui facit per alium " must face it himself, and when a thief is not a thief; and also, last, but not least. Freund asked us. " Yul does a man do ven he gets married? " Bowman. Wdolf. and lately (lalbraith have sohed this last problem, so the rest of us take their word for it. Robert B. Scott was our first president, and tlie honor o overwhelmed him. that he departed from us at the end of the first vear. W ' avland V. Magee was vice president; he also kl ' t us. to see what Harvard had to oft ' er. Ralph Miller filled the double capacity of se retary and smoker committee man, as a result of which his tobacco jar has not been empty sim e. ( ' arlisle was custodian of the treasurj ' . and is still at large. Adams. Pdac k and Carlson were our councilors, and supplied the faculty We went to our first Law smoker that year, and heard that it was much better for us to read our cases and abstract them, then to copy the headnotes out of the original reports ; that the school was growing rapidly, and that the freshmen making merry at the smoker, with the preliminary exams coming off soon were like " the swan, wliicli sings sweetly before it dies. " During our second year, we took the i(iur e in Trusts and Wntilation under the Judge. c learned that there were S.i ' j exceptions to the Parol Kviilence Rule, and that there is no such thing as liest l ' . idenrL-. The Dean told us that Equity would enjoin a prize fight (Freund (intra), and hit insisted that though the Hilarv Rules are not used anywhere in the wmld. still they are nice to know about. As a reward of merit Carlson was promoted from the office of councilor to that of president. Hugo freund was made ii e president and Ralph .Miller was re- tained as secretar -. that famous l_ ' -(l ictory over the icli as EdwariN. ( ' arlson. Carlisle, led-e. who. however, nearlv caused ig an.l getting over on the ' Medi.-s ' side. riiis last vear has been the sprint at the finish, in the fuial effort to clinch our er..wns of gl.irv. niherwi e knnwn as r un amies. We learned thai a corporation mav ufteii d.. thnigs it is not supposed to !,e . apable of ,l mm; and m . dnnn- islrative l.au. that the Const itut mn doesnt apply to Climameii. . t a most pea.eahle and harmniiiuus elass meetiim. ue electe.l i ' re,! Ilaird president, with Ihll M.itheus. Carter .m, Mdler to sliave the ..uemus .hlties eon neeted uith offi. lal position, uliile I ' niehar.l. Long and bremid .lispensed u isdom as euuiK dnrs. And at tins meeiiiiL; aK,,. Idu.nds. .ilter having cjeelmed. as C.iesar did. tile main- JHaiurs nlTeicl. uas un.iiiimnnsK .m,| imohintariK elected ser-eanl at .inns Nb-d It w due durinu t lar-elv his veai to the ■ that tht prowess ( • Laws it ' US Bair our d. br down lall id. bearv 1 bv fori ;. et al. ;etting besides tl e he w pivp, forth mlo the unrld and ,10111. e a seepti.al piihl fcssion. that we kiK.u somethiii- about law. Frkdkrilk Rogers Bairh. P A. I ' A I President, Class of iqoS ; I ' ll, I;., I ' n (if Chicago, ' oh; Mechem Law ( lul.; ( luu versify Tracls Team. W. J. Matihews Vice President, Class of iqoS ; A.B., Monmouth College, ' 03; University Debating Team, ' 06; .Mechem Law Club; Commonwealth Club ; Member . l,l..ix Carier. J a a .Secretary and Treasurer, Class 1908; DeKalb High School, ' 03; Entrance Scholarship; Scholar- ship ■o4- ' Ot ; Honorable Mention in the Junior Colleges; Blackfriars; Varsity Hasketball Squad, 0,:;, oh, 07; Law .Scholarshi|i, ■f.h. (iEdR.;!; W. Black A.l;.. Univer.-ilv if lllin.i C. Arihir Bruce. A V Kansas City Central High School. A.l!.. Cniversitv of Ci ViK,;ii. A. Crim. a T n. $ a a if thicaiM, ' oh; Preside „i ersuy „r ChicaKo i v Caim !■; A K K. l A 1 L iiivfi-sily of Chicago Alumn jnlix Im,wix Fostkk. K :i A.n.. IniverMty ol fhiL.iK ' " . o; ' ! Kl WlM.IAM JaMI, (;AI,likAIIll, A T A. ' i " A l.flaiul Stanfur.l, Ir.. Univcr itv ; liclmont. C I ' .hWAKi. Hawkins H ii skr Ai.nki.. Ill R. C. KiiM ' . Jr.. B II. A A.n., Indiana LniM-rsiiv; .Mecluni Lav ViriMK Hkxkv Kii.p. K 5 I ' h.M.. University of Chicago, " oj ; B K ; University of Chicago, " 05; Honorable Mention Senior College, ' 05. N(lR L Haihawav Pritchard. 2 A E. A ! A.i;., Franklin College, 04; Mecheu Law Club. r =. I ' KKRV CfRTIS StR(11:D University of Wisconsin, oh; University of A i;s , VE Whitewater, Wis., Xnrmal, ' oo ; University of Chicago, ' 02; charter niemljcr Whittier Law Uliih; A.i;., Iniliana University, ' 03; Clerk, Hall Law Club, OO ' o;: Vice Chief Justice, Hall Law Club, ■o7- " oS. WaI IKK Kdwaki) Wm, Ikvix.-, S. Tjvixi stox A.l:.. Illiniiis Wesleyan Ui Ii 1.(1 MuKkis Friexd Ph.B., University of Chicago, ob ; Chairman Smoker Committee, ' 06 ; Law Council, ' o;- ' oS ; Coach, University Track Team. V J. I.nxc, A.I!., Dhin ,.rth.Tn rnivt-rsily; Ph.B., Ui Mni,,.. ( nllege C ' mRI.XNK I,. Rui rh.ll., rni erMly of Chicat ' o, ' 99. 3hr iCaui (Elaas of 1909 WHKX tliat i.RT,Hi,.u Monar.li. AlliL-rt lial. ' ,, r.i the U:,u v of llc.u-htini. known l.v his subjects as " Sunset Charlie. " who i ' ot IS A.H. liel ' ore most ol ' us saw our M.A., when he t ' .ie throne descended, after a must happy and eventful reign, there succeeded him the air apparent Prince O ' Donnell. At the time of his acces- • ci sion there were several other presumptive heirs, hut they were all reliutted. As a |iart of the coronation ceremony, the Prince, vh had been suffering fn m a baffling ailment, got rid of a speech, and has been gettini; better even since. The speech was all cut and dried and only needed haulini; awav. But laving asi le the hanuner temporarily, and crossing the fingers, tlu ' Prin -e was a statesman of rare executive and pullitical abilitv. and despite his centuries of Royal Hibernian descent, he was democratii to the core and a great cr:)ny of that exponent of true Democracy, His Majesty ' s Jester, ( ieorge " Hutler " ap!e, whose hand cxteiiils to all, AlM.ut the time tlie Prince became King, .lianges were made in the lesser officers of state, and the office of chaiK ellor was suspended as there was no subject-matter for his jurisdiction and the maiiitainen( e of that offi e was onlv a drain on the treasury. The chan(-ellor himself said it was (juite a change from his arduous duty of keeping King .Mbert ' s cons( ieiice. The long " dry spell " of the present reign was broken when the Bench and Bar pulled oft ' the trial of a Crown Case Reserved (for the occasion) at the Pu . adilly clam house. The defendants Schwartz and Weber were comicted of high treason, though the defendant Schwartz nearly secured an accjuittal by not gixing the King ' s counsel a chance to speak. l ' ' . ' erybody but the defendants agreed that the proieeding was a tribute to justii e and a complete indication of trial by jury. For an interest- ing narrati e aci ount of the trial the reader is referred most ri ' siiectfulh ' to the " Mt-mnirs of JuNtiie McDtinald. " who presided at the trial with great fairness. ' e have read witli avidity tile justice ' s account of the proceeding and in the way of paying a liumhle trilaite to lii- niemory. desire to say tliat he has apparentiv reniemliered everything up to aliout 11 u ' iit o ' clock. The reign of Knig (I ' Donnell was ahlaze with legal lights and resplendent with brilliant arguments in court. Many amusing things also happened, to the great mer- riment of those of us who are more sedate. A ' e well remember the time that Whittier C. J. fined barristers M and S for " playing marbles " in court, but out of regard for them we will not refer to that matter. It might lie said, however, that shortly after this incident barrister Schwartz had his coat-of-arms clianged to a (|uince on a held of lemons with the brief but significant motto. " Jus. " - would like to refer to many others, at least in a curseorv waw but perhajis It would not be wise, and in closing this brief account of a great era, we voice the sentiment of every loyal subject when we sav innl Sdrr the King. ICauts Win lasUrtball Jfruuant 11. K. Fi w .. N Mel 1, RATH T. 11. Sam.irx.n (Capt.) MclLRAlH H. I). M,,K,;AX 1. V. IlARKi.MAN . . 1,. i:i:i:r . ;. Kai lA C. 11. kKOriKI.l) W. II. (;kt:..nRv 11. 1). Mmrcan L.t (hull- J , basketball season ni uhicb the Law team suffered no defeat gave it the pennant in intcrcollege basketball. Six teams rntered these coiUests. representing the Jmn.ir e., liege of Literature. Scun. e. . rts. and I ' hilosoplu. the Seinor .ollege. and the Law School. At the opening of tlu- W nUer ,|iiarler a s.heduU ' was arranged « hereby each of the teams would pl.iy t«o ;;.inies uuh each otiier team, aiul to the one uimiing the l.irgest percentage of tin- contests would be prc ' senled the c hampion- slnp pennant. Ibis scluilule was most suciessfulh executed - -tw enlyiiine spirited and hard louglit aines beiii- |.]a ec|. and oulv one fcuM ' ited. Science and the Seniors ran a i lose race lor se, end place, the victory being decided m favor of Science only by a post-season game. Shr (Elaaa nf 1910 in ' likf ■ lIk) r " rcshn an. L ast fall we e were the ke advantage composed chi argest fly of P eshman c n visited our r knowledge Freshmen be ass in the history of the school, rlasses in Property and Contracts in Df these subjects, because the foot- it the Medics 23 to 13, because we conspicious that a special lecture was delivered at the Smoker by Pa [ Mcchem for our benefit on the subject — " Why is a Law or What can a Fresh- ;form the profession ? " and for many other reasons which could best be understood if you had seen us. But the marks in Property and Contracts are just out, and the truth that pride goes before a flunk is illustrated perfectly. The fault is not entirely our own however. In fact it seemed like old times again to be rushed for fraternities and law clubs, to be grasped by the hand in the old familiar condescending fashion, to be invited to dinner by upper classmen and treated generally as " catches. " Then too the e.xtreme familiarity and levity with which the profs were burlesqued at the smoker caused us to be ashamed of the seriousness with which we had taken them during the first few days, and now it is too late to get down to work. We were enjoined by proceedings in equity from carrying books about the building, and from loud and professional discussion in the corridors to the distress and discomfort of the sophomores who, by the way, were afraid they could not keep up with the procession if they did not keep us down by some chamber decision from which there is no appeal. Without doing these things how can a Freshman learn law? Kut we learned a little in spite of these preventions, viz., that the defendant is liable because he did the act complained of; that the weight of authority is all wrong on the subject of conditions in contracts; that su- uU ' ra tun lit iioii aiiiim t-L-dere is right whether you think so or not, because the weight of authority says so ; and that even in the halls of Justice disputes are not always settled by legal proceedings in cases where the fist is mightier than the hot air artist. In fact the appeal to arms caused the one big sensation of the year and furnished material for several moot cases on which the members of the faculty had to set in order to preserve the natural right of personal immunity from being infringed. More- over grafting exists in its worst forms right here where professional courtesy is taught, as witness the assessment for the smoker. The money was devoted to stocking the smoking room with news- papers and periodicals instead of giving the councilors a " feed " to stop their charges of mis- appropriation. Also " politics " is rotten, as witness the smooth way in which Baker grabbed otf two oflices before anyone knew what had happened. We have not despaifed however of redemp- tion and future salvation though our aunts and grandmothers think we are committed to eternal perdition already. We are blessed with having many sturdy sons of the soil in our mem- bers whose ingenuity in Pleading nc. t year will no doubt enable u to present a good (lefen e to the declaration of the Devil ' s counsel. (Slarkf lutlrr Whttticr iCaut Clnb Davhi S. Imsemik; R(l I). THAK HKN Prrsuh-nt S.crrtary Appellate Court A. (-(.KXEIJUS S. l-.l KNUKAIH ■|-. 11. S M.l 1. 1. Sdl.uM. ' Superior Court W. J. II. i:. I ' l N .M. C. llAkK II. II. II 1.. W. ih.I I .M ' K. 1.. J 1). A. Ski KN JantPH arkrr l all ICaut (Ulub James P. Hali. James W. Simuxidn Paul M. O ' Doxxki.i, (Jeorge W. Black . James G. Ralev James A. Knowlton Chirf Cln.-f J II Stic, ■ J IIS lie. ■ Cl.rk Hl.WM. I,. Him .SV,-,. Yrar Men (Jeorue L. Val ' i James (;. Ralk (iLEX Dikes F James P. Pdi ' K K. L. Baker Earl I). H..si Kari, Hai,k 11 Pail M. o ' D Niikman Hakki- AVlLLL M KlXMI Harry H. Whe. IaMLS a. KX(1A Frank S. Bev.- ®I|f Mn }im iCaui (dlub TaMKS v. HlCKKV ..... Pn ■sidnit Harkv Dale Morcax .... Cln-k Mrmbcrs Walter K. Axdkk.sox I AMES ViXCLXr HiCKKV Frederick R. Baiko Albert B. H.ir.mi.iN Willard Br(X)KS Albrechi ' R. C " . Kii ' i ' Harlan Dupree William H. Itakn Henry F. Driemever William J. Maiihews Edgar N. Durfee Claude C. McCullock Thurlow G. Essington Harry Dale Morgan Hugo M. Friend Otto W. Schreiber R. Clarence Fuluright Charles P. Schwariz George Puffer Gallaher I.UTHER D. SWAXSTKOM Harry W. Harriman David D. ' I ' errv iM v.. ' RArHER nw He [WJ 2iininaton romena.de , r7 i ; ' clian.nc lias hevii ruii: in tlic lii- e-t all-rni ersitv ■ial functidii (if tlic year — tin- W asliinmdii ]in mienade. Cliica,L;e i-- fully ca]ial)le nf suppi irtin- such an umlcrtakins; ' . ' 1 ' Ik- " a-liiu-tiui ])r. mu-nadi ' was the ninst succc -ful oi any alhL ' ui ei ily .- ent cif rcccnl car . niakin. ' . lad the hearts tile (lancers, and enalilin " the finance Cdumiittee td remain in residence I he prdnienade was ery al l ' luanaj ed. Plans were in (irder weeks before and when the day came everytliin.i moved like clockwork. The at- tendance exceeded all ex|)ectatious, and set a new mark for L ' niversitv formals. Charles ! ' .. Jordan and Miss I.,, is Kaufmann led the . fand march, and . Ivin Kramer and .Miss J- ' deanor Day led the alternate win-. The work of the recejition committee was ery successful. The committees were: ■iiiaii,c—Ahm ! ■. Kramer, chairman ; Hart K. Hakcr. Karl II. Hisiin, I ' aul ' . IlartK-r. .■Irrai!f;cmc ' ii s — Luther D. Kernald, chairman; Sunny, Harriet Wilkes, Wilson A. Austin, Kenneth Ki.hards. A ' , V, . „.«— .Vcrin.iii I ' .arkt-r, thairniaii; Mc.iin llarv.y If. Fuller. Jr.. .Marcus A. Ilirsad. Clarenx- K r;„ „ .v— l-raiik S. I!,x ail. . hairn.an ; Mary ll,a|. lin C. .Ml Lean. ak,r. j-Uirence Chaney, Helen Harry W. Harriman. Ma.v L. Mar M ,rl,.n. Ku , l(H,r,-, II. 11. (ha K HcraiumoR PPOOEIOAQE S P " ? ' 1,1401 ' Ioh.l; " in the iiK-iiKirics of those " i the Jiiniiir ]in niienaile of June 7 from anidii - ns. Winston Henry in iif the Cdmment that swept over :6f .i ' ;JlAthii assemlily as with niea- ured thread he moved serenely — ' " ' r iJS % and safely — thought the ti ures of the first grand march. Rens Sherer was there too, hut the figures he remembers are of a dilterent kind, for he held the hurdensome position of finance chairman, and was one of the lucky four who divided the frappe that was left over. There are still others who remendier the Prom — Famous, the tailor, for instance, and Buck, the liveryman — but their interest, let us hoiie, has long been forked over. The fortunate ones who were there will say. too, that the decorations which completely screened the great high vault of Bartlett and showed a mass of leafy branches above the dancers, were particularly attractive. The crowd that .gathered around the tables in Tdutchinson hall that evening was larg-er than had been seen at a Junior promenade for vears. The patronesses for the event were Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson. .Mrs George T-:dgar " incent, Mrs. . mos .Monzo Stagg. Miss So|)honisba Breckin- ridge an l Mrs. Robert Morss T.ovett. The officers and committees were: Chairman of Junior day ... n. .Mfkkmm Leader of the Promenade WiNsmx I ' m,;,, k IIknkv " i Dr Wei. .ler iMTKUso A ' r, . ,, »— W illiam I ' :l Fi 1 , Ki.th Jaekn.an. ' -iiiti ii -Uenjamin It Ya tes Rowe Harold Cus lim: ■raiigi fiicut—Vni f ri. k O ROO 1. ,.»— Kll al.r li 1 ne •, I owar, lilaeklord. . ll iC ic Settlement Sociali lemiicra dance. At tin- fii ment and saw its entertainment am all the harriers ol ' Hithout the I niversit)- formed the basis of the two must eld at Chicago — the Settlement [licnic and the Settlement id of University men and women went over to the Settle- (litions and needs against a pleasant background of supper at the second, students of every social complexion forgot e and packed Bartlett for the sake of the Settlement. (Ml Saturday afternoon and evening. January 11th. the first Settlement picnic was held at the L ' niversity Settlement. The picnic was the outiome of a desire to acijuaint the students more generally with the activities of our Settlement, and to interest them in the work. The result was successful e " eii lieyond all anticipations. for a very real enthusiasm and interest in the undertaking was shown li - the students. It is hoped now tliat the |)irni( may become an annual affair. .About si Iniiidred went over to the Settlement between five and six o ' l lock in the afternoon. . t si a ])ulTet supper, furnished by the women of the Settlement Leagues, was served. The long line of guests filed bv the bounteousl - lieaped tallies, and were helped in filling ' their plates by Mrs. Arnett. Mrs. Katoi ' i. Miss Dudley. Miss Harriet Walton and others. After the supper, the guests gathered in the gMimasium for the e eiiing ' s enter- tainment. Miss M( Dowell told of the problems willi wIikIi tlie Settlement had to deal and disi usscd a s in wliich the students could helii to meet tlicm. . minstrel show, presented by one of the boys ' clubs of the neighboihood was then gi en and was much appreciated, judging by the demands of the audience fm- nu ore-. The seats were then cleared away, and dancing followed for an hour. Music was furnished by Miss Walton at the jiiano. accompanied b - Mr. Herman James with the violin, and Mr. Harry Harper as harpist. The guests left at about " ten o ' clock feeling an added interest and sense of responsibilities m the de elopinent of the Settlement, and luuing experieiieeil an enjoyable e eniiig. The student eominitlee in charge was: Marcus . . llirs.hl, . hainiian ; ' Messrs. lames. Dabnex. I ' aul. Harper. the and to institute ai tially informal ni charaiier students — should join. li came, as many as Uartlett hood of $4()() was receive. .)■ bir the Settlement, lie h should be essen- ■ le — both faculty and ight hundred people and in the neigltbor- at tallies set in the four corners of the room a Marsh. Mrs. Milkr, Mrs. of thirty ushers was appoii programs. The ushers were Helen Hexdricks Helen Sunny Florence H.arper Helen Hurd Alvin Kramer H. H. Chandler Harvey Fuller Frank Bevan Eleanor D.w Winifred Kki.sh iresided over li - Mr . Walloii. Mrs. .Mattliews. Mrs, on. Mrs. Johnson, and Miss Dudlcx. , . (.mnn-ttcL l-J.I III l ' .. VKi I K ki, Dixnx llAKklKII CrI.M MaRN W ' llKKILk I R Hixr V. K. WkAinKR I.AIUA Rdl I ' Al I. HUHI.IO . nn Ik.mri.kkix I ' . H. Saxi.erson i ' JM I n ( Is,;,. ,11) N,.RNL X HaRKKK M R ' 1,.RI1 ' ,.I,FKXDI-:X K ARl Sill ARl w. W. 1 ' . M . (■ Among the patronesses were: Mrs. Philip .s, hi m kr . i.lkx Mrs. James Rnw i axu . x(n-:LL Mrs. Trevor Arxki i Mrs. Evas M. Barton Mrs. Henry H. Belfield N[rs. Percy H. Boyxiox Mrs. C. I). Buck Mrs. Thomas C. Chamufki.aix .Mrs. Solomon H. Clark Mrs. Charles S. Eaton Mrs. Horace S. Fiske Mrs. Henry (jordon Gale .Mrs. Edcar J. (iooosPEED Mrs. James Parker Hall Mrs. William R. Harper Mrs. Wa 1,1 ace Heckman Mrs. Ch.vrlfs R. Henderson Mrs. K. Flkichir Ixc.mls Mrs. Fraxki ix . , I,,iixs,,x Mrs. HARR I ' rai i Ji h,s,,x Mrs. Karl Kixsi k Mrs. Preston KL Ks Mrs. Gordon I. Laixo Miss Gfrt The cdinmittees in iliarue of tlie da .Vi.vix F. Kramfr. 7V 7.v ( ■, ' w V .v—W. P. MacC Eleanor Day. Frank Hevan. Helen lleiK Rcfrrshiiunt Cniimitt.-r—Hiuwy Helen Peck, Helen Sunny, I ' .dward Me Cinniiii f,;- I ' ll C ' m ' mnu ' s — Marc i Committr,- on r.vA.r.v— Paul Harp Coiiimitt.;- oil .l ,v;V— H. (i, Janie Comiiiitt.-r on .S7»,- ,c— Earl l!err Mrs, RoRKRl M. l.nXFI 1 Mrs. W, O, Ma, Ci ixi,., k Mrs. Charlls C. .Marsh Mrs. Shailer Maihews Mrs. Andrew C. McI.auc.h Mrs. Floyd R. Mechem Mrs. Alberi ' Michelson Mrs. Frank J. Miller .Mrs. Robert A. Milliken Mrs. Walter A. Pavnf Mrs. Joseph E. RA cRoF Mrs. Paul Shorey Mrs. Albion W. Small Mrs. Charles P. Small MtSS M. RIOX T, I,I!OT Mrs. Iamfs W, rn,..MRs,,x .Mrs. Ia.mfs H.wi.kx In is Mrs. " (;fo. E. Vixcfxi Mrs. Evmax A. Wai mx Mrs. fAcoH A. Vorx.; Mrs. (;ihk,,x Wi i is Mrs. . Mil xii I l!i iLi.R Mrs. W i i . i . i ,ioo DrDLKN •(insisted of: . (i.ii.r.i Choinna, ■n, chairman; Wdl..w,lean Ch; ,. M. W Dalmey. H. W. llanima • ' uller. |r,. chairman; Jessie H tterson. ■ckman. ndl lSfe lMAIl eal center of social interest in the Tnixersitv is the Reynolds Club. Its calendar has included dances and Muck- ers, a Hard Times party, a Leap ' ear party and other club ' !| events, besides man_ ' nther functinns L;iven by clubs ami ipS ' ' l ' . ' ' ' ] ' ' ' ri -anizations. Of the ele en infurmals the Hard Tinie- and Leap Year lance stand ])re-eminent. At the for- mer masipiarailers, shabby t; " enteels. and tram])s whirled aliout the floor under the dim lisjlit of lanterns, sat on nail i ef s and roiijjh boards and consumed apples and cider with the hunu ry feverishness which accom- panies a year of financial panic, llarxey Fidler and Caroline Dickey won first prize for artistic eccentricity of costume: I ' aid Harper and I ' .thel the best eft ' orts at polite concealment of ])overty, I ' dll McCracken secured a l)ox of the only original Queen . roma cigars ami Miss P ' isli a bunch oi genuine . merican beauties. I ' .ill Wrather also was awanled a boucpiet ot bananas and llelen I ' eck a magnificent spinacli. Anoihcr box of Aromas luaterialixed the hobo ' s dream of I ' aradisr lor llewitt. The Leaj) ' ear party will go down in the Lnixersity annals as a reve- lation o| the true position of supposed leaders in (, ' liicago ' s society. Aftel the names of most of the seniors, whti bi-fore h.id com])lacently seated them- selves on a high s,.cial pe.lestal. there will not be l.nmd mention of thi honor. The Leap N ' e.ir stalT of the Daily .Maroon, heade.l by l- ' .sther Hall attended en masse, an.l was disturbed onU by the fear of rain an,l the re- snlling m ' cessilv lor cabs. j ' .ill Hewitt w. ' is probabl the lirsi man united bill as he sn- esled ihe .-iffair. the glory of ihal lad is somewhat clou. led. of .SMUthern clime and sallow comple.xio,,. tioii was held in honor ol l ' resi,leiit :iml .Mrs. |u,ls,,n. I ' Vbruarv 11, l ' M)S. There has been an ahnost m-erwhehiiintj demand ii r the use of tlie ( " Inh fdrmals, and others for informal dances. Tliere has been rarely a week that some undergraduate eolle.i e has not held a dance and all of the classes have had at least one party. The Club smokers of the year have Ijeen marked by pleasant informality. At the first Dean ' incent with valuable precision shot bits of his vocabu- lary at receptixe freshmen in an address of welcome, and Coach Static;- put on, for the first time, a sunt; ' and dance stunt, his audience enthusiastically melodious musical melange, and W ' allie SteiTen and Tmnmie Taylor, and later Kid Tetarsky and Shortie Johnson, more than satisficcl the fi. ht fans with their exhibitions of pugilistic jjropensities. Each bout by the way, was called a draw. The ])ie eating contest, it will not be forgotten, was won by Fat Smith. At ancither smoker Cartoonist Hopkins of The .Motor . ge. did creations in crayon, and Don Crane and George Hunt added a page to the history of histrionic horrors with an original sketch. The Reynolds Clid) Commiss ion again proxided for and entertained the contestants in the Interscholastic Conference .Meet. ( )pen house was kept for them for sexeral days. The Club on numerous occasions throughout the year also has been thrown open to national educational bodies meeting at the L ' ni ersity. the American . ssociation for the . d -ancement of Science being |ierhaps the most prciminent example. The meml)ers appointed on the entertainment c immittee vere : ' illiam F. Hewitt, chairman. Henry 11. R.mey, Charles 1 ' ,. Jordan. Hannibal H. Chandler. Jr.. . rthur ( i. I ' .ovee. Luther D. l-ernal l. Charles H. Ireland, ' ellington 1). Jones. Paul . . lluhlig and John ( i. Schommer. Those on the committee for the new year are: John T. Dille. chairman, Renslow 1 ' . Sherer, llerschel (i. Shaw. Walter I ' . Steffen. Daniel W. I ' erguson. ( leorge E. 1-nlIer. Weaver Chamberlain. Charles II. Ireland, and William 1 ' . Mac- Cracken. [r. ' Tis seldom, if ever, Vou find them togethe The ' I ' ime. the Tlace a wciukl see R(.)salic, wIktc never 1)roke. Y iii recall iiis: strains of " ' ilia ; " In shoulder, and into thd-c t remember the little halco tliat was at Rosalie. So the season nf l ' )()7-08 came aroui: the ]ircsi(lency ..f the chih. Harry ( )si dance cnmmiltee. The i.n.-rani ]ileased ..vcrwMi-k the ■■.Merry Widow " lrain please its pnlilic. The ham dance furnislu ked where they could l)e found, the Chicai o ok hack on the most cherished of his memories was at the afternoon dances of the Score eduh . nd }-ou in your business office on a tryin.u rnoon. wmdd remember too, and. loDkinL; iill - iretty little stenosTapher into the ]iast. you softly you L;llded over the lloor to the entranc- lu looked at the mass of golden hair near your with a dreamland of glories behind them, ' ou l ats and the scramble for the frappe howl. . 11 1-rank .M ( )r .■best lusc t JTormab at CTfje ear December 8— Phi I ' .eta Del Is Clul) 1908 February 10 — Delta Kappa I ' .psiloii at I ' .ouniique ' s. February 21— The ' ashino-t,,„ F ' ronienade at Tiartlett (lyninasiur Aijril 10— Psi L ' l.silon at Kcuniique ' s. A] ril 24 — Si,L;-nia Chi at Auditorium. A|)ril 2A — Chi Rho Si ma at .Metmpole. Alay 1 — Delta Upsilou at liouruique ' s. May 13— Oua(lrau.y;lers at Midlothiau. -May 22— Sio-nia Alpha Fpsilon at Colnuial. May 22— Mortar ll.iard at Midlothian. May 23— Wyvern at Midlothian. May 2 " )— Sigma at .Midlothian. May 2 ' )— Phi Kappa I ' si at Colonial. June 3 — The Junior Promenade at I ' .artlett (ivmnasinm. (Genevieve Tomi.ixson ni Loris Bfvezete Fl.OKENCE tlMMINCS TO ThoMAS HaIR Jex.vie Bierv to George Hort;H Irexe Anthony to Clarenxe Converse Sakah Adrams to Ernest VofNi; Katherink SmiM th ( ' mm. Ku k ] ' . kki [Elizabeth Street m Kkmsi Silvens Stella Moore to Wilj i m .1 vyne Bertha Wigcis to L. Heinls Martha Wood, ' 05 to Allan Wolfe LiNA Small, ' 04, to Havden Harris Clara Wheeler, ' 05, to Joseph McCord Anna Waughop, ' 07, to Clarence McNeii.i.e Irma Rice. ' 06, to George R. Beach Clarice Long, ' 05, to Thomas Week Mary E. Remick, ' 02, to Irving McDonald LiLL Miller Stevens, ' oz, to Douglas Soitheklan Maude L. Radford, ' 94, to Joseph Parker Warren Irene E. Robinson, ' 95, to George A. Abbott Loretta Toner, ' 06, to Frank B. Hutchinson Anna Payne Wells, ' 05, to Lee Wilder Maxwell Ethel Freeman to Reuben M. Strong Edith Wiles. ' 04, to William Sellman Bird Anne Hough, ' 07, to Clyde A. Blair Marie Lamb, ' 04, to Charles Chamberlain Ruth Reis Jackman, ' 08, to Newcomk St Elizabeth Curtis to Fei.i.x Hughes Lillian Stephenson to Charles Kennedy Elsie Booth to Dr. Davis Martha McDonald to Mr. Wright Edith Shaffer, ' 03, to Frederick Lass Grace Darlin(;ton, ' 04, to George Howell Alice Gary Wood, ' 05, to Charles Thomas r RGARITE HaMM TO JOSEPH BORDEN III I FN Cass TO Albert J. Hopkini M m; p. Blochek to Hugh C. Ernest M uioN Chase to Geo. R. Schaefker k ;n,,i,M N TO Melville A. Hin SIMM. INS in Km VH W. Bmikv I ' M iiM I ' M NHK I.. Tom Harmi Klin InMli; 1.1 I l;ll. Robin-. n SOCIAL CALENDAR ilPilL ;lta Kappa Epsilon dance at home of Ha: gma Nu smoker to Illinois chapter, gma initiation of Ada Ahlswede, Edvthe Drake. ii Upsilon theater party, i Delta Phi theater partv. h-U Sigma informal. •Cajipa Epsilon theate part Psi loke April April April April 6. April 8. April lO. April II. April II. April 12. April 12. April 12. April 12. April 13. April 13. Ap April 13. April !■;. April 18. April 19. April 19. . pril 20. . pril 20. April 20. April 25. .April 25. . pril 26. April 26. .Ajiril 26. Ajiril 26. A|)ril 26. April 26. April 26. A|)ril 26. April 27- April 27. April 28. April 29. Wyv Quadr . pril 5. .Sigma .Vlpha Epsilon smoker. Delta luncheon at home of Miss Plimpton. :lub entertained Mortar Board club at Mrs. I [ler card party at home of Miss Tompkins. Phi Delta Theta alumni smoker. Chi Psi house-party. Chi Rho Sigma luncheon. Esoteric dance at Reynold ' s club. Phi Gamma Delta initiation. Wyvern luncheon and theater party. Quadrangler initiation of Misses Case, Parnily. Teniiil Pi Delta Phi initiation of Margaret Hunt. Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained by Northwestern cha Spelman House party at Ravinia. Beta Theta Pi alumni smoker. Alpha Tau Omega card party. Sigma Chi annual informal. Mortar Board initiation. Phi Beta Delta Initiation of. Sarah Wilkes, Jean Ihur.il Chi Rho Sigma theater party. Delta Tau Delta informal. Sigma Xu banquet of anniversary of installation. Alpha Tau Omega conclave dinner at Hamilto,, club. Chi Psi informal. Phi Gamma Delta theater party. Chi Psi banquet. Phi Kappa Sigma theater party. Kappa Sigma alumni banquet. Psi Upsilon alumni smoker. Phi Gamma Delta Informal. Mortar Board entertained by Miss Morton. Phi Kappa Sigma initiation of Samuel C. Fleming. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Knickerbocker. Phi Kappa Psi theater party. Phi Delta Theta theater partv with nrihv c-ii rn chap Chi Rho Sigma tea at home of Miss I ' .oyingioii. Spelman House initiation. Kappa Sigma Formal at Hotel Metropule. Delta Upsilon alumni smoker. Psi Upsilon masiiuerade. Phi Beta Delta alumnae lunch.-., n :,l II, .1,1 Win.Urmerc Sigma informal at home of Miss [ir:ik.. Quadranglers entertained at l.-a l,v ili. ' liss,• ICny. Mortar Board entertained bv Miss nhi,ls. May May May May May May May May Mav May Mav May .Nfay Mav Mav : Mav Mav Mav : May May May May May May i8. May May 19. May 20. May 23. May 23. May 24. May 24. May 24. May 25. May 29. May 29. May 30. May 30. May 31. May 31. May 31. May 3. Deltho flub entertained bv Miss Kcnnev. Spelman House spread. Delta Kappa Epsilon reception. Psi Upsilon dinner at Auditorium Annex. Sigma luncheon at home of Miss Leonard. Sigma Alpha Epsilon parents night. Phi Gamma Delta Freshman vaudeville and smoker. Chi Psi bridge party to the alumni. Phi Kappa Sigma " Dads " night. Delta Upsilon informal dance. Miss Day entertained the Wyverns at cards. Chi Rho Sigma luncheon. Wyvern spread in the Misses Roe ' s rooms. Alpha Delta Phi initiation of H. A. Slater. V. W. C. L. reception to Faculty members and friend- at ih Pi Delta Phi theater party. Phi Kappa .Sigma initiation of Madden Leues and . laxuell. Mortar Board informal at Lincoln Center. Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained Northwestern chapter at H The Quadrangle Fete under auspices of the V. W. C. L. Chi Psi dinner party before Blackfriars play. Delta Tau Delta ninth birthday banquet. Mortar Board entertained by Mrs. Shambough. Wyvern club entertained at tea by Miss Peabody. Beta Theta Pi freshmen smoker. Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss McMellen. Chi Rho Sigma initiation. Deltho Club millinery party at the home of .Miss Kleiminger, Sigma N " u informal dance. Phi Kappa Sigma week end party at Elgin, 111. Quadrangler annual dinner-dance at .Midlothian. Wyvern card party at Miss Preston ' s. Chi Psi house party and formal dance at the home of R. L. Phi Kappa Psi alumni smoker. Delta Kappa Epsilon initiation of Charles t ' .lore and Joseph Spelman house reception. Delta Upsilon faculty reception. Esoteric house party at Lakeside, Michigan. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Thompson. Sigma Chi Decennial Celebration. Sigma dinner-dance at Midlothian. Phi Beta Delta dinner-dance at the Windermere. Wyvern cotillion at Hotel Metropole. Chi Rho Sigma dinner-dance at Reynolds Club. Phi Kappa Sigma convention dinner at Grand Pacific. Psi L ' psilon informal. Mortar Board dance at .Midlothian. Phi Kappa I ' si dance at the Windermere. Delta Tau Delta freshman launch party. Sigma .Alpha F psilon alumni banijuet at . uditoriuni. Chi Psi lawn party and dance. Phi Beta Delta lawn party. Beta Theta Pi house party at home of Judge ( Goodwin, Kappa Sigma smoker to seniors. Pi Delta Phi luncheon at Marshall Field. Delta Upsilon e. cursion on Lake Michigan. Wyvern dance for freshmen. Wyvern luncheon at Miss Peabody ' s. Phi Kappa Sigma card party at home of Professor Leu Chi Rho Sigma initiation luncheon at Del Prado. .Alpha Delta Phi lawn party. Oak Park. Sigma Xu theater party. Ksnteric supper at Tea House. Mortar Board annual reunion and luncheon. June S. Chi Rho Sigma party. J une Q. Psi Upsilon informal tea at chapter hou.se. [une 10. Phi Beta Delta initiation of Miss Cirace Moore. June lo. Sigma n Hm:- , ... :.rarting seniors. June 1 1. S|„.l,„:,„ I!, . ; ! „. 10 Seniors and Alum June 12. Drill, M Ui, : ■ ■ Jrn EUyn. June 13. Delia Ka|.| , 1 [ -;h.„ .lance at home of Harold June 14. Sjielman 11.. use Imating party. June 14. Phi Kappa Psi Smoker and Farewell Partv. June 14. Chi Psi dinner at the home of V. P. Hennebc June 14. Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni reunion and bam June 14. Alpha Delta Phi initiation of Rush Brown. June 14. Wyvern initiation of Miss Sexton. June 14. Alj.ha Tau Omega theater party. June 14. Pill K.ii 1 1 -:.:i,K, farewell dinner at (iranil Pac June 15. IL : ' net at Great Xorthern. June 15. 11. 1: 1 ' . Iiouse party at Roun.l Lake, M eighti Ingha June 17 lo July I. — Mortar Board house party June 17. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon theater party. June 17. (Juadrangler house party at Castle June iS. Sigma Alpha Epsilon farewell smok lune 19. Deltho Club entertained by Miss Fc June IQ. Beta Theta I ' i farewell dinner to B. June 21. Delta Kap])a Ejisilon theater parlv June 22. Wyvern luncheon. June2S. Psi Upsilon dinner-dance al Mi,ll,.d, June2( . Deltho initialicm of Misses ( Inrdon. isuooeii V I. Sisma Alpha Epsilon annual moonlight picn V 2. Phi Beta Delta entertained at luncheon at h of Miss Lockhart. V ,?. Beta Theta Pi week end iiarty at home of A! Houghton. , 3. Mortar Board entertained by Miss Morton. .• 4. Psi Upsilon theater party. .■ 5. Phi Kappa Sigma moonlight launch party. Chi Rho Sigma picnic and launch ride. Deltho Club party at home of Miss Ella Berg. Wyvern entertained by Miss Richardson. Sigma reunion at home of Miss Leavitt. Pi Delta Phi picnic at Jackson Park. Mortar Board entertained by Miss Higbie. Pi Delta Phi bowling party. Chi Rho Sigma house party at Morgan Park, 111. Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Osgood. Phi Gamma Delta National Convention at ReynoU Mortar Board entertained bv Miss Walsh. Phi Gamma Delta smoker at Reynolds Club, dinne Phi K. : : I :.:n » ■ ek end partv. Lake F.irest, 111 I ' ■ I-kklesia " ban.iuet. July 12 July 12, July 14 July 17. July 18 July 18 July 24, July 24, July 24, July 24 Julv2v July 25 July 26 July 26 July 26 July 27. July 27. August 6 August 7, August 14, August 14 August 21 August 22 August 22 August 24, August 28. August 28-31 September 2 September 2, September 3 September 16, September 17 September 26 September 27, September 28, September 30, Phi C • 1 Signi. ' I Ml smoker. Phi k.i|::,. r- MiSirmal. Phi Gamma Delta automobile ]iarty and informal dance. Psi Upsilon tallyho party and dinner : Phi Gamma Delta luncheon at South Shore Country club. . Chi Rho Sigma house party at Crittendon Lake. . Phi Beta Delta luncheon. . Mortar Board entertained by Miss Hartwell. LJeltho boating party. Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Reichmann. Phi Kappa Psi reunion and dinner at Great Xorthern. Chi Rho Sigma house partv given bv Miss Wagner at Lake Chi Psi house party and ciinner at Hotel Morain, Highlanc Mortar Board entertained bv Miss Montgomcrv. I. Deltho Club house party. !. Chi Rho Sigma moonlight picnic. ;. Deltho launch party. Mortar Board entertained by Miss Gunsaulus. Sigma luncheon at Fields. Mortar Board entertained bv .Miss Gannon. Deltho Club entertained bv Miss Zimm. Mortar Board Chi Psi smoke Phi Kappa Psi Phi B( Esoter .Mrs. W( the Ita (gT@©[I[ri October October October October October October October October 6. October 8. October lo. October ii October 1 1. October 12. October I2. October 12. October I2. October I2. October 14. October 14. October 14. October 15. October 15. October 18. October 18. October 18. October 18. October 20. October 21. October 21. October 21. October 24. October 24. October 25. October 25. October 25. October 25. October 25. October 25. October 2fi. October 28. ( (ctol er 30. Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. Beta Theta Pi theater party. (Juadranglers entertained in honor of Miss Cun Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. Freshman Frolic given by V. W. ' C. L. Chi Psi theater party. .Sigma Nu dinner to pledges. Sigma Chi reunion and smoker. Wyvern club reunion. Chi Rho Sigma entertained by Miss Baker. Kappa Sigma theater party. Delta Phi entertained by Miss Thompson. Phi Beta Delta theater party. Delta Kappa Epsilon dance. Quadranglers entertained by .Mrs. Converse. Spelman House party. Joint reception of v ' . V. C. A. at Reynold ' s Cli Chi Psi informal. Delta Tau Delta informal. Beta Theta Pi dance at home of .Albert l.,mg. Delta Upsilon theater party. Psi Upsilon smoker. Delta Kappa Epsilon luncheon and fo(.tlialI par Deltho luncheon. Chi Rho Sigma luncheon. Spelman House spread. Wyvern reception at home of .Miss Chalmers. Psi Upsilon theater party. .Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained liv jiledges. Chi Psi alumni smoker. Alpha Delta Phi alumni smoker. Delta Kappa Epsilon dance at home of Harold Wyvern Club corn roast on beach. Mortar Board entertained by Miss Williamson. Chi Psi tallyho party to horse show. Spelman House at home. Sigma ' s entertained by Miss Harper. Deltho entertained by Miss Nicoll. Alpha Tau Omega euchre party. Kappa Sigma informal. Psi Upsilon informal. Sigma Alpha Epsilon beach party and corn roas Phi Gamma Delta dinner at ' ogelsang ' s. Phi Kappa Psi hallowe ' en party and ilance. Pi Delta Phi entertained by .Miss Knickerbocker Wyvern luncheon. Pi Delta Phi halloween party. Spelman House halloween ]iarly. Wyvern halloween party. |)elth(. halloween party at home of .Miss I ' arw.ll. N ' ovember 4. November 6. November 6. November 7. November 8. November q. November 1 1. November II. November 12. November 13. November 14. November 15. November i,. November 15. November 15. November 15. November 15. November 15. November 15. November Ih. November 16. November ib. November iS. November iS. November 20. November 22. November 23. November 23. November 23. November 24. November 24. November 24. November 27. November 27. November 27. November 27. November 27. November 27. November 2S. November 2q. November 2t). November 29. November zq. November 30. November 30. November 30. Sij;ma Alpha Kjisilon informal. 1. (hi Rho Sigma informal at C ' harlevoi.N flub. I. Delta Kappa Epsilon alumni smoker. Phi Kappa Sigma dinner at Chicago Beach. Pi Delta Phi theater party. Esoteric dance at the home of Miss Magcc. Sigma initiation of Miss Kellogg. Quidranglers social meeting at home of Miss V Deltho Club entertained by Miss Fox. Delta Tau Delta freshman banquet. Spelman House spread. Delta Upsilon freshman party. Chi Rho Sigma entertained by Miss Wagnrr. Phi Gamma Delta alumni dinner at I ' ninn. Sigma Nu theater party. Alpha Tau Omega annual banquet at Inion. Kapjia Sigma theater party. Alpha Delta Phi reception to parents. Chi Psi automibile party to Riverside. Mortar Board Masquerade at home of .Miss .M( Phi Kappa Psi dinner and theater party. Phi Beta Delta card party at home of Miss Ni. Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker for pledges. Psi Upsilon automobile party to Lake Dluir. Beta Theta Pi informal. Kappa Sigma informal. Chi Rho Sigma entertained at home of Miss W Sigma Alpha Epsilon theater partv. Esoteric dance at the Revnolds Club. Pi Delta Phi entertaine.l by Miss Hunt. Mortar Board enlrrlaiiu-.l by .Mrs. Keene. Spelman House nacplion. Phi Beta Delta luncheon at home of -Miss Plinq Phi Gamma Delta informal. Faculty of College of Education entertained by Pi Deita Phi football party. Delta Upsilon alumni dinner. Sigma Alpha Epsilon musicale. Psi Upsilon smoker. Alpha Delta Phi informal supper. Delta Tau Delta entertained by F. Patton. Sigma Chi alumni banquet at (Jreat Northern. Pi Delta Phi entertained by xMiss Stein. Psi Upsilon informal. Chi Rho Sigma theater party. Delta Upsilon informal at Shotwell Hall. Beta Theta Pi dinner at home of II. Gilford. Deltho progressive dinner at Reynolds Club. Wvvern informal at Reynolds Club. Alpha Delta Phi freshman informal. Phi Gamma Delta stag party at Colonial Club. Spelman House alumnae luncheon at ri]i Top 1 Chi Psi luncheon at Union League club. Esoteric luncheon at Fields. IH-cemher i. Si(,niia lea at home cf Miss Cimplon. Deufmher 2. I ' hi Kaiijia Sigma dinner and theater DfrenilR-r , Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. ll.-Leinl.i-r 4. I ' i Delta Phi luncheon at Tea House. D.c.ml.t-r 5. I ' i Delta Phi initiation of Edith Cha]. IV ' : ' ' : ' ' " ' i ' !, ■ ' ' ' " partv! ' " ' " ' ' ' n ' c ' ml! " . ' . SiL ' i , 1 ilnn informal. Dfccmlier h. 1 ),-|ili., Iin;. h. .Ml 111 the home of Mis Dfcemlirr h. SiK-ma dance at Reynolds Club. DccemI.er 7. .Mortar Hoard literary meeting at hoi I)fCcmlH-r 7. Delta Tau Delta informal. Deccmlicr 7. I ' si Upsilon informal. . lpha Tau Omega dance at Rosalie. Dfccnilier 12. Pi Delta Phi luncheon at Tea house. Dfct-mhcr 1, . .Spelman House chafing dish party. December 1 ;. Plr i;.,| ;., I ' : .diimni dinner and the December 13. I ' I,: 1, , . i:,i freshman smoker. December 13. 1 ..!: 1 iiMm informal. December 13. K;i|.j.,i , ,-111,, Miinker. December 13. Sigma u " Friday.- ' December 13. Phi Camma Delta alumni dinner. December 14. Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni bamiuet December 1=;. Delta Upsilon informal at-home. December i;. Psi Upsilon informal tea. December iv .Mortar Hoard entertained bv .Miss 1,, December 15. Wyvern entertained by Miss Chalmer December 20. Dellho informal at Reynolds Club. December 20. Sigma .Alpha Epsilon farewell sui)| er December 20. Phi iieta Delta Christmas party at b, December 24. Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker an,l reu. December 26. Christmas parly giyen by V. W. C. 1.. December 2H. Phi Kappa Psi dinner and theater pa December 2S. Chi Psi theater party. December 2.S. Phi Kaj.pa Sigma freshmen l.an,|url a December 30. Phi |i.-ll:i I ' hi .-iitcrtain.-d b Mis- II December 30. rr-n cnlcil.iilM-.l b l,ss Ihlni S December 31. Spcbn.Oi II.Mlsr rlil.Tlani.d In Mis. January (anuary January January Jaunary Jaunary January January January January January January January January January January January ary 26. ary 2S. January 2c). Chi Psi alumni smoker and vaudeville. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Mrs. Halsted. Deltho Club picture party at home of Miss Klci Phi Kappa Sigma reunion dinner. Psi Cpsilon informal. Pi Delta Phi initiation of .Margarete Stein and Chi Rho Sigma initiation of Misses May, Burke, Sigma Nu alumni smoker. Quadrangler initiation of Fannie Johnston and I ' Mortar Board entertainment by Miss Gunsaulus. Psi Upsilon theater party. College of Education entertained by V. W. C. L Phi Kap])a Sigma smoker. Beta Theta Pi initiation and alumni banquet. Esoteric reunion at home of Mrs. Eaton. Beta Theta Pi district convention. Psi Upsilon annual banquet. Sigma Chi initiation. Phi Gamma Delta annual initiation dinner. Sigma card party at home of Miss Hall. Phi Delta Theta alumni chapter dinner at Ham Esoteric house party at home of the Misses Nas Delta Tau Delta initiation. Psi Upsilon smoker. Alpha Tau Omega informal and card partv. Spelman House initiation. Phi Kappa Sigma initiation. Spelman House theater partv. Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Ingham. Phi Beta Delta luncheon at Field ' s. Chi Rho Sigma luncheon at Field ' s. Kappa Sigma initiation. Chi Psi entertained at dinner at Auditorium l)y Mortar Board entertained by Mrs. Hayden Han Kappa Sigma informal. Joint party, Y. ' W. C. L. and V. M, C. A. at l.e Psi Upsilon alumni " pow-wow. " Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Wilkes. . lpha Delta Phi initiation. Chi Rho .Sigma entertained by .Miss Butler. Psi Upsilon informal. Esoteric facultv reception at Foster Hall. Phi Beta Delta tea at home of .Miss Jackman. Sigma theater party. 463 jr lfm f Smoker of Sigma Alpha E| Christian League Dinner. IV bruary 7. Ball of Delta K Fe bruary -. Junior Cla-s da F ' ebruary ;. Frefhman darc( February S. Green Hall Faculty party February 8 Delta Upsilon reception tc February 8. Alpha Delta Phi at home. February 8. Phi Kappa Sigma Inforn February II. Reynolds Club reception t February II. Phi Kappa Pd dance at February 12. Beta Theta Pi luncheon. February 13. Sophomore Class dance. February 14. Sigma dance. February 14. Leap Year cotillion of Li February 14. Informal of Arts and Scie February 15. Reynolds Club informal. February 15. Delta Upsilon informal. February 15. Dramatic Club. February 21. Washington Promenade. February 22. Brownson Club party. February 22. Kappa Sigma informal. December 22. Delta Upsilon smoker. February 25. Sigma Nu smoker. February 26. Esoteric Faculty party. February 27. Sophomore Class dance. February 2K. V. A. A. Vaudeville.- March 2. Arts College men at Reynolds Club. March 3- Senior class reception at Hitchcock Library. March 3- Pen Club annual Ladies ' dinner at Hutchinson Common March 4- Phil..-.., !: ...n . 1, ai Reynolds Club. March Beta 1 1 :-. informal. March 6. IU-1,1 1 ' r . ..rn.al. March ft. Chi Kli.. Mui-i.i .la,ua-. March ft. Sigma Alpha Epsilon house informal. March 6. Snell Hall dance. March 7. Delta L ' psilon house informal. March - Beecher Hall dance. March y. Green Hall dance. March J-. Alpha Tau Omega informal. March 10. Dramatic Club initiation. March 13- V. W. C. L. party at Lexington Hall. March 13- Foster Hall dance. March 13- Quadranglers ' dance. March 13- Lincoln House dinner. March 14. Smoker at Reynolds Club. March 14. Score Club dance at Rosalie Hall. March 20. Alpha Delta Phi house informal. March 20. Snell Hall informal at Reynolds Club. March 22. Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni vacation party. April 3- Pi Delta Phi dance. April 3- Three Quarters Club dance at Reynolds Club. April 3- Womens Hall entertainment at Green. April 4- Esoteric dance. April 4- Women ' s Hall entertainment. April Phi Delta Theta house informal. April 10. Phi Beta Delta dance at the Calumet Club. April 10. Psi Upsilon formal at Bournique ' s. April II. Phi Gamma Delta house informal. April I " - Alpha Delta Phi house informal. April 18. Reynolds Club informal. April 18. Chi Psi house informal. April 19. Delta Tau Delta supper. April 24. Kappa Sigma house informal. April 24. Chi Rho Sigma dance. April 24. Sigma Chi formal at Auditorium. April 25- Score Club at Rosalie Hall. Rov Baldridce Freu Bate Helen jAmm MiLDREII t ' HAMI MiXA HnsKIXS Walter F(.)R1) Jav Weuuell Lucv Drlsom.l Wal-ter McAvd Charles Jorua Francis Blacke Arthur Lake K. R. Bll ' s iHtHrpllanpflus Rai,i h Bi:x ii; Albert Henuerso Floyd A.. Klein Carlisle Keves Luther D. Fkrkai Louis T. Berlin Karl H. Dixon Emily Frake (iERTRUUE (IrI ' .EXB Viola L I ' araiuse F.liXA A. Ixl.IXE i£aw nnh ICarrg It was the old. old stcrv. Larry ' s heart was l)rnketi. l- ' .very detail had been so romantic and had ]ininted with snch unfailini; certainty to the words Yon shall hear the whole story. Larry had come to colle,i.;e the year before as a hVeshman. had imderu ' :one the nsnal excitement of rnshint;- parties and had at last been pledi ed t i Sii nia Rho. . ' ) v if it had been something " else — bnt any va_ - it was on his pledge night that (irahani. an old 2 P, led him to his sanctnm and there on the mantle stood her ])icture. . ' ow six weeks of masculine soeietw however jovial, is too much for any h ' reshman, and Larry — well, he ap|)reciated a jiretty girl rather more than most. And being only a Freshman, he exclaimed, enthusiastically. " hat a peach of a girl! " Graham smiled. (Iraham was engaged to a girl in I ' oster. Larry still gazed pensively at the picture. " What a peach of a girl ! " he repeated. " I say, who is your friend? " He asked the i|nestioii in uch a stu lied. ff-liand manner that Craliam hesitated, then drawled slowly: " Daisy— Daisy West. .Vice girl, t.M,. " " A college .girl? " pursued Larry. " Yes, but not here this year. She lives out West at . tchison. Kansas, vol- unteered Graham. Larry had gained his end. and Miss Daisy West of . tchison. Kansas, was registered that night in a certain book all too full of other verses written on other nights — to other i)eaches. I ' .ut you see it was hi first of the year. Xext morning Larry was thoughtful. Mis fellows joshed him on for- gotten maidens, but Larry only sli|)ped away and tpiite unintentionally — oh quite! — he look out pen and pa] er — his new Sigma Kho paper, lie wrote a most modest letter, humbly suggesting that a certain maid conld make a poor lonely Freshman happy — 1 ha e tohl before of Larry ' s long rushing — by writing a line of comfort to him and — but Larry w as a fluent writer, lie Wells and stroked the chin where his Ijeard was u..t, in coni])lacent satisfaction. In his pocket the letter lay for two whole days. Then he mailed it and waited. Graham merely nodded his sage, senior head, when Larry showed a marked preference for his ro(im, his couch, his mantle shelf, and he never winked wdien one day Miss Daisy West failed to smile at him from her ac- customed place. Graham, though, was engaged to a girl at l- ' oster. I don ' t say Larry was a changed man. 1 Ic slill took pretty girls -to dances and ate the fndi e of wise ones, but he never took the same one twice in suc- cession, and iK cr failed to look at a picture that lay in his drawer each night. He e en wtw the kev to the drawer as a watch charm, and he waited. There was nil need of lihishing when a small, blu e, scented en clo{)e with a post- mark ■• Atchison " was bniu hl tn him, but he did, and he kissed the picture when he had read its timid contents, which marked the Ijeginning of the c ir- respondence. Letters traveled cjuickly. Larry sulistituted letters for themes in Eng- lish II. Larry dreamed in Math and was fmrnd wanting even in Astronomy. One day Larry expressed his pen l i . tchisiin. Kansas. Then he began to talk of " college as a waste of time. " and of " going into business. " The deans, on tinted stationery agreed with him that college was no place for Larry, but tinted letters froin Atchison cpiite outshone the Junior deans. The one letter that told that ] Iiss West would be in Ldiicago fur the Sigma Rho formal was read a hundred times by Larry ' s beaming eyes. He bimght a g. ild frame fur the i)icture and left it boldly on the chiffonier. . nd The day before the formal, regardless of recent quizzes, Larry went whistling out of Cobb, head high and heart higher. Larry stubbed his toe ! Larry fell ! Larry sprained his knee, and Larry ' s heart was broken ! Still, Freshmen di i n. it die of grief, and after awhile he began In think of the girl. He was to meet her with a n ise in his left lapel. He asked t irahani to meet Miss West and bring her back t.i tea. lie lid m.t explain details. 11 is brolluTS |iut him in the win l iw tu wail. IK ' asked fur all the pictures in his room — but he only looked at nne. He had timed the trains to a minute, but long before Graham ' s great red car came in sight An ] the street he had settled back to beat a nervous tattnu un the windnw. and wait. His bl.HKl waltzed gid.lily round his heart, and he waited. The red car came in sight, whizzed up t.i the Iimusc. stopped. Karry blushed, then choked. Graham had stepjied out of the car. lint — . The ntlier passenger sprang to the ground, called merrily to the cmwd nn the purch. which answered: " Hel- loo-o-o, Daisy, old girl. Going in fur any I ' dackfriar stunts this year? " 1 g o 1 00 © 3. 1 ' 1 f n 1 2, 1 ? o Z 1 = If r E 2. OK §1 ii a m If? z -a " 3-9k 7 2 5 2 li i " 2 ■if " 1 Pi till if f i i i Mi: 3 1 = s mi |- i If I 1 r? 111 i IsiT 2 z n S 3 GET A TALKING MACHINE! ( )ur Iniversity records reproduce perfectly all the addresses, public pceches and after dinner [ileasantries of our representative men. Wliv sit through several hours of talk in a stuffy hall or class-room when our records rnablr roii ' irar ilu- saiii,- .(■ . cr in t iir I ' l.ni The University Talking Machine Co. nov f offers for the first time the follovi ' ing records, compiled with great care: (ieorLje F.. iiicciit : " Freshmen and Gladiators, I Greet You. " This is a perfect reproduction of this celebrated address, also known as " The First of October Speech. " On account of the high speed to which our talking machines are geared the record is able to pro- duce perfectly this rapid-fire address. By adjusting the electric fan at the side of the machine the listener will get all the effects of a windy discourse. Professor Fredric lUanchard: " The Aesthetic and Socializing In- fluence of the University of Chicago Military Band. " Nil hiiuH ' should be without this splendid oration. It is known to eklv band concerts. liave packcl Mand -1 time an( agaii 1 at tl Feop e have shed t ears on he rmg t. and fault remained to w eep. S ie( allv p repare. ing Machine Co. Dean William I). MacClint. ick : " The Liberty of the Press. " ' I ' his is a succinct lecture on the rise and glorious predominance n the Press. Dr. MacClintock knows the habits of the reporter el and has given us a remarkable presentation of this animal ' s charai teristics. Instructive. e liausti e and entertaining. l ' n fcN (ir b ' rederick . ' starr : " The Sunday School and the Home. ])rominent worker in the .Missionary fieli Inch deals with the missionary liimself i ' omprehensive and at the same time ters inimend this for ] ' ' ourth of Iid - celebr.i . advantage bv Nihilists and olher plan icked with cari ' . plendic 1 address by 1 li.it part of the lectu ■spc.iallv rich in dicti Old t(. tJK pomt. We H.ns. M; )e us Inning for tl|e lExama It was almost ten. Thfy wt-rt- silliiiK in the big st-tti-c lluu is nearly hidden hehin.l ihe grand piano. There was nohndy else in the iiarlor, not a soul — even the lights had gone out. From far away in the distance came pr(ilonged humming, as of many voices speaking in long, ceaseless chants. " What is the sound? " asked Percival, who was of an enciuiring mind, since the only mark he ever got from his instructors was a question mark. " They are boning for the e. ams, " responded Clarice, with a sigh. " . las ! 1, too, have e. ams. To-morrow, dearest, in Knglish Three. . nd 1 know nothing whatever alxiut unitv, emphasis and coherence. " Let me teach you. Sister, " saiil I ' ercival. " When you lo t me and I lo e miu and we both love each other — well, that ' s unity. " " Oh! " said the maid. " And what is coherence? " " I will demonstrate, " said the youth. " Coherence is doing things in their logical order. See, I place my arm carefully around you like this; then with a slight effort I contract it. Then I take your right hand in my left — that is coherence. " " Oh! And what is emphasis? " " This, " said Percival. Gently he brought her head to a level with his and ga -ed soulfully into the liquid depths of her eyes. For a moment he hung longingly on her look, then he care- fully maneuvered to evade her nose, and place the desired emphasis in the proper dormitory. " There, " said Percival. " That is emphasis. Do you think the exams will be very hard? " " They will be very, very hard, " responded Clarice, with another wislful sigh. " Let ' s review (Uno (Saah tn br ®mp. nr. Sfta ilntlirr ' H i ' nn campus was wrapped in silence except for an occasional warble from one of the tree toiis, where a sweet-voiced Three Quarters pledge poured forth his heart to the azure heavens. Presently a tall figure emerged from the deep thicket in front of Cobb and lurked toward him. It was none other than Reginald I ' ere de Vcre. the Junior class politician! ! ! Our hero paled to the roots of his hair at the sight of him. " You!! " he e.xclaimed thickly. " Is it you? Why do you pursue me? " " Because the Junior class elections come next week and you are to run for president. " said Reginald with a hollow laugh. " Pretty fine, eh? Picture in the Cap and Gown, .Maroon write-up to send home to mother, and, " lowering his voice — " it ' s a perfect cinch if you say so. " " What — what do you mean ? " faltered our hero, and he blushed rose red. " Just this, " said the other speaking in a low, tense tone. " You say the word and I ' ll tip the fellows off. . little dinner down town for some, a box of cigarettes to a few more, a few promises of support for the candidates they want — which we can keep or not — and it ' s done! All I ask is that you help me out a little on the expenses. I ' d do it all for you if I could, since you ' re a member of the University Choir, but I ' m a little short just now. Are you on? " A light of understanding had gradually come over the face of our hero, and looking stealthily around, he was about to answer, but as he saw a tall, svelte figure approaching, he drew himself up proudly and replied in a clear, ringing voice : " Never, Reginald Yere de " ere ! I Whatever goes home to my mother must have hcmor behind it and not money ! " As the svelte figure passed he murmured : " Gee, I hope that .Mortar lioanl heanl me. " For a moment he stood thusly, thoughtfully gnawing the west corner (d " his lip. then with a swift glance about him he turned on his heel and whispered hoarsely : " Sure I ' m on. I ' ll meet vou in the Commons at lunch. .So long! " Olhp (SirlH I met a few girls while a Freshman ; I thought I was wise at the time; Went in for the picking of peaches, And felt like a king in his prime. The one had her home down in Hyde Park And one said she lived in Green Bay, The third was a maid from Peoria, The last lives in Foster today. I wasn ' t a very shy freshman. As from this small tale you will see. She smiled at a friend in the classroom — And I — well, I thought she meant me, So I butted right in for a talk-fest, But her onlv remark was a " Sir ! " Then 1 froze in my talk, beat it .juick for a .And I learned a good lesson from her. Then I met the fair one from Wisconsin, The lass who grew up in Green Bay ; She was a small-town girl with money — At least it came to me that way. I ' ll admit she proved somewhat e. pensive. And an heiress, of course, as it were, Could not quite comprehend that the busted So I had to quit going with her. Then 1 met one who cared for athletics. Wore out the golf links in her town ; Held records in hockey and baseball — No wonder I had to come down. She left off her hat, wore a sweater, Was always a-jump and astir. I ' m naturally quiet; on so hard a diet I couldn ' t quite keep pace with her. For the Fourth I won ' t take consolation. For I don ' t seem to know where I ' m at. When I think of that tailor-made costume And eyes that shine under that hat — I think she liked me, but we quarreled ; ' Tis sad that such things will occur, But when both jirides arc strong, and ynii fee But I ' m sure llial 1 don ' t know Vet the lessons I learned while a Have since saved me manv a Im So the end of it ' s sitting and thini . pu zle thev ahvavs uil! I,.. I..-I MR- give V..U a llMiuli. niOi t v And von u..n ' l Ln-t ih,- l.unii.s ll H.E. SHOREY TAILOR ONLY FINE WORK 404 BEDFORD BUILDING 215 DEARBORN STREET TELEPHONE. HARRISON 2630 Siyp 3FuHHfr ' 0 iFall. av, tUhe i»gatpm SreakH iotutt ( Friim the minutes of the Seninr foumil. Jan. 28) Harold Hearthreaker was elertetl leader of the Senior Prom, liv a unanimous vote of the Council. Ai,PH. Kapp. I ' psii.ox H()i ' ,SE. January 28. Dear Helen : I ' ve just been elected leader of the ■arsity Senior Prom. I knew vou ' d lie glad to hear of this, because there ' s just one girl in the world I ' d like to share the honor of leading it with. It ' s a lot to ask her, I know, to come clear over from Berlin just to please me. hut perhaps she could find some excuse to cut the foreign visit short — ]ierhaps she won ' t need an excuse. Do vou think she ' ll do it? " Sincerely " Hal. i)K. R Man: Alpha Kappa Upsn.nx House. January 28. I ' ve just been elected leader of the ' arsity Senior Prom. I knew you ' d be glad to hear of this, because there ' s just one girl in the world I ' d like to share the honor of leading it with. It ' s a lot to ask her. I know, to come clear from California just to please me, but perhap.s she could find some excuse to take the trip — perhaps she v ' on ' t need an excuse. Do vou think she ' ll do it? " Sincerely " Hal. Dear Har.m.i.: Fos tlk Hall. January 28th. I hope I didn ' t seem rude to you yesterday, but 1 was so delighted to hear of your good fortune that I cjuite forgot what I started out to ask you, before you packed me off to class. Are you, brilliant social light, busy on the evening of February 28th ? The Psi flams are giving their annual dance then, and I ' d be delighted if Harold Hearthreaker will take me. Cordially ' RrrH. P. S.— Foster Hall still occuiues the southeastern corner of the camiius. FdSiKK Hall. Tanuarv 2Sth. Dear Jack: It ' s awfully good of ou to ask me to go to the Senior Prom, and 1 should delighted to go with you — e ce|it I ' m under a sort of half-promise already to go. 1 you think you could wait a louple of days? In that time, perhaps, 1 could arran it so that I ' could go with vou. Could you. lack ? Cordially Rim. he Campustrians re.|Uest the pleasure of Mr. Hearthreaker ' s daiK e in tlie evening of March the sixth. I wanted to remind you of this informally, and to hope that mui ' II lie l to make it a red letter day for me this year, as (iu did last. Sim erely Mv Dear Mr, II ear illl klk : 1 uaiil K, renmid ..u that y.iu hayen ' l paid " The Oaks " a visit weeks, and you promised faitlifulh ' to take Simda dimuT with us wi THREE POINTS OF DISTINCTION O N E Approved luishions TWO Exclusive Colorings THREE Eaiiltless Tailoring Three points of distinction in favor of our present complete Spring; lines of Men ' s F ' ine Suits and Oxercoats MARSHALL FIELD U CO. BURTON S. POWELL. PresidenC. A. W. FLEMING. Treasurer. The Windermere Press PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS 434-36-38 EAST SIXTY THIRD STREET ESPECIALLY EQUIPPED for COLLEGE and FRATERNITY WORK Madison Avenue Laundry J. F. ELLIS. Manager 6022-6024 Madison Avenue CHICACX) Telephone, 1009 Hyde Park Special Rates to Students I should he delighted to have vou dine witli Lucv and me next Sunday at one. if you can come. ' ery sincerely E elix ' ERE-D :-VERE. January the twenty-fourth. Dear Hal: January 28. Come and eat with me Sunday out West. Sue and Cousin Nell will be there, and thev have asked particularlv tn lune me hring you. I ' ll see you tomorrow, but I drop you a line for fear I ' ll forget, as 1 did when f saw you today. ' Hastily. Dax. The Daily Maroon. Jan. 29. " Hal " Heartbreaker and (Madys Jollyer will lead the Senior Pmrn. according to the statement of a close friend of Heartlireaker ' s, who believed the secret too good to keep. Miss Jollyer is " " THK OAKS " Mv Dear Mr. Heartbreaker: I shall have to apologize to you, but Lucy has changed her plans and will be out of town next Sunday. Perhaps you can come at a later time. January 29. Very sincerely yours Evelix Vere-de-Vere. Dear Jack: Fo.ster Hale. Januarv 29th, It ' s all right. I can go with you to the Prom. I ' m so glad I could fix it up. Cordiallv " Ruth, (From the Daily Maroon, Jan. 29) Correction — The Maroon regrets the publication of an unfortunate statement in its issue of yesterday that Mr. Heartbreaker would lead the Senior Prom with Miss Jollyer. Denial has come from both Miss Jollver and Mr. Heartbreaker. Miss Jollyer will be out of town at the time of the Prom, and Mr. Heartbreaker will lead with Miss Beatrice Faverv. as noted elsewhere in this issue. Redlaxd.s. Cal.. Jan. 31 To Harold Hearthreaker. . lpha Kajjpa Upsilon House. University of Chicago, Chicago. 111. Sorrv cannot come. Leave for Hawaii with Father sixteenth. Writing. M.w. ILI) HeARTI!REAKER. L ' niversitv of Chicat (O, Chi icag Awfullv s,,rrv. Can ' t ( ■onie. Am Bv Cable from Berlin. Feb. 4. Hele: Redlaxds. Cai... Feb. H.VRoLii Heartbreaker. Alpha Kappa L jtsilon House, University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Can come after all. b ' ather has init off trii) two weeks. By Cable from Berlin. 1 .Tsitv of Chicago, (lianged. Keacli Chicago l- ' eb. 20. II I I ' rom the Daily Maroon. Feb. KM prospci ts were overcast vesterdav when Miss h ' averv. who Harold Heartbreaker. fell and sprained her ankle. ' I ' lie lie doct.ir nisisis that Miss I ' averv cannot walk for a moii ik of ' ' oin- I.I the I ' roni. The Magazine of Canada A PROGRESSIVE publication, with the largest paid circulation of any monthly magazine in Canada. Among its contributors are such well known writers as Ernest Thompson Seton, explorer and nature student; Emerson Hough, author of " The Mississippi Bubble " and " The Way of a Man " ; Elliot Flower, Novelist; S. E. Kiser, poet; Edwin Balmer, author of the " Wireless " stories in the Saturday Evening Post; Forrest Crissey, novelist; Cy War- man, poet and novelist, etc., etc. These men, and others like them, are hlling the pages of CANADA-WEST with special articles of timely interest, poetry, humor, and absorbing fiction. Read the story ol Canada, Irom month to month, as told by these men. Send $1.50 for a year ' s subscription, or 15c for a sample copy, to Vanderhoof-Gunn Co. PUBLISHERS WINNIPEG, CANADA ' @@(} " ir@Kii -pHE MOST distinctive and - beautiful bookstore in the country. All classes of books, new and old, at lowest prices. A discount of 20 per cent allowed on all the new novels and other books not published " net " . Orders by telephone (Harrison 2153) will be promptly delivered. Visitors are cordially invited. ;: :: TCo© Focoe fpfts (BoooOcalooi) ,1 (i 8(s(loo|aoa ©Ov( o,(S(A)0(§gi|(S) WHO IS 1 CHARLES SCHNEIDER He makes Bouquets— He sells Nosegays— T He fixes up ih.- Funeral Sprays; • He decorates for Soirees. For Wedding and Reception Days. For every case of Love or III He knows at once the proper pill And so ye friends of the U of C, Let Schneider strew the path for thee. CENTRAL FLORAL CO. CHARLES SCHNEIDER. Prop. Phone Central 3483 : , 68 State Si. ( Ipposite Marshall Field Ox Harold Heartbreaker. Universif Cannot leave. Mother sudden Harold Heartbreaker. Alpha Kapp University of Chicago. Must go to Hawaii with F; By Cable for Berlin. y of Chicago. ily ill. ' ery sorry. Helen. REDLAXD.S. Cal.. Feb. 14. appa Upsilon House r after all. Letter f, .Hows. May. (From the Daily Maroon. Feb. 23.) The Washington Promenade, the greatest social event of the Varsity year, was held last evening in Bartlett gymnasium. The grand march was led by Mr. Harold Heartbreaker, with his sister. Miss Lucille Heartbreaker. Mr. and Miss Heartbreaker left immediately after the grand march. Miss Heartbreaker being taken ill. The e -ent was a great success. nng of a uffcrrr In an age that ' s now departed ( For which fact we ' re not down hearted) ' I ' here were manners of procedure most unkind. If the personal opinions )f a baron ' s lowly minions Were not just the ones to suit their master ' s mind Without council or invective But with treatment quite effeitive He would quickly make them sorry for their sin ; By applying thumb-screws, fire. ( )r what e ' er he might desire In short order he ' d restore his discipline. That the torture was exquisite We may learn should we but isit Any castle of this time, built ages back. But of all machines most vicious. For each punishment propitious. Was tlie instrument the Ancients called the Rack. . " nice those days the alterations In the customs of the nations Ha ' e decreed the wage of sin a milder sort, et here still we have prevailing In this preceptorial jailing Something fiendish in the (,)uarterlv Report. riio to literallv bust ' em Was the old, com].elling custom. With tlie lc crs and the n ' oiis, a-cs bai ' k ; Wr arc similarlv Irraled When, m Cubl. Hall uc ale -rcend Hv th.ise vcll.nv hits of tcrtiire- ,- c A ' ,;,7 ' . ' The Central Hyde Park Bank AiuJ Safety Deposit Vaults W. K. YOUNG BRO., BANKERS Fift -Fifth Street and Washington Avenue CHICAGO THREE PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS " VY ' E INVITE the business of students attending the University. Checking accounts can be opened by carrying a balance of one hundred dollars. Safety deposit bo.xes in our Steel Lined Burglar and Fire Proof Vaults $3.00 Per Year. Very respectfully CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK At tlip pi|iln0flpitg ianrp The P ' reshman Member of the Sociai. Cummittee " Good afternoon — I mean — hello ! Oh, dear ! iiij you hear me say that stiff ' good after- noon " to that perfectly splendid man I ' ve known all my life? I just :iiow he felt hurt, but I had my mouth all fixed to say ' good afternoon ' for the rest of the day. You see I ' m on the social committee of our college, and I think one should show a certain amount of dignity in such a position. Yes, I ' m a freshman. Why did you ask ? " Oh, good afternoon, Mr. Brown. I ' m sorry, but I ' m afraid I can ' t give you a dance. I ' m not supposed to dance this afternoon. Yes, you see I ' m on the social committee and it ' s one of my duties to see that everybody else ' s program is filled, so of course I won ' t get any time to dance myself. Perhaps I can find a girl to take my place. Now, there ' s a girl over there ! Do come over and let me introduce you. Which one? Why, what difference does it make? Well, if you imist know, it ' s the one- in the purple skirt and pink waist with her hair done in that funny way. She doesn ' t dance very well, I guess, and I ' d love to get a partner for her. Why, Mr. Brown, you ' re not going? Oh, you must meet a man right away? Well, I ' ll try and get you an intro- duction later. Good-bye. " " Oh, good afternoon. Torn! Yes, it does sound funny. I ' m saying ' good afternoon ' to everybody to-daj ' , though, because I ' m on the social committee. A dance? No; you see I ' m not dancing to-day; I ' m just introducing and smiling and looking nice. You know I ' m on the soc — . What? No, really I can ' t give you a dance. There ' s the dean looking at me now and I wouldn ' t dare. I ' ll get a girl for you, though. Here ' s one I ' d like you to meet. H7nV i one? Never mind which one. I want you to meet her! Why don ' t yon come? Well, then, it ' s the one in the corner sitting with her hands folded in her lap. Yes, with the glasses and the Phi Beta Kappa key. Tom! What did you call her? It ' s too bad we can ' t all be good looking, of course! Well, hurry up, then, if you have to telephone. I ' ll introduce you later and you can take her home. Oh! you ' re going early? I think you ' re mean. Good-bye. " " Hello, girlie ! You ' re awfully late. That ' s so, you ' re on the social committee, too, aren ' t you? Tell me, does my hair look all right? I forgot to wear a net to-day — didn ' t even wear a veil. Oh, of course you ' d say so. I bet it looks like a fright. No, yours looks dandy — really it does, but there ' s a little smudge on your cheek — no, the other one — right Iherc. Oh ! you made it worst. Now it ' s all right. Oh, dear, we must get busy. This is the fourth dance and I haven ' t introduced a soul yet. Do you know who that man is standing over by the banisters? No, the tall one with the Warfield pompadour. My dear, I rave over him simply rave! Isn ' t he adorable? Don ' t you know him? Oh, dear, if I weren ' t on the social committee I ' d hope for a dance. Isn ' t that the grandest two-step they ' re playing? How I wish I could dance! But 1 said I wouldn ' t because I ' m on the soc — " " Good afternoon, Mr. White. No, I ' m not deserted. I ' m not dancing to-day. No, I ' m on the social committee of our college and we aren ' t supposed to make out programs. Well, since you ' re so kind, I think that I will have a little frappe, although 1 ought to be introducing people. Oh, I know what I ' ll do! I ' ll introduce you to some one after 1 get my frappe. What did you say? You ' re not meeting people now? Are you joking or did your grandmother really die? How do you happen to be dancing, then? — oh, 1 see, just with a few friends. By the way, do you know that tall man standing up by the bannisters? Yes, he ' s just turning around. The one with a cute little red knit necktie. Oh, don ' t you know him? No, not especially 1 just w ondered who he was. Is that the next dance? 1 must go and introduce jjeople. It ' s such a responsibility being on the social com — . Oh, certainly I ' ll excuse you — gooil-bye. " " Good afternoon, Mr. Black. No, 1 haven ' t this dance taken — but ymi mi- I can ' t dance. Yes, I ' m sorry, too, but I ' m on the social committee, so I ' m not supjuiscd i.i .Inn.r. Tliis is the seventh dance, isn ' t it? Just think how many I ' ve missed — oh, dear, it ' s in faxurile waltz! Isn ' t that exasperating? By the way, do you know that man just walking away from the ban- nisters? No, not that one — the tall one in the gray suit and tan shoes — why, he ' s coming toward us ! " Me is? A fraternity brother of yours? ' llow perfectly lovely! I should sav 1 would! (iood afternoon, Mr. Gray. I ' m awfully pleaseil to meet you! This , lance? No, J haven ' t it taken, but you sci ' I ' m i.n lin- sue — oh, dear- — of ,, ' »m, vnii niav lia f il. Isn ' l ihat music heavenly? Have you reallv «. d m meet me all aftern,..,,, , Win .luini v.,„ ask s.u.ner, then? )o,ri say that! Ycni kn..» I via). lid lo. Didn ' t you nmi,, ihai I liavrn ' i dan.rd a single dance since I saw you? By the way, the ilean ' s gone home, hasn ' t lie? " THE BLICKENSDERFER A Neu -Standard Machine in I ' lJL-e, I ' eifurmance and Appearance. High I ' .nough for Anybody, Low Knough for Everybody. 300 Pur- chasers in the Chicago and Northwestern Universities, (jver 135,000 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 1 Hirability in Service. TWO MODELS No 5 (6 lbs.) - - - S40-00 No 7 (11 lbs. t - - - 50.00 2 styles type, 2 colors ink, tool kit. Oak Case and One Year ' s Guarantee. PHONE HARRISON 4338 The BLICKENSDERFER Mfg. Co., ' " " TSSE " " ' r. S. MAKl ' IN, Manac;i:k, CIIICACiO, ILLINOIS. Beethoven at the Piano " See where Beethoven sits alone—a dr A crownless king upon the throne, refl( The man who strikes the potent chords .Acknowledge him, though poor and dii of da yhich make the world, in wonc , the mouthpiece of the thunde To produce an instrument in v ' hich the master passion of a Beethoven could find perfect expression, is the inspiration which dominates the makers of the Crown Piano. In addition to the Crown, which we manuiacture we carry a superb line of Pianos all of accepted superiority in tone and action, including the famous Knabe Pianos — both grand and upright styles. Before making a selection be sure to visit the Piano Rooms of CiKO. P. BKN ' l ' CO., 211 Wabash Ave., Chi, IT IS ARTISTIC AND NATURAL IF FROM THE MQFFETT STUDIO Ohose who should know say we ha e the finest studio in America. The reproduction helow is of the Studio proper. m ■■ WKUM IH IN ■jb J I i|! PlPil HtmI h P H HHC i | v » igi 1 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO STUDENTS are particularly invited to visit our studio and inspect our artist prints of prominent public people. This is the photograph studio that does not want our monev unless vou are satisfied. iPFEII STUDIO i= 25CoiigressSt. 0pp. Auditorium Theatre Entrance Appointments by Telep Harrison 6706 (Sirl What s.•ll US camlv hv ihe pound? (Cirl.) What makes us croud the Reynolds danc Why is it to the Prom we prance, As if we ' re glad to get the chance? (Same thing.) What makes the fellows stand in Cobb: Why do they gather in (Girl.) a mob? What makes man happy , sad, by turns; Why is it that he yearns and yeai -ns To part with every cent he earns ? (The cause above mentioned.) What is the balm for all life ' s hurts? (Girl.) What makes us jealous when she flirts ? (Girl.) Who tells us that she loves hut us ; Who likes to make up and to fuss; Who says: " Oh, stop, I ' m sure .Miss Talbot (See above.) The wav to the flunkboard is jiaved with jjood inten Little and often fdls the purse of the registrar. Excessive absence makes the heart grow fonder of tl It ' s an ill wind that doesn ' t blow good to some nev Honesty is the best policy if you can ' t crib. If at first you don ' t succeed, try Dr. Raycroft. ;jring nttg .And campus grass is green. Would match a summer queen. And as I walked by Green at will Beneath the scrub (.aks nigh, A Freshman on the window sill Was singing, much too high: " In Jackson I ' ark are roses fair, I ' d rather go a-strolling there Than write an English theme. " PAUL 9 ODWARC " Here we are. " You have probably heard of us; why not try us when ordering your next suit? We always carry a full line of woolens that differ 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 Floor Rcspectfully yours, ATWOOD BUILDING HARDY BROS., FOSTER CO. TAILORS Cap.tHi 3200,000.00 Surplus SIO.000.00 Woodlawn Trust and Savings Bank HNIiKK SlAlKCUNrkciI. i 453 East Sixty - Third Street Accounts of Firms and Individuals Solicited 3 PER CENT INTEREST ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES $3.00 PER YEAR AND UPWARD The ' ' DUNFORD " - With Spring Needle A Perfect Ink Pencil Alwajs Ready for Use Leaking. Pol.shed red pen for daily use. es. Price $1.00. Will make excellent carhnn DUNWELL FORD FINE STATIONERS 171 Wabash Avenue A (UragpJiii tu i§nt tgh .Sr,7 ,-— rnclcr the rlork in Cobb. 7Vw -— 1(1:3(1; January 24. 1908. Dramatis pi-rsoiiar — A [unior girl. A Senior man. Disccnu-nui—tW girl. ENTER THE MAN. riu- Maii—{)h. how d,. vou do? I ' ve been lo..l iim everywhere h.r vou. 77 , 6 ' r ()h. have you:- Well. I ' ve been here. (Smiles). The lUaii — ' hat are you taking this quarter? The Girl — Vhy Sociology, Anthropology and (ierman 6. The ' Man — What do you think of Mr. Starr? The Girl — Oh, isn ' t he just the limit? Why he called me the young woman — . The Mail — Do you know. I want tci ask you something. I hope I ' m not presum- mg on our short acquaintance. Thr Girl (aside)— Oh. jny, " h bliss, the Prom. ' ( .Moud ) Wwhy what is it? Thr Man — You see. we don ' t stanil on cerenKiny nnich here. Wlien we want a thing we ask for it. The Girl (aside) — Come on. oh blessed liid! The Man — I ' ve been intending to call — The Girl (aside) — Oh rapture! I ' ll wear pink. The Man — But this quarter seems to be hard for everybodv. T h- Girl — ' es. isn ' t it? But I just love the Winter (Quarter I 77;, ■ .1 , ; — Well, what I make bold to ask is this — The Girl (aside)— I see it in his eyes. 77 , ■ Ma I — My brotlier ' s up for Councilor in your division. Don ' t you want to vote for him ? Freshman: Say. is . rtie Bo ee here on a scholarship? Senior: No. on a iiension. At tlir Haslttngtnn frnm Freshman: By. jove. Kid. lend me a dolhir. I ' ve got just a ([uarter am program says: " No. id — Supper F.xtra. " Sttaptrrtii by a l istmii txam .Xor wnlr with all r 1 culd wnle will Instead of just mv Best Facilities for Everythino; in Photography Telephone: Central 609 i J. J. GIBSON. FoLinde ■fi.i:a V,,rki Fair Plu.K.cruph. ■ S: 1 T J 151-ISZ WABASH AVE - -JB c-- ' . CHICAGO. MAY M. GIBSON. (Mrs. J. J. G.bsonl. Preside College. Class, and Group Work Always Our Specialty. We have no Branch Slu DRESS AND TUXEDO SUITS. PRINCE ALB ERT AND CUTA WAY COATS. SILK A ND OPERA HATS BOUGHT. SOLD. RENTED COL. A. J. GATTERDAM Highest Prices Paid for Nearly New Clothe 146 La Salle Street Tel. Main 1231 CHICAGO, ILL About ( porgia lEUnt 3nnpa atti ©tl prs 1)1- . [( t v ' ' p Rebecca and I intended going to the concert this afternoon but we were all out of clean turnovers and handkerchiefs and simply had to wash some. While we were washing them in one of the bath tubs, (leorgia Edith Jones was waiting for a bowl u shampoo her hair in and she told us some things about the latest story she has written. She would have read it to us if she hadn ' t wanted Grace Stokes to be the first to hear it all. Grace has already heard the first twenty-five pages but she was dread- fully worried over an exam she was cramming for when (ieorgia read it to her and she kind of lost the thread of the story. She is awfully anxious to liear the other seventy-five pages and is going to let Georgia know the first minute she has to spare. Georgia says that anv number of her ancestors ha -e been celebrated writers. For fear that the turnovers and ihin.us would look yellow, we boiled them in our chafing dish al ' terwarils. That always makes them so nice and while. Ivebecca started the fire in the charcoal iron and ( leorgia I ' .liot Jones and Sarah Peek took turns drying their hair over our radiator. They l)eraine so exciied in an argument as to whether or not it is necessary to Inwe had a love affair before o ne I an write a goiid storv that Georgia upset a b,.llle of bhnng and s|iilled ' it all dowirthe side of the wall and on llie tloor. . nd 1 have had to de- posit $,s against damages! While we were cleaning up the bluing. Mary Stone ( aiiie in with her chaiing dish and the sugar lor u ' v. She- said siie had decided that it was worth losiii- her rhatice for I ' hi lieta Rappa just to see how imich she could write about a sub Young Men ' s Special, $20 and $25 MOSSLER CO. Ready Service Clothes for Men and Youn Men 50 Jackson Blvd. ' i " ify :% If ' e originate thiSe i oung met modeli! Clothes make class ilisinic ion as well as the d,ffe rence betiveen age and youth. We cater t both but be ieve we cannot eniphas ze this distniclion 100 much. We inlivid ualize each .y arment according to the wearer ' s require- nients. The - ' rc rea lv-f(jr service- - MOSSLER CO. Prices ran e . $20. $25, $28 $.h 50 Jackson Blvd. 5 ' 5 and up. Just off State ORIGINATORS AND DESIGNERS OF LADIES ' AND MISSES ' SUITS. EXCELLENT FOR SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WEAR W. H. MOSHIER CO. Naval Tailors 1404, 1406, 1408. 1410, 1412, 1414 Michigan Avenue, Chicago Mni-tin A. Rverson ' s Bldg = VARNEY MAKES PHOTOGRAPHS PHONE 3437 DOUGLAS 3937 DREXEL BLVD Special Attention gix en to Prescriptions OODLAWN PHARMACY K. R. CLAUSE. R. PH. Phone- Hyde Park . V N. V. Cor. 63rd St. S: Kimbark Ave. : : : CHICACO. jfct about which she knew absolutely nothing, (leorgia. still burning with argumen- tative zeal, looked at Mary with a disapproving e -e and coldly remarked that fudge was entirely out of place among people of literary tendencies who were dis- cussing the more serious problems of the higher life. Mary didn ' t quite understand and so kept on grating a piece of chocolate. Georgia has a beautiful voice, which she exercises constantly on high trills and runs when she is under full control of her artistic temperament and is thinking out a new plot. So when .Sara ' s iron smoked a little Georgia was d thought about goin beautiful voices. Wai know 1 th. im. .■r lami 1 wrote you about losing my black knit slippers ago. Well. I thought the ones Sara was wear- ing seemed awfully familiar and when I asked Iter whose they were she looked quite injured and asked how she could be expected to remem- ber where she borrow-ed every little thing. She said that she had forgotten to tell me that she borrowed my evening coat last night and that I ' d better take it home when I came after mv The fudge was ery good ami Mary ate the most of it and said later that she didn ' t want any dinner. Georgia w-ent down to see Grace Stokes and Sara with my curling iron went out to look for a lamp. Rebecca and I had- just fifteen minutes left to dress for dinner in. The evening gym class is just over and I am still wearing Sara ' s gym suit. Sara seldom goes to g Tn because, as Georgia says, her wom- anly ]iride revolts at even the idea of appearing ill so unbecoming a garb. i ' he insertion you asked Rebecca and me to buy and send you — The girls across the hall liave just imited me to a fudge party and .Mary wants me to come out into the hall and teach her the barn ilaiu e. I ' ll write more in the morning. in ner V( have al avs hac iK CHICAGO BUSINESS COLLEGE It enjoys, as few schools of its kind enjoy, a national reputation. The large attendance and constantly increasing patronage are evidence of the popularity of the institution, and the most sub- stantial proof of its worth and superiority. A practical education insures permanent employment as no other education does. This kind of an education is not an e. - pense, a lu.xury or an ornament but a necessity — an in estment which pays the largest dividends. IIa e you stopped s oing to school and are you satisfied with your education? ' i)U can not achiexe success unless you have the particular kind f knowledge and training necessary to secure it. " If I were a voung man and had to make my choice to graduate at a classical college and stop there, or to graduate at a business college and stop there, I would take the business college in preference. " . I,HI-.RT (;. PciRTKR, Ex-Governor of Indiana. Are you a good business penman, and are you rapid and accurate in figures? Can you write a promissory note, a due bill, a receipt, a draft and other commercial paper commonly used? The essentials of Bookkeeping, Business Law, Shorthaml, etc. may be acquired in a comparatively short time; also, a good and rapid long-hand styk- of writing, as each instructor is an expert in his own particular line of work. " The best advice I can offer is for every young man to avail himself of a scholarship in some first-class commercial school. No matter what it costs, it will be the best investment he can make. " CHAN.KI.I.MK Kkm. We can serve -our interests if you will but afford us an opportunity to demonstrate what we can do, .Satisfy yotirself In- thorough, personal investigation, or write for our Illustrate. 1 Prospectus. F. B. VIRDEN, President 67 Wabash Ave.. Chicago, III. ®hr ISubaiuat nf a ita-vh Si-h at t " lic ll..rn.rs nf the l ' lunk tM Come. All. take the ' I ' rash — Imt dn imt mark me low — Thn I know well enough that it is I ' .iiml 11. . l)o,,k of (.osine.-, underneath the llrow, . minus si-h, a nui. Idled head, and thou Reside me. teaehin- .Math in I ' aradi.se— Oh. I ' aradise were wilderness enow I 111. I cannot hear Alath! What have I to do With Sharks and Scholarshins ? ' ,)w wouldn ' t you . ( Ireat Deal rather have your I ' roi ram filled Than make Phi I ' eta Kap|)a? Wouldn ' t you ? The Shark no (|uestion makes of Eyes and ose, And she ' s no lleaut}-, as you may suppose. ( But when it comes the time for Term Exams. She knows about It All. She knows. She know.s!) 1 saw the fi.L;iire of a friend advance. lie had a social irin u])on his Face: I smiled, and then he asked me to the Dance 1. The Dance, that can with l... ic ahs,,lnte. All the I ' rofessnrs j,, w W,„l(l confnt. ' ' I ' m snre th.il I si, .all have a lollv Time: And when ,il lasl. ,,li, Seni..r. ihev sl,;dl 1 ■on with Diploma an.l ronnnen ' ccment If anv one sh.ill .ask wliv I ' m . oi 1 here, Sav. ' AX e l:d e I ' h.l ' ,. -She ' s .M. K. S " COLLEGE GOODS CLASS PIPES WE SELL DIRECT YOU GET THE PROFIT OF THE MIDDLEMAN A TRY AND WE ARE LIFE LONG FRIENDS We ARE PLEASED TO TALK CLASS PINS ARE HAPPY TO SHOW CLASS FLAGS THAT ' S WHY WE M AK E GOOD ONES ARTHUR. W. JOSEPH (El CO. POWERS BUILDING. CHICAGO COLLEGE SUITS $25 to $30 TAILOR FOR YOUNG MEN 131 LaSalle Si TWO STORES 44 Jackson Blvc vRNKSTA. HAMILL. President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON. Vice-Presidenl CHAUNCEY J. HLAIR. Vice-President I). A. .MOULTON. Vice-President : C. NEKLY. Secrctarv ;ANK W.SMITH. Cas B. C. SAMMONS.rtsf J. EDWARD MA.l THE CORN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK CAPITAL. 53,000.000 SURPLUS. $3,000,000 CHICAGO DIRECTORS: m B tn tbr JaruUii I. A yi iiiii.il; ' woman mice in deliriuni Was L-iUicctl in a course under Merriani. When she flunked in a quiz She exclaimed, " Oh, ee whiz I Now just to get e -en. I ' d marry ' im ! ' " II. A learned professor named Hoxie, Who was noted for being quite foxie. Said, " No text books we ' ll use They are simply a ruse. And I don ' t want to seem orthodoxie. " 111. A history |ir iless,,r named I ' .retz, In societ) ' mo ' es; in smart setz; He is single, ' tis true. But ere leap year is thru This may ne ' er again cause him regretz. I ' . A Shakespeare iii. truclor called Knott, Got so thickl}- wound up in a kplott. That ere it unw oimd It was fouii.l he had .liowiu-d. Wliich on lii toi-y made a .lamp khlott ' ' . There ' - a psvchic profcs-.r named WaULi W hoiii hi-, --tiidenls in cla- never aii li. TELEPHONE RANDOLPH 960 Tailors to Part ' tcidar People HARR Y G. SMUCKER Moderate Prices Designer, EDWARD DOWD 4th Floor Mentor Building STATE MONROE STS. Salesmen. JAMES B. SCUDDER CARLOS K. ECKHART CHICAGO, ILL. 20 EVERYTHING IN O HARDWARE a . AND Jon ks Sro k krs are mstalled in the power plant of the UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO J PS TT-ifffH y jB BI K If .I ' s HARDWARE One of the many big educational we ha .e „ ,2 Come to us FIRST o ®lip iFuaarr in itstrrHS A vouth there was, of manner most serene; Quite famed in Foster, not mikndwn in (ireene. The model he of amorous freshmen all. In choosing a tie or making talk that ' s small. He ne ' er had flunked, or worse, committed a faut, Could yet on such the . oil ' s displeasure flow? Ah, yes, alas! See how he pensive sits. And crushes that white cigarette to bits. Fierce thought must surge beneath that brow so fai That he arrange his trousers not, nor hair. If pa]:ia ' s threatened failure now had chance l. Refused a ])icture, one with wlmni he ' d danced! Some dire event must sure take place this day. For had not Famous failed to bring his Gray? But no such thoughts did now his smile destroy. For worse the thing that galled this winning boy. The leap year dance was only three days oil : He had n.. bid, the freshmen— ah !—w ml.l laugh. . lready seemed their mocking lips did curl. To see destruction round their leader whirl. And he had fussed and won so many maids — More than they ever would, those trim young blade: . nd now, t.) carrying ices relegated, A sort of college-widnwer he, belated. In such distress he lived the next days through. I lis mind tilled only with that l:!ook of lilue. . (i lilv hrmd reached out to save his shame, lie was not at the dance, sn l.,st t . lame. And all his dispoMti.m Mveet was marred. His easy conlidence and |iri.le were jarred. A desperate res.ihitiMn straight lu- tunk. Orcan.ly helped him his cnmide.xi. mi spoil. W by dwell up.m a tale nl snch aH iirs? Thcv ' re much t.u, sad— and alter all. wlm eares? DAYand Night CENTRAL. .MISSISSIPPI VALLEY LEAVE 10.02 A.M. Daylight Special. LEAVE 10.15 P.M. Diamond Special. For SPRINGFIELD and ST LOUIS Ar. SPRIIS(iFIELD, 3.04 p. tti. Ar. ST LOUIS, . 6.02 p.m. Ar. SPRINQFIELD, 4.00 a. m. Ar. ST. LOUIS, . 7.24 a. m. Through Car Service BY WAY OF OILMAN CLINTON GIBSON MT. PULASKI FARMER CITY LITCHFIELD Stops at South Side Through Stations, 31st 43 rd 53 rd 63 rd Sts. Illinois! C«iilral Cily Tlckel OHice. 117 Adams Street At thr iHustir ?5nur nf lD:3n A. «as industriously trying not to look as if he had " Good morning. " they both sa id simultanc College Man. ••Which yay Nyere you going? " she queried in yhich .she had found him. " Oh, I was just on my way u|) to the Law direction, then taking her books an. :1 falling in time since I ' ye seen you, hasn ' t it " " Has has been a long time. " " Well, I don ' t care: Ifs i,retty tough whei to put up with such crumbs as carryi ng her book the tall College Man, who way? " casually asked the Library, " he said, as he saw her start in that n step beside her he continued, ••It ' s been some she asked nonchalantly, ' •Yes, I guess it 1 girl ' s so dtucedlv popular that a fellow has )ks across the campus ! " They were walking fast and had reached the walk leading to the Law Library but he was so engrossed in the recollection of his woes that he was about to stride ])ast when the toed, slowing up, reminded him. " I belieye you said you were going to the Library, dichi ' t you. I ' ll take my books, thank you. " He stopped but made no move to give them to her. " How far did you say you were going? " he asked. " I didn ' t say, but I have some — some errands to do. The first one ' s in Foster. I believe. " " Oh, that reminds me. I ' ve got to see a fellow in Walker, . wfully glad you reminded me. I ' ll just go along with you, if you don ' t mind. ' " Oh, not at all. It really is a great relief to have these books out of my way for awhile. Do you know, I believe my arm is growing in a perfect triangle from being hooked around a pile of books all the time. " It looks allright to me, " he said, looking admiringly at the slim arm swinging along beside him. " Oh, is isn ' t as bad as all that, " she replied ambiguously with a laugh, " I hope I ' m not a cripple vet. " " And I certainly hope you never will be. If I cai of — what shall I call it? Prevention of Distortion to both my perfectly good arms in the service. " " That ' s awfully good of you, I ' m sure, " she them some day — but here we are at Foster 1 " They s " I wonder if she ' s in her room, " she said, thoughtfu dence on the subject. " She might be out, you know. " Yes, I shouldn ' t be at all surprised — this time . wait till you have more time? It must be twenty min " I guess I will, " she said, turning away .piickly. to Walker, did vou say? " " I— er— yes ' : Oh! is this Walker right here? Why come to think of it, that fell iw won ' t be here now. 1 think he ' s in— in the gym. Would you mind walking lown that way ' li will only take a minute, and I ' ll take care of the books, " he said, patting them persuasiveU " 1 really ought to — do my errands, but if it will only take a minute — " and she quickened lur steps beside him. " What were we lalking almut " " lir asked reminisccntly as ihey turned down Lexington toward the Gym. • ' Oh es. about wh.n I ' m to come over again. .Ks 1 was saving, you won ' t allow anybody over on school nights and tlu-n you have every Friday. Saturday anil Sunday taken. 1 don ' t see where I come in, do you? " " I ' m afraid vou exaggerate, " she said pouling a lilib-. " I never said that .ill niv Fridays and Saturdays, and Sundays were taken, di.l I. " ••. o. you -lidn ' l say so all at once, but every linu- I try to get one, each pardcular one ••Now. Cliarl.v. " she sai.l looking up al him in soft re]. roach. • ' You know that isn ' t .so, at all. The trouble is y,.u don ' t ask .v,.,o, enough. Did you uanl lo come over this Friday night? " " ■ ' ell—er— there ' s a smoker ,n, al ihe irai house bni— ,,o, , I cn.ne over ? " " Why, I expect to go to a dance. Iini — " " Kxcept to go to a d.ance ! II ll.al d.„sn ' l b.al anvilnng I What on earth did you ask me if I wanted lo come over for if vnu »eie gning lo a .laiu, ' " h,- snnried. picking the e.lge of the si,l,H:iIk. " lust like a girl! " " I woul.ln ' t lose my temper aboui il. " sl„. aid s„,t||v. " Ii ' s lois ol salislaciion to know n be of Educatic )nai Biceps? At Prev •ention of- rate I olfe Uopped illy scan red. but ming Perhaps 1 she made nc the windo« : shall call Ol move to leave ■s for some evi of day. and everything- -Wh • don ' t yo, ••1 can elevi ■n, " the last api e Are alingly. you goiui Be: Sure ()u are correctly dressed. It w ill make xoii feel brighter and better, and con e the impression that VouR Brains are: Paying Divide:nds The world likes prosperous people WE WILL DRESS YOU CORRECTLY TAILOR WILLIAM JERREMS ' SONS. IT ' S OUR BUSINESS TO KNOW .RK AMD ADAMS ST " ., CHICAC30 A2i WABASH AVE. " Then we ' d better go back. " So they turned and retraced their steps down Lexington. " Where is your next errand? " he asked. " My next errand ! " she repeated with a puzzled look, then quickly, " ( ih yes, I have to see some one in — in Kent ! ' " Good, " he said as he thought of the distance. " I mean— do you? " Then as they turned Kent-wards, " But you haven ' t told me yet when I can come over. " " (jh, didn ' t I? " she said carelessly, " You didn ' t tell me either why you askeil me to come Friday when you were going to a smoker. " " Because I ' d cut a smoker any day to call on you, " he said with spirit. " Jollier 1 " she teased, " A man that would cut one date would cut another. I hate iieople who break dates. " " But I wouldn ' t do it for any one else, " he protested. " Oh, wouldn ' t you? You wouldn ' t cut a dance with any one else either, would you? " " I wouldn ' t — what? " a light of perception spreading over his face. " You wouldn ' t cut a dance with any one else either, " she repeated firmly, looking steadily at the sidewalk. " Grace, " lowering his voice, " You didn ' t think I cut that dance at the last Reynolds Club on purpose, did you? Did yoa? " eagerly. " I don ' t see how I could think anything else. Usually when one disappears at the time that one is supposed to dance with some one, and is seen later continuing one ' s program it is termed in college language cutting a dance! I pre- sume it is very flimsy evidence but that is the grounds for my statement and — here is Kent, " she concluded significantly, reaching for her books. He pushed them farther under his arm. " Look here, " he said, " I ' m not going to let you go that way. I want to explain: Can ' t vou do your errand some other time? Its three minutes to eleven now, " consulting his watch, " Where is yonr class? " " In Lexington. " " Then you ' ll just have lime to make it. Mine ' s in Ellis, hut I ' ll go with you. " " Don ' t inconvenience vourself, " she said sweetly, " I can manage the books that far alone I think. " " Now Grace, I don ' t think that ' s fair. If you only knew how ciit-up I ' ve been over this. I didn ' t know what was the matter with you. Every time I saw you on the campus you sailed by so fast, I could hardly get a chance to say " Hello. " I ' ve called you up a dozen times or more but you were out, or the line was busy, or something. I thought your partner would explain to you that night. .My sister asked me to take a friend of hers who was visiting her, and she got an awful sick headache after about three dances. I had to call a cab and take her home finally, although I was hoping that she could stay long enough for our dance. I exjilained to Dike about it and he said he ' d tell you. Then as soon as I ' d taken her home I nearly broke my neck to get back in hopes I ' d still be in time for our dance, but it was past, and then since I was there I thought I ' d finish out my program as a stag. I couldn ' t get a look at you even. You were always in the center of a crowd, or else dancing. Is that why you ' ve treated me so? Is it, Grace? " The College Man was jiathetic now. " Yes, " she said softly. " I didn ' t understand. I ' m sorrv I was unjust. " Thev had reached Lexington Hall and halted in front of the door. The last tar.lv girl had bolted bv them to her overdue " eleven-o ' clock. " .She looked up at him slowlv. " Do you still want m ,,,„„■ ,,vr,- Friday nighi:- ' " she asked uilh a .luecr little smile. " You know 1 do, " In- ans«ind fcxcrishly. " Then you may! " " But the dance — " " I said I expected to go. I ' ve changed mv mind. It is a w inian ' s privilege iiii know. " " You ' re a peach, Grace, " said the College ' .Man fervently. Then wilh a roguish l(M.k. -Will you i)romise not to be angry if 1 say something? " " That depends on what it is. " she said duliiously. " No, promise ! " " I dont believe ' vou ha.l anv erran.ls at all. " " Wh— The idea! " shr ga-p,.! in.lignantlv. " Remember your pr..iMisc ! " h,- warned with a laugh. " Well, anvwav, ,■«,.;.. vnu never even IIioiimIiI of going to the Law l.ihrarv, or of anv errands either, ami besi.les— vou -,i ' a,U-d for me! " She finished with an air ..f triumph. He looked straight into her eves. " Guiltv, " he said. For an instant she returned his look, then lowering her eves. " Ditto, " she nun nuired. " Goodhve. " then turned and went slowlv up the steps. Carson PiRiE Scott Co spring and Summer Apparel for Young Women and Men Our display of fashions for college men and women em- braces a wider diversity of styles than ever heretofore shown. Each style reveals careful and critical making and the designing is of the highest grade. Every garment is charact- erized and distinguished from the ordinary by the introducrion of many novel style features shown exclusively here. Moderate Prici?ig prevails on the varied lines. LOCATIONS OF CHICAGO ' S Three Largest Food Supply Houses FEILCHENFELD BROTHERS Woodlawn Store 455 57 East 63rd Street Hyde Park Store 313-15-17-19 East 55th Street Kenwood Store 126-28 East 43rd Street sivioke: ' BEST OF THE BEST " A. SANTAELLA ®. CO. The quality of flunkiny- is a fad- It droppetli witli a . entk- slini;-. (juite sudden, I ' pon the man ••l)el(.. v ; " it is twice curst- It curseth him that gives and him that gets. ' Tis mightiest in the mightiest ; it becomes The cruel instructor less than cap and gown : Exams show force of intellectual might. The documents that put us in his power, Wherein doth sit the dread and fear of all ; But flunking is e ' en worse than these exams. It is recorded in the offices : ' Tis public made by yellow en elupes ; And students, fearful, watch the hulletins When flunking ' season ' s near us. ' I ' herefnrc. Deans. Though flunking ])c thy right, reniem1)er this. That in your course in college you did flunk Examinations. You did pray for mercy. . nd that same prayer should teach you all to render Deeds of mercy. We ' d kudw ' cm by their tailor-y. Their smirk and smile, and a ' that. And e ' en their stride and shoulder-y Would tell ' twas they for a ' that. For a ' that, and a ' that. With JMMinels n,.ne. and a ' tliat. What need 1.. hran.l ' em with a hat? A SM])h ' s a . ' ..ph, f,,r a ' that. Fridstein (making an absurd deduction in ( oUege Algebra )— Therefore, . ' equals B. Prof. .Slaught — Inipnssiblel That wnnhl be like taknig ;i hath without water. Fridslein-dlnw .alinnt .a sun-bath? Long (thr punster I — .My entire lamilv has bled t.. deatli. Phi (lain I ' .rniher l stispiei. .usjy i — | | , ,u is iliat: Long — A hnninr.itis (in lias lieen miming in mir family for three gen- erations. ;? 2 z 2 5 = £ A r— — - Si|p Stairs Sec the winding iron .stairs- Endless stairs! What a world of weariness their awful number bears! How they echo, never-flaggini; In the gloomy early morn 1 Oh, the tired bodies dragging Feet, recalcitrantly lagging. Weight too heavy to be borne : Crying time, time, time. In the never-ending climb. To the topmost floor of Cobb, where an hour ' s rest repairs The havoc wrought inside us by the Stairs, stairs, stairs — By the infinite succession of the stairs. n. ' Tis another flight of stairs- Gray stone stairs — What a line of expletives their vision iustiv dares In the middle of -the dav How I plod my weary way Much too tired out to talk I can only walk and walk To the top. With a clamorous pulsation of my jioor, hard-working hea With the stifling, almost bursting over-exercising heart. Leaping higher, higher, higher With a desperate desire And a resolute endeavor In an easy chair to flop. Oh, the stairs, stairs, stairs! Who can understand the cares They involve? How I ardently adore Classes on the lowest floor— The problem, registration next sludl solve. Yes, the body surely kn.iws. By the wending Neve r-ending All the drear fatiguing woes ; Yes, the bodv surelv shares Babel ' s trouble- All flight double. One just utterly despairs When he contem]ilales the mounting three times daily Of the stairs Of the stairs, stairs, stairs, stairs. SATISFACTION OUR GUARANTEE JOHN W. DOUGLAS TAILOR CWe are exponents of correct clothes for young- men. Our ability to give you style, fashion and quality at moderate prices is the key to our success. CLYou are cordially invited to inspect our varied assort- ment of fancy ] atterns. A visit to our establishment at 49-51 JACKSON BLVD. will convince you of our competency to g " ive you ••CLOTHES that are RIGHT at a Price that is RIGHT " MANY BOOKS IN ONE WEBSTERS INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY you know th t the INTERNATIONAL wiia flnai authority ALL KIND " Language. TheTradea, Art3 and Sciences. Geography Ity ALL Idea. Arts Blograpny, tt; Ncte Plan of Co Colored Plates Flags State Seals Etc Brief History the Eiiglish Language . Guide to Pronunciation Scholarly Vocahulary of Enghsh Dictionary of Fiction Gazetteer of the World _ Biographical Dictionary Scripture Proper Names, Greek and Latin English Christian Foreign Words _ Abbreviations — A - : Own Such a Book ' G i C MERRIAM CO bprmfcfitld Walinger MAKES FINE PHOTOS Studio: 156 Wabash A enut Powers Building Special attention to U. of C. student.s HiGH_GRADE COLLEGE GOODS m PENNANTS. BANNERS. PILLOW COVERS. EMBLEMS CL.ASS and SPECIAL PINS. MEDALS. HATS and CAPS CAPS .ind GOWNS, STATIONERY. SPECIALTIES :; ATHLETIC GOODS THE W. C. KERN CO. Manufacturers Wholesalers Retailers :■ " ip MAIN (IFUCK. SAI.I.SKdilM am, lACrciRV 48-50 WABASH AVE, ; ' ;V„. ; 35 E, Randolph St, Chicago " " " ,; ' ,:,?; " " : 411 E, 57th ST, Duplicates of any Photos that 1 have made for the " Cap and Gown " can be had any time by addressing L. P. Esmoer Phone W. W 16 243 E. 55th Street The Signature Below, names the hest Ciirdirtti ' in the countr Made and M„rl c(r l l ' „r men wlio ran discriminal.- Ix-lwivn llu- ronimon and the uncommon. c-mcA(;() 12 Static Strc.-I 305 P.-url Street CiRirfttc for The Special Course of Instruction in ' ' WHAT TO WKAR WHEN whp:rh AND HOW WILL BE CONTIXULD AT Carver Sc Wilkie ' s during the year 1908. C( llkc;k tailors 185487-189 dearborn st. Come in and get a 1908 College Poster (Free) Special Department for College Me Every College Student Who contemplates a business career should Prepare for Business Bryant Stratton Business College 315-321 Wabash Ave., Opposite Auditorium C Modern Business Methods are technical. Special training; is needed. therefore, bv those who would be highly successful. This training is not supplied bv the college course. Ct, The Bryant Stratton College (established 1856) teaches every new and valualile method known to the business world. Practical specialists in business are in charge of all the instruction. C Over 45,000 successful graduates in Chicago attest the value of the Bryant Stratton training. C Mr. Wm. A. Bond says: " I have alwavs regar.led the instruction I received at your institution as of great value. I ' erhaps the best evidence of my appreciation of the benefits of mv course is the fact that I placed my son in your college for some months before he began his business life. " Students May Enter at Any Time The College is in Continuous Session DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL BUSINESS COURSES, SHOR THAND AND TYPEWRITING L. B. V A U G H A N ( (c 97) MS-M W AI5ASI1 AVENUE M; Martyn ' s Ma r oon Stud io Is the Student ' s Studio in ever sense of the word: FIRSTLY we insure you the VERY BEST WORK AT MOST REASONABLE PRICES: SECONDLY we give you OUR INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION, and THIRD- LY our heartfelt interest. YOU IN RETURN SHOULD GIVE US YOUR WORK. Platinum, Cartrotype and Wash-Drawing Portraits of every description in c.vclusne styles, U. of C PHOTOGRAPHER 5705 COTTAGE (iROVE - , INTINEYOUIINEED DRAW1NGS,HALF TONES,ZING ETCHINGS; ODMMERGIAL PHOTOGRAPHS, v WOOD orWAX ENGRAVINGS, , RETOUCHED PH0T0GRAPHSJLLUSTRATI0N5, p DESIGNS o ALL KINDS. ILEGTROTYPES.f?! ' cJahn OliierEngr ing Q). jM 84-86-88 MARKET ST. CHICAGO Engrayers d Artists UNivERsniES 5c (Alleges ' ' TELEPHONES -j entra. 534 S. D. CHILDS COMPANY 200 CLARK STREEl CHICAGO STATIONERS ENGRAVERS PRINTERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS LITHOGRAPHERS DIE SINKERS Wanted— A Private Secretary You could answer that ad if you were to supplement your university education with a course in Business and Shorthand in GRE(t(4 SCHOOL. And we assist you in obtainin.t, a position, too. A ])ractical knowledg-e of Shorthand will enable you to .i -ain much more from your course in school. A number of University students ob- tained this in two months in our summer session last year. Day and evening sessions throu_t; " hout the year. Students may enter at any time. N ' isitors always welcome. Gregg School 5 Wabash Avenue The George Banta Publishing Co. College Annuals and Catalogues Th,s Bnok h a Sample ol Our Work i6s-i6 ' j Main Street, Meuaslia, Wis. dlu rx tn AliitrrttHrrB Geo. P. Bent Co 4 j Hlickensderfer Typewriters 4S3 Browne ' s Book Store 471 1 Bryant Stratton Business College 511. C Carson I ' irie Scott Co 303 Carver Wilkic Co 500 Central Hyde Park Bank 4S1 Chicago Business College 44j S. D. Childs Co 511 Condax Cigarette 50S Corn ENchange a Bnk 4 5 D Jolin W. D.iugia, • 507 Dunford Ink Pencil - 487 F Feilchenfcid Urns 503 G A. J. Cattenlam 48 ' ! Cihson Art Galleries 48 ' ! riregg School 51 H Har.ly Bros.. Foster Co 4S7 I Illinois Central Railroad 4«i) J .I.-rrcns 4 r. Jones Stokers 407 , rlhur V. Joseph - Co 41).; K W. C. Kern Co 50S M Madison Avenue Laundry 477 Marshall Field Co 477 Marlyn ' s Maroon Studio 511 MofTett Studio 485 W. II. Mn.hirr Co 4 ll 5 ' 4 N NicoU The Tailor 50i O Optimo Cigars 503 Orr Lockett Hardware Co 497 R Root Studio 501 S Henry G. Schmucker 497 Charles Schneider 479 H. E. Shorey 475 V Vanderhoof-Gunn Co 47° Varney 491 W Walinger 507 Webster ' s International Dictionary 507 The White City 505 The Windermere Press • 477 Woodlawn Pharmacy 477 - Fir nnr BWfM ' w iii I


Suggestions in the University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

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, 1907 Edition, Page 1

1907

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

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.