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

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 488


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1910 volume:

'v'fT.'T 1 n,i5'F'. ' 11 W XMI J' H4 .ry HSI! ' 5 1,' in ZWQJH6 Wlnpzfffff Zjfgdfffiggf .,.... 91 We mat that ncfein facnmxatndenia alnmnaand Fnenda may linda me and in tercanng record of Une life andactivliiea of oczmlma Maier for ine naatyean ' 11f qlandao on Denali of Incanninnilna nf Tndlnlvcniinfofinicago W6 present this Cap and Gown nf IQJO Mflee Qwjffeofppefw .gy EDafd1'z'dge, ' ,EPDFJZZUUE ,Ewing Fa' Zff Ecfgeffbp Gardner' Q cixcjffkjcfnefzl Clark, U0 Gbomaa 'wakefielb 65006613266 ,f CA P A N D G O lflf' :Y , 55" r umrrfmrmuvml lihranivss I jmassiis -Zltubrrn-Tenauevrs W iistom mm Dnuosoumi-W A ,.-.... M 1 I '. , 7, 'L -. A- ' . . 1 t li ".,..FE,FiPQ'..". T 55 'll Q A. . . i rifvww il H H . ,fa lift la lf? S B H -HW treatin Qwiif'2 it tw!-f "is'sffe' mtv 'Wan s H 'Els sbt:-Q -I In 551531: jg qgg ph' '13, 'li ,I V!! ill Q,-if K? ti: We 53,55 'MQ I lil F W!! I W i Ube 1barper Illbemorial library HE central library of the University is to stand in the middle of the south line of the main quadrangle, and the chief educational buildings of the south side of the quadrangles are to be so connected with it and with each other as to make the entire group practically one great library, with associated class rooms and ofhces. One of the features of the building is the placing of the reading room on the top floor, the stack rooms and ofhces beneath it. A second feature is the joining of the library building to adjacent departmental buildings by arched stone bridges on the level of the reading room floor. The result of these two features is that when the whole group, for which plans have already been drawn, is completed, the central library building will be flanked on the west by the buildings of Modern Languages and the Classics, and on the east by the buildings of the Historical and Philosophical groups. It will also be connected at the west end with the Has- kell Oriental Museum and at the east end with Law. The stone bridges connecting the library with the Haskell and the Law buildings will be built at once, so that from the begin- ning the essential and distinctive peculiarity of this group of buildings will be operative, The main library building consists of a central section, flanked on the east and west by two rectangular towers, each approximately 60 by 50 feet and about twenty feet higher than Mitchell Tower. The entire building measures 246 feet long and GO feet wide. The towers will be occupied by stack rooms in the basement and hrst floors, and above by reading rooms, ofhces, and special rooms of various kinds. Eventually the central section of the building will have four floors of stacks, one Hoor of library ofhces and rooms for similar pur- poses, while the top floor will be devoted exclusively to the great reading room. This room will be approximately 54 by 160 feet. There will be a suite of rest rooms for women on the second floor, and a conversation and smoking room for men in the ,east tower. The ultimate book capacity of the central library building will be approximately one million volumes. Space will be temporarily given for the use of the President's office and for lecture rooms, class rooms and offices, On the first floor will be a beautiful lecture room, to be called the Harper Assembly Room. The memorial character of the building will be signalized not only by its name, but also, it is hoped, by a statue of President Harper, to be placed just north of the center of the building. ERNEST D. BURTON. lliw' :t,,.,.., 6 THE UNIVERSITY Ztbe Illbibwag of the Jfuture O TRANSFORM the Midway Plaisance into a veritable garden of classical '75 T ., , interest is the plan of Lorado Taft, one of America's foremost sculptors and a member of the Art faculty of the University. lt is the present intention to X ifui' extend the depressions ofthe Midway from the llagoons ofjackson Park to I L L the small lakes ot Xliaslnngton Park, thus forming a continuous.waterway sig? ill from park to park. lklr. laft plans to construct three massive bridges over this waterway, crossing at Madison, Woodlawn and -Ellis avenues respect- ' 1YClj'. lhe general scheme of bridge construction will represent the great -1 classical subjects of the world, namely, Science, Art and Religion. The bridge at Madison avenue will be called the "Bridge of Sciences," that at llfoodlawn the "Bridge of Arts," and that at Ellis the "Bridge of Faithsfl Each will be adorned with appropriate statuary. Probably the most artistic work of the general theme, especially from the sculptor's point of view, will be the two large fountains erected at either end of the Midway lagoons. At the east end will be the "Fountain of Creationu and at the west the t'Fountain of Time." The "Fountain of Creation" will represent the Grecian myth of Deucalion' and Pyrrha and will illustrate by successive clusters the idea of evolution as expressed by this old legend, There will be in this fountain twelve groups containing in all thirty-six figures of ten feet in height, arranged in an ascending plane, Between each of the twelve groups will appear a small water-fall, which drops into the circular basin around which the fountain, with its statuary, is constructed. At the west end of the Midway will rise the "Fountain of Time." Time will be rep- 1'esented by a craig-like figure of Father Time viewing a throng of hurrying people. This procession of pushing men and women will show indistinct people following each other in a huddled crowd, eagerly flying onward they know not where. These Hgures will rise from a great jet of water on one side of the fountain and on the other side sink from sight just as people do in contrast with the everlasting element, Time. The whole theme of this transformation of our Midway is the original idea of Mr. Taft, who has spent much time in formulating the plans. VVhen completed. this thorough- fare on which our University frontrwill be one of the most unique, artistic and classical boulevards in the world. B 7 CA P A N D G O PV N - nu V 1 I l ev " '--11:1 UDB WUCIITHI IEOIICHUOIIHI G:Ol1lIl1i5SlOl1 ROFESSOR Ernest D. Burton, as head of a commission appointed by the trustees of the University to study educational conditions in the Orient, left Chicago on the 15th of Iuly, 1908, for China. Mr. Burt0n's co-commissioner was Professor Thomas C, Chamberlain, while Dr. Horace Reed and Dr. Rollin T. Chamberlain were secretaries to the commission. Mr. Burton stopped for a month in England. where he conferred with persons acquainted with conditions in the Orient and with a committee representing Oxford and Cambridge Universities. Constantinople was reached on September 14 and Beirut and Cairo visited. Mr. Burton then sailed for Bombay and made a six-thousand-mile journey through India. After touching at Penang and remaining several days in Singapore the party arrived in Hong-Kong on December 17. Mr. Chamberlain and his son, with Mr. Y. T, WVang, a student of the University who was acting as Chinese secretary, arrived via San Francisco on the 2d of February. Nearly six months were spent in China and a two-months' trip was made into the far west of China by boat up the Yangtsze river and by Sedan- chairs over- land. The whole party, including the commission servants, guards, etc., numbered seventy- six persons. T In all parts of China the Chinese officials were consulted, the schools, governmental and missionary, visited, and a study made both of the educational needs of the country and the wonderful progress already made in the introduction of the newer education. On Iune 5 Mr. Chamberlain left Peking for Mukden, whence he returned to Chicago via the Trans-Siberian railway and Europe. Mr. Burton, however, on leaving Mukden, chartered a special sixteen-foot car with a party of eleven Americans and made a two-days' journey over the narrow-guage road across South Manchuria to Anting-two hundred miles. Three days were spent at Pyesug Yang and Seoul, the capital of Korea, where interviews were held with leading government officials and educators. Mr, Burton left Seoul June 19 for Fusan. Six weeks were spent in Japan visiting the principal cities and many of the smaller towns. Special attention was is not only the capital of Japan, but also an impo.rtant educational center. The Imperial University, several large private colleges and some of the leading located here. Interviews were held at this point with high officials and tional work of the Japanese government was studied. given to Tokyo, which Christian schools are the remarkable educa- On the way home a day was spent in Honolulu looking into conditions in the territor . .. 3' or Hawaii, and Chicago was reached August 25, making an absence of over thirteen months. The commission presented its report to the University at the end of December. 8 THE UNIVERSITY itlistorical Sketch of the Hbresent llblan of Stuoeut QI3QEtlli3HflOTI URING the autumn of 1908 the members of the Junior and Senior Councils came to feel that these bodies were not as effective as they ought to be in fostering vigorous conditions of undergraduate student life. Accordingly they appointed a committee to consider what could be done to improve matters. This committee, upon taking up the problem, came to the conclusion that the entire principle of student organization was unsatisfactory for the peculiar conditions which exist at the University of Chicago. They urged that the residential features of the college plan had never been developed and that in consequence the social advantages of that system had been lost, whereas the advantages of a class system had been put out of reach. Vtfithout a change in these fundamental conditions no betterment seemed probable. Upon reporting to this effect the committee was empowered to proceed to the devising of a plan which might remedy the faults extant in the old arrangements. After consulting a number of students and members of the faculty the committee suggested that a joint com- mission be appointed made up of representatives of the faculty and of the student body, This suggestion was approved by the President, who appointed Professors Lovett, Slaught and Angell to represent the faculty and Miss Slaught, Mr. McCracken and Mr. Vlfhitheld to represent the student Councils. Mr. Alvin Kramer, although not a member of the Council at this time, was asked to serve with the commission, and rendered valuable assistance. This commission, after a careful study of the situation, drew up and submitted to the factulty a plan in many respects similar to that now in operation. As no serious opposition developed, it was expected that the scheme would be submitted to the students for approval in the autumn. VVhen the fall quarter opened President Judson expressed some doubt concerning the wisdom of certain features of the program. and. in order that the utmost care might be accorded the project before it was put in force, he appointed another commission, consisting of the same faculty members who had served on the previous commission texcept Professor Lovett, who was out of residencel and the following students: Miss Caroline Dickey. Miss Edith Prindeville, Messrs. J. I. Pegues, VV. P. Henry, A. L. Fridstein, I. E. Dymond, R. W. Baird. The new commission canvassed the whole case afresh, and, after numerous revisions, drew up the present plan. As it made no essential changes in the principles already dis- cussed by the faculty, it was not again submitted to that body. On November 23, 1909, it was ratified by the undergraduate students, who expressed their approval by a vote of S04 to 104. Having been now endorsed by all the interested parties, it was at once put in operation by the President, who, in accordance with its provisions, appointed a temporary Council to control the division elections and to serve until regular successors should be elected in Feb- ruary, 1910. L It appears clearly from this ZlCCOl11J.LfOf the movement that the present plan emanated from the students themselves in response to a spontaneous sentiment that undergraduate enterprises were in a needlessly inactive condition. It must be borne in mind that the pro- visions of the plan affect solely the social relations of the students to one another and not their official relations to the University. As far as possible the student body is made respon- sible fer the conduct of its own affairs. JAMES R. ANGELL. 9 5 Egkgzwinh dig: wiib Ihesqm' , I 15 me mgbil G11 11 si . 'I I1 5110356330 dirayigxzgacsga. A do him wha qacve bu I QQ mm wbv slave h S fl llvmg memory 51112 hgmuli, ihen repoge :Lremxiircl ,. 1' ,' . ,I y I iilveluungv has wakea the 51.1 Jigrlghi 15 the morn. blghi 15 new-born, Another any begun. 4' HEL eno3t'h auth ,- or him U, EWG 4 E CAP AND GODVN 'Ctbe Seventggftirst Convocation HUTCHINSON COURT, JUNE 15, 1909. Convocation Orator-Professor George Adams Smith, AM., D.D., LL.D., of United Free Church College, Glasgowj Subject: "American and Other Interests in the Relations of Christianity and Islam." Higher Degrees Colzferred. Master of Arts-Lillian Gertrude Carter, Claudia Evangeline Crumpton, Pearl Frank- lin, James Alfred Garrett, Herbert Solon I-Iollopeter, Leland Burke Holt, Robert Joseph Kerner, Richard Henry Kirkland, Edwin Herbert Lyle, Jennie Roxa McAllister, John Henry McLean, Laura Helen Margaret Peterson, Bertram Garfield Swaney, Yohei Tsunekawa, VVilliam Claude Vogt, VVilliam Drummond Whaii. Master of Philosophy-Dwight L. Akers, Cleo Carson I-Iearon, Alice Maude I-Iuestis, Leron Freeman Jackson, Herman Patrick Johnson, Herbert Kimmel, Susan Made- line Lough, Waltei' Piety Morgan, Gustavus Swift Paine, Rose Josephine Seitz, Bertha Helen Wise. Master of Sricnce-Amasa Archibald Bullock, Cora Emeline Gray, Edna May McCleery, George J. Miller, Mariano Vivencio Del Rosario, Joseph Bertram Umpleby. Doctor of Philosophy-Edson Sunderland Bastin, Leonard Bloomheld, Frank Clyde Brown, Herbert Earle Buchanan, Thomas Buck, Joseph Kinmont Hart, Ralph Emerson. House, Louise Mallinckrodt Kueftner, Elwood S. Moore, Harvey Andrew Peterson, Marion Lydia Shorey, Clifton Raymond Stauffer, Dagny Gunhilda Sunne, Harry Lewis Wiemaii. SCVCIIIQSSCCOHC GOITVOCHUOIT HUTCHINSON COURT, SEPTEMBER 3, 1909. Cotwocatiou Orator--Judge Emlin McClain, LL.D., of the Supreme Court of Iowa. Subject: 'Our Common Humanity and the Common Law." Higher Degrees Conferred. .Master of Arts-Harry Huntington Barnum, Don Franklin Cameron, Robert Emmet Cavanaugh, Charles NVallace Collins, Don Clyde Kite, Anna Susan Jones, Harris Learner Latham, Marion Ross McDaniel, Robert Edwin McKay, Eddison, Mosiman, Ethel Preston, Louis Martin Sears. A lllaster of Philosophy-Grace Abbott, Samuel Jacob Brandenburg, Lawrence Palmer Briggs, Homer L. Gleckler, Roscoe Myrl Ihrig, Joseph Oliver Johnson, Anna Marie Klingenhagen, Alice Sarah Martin, Sister Antonio Mel-Iugh, Frances Reubelt, Blanche Edna Riggs, Ella Saterthwait. Roy Smith, Elizabeth Anna Stone. 12 THE UNIVERSITY .7llaste1' of Science-Christian Alford Fjelstad, Orel Samuel Groner, Raymond Francis Holden, VVarren Ingold, Frederick B. Isley, Sister Mary Joseph Kelly, Harold Williain Nichols, Claude Joseph Shirk, Everett Beech Spraker, Robert Howard Stevens, Sanford Leland Stoner, Claude Stella Tingley, Seth Stetson VValker, Doctor of Philosophy-Ernest Anderson, Lilla Estella Appleton, Francis Christian Becht, Peter A. Claassen, Rebecca Corwin, Aurelio Macedonia Espinosa, Herbert Francis Evans, John Cowper Granberry, James Richard Greer, VVilliam Ross Ham, Williaiii Weldoii Hickman, Samuel Kroesch, Vlfinford Lee Laws, Douglas Clyde Maclntosh, Walter Raleigh Myers, John Strayer Mclntosh, Peter Powell Peterson, Charles Albert Proctor, Lemuel Charles Raiford, Newland Farnsworth Smith, George Asbury Stephens, Arthur Howard Sutherland, Arthur Lynn Talbert, Edith Minot Twiss. Seventxgftbiro Glonvocatiou LEON MANDEL ASSEMBLY HALL, DECEMBER 29, 1999. Convocation Orafor-The Honorable Andrew Jackson Montague, LL.D. Subject: "The South and the Nation." , Higher Degrees C011fe1'1'c'd. Master of Arts-Alice Freda Braunlich, Frances Eunice Davis, Otha Bowman Staples. Master of Plzrflosolnlzy-Else Glolcke, Emma Schrader. Doctor of Plzilosoplzy-Herbert Horace Bunzel, lvan Lee Holt, Harris Franklin Mac- Neish, David Lee Maulsby, X1Valter Joseph Meek, George Alfred Peckman, Herman Augustus Spoehr. Seventxgsfourtb Qomvocation LEON .MANUEL ASSEMBLY HALL, MARCH 15. IQIO. C01zL'0cat'i011 O1'uIor-Professor John Merle Coulter, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., of 'lhe University of Chicago. Subject: "Practical Science." if I 1 13 GREETINGS RECREATION il J- . W , Vt. f. ,R I: 4 Ai Q 611'-Wfiitf' - '- 9? Alan! pcm Q 01110115 IKUQW Him Wil 1 " CAP AND GOVVN Ube JBoaro of UFUSYCCS A OFFICERS MARTIN A. RYERSON, President KXNDREXV TWACLEISH, Vice-Pres- ident C H A R L E s L. HUTCHINSON, Treasurer THOMAS VJ. GOODSPEED, Secre- tary WALLACE HECKMAN, Counsel and Business Manager Y TREVOR ARNETT, Auditor ' f IOHN D. ROCKEFELLER. IR. BIARTIN A. RYERSON MEMBERS Class 1 Term Expires 1910 Class 2 Term Expires 1911 Eli B. Felsenthal Jesse A. Baldwin Harry P. Judson Enos M. Barton Frank O. Lowden Thomas E. Donnelley Harold F. McCormick David G. Hamilton Martin A. Ryerson Andrew MacLeish Willard A. Smith Iohn D. Rockefeller, Ir. Franklin MacVeagh Thomas W. Goodspeecl Class 3 Term Expires 1912 Adolphus C. Bartlett Fred T. Gates I. Spencer Dickerson Howard G. Grey Charles L. Hutchinson Francis W. Parker Frederick A. Smith FRANKLIN MacVEAGH FRANK o. LOVVDEN 16 Tl-IE FACULTY. OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTDATIO 2 HARRY PRATT JUDSON, President of the Unizrersity. ALONZO KETCHART PARKER., Recorder. CHARLES RICHMOND PTENDERSON, Chaplain. THOMAS VVAKEFIELD GOODSPEED, Secretary ana' Registrar. VVALLACE HECIQMAN, Counsel and Business Manager. TREVOR ARDVETT, Anclitor. DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, Secretary to the Preslclcnt. D .Leis CUVNTVTAGHK'-P' DEANS. GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT .... .... D ean of thc Faculties of Arts, Literature anal Science ALBION WOODBURI' SMALL. .. ..... Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature ROLLIN D. SALISBURY ............... .... D can of the Ogden KGraclnatej Sclzool of Science MARION TALBOT ...................... ...........,........................ D can of Women SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKENRIIJGIE... .... Assistant Dean of hV0l7'1L'7Z J-AMES ROVVLAND ANGELL ........... .... D ean. of the Senior Colleges ROBERT MORSE LOVETT ...... .... D can of the Junior Colleges ALEXANDER SMITH ..... .... D can in the fnnior Colleges HENRY GORDON GALE .... .... D can in the .lnnfor Colleges JAMES WEBER LINN .... .......................... D ean in the Jnnior Colleges ELIZABETH XVALLACE. . . .........................., Dean in the Junior Colleges LEON C. MARSHALL ..... Dcan of the College of Conznzerce and Aclnzz'1-zjstratloaz SHAILER IAIATHEWS ....... ............... ............. D c an of the Di'vz'nz'ty School CARL GUSTAV LAGERGREN. . HENRIIC GUNDERSEN ...... JAMES PARKER HALL .... HARRY GIDEON VVELLS. ........ CHARLES HITBBARD JUDD. . . FRANKLIN VVTNSLOVV JOHN SON .... HERBERT E, SLAUGHT ........... WALTER A. PAYNE ......... HERX'ERY FOSTER NTALLORY. LESTER B. JONES ......,... THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLAIN. . . EDWIN BRANT FROST ...... NATHANIEI. BUTLER .... NEVVMAN MILLER ...... ZELLA ALLEN DIXSON. . . FRANK JUSTUS MILLER .... TCHARLES REID BARNES. .. AMOS ALONZO STAGG ..... CHARLES PORTER SMALL. . . FREDERIC J. GURNEY ...... HORACE S. FISKE .... TDeceaSed. of the Szoecllsh Theological Senzlinary ..Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological Senzinary ...........Dean oftheLawSchool .... .........Dean ofthe Dleclical Stndents ....,.. .. ...Director of the School of Ea'ncatz'on ............ Dean of the U71l'Z'Cl'.Yllj'Hllgl1 School .. . . . . .Secretary of the Board of R650ll1lllGl'1dlIlI'07ZS .. . . . . . . . . .Secretary of the Lecture Stnoly Dejwartznerzl . . .Secretary of the Corresjronclence Stncly Departnzent . .Director of Dlnsic .... . . . . .Director of Dlnsennzs . . . . . .Director of the Oltserzfatory . . . . .Director of C0-0f7El'flfl.l1g Wo1'le . . . .Director of the UlllZ'07SZ.f-X' Press ... .............Assoc1'ate Librarian . .. .... E!Iflll7ll.lI6l' for Secondary Schools ....... .............EZfIl'l'lllZ6l' for Colleges ...Director of Physical C-nltnre and Athletics .. . . , .Physician .Assistant Recorder .Ed7.l0l'l.Gl Assistant 17 CAP IND GOTY N -4llYlal.I'.Ann1 -Lvl- 3 HARRY PRATT JUDSON, President of the U1'I1'I1et'siRt3v. PHILOSOPHY. JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Professor and Head of the Departmeizt. GEORGE HERBERT IXfEAD, Professor. ADDSON VVEBSTER IWOORE, Professor. EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES, Asszstant Professor. PSYCHOLOGY. JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, Professor and Head of the Defiartazeiit. I'IARVEY A, CARR, Assistant Professor. POLITICAL ECONOMY. JAMES LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, Professor and Head of the Departazeazt ALVIN SAUNDERS JOHNSON, Associate Professor. LEON CARROLL IXIARSHALL, Associate Professor. JOHN CUMMINGS, Assistant Professor. ROBERT FRANKLIN I-IOXIE, Assistant Professor. CHESTER VVHITNEY VVRIGHT, It-zstruetor. JAMES IAILFRED FIELD, Imtraetor. JOHN CURTIS IQENNEDY, Assistant. EZEKIEL HENRX' DOWNEY, Assistant. EDGAR HUTCHINSON JOHNSON, Assistant, JOHN FRANKLIN EBERSOLE, Assistaiit. TREVOR ARNETT, Lecturer on Accounting. JOHN KOREN, Professorial Leetzftrer on Statisties. POLITICAL SCIENCE. I'IARRY PRATT JUDSON, Head of the Department. ERNST FREUND, Professor. CHARLES EDWARD IXIERRIAINI, Associate Professor. FREDERICK DENNISON BRAMHALL, Instructor. HISTORY. .A.N'DREXV CUNNINGHAM' IXLICLAUGHLIN, Professor arid Head of the Department BENJAMIN S. TERRY, Professor. FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Professor, XVILLIAM EDWARD DODD, Professor. FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, Associate Professor. 'JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON, Assoeiate Professor. GEORGE AMOS DORSEY, Associate Professor. :El-JOSEPH PARKER WVARREN, Assistant Professor. G 18 Q J331,,1. V - - - 515 -,g,, . :,: f, -A J f fp, 2, E4f1'm,.. if N , ' fi ELA' ' , "Nl y rx X4 7: Q cm. A ,A , 1-133 : ij ' fe' V H120 . QQ.. 'Au' V I F, ? A ' --- ---, I 'X Nh-'.g1 A . "if '-"' ' N jfJf2?72'S 4 5, ,..s,,,A.. , A g ' '37 5' T? , 'iliiisfkffflia v 4 A, J, A YP. wg-.imp , . "' J 'a ,4 ,mx Wilijff-l. 21,5 -af A 'Y' 'mfg sf sf. A W' f' "if ' 1MiiTil.515.A 551' J - , :afe2?3?J ,ff - I ,nl "-2-,,if::f'5l"si'9" 1 ' - ,,, ' ,,,:4J1i"' .J . wg 1: 9r ' I 'M ' A 'IM V V. , T,54a?33FigQgE 'Qr' A rwfJ,,f4,'ffff"' A E5 .. ,2 '- ryqf'--Yifi' A -.., ,., A f- N355 52. ' A ffwf-mf " 1' -- ' A-if. If 5921-V diff 3-Wil? ',,g "I ' J. 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' T '15''WETillfwff A ,ui ss, ,WMU-fl N I,I3W1y,Z ' ' vw "wIf""if"'f "Wait-I "-W: 'T ' If "IH , I g'tt,I,3,5'Q,pL,Erf,:vf,I , If ',,I,1J-ICU , , "Iff',I9Its.I',,f11, Ist Isvwitwtwtpm Goff . ,tgWit,,.,,- fuwc,Is,,,WI.,,, ,M Dfw ,5q,,,,,, . ,3,Ig-W.,I.-,,,.W,5,. tt ,W-, ww ,l'YT1tt'tgI'tTJ3.L,It at :JIBIWTTT I vw I ,Eff 'TI3Tns3tZ"ITftTtw ' I ff ROBERT M, LOVETT Harvard '92 CAP AND GOWN EARL EYELYN SPERRY, Assistant Professor. DICE ROBINS ANDERSON, Instructor. MARCUS NVILSON JERNEGAN, Iizstrizctor. CURTIS HOWE VVALKER, Iaist-rizctor. ANDREW EDWARD HARVEY, Associate. FRANCES ADA KNOX, Assistant. :5:DeCeaSed. HISTORY OF ART. FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL. Professor. GEORGE BREED ZUG, Assistant Professor. SOCIAL SCIENCE. ALBION VVOODBURY SMALL, Professor and Head of the De' ' partzzzeat. GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Professcr. I VVILLIAM ISAAC THOMAS, Associate Professor. FREDERICK STARR, Associate Professor. HOWARD WOODHEAD, Instructor. JOHN TQOREAN, Professoriat Lecturer. DOMESTIC SCIENCE. .NIARION TALBOT, Professor. SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKENRIDGE, Assistant Professor. COMPARATIVE RELIGION. GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, Professor. SEMITICS. ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, Professor. IRA NIAURICE PRICE, Professor. EMIL GUSTAV HIRSCH., Professor. , JAIVIES I'IENRY BREASTED, Professor. JAMES RICHARD JEWETT, Professor. HERBERT LOCKVVOOD IIVILLETT, Associate Professor. JOHN IVIERLIN POWIS SMITH, Assistant Professor. DANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL, Iizstructor. ROVVLAND HECTOR MODE. Docevit. BIBLICAL GREEK. ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, Professor and Head of the Depart- ment. CLYDE XWEBER VOTAW, Associate Professor. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED, Assistant Professor. IJENRY BURTON SHARMAN, Instructor. SANSKRIT. CARL DARLING BUCK, Professor and Head of the Departmezzt. VVALTER EUGENE CLARK, Instructor. GREEK. PAUL SHOREY. Professor and Head of the Departzrzerzt. CLARENCE FASSETT CASTLE, Associate Professor, ROBERT JOHNSON BONNER, Assistant Professor. JOHN LEONARD HANCOCIC, Assistant. ROGER MILLER JONES, Assistant. ROBERT DALE ELLIOTT, Assistant. LATIN. 'WILLIAM GARDNER I-IALE, Professor and Head of the Depart- pf ment. ELMER TRUESDELL MERRILL, Professor. CHARLES CHANDLER., Professor. FRANK JUSTUS MILLER, Professor. GORDON JENNINGS LAING, Associate Professor. I HENRY' WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Associate Professor. CHARLES HENRY BEESON, Assistant Professor. SUSAN HELEN BALLOU, Instructor. EDITH FOSTER FLINT Chicago '97 20 Q THE FACULTY ROMANCE. WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Professor and Head of the Depart- ment. KARL PIETSCH, Associate Professor. THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS, Associate Professor. GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, Assistant -Professor. HIRAM PARKER WILLIAMSON, Assistant Professor. THEODORE LEE NEFF, Assistant Professor. ELIZABETH WALLACE, Assistant Professor. I'IENRI CHARLES EDOUARD DAVID, Instructor, EARLE BROVVNELL BABCOCK, Instructor. RALPH EMERSON HOUSE, Instructor. GERMANIC. STARR WILLARD CUTTING, Professor and Head of the Depart ment. ' PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, Associate Professor. FRANCIS ASBURY WOOD, Associate Professor, IVIARTIN SCHUTZE, Assistant Professor. ADOLF CHARLES VON NOE, Instructor. CHARLES GOETTSCH, Instructor. JOHN JACOB IWEYER, I nstructor. I I'IANS ERNEST GRONOW, Instructor. I ' CHESTER NATHAN GOULD, Instructor. IGSEPH E' RAYCROFT JACOB HAROLD LIEINZELMANN. Associate. Chicago '96 PAUL HERMAN PHILLIPSON, Assistant. ENGLISH. JOHN AIATHEWS NIANLYV, Professor and Head of the Depart nient. WILLIAM DARNALL NIACCLINTOCK, Professor. ROBERT MORSS LOXOETT, Professor. ROBERT HERRICK, Professor. FREDERIC IVES CARPENTER, Associate Professor. FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Associate Professor. NIYRA REYNOLDS, Associate Professor. ALBERT LIARRIS TOLMAN, Associate Professor. JAMES WEBER LINN, Assistant Professor. PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, Assistant Professor. EDITH FOSTER FLINT, Assistant Professor. DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, Instructor. ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL, Instructor. HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, Instructor. THOMAS ALBERT KNOTT, Instructor. CARL HENRY GRABO, Associate. -1 JAMES ROOT HULBERT, Assistant. GENERAL LITERATURE. RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, Professor and Head of the De- partntent. MATHEMATICS. ELIAKIM I'IASTINGS MOORE, Professor and Head of the De- partntent. OSKAR BOLZA, Professor. GILBERT AMES BLISS, Associate Professor. LEONARD EUGENE DICKSON, Associate Professor. JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, Associate Professor. HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT, Associate Professor. ASTRONOMY. EDWIN BRANT FROST, Professor and Director of the Yerkes Observatory. EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, Professor. SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, Professor. GEORGE ELLERY HALE, Non-resident Professor. A Colby '73 21 CAP AND GOPVN . KURT LAVES, Associate Professor. 4 FOREST RAY NIOULTON, Assoczkztc Professor. 1 VVILLIAM DUNCAN MACMILLAN, Instructor. JOHN ADELBERT PARKHURST, I nstrnctor. FREDERICK SLOCUM, Instructor. STORRS BARROYVS BARRETT, Secretary and Librarian of the Yerlees Observatory. PHYSICS. ALBERT ABRAHAM NIICHELSON, Professor and Head of the Department. CHARLES RIBORG DIANN, Associate Professor, ROBERT ANDREWS NIILLIKAN, Associate Professor. CARL KINSLEY, Associate Professor. HENRY GORDON GALE, Assistant Professor FRED PEARSON, Assistant. JOHN Y. LEE, Assistant. CHEMISTRY. JOHN ULRIC NEF, Professor and Head of the Department. I A ALEXANDER SMITH, Professor and Director of General and Physical Cheznistry. , JULIUS STIEGIZITZ, Professor, HERBERT NEXNIBY MCCOY, Associate Professor. THOMAS B. FREAS, Instrnctor. EDITH ETHEL BARNARD, Instructor. ERNEST ANDERSON, I nstrnctor. ALAN W. C. BTENZIES, Research Associate. HERNIAN J. SCHLESINGER, Associate. PARKE HAFFIELD WATKINS, Assistant. ANDREW FRIDLEY MCLEOD, Research I nstructor. HERMAN SPOEHR, Laboratory Assistant. ETHEL TERRY, Laboratory Assistant. WALTER STANLEY HAINES, Professorial Lectnrer. GEOLOGY. , THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLAIN, Professor and Head of Department. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, Professor. STUART WELLER, Associate Professor. WILLIAM HARVEY EMMONS, Associate Professor. WALLACE WALTER ATWOOD, Assistant Professor. ALBERT JOHANNSEN, Assistant Professor. ARTHUR CARLTON TROVVBRIDGE, Instructor. VVILLIAM ARTHUR TARR, Research Assistant. " 'A ' ' GEOGRAPHY. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, Professor and Head of the Departnient. Q. 1"g 'Z . , 1, JOHN PAUL GOODE, Assistant Professor. I A , V I A' I'IARLAN H. BARROWS, Assistant Professor. I I ' 'I I' WELLINGTON DOWNINO JONES, Assistant. ZOOLOGY. .. WILLIAM D. MQICCLINTOCK Kentucky VVGSleya11 '78 f ' , 2'5Y'!'F'25':,, A ij ," ii, CHARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Professor and Head of the De- N ii If Partnient. ' ' ' .t... . CHARLES IVIANNING CHILD, Associate Professor. B,' -W .V REUBEN NTYRON STRONG., Instrnctor. H VICTOR ERNEST SHELFORD, Instructor. ' OSCAR RIDDI.E, Instructor. ' Y' JOSEPH CLARK STEPHENSON, Assistant fLaboratoryj. IVIAUDE SLYE, Assistant KLaboratoryj. ROBERT KIRKLAND NABOURS, Assistant fLaboratoryj. , , EMBRYOLOGY. FRANK R.ATTRAY LILLIE, Professor. WVILLIAM LAXVRENCE TOWER, Assistant Professor. , 4474 ROBERT J. BONNER Toronto '90 22 TI-IE FACULTY. ANATOMY. I ROBERT RUSSELL BENSLEY, Professor. CHARLES JUDSON PTERRICK, Professor. EDWIN GARVEY KIRK, Instrnctor. JAMES PATTERSON, Assistant. ELBERT CLARK, Assistant. EDWARD JAMES STRICK, Assistant. RUSSELL MORSE WILDER, Assistant. NTAURICE C. PINCOFFS, Assistant. istry. BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY, Assistant Professor. ELIZABETH HOPIQINS DUNN, Instrnctor, PAUL STILLWELL TXTCTQIBBEN, Technical Assistant. EDWVARD VINCENT COXVDRAY, Technical Assistant. CONSTAN GEAIYI PTOLMSTROM, Technician. PHYSIOLOGY AND PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRX ALBERT PRESCOTT BTATHEWS, Professor of Physiological Cheni XVALDEMAR KOCH, Associate Professor. ANTON JULIUS CARLSON, Associate Professor. DAXVID JUDSON LINGLE, Assistant Professor. CHARLES R. HENDERSON Chicago '70 ALBERT VVOELEEL, Instrnctor. FRANK T'TENRY PIKE, Instructor. FRANK CH JAMES RICHIXRLJ GREER, Assistant. ARNO BENEDICT LUCKHARDT, Assistant. PTERBERT O. LUSSKY, Assistant. HERBERT HORACE BUNZEL, Assistant. EARL BALL, Mechanical Assistant. CLYDE BROOKS, Assistant. PALEONTOLOGY. SAMUEL VVENDELL WILLISTON, Professor. PAUL TNIILLER, Preparator. BOTANY. JOHN TXTERLE COULTER, Professor and Head of the Department. TCI-IARLES REID BARNES, Professor. CHARLES JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, Assistant Professor. HENRY CHANDLER COWVLES, Assistant Professor. JESSE MORE GREENMAN, Assistant Professor. WILLIAM JESSE GOAD LAND, Instructor. XIVILLIAM CROCKER, I nstrnctor. GEORGE DAMON FULLER, Assistant. VVANDA MAY PFEIFFER, Assistant. FLORENCE A.,MCCORMICK, Technical Assistant. TDeceaSed. RISTIAN BECHT, Associate. ,f PATHOLOGY. LUDWIG HEICTOEN, Professor and Head of the Department. HARRY GIDEON VVELLS, Associate Professor. PRESTON KYES, Assistant Professor, HOWARD TAYLOR RICIQETTS, Assistant Professor. EDVVARD VAIL LAPHAM BROWN, Instructor. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DAVIS, Assistant. ARTHUR TIMMONS, Assistant. JAMES TTERBERT TXTITCHELL, Laboratory Assistant. BACTERIOLOGY. EDWIN QAKES JORDAN, Professor. NORMAN TWACLEOD HARRIS, Assistant Professor. PAUL GUSTAV HEINEMANN, Assistant. TALFRED CHARLES HICICS, Assistant. MARY HEFFERAN, Assistant and Cnrator. TDeceaSed. 23 SAMUEL ALEXANIJER TXTATTHEWS, Assistant Professor MARION TALBOT Boston 'SO an -5' Clark fb ?0l'774i V1 IFJ:-um 3154? JZ!-'XICD - i f ' , J- Y A A Q.. SQ . Q Q., , . fi ' ' . ' - 1 - , ff' 1 '. if ' 3 .. i f i' 4 1:11 ,g r - J ' -A IYUBIAHQSUDAH Br 7715 Nui HTARACT- THE FACULTY. PUBLIC SPEAKING. SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Associate Professor. FREDERIC IXTASON BLANCHARD, Assistant Professor. VVILLIAM PIERCE GORSUCH, Instructor. BERTRAM GRIFFITH NELSON, Instructor. PHYSICAL CULTURE. AMOS ALONZO STACO, Professor and Director. JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROFT, Associate Professor. -. GERTRUDE DUDLEY, Assistant Professor. HIXNNAH LOUISE LIYERMORE, Assistant, I JOSEPH HENRY XIVHITE, Assistant. PAUL S. WACNER, Assistant. DANIEL LOUIS HOFFER, Assistant. DIARY FISKE LIEAP, Assistant. CHARLES PORTER SMALL, Medical Examiner. DIVINITY SCHOOL. SHAILER MATHEWS, Dean of the Divinity School, Professor and Head of the Department of Systematic Theology, W ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUCHLIN, Pifgfgggm- and Head gf GEORGE E, FOSTER the Department of Church History. ERNEST DEVVITT BURTON, Professor and Head of the Depart- -nzent of New YICSTCZIIZIEIZLL Literature and Interpretation. ALONZO KETCHAM PARKER, Professorial Lecturer on. Modern Missions. CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Professor and Head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology. THEODORE GERALD SOARES, Professor and Head of the Departnient of Practical Theology. JOHN VVILLIAM MONCRIEF, Associate Professor of Church History. GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, Associate Professor of Dogniatic Theology. ALLAN HOBEN, Associate Professor of Honiiletics and Pastoral Duties, SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Associate Professor of Public Speaking. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE, Assistant Professor of New Testament Interpretation. BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE, Professorial Lecturer on Practical Theology. LESTER BARTLETT JONES, Associate and Director of Music. VICTOR EMMANUEL HELLEBORC, Instructor in S ociology. HENRIK GUNDERSON, Professor and Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological Senfiinary. CHRISTIAN JORGINIUS OLSEN, Instructor in the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seininary. NELS SORENSON LADAHL, Instructor in the Dano-Norwegian Theological Sentinary. CARL GUSTAF LAGERGREN, Professor and Dean of the Swedish Theological Seniinary, OLAF HEDEEN, Assistant Professor in the Swedish Theological Scniinary. ERIC SANDELL, Assistant Professor in the Swedish Theological Seminary. CHARLES EDMUND HEWVITT, Student-Secretary of the Divinity School. LAW SCHOOL. JAMES PARKER HALL, Professor and Dean of the Law School. ROSCOE POUND, Professor. JULIAN WILLIAM MACK, Professor. CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER, Professor. FLOYD RUSSELL NIECHEM, Professor. ERNST FREUND, Professor. HARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW, Professor. HORACE TQENT TENNEY, Professor. HENRY VARNUM FREEMAN, Professorial Lecturer. CHARLES EDWARD KREMER, Professorial Lecturer. FRANK FREMONT REED, Professorial Lecturer. JOHN MAXCY ZANE, Professorial Lecturer. PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Lecturer. FRANK VVILLIAM HENICKSMAN, Lecturer. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION. Departnierit of Education: CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, Professor and Head of the Departnicnt and Director of the School of Education. Sheldon College ,79 25 CA P A ND G O LVN 1 NATIIAXNIEL BUTLER, Professor. VVALTER SARGENT, Professor. VVALTER FENNO DEARBORN, Associate Professor. SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, Associate Professor VVILLIAM CLARK GORE, Assistant Professor. FRANK NUGENT FREEMAN, Instructor. IXIARCUS VVIILSON JERNEGAN, Instructor. JOHN FRANKLIN BOBBITT, Lecturer. College of Education: EMILY JANE RICE, Associate Professor. MARTHA FLEMINGA, Associate Professor. OTIS VVILLIAM CALDYNELL, Associate Professor. ZONIA BABER, Associate Professor. ALICE PELOUBET NORTON, Assistant Professor. ALICE TEMPLE, Instructor, JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, Instructor. LILLIAN SOPHIA CUSHMAN, Izzstriirtor. IRA BENTON MEYERS, Instructor. ANTOINETTE BELLE HOLLISTER, Instructor. GERTRUDE VAN HOESEN, Iiistriictor. CLARA ISABEL IWITCHELL, Associate. , TELIZABETH EUPHROSYNE LANGLEY, Associate. J IRENE VVARREN, Associate. I RUTH RAYMOND, Assistant. . E SABELLA RANDOLPH, Assistant. JAMES WEBER LINN Chicago '97 ELIZABETH SPRAGUEI. Assistant. JENNY HELEN SNOW, Assistant. MRS. ZOE SMITH BRADLEY, Teacher of Music. TI-IE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION. VVALTER A. PAYNE, Secretary of the Lecture Study Defvartnient. HENRY BIORSE-STEPHENS, Professor. GRAHAM TAYLOR, Professor. WILLIAM N ORMAN GUTHRIE, Professorial Lecturer. TOYOKICHI IYENAGA, Associate Professor. IARED G. CARTER TROOP, Associate Professor. XV. M. Rf FRENCH, Lecturer. JENKIN LLOYD JONES, Lecturer. GLENN DILLARI1 GUNN, Lecturer. JANE ADDAMS, Lecturer. KATIIARINE E. DOPP, Lecturer. ARTHUR EUGENE BESTOR, Lecturer. DAVID HEATON, Lecturer. LESILIE VVILLIS SPRAGUE, Lecturer. THE CORRESPONDENCE HERVEY FOSTER IVIALLORY, Secretary of the Correspona'ence Study Department. VVILLIAM I'IOOVER, Assistant Professor. FRANK NIELVILLE BRONSONQ, Assistant Professor. GEORGE LINNAEUS MARSII, Assistant Professor. ELLA ADAMS MOORE, Instructor. ICATHARINE ELIZABETH DOPP, Instructor. FRED HARVEY HALL CALHOUN, Instructor. ALICE HARVEY PUTNAM, Instructor. AGNES IVIATHILDE VVERGELAND, Instructor, .ANNIE MARION AIACLEAN, Instructor. CLIFTON DURANT HOWE, Instructor. BIAUDE RADFORD NVARREN, Instructor. PIENRIETTA BECKER VON ICLENZE, Instructor. 26 STUDY DEPARTMENT. IXIABEL BANTA BEESON, Instructor, DANIEI. PETER BIACIXIILLAN, Associate. JOHN VVILLIAM BAILEY, Associate. IXqYRON LUCIUS ASHLEY, Associate. IIARRTET CRANDALL, Associate. :ANNA JULIE ENKE, Associate. LATETITIA MOON CONRAD, Assistant. CHARLOTTE JEAN CIPRIANI, Assistant. GEORGE ASEURY STEPHENS, Assistant. HENRY BARTON ROBISON, Assistant. LEVI ASA STOUT, Assistant. ELEANOR IVIAY BROWN, Assistant, HENRY FREMONT KEEN, Assistant. HERBERT FRANCIS EVANS, Assistant. THE FACULTY. L Tlbe Quabrangle Club HE Quadrangle Club was incorporated on the 10th of May, 18955 fifteen years of growth have proved its value to the University community. Of the seven gentlemen named in the act of incorporation two are dead QGeorge S. Goodspeed and George VV. Northrup, Inj, two others have left Chicago CH. H. Donaldson and P. Tddingsj, and only three CVV. G. Hale. R. F. Harper and Shailer Mathewsj remain active in the club's affairs. The object of in- corporation is stated in the act to be "the association of members of the facul- ties of the ity of Chica persons in l i t erature, art, for the mutual im and social The number members has some years of whom at are connect University, ers are al residents of ity neighbor dition there are so-called Halumnil' cago - graduates of not more than two years' stand couraged to join of initiation fees. Univers- ' .523 go and other terested in science, or purpose of proveme n t recreation." of resident b e e n f o r about 240, present 155 ed with the and the oth- m o s t a l l the Univers- hood. 1n ad- about twenty-five members in Chi- of the University eight nor less than ing, who are en- without payment The first president of the club, by natural selection, although it seems prescience now, was Dr. Harry Pratt Judson. Sincefthen the list of presidents has included Dean Vincent, Dean Small, Dean Angell, Dean Lovett Qwhich shows again the principle of the natural selection of administrative officers at workj, Mr. Salisbury, Mr. Mathews, Mr. Coulter, Mr. Lillie and Mr. McLaughlin. The club exercises its functions of mutually improving its members by the usual methods of providing food, lodging, reading room facilities, billiards and pool, tennis, and a long list every year of entertainments and dances. Every year the club tennis team meets the University team in singles and doubles, and reluctantly but Hrmly defeats it. Not the least valuable feature of the club is the opportunity it offers for the entertainment of mem- bers ofthe faculties of other institutions who come to Chicago to teach in the summer. Last year twenty-four such instructors became temporary mem- bers and found the club a haven of refuge from the Hyde Park eating houses. 'When the ,club was organized no similar institution existed in western col- leges. Since that time the idea has met with favor elsewhere, notably at Wisconsin. The present clubhouse, which was built in 1897, stands at the corner of Lexington avenue and Fifty-eighth street. 27 M, .-v.. EEE ..,., ..,. QI ,. H : 'i 18-Ex 1 -Lu ,V . ,ff , E i l ,f ry l M 1 f x Ja 1 ,gi V 1 , f vx Ann: W f, X Q? ,- ,L f v ,4 +A,q-V f I " J! 45 f is ' . , wb X W ' L., MM f Q 1 9' 59,1 ,A A 1 3' ,vi 'PLY ' 1 3? M au g 1. X f'J 'XXV X 1 if A K I 1 Y fxmxafy N naw. 1 ..:f,-.' . - 1 N 2 lg, L l,z , V .Y 1, . ,I :ggi Si- in V j,,vJ,f'v.? -K 3,3 ,I Q ,Kyra A L Rb?--. H' - -'QE "'- '12-I WTS I1 ' .. 1 Will. f 'ff .y.1.,.:iE hiv- 1: fi-'nfgt ., YE ' .. . 'W 2 ' , ff.v'.-., , ff -.... iw 1. ' 2f::Q.,.:f H 4 -ye... vm :W-:a1:.i9'?M..e'f2?wf--21' 4 N 5 M' A FV. fx V ,,:-14PL'1,- 'W ' fs, 1 - J . '--gwr, H" . , H 'fax 4 -G m :.1' ., " ,g uw .1"., f- 1 nu A ' 12 Xwfzfg.,,,55g2nv3A ' j.'.,fl'QfffALg"' Wagiizlzgi :, :Agf1jLf.v.., ' 1232-',":'!L4Vi, ' 1fQ.f'i" -' 6 'w-.41-.5we1"H is - wan, z . , 11 . , - y.q,T?ig:4,i,b4J,A. . ,.rfT5 5 .1'-.wr ' 5 S N: 'S Q milk. W. . """K-'Hg X - ' 'ian f M 'Q f 1 M'1euaw:i im? ' v ,s we ' lQ4i:s1'Q:!f?f'. wsWn1Eyr?giW....-1, :af X1 w5'v,zm:wiw-1zF1.2vS'M -,-1'.'-'::.-f2?qx:fSSs+ H -L :Q if pg. fx 'Wf9?fZ.?5f93 -2-.gli-wg:2v1:',f,,-515. , H' V ,fwi?'x, .yyfw 5,--511 4.111 ' - ' ' L if in f. ...i2.,f:i2'.Q.,fg 5" f 55125? e 'w 'Qrf?N1f., 1: . - H ..x'zf.'E1,, A, . ff 4 ,wwg-Qrvalgmw -' nf .H-film, H: 119. .- fav?-y :,gj,.19L: 47' V U' g1'g,,7'5.', .. gig. I , . :gg.s:g- ., - gf1,514f2yg'f,fqg1:-pi Wgw 'Mil' .1 f-I F f1h15',eyQy5 ' X . Q ' HI! ,, F .:i",'..' . 'Z M532 . ..-,1, ' " " ' :za : :' fi L my ?3'ZiQp -. W , ' ' Q11:i'G' -:1-ff' ,f , I 1 I .-14. .s qw . 1' -e f- ,V , 3 1 vp 5' F. 7, 5 3 ,I X .4 ,Twig ,-:QQ f ' ' ,. ,K-j.4::'4,42' Q ., my ' f ' . Q , zf 3 ,wggggv A 5 , : 5: 5,y,:+. ali-Q, 2 ' ' +m1::e'f" " ' 'fi 7 ' -?' ' ,M .N '. vi, Wlff 1? , ..2'.,' N15-aa 'g" WL. 3 .fe mia ww iq.. ' -' :mm 1.LM2J'm'fii,,, 'E ,',2--,gEx+H'4':fm, 'id Q 2.01, fgfmgqpaw- V . 'ijlf-qE,1:3ssi33S ., 'vw-4' ff Jw z1xP:3?f.:gf'.f-.1, r" ,f L, f V nik- fig W" p . r -1:-10,32-fig 'f'r'4 , f' Q' ' .Q 23:25 If 'f"1L ' ' TF? - 4 ' ' W' -W ,.. iff" ,Lv "lf .gm .q54.- -' .QQW1- -:fb . - -- " T ' ' . . -4 p :Y mm-.-Q V J: 5, 73 Ea -1 U-vw.-5 1: ::lv.fJ..u- 1 CA P A N D G O I-VN the Zllllllllli QDIIIICU . INCE GCTOBER, 1909, all alumni interests that are general in character and that do not come specitically under the work of the four alumni associations of the University-the College Alumni Association, the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, the Divinity Alumni Association and the Law School Associa- tion-have been administered by the alumni council, a body formed by representatives of these associations. Resolutions which were passed at the June meetings of the alumni bodies gave their officers power to delegate certain duties to this council, with the result that the alumni interest in the University of Chicago Magazine, the alumni clubs, the general alumni meetings and the alumni records was turned over to the new officers. Formerly this was in the hands of the University of Chicago Alumni Association, an organization that, 'although the largest of the four, was made up of only the baccalaureate alumni, The council was organized principally as a result of the work of Burt Brown Barker, '97, George O, Fairweather, '07, and the alumni who co-operated with them. It is composed of two delegates from each association and one from the University. The Magazine, alumni clubs and alumni meet- . ings are conducted through committees, The past year has been devoted largely to a reorganization of the alumni office, carried on by the alumni council secre- tary. The records have been corrected and revised and efforts ' to further extend their usefulness are now being made. lt is planned to place all the alumni information ina directory to be issued at Convocation- time, in June this year. The Magazine has also' been an object of considerable interest. Early it was thought best to eliminate all advertising because of the official character of the Magazine, and this resulted in its appearing in somewhat smaller form. This stage in the growth of the Magazine is only a step in its upbuilding, however, and it is hoped that succeeding years will find it with a constituency gradually enlarging, giving opportunities for its editorial expansion. Efforts have been made also to extend the knowledge of the alumni clubs, and meetings have been held in important cities with members of the faculty as the principal speakers. The clubs now number twenty-two. Members of the Council are concerned principally with binding the alumni of the University closer together in alumni clubs and bringing them in touch with the institution through the University of Chicago Magazine. This accomplished, it is hoped to make the alumni a stronger factor in the life of the University than they have been in the past. There will be a gradual tendency to make more of the alumni day in June and to get as many as -.....c...www,s.q,. - possible of the alumni back to the campus for one or two important days in the year. Clzairmmz, MVARREN P. Serretary, Iirmn the College Alumni TTARRY A. T'l'.-XNSEN, '09. From the .4.YSOCI.l1fZ.07Z of D0 SLAUGHT, '98. OFFICERS. BEHAN, '94, d'97, Ph.D. '99. HARRY A. HANSEN, Ph. B. '09. T1'ea,m1'er, RUDOLPH E. SCHREIBER, Ph. B. '04, I. D. 'OG. DELEGATES. Assofz'af1'o7z, WVARREN, P, BEHAN, '94, d'97, Ph.D. '99, and ctors of Plzilowphy, Oris W, CALDWELL, '98, and T-IERBERT E. From the Diz'z'uity Alufznii Assocz'ati01'z, HENRS' L. STETSON, '78, and. EDGAR 1. GOODSPEED, '97. From the Law 5511001 Association, JOHN R. COCHRAN, '04, and RUDOLPH E. SCHREIBER, '0G. Froufz the U1zz"Ue1'sify GEORGE E. VINCENT, Ph.D. '9'S. 30 -.www azmsfgp 71.-umnmmw-wmmwm-m:mw-wviwf-. 1 :ra-nw: 1+ afzzffazrff-z'mw::4' ,.:zw-'f.ffh-H'-"-" -www.-17 zf' .ff hnwfaw:-1.1 M H vf--- N I C CD tj . ., ., gf , ii E 5 1 E:-Ve.-3 V ffwz SC ,4 g '- -.nw P- w- ' HV.: .f , 21- '- ' ,,r ' . 2A11+'g .+ I '51, - - " 1 ,X ' 2 5 355, BE!-I Pnzs. l zwrwa. ,waz :f 1 af vmzwnz-vm: 0 -Lz,1vgfg,,w, 1 ' ,Q1gu,1,p3,,- ! W J.. 4 CAP AND GOWN 'Ein Zliulllhi IDHQCHIIT OLLEGES and universities have of late revived much of the academic ceremony of mediaeval times. Faculty processions have become gorgeous spectacles. One car. appreciate the feelings of the Connecticut farmer who, having seen his friend Dr. Luther installed as President of Trinity College, with all the pomp and splendor of gowns and hoods, exclaimed enthusiastically, f'Dr,-Luther, I have been to Barnum ik Baileys circus and I have had delirium tremens twice, but I never saw anything like this before!" In olden times students, too, held their festivals and indulged in mock and serious ceremonies of many kinds. Some return to these practices begins to show itself today. At the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of Harvard's founding and at the Yale bicentennial, the students had a large share in the exercises and added picturesquesness and gaiety to the processions and assemblies. It is a custom in New Haven for reunion classes to adopt a fantastic or historic uniform. Puritan fahers, Continental soldiers, Indians, Scotch High- landers, Dutch peasants or French clowns march through the streets, throng upon the campus, attend the annual baseball game with Harvard and afterward disport themselves upon the field. The costumes and the processions add immensely to the jollity of the class reunions and enliven and decorate the commencement season as a whole. At Vassar, VVellesley, and Bryn Mawr, characteristic pageants, inay-pole dances, open-air plays and other festivities have become charming features of the college years. Many institutions are adopting similar plans. To one who contemplates the infrequent and meek Chicago graduates who drop in casually for the June Convocation, the question arises, can any-- . Chicago men of this city meet at Luncheon una? K . . ' , I ia,la.carteleveryTuesday I -Wlia , noon, I2 to l:30, at the New College inn, 122-124 Clark Street, between Madison and Washington Streets 'E S 52 er Alumni and former students, faculty, and undergracliiates. are welcome. , The 'Cbicago Jqlumni' Club' I JAMEV WEBER LINN. '97.,'PmMug1 GEORGE O.' FAIRWEATHER. '07. Smunry thing be done to bring large numbers, to provide some definite scheme of celebration and to arouse team play and enthusiasm? By a little effort of imagination one can see returning classes or groups of classes decked in costumes which have been ordered in advance. These gaily uniformed gradu ates gather about their headquarter tents, which are set up in a camp on the University grounds. As evening comes on a torchlight parade is organ- ized, there is a march, with bands and singingg the long procession winds its way among the buildings and finally reaches Marshall Field. Here in a space before the grandstand the Dramatic Club, the Black Friars and the Glee Club, reinforced by scores of undergraduates, present a pageant of past and pres- ent. The chief events of the year are set forth jocularly or seriously, heroes. athletic and orator- ical Cin 1950 possibly scholastic as welll, are pre- sented, songs old and new are sung, until the evening culminates in a loyal and triumphant "Alma Mater." All this, organized effectively by vigorous com- mittees, could be developed year after year into an event which might well draw hundreds of gradu- ates and become a characteristic feature of the june Convocation. Until the alumni eagerly flock in for the sole purpose of hearing the Convocation address and conferring upon the educational prog- ress of the institution, a device like this might be found an effective expedient. GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT. 32 A L U llif N I KTIM class 45190171 Uf 1901 611' fha Ui1,izfc1'.r1'ly of Chicago had im Late we bring to you our tribute, Gathered from a scattered host But we bear that which has lasttd Longer than a senior's boast. Longer than a moment's outburst, Longer than a wine-sprung tcast, Alma Mater, this we bring you, Wfhich has lived and grown with years, VVhich has stood through shock and buffet, Lonely wars and common tears. lt is little when we place it Side by side with freshman dreams, Pack beneath the class-day's sunshine Faded, worn and shrunken seems, But we cherish every atom And the dullest gives us gleams- Gives us gleams and random glances At the good old careless ways, Mingles laurel with the ivy Twinmg 'round our royal days. Princess-sporting in a kingdom That was seagirt from distress. Knowing' that each breaking wave would Leave our island less and less Till each one at last must launch his Craft of work and hope: f'The Guess"- Princes were ive. O'er our kingdom Wfash the waves whereon we sail, But we meet at times and then we Tell again our kingclom's tale. Then, to top the clustered riggings Fly the pennants of maroon, Then across the harbor waters Floats a long familiar tune, Then the daydiglit lifts the anchors Ot the long ago too soon. Then we see upon the faces Circled 'round us what shall live and its teaching that it shall give. Of our kingdom And the stamp you our tribute, a scattered host. which has lasted senior's boast, moment's outburst. a wine-sprung toast, we bring you: That your sons shall be men free. They shall rule and shall not be ruled By the storms that sweep the sea. Late we bring to Gathered from But we bear that Longer than Longer than a Longer than O Chicago, this E1 -DONALD R. RICHBERG, 'Ol 33 "Hass poem. Alma Mater woms Dy ' Enwm H. Llswxs. Musxc adapt d ud arranged for mi d vo Q: 7 . 4 ' 'S x ' n . 3- -d -,L -0- 1- 4- I To day Vle glad ly sing the praise Of her who owns us as her Hermxght y learn mg we would tell Tho life lS The Clt yWh1te hath fled sons- someth g more t the earth But where the e QYC' - l -Qi W ljwujh WJ MM hallnficlf' MW hfffifwfjwjwwff 11+ Wim uw' WM ,wh Low-W' Mapu' JWMNMM cw"""' Jr? ,M i,u'W""Jl l nwfqzw ww 3 bvbpyf-J' 444-Llslzcnwdl' 1 www' w V wh V .Sdf9bmMf1LfVW,,.4,wCV.fffy'm F SMWJTJ jfblfwdl nu 00:""'2l f f""'1 cL,,lMf-" Lbfyff iw M MLM M MJ MP X4 UI' Www lufwf . CO0""K"'l . wwfu 1wv++"'!L6 'WW ,nh .11 EH iceshy PAUL IWANDEVILLE. . . 3' 'FK N l TJ, ? rx -'N F I k--- ' - E - J Q .E 4 i 1 'l l 1 'l I 4- ' 1 : I -C . I E I I 5' ' ' 1' I D ' ' ' h I ' . - , an 3. ' - 4' , ' wa-ters l1e,' a s .! r h H Q H J P ' w e 1 I V 1 1-I ' A ' , , gl W A V EET I. iii I -1- ' I 7 N n I 0 or - - . In ' I ' 9 . " AL 3 MM 'Vw . L A if ' 3 x 1 7' n MJ' - I 1- J , f Q ' Llp Q, e. , ILP , f ' 5 ! S . '- , 'a , 6 ,Chi-ca-go, Chi-ca-go, Chi-ca-go, Go. Go-Chica, Go-Chica, Go-Chicago CS!- ren.J A L U JV! N I f UDB Zllma IIDSUCI' The original text of the Alma Mater music is credited to F. N. Mandeville, of Syracuse, N. Y., who bears my name, but is not a relation. Frederick Eastman intro- duced it to our Glee Club in 1893-4 and for live years. the Alma Mater was sung only by the men. It was written for male voices and was not well adapted for general use. During 1908 we attempted several times to sing the Alma Mater in chapel. One morning, after the women had been straining at the high tenor parts. Dr. Harper put it up to the choir to arrange the music so the co-eds could sing. It fell to me to transpose the parts and I also rewrote the harmony and submitted it to my friend, Arne Oldberg, now for sometime director of music at the Northwestern University, for correction. He made some changes in the hfth and sixth lines, relieving the mon- otony of a composition rather monotonous at best. It is of interest to note that like very many of the first things we did at the university, the initiative for this work sprung from Dr. Harper. Like our n.ational anthem also, the music was borrowed and was not originally composed for the Uni- versity of Chicago. I had the arrangement copyrighted to preserve, so far as possible, its use for our University and the plates were turned over to the University Press, with permission to use the copyright for the benefit of the university. Dr. Harper had the Press strike off some copies for use in chapel exercises and the following week, the now familiar song was sung by all. if , f77 Ctbicago, Ctbicago, Glbicago, CBO - In response to your request for the original manuscript of the Chicago yell, I beg to say that I have not the original manuscript in my possession, as I believe, it was written on the back of an old envelope which I had in my pocket at the time. The facts in the case are as follows: On Saturday, October 1, 1892, the first chapel service was held in Cobb Hall, and at that time a call was made for a mass meeting of students in Cobb Lecture Hall for the same afternoon. About forty people were present at the meeting. Mr. Stagg presided and stated the object of the meeting, and requested the assistance of Jesse D. Burks, now of Philadelphia, and as the different yells were submitted, Burke wrote them on'fhe blackboard and acted as precentor while they were tried out, I had prepared perhaps half a dozen different yells. These were in due course presented along with some fifteen or twenty others, which were submitted by the members of the student body and faculty present. There seemed to be some- thing lacking in practically every yell advanced, and the one finally adopted by the meeting and which is now in use, was suggested to me by one of the others submitted. lt was not .at all one of the yells which I had originally prepared but was one that was inspired by the occasion and by a yell that had been submitted by someone else, I do not now know who. The yell as adopted at that meeting, was slightly different from what it afterward became in practice. The hrst line of the instead of -being "Chicago, Chicago, Chicago, Go." as now given, was as follows: -"Chicago, Chicago, Go, Go. Go," and it was so adopted. Some weeks later in listening to the yell. at a football game I noticed that it had been transformed into its present shape, which is a little more mellihuous than it was as originally presented and adopted. I am sure l cannot tell who was responsible for the change. Y X11 Q 35 CA P A ND G O ITN Che Goinparative Zlovantages ot Science ano iliteratute as a llbrotessioiial llbrotession ' rbh,cu1s'nrouy ' 11 .1 Jammu . I ' fl . ,I I I1 W . ,P gwalallf Jly- . A1a:m..v'luf Jim: aunt' .1 is , si, E -iii: ' "R...f-1126 I--7 it :: Av '45-:Z V - g ,a b i ,, -I L5 ftiigagyi 551223 - iiafas at - 4 1 -- - " L-M' ft' N. l?qfQfg- -reno - . '. Q " ,Q G' 5124 J -' ' -5 . ,.'i.+,.Q2.--- -,fi2r1f"s.fE ap., .- Qgsssgzas' ' ' . -,-- ,gf iii "fl if-37?s94"H1i.511 'Lia, . ' F' EV, ' 5""?'S - eAe,... . ' -'-- T 4,f::.,,1,o-, I s s f I V -isvr.nnmssree1.N-ewrnrxv , I ' Ctrsrtm iN ook t'NivERsrT1Es is T0 In-xv THE r.1'rER.xRy PRO- fessors the same salaries as the scientific professors. Wfhich is not fair. Because the scientific man has to work harder and more hours. If he works in Kent he gets his hands covered with xanthroproteic reac- tions and he has to fuss with things 'that are messy and smell bad. If he works in Hull he has to fuss over things that are messier and smell worse. But his literary colleague can keep his hands and clothes clean and need not get anything smutty in the course of his researches, except his mind. lfVhich doesn't show. The literary professor looks down on the scientilic professor and he has a right to. The man who carries the little end of the log always has a right to look down on the man who is carrying the big end. This is a fundamental principle of our social system and nobody can conceive of such a revolution as the reversal of the rule would be. The most daring of Utopian promoters have never gone farther than to imagine a state of society in which each man could look down on the other, or neither look down on the other, or both look up to each other. Very likely the same thing. At any rate the litterateur is in enviable situation of being paid to do what other people do for nothing. The scientist, when he is all fagged out with a hard day's work and everything going wrong, goes home and reads a novel for recreation. But who ever heard ol a literary professor, when he was tired reading novels all day, spending his evenings in the analysis of a silicate or the calculation of the orbit of Halley's comet, just for the fun of the thing. Then, too, we are all of us somewhat fond of gossip, of overmuch talk about personal peculiarities and the petty details of the lives of other people, particularly of distinguished persons. VVe are most of us ashamed of this love of gossip. But not the literary man. He glories in it. Quite right, too, because that is how he earns his salary. His work is an old woman's pastime. VVe others feel a little mean when we read love letters not written to us. That is, we would feel mean if we ever did it. But he does it and gets praised for it. He devotes a year to tracing out the amoristic ramincations of the Hugo household and their influence on the course of French literature and if he succeeds in discovering some incidents which the writers of French memoirs had not thought lit to print, he gets a nzagzza cum for it, One summer day when I was at the University f XX-f N of Chicago, feeling that the cultural lobe of my brain was in danger of getting atrophied from too complete an absorption in the exact sciences, I strolled over to a literary lecture. The lecturer J had spent some months abroad devoted to the study of the literature of the Lake District. No, 6 that is the wrong way around. I should say to the study of the Lake District of literature. And he had discovered-or was it she? Never mind. At any rate this arduous research had resulted in the momentous discovery at which side of the fireplace the jug had been set when Kit North and the Ettrick Shepherd held their Nocter Azrz-brosiavzae. Q I Wfhat we nowadays call boozefests. I gathered T " il that literary critics for fifty years had been divided ' 3 4- ? T on this question. some contending for the right, 4-2 " 31 others standing bv the left. .And I rejoiced, as a loyal Chicagoan, that our university had been able to settle this question. It would have been a pity 213 "He Har 10 F1155 Orcr Tllifrgx :lIc.v.v-v. " Tha! .Ire ALUMNI to have had to devote another nfty years to it. The literary wing of-the faculty has a further advantage: For example, a professor of English literature aims to get his students to love Browning s poetry, not necessarily to understand it. A professor of chemistry aims to get his students to understand chemistry, hot necessarily to love it. Now, it is easier to learn to love something than to understand it. VVe all know how that is. It is not necessary to understand a young lady before falling in love with her. Fortunately. Otherwise few of us would ever have married or even no w be in love with our wives. I The man of science has to discover new facts. The man of letters does not have to discover new authors. He never does that. He leaves it to the common herd and then after a generation or two he comes along and explains why. You see what an easy job he has. I could not have discovered the X-rays. But now they are discovered l can explain as well as anybody how they came to be discovered and why they were worth discovering. And if the University of Chicago will give me a traveling fellowship, I will go over to Germany and find out what Professor Roentgen eats for breakfast, how many children he has, where he was born and whether it was a successful or unsuccessful love affair which drove him to flirting with a Crookes' tube. The literary professor is not expected to write novels. It is regarded as rather discredit- able if he does. Especially if they sell well. He lectures on the essential qualities of good fiction and the causes of its success. but he new novels that appear every year. If he would give him 310,000 a year as a reader But the greatest advantage which the that it does not matter what he says. That We could any of us be brilliant if we did a reputation for pungent philosophy is to most ordinary ceat looks funny when you facts, The belle-lettrist hasn't many facts no harm done. If the lecturer on chemistry into chlorine water instead of chlorine into cannot pick the winners out of the thousands of could he would not be teaching. Any publisher of manuscript. t literary man has over his scientific colleague is is why he is such a brilliant lecturer. Or can be. not care what we said. The easiest way to get take some common saying and reverse it. The wear it inside out. The scientist has to stick to to stick to and if he gets them wrong there is gets confused and tells the class to run ammonia ammonia water. he is likely to lose a student or two. Perhaps a wing of the laboratory. But if the literary lecturer in telling his students to trace the influence of Swinburne on Matthew Arnold should get his instructions reversed the student would not get blown up. Except by his professor. And that doesnlt hurt much. As we all know. Even if the student gets an excess of Swinburne mixed with Arnold in the cold it would not matter. ' Fortunately no one takes the literator literally. Least of all himself. The temptation is irresistible when one gets up before the usual summer audience of culture-seekers in Kent Theater or Cobb Hall to make them open their eyes as well as their ears, to shock them, to galvanize them into a semblance of life, to get some kind of a reaction from them indicative of independent thinking, of anything but tame acquiescence. Schoolm-asters in long hair and spectacles, placid old ladies and ardent-eyed girls make up the audience. The lecturer in vain shakes before them the in- sanities of Nietzsche, the vulgari- ties of Whitmali, vagaries of" gl Q f x X Shaw, the crudities of Tolstoy, I z6?gf-,la ' TX and sets off some epigrammatic ,QQ E35 Q nreworks of his own as a grand ,, at S YQ." X 'Kg Finale, but the most startling 5'. !vi1-fits? EQ things he can discover in liter- A 4 Z'-575, ' Vfo'Q' ature or invent, they calmly listen n T'-X X, My-5 'T , 'X t to and take down in their note- eg? X l books. Two things 'they never r VZ AA X think of doing: to question what Qrfg X .f 1 they hear, or, fortunately, to ap- X . of if ' Q ply it to their own lives. One is X -- I -XC-N j X Y appalled at the thought of what ii P'-2 Xff xv 1 l would happen if they took the lec- '52 X A l turer either less seriously or QQ U I more. If they took him less seri- ously they would throw things at him. If they took him more seri- 4. "Sifm11mr SfIfIdl?lIf.Y do 7I0f take the 37 is liierntol literally." CAP AND GOVVN ously they would act in accordance with some of his suggestions which would demoralize society. That is where Dolce fav' rzientc made his mistake. He did not take into consideration the f 'l ' act tiat students are accustomed to make allowances for their professors. They are care- ful to distinguish between literature and life. It is not hard to make such a distinction. Quite the contrary. The scientist, however, has to be more careful what he says. Professor Starr is an exception. He can say whatever he pleases. In fact, often does. But this privi- lege is allowed him because anthropology is regarded, like literature and theologyg as not having any practical application to human beings, It is otherwise with the professors of the old, orthodox and established sciences. They can't get much fun out of life, having to be so particular all the time about what they tell folks. saw, ft. ill 95' wnlp an 'Mas:JBeen new A has-beenfa has-been Watchiiig the backs go byg Standing there on the sidelines, Hearing the college cryg Thinking of other battles, Of comrades with dash and vim, And the grand old plays ln those golden days When the bleachers cheered for him. The ball is on the goal line- Once-twice-and they push it o'er! Wfith a smile he looks at the bleachers, WVhich rise in a mighty roarg Then he turns away in silence, Therc's a lump in his' throat, somehowg He knows the old game Is not the same, For he's only a has-been now. -Fred Ill. Walke1'. asf ALUHINI ISGS -l' ,,1yf"7S ,Q-5 Q' -Q'f 'LlLr'i4L.u Chas. R. Barrett, '97. to Alma Maude Dibb. Angeline Loesch, '98, to Robt. Elliot Graves. Cecil Page, '98, to Daisy Bell. VVilliam Franklin Moncreiff, '90, to Jessie Rutherford. Michael F. Gallagher, '00, to Eleanor Col- lier Garrigue, '05. Ida Theresa I-Iirschl, '00, to Charles Edward Russell. Ethel Laurens Dunn, '01. to Francis Davis Campau, '02, Ernest Collett Mcliibben, '01, to Mary Rachael Rogers. Iohn Mills, '01, to Emma Gerdner Moore. Eugene Neubauer, '02, to Ethel Maude Holt. Philip Graeme VVrightson, '02, to Quanita Hardway. Louis Guy Wilkiiis, '04, to Gladys Tobey. Sanford A. Vxfinsor, '04. to Bess-i-ef Marie Carroll. Don M. Compton, '05, to Wilda VVoodruft Ingraham Hook, '05, to Dorothy Duncan, '04. Ernest W. Miller, '05, to Donna Lucille Phillips. James S. Riley, '05, to Minnie Louise Beck. Frederick Adolph Speik, '05, to Edith Char- lotte Lawton. Edgar R. Born, foe, to Adele Sc-hwabacker. Mortimer L. Cahill, '06, to Josephine IfVard. Horace Horton, '06, to Marjorie Mason. Ivy Irene Brown, '07, to Guy Carson Kin- naman. Evelyn Cornelius, '07, to Ozra C, Gould. a1.a1uLx1k5L5EJt'e ,1-i .ga .--. . A 5 GCO1'g'e Owen Fairweather, '07, to Nellie Dieter. VVinifred Perry Dewhurst, '07, to Franklin Bliss Snyder. Claude Schoheld. '07, to Gladys M. Kyser. Norman Barker, '03, to Mabel Moore. Hortense L. Becker, '08, to Charles Stumes. Arthur Gibbon Bovee, '08, to Martha S. Laviale. George D. Buckley, '08, to Helen Catherine lX'Ialoney, '08. Ivy Hunter Dodge, '08, to Paul H. VVillis. Iames H. Gagnier, '08, to Cleora E. Davis. Alva Henderson. '08, to Irene Sophie Thomas. i Max Lewis Richards, '08, to Grace Barker. Alice Elizabeth Bright, '08, to Edwin Ros- coe Parker. Ethel L. Chamberlain, '09, to Iohn Vlfatkins Robb. lean Compton, '09, to -I. E. Chaffee. Thomas E. Gill, '00, to Vida V. Campbell. Noah Alvin Merriam, '09, to Harriet Wilkes, '03. ' Chauncy Albright, '10, to Helen Nonberger. Charles Lyle Barnes, '10, to Agnes Louise Gahan. Helen Milfred Bright, '10, to Frederick Ben- gel. Dewey Sheldon Beebe, '10, to Elsie Mar- garet Thomas. George A. Funkhouser, '10, to Mary A. Mea- rick. Frank O'Brien, '10, to Theo Leonard, '11. Delphia A. Meents, '11, to Charles S. Clair. Karl Herman Schmidt, '11, to Lucile Holt. HRLI HIS BUNCH ' iA,1 . CAP AND GOMVN , ' "x'kk-.' ,1:f7'f'., -' F 7 . . - -w , 1910 Gl8S5 WlTlC6I'S. HARRY OSGOOD LATHAM, A K E Ph. B., Chicago, Ill., Hyde Park High School. . President Senior Class: University Marshal, Freshman Baseball, Varsity R Baseball, '08, Golf Team, '09, Chairman Arrangements Committee Iunior Promenade, Chairman Arrangements Committee Settlement Dance, '09, Alternate Senior College Council, '08, junior Class Executive Committee, Cast, "Deceitful Dean," '06, Librarian Reynolds Club, '09-'10, Business Manager, 1909, CAP AND GowN, Member Undergraduate Council, Chairman Reception Committee Senior Promenade, '10, Three-Quarters Club, Score Club, Order of the Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. EDWIN POWELL HUBDLE, K 2 S., B., Wlieatoii, Ill., 'Wheaton High School. Vice-President Senior Class, Entrance Scholarship, Freshman Basket-ball Team, Freshman Track Team, Varsity Basket-ball Team, ,09-'10, Varsity Track Team, '09-'10, Blackfriars, Senior Scholarship in Physics, Executive Committee Senior Class, University Malrshal, Rhodes Sccholarship from Illinois, '10. V CAROLINE DICKEY, THE QUADRANGLERS. Ph. B., Tulsa, Okla., University High School. Secretary Senior Class, Secretary Undergraduate Council. '10, Member of Commission for Reorganiza- txm of Undergraduate Body, Honor System Committee, Social Committee Senior Class, Reception Com- mittee Senior Promenade, ,10, Executive Committee Junior Class, '09, Secretary Iunior College Council, '08, Chairman W. A. A. Vaudeville, '08, Chairman Reception Committee Junior Promenade, '08, Daily Maroon Staff, '08, CAP AND GOWN Staff, '08-'09-'10, Kalailu, Sign of the Sickle, Nu Pi Sigma. BRADFORD GILL, A Y S. B., Columbus, Ohio, Central High School. W Treasurer Senior Class, University Marshal, Freshman Track Team, Junior College Council,t'0S, Xfice-Chairman Science College, '08, Chairman Banquet Committee Reynolds Club Commission, '08, Chair- man Finance Committee Settlement Dance, '10, Finance Committee Senior Promenade, '10, Executive and Program Committee Senior Class, Skull and Crescent. Class Committees EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.-BLT. R. Cleary, chair- man, B. Gill, A. L. Fridstein, R. T. Radford, E. P. Hubble, I, I. Pegues, I. S. Salkey, H. O. Page, F. M. Orchard, W. P. Comstock, Caroline Dickey, Carlie Souter, Charlotte Merill, Elizabeth Fogg. SOCIAL CoMMI"r'rEE.-I. J. Pegues, chairman, Subcommittee Men-J. I. Pegues, cl1ai1'11zan,' Ray- mond Penny, M. T. Daniels, H. O. Page, A. D. Henderson, I. WV. McNeish. Subcommittee Women -Caroline Dickey, clzaz'1'uza11, Carlie Souter, Etta Shoupe, Elizabeth Franklin, Anne Marie Wever, Jessie Heckman. CLASS DAY COMMITTEE.-H. O. Page, chairman, Oscar lNorthwine, Richard Miller, Elizabeth Fogg, Ice Sunderland, Mamie Lilly, Vera K. Bass. CLAss GIFT COMINIITTEE.-I. S. Salkey, chairmzzn, M. F. Carpenter, Perry Trimble, Lillian Beifeld, P. B. Hetlin, R. C. Halsey, Florence Lawson. PIN CoMMI'rTee.-R. T. Radford, clzairmavxg A. C Kelly, George Simpson, Eloise Kellogg, Henry N. Gittler, Nina Yeoman, Helen Barker. PROGRAM COMMITTEE.-.A. Leo Fridstein, chair- man, E. R. Hubble, Bradford Gill, Anne Marie Wever. Ruth Delzell, Ioe Glerum, H. I. Ehrhorn, Lucia Raymond, Art. Hoffman. PLAY COMMITTEE.-F. M. Orchard, chai1'man,' fl. R. Benzies, Geo. C. Parker, Eloise Kellogg, Al. Sabath, A. D. Henderson, Etta Shoupe. SONG CDMMITTEE.-Charlotte Merill, chairman,' Elsie VVeil, Carl Excelsen, Russel Elwell, F. M. Orchard, T. W. Baldwin, Lormia Perry. RECEPTION COMMITTEE.-Pllll Comstock, chair- man, VVebb Lewis, Harry Hunter. Helen Rudd, Paul Heiiin, Miss Elmstrom, Beulah Armacost. THE CLASSES , 'F IA' :1 ' I' 1. w. 3- b ' ai! L 'aff W 7 2. vs. ug , jj ' ,YJ 'X ., wg ,, 'J' x Q s tr aw ' 3-.1 1' f , ---f'--V' Mfwzfb. "1 ff' s r N - 4 A .X W, ,I V1 Q' ., ,g ,J G if Q I ga 1. , ,gi 'V 46 . " '. -1 ' .. 'WM' " ' ,H 'nm I - , 1,1 -at ,, K " f f '. ' Ai ta! f r 1. I If J 4g i in 1 5... ' , fi, f , 5 13 6 " -A vs. 1 I pi. . L v . Ifi K vt' . Y F V ,Lei ' . tml 231.-. " f ' S " " '. f- if if H . .r, 4 Z A. .. , gp yr . 4 . ,- AQ' K , . . 1 - Y -wht, ' ' ,g,,,gw 1 I -VZ? 4 Q . ,Q s rg if 1 4 1 Fr , .1 ,ig in If nf 5 7 Y ff I x 1 f ft 4 3 , V r 4: J f- . ,Q 4, 3 .Q V T V .V Q 4- I , . .-.'i .LC ' . f f 6' e vi' wi " -' Y . 5- 'gs H' .fa fl . , f V. mf:-gf . 1-- W -Ig? gp? A 1 ,. f 5,4 1 g ENIOR reflections on the exploits of the class of 1910. turn back to the day of entrance in the Uni- versity when the class had no individuality other than that usually credited to the group labeled "Freshmen," The significance of our presence had to be impressed upon the University by our part in a new tradition. It was f'VVins" Henry who started the move for compulsory green caps. Those of us who rebelled at the time, now refer proudly to the day when we launched a custom. VER since that day 'fChange" and "Progress" have been our watchwards. We have seen football reform, the establishment of an annual settlement dance, the installation of the Alice Freeman Palmer Chimes, the breaking of ground for the Harper Memorial Library, the change from the college sys- tem inadequate because of equipment-to a class sys- tem organization, and simultaneously the creation of an undergraduate council with greater authority and influence. OTHING has been able to prevent the element of change that was in the air from attacking the per- sonnel of the class itself. An unusually large number have dropped out or have gone to other colleges. Some have married. Some have forged ahead to do credit to another class. But through all these changes the feeling of unity given by the numerals 1910 still lingers. NDEED we feel particularly glad to own numerals so full of significance. They stand at the opening of a new decade promising and prophesying many proud years for our Alma Mater. They stand for the first senior class under the new system, a position full of responsibility. The numerals 1910 are threshold numerals and' mark a looking forward rather than backward. -1 Nl leaving we do not regret that we were not per- mitted to spend four placid years undisturbed. by new thoughts and new ideas. Through the jostlmgs of change we have come into a larger and broader feeling for our University. What little we have been able to give toward the best in University life, we leave as part of an expression of gratitude. EMTNTSCENCE will always be to us the most precious word in the dictionary. Through it ive can search back through the haze of varied experi- ence and see the outlines of Mitchell Tower-sturdy and strong-feel the stiff wind from the lake as it used to attack us between Law and Cobb, and hear the ringing of the chimes as they sound out the strains of our Alma Mater. 43 CA P :l ND G O TV N D.4XVID B.-xLL.xxTyNE EXNDERSONVHA Y S. B.. Salt Lake City. Utah. University of Utah Preparatory School, Fresh- man Track Team. 'oem BEULAH M. ARx1,xcos'r Ph. B., Delavan, Ill. Delavan High School, Senior College Scholar- ship in ,Romance, Junior Baseball Team, "OS, Senior Baseball Team, 509, Reception Committee Senior Class, BENJAMIN TETARRISON BADENOCK, X11 Y Ph, B., Chicago, Ill. Englewood High School, University Marshal, President Undergraduate Council, ,095 Football Team. '08-'09, Aquatic Team, '07-,08-'09, Captain, '08, President Pre-Ministerial Club, 'os-'09, Black- friars, Vice-President Y. M. C. A., '08, Student Volunteers, Score Club. THEODORE VVHIG BALDWIN, A K E Ph. B., Oak Park, Ill. Morgan Park Academy: Dartmouth College, Glee Club, '09-'10, President Glee Club, 110, Tigers Head. HELEN LORENE BARKER Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Kalailu: 1uniorHockey Team, '08, Senior Hockey Team, '09, Senior Class Pin Committee. CHARLES W1 Brxifrox, AAA CD Ph. B., Oak Park, Ill. Oak Park High School, Amherst: Berea College. 44 THE CLASSES Yiiieix Iiyri-TRYN Bliss, Chi Rho Sigma 3 Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. K Hyde Park High Schoolg Girls' Cwlee Clrb, '07-'03 5 1 I i i GENEVA Iii-XTIE BATEMAN Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Junior Colleges, '09. BIABEL LOUISE BE1sLEx' Ph. B., Elmwood, Neb. tute. I. RALP11 BENZIES, A Y Cleveland, Ohio. East High Schoolg Columbia Universityg Pen Clubg Tigers I-Ieadg Senior Class Play Comniitteeg Drainzitic Clubg Casts: "The Knight of the Burn- ing' Pestlef' 'lZaragueta," 'The Fan," 'IGoliz1th"g Blackfriarsg Casts: f'The Sign of the Double Eaglef' f'The Lyrical Liar." 11' IYIAT BLOOMFIELD, fb P 2 S. B., Oklahoma City, Olclzi. University of Illinois, '0T- 08. v RL'1'I'I ERNESTINE BOVELL T A. B., Burlington, Iowa, l Burlington High Schoolg Entrance Scholarshipg l Freshman Scholzirshipg Honorable Mention Iunior l Collegesg Senior Basketball Team, 'OGQ Spehnan - House. 4:3 Chicago Athenfeuing Honorable Mention in Peoria High Schoolg Brztclley Polytechnic Insti- 3 CAP AND GOIVN ELEAZAR ROBINSON BOXVIE, db K-2 S. B., Uniontown, Pa. 'Washington and Jefferson Academy, Washing- ton and Jefferson College, '06-'OS. GRACE BRINTON Ph. B., Brighton, Iowa. Brighton High Schoolg University of Iowa. PAUL PORTER BOLIVAR BROOKS S. B., State Line, Ind. Danville QIll.j High School. CHARLES EDWARD BROWN, CID K YP Ph. B., Spokane, Wash. South Central High Schoolg Varsity Basketball. '05, '10g Glee Club, University Choir, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. GRETTA MARIEL BROWN, in B K Ph. B. and Ed. B., Chicago, Ill. Englewood High School, Northwestern Univer- sity, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Latin Scholarship, 'OS-'09. FANNY AMANDA BUTCHER A. B., Chicago, Ill. ' Lewis Institute, Girls' Glee Club. 46 THE CLASSES HELEN LOGAN BUTLER, Chi Rl S' Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School. io igma MARGARET HELEN BYRNE S. B., Chicago, Ill. St. Bernard's High School. ARIEL FREDERICK CARDON, CD A GJ Ph. B., Logan, Utah. Brigham Young High School. EUGENE CARY, A K E, N E N S. B., Chicago, Ill. Member Swimming Team, '07-,O8-'09, Captain, '09 1r PEKAO TIENTOW CHING Ph. B., Heong San, Kwangtung, China. Morgan Park Academy, Translator of "Famous Assassination." MARY FRANCES CLARKE, Delta Tau Sigma A. B., St. james High School. 47 M. CA P A ND G O WN R1XLT'H CLE.xRY, A A 111 Ph. B., Oak Park, Ill. C I-I S. XY. Oak Park High School: University Marshal: Owl and Serpentg Iron Mask, Skull and Crescent, Three-Quarters Club: Varsity Baseball C, '08-'USL '10, Captain Freshman Baseball Team, '07: Varsity Basketball C. 'osg President Sophomore Classg Vice-President Reynolds Clrb, 'V9-'10g Librarian Reynolds Club, '09-'10, Guardian Senior Hammer, Chairman Executive Committee Senior Class: Chairman Finance Committee Senior Promenade, '10: Chairman Arrangements Committee Settlement Dance. '103 Member Executive Committee Junior Class: Chairman Committee on Fraternities and Honor Societies. Cap and Gown, '09g President Cndergrafluate Council, ylll. ARLES CARLYLE COLBY, CID K E B., Armada, Mich. Armada High School. PHILLIPS Comsrocic, A A fb Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High Schoolg Princeton Universityg Science College Baseball Team, Secretary Science College, 'C9g Member Executive Committee Senior Classg Chairman Reception Committee Senior Class: Captain '11 Freshman Track Teamg Member Freshman Relay Team, ,OQQ Captain Cross-Country Team, l09g Conference Cross-Country Champion, '0Sg Varsity Track Team, '09-'10g Captain Track Team. ,101 Member One-Mile College Champion- ship Relay Team of America. '091 Member Indoor Conference Championship Relay Team, '09, Holder of Bartlett Record for Half Milep University Mar- shal: Order of Tron Mask. LEONARD XVARD CoULsoN, 2 X, dv A A Ph. B., Malta. Ohio. - . Malta High Schoolg Ohio State University. Chorus, "Sign of the Double Eaglewg Blackfriar. LEROY EUGENE COVVLES Ph. B.. Ogden, Utah. Wfeber Academy. Scholarship '09, GAREIELD .ALLEN CURRY A. B., Royston, Ga. Atlanta Baptist College. 48 THE CLASSES l 2 1 BESS B. CURTIS Ph. B., Shefhelcl, Ill. Sheffield High School. BIILDRED DANA Ph. B., 'Western Springs, Ill. Lyons Township High School. lXfIITCHELL THOMPSON DlXNIELS, A A CD Ph. B., Danville, Ill. Lake Forest Academy, Dartmou-th Colleffe '05 C, , '03, Yale, '06-'07: Kongo 13 Klub. ELE.-XNOR LLOYD iD.,XX-'IDSON Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. A Hyde Park High School. -1 Im JEAN DLLONG Ed. B. and Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. South Division High School. STELLA GARDNIQR DODGE Ph. B., Leon, Iowa. i Leon High Schoolg Drake University Normal School. 49 CAP AND GOWN FRED MILLER DRENNAN, CID X ' S. B., Rathdrum, Idaho. Shelbyville CMo.j High School, President Sopho- more Medical Class, '09-'10, SIDNEY HARRIS EASTON S. B., Peoria, Ill. Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Honor Scholarship from Bradley Institute, Student Assistant in Anatomy, '09, Mergler Scholarship in Physiology, '09-'10, Honorable Mention in Anatomy and Physiology. HERMAN I. EHRHORN, 2 X Ph, B., Rock Island, Ill. Rock Island High School, Freshman Football and Track Teams, Varsity Football Team, '07-'O8- 'O9, Varsity Baseball Team, '08-'09-'10. CARRIE LOUISE ELMSIROM Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Reception Committee Senior Class. RUSSELL TUTTLE ELNVELL, A T A S. B, Chicago, Ill. Culver Military Academy. CARE LGUIS EXSELSEN A. B., Chicago, Ill. Robert A. VValler High School, Honorable Men- tion Iunior Colleges, Chairman Arts College, '07- '0S, The Stump, Blackfriars, Tigers Head, Glee Club, '08-'09, Manager-Glee Club, ,09-'10, 50 THE CLASSES i 2 I 3 l Q 2 EMMA FELSENTHAL, CD B K Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Honorable Mention junior Colleges. ISAAC EDWARD FERGUSON, A 2 P Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. VVilliam McKinley High School, President Philosophy College, '07, First Prize Declamation, '08, Second Place Senior Oratoricals, '07, First Place Senior Oratoricals 'O9' Swimmin 1dW , A, g ai ater Polo Teams, '08-'09-'10, University Debating Team, '09-,10. CHARLES W. EINLEY, fb A K Ed. B. and S. B. Eastern Illinois Normal School, Member Student Council of School of Education. HATTIE MARIE FISCH Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Girls' Baseball Team, '09, Vice-President of Maimonides Club, '08. if ERNST GOTTHILL EISCHER Ed. B. and Ph. B., New Bremen, Ohio. New Bremen High School, Indiana State Nor- mal School, '07, MoRRIs E1sHBE1N S. B., Indianapolis, Ind. Shortridge High School. 51 CAP A ND GO WN E,LIZ.-XBETH Poco, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Nu Pi Sigma: Univer- sity Aide, Kalailug Iunior Class Executive Com- mittee, Senior Class Executive Committee, Recep- tion Committee Senior Promenade, '10, Settlement Dance Committees, '09-'10g Class Day Committee, '10, Holder of Class Cap and Gown, 109-'10g Un- dergraduate Council, ylll. ELIZABETH HORTER FRAN KLIN Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Sock and Busking Chairman Poster Committee Philosophy College, '08, Junior Hockey Team, '08, Senior Hockey Team, '09, Wiiiiiei' VV. A. Pin, '08-'09, Chairman Nominating Committee, '09, Member Senior Class Social Committee. THEADORA JOSEPHINE FRANKSEN, fb B K Ph. B., Chicago, Ill, 'Wendell Phillips High School. ABE Liao FRIDSTEIN Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. West Division High Schoolg Managing Editor Daily Maroon, '09-'10, Business Manager Daily Maroon, '09, Athletic Editor Daily Maroon, '08, Undergraduate Council, '10, Senior College Coun- cil, '00, Athletic Chairman Cap and Gown, '09, Reynolds Club Commission, Chairman Publicity Committee Settlement Dance, '10g Chairman Senior Program Committee, '10, Program Committee Senior Promenade, "10g Commonwealth Clubg Kongo 133 Klub. CHRISTINE K. FITCIIS Ed. B. and S. B., Chicago, lll. Englewood High School. IULIAN HURLBURT Gtsr A. B., Cedar Falls, Iowa. Iowa State Normal School: Reporter Daily Maroon, '09-'10, Cosmopolitan Club. 52 THE CLASSES HENRY NATHANIEL GITTLER Ph, B., Calumet, Mich. Hyde Park High Schoolg Kongo 13 Klub. .ANNA T. A. GLERUM S. B., Buffalo, N. Y. Masten Park High School. .Tos13PH CHRISTOPHER GLERUBI., CID B K S. B., Devils Lake, N. D. ' Devils Lake High School. ARTHUR GoizTTscH, fb B H S. B., Davenport, Iowa. Davenport High School, Chairman Medical Com , mittee Cap and Gown, '10, Medical Council, 108 '09, University Band. NIARTHTLS IRENE GRANT Ph. B., Peoria, Ill. Bradley Polytechnic Institute. ALICE GERTRUDE GRAPER, CD B K Ph. B., Milwaukee, Wis. ' Wfest Division High School, Entrance Scholar- shipg Honor Scholarship, 'OTQ Junior Honor Schol- arship in Botany, '08 g 'Katherine M. VVhite Scholar- ship, '09, Cabinet Member Y. W. C. L., '0S. 53 CAP A'ND GO WN BdARY ELIZABETH GRIM METT ' A. B., Lascallas, Tenn. Union University, Tennessee. ERNEST MOSIAH HALL S. B., Salt Lake City, Utah. Brigham Young College, University of Utah. RICHARD CHARLES ,l'l.-XLSEY, B GD 1'I,'N 2 N S. B., Oshkosh, Wis. Oshkosh Normal School. CLARENCE HERBERT l'IAMILTON A. B., Ottuniwa, Iowa. Davenport High School, Honor Scholarship, '07: Vice-President Y. M. C. A., JO7, Treasurer Student Volunteer Band, '07-'08, Davenport Club, Honor- able Mention Junior Colleges, Cross-Country Club, 'O9. HERBERT FRENCH HANCOX A. B., Chicago, Ill. Austin High School, Lincoln House, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention junior Colleves' Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, '10, Graduate Scholarihip in Greek. OLAE HAROLDSON, QD X S. B., Northwood, N. D. University of North Dakota Preparatory School: University Band. 54 THE CLASSES if HARRIET HARTFORD A. B., Chicago, Ill. McKinley High School. GRACE EATON HAUK, WyVC1'I1 A. B., Peoria, Ill. Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Entrance Scholar- ship, Dramatic Club, Cast i'Goliath", Staff 1910 Cap and Gown. ' LILLIAN MAY HAW Kms A. B., Lincoln, Kan. Kansas State Normal School. LULU MAY HEALY Ph. B., Topeka, Kan. Topeka High School, Washbtiriie College. jEss1E l'IECKMAN, The Quadranglars Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. University High School, Kalailu, Sign of the Sickle, Dramatic Club, Cabinet Y. W. C. L., '07- '08, Chairman Literature College, ,07-'08, Head Usher Settlement Dance, '10, University Aide, Social Committee Senior Class, Chairman Decora- tion Committee Senior Promenade. PAUL BETHARD HEFLIN, A K E, CD A in Ph. B., Colorado Springs, Colo. A Morgan Park Academy, Reporter Daily Maroon, '07, Finance Committee Iunior Promenade, '08, Senior College Council. ,09, Chairman Student Ac-' tivities Committee, '09 Cap and Gown, Senior Class Gift Committee, Skull and Crescent, Qrder of the Iron Mask, Blackfriars, Pen Club, Mechem Law Club. 5a CAP AND GODVN FXLBERT DEfXN HENDERsoN, A Y ' Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Englewood High School, Entrance Scholarship, Three Quarters Club, Skull and Crescentg Order of the Iron Mask: Treasurer Freshman Classg Iunior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, Peck Declamation Prize, Pen Club: Blackfriarsg Dramatic Club: Chairman Philosophy College, 'OS Chairman Junior College Council, 'OSQ Presiden Y. M. C. A., 'OTQ Chairman Junior Day, 'osg Asso- ciate Eclitor Daily Maroon, ,OSI Associate Editor University Magazine, '08-'09g Senior Oratoricals, '09, Second Prize: Social and Play Committee of Senior Class. , E ARTHUR CHARLES TJOFFMAN, E X Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Lewis lnstitute: Freshman Football Team, ,055 Varsity Football Team, IO?-'US-'U93 Freshman Bas- ketball Team, 'org Varsity Basketball Team, '08- 'O9-'10: Captain Varsity Basketball Team, 'l0g Sec- retary and Treasurer Freshman Law Class, 110. PHILIP T-TOFMANN A. B.. Cleveland, Ohio. . Oberlin Academy, Oberlin College. XRVILLIABI HARRIsoN HOGE A. B.. Alexandria, Neb. Grand Island College Academy. NELs M. HoKANsoN, sb K E, A K K S. B., Aitkin, Minn. Aitkin High School, University Band, Mandolin Club, Pre-Medic Club, University Settlement. IENNIE TRENE HUBBELL A. B., Chicago, lll. McKinley High School, Lewis Institute, Girls' Glee Clubg VV. A. A. 56 THE CLASSES M ARY HULL S. B.. Houston, Texas. Houston High School. PIARRY HOLLLLXND HUNTER, A A 111 Ph. B., Evanston. Ill. Evanston High Schoolg Dartmouth Collegeg Glee giklbi Tigers Heaclg Reception Committee Senior ass. . Rox' UNDERNVOOD LIUTCHENS Ph. B.. Sheridan, Incl. Sheridan High School. LIBBIE HENRIETTA HYMAN B K , fb S, B., Fort Dodge, Iowa, - Fort Dodge High School. -1 CHARLES EDWIN IANVRIN Ph. B., Hampton Falls, N. H. Newburyport CMass.j High Schoolg Massachu- setts State Normal Schoolg Drexel Institute Library School. i EDITH R. JOH NSON. S. B., Lake Geneva, Vtfis. Lake Geneva High School. 57' CAP AND GOPVN Lois j'oNEs i Ph. B., Washiiigtoii, Ohio. Wfashington High School, Lake Erie College. EDITH IQAM MERLING Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. John Marshall High School. ESTHER MAY KARNOPP S. B., Chicago, Ill. hfurray F. Tuley High School, Entrance Scholar- ship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. Tojnzo KATAKURA Ph. B., Osaka, Japan. Osaka High School. ERMA M. KELLOGG, Chi Rho Sigma S. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School. ELOISE KELLOGG, Sigma Ed. B. and Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Kalailu, Nu Pi Sigma, Entrance Scholarship, Girls' Glee Club, Secretary Y. W. C. L., '08-'09, Y. VV. C. L. Cabinet, '09, Dramatic Club, Arrangement Committee Settlement Dance, '10, Senior Class Pin Committee, Senior Class Play Committee, Arrangements Committee NVashington Promenade, '10, University Aide. 59 THE CLASSES ALFRED C. KELLY Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Calumet High School, Lincoln House, Varsity Basketball Teams, ,O9-'10, Captain '11, Glee Club. AUDRA WINONA IQNICKERBOCKER, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Mt. Vernon High School, Ewing College. ZKZATE LILIAN KNoWLEs A. B., Oregon, Mo. Oregon High School, VVestern College. NLATHILDE LoU1sE KocH S. B., St. Louis, Mo. Roxbury High School, Boston. i I LIERMAN VVILLIAM IQOERPER, 112 P E S. B., Mendota, Ill. East Mendota High SchoolgUniversityof Illinois, '07-,O8. VVILLIAM JOHN KOEMEHL, A K K A S. B., Elgin, Ill. Elgin High School, Secretary and Treasurer Pre- Medic Club, '07, President, 508, Honorable Men- tion Iunior Collegesg Assistant Laboratory In- structor in Chemistry, 107. 59 CAP AND GOWN PTERMAN KUIPER, in B K A. B., Chicago, Ill. Morgan Park Academy, Senior Scholarship in Greek, 309-'10 -l'osrAH KEELER LACHMAN S. B., Harrisburg, Pa. Keystone State Normal School. ANNA CONSTANCE LAGERGREN Ed. B. and Ph. B., Morgan Park, Ill. Morgan Park High School. ANNA BLAINE LAXFENTURE Ed. B. and S. B., Davenport, Iowa. Davenport High School, Honorable Mention junior Colleges, junior and Senior Basketball Teams. FLORENCE M. LAXVSON Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Faribault CMinn.j High School, Secretary and Treasurer VV. A. A., '08, Junior Basketball Team, '0T, Captain, '08, Senior Basketball Team, '09, Advisory Board W. A. A., '07-'08-'10, VVinner Gymnastic Contest, '09, Senior Class Gift Com- mittee. ABIGAIL LAZELLE Ph. B., Wfinthrop, Mass. lVendell Phillips High School, VVellesley College. 60 THE, CLASSES RUTH ELEANOR LEGGETT A. B., Fairheld, Iowa. Parsons College. ' xVEBSTER JAY LEXVIS, A T A S. B., I-linsdale, Ill, Lewis Institute. NIARY JEROME LILLY S. B.. Pueblo. Colo. Central I-Iigh Schoolg Entrance Scholarship, Sec- retary Senior College Conncil, 'OEM Universitv Aicleg Associate Editor Daily Maroon, 'OS-'09, Manager Basketball Team, for, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '09g Secretary Green Room, 'OSQ Executive Committee Junior Class: Finance Committee Set- tlement Dance, '09-310g Editor VVomen's Issue of Daily Maroon, '09, Arrangements Committee Senior Promenade, '10, Senior Class Day Com- mittee. HAROLD FERGUSON LINDLEY, E X Ph. B., Mattoon, Ill. u Mattoon I-ligh School, University of Illinois, Blaclcfriarsg Cast "The Lyrical Liar." -J GEORGE IRIERBERT LINDSAY, XII Y S. B., Chicago, Ill. University I-Iigh School: Freshman Swimming Team: Varsity Swimming Team, 'OS-'09, Freshman Golf Team: Varsity Golf Team, '08-,OM Captain, '09g Wfinner University Golf Tournament, '08, GEORGE IQONRAD KARL LINK, CID B K S. B., La Porte, Incl. - La Porte High School: Entrance Scholarship? I-lonoralule Mention in Junior Colleges, Junior College Scholarship in Botany, '09-'1O. 61 CAP AND GOWN JAY W. LORENZ, 112 A A Ph. B., Rockford, Iowa. Rockford High Schoolg University of Iowa. LILLIAN HENREKA LUEHRS Ph. B., VVorthington, Minn. Cherokee CIowaj High School, University of Minnesota. OPAL E. LUEHRS A. B., Worthiiigtoii, Minn. Cherokee CIowaj High School, University of Minnesota, Girls' Glee Club. -. LEVERETT SAMUEL LYON, 111 K YP S. B., Joliet, Ili. Joliet High School, Beloit College, Junior Dec- lamation Contest, 'O9g Glee Club, '09-'10g Univer- sity Fencing Squad, '10. MARY E. LYoNs A. B., Chicago, Ill. St. James High School. KATE HOWIE MACDONALD S. B.. Greene. Iowa. Iowa State Teachers' College. 62 THE CLASSES LAURA EDNA MACDONfXLD Ph. B,, Greene, Iowa. Iowa State Teachers' College. JOHN MACNEISH, 2 X Ph, B., Chicago, Ill. University High Schoolg Entrance Scholarship, Freshman Track Teamg Cross-Country Tearng Treasurer Sophomore Class, Blackfriarsg Order of Iron Mask, LOYAL M. MARTIN, 111 Y, 112 X S. B., Newkirk, Okla. Newkirk Academyg Beloit College, CHARLES GRIEVES MASON A. B., Peoria, Ill. Peoria High Schoolg Bradley Polytechnic Insti- tute, Entrance Scholarship, '08, -f MARGUERITE MATHIS, Delta Tau Sigma Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Englewood High School. CHARLES T. MAXWELL, 113' K 2 S. B., Dakota City, Neb. . . Sioux City, Clowal High Schoolg University Swinirning Team. 63 f C fl P .4 N D C o W Iv I'iOEVARD HQXRPER BlCIiEE S. B., Mt. Carroll, Ill. Frances Shimer Academy. JAMES BURRELL IWEIGS, fb K llf Ph. B., Mclndoes, Vt, Wlells River CVt.j High School, Three Quarters Club, Iron Mask: Baseball Team, 'OT-'OS-'09, Cap- tain, '09g Heavyweight 'VVrestling Champion,,'0Sg University Marshal. In GARCIA M ERRIETT A. B., lonia, Mich. 1 Michigan'State Normal School. CH.xRLoTTE MERRILL Ph. B., Hinsdale, Ill. Hinsdale High School, University Aideg Vice- President Y. XV. C. L.g Chairman Senior Class Song Committee, Member Senior Class Executive Com- mitteeg Kalailu. - AVA BERTI-I.I BIILAM Ed, B. and Ph. B., Macon, Mo. Centenary Academy. :RICHARD CH.aDwIcK JNIILLER ' Ph. B., lVashington, Iowa. Wfashington High School, Entrance Scholarship, Consular Clulxg Senior College Council, 'OSH Senior College Basketball Team, '09-'10, Senior Class Day Committee. , 6-1- THE CLASSES BEVERIDGE HARsHAw MOORE, CD B H A. B., Tarkio, Mo. Tarkio High Schoolg Student Volunteer Band. VERA LENORE MOX'ER, cb B K S. B., Battle Creek, Mich. Battle Creek High Schoolg Kalailug Honorable Mention Junior Collegesg Cabinet Y. W. C. L.g Student Volunteer Movement. HARRY IAMEs MUSTARD S. B., Montesano, Wasli. Aberdeen CVVash.j High School. MARY R. NICOLL, Deltho Ed. B. and Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Weiidell Phillips High School. A 11 JAMES NIEUWDORP, CD B K S. B., Chicago, Ill. Groen van Prinsterer Normal School. CARL A. NOWAK S. B., Oak Park, Ill. Lewis Institute. 65 CAP AND GOIVN JOSEPH ANTONIUS NYBERG, CID B K S. B., Chicago, Ill. Wfendell Phillips High School, Honor Scholar- ship in Mathematics from Preparatory School, Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges, Senior Col- lege Scholarship in Mathematics. FRANCIS MADISON ORCHARD, XII Y Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. University High School, Freshman Football Team, President Three-Quarters Club, President Score Club, Keeper Ivy Day Spade, '07, Black- friars, "Sure Enough Segregation," "The Deceit- ful Dean ," Glee Club, '08-T09-'10, Business Manager Dramatic Club, '09, President Dramatic Club, '09- '10, Casts: "The Good-Natured Man," "The Fan," "Goliath", President Tigers Head, '09-'10, Assist- ant Cheerleader ,'08-'09, Chairman Ticket Commit- tee Settlement Dance, '09, General Chairman Set- tlement Dance. '10, Kongo 13 Klub, Chairman Senior Class Play Committee, Executive Commit- tee Senior Class, Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Senior Promenade, '10, HARRY OTTEN, Q5 X S. B., Pleasant Plains, Ill. . Springheld, Ill., High School, Freshman Track Team, Pre-Medic Club, Senior College Scholar- ship, '09-'10. M.-XRIE LOUISE OURY, Deltho, db B K Ed. B. and Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. T Lake High School, Latin Scholarship, Selz Scholarship. HARLAN QRVILLE P.'XGE, A T A S. B., Chicago, Ill. Lewis Institute, Order of the Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent, President junior Class, Captain Freshman Football Team, Freshman Baseball, Track, and Basketball Teams, Varsity Football Team, '07-508-309, Captain, '09, Varsity Basketball Team, '08-'09-'10, Varsity Baseball Team, '08-'09- l10, University Marshal, Kongo 18 Klub. COLA GEORGE PARKER, fin I' A Ph. B., Anderson, Ind. Anderson High School, Culver Military Acad- emy, Skull and Crescent, Blackfriars, Glee Club, Tigers Head, Varsity Swimming Team. 66 THE CLASSES l I 1 GERTRUDE PAYNE Ph. B., Danville, Ill. Danville High School, DePauw University. IOSIAI-I JAMES PEGUES, A K E S. B., Chicago, lll. University High School, Freshman Baseball Team, Varsity Baseball Team, 'OS-'09-'lO' Ca t ' I , p ain, 10, Indoor Track Team, '08-lO9-'10, Treasurer Pl 'l A ' ' - ' ' 'l1OSOpl'1y College, 08-09, Decoration Committee Junior Promenade, ,035 Social and Executive Com- mittees, Junior Class, Chairman Social- Committee, Senior Class, Executive Committee, Senior Class, Head Cheer Leader, '09-'10, General Chairman Senior Promenade, '10, Senior College Scholarship in Geology, '09-,10, University Marshal, Skull and Crescent, Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. RALPH PERKINS Ph. B., Cleveland, O. Asheville, N. C., School, W'illiams College. LOMIRA ALVAH PERRY Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park School, Girls, Glee Club, Sock and -I, Buskin, Treasurer Y. VV. C. L., '09-'10, Senior Class Song Committee, Spelman House. IESSIE A. PETERSON, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Milwaukee, Wis. U lfVayland Academy, Colby Scholarship. CLARA LoU1sE PINSKE, Deltho Ph, B., Milwaukee, Wis. West Division High School. 67 CAP AND GOWN ORVILLE ROLLIN POsT A. B., Maryville, Tenn. Maryville College. MAURICE THOMAS PRICE A. B., Morgan Park, Ill. Morgan Park Academv, Iunior College Decla- mation Finals, '06, Peck Prize, '07, President Arts College Debating Club, '07, Speaker for Associ- ates, '07, Ivy Orator, '07, Cap and Gown Staff, '07, Y. M. C. A., Mission Study Chairman, '06-'09, President Y. M. C. A., '08, Cross Country Club, '09, Washiiigton House, Cosmopolitan Club, Stu- dent Volunteer. INA RABB A. B., Chicago, lll. Englewood High School, Executive Council Arts College, '07, Secretary of Arts College, '07-'08, Junior College Council, 'O9. ROBERT'TAYLOR RADFORD, fb A GJ Ph. B., Morton Park, Ill. Clyde Clllj High School, Philosophy College Council, '07-'08, Reynolds Club Commission, '08, Secretary lnterfraternity Bowling League, '09, Kongo 13 Klub, Senior Class Executive Commit- tee, Reception Committee Wasliington Promenade, '10, President Interfraternity Bowling League, '10, Chairman Senior Class Pin Committee, Cap and Gown Staff, '09, LUCIA EFFINGER RAYMOND Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Englewood High School. ANNA ELIZABETH REEsE S. B., Savanna, Ill. Frances Shimer Academy. 68 THE CLASSES WILLIAM DAVID REEVE S. B., Edwardsport, Ind. .Indiana State Normal School, Glee Club, '09-'1Og Tigers Head, Editor Snell Hall Cooler, '10. EDITH SHOPE REIDER Ph. B., Williamsport, Pa. Williamsport High School, Honorable Mention for Work in Senior Colleges, Honorable Mention for Excellence in Sociology, HARRY SPENCER RICHARDS Ph. B., Bellevue, O. , Bellevue High Schoolg Adelbert College, Secre- tary Investigators' Club, Secretary Intercollegiate Socialist Society, '09-'10. HELEN FRANCES RIGGS, Mortar Board A. B., Chicago, Ill. ' Kenwood Instituteg Kalailug Sign of the Sickleg University Aicleg Entrance Scholarship. .Qf BQAY HELEN ROBERTS S. B., Chicago, Ill. McKinley High School. RUTH ROBERTSON Ph, B., Zanesville, O. University High Schoolg Wellesley Collegeg Kalailug Girls, Glee Clubg Decoration Committee Washington Promenade, '10. 69 CAP AND GOWN HELEN Massey RUDD, CD B K ' Ph. B., Blue Island, Ill. Blue Island High School. CLARA STRONG R012 Ph. B., Quincy, Ill. Quincy High School. ALBERT -SABATH Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Vlfendell Phillips High School, Philosophy Col- lege Debating Team, '07, Philosophy College Ex- ecutive Committee, '08, Captain Philosophy College Basketball Team, 'osg Member Tennis Squad, '08, Tennis Team, '09, VVinner Junior Declamation Contest, '09, Member Student Organizations' Com- mittee, '09 Cap and Gown, Composer of "Campus Capers", Kongo 13 Klub. ' I SIDNEY SALKEY, A 2 P Ph. B., St. Louis, Mo. Central High School, Associate Editor Univer- sity of Chicago Wfeekly, '07, Associate Editor Daily Maroon, '08, Philosophy College Debating Team. '08, Managing Editor Cap and Gown, '09, Senior College Council, '09, Secretary Commonwealth Club, '09, Chairman Official "C" Pin Committee, '09, University Debating Team, ,103 Executive Committee Senior Class, Chairman Gift Commit- tee Senior Class, Chairman Printing Committee Settlement Dance, '10, Finance Committee Senior Promenade, '1O. Loy IASMINE S.-WAGE Ph, B., Dallas, Texf Dallas High School, Student Volunteer Bancl. l EBIILX' AMANDA SCI-IMIDT Ph. B., New Rochelle, N. Y. Hyde Park High School, Treasurer Literature College, '06, Executive Committee Literature Col- lege, '07, Settlement Dance Committee, '10, '70 THE CLASSES EVA SCHULTZ, Delta Tau Sigma Ph. B., Harvey, Ill, Harvey High School. JACOB FRANK SCUDDER S. B., Edwardsport, Incl. Vincennes CInd.D High Scllocl, ' NIARY ETTA SHAFER A. B., Chicago, Ill. Lewis Instituteg Scholarship for Public Speaking, 'OG JOHN PIENRY SI-IANTZ Ph. B., Bloomington, Ill. Bloomington High -SCl100lQ llntrance Scholar- ship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. 'GEORGETTA SHIPPY Frances Shimer Academy. Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. ETTA CORINN15 SHOUPE, H B CID Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. ' Lake High School, Northwestern Universityg Captain junior Basketball Team, '09, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, President VV. A. Ag Floor Committee Settlement Dance, '10, Decoration Committee Senior Promenade, Social and Play Committees Senior Class. 71 CAP AND GOWN EMMA H. SIDENBERG ' S. B., Chicago, Ill. Wendell Phillips High School. GEORGE NORTHRUP SIMPSON, A K E S. B., Morgan Park, Ill. Morgan Park Academy, Freshman Track Team, Cross Country Team, '03, CARLIE BELL SOUTER I S. B., Ft. Scott, Kan. Ft. Scott High School, Entrance Scholarship, Peck Scholarship, Honorable Mention Junior, Col- leges, Secretary Science College, '07, Chairman Science College, '07, Junior Hockey Team, '08, Secretary Junior Class, '08-'09, Vice-President Freshman Medical Class, '08-'09, Cap and Gown Staff, '09, Executive Committee Senior Class, Social Committee Senior Class, Sophomore Medi- cal Councillor, '09, Settlement Dance Committee, Decoration Committee Senior Promenade, '10. GEORGE RICE SPRAKER Ph, B., Fort Plain, N. Y. Canajoharie High School, Syracuse University, '05-106. JOHN ROSCOE STEAGALL, N 2 N S. B., Golconda, Ill. Illinois State Normal School, Captain Medic Basketball Team, '10, Member Senior College Council. VVILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND, A K E Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Football Team '09, Baseball Team '09, Tennis Team '09. 72 ORATGRY CHESTER RAY SWACKHAMER S. B., Union, Ore. ,08Union High School. University of Illinois, ,07- NIARGARET TIBBETTS Ed. B. and Ph. B., Kewanee, Ill. Kewanee High School, ANNA BELLE TOURNER Ph. B., Bloomington, Ind. Bloomington High School, Indiana University. ROMA FEREE VOGT Ed. B. and S. B., Davenport, Ia. Davenport High School, Basketball Team, '07, Baseball Team, toe, Manager Baseball Team, '09, Athletic Committee, '08 Cap and Gown. if Iii-XRL WILLIAM WAI-ILBERG S. B.. Moline, Ill. Moline High School, Augustana College. YINCHANG TSENSHAN VVANG S. B., Shanghai, China. International Institute, Shanghai, Junior College Scholarship, Secretary and Interpreter to Univer- sity Commissioners in Oriental Investigation, '09, University Fellowship, '08-y09, Laboratory Assist- ant in Chemistry, '1O. 73 CAP AND GOPVN ISAAC NEWTON XNARNER ' S. B., VVest Liberty, Ill. Illinois State Normal School. FRED VVILLIAM VVATERMAN WS. B.. Chicago, Ill. Weiidell Phillips High School. ELs1E FRANCES NVEIL, fb B K Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Senior Class Song Committee. EMMA SKINNER VVELD Ph, B., Chicago, Ill. Wendell Phillips High School, Honorable Men- tion Iunior Colleges. ANNE-MARIE VVEVER, The Esoteric S. B., Naples, Italy. University School for Girls, Chicago, University Aide, Sign of the Sickle, Science College Dramatic Club, Cast: "The Kleptomaniacu, junior College Council, '09, Y. AVV. C. L, Cabinet, 309, General Chairman VVomen's Settlement Day, '09, Senior Class Committees, Reception Committee Senior Promenade, 310. XIERGIL ORVILLE NVHIPP Ph. B., Petersburg, Ill. Petersburg High School, Freshman Track Team, Varsity Track Team, 'OS-'09-'10, "R" in Track, '09, 74 THE CLASSES BELLE M. NVHITE, Delta Tau Sigma Ph. B., Chicago, lll. Englewood High School. ELIZABETH VNfiLLsoN, LD B K Ph. B., Boone, la. , Noble Institute, Anniston, Ala., Senior College Scholarship in English, Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges. INA BELLE Vv'oLco'rr Ed. B. and Ph. B., Chicago, Ill. Sharon fXNfis.j High School: Lawrence College. OSCAR VVILLIAM XNORTHWINE Ph. B., St. Joseph, Mo. St. Joseph High School, Football Team, '07-'U8 'O9g Track Team, '08-'09. if NINA YYEOMAN Ph. B., Avon, lll, ' Avon High School. BIARRIET ESTHER YOUNGMAN Ed. B. and Ph. B., VVillia1nsport, Pa. Williaiiispot-t High School. 75 CA P A ND G OWN ss' o 1 -Lon .1-.5 1. , ? Cl1Iil:lv1"11'rl1S', 1I1S'r1-mx' CLASS 1114 1011 1111111- 15111 .11-.1.1-11. ..f 1111... 1-1.1.-1. j111.11.1.-11 11..- 111.1111 1111! l1.111..l 11111111 1'11.11f111-111 111 ' 111111111111 111.21111 1-1.-111111111 1111111-1-1111.111 liill. 'r111- .1.11'111111111.11 1.1111-111 111111. 1.1y111.1-1111111111111 111 1111111111111 111111.11 111111111 1111- va .-.-. 1-1 -.-1 .1111-1.1 . ..,..11111111- JUNIUN "WW '11.....111 1.111 1-11.11.111 111 s .-,- 1.-1111, .11 1111- 1111... 1l11.11..11 .1.1-1.11 1.11111 11... 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Gaim: CA P A ND G O PV N UDB GI2155 of 1912 N October 1, 1908, four hundred and seven-so the deans tell us-happy, aspiring Freshmen gathered in Mandel to be registered automatically for three more or less Freshman courses. This highly necessary ordeal was borne in every instance with fortitude, but to the small amount of success which attended it in many cases the sadly depleted class list at the end of last year bears eloquent witness. XfVe worried little if at all about those future troubles of ours, however, and within a month had elected James Dymond, President, Ralph Rosenthal, Vice-Presidentg Lina Gould, Secretary, and Benton Moyer, Treasurer, and further had commissioned them to arrange the best class dances ever given on the campus. And what dances they were! So liberally did we provide them with pretty girls and pineapple sherbet, that an indux of unashamed upper-classmen gave to each the appearance of an interclass affair. Some one has remarked that "Those whom the deans love die youngf' If this be true and we accept it as comforting philosophy-the class of 1912 must be dearly beloved by the faculty for the collegiate careers of many of us who were most aspiring on the morning of October 1, 1908, have been cruelly, unjustly and "automatically" cut off. But the spirit of 1912 by thus being concentrated more and more in the three hundred and thirteen of us who fortunately remain, has grown stronger and stronger. Inst before the end of the fall quarter. we Sophomores in the capacity of "Upper Juniors"-as we are termed in official docuinents-elected Robert Baird, Presidentg Kenneth Lindsay, Vice-President, Lorraine Cleary, Secretary, and Helen Foster, Treasurer. The appointment of an energetic executive committee followed and as a result of its activities, a most interesting program was drawn up for the year. NVe have, if you will pardon our modesty, made the very figure "1912" synonomous with the idea of wonderful athletes. "Never before in the history of the University" has such a galaxy of stars been gathered under the numerals of a single class. Sauer, Smith, Rade- macker, Baird, Davenport, Gerend, Edwards-they are names to conjure with and in any way you arrange them they invariably spell "Cliic-ago Victoryf' 'TS CAP AND GOPVN OFPI CERS i I '45 '-.1 Y . me tbistorp of 196 Jfrosb 13-Z1 Uragebig in, 'Cfbree Elcts Act I, Scene I.-Place: The Information Office. Chorus of Frosh: Do I register here? Wfhere is Cobb Hall? XlVl'lO is I-Iarry Pratt Judson? , Scene H.-The Dean's Office. Frosh Registrant: I want to take Philosophy 10, Anthropology 13, and Semetics G. Dean 'Winnz You are registered for English I, French I, and Modern I-Iistory. Next, please! Act U, Scene I.--At the Frosh Elections. Frosh Grease: I nominate Mr. Bawlor for President of the Freshman class. Frosh Wenga Csocial star of the Karo I-Iigh Schoolj : I nominate Mr. I-Iofbrau. Frosh Candy Seller Cmedal winner in declamationj: Mr. Chairman, we want a man for president of this august body who will combine the elements of executive ability, grit. energy and daring. That Mr. Blacking has these qualities is shown by the fact that he made the Freshman football team and the Three Quarters Club. It is therefore with the highest welfare of our class in mind that I nominate for President, Mr. Blacking, of Brazil, Ill. Act HI, Scene I.-The First :'I.,ower Junior" Dance. Mr. Frosh Frey: Good even-morn-er, I mean, good afternoon, Miss Bugee. Miss Bugee: Good afternoon, Mr. Frosh Frey. Mr, Frosh Frey: Why er-er-a-a-um-quite a little quiz we had the other day in French, wasn't it? High Sehool's not in it. Miss Bugee: Wasn't that awful. I think Mr. La Voy is just terrible, don't you? Mr. Frosh Frey: Yes, I really do. Er-er-a-a I'll see you at the next dance. Miss Bugee: Goodby! ' ,A C nrtai n. SO .gnzwxn -g.. . .,,, , GSM ,nw ON THE ROAD T0.H7X SKELL CAP AND GOWN ' . 'L Reeve Baird Long Fridstein Allen Stillman Dickey Badenoch UDB UIICCYQYHCUHTC GOIIITCU ITH the change from the college to the class system, the old junior and Senior College Councils were done away with. The new constitution under which the classes are made the unit provides for the election of the Undergraduate Council by the different classes. 'Ilie presidents of the respective classes serve as eouncilors by virtue of their ofliee. The two upper classes are each apportioned three councilors and the lower classes two each. In the autumn quarters, after the adoption of the new plan, President Judson appointed a temporary council composed of A. L. Fridstein, Benjamin Badenoch, Caroline Dickey, Esmond Long, I-lazel Stillman, Reno Reeve, Robert Baird, and Clara Allen. In February, 1910, the regular election was held by the four classes which resulted in the selection of Ralph Cleary, Elizabeth Fogg, and Anne-Marie XfVever for the Upper Seniorsg Hazel Stillman, Reno Reeve, and Vallee O. Appel for the Lower Seniorsg Benton Moyer and. Clarence Burke for the Upper Iuniorsg and Margaret Mitchell and Kent Chandler for the Lower l.ll11OI'S. A. L, Fridstein was elected president of the appointed council and Caroline Dickey secretary. Ralph Cleary was chosen president of the council elected in February, with Hazel Stillman secretary. Burke Latham Chandler Rogers Appel Baird Reeve Moyer VVevcr Fogg Cleary Stillman Mitchell 82 Q if Asadlamlqlillwmgfi CAP AND GOLVZV num Jrsera Raljpa Beta of Illinois Chapter, For Especiai Distinction in General Scholarship in the University? Seventy-first Convocation, June 15, 1909 CHARLOTTE BARTON VVILLIAM JOHN BANDUIT OSCAR BLUMENTHAL DAVID FRANCIS DAX7IS BGARJORIE DAY XXELENTINA JENNIE DENTON JEROME NEW FRANK EXLICE GERTRUDE GRIXPER LUTHER VVALKER JENKINS THOMAS ARTHUR JOHNSON PAUL MOSER MARIE LOUISE QURY JESSE B. STR,-ATE IAXEL SAMUEL VVALLGREN Seventy-second Convocation, September 3, 1909 LILY GUBELMAN LEE IRVING KNIGHT MARY JEAN LANIER JAMES BJIEUVVDORP ELSIE FRANCES VVEIL ELIZABETH VVILLSON Seventy-third Convocation, December 20, 1909 GRETTIA MIVXRIEL BROWN EMMA FELSENTHAL THEODORA JOSEPHINE FRANKSEN IIIERMAN IQUIPER GEORGE KONRAD KLARL LINK VERA LENORE NLOYER JOSEPH ANTONIUS NYBERG ROBERTS BISHOP OWEN Seventy-fourth Convocation, March 15, 1910 LUCILE BILLINOS JARVIS HAZEL :KYRK ESMOND RAY LONG llii-XRGUERITE SWAXVITE 84 ff it 1 BE 5 COURTRIGHT Xf mmllllllll QS 'L QV J Sl O W 1 X-ff' I ff if is F 'I J X I wk J i I Y I -ix A - I muumnmf 'JIM --11-'- '--- ' n""'lllJl TNQ I, A J J J C' J J IWW U ,J is - A 4 X 7 E S , ff' , 2 i V I , 4 TW A 1 CAP AND GOLVN Sigma fi - "For Evidence of Ability in Research Work in Science." Seventy-first Convocation, June 15, 1909 CHARLES LAWRENCE BAKER T IMOTEO DAR JUAN Y XIELLTLA VVILMER ESLA DAVIS THOMAS PIAIGH GLENN JOHN COLIN MOORE EDITH MINOT TWISS JOSEPH BERTRAM UBIPLEBX' SIDNEY XNJALKER ROLLIN TURNER XXVOODYATT JAMES REBTITS XNRIGHT Seventy-fourth Convocation, March 15, 1910 CHARLES ORVILLE ARPLEMAN JAMES EDGAR BELL ETHEL TWARY CI-IAMBERLAIN GRACE MIRIIABT CHARLES GRACE LUCRETIA CLAIJP ELBERT CLARK VVILLIAM SKINNER COOPER SOPHIA HENNION ECKERSON GEORGE DAMON FULLER ALBERT EDWARD HENNINGS VVYILLIAM HENRY INTADESCH FRED CONRAD KOCH HARVEY BRACE LEMON PIERBERT OTTO LUSSKY FLORENCE :XNNA MCCORMICK JOHN FOOTE NORTON NORMA ETTA PFEIFFER ANNA MORSE STARR JAMES PALM STOBER ETHEL MARY TERRY STELLA BURNHAM VINCENT LEROY SAMUEL VVEATI-IERRY CLARA JEAN XVEIDENSALL 86 ACADEIWIC HONORS TPIEODORA FRANKSEN Phi Beta Kappa, Fall Quarter, 1909. Graduate Honor Scholarships -Arts George M. Bliss Lucile von L. Becker Margaret Rowbotham Bernice Allen Graduate Clarence Ohlendorf Hurley I. Vlfyatt Paul P. Rohns Stephen S. Visher Seni Leonard Donnelly Lyman Keith Gould lllary C. Gauwans Herman Kuiper Alice F. Lee George K. K. Link Eliz Juni Gertrude Anthony Arnold R. Baar Loretta Brady Karl K, Darrow T. D. Gwin Olive L. Hagley Elsie Henzel Isabel Jarvis D. E. Iohnson Mrs. Eleanor Karsten Florence A. Tyley Katherine Slaught XVillarcl H. Robinson E. A. Iohnson Honor Scholarships-Science Ada E. Milam Clara Qlacohson Norma E. Pfeffev Aaron Arkin or Honor Scholarships Esmond R. Long Paul Moser Joseph A. Nyberg Iosiah I. Pegues Julia E. Rimes George Sutherland nbeth lVillson or Honor Scholarships Frances P. Keating Margaret Magrady Davis Hopkins McCarn Carola Rust Ruth Sherwood D. E. Smith Mary Titzel C. W. Toepfer Naomi Van Wie Horace E. XfVhiteside Elbert H. Shirk Scholarship 'Rose L. Boynton Selz Scholarship Ruth Reticker Illinois Sons of the Revolution Scholarship Fay George Fulkerson Wallace E. Difford E110S. M. Barton Scholarship Iohn Stanley Moliiatt Mergler Scholarship Sidney H. Easton White Scholarship Alice G. Graper Ma1'ie L. Oury Florence M. Sweat Zuinglius Grover Scholarship Hazel Kyrk I Helen Peck Jacob Rosenberg Scholarship Moses Levitan Scammon Scholarship ' Helen M. Rudd Lytton Scholarship Garnet E. Trott .1 Colonial Dames Scholarship Paul Moser Pillsbury Scholarship Minnie Higley Colby Scholarships Lela Merriam Clair N. Chapin Chester Rittenhouse Jessie Peterson Vtfells B. Lloyd Benjamin Wlilk Talcott Scholarships Lorena Church l Mary Hunter Clare L. Darst Adele VV. Ohler Frances Duffy Grace Brooks EDVVIN PONVELL HUBBLE S7 Awarded Rhodes Scholarship from Illinois. CAP AND GOWN Henry Hubble ,Meigs Cleary Latham Page Pegues Gill Collings marshals JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCR 96 97 97 98 '98 ,99 99 OO 'OO 'Ol College Marshals OFT, Zlifarslzal of the U7ZiZ'6l'SZ'fj' C01zgf'egczi'z'01fz VVINSTON PATRICK HENRY, Head Marshal RALPII LIANSFIELD CLEARY H ARRY GSGOOD LATHAM FRANK JOHN COLLINGS JAMES BURRELL MEIGS BRADFORD GILL HARLAN ORVILLE PAGE EDVVIN POWELL HUBBLE JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES Former Head Marshals JOSEPH EDWARD RAXYCROFT ,Ol-JOZ VVALTER LAWRENCE HUDSON VVILLIAM SCOTT BOND 'O2-'03 JAMES MILTON SI-IELDON NOTT VVILLIAM FLINT ,O4-'05 LEE VVILDER MAXWELL VVILLOUGHBY GEORGE VVALLING 105-'06 LIUGO lWORRIS FRIEND XVALTER J. SCHMAHL '06-'07 JOHN FRYER MOULDS LEROY TUDOR VERNON '07-'O9 .ALVIN FREDERICK KRAMER S8 ACADEMIC HONORS Merrill Ka win Wever Peck Heckman Fogg Kellogg Lilly Riggs Dickey CAROLINE DICKEY ELIZABETH FOGG JESSIE HECKMAN ETHEL IQAWIN ELOISE KELI.OGG if Gollege Ilibes MANICE JEROME LILLY CHARLOTTE MERRILL HELEN FISCHER PECK HELEN FRANCES RIGGS ANNE-Ml'XRIE VV EVER 89 P91 3 an A n E 1 - 5 v ,Q . .L D .3 W KL ' f rgg Q 5 ix j 1. CNN! J rieiizis 5 1 1 X ' : : Ml iz g I , wwf. ' I ,H ' J Q.. -' 1- :E?"'- "' " 'IL' fl rm. 11:1 ' g' -I+?-.1 . I ,wad-r .-.-. : .- :i!!! n 1 :' . E , 2: Q fl 5 -e q, xi, ' egg s: ' f- 1 ' Z A QQ QZZ ZIZZF ' l j A f M f f V fl' , 4 1 Aa-, " J' PEEP!PEEP! M .QF f -2 21 s v 1 Q 2. ' 5' Q ' .Li I ', 5 I BJ I E - R Q 5.9 ! 1- M . may V , 'F Y 6 - . Q 3 1 WhS'f0i2ii'6lI , IO? tw ! I Q fi- vw CHQEIQPI , E 5 : ' 21,1-J I W ll - 1' af ' . 1-jml-in Rx m f ' use - 5 -A in , 5' la r g- Nt NAU 6 f 5FIv"""55i m l 52, wwf? - , . H 2 SEIMUT, E xg ,nfl A :om -1 Q ,Q ' XFRATERNITY " ,FQ-pf 0,94 Fw M Wi E -L' ga, 4 ' , x, 1 x Zi' 4 N 1 6651 S .lil HI ITIATIONS 'X fwxg BFEEIAQIQA X ,Y ' R - an 'X DEARHJE L 1 GR E ij, - 5. om.Y snxvnmzk- g ,. 'mf 4-' 0 Q HOUSESTEAKSF I ' f 5 Hill V L g R IRM-U X YOU TODAY I ' K f .4631 muy W f If 5 il LY .J If J! X s I X umm 5? K 2 V Y X2 ' N- a ' -:. ' mx . 5 -f Q WP ' Q QM X J nm Q V N" 7 E22 . 1261 'R Q fa N N - Ji: 150 gi,-b EQ 5 -i I ,g, gggmy 'iw ff is .RM FUR , figs wg, ' 03 on -9 - ,, ' , '- NQNNST 0. QQX5 4 S12 xgvzljbx To-Euuc1m0N! 25- FLUNK N TKIE ob f f gf 5 iff-Y: f 9- ' 5251 4 T125 K 111' I ' '- m'1::"g,- xg: I - f . ' , - M f fsxs.. K Q IS T00 wig. qg,n?.Y'N'QiE:-7 'R X 'W uv 4, , HEAVY READING- FOR - W-,SBK xg, 'EXTRAE uufcwofsssop. Mmm nv voura.YeAszs- , Q 5 mai N A ggwgnfgmpsmaesuwq A X- 1 W 7.1 wb High '.- X . Gaemsrum "9 , Q , wafffff. . W NN WN J ' 4.1 S r-.4 ,554 1 0 A X :J -55.5 'ff Y - W K M H j :lj f , -X ' -' ' f z , 4, , r N V A 1 'b W iw X , 1 A1 I L .X XNXWUX NX Q X If Nlh N 'X 'ww EQLDEQAD XXXX . Drazwz e sfvaciaily for the 1910 Cap and Gown by Ralph Wilder. '. am. S 7-' fa : ,.,,Mh,hm 'ALPSBURG MA35 fam C-5 1-4'4- gn.-. 4.6 4 GR AN ZATION5 CAP AND GOMVN ttbe 11269110105 Club HE increase in the membership of the Reynolds Club during the year l909-lO has not fallen below the remarkable increase noticed in other years of the club's existence. The enthusiasm of the members for the club and its activities has been equally as great. The club has continued to make itself felt as one of the strongest influences in the social life of the campus. Although this organization has been handicapped by the require- ment of maintaining an arduous scholastic standing, its character as a recrea- tive annex has not been lost. lt is still recognized as an essential part of the university equipment. The intention that the club shall be a meeting place common to all the undergraduate men is supported by a creditable attempt to keep the election of officers free from the influence of campus politics. The necessity for avoid- ing the formation of cliques within the club membership is seen as only a part of the more general need that exists among the student body. Entertainments offered by the club, intended as they are for scholar and pleasure seeker alike, are of such a broad nature that they appeal to every one. This year the success of the offerings has been proved by the unusual interest shown by the members. Both smokers and dances have been well attended. Everyone has had the opportunity to become a Urough- neckl' at the hard times party, where two hundred couples were arrayed in as many different castoffs "tore loose" for an evening of rural enjoyment. The formal of March llth on the other hand gave to respectors of stricter conventionality the pleasure of strutting in all the fuss and feathers of eve- ning dress. The promenade which has been built on the roof of the cloister has met the approval of all in attendance at all important social events. The theater on the third floor, formerly devoid of all accessories except such as were provided in an impromptu fashion by Malini, Baukhauge and other famous actors, has been completed by the installation of painted scenery on the stage. The chipped balls and well-worn cues in the racks of the billiard-room have been replaced with new equipment. The bowling alleys 92 GRGANIZATION5 are -novv supplied with automatic setters and a new device attached to the return trough. All these facilities have resulted in increasing the membership to its present size, there being 706 members, 500 active and 206 associate. This is an increase of thirty-live over last year. The financial condition of the club is also highly satisfactory, there being a large balance on the books of the treasurer. The officers elected at the annual meeting March 5, l909, were Wfinston Patrick Henry, president, Mansfield Ralph Cleary, vice-president, Earle Albert Goodenow, secretaryg Williain Lucas Crawley, treasurer, Harry Osgood Latham, librarian. Uvving to the fact that Mr. Goodenovv did not return to college in the fall, Charles Lee Sullivan, jr., was elected as secre- tary by the executive council to fill the vacancy. The officers elected at the annual meeting March 4, 1910, for the ensuing year are as follows: CHARLES LEE SULLIVAN, IRD.. . ....... Pvfesident ROY BALDRIDGE. ............. . . .Vice-Pmsideait FRANK COLLINGS.. . .' . . . . . . .... .Secretary I-IUME C. YOUNG. . . . . .Tffeavsmfevf EARL I-I. BOVVLBY .... ...Libmvfiavz T l Sullivan Latham C 1 Cleary HEHTY raw ev 93 J CAP AND GOIVN 4 XID lj, a x p . Im W In ,fl X1 41 NCE more has literature shown that only the few may woo her, and with a drastic hand has changed the Pen Club, her representative at the university, from an open organization into an honor society. Under the new constitution drawn up at the beginning of the year practically only those who have shown distinct literary or journalistic ability by active work On the Daily Maroon, the Cap and Gown, in English courses Or in outside literary pursuits are eligible to membership. Last spring Mr. Hamlin Garland gave the third annual author's reading under the auspices of the club. A large representation of the university public was present to enjoy his delightful readings from his Own Works. In the private dining-room Of the Commons occasional meetings are held at which some noted man of letters is the guest of honor. Officers ROBERTS BISHOP OWEN .........,........ President XVALTER JEFFERSON FOUTE ...... Sec1'cta1'y-Treaszirel' EsMOND Rixy LONG ....... ......... H i5Zl01'iCZ7'Z XVALLEE O. A.PPEL ROY BALDRIDGE ELMER XV. LREATTY HIl-1l.XR R. B.-xUKH.iGE I. RALPH BENZIES BENJAMIN F. B rugs Active Members DONALD L. BREED RAYMOND I. D,eXLY XXV.-XLTER -I. FOUTE XYINSTON P. LIENRY IQARIQ F. IKEEFER Ii. llll',l. IJEITI-I 94 EsMOND R. LONG ldARGR.N.VE A. LONG BENJAMIN F. NEVVMAN ROBERTS B. QWEN NATHA-xN1EL PFEFFER LXLECK G, XVI-IITFIELD Long Baldridge PfeHfe1' W'hitHe1d , Keefer Leith Breed Dal Y A I 1 '- ' 3 ppc Touts Ou en Long Beatty Bills CAP AND GOPVN X5 HE COMMERCIAL CLUB, founded December 4, 1907, exists for purpose of bringing its members into direct contact with the business interests and the business men of the city of Chicago and Vicinity. To accomplish this end, the members gather fortnightly at the dinner table in the private dining-room of the Commons with some business man Of the city as guest and hear his ideas and suggestions for the college man who expects to enter business when he graduates. During the Winter quarter the club held its second annual reception and smoker for the business men of Chicago. This activity not only brings the club before the commercial World, but also interests men in the university who may be of great service in the future. Officers, 1909-1910 J. CRAIG BOWMAN ......................... ....... P reszfdeul ARTHUR VV. WHEELER. . . . ........ Vice-President S. EDWIN EARLE ....... .... S ec1'efa1'y-Tvfeasurer ROBERT L' ALLISON A . . ...... Historian I ROBERT P- BAKER S ............ ...... . .. HARRY PRATT JUDSON TREVOR ARNETT ROBERT L. ALLISON NORMAN L. BALDXVIN I. CRAIG BOXVMAN JOY REICHELT CLARK Honorary Members I, LAURENCE LAUGHLIN NATHANIEI. Associate Members DAVID IXLLAN ROBERTSON LUTHER DANA FERNALD Active Members PAUL H. DAVIS S. EDVVIN EARLE HARRY VV. HARRILIAN EVERETT L. PATCHEN BENJAMIN VVILK BUTLER WALLACE HECKMAN GEORGE OWEN FAIRXVEATHER JOHN I. ScHOMMER CHARLES L. SULLIVAN IRVIN N. VVALKER CHARLES E. VVATTS . ! 3 . . 1 ' Lal 96 Clark A Sullivan Allison Schommer Harriman Wheeler Bowman Earle' Patcheh Davis Walker Baldwin VVatts CAP AND GOWN I O K 9 Q . A Q X X . tr K I - X: QE, ' omcers ' l 1 JOHN Y, LEE, Pre.vide1zt .......... .. ......,..... China V wf .. ! CONRADO BENITEZ, V1:CE-P7'8J'Ld811Zf ...... Philippine Islands. 1 , VVILLIAM GEORGE ICIERSTEAD, Recording Secretary.Ca.:zadn. .' i SHIRO TASHIRO, Cor'respa11di1zg Secrciary ...... r .... Iqpan, - ELIADO HOMS, Treastrref' .......... . .. .... Spain. HHS! IIIYIY T I Members M. A. N. ARIEL .... ..... T urleey. PAN HU1 Lo .... - ..... China. c1?6Yf'lQkIg3'JA1f'g1?51L-Iklq? - b - ---lgifllaiida: C ITLARGRAVE A. LONG ..... United. States. Kwo HSIEN CHOXXL: . - UC1iidgpmeN F' I' MUNO? ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Phi-hppmes' VVU-HAM T H Cmiw "" CH ' JOSEPH I-I. BEEF. .... United States. H. M CUIQINHQGHAM "" Cgrgza Roy B. NELSON .... .... U n-ited States. TILIOTEO DAR JUAN. ..... Philippines. ISUCEKRPNIP """" ghapa' S'. EDWIN EARLE ..... ..... U nited States A It Hucgnljdah E. Y. FLOYD ......... A. A. FREELANDER .... S. C. GHosH .,....... I. H. G1sT .........., DUDLEY H. GRANT .... T-IANS ERNST GRONOW. ELIADO Hams ..... .. . .. Y. ISHIDA ............ GEORGE JUIJ1 KASAI. .. T. IQATAKURA ........ VVILLIAINI GEORGE Ku: A. H. :KOLLAR ....... . JOHN Y. LEE .... .. . .. - . . . .United States . . . ...United States . . . . India. .. .... United States. . . . . .United States. . . . . Germany. . . . . Spain. . . . . Japan. ,...-Tapan. ....japan. RSTEAD ......... Canada. .....Germany. ....C11ina. NAT1iANIEL PFEFFER. . NLAURICE PRICE ..... LUIS RIVERA ....... N. A. SANKOWSKY. L. G. SIDENFELD. SHIRO TAsH1Ro. .. Y. TSUNEKAWA ..... FRANCESCO HVENTRESC OTTO WANDER ...... PAUL VVANDER ..... Y. T, VVANG ....., L. H. VVHI1-ING .... A. United States. United States. . . . .PhiIippineS. Russia. United States. japan. Japan. Italy. Germany. . . . Germany, China. United States. nfucxwuanu a....' ' vc". J -.A-Q. - i 1.1.-ff, - 1 - -. -1 Til:-if! 'f -ae- "Vi 9' 'L W -. 1 I ',. N.. 1- 1- ',-Z., .55 , . J-f......... .. o 93 has 9 'af in Long Baker Saukowsky VVI1iting Homs ' Gist Benitez Kielstead VX 'mdex Nip Perry Nei? Cunningham Earle Chow Pfeffe Ghosh Chow VVang Lee Rivera - Kasai Pwndlt Munoz Dar Juan Tashiro . Price Sidenfeld CAP AND GOIVN r-'..,'.. X YOUNG lfVOMEN'S CHRISTIAN LEAGUE, with the beginning of 1910, is now entering on the eighteenth year of its busy, helpful existence. The avowed purpose of the League, to preserve the religious life of the women as they go through the university, to bring others to know more about Christianity, and to promote a spirit of Christian fellowship among university girls as a whole, is manifest in the many practical activities C011- ducted by the League. To the timid, lonely Freshman the League extends VHE 'HISSDQMP T a hearty welcome during the confusing days of registra- tion. A cup of tea and a friendly chat are always to be had, and the League plays a great part in introducing the newcomers to university life. The Freshman Erolic, held annually at the end of the hrst week of college, is always a great success and is given an important place in the date book of the old girls as well, as being first, perhaps, for the new ones. During the Autumn Quarter the work is organized and committees are formed, in which the Fresh- men are allowed to do their part, thus interesting them in the work. There are the Bible study classes, the extension work in the Settlement, the missionary work, the social gather- ings, and the religious meetings on 'vVednesday mornings at 10 230. At Thanksgiving time the old folks in the Home for the Incurables have a happy day on account of the loving work of the League girls, who carry them Thanksgiving dainties. Wfith Christmas comes the calendar, which is always welcome to university students. During the holidays this year a large delegation, consisting in part of twelve girls now in college, attended the Student Volunteer Convention at Rochester, N. Y., and came back full of new enthusiasm and interest. ' In the Spring Quarter the Quadrangle Eete managed by the League helps to make the Elackfriars Opera a success, and at the close of the Summer Quarter comes the Geneva Conference, at which there were twenty-seven Chicago girls last year. Thus the League is very important in university life, and the cozy room in Lexington is a center for groups of busy college girls. The School of Education has another room of its own of the same kind in charge this year of Miss Florence Ames. The girls who are 100 ORGANIZATIONS oflicers and workers are sincere and earnest in giving their time and service to others, and the motto of the League might be expressed as follows: An arm of aid to the weak, A friendly hand to the friendlessg Kind words So Short to Speak, But Whose echo is endless. The world is wideg these things are small They might be nothing-but they are all. Cabinet 1909-10. GERALDINE BROWN ............... President FLORENCE AMES ..... Second Vice-Preszfdelzt CHARLOTTE M15RRH,LlFZ,mf Vi! PV ,d t EDITH PRINDIVILLE. . ..Rcco1'df11g Serrctary CLARA ALLEN j ' ' te U51 'en 5 LOMIRA PERRY ..,. ........... T reasurer Committees. CHARLOTTE lX'.lERRILL 2, Mcnzberslzip BIARGARET LOWETH. . . . . .Finance CLARA JXLLEN f Aftt - 5 Comm! 60 DOROTHY BUCKLEY. .. ...... Soczal NIOLLIE CARROLL ....... , .. .Bible Study ANNE MARIE WEVER' A H H U H .Extcmion gGiR13O?6OEE?RCEg' .... . . .Missiomzzfy FRANCES HERRICIQ. . . .... Ivztercollegiatc ELOISE KEU-OGG l NENA WILSON ...... ........ l f171mtsocw1' ,. . .ll . EDITH HEMINGWAYK ' ' 'Rmgmm Medmgs HELEN HENDRICKS ....... General Secretary .1 P-' df 'lil P kle Hemingway M0 el. Wever Kelloug lm VI C Pierce Juc y Lowetll Carroll - Perry y Allen 5 Brown Ames H'3l'1"Ck 101 CAP AND GOPVN Hummel Earle Baumann Carpenter Reeve Hamilton Roberts Baldridge Grey Jennings Gilbert ESRRlBBxBE K BEE INFORMAL IQ. fm' 5' 3' Y Y The Young Men's Christian Association is an organization W M whose purpose IS the development of the ideal Of Christian manhood and service among its members and the .bringing of its influence to C C bear On all the men of the University. A cordial invitation is Open L A to all to call at the headquarters, Cobb IA, and become acquainted with the study, worship. and work Of the Association. ' Officers. F H DONALD T. GREY. .. ........, ....,........ P resident ROY BALDRIDGE ....... .......... I fice-President 1 r U EDVVARD E. JENNINCS. .. ..... Recordifzg Secretary i t ROY B. NELSON ........,... ....,..... D elbczrtmefzzf Scf1'efcz1'y d C . . h 1 Student Advisory Committee, H ,K l R1ILLINGTON E. CARPENTER CLARENCE H. HAMILTON RENO R. REEVE ' FRANK A. GILBERT ARTHUR W. PIUMMEL ORNO B. ROBERTS Y I I n ' ALLEN SAYLES S I . . E I Committee Chairmen. - o 1 LEROY E. BAUMANN .........,.......... ...P1'c-Mi111'sfe1'1'aI V n I FRED C. CALDWELL ,.,. ......... I Medical . e ' S. EDWIN EARLE ........ .................. S aria! H. E. FLANNIGAN ........... .......... , ............ L aw U H VVILLIAM C. STEPHENSON .... .... S tudent Voltmfeer Band i a R. G. VAN NUYS .......... ............ Rush Medical n I Committee of Management. g I PROFESSOR I. M. COULTER ................... .... C lzairuzavz OCTOBER 15, WALTER A. PAYNE ..................... .......... T reasurer 8-10 P.1vL AG,,,e,,,,n,,i,a,io,,i, , I. E. DEFEBAUGH RALPH NIERRIAM F. VV. PARKER bfmddlomsmdmu E C. A. RIARSH F, I, MILLER A. A. STAOG W. I. VVATERMAN l0I5 ORGANIZATIONS c IMDC-NNI .: 'LO 3 OR ten years the Japanese Club has been fulfilling its purpose of "promoting Good b fellowship among the Japanese students in the University of Chicaffo " The st C . pa year has undoubtedly been the most prosperous in the historv of the organi7ation and the interest which the members have taken in the work of the clubihas placed it amono' the fore- O most of the University's active organizations. Regular monthly meetings are held in the I . par or or Middle Divinity Hall or at the home of the Japanese Consul, where papers are read on subjects touching various phases of University life and the problems of our native land. Q ' 1 oocla teas also form an important part of our programs. Officers. K. TODA .... ......... ............. P 1f esideut K. KATO . . . . ....... .... S e'c1'efcz1'y-T1'easm'e1' Members. H, HISHINUMA T. KATAKURA T. SHIMIDZU S. TASHIRO Y. ISHIDA K. KATATAYE K. TAJIMI Y. TOMI TA G. I. KASAI K. NAKAGAM1 T. TAKIMOTO Y. TSUNEKAWA T 1 Tazima Takimoto 7 . Kato IfQlt3.kUT3 Sunc cawihshiro ISl1iCl21 , Basal 1 . .d Nakagaml T .t Iiatgtaye Hislnnuma Toda S Um' Zu Om' 3 103 CAP AND GOZVN I l l 1 l r Che meigbborbooo clubs . OR a long time the University has felt the need of closer social organization among its women students, but not until the beginning of the present school year has any- thing like an adequate plan been devised. The girls living in the dormitories have a social life of their own, but the girls living off the campus have been in a way without this important feature of University life. ' Miss Eva Robinson, head of the Housing Bureau, conceived and put into execution the splendid idea of Neighborhood Clubs, whose purpose it is to create a social life for the off- campus girls. In the Autumn Quarter she organized some three hundred girls into four clubs, making the Midway and Lexington Avenue the division lines. These are known as the Northeast, Northwest, Southeast, and Southwest Neighborhood Clubs. The first meeting of each club was in the form of a party, not at all, as one of the girls so aptly put it, "a help-the-poor-friendless affairfi but a merry good time for all. At one of the first meetings an interesting fact was discovered. In the process of getting acquainted, two girls found out, to their great surprise, that they had been living in the same house for a whole quarter, each unconscious of the other's nearness, Each club has a council of five members, who, together with the three officers, constitute an executive body and plan the yearly program. Once during the year these four executive bodies meet to make arrangements for combined entertainments. The members of the council serve as chairmen of the various committees and form a nucleus for the new clubs the next year. The organizations are thus, in a sense, made permanent. OFFICERS. Northeast Club. Northwest Club. ALLYS BOYLE .................... President ELLEN BTACNEISH ........,...... President ETHEL LAWVLER. .. .... Secretary ISABELLE JARVIS ..,. .... S ecretary GERTRUDE FISH ...... Treasurer RUTH CRAWFGRD .,.............. T1'easure1' Southeast Club. Southwest Club. BTARY CHANEY .................. Presz'de1zt GRACE PRICE ..................... President ELIZABETH RIEGGER .... Secretary IRBTA KOBELINS ..... S ecretary RIARIORIE IHILLER. . . Tz'easnrcr DONNA MESSENGER. . . Treasurer 104 ORGANIZATIONS ,L UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS SERVICE USHERS. P. H. Davis R. T. Proctor J. C. Dinsmore M. F. Carpenter C. E. NVattS JOHN E. GILROY.. MARY E. LYONS ..... HARRIET IXIURPHY. GERALD A. FITZGIBBON Ztbe Jlirownson Glub Established 1903 P resid ent IIVIIC-6LP7'8SZ.d671ff ....... ......Rec01'd-ing Secretary THOMAS J. SULLIVAN. .. .......... . . .. NELLIE C. INIULRONEY. ANDREW SPRAFKA. JEAN DE LA BARTI-IE ALICE BYRNE ELANOR BYRNE MARY CLARK IRENE CONLIN IXTARIE CROWE AQIAE DRISCOLL MARIE FANNING BLANCHE FITZMAURICE LORETTA FITZPAIRICK GRACE HANNAN IRENE I-IASTINGS LORETTA HICICEY FRANCES KEATING ELIZABETH KENNAN CORA KENNEDY MARY E. LYONS ELLA IVIALONEY MARG.ARET IWCLAUGHLIN ... . . . .C01'1'esj1011di1zg Secretary . T1'ea5u1'e4f T1'easu1'e1f .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,C011zmIftteerzfLa1z-at-Large C1?'I"HERIN.E M-CLAUGHLIN NELLIE C. AIULRONEY I-IARRIET MURPHY IXIABLE MURRAY IXIARIE ROGERS JOSEPHINE SAVAGE ANNA SCALLON BRIGHIDIN SCALLON HAZEL STILLMAN FLORENCE WOLF LORAINE CLEARY JOHN BOYLE E. B. CARON IXIARK CROTTY JAMES FITZGIBBON GERALD FITZGIBBON PAUL GAVIN RIATHIAS GEREND JOHN E. GILROY 105 VVILLIAM I-IEFEERAN XVILLIAM JACK -URBAN LAVERY CLARENCE LYNN I-IORACE LYONS HARRY LOVVELL CHARLES MAXWELL EUGENE IVICIXIEIL RICHARD NASH EXRTHUR O,NEIL VARNUM PARISH CHARLES RADEMACHER JOHN SCHVVIETERS ROBERT STENSON THOMAS SHEEHAN IALNDREVV SPRAFKA THOMAS SULLIVAN RALPH CLEARY CAP AND GOWN eflmilltiruellttulrs ffl i, ' Qt lllllllllllIlll!ll!!lllll!lllll""lll'lt . 1"" """"1""""' ' """" " M. A. NATANSON S. B. ARVEY PAUL WANDER I. B. BA RRON D. FICHMAN A' L' EASY ' NL I' E1fESf3U5ffH.Q1 li. lfuiililitgl' E' Ube CYOT11I1IOl1WCHlfl'J Qlllb HE COMMONWVEALTH CLUB is the Chicago branch of the Intercollegiate Civic League, an organization which seeks to enforce upon college men their rights and duties in the political world, and to a certain extent to launch them forth as trained aspirants in that field. Frequently the club is addressed by some politician of note. Officers. CHARLES LEVITON... ..,......i... ........ P reszdcmt LEO WEIL HOFFLTAN. . . ..... I7z'ce-Presidczzt I. B. BARRON ........ ........ S ecretazfy LEO SPITZ .... ........... ...... T 1 '6'CI5M7'81' Members. VVILLIAM P. BCLCCRACKEN FRANK BEVAN PROP. CHARLES E, MERRIALI MARK HIRscHL FREDERICK BRAMHALL THEODORE RUBOVITS ROBERT R. BdIX I. SIDNEY SALKEY VVEAVER CHAMBERLIN A. L. FRIDSTEIN VVINSTON HENRY . L. C. BlCN'EMAR ALVIN KRAMER Ube Davenport Glub HE DAVENPORT CLUB, composed of all students from the city of Davenport, IJ fl are attending the University of Chicago, claims that Davenport contributes cwa, vt IO more students to the University than any other city except Chicago. Founded in 1907, the club encourages a clannish spirit, and has had a very successful existence. DR. CHARLES GOETTSCH President ALICE BRAUNLICH H ARRY A. HEANSEN GEORGE BRAUNLICH BERNICE LECLAIRE LARNED ALLEN CARL H. LAMBACI-I ARTHUR GOETTSCH lX2lARY RIARKS VVILLIAM C. GEHRMANN NIERL VV, REESE OswALD STARK ANNA LA VENTURE CLARENCE H. HANIILTON ROMA VOGT ARTHUR VOLLIYIER 106 ORGANIZATIONS Ca- ag' xg-' w- I Ng. in Z c if offrtilye - -f fi? 17 ig! lo . I 4 ll A Alll E::.Lf::e:::- lllllllllll " llllumnu-I"' !lI!!!'ll'i:: iiiaiiiltfsfi-1 """ IlEl ii' ,.. 0 - . I gllf 'gi' Eli a 1? ,fi 0 ex 7' 41" A, 'N is . We 'T D Qfuf ..,, 03 or x 5 ' the 6612111811 Club O teaclrthe students of the University conversational German, which is not in the regular curriculum, is the primary purpose of the German Club. An opportunity is also offered to the members of the club to become intimately acquainted with German life and culture. For the past four years the club has been under the leadership of D1'. Hans Gronow, and he and Mrs. Gronow con- duct its conversation classes. The meetings of the club are held every Friday afternoon from four to six in Lexington Hall and are generally attended by seventy to one hundred students. Besides the conversation classes a short talk is usually given by some member of the German Department, followed by a social hour. UDQ Qercle jfT.'HIlCEli56 OR some time it had been the desire of Professor Davis and a few of his friends in the French Department to form a French club for the men of the University. The presence at the University of similar organizations indicated an interest in the establishment of such a society. On the evening of November 18, 1909, the first meeting of those interested in the formation of the club was held in the Reynolds Club. ln the constitution which was drawn up the purpose of the club was stated as "to provide an opportunity for the practice in using conversational French and bringing the members together in a social wayf' Officers. LUMAN T. THURBER ........... . ....... P1-esideazt M1LLARD S. BRECKINRIDGE .,....... Vice-Presrdmzf LEROY E. COWLES .......... .Scc1'ctcz1'y-T1'et1szzr01' Esperailto G Ill D If A ESPFRANTO KLUBO DE LA UNIVERSITATE DE D Niall? CHICAGO was organized in February, 1909, to stimulate the T: study of the international language on the campus. Its first "red sl' letter" dty' was when Professor Benedict Papot of the Esperanto Q Association of North America gave a lecture on Esperanto in k N, Cobb Lecture Hall and started the club with an active member- o x KJ 0 ship of twenty-seven under the leadership of Carleton Vkfash- ,L burne. For the next three months conversation classes were of held, but the general inactivity of the student body as the spring 0 . an l! - F E Ii .alle 'l I ll H'B It advanced gradually killed the club, and the meetings were aban- doned in Mav. In November the club made an effort to resume work. this time under the presidency of Samuel F, Putnam. But the ascendency of studiousness caused by the new marking system must have drawn the attention of every member from all activi- ties less important than hops and pink teas, for the campaignlof advertising conducted by the club brought forward only two active workers beside the officers. The work was therefore abandoned again, with the faint little 'Stelo de L'Espero', Cstar of hopej glimmering in the future. ltli' CAP AND GOWN . DQS! 011513 i898 HERBERT ELLSNVORTH SLAUGHT ..... FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL ...... HARRY O. GILLET TREVOR ARNETT HOXVARD WOODHEAD WVILLARD H. ROBINSON CURTIS E. NLASON ROY BALDRIDGE PARKE H. VVATKINS BENJAMIN WILK FRANK K. BARTLETT PAY G. FULKERSON RENO R. REEVE LEROY E. BAUMANN MARK M. SAVIDGE HERBERT F. HANCOX Faculty. I. LEONARD HANCOCIC ALBERT E. HILL JAMES PATTERSON ROY B. NELSON Graduate Schools. XVALTER H. THEOBALD .ARTHUR W. HUMMEL The Colleges. ALFRED C. LZELLY, IR. -BIARKS ALEXANDER EDWARD E. JENNINGS JOHN B. BOYLE LEWIS A. SMITH EDNVARD H. STEIN PAUL F. GAVIN EARLE E, BRONVN CLAIRE M. CHAPIN Pledged. ......I-lead ....COII1z,seZ0J' ANDREW F. MCLEOD BERTRAM G. NELSON ALBERT D. BROKAW HARRY VV. :HARRIMAN NEIL MACKAY GUNN JOHN C. DINSMORE HAROLD C. HILL RAYMOND W. HORLICK DAVID S. lVlERRIAM JAMES S. GRR CHESTER G. RITTENHOUSE ORNO B. ROBERTS HORACE E. WHITESIDE PHILIP H. YVOLERAM CARL RINDERSPACHER 108 Kelly Boyle Robinson Hill 'Wlliteside Wolfram Baldriclge Bliss A Horlick Patterson Brown Brokaw I-Iancox Hummel Fulkerson Chapin Stein Gavin Merriam Densmore Savidge Baumann Alexander Jennings Smith Reeve ' Bartlett Rinderspacher Roberts ' Rittenhouse. ' Orr CAP AND,GOWN UU, if i wiglg Ugfnn A5 Faculty. CARL HENRY GRABO DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON IA MES ROOT HULBERT Graduate Shools. IESSIE D. COOK ALVIN FREDERICK ICR,-XMER FRED CORNELIUS CALDWELL HAROLD GREEN NIOULTON VVILLIAM IQIXMILLER IRVIN NOLAN VVALKER The Colleges. C21-JORGE H.AROLD E.-XRLE M-ILLINGTON FARXVELL CARPENTER DONALD TILLINGHAST GREY CONRADO BENITEZ EDWARD AUGUST SEEGERS CLIFTON NIABIE IQEELER H.AROLD IQAYTON ALBERT GORDON DLTNCI-XN HERBERT XMIGREN GRANQUIST RICHARD ALLAN GRANQUIST 'TOHN VVEAVER FREY CHESTER ARMSTRONG HAMMILL EUGENE FORD LEONARD REED H0 ,LA Carpenter Frey A Benitez Grey Earle Keeler Seegers Kayton H. Grauquist Dun can R, Granquist CAP AND SDCUIIIHII TDOIISB ' MRS. C. R. HENDERSON DE.1XN NL-XTHANIEL BUTLER. BIISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY H1155 CLARA COA-ISTOCR. . Faculty. MISS BTARY F. HEAR ............Heczd . .House Comzselor H 07107'Cl7'jf l7UC7l'ZZJC7' H 01I0l'Cll'j' M'e1I1z,bf1' RIISS XIIOLET RIILLIS Graduate Shools. GRACE LIAYMAN FAITH LATIMER NL-XRIE G. ORTMAX IWARG.-XRET V. IQOVVBOTI-IAM PEARL SALTER FLORENCE M. AMES GERTRUDE L. ANTHONY RUTIAI E. BOVELL MIRIIXBI I. COLE I RUTH E. DELZELL E. QLIVE DAVIS GERTRUDE EMERSON The Colleges. LYDIA M. LEE ANTOINETTE PALMER IVLARGUERITE PALMER HELEN M . PARKER LOMIRA A. PERRY MARION L. PIERCE MARGARET V. SULLIVAN G O W N 'ER ISABEL F. IARVIS ROSE WINIFRED VVHIPPLE AGNES E. ICRAFT FLORENCE M. XVHITE ALICE F. LEE I MAREL F. VVHITE . YT! 'gh A Ax 'SN F ,A W 5 L '-' 71. L F35-., Wig? 112 Sullivan Ames Delzell Peirce Cole b Wllite Anthony Parker Lee VV11ipp1e Heap Palmer Lee White Bovell Perr C ' f ' ' y 13 t Rowbotham Dz1v1s J-3.1'V1S CAP AND GOWN the Gilillma 'EUDDH CBFEIDUEIIC 5Ci6I1fifiC jfT.'8t61TIlifQ C - Honorary Members GILBERT AMES BLISS HERBERT NEWVBY MCCOY VVILLIAM HARVEY EMMONS QSC.-XR RIDDLE CHARLES MANNINO CHILD SAMUEL VVENDELL WILLISTON CHARLES JUDSON HERRICIC ALBERT PRESCOTT NIATHENVS ROBERT RUSSELL BENSLEY FRANK RATTRAY LILLY VVALDEMAR KOCH Active Members GEORGE W. BARTELMEZ VVILLIAIXI CROCKER ELBERT CLARK ARNO BI LUCKHARDT PAUL S. MCIQIBBEN J.-CLARK STEPHENSON EGBERT I. MILES ALBERT D. BROKAW' CLYDE BROOKS ROSWELL T. PETTIT ARTHUR D. PITCHER WVILLIAM S. COOPER FRED W. UBSON HERBERT O. LUSSKY I. EDGAR BELL EDWARD I. STRICK BENJAMIN P. DAVIS E. VINCENT COWDRY E. RUSSELL LLOYD ' J. REMUS VVRIGHT R. CATLIN IQOSE YVILLL-XM H. IQADESCH HARLAN L. TRUMBULL IRVVIN VV. BACH .AINDREVV P. RICLEOD 114 IA MES PATERSON V I Kose Miles Cowdry McLeod Bell Stephenson Wright Cooper Kadesch Emmons Clark Riddle Pitcher Crocker Patterson Brooks Lloyd Upson Bartelmez Mcliibben Stri ck Lusky Brokaw " T. umbullx X 1 W , .-.Q I7 l QRATURY CAI' AND GOWN naw l f DEBATE X V . UR Varsity debaters this year won the championship of the Central Debating League, which includes Michigan, North- western and Chicago. On the evening of January 21, our afhrmative team defeated Michigan in Mandel Hall and at the same time the negative team triumphed over Northwestern at Evanston. Michigan took the third debate in the series from Northwestern at Ann Arbor, thereby securing second place in the League with Northwestern last. Chicago's double victory makes the score since the founding of the Triangular League stand as follows: 1907 1908 1909 1910 Total I I XVon Lost Won Lost Won Lost Won Lost Vlfon Lost Michigan ..... 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 6 2 Chicago ...... 0 2 1 1 1 1 2 0 4 4 Northwestern. . 1 1 0 2 1 1 0 2 2 6 As can be seen from the foregoing table, this is Chicago's hrst double victory and hence first championship since the adop- tion of the present plan, namely, to have two teams from each ' school, taking opposite sides on the same question. The last , I championship was in 1906, when Minnesota was a member of Charles F. McElroy, Coach. the League and when only one team was chosen to represent each I school. In the semi-hnals of that year Chicago and Northwestern e victorious over Michigan and Minnesota respectively and Chicago won from North- western in the finals. Th heard a local debate. The question discussed was UResolved, That the Protective Tariff Should Continue as the policy of the United States." The affirmative side of the question was upheld by our team in Mandel composed of Isaac E. Ferguson, I. Sidney Salkey and Paul M. O'Dea. The negative team which carried on hostilities at Evanston was made up of Urban Lavery, Millington Carpenter and Doyle E. Carlton. At the beginning of the year Henry Porter Chandler who has been coach of tl d b t' U , ie e a ing team since 1902, resigned. He was succeeded by Charles Foster McElroy who was a member f tl h ' ' o ie c ampionslnp team of 1906, and since that time has been in charge of debating at the University High School and assistant coach under Mr. Chandler. wer e debate in Mandel Hall this year was greeted by the largest crowd that has ever 118 ORATORY AFFIRMATIVE TEAM O'Dea Salkey Ferguson -1 NEGATIVE TEAM Carleton Lavery Carpentm C -il P A N D G O W N ' sornolwonrz TEAM Loth Bills Jennings EGDHUIIQ 'Freshman Martin B. Stevers, Paul D. Karsten and Edward Blonder compose the Freshman team for 1910. Northwestern will be debated on the 15th of April in Mandel Hall. A debate witht he Sophomore team has also been scheduled to take place after the Northwestern contest. Sophomore The Sophomore team is made up of Benjamin F. Bills, Alan Loth and Edward Jennings. This trio will represent the Class of 1912 in a debate with a Sophomore team from the University of Illinois on the question, "Resolved that the United States should adopt a graduated income tax." , Junior College The Spring quarter, 1909, saw the last of the junior College debates. Literature and Philosophy participated in the Finals, with Literature victorious. The Philosophy team was composed of Vallee O. Appel, S. Edwin Earle, and Alan Lothg while the Literature college team was made up of Arnold Baar, E, E. Jennings, and Harry Markheim. FRESHMAN TEAM Blonder Karsten Stevers 120 ORATORY J. N. F. ENGLISH. I. E. FERGUSON. .. A. D. HENDERSON. K. A. liARS-TEN.. C. A. RoUsE ..... I. E. Ferguso English, A. D. I-lenders scholarship. 11 XVEL li Edward Jennings, M. VV. REESE .... W. E. ATKINS ..... H. O. ROSENBERG ..... HIRSCH SOBLE .......... Merl W. Reese, lirs watery University Oratorical Contest Kent Theater-June 9, 1909 ....'lThe Open Saloon" .............."OurCities" ...,........"TlIe Progress of Peacen .....-.................."Child Labor" .............,.............'!Ch1ld Laborers and Social VVelfare" s awarded lirst place -and received a years scholarship, I. N. F. on, and C. A. Rouse tied for third and each received a one-quarter Junior College Externporaneous Contest Mandel H:-1.11, June 3, 1909 Contestants H. B. FRANKLIN H. M. SAVIDGE EDVVARD JENNINGS I. S. NIOFFATT rstg Harvey B. Franklin, second. Junior College Declamation Contest Kent Theater-December 15, 1909 Contestants ' "Tonssaint l'Ouverture' "Liberty Under Law' .. . . ."AFfairs in Cuba' , . .'fAffairs in Cuba' tg Hirsch Soble, Second. Junior College Extemporaneous Contest Kent Theater-November 16, 1909 Contestants B. F. BILLS M. M. SAVIDGE S. E. PUTMAN C. VV. WVASHBURN Benjamin F. Bills, lirstg S. E.E.lf111H1l, second, . Freshman Extemporaneous Contest Kent Theater-February 8, 1910 Contestants RUBY BUSH I. B. CANNING M. XV. REESE HARRY ROSENBERG PIIRSCH SOBLE Rnlmy Bush, iirst, Hirsch Soble, second. Sophomore Externporaneous Contest Mandel Hall-March 14, 1910 Contestants CAMERON F. LATTER FRANKLIN FISHER PHILIP GRossMAN BENJAMIN F. BILLS Benjamin Bills, firstg Cameron Latter, second. 121 1 1 7 7 CAP AND GOPVN EDR 1Il'6l1CibI65 Hofzorary Soplzonzore Debating Society The membership of the Eencibles is limited to men of the Sophomore class who have shown ability in either oratory or debating. The Organization entered last fall on the fifth year of its existence and the interest shown by the members during the year has been exceedingly great. Arrangements have been completed for a debate between the Sophomores of Northwestern and the Sophomores of our University. Negotiations are now being made for a debate between the representatives of our Sophomore and Freshman classes. The tea1n selected to represent the Eencibles in forthcoming debates is composed of Benjamin F, Bills, Alan Loth and Edward Jennings, with A. G. Duncan as alternate. Officers E. STANLEY BENSON .... ...... P restideut EDWARD F. JENNINGS. . . ....... l7ice-Presidefzi ARNOLD R. BAAR .... .... 5 'ectretam'-T1'easttz1'e1' Members ARTHUR D. G,NEILL BENJAMIN F. BILLS ALAN LOTII RAYMOND I. DALY VVILLIAM P. HARRIS ARNOLD BIAAR EDWARD F. IENNINGS 122 CLIFTON M. IKEELER HERBT.-XN EELSENTHAI I. STANLEY MOEEATT ALBERT G. DUNCAN E. HILL LEITH ARTHUR VOLLMER F. STANLEY BENSON Daly Keeler Bins Leith Hnrms Moffatt Loth O'Nei11 Duncan Jennings Benson Baar Felsenthal CAP AND GOPVN Breed Beebe Salisbury Karsten Huscher Gauss Stein Pidot Stevers XVells Goodman Murray Reese Rosenheim Blonder IIB OW? 'Um O W Hozzorary F1'r's!z111fz11. Delmfing Society The POW POW Was Organized in the Autumn Quarter, 1907, to promote debating and literary interestamong Freshmen. Witli the establishment Of the class system, the society has become the center Of literary activities for the mem- bers Of the entering class. Officers 1909-1910 GEORGE R. MURRAY ..... ,........ ...... P I 'esidcazt RIERL XV. REESE .... . . . Vice-Presidcuzt DONI'XLD L. BREED ...... ..... S ectretary EARLE B. MCKNIGI-IT. . . . . .freczsmfer Members W'ILLARD E. AITKINS BENTON B. BAKER JOHN KENNETI-I' BEEBE EDWARD BLONDER DON:XLD LJBREED EARL E. BROWN EDWARD B. CARON GLEN L. DUNLAP JOHN XV. FREY HARRY GAIIss BEN K. GOODMAN FREDERICK G. HLTSCI-IER LINDsAY P. JOHNS PAUL D. K.ARSTEN GEORGE J. ICASAI HAROLD L. IQRAMER EARLE B. RLICKNIGHT GEORGE B. MURRAY RIERL VV. REESE LEONARD A. RICHARDSON HAROLD RAMSER HARRY O. ROSENBERG MARTIN D. STEVERS ISIDORE SCHUAIAN HIRSCH SODLE JOHN SCIIWIETERS CHARLES M. SLOAN EDWARD H. STEIN XMILLIAM D. XXVI-IITE LLOYD E. VVELLS 124 ORATORY UNIVERSITY U'NIVERSITY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY ' Delta Signlil 'IRIDO Hozzorary Dclmfizzg P1'czfe7'1zity R011 of Chapters , MINNESOTA ILLINOIS MICHIGAN CHICAGO UVNIVERSITY OF XNISCONSIN N ORTHVVESTERN UNIVERSI'1'N UNIVERSITY OF GI-HO UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA Active Members HAROLD G. MOULTON I, SIDNEY S.-XLKEY HEBER P. HOSTETTER NIELLINGTON F. CARPENTER VVALLACE I. BLACK URBAN A. LAVERY ISAAC E. FERGUSON PAUL M. 0,DEA DOX'LE E. CARLTON -f WE. 125 A 1 4,A,1 q,. ,.1il 4 .- ff. 1: UA -:Ax-. , .,.f' ' PUBLICATIQ 1 f'f 1 wx-x L1lI,Yl 1. Yr .v ':'5. -..-. 6 LX9 S. VVS t f '-'if Qu 9 i-, fy E X N! 'sux f X XX4 l. .1x 1 I Una 1 ju . wm'K? mf - I ,,gi,. E lm 0 ' LMI, M5522 E X 'IAQ ' khkl X n . ww, 5- - I V lltl ,, 1 ,- ? f -A 'N ' WWW f 4 4 JL ' xkNxN1X lv i 2 2 7 XW i mf. ff s' M 'S ff' . 15, 5. ' 6' H xl V- I 46- V- ..:EE::: 20" 5 ! ! ' v '- 4 :555:5E55.,,,..-Eiq,fx...--:' 522.1-'.'-Q I-'J J .:: 3 Qziasqaazafiiezfi--P99 3531:-:eg 1. Af,:.f:-' 1 u I - "T, 1 2 fu QF .f I Q 5551233-' 1 M " Q-Swv:-.'f1'-" ' I y , NMSP. A5'7"- 5.5791 451:31 ' " 'I' ix---.41 5-.42-ki, fog. . - 53... ,img M. I 'z' ,, f Y , X 1- '71 " :'::: I ' 9 " Q.-f au' ,, 'w. '- '--,.::: 4 ", lv '1- EVANS LITERARY EDITGR I J CAP AND GOWN on ribujg lilo T0 gl E CAP H GOWN - B555 EOURTRIUHT' For their old 111151 os5i.s11z1z1'e 1-I1 p1'od11c1'11g this IQIO Cop ond Gown the Mofzaging Boom' dGSI.I'E5 to flzolzle and lllF11lI'0Il 1110 followzug: Associate Editors BEss COURTRIGHT ...,...... .. HARORAYE IXRETAS LONG .... .,......,..... S mdezzt Acf1'vit1'es N1XTH,-XNIEL PFEFFER ............................... Athletics ALECK GORDON VVHITFIELIJ .... F1'ate1'11z'fios and Honor SOCI'El'Z.C5 ESIIIOND RAY LONG ....................,.............. Classes EYALINE AIAUDE PHILLIPS ......,.................. Dl'G11'lGfZ'CS RENO RUCKER REEVE ....... ............. F acuity EDITH IONE HEBIINGWAY ...... .... ...... , ..... II J Vzwic LAURA MVILDER ...,..........,... .... l V01I161l'X Atlzletifs GER.-XLDINE GUNSAULUS BROWN .... HILMAR ROBERT BAUKHAGE ...,.. DE VVITT BREXVSTER LIGHTNER .... ............SOCI!Zly ..... . ,.L1'lCl'l1l'3l . . . ..L1I1U School FLOYD PRICE ANILLETT ........... ...., D 1v111I'1'y School .ARTHUR GOETTSCH ........ ........ A lcdffal Selzool DIARY EYALYN CHANEY. . . ........ Sclzool of Ed1flCUlI.07L CONRADO BENITEZ ........ ,.....,..., S 1111? Plzofograplzcr EARL RALPH l'lUTTON ............. flssistolzz' BZZSI-11655 M'a11age1' The Staff GERTRUDE CAMERON FISH RALPH KIIHNS XVILLIAM KUH S. EDWIN EARLE lXlOLLIE CARROLL PAUL KARSTEN GRACIA l'lAUK IUNIUS SCOEIELD lXl:AY CAREY , RICHARD RIVERS ELIZABETH HALSEY CAROLINE DICKEY ELIZABETH HARRIS CHARLES SULLIVAN ALICE ICANTROXVITZ DONALD GREY LE ROY BAUIIANN FLORENCE CATLIN THOMAS SHEEHAN lXLlITCHELL DAXX'SON FREDERICK KXTXVATER EDITH PRINDEVILLE LINA GOULD RUTI-I RETICKER HIABEL FLETCHER H. A. BICCAULEY KIABEL DE LA BIATER GXVENDOLEN LIASTE ALBERT HEATH To Mr. James l1Veber Linn, Mr. Percy Holmes Boynton, Mr. David Allan Robertson and Mrs. Edith Foster Flint of the English department we wish to express our gratitude and appreciation for their interest and Counsel. 130 PUBLICATIONS . . - 9 mf! " Y "J 55 October with the hrst number of the 1909-10 volume of 54-'isf ff--32' , if . . . , . . the University of Chicago Magazine, the interest of the University of Chicago Alumni Association in the Magazine ,:., ""flfii ' fm I U W , 'i'f1'f s-Jil' "4" ,I ,-4' was turned over to the Alumni Council and the Magazine , it Q mu- lf 5,41 3 1 5 , ls- , "- became the organ of all four alumni bodies. This has -.53 I - ' F given the Magazine an opportunity for larger growth ff' among the alumni. Early in the year the immediate direc- . ' ', 1 M tion of the Magazine was placed in the hands of a special committee of the Alumni Council which retained the name of Board of Control and was composed of Burt Brown Barker, 597, Harold Swift, '07i, and 'Warren P. Behan, '94. Mr. Harry A, Hansen, ,09, who was editor of the Magazine last year, retained his position by virtue of his being chosen secretary of the new Alumni Council. The official interests of the University in the Magazine have remained the same, and its editorial direction, which has been in the hands of Mr. Horace Spencer Fisk since the Maga- zine was established, has been continued throughout the year. During the year the Magazine has had the assistance of capable undergraduates in its editorial departments, Mr. Vallee O. Appel, '11, continuing in his position as associate editor, which he has held since the founding of the Magazine, and other assistants being Merl Reese, '13, VV'alter I. Foute, '12, Martha Grant, ,10, and Edna Feltges, '10, 131 C.-lP AKD GOWN be ailp aruun VOL. VIII-No. 117. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, 191091-1010. Price, 5 Cents. YEAR OF PROSPERITY FOR DAILY MAROON Sta!! oi Unusal Size and Excel- lenee Aids Paper to Achieve Growth. AN EFFICIENT MANAGEMENT Future of Student Paper Grows Brighter-Bigger Things are Planned for 1910-1911. A continuance of growth, improvement and prosperity has characterized The Daily Maroon for the years of 1909 and 1910. Freed of the evils of business mismanagement, which somewhat refarded the growth of the paper last year, The lllaroozz began last Oc- tober with as competent a staff as ever graced the sheet. There was no dead most was man Cand staff. Al- typograph- timber and the made of every womanj on the most perfection ically has been the most con- spicuous virtue of the paper. The unusually high standard of mechanical workmanship set in the middle of last year was maintained and improved upon. The editorial department has been complimented by students, alumni and faculty as successfully carrying out its aim of being "The official newspaper of the student and faculty cf the University of THE DAILY MARO ON The Otheal Student Publication of The University of Chicago. Formerly The University of Chicago Weekly Founded The Weekly ........ .October l. IS92 The Daily .,,........ October 1. l902 Entered as Second-class Mail at the Chicago Postoffice. Chicago. Illinois. March 18. 1903. under Act of March 3. 1873. Published daily except Sundays. M011- days and holidays during three-quarters of the University year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier. 52.50 pfr year. 51-00 Per quarter. City mail 51.25 Per quarter. 53.00 Per year in advance. News contributions may he left at Ellis Hall or Faculty Exchange. addressed to The Daily Maroon. THE STAFF FOR 1909-1910 A. LEO FRlDSTElN.Manaiing Editor NAT1-lANIELPFEFFER.News Editor ALEC GORDON VVHITFIELD. Athletic Editor CHAS. L. SULLIVAN. Bus. Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Hargrave A. I omg Val'ee Oi-villeAppel H. Felsenthal Millindton F. Carpenter Raymond Daly H. Clarence Burke Walter Foute John M. Houghland REPORTERS Donald Levant Breed Ju ian I'I. G st Paul Daggett Karsten Kenneth Beehe ElrayM.Phillips I'IerhertG.VVellingt:on Hilmar R. Baulzhage Ruth Reticlcer Lina Margaret Gould Marjorie Hill Cla- r W. Houghland Merl W. Reese Bjarne H. Lunde Hiram L. Kcnnicott 'Mor is H. Briggs Charles Y. Taylor Press of McElroy Publishing Co.. 6236 Cottage Grove. Telephone Wentworth 7761. 132 Chicago." Systematic pub- licity promotion on the part of The -Daily .llaroon this year made debating more suc- cessful than ever in the 'his- tory of Chicago, packed Bart- lett for thc annual Settle- ment beneftt dance, promoted unprecedented interest in class organizations, resulting in the adoption and success- ful continuance of a capital system of undergraduate gov- ernment, and accomplished a score of other things equally desirable in student affairs. The business department enjoyed a state of good health. The management was thoroughly efficient. A thoroughgoing subscription campaign netted a consider- ably larger circulation than the paper has enjoyed for years. Still, there has been alto- gether too large a number of students who should look gui.ty when asked the ques- tion, "VVhose Daily .Maroon are you reading?" The ad- vertising columns were Well lilled with high grade and lucrative advertisements. The Daily Maroon has striven to be better and big- ger-to be these things, as judged from the point of view of the students, to promote the interests of the Uni- versity in general wherever and whenever pozlsibleg to advocate reform and progress in University institutions: to print all the news which might be of interest or value to the students primarily and to the entire University. Much progress was made towards such an end. EDITOR APPEL ASSOCIATE EDITOR M EDITOR THE QLALHBIARS , Q-Che University of Qbicagof Univ ' ' G - . Grslfy of Chicago l THE BLACKFRIAR PRESENTS 1 - Vg.: -:TqNlg ,W ,F S T' X' I LA NSW'-'UF iI.A'o rg, I-N T M'vv4'4rL. Q -- V L HE HARESFOOT CLUB q ' ' Q 1221 Q XMIM , Vi, J lf-'ix 45,5 Umvsaszrv ?F WISCONSIN :QQ I VH Ir.,-y? , . ' 3, 52. "gig,,:iQ:,:Aflj1'- -1 -X9 ' , :if-1 LW ' 'v 4 'Jiri TTT ffl' I ZV, A X- l-!A l c. :IEEQEU-Heigvriil 113511: rm-nm IJ:-:mm Two Am Y 4 V- A U V'g+1,Z:m 5 - 'LL Hall ' X V Q A X ' , r 511515: .'.. 91' l ' g:R'::7i?fEp:wf1 t ' LBEQCQESZQSSKZEDQPY 4 DFI! 15th 4 i ' X Miijifiagganci Miners' I V '- ybkfii A -' ' Mmm, I I ' 6--T+- Q 1,,,m,,, and Friday Evenings' Mm QSQXHUHDDUBIQQHQQGQQIQQGSWEFS 6531535331 51910 -1l3tIJl',?L P X4AQ2I5Y'.'v1 ll LWL M- W ..,, f..,, L P-4 Hag . MANDEL HALL a u Tggfgiffggjg-S0 T. S B n - uffm. M3101-Am.uf,i I-mL,'m:,2:mul ,,,.'fffifif' 3-Us AB' Fil--..-HY 2052131909 2 gm-.sim su-emma Lexington Avenue 51Si?:'.'2:!iE13Z'!Jn, lx., A -----L---Pw Q P- DRAMATIC CLUEO A ' QLQTE g ' W QQNCERT Bc . ' ' 271'-fl" ' v lv .f HO f CHXCAG0 " V 'I if SL-'Q NXVERSW us fl ' ,wb " 'f Uk GLEE CL a L--"1 f-f' '3iQ3r," , f ' ' 54,35 N . V , , L 19 ff! 'QL', Q' fQfj.jg'g X afia'ifai1i13Wa3il f f l f L L Ya 'QLKLS Nil L 11 x-A ff 1. ffll. f'-- xml.-1 F - 'i'i Ni Q ny- 'J S -,f.' 5 Q795 ,1 ' 3 W1 f ,.,.,..,A. ., I ,N N' 4L,. ,,,: A 1 ,ax Q 47 7 "HiWQggi:5,f 'ICLJEY X H 'K ,' " , T +j1Jj 3g ' 'f'WLfEi3'- A - L' DEL HALL :aa :'I,- NXPSBEvedmg,NXurcYw V jj. n..f,.Tm1cmwn.n.:tn..1.n.yz .,.,. pf... mmf. 1.4. , , W! my TM., Lg.. L- wp- +X" ' i n sa ML. ,.., :5.,s.,.,7M...M. Z' ' -"-' ' - . ramatic 6? Artistic Danes' X 21. .YL- : N uv A I For the Benefit ofthe Woman's Exchange A - 2- Z 420 Stewart Building U- 1 41 iv CA P A N D G O IV N O . I - 1 K? k r ,! DI . ' WR new f '- ' I Superiors of the Order. DEWNfYITT B. LIGHTNER. .. ... ........ EVERETT L. PATCHEN. . . JEROME F, STRAUSS ..... RIYCHARD E. AIYERS .... ..... Abbot .........P1'i01' .. . .H0Jp1'falc'1' .....Sc1'1'be VICTOR I, 'VVEST FRANCIS XV. PARKER, IR. WILLIAM F, HEIYITT I. CRAIG BOWMAN W EAVER CHAMBERLAIN FRANCIS M. ORCHARD PAUL VINCENT HARPER COLA G. PARKER PAUL B. HEFLIN HARVEY E. BIEAGHER DEXYITT B. LIGHTNER BENJAMIN F. IXIEWNIAN PERRY D, TRIBIBLE JOHN BI.ACNEISH J. RALPH BENZIES CHARLES L. SULLIVAN, I EVERETT M. ROBINSON R. Friars. FLOYD P. XVILLETT VALLEE O. APPEL ELMER 'W. BEATTY JEROME F. STRAUSS ROBERT B. OWEN RICHARD E. MYERS EVERETT L. PATCHEN HILMAR R. BAURHAGE CARL L. V. EXSELSEN EDWIN P. BICLEAN EDXVIN P. HLYBBLE ALECK G. VVHITFTELD CARL H. LAMDACH XVALTER P. STEFFEN XVILLIAM F. RIERRILL HAROLD F. LINDLEY ROY B.-XLDRIDGE CHARLES F. GREY PAUL: RIACCLINTOCK LESTER M. XNHEELER CHARLES E. WATTS LIARGRAVE A. LONG BENTON S. BIOYER HAROLD KAYTON RALPH I. ROSENTHAL XVILSON K. LIOBART CHARLES O. WOOD IUNIUS C. SCOEIELD LEONARD W. COULSON RAYMOND I, DALY ,TOSEPH B. LAWLER NIAYNARD SIMOND CLYDE M. IOICE KARL D. KELLY TI-IE ABBOTT THE PDIORJ THE SCI2,IB.E1 THE 1-IOSPITALER, 136 Chzlmberlaiu Lawlor Robinson Grey Baukhage 4 Lamback Merrill Appel WVatts , Baldridge Orchard Vlfest Exselsen Sullivan Hubble Gardiner Long Simond Ioice VVhitHeld Beatty Parker Patcheu , Myers Lightner Strauss Scofield Bowman Trimble V Bliss Daly b Moyer Henry Coulson Kelly Wheeler Newman MacClintock Kaytou MacNeish Rosenthal Wull ' 1 ett Owen Lmdley C ,el P xl N D G O Il" rr 'P ' 'w ul ' l . l ! I q , ""- . W ,Z ,t t A 11.52 at ,df H, .' 'J la' 5' aqui. ? if ' C-X IIQ., H V,V. . ' 1 I faQ!?f'f'ffLEeLf S the Fair Co-Eds and Gay Studes streamed out of Mandel Hall into the spring air, after the fall of the curtain on the eventful first night of the I 6 "sixth annual production," those who were not whistling "Beware," or "Midway Moonf, or "that waltz song," were discussing the sulphitic work of the comedians, the striking gowns of the leading ladies or the dashing swing of the chorus. On the nights of May 20, 21 and 22, 1909, Messrs. Blackford, Kenner, VVillard and Myersunited with one of the best acting casts of Black- f. 1. . . Q 1 riar nstory in presenting as perfect an ensemble as had ever been seen on the campus. Wfhile we could not agree with the press-agent in his assertion that "every man in the cast was a trained singer," Qthis for Professor Snoolis' benefitl I . we ieartily seconded the congratulatory remarks of the multitude as to the decidedly competent vocali t' f l adequate acting. za ion o tie majority of the cast and their more than The plot of Hflihe Lyrical Liar" was a remarkably healthy one and insisted on k . W . . . . - . . eeping within hail during the entire proceedings. The locale of the piece was at a September house-party given at her cat-farm by Miss Grummer f"My dear, did you ever see anything so clever as her dance in the second actuj for 138 L DRAJWATICS her niece Audrey Q"'Aren't her gowns too sweet for anythingwj. Audrey's engage- ment to Tom VVynne Q"Isn't he the 'handsomest thinguj had been broken by Aunty, who had never seen him. just as the guests of Miss Grummer, among whom was Gordon Kelly Sheets, the celebrated poet, were arriving, Maggie ful simply tc'011't believe that's Dean Kennedynj announced her determination to quit. Having now begun to rain trouble it soon proceeded to pour. Tom arrived unexpectedly and was introduced by the distracted Audrey as Mr. Sheets. Next, while making love to the cook in order to "keep her on the job," Tom was discovered by Audrey, who, in the dramatic finale to the first act, broke their engagement. The arrival of the real poet made Tom's situation even more pre- carious and he was only saved by being lucky enough to rescue one of Aunty's favorite kittens. In the meantime the coquettish Jess Hope C"Goodness, his waist cmff be more than twenty-two, and just freeze on to that hair"j had been carrying on une affaire du coeur with Bud Wfarde Q"He certainly is the cutest man in collegewij, and Jack Strong C"Oh look, theres Wfally Steffen. l'm simply crazy about him, aren't you"j. Finally, however, less blasted their hopes by engaging herself to the girls' tutor, Professor Snooks C"Don't you think he's the killingest man you ever saw"j. Miss Grummer finally htumbled' and ordered Tom to leave, but Audrey recounted Tom's heroism in saving Aunty's favorite kitten and Aunty, overcome, forgave him. "W'ins" Henry as the unwilling liar . gave a spirited performance and rendered his melodious contributions with much ' artistic finish and appropriate sentiment. ' s Wfilliam Merrill made a charming Audrey . W p pppl , and stood the calcium quite as becom- V ,,., - - mglv as many a real prima donna. As , ..., Jess Hope, Ralph Benzies did even better I work than his acting in f'The Sign of the Double Eagle had led his admirers to expect. less was so irresistable that she I - even fussed that blase idol "VVally" Sfeffeli, Wh0 PlaYed lack S'f1'0Ug- Hll' r"- 1- Baukhages Professor Snooks was , ,, in professional paralance, 'fa scream." His remarks on various pertinent campus top- ics brought down the house. The most artistic characterization of the production .. P u p M " was created by Frank Parker who was the W'-'- - " ' -' ,I 3-:g"22f1t 29 , , gfz- unpopular Grummer. Dean Kennedy as Merrill, as "Aua'1'ey" the redoubtable Maggy Malone presented 139 C A-1 P A ,Y D G O IV N a character-sketch which was a worthy companion-piece to his Frau Schmidt in "The Sign of the Double Eagle." Rens- low Sherer, playing "the genial young hostf' made the most of an attractive part. As the real poet Harold Lindly was ef- fective. As for the chorusg well, We should like space to compliment the bunch in'ge2ieral on their vigorous performance ,f -Y H! V' f J, 1 .7p1' ,, is - a -1ii.. ,i,.i,,,-V:, , ,,. , .i.,.:. Y . J.-.P " 2: -'.ff'-'i:.'k1EPf1+ ' rf: J' 1 Tfiv. 5,-5 '11 we ,Mi ,f ' ' 'ffff '31, ff' f i ff' D- 'f y Bcuzin ax "fuss Hoff" "'JU1'.vs G7'lllIlII1Gl'J' LF1'z111!r Purlrerj fthe chief characteristic ci which was its irresistible cheerfulnessl. and the clever acting, in particular, of "'lizn1ny" Morri- son as l'No. l," the surpassing beauty of "Charlie" Watts. as a charming figurante, and, last but not least, that remarkable red dress of "Benny" Moyers "The Lyrical Liar" was most ably coached by Mr. George Herbert. 140 DRAIUATICS UDB lyrical jLlElI' A Comic Opera in Two Acts. Book and Lyrics- Music hy- IIOVVARD BLACKFORD AND LIURNARD KENNER. CHARLES NVILLARD AND RICHARD MYERS- SCENE House Party at RIi5s Gl'LIHl1l1El'lS Summer Home in Michigan, NVIIGYC Is Loclted Her F'L1YHOLlS Cat-Hospital. Act I.-An Afternoon in Late Septemlzcr. Act II. Pete On thc Evening of Same Day, TIME-The Present CAST OI' CHARACTERS MAGGIE LIALONE, the independent Irish cook ...................... .BUD VVARDE, thc genial young hOst .............,. JESS IIOPE, who goes in for the boys ................ JACK STRONG., the famous athlete, in love with Jess. .. HOSIAII SNOOKS, a professor late of Harvard .............. MISS GRUMMER, with an affinity for cats and poets ......... AUDREY XNARDE, Miss GrumnTer's niece, with ideas on poets... TOR: VVYNNE, an unwilling liar ........................... GORDON IQELLEY bHEETSV. ft promising young poet .......... CLHZORUSES Irish BUQYS-GARDNER, IIARMON, JOICE, SCOFIELD. lrrislt GZ'l'l5fVVHEELER, NIORRISON, LANVLER, MOYER. "Su11.fIozue1l' Sue" Girls-ROSENTHAL, IHOBART, IQAYTOIN, IAIOADLEY, 'I.HOMAS, COULSON, MACCI.IN'r'rocIc, DALY. lfarsiiy gU'lS'-XJVHEELER, BIOIIRISON, LAWLER, LIOYER, VVATKINS, JENNISON, VVATTS, STURGEON. beware Girls-ROSENTHAL, LIOBART, IQAYTON, HOADLEY, THOMAS, CUULSON, MAGCLINTOCK, DAY. Varsity Boys-VVOOD, KELLY. JOICE, IIARMON, BL.-XYLOCK, SEIREY, LONG, LIERITAGE. Enders-IZLISSA, IBALDRIDGILQIQARSTEN, SIMOND, WARRINER, HALDVVIN, SGOEIELD, GARDNFR. ancwzg nts- ENNISON, QTURGEON. Club G1-7'lS--LIOYER, BIORRISON, LAWLER, VVHEELER, VVATTS. Flower Girls-ROSENTHAL, I-IOADLEY, NIORRISON, JENNISON. Sfnwzislt Girls-KAYTON, IXIOYER, STURGEON, IJALY. Japanese Girls-COULsoN, LAWLER. Dulclz Girls--HOBART, -KIACCLINTOCK. MUSICAL PRO GRAM ....IIlEAN M. IQENNEDY ...RENSLOW P. SI-IERER . . . . . .RALPH BENZIES ...VVALTER P. STEEDEN ....H. R. BAUKHAGE .....FRANK G. PARKER ...XKVILLIAM F. DIERRILL ...XVINSTON P. I'IENRY . . . . .LIARULD .LINDLEY ACT I 1 OVERTURE 2 OPENING CHORUS, '4SEPTEIvIBER".. .... Bud Warde and Entire Chorus 3 MAGGIE MALONE ..... . .......... ...Maggie Malone and Irish, Clior-us 4 THE GIRL AND THE WALTZ .,.. .,.... . .Audrey WH1'Ll0 and Clzorus 5 SUNFLOWER SUE ..... .... ...Tom Wjivine and Simflower Girls G BLUFFING .................. .... . ..... . .P1'of. Svzooks and Girls 7 WOULD I LIKE T0 BE YOU... .................. Jess and Jack S FOR THE YXVARSITY .......... .... .... . . .Tom Wynne and Male Clzorus 9 FINALR ........ . ............ .... .,f .... ............... E 1 rtire Company .ACT II I OVERTURE , 2 OPENING CHORUS ............ ........ ........................ E 1 mre C0l7lf7G7ly 3 YOU'VE GOT TO STUDY TO STAY. .. .... Tom Wynne, Bud Waffle, Jack Strong 4 WHAT CLUB? ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, .,................ A ndrey and Club Ctrl: 5 IXIIDNVAY MOON .................... .... Tom. lflfvrme and Double Quartet G THOMAS AND SADIE.. 7 THE PRIDE OF THE VVHOLE BR1GADE.... S BENVARE . ........... 0 FI-:HE WHOLE VVORI.D's IN LOVE.. 10 FINALE ....................... IJEXRVITT B. LIGHTNER . ICVERETT PATCHEN .... FVERETT ROBINSON ALECIC G. VVI-IITFIELD. .. SIISROME gTRAUSS . .. X7ALLEE O. .-XPPEL. . . . ELMER BEATTY ..... ROY BAYDRIDGE ..... HARRY A. PIARPER . MANAGERIAL STAFF 141 , ..... . . fkllss Grzznmzer mzcl Cats ..... . . .Bud and Cadets ...Jess and Girls . . .Tom Vlfynme . ..E11t1're Comftzmy .............Ma?zager .-Master of Costumes ..............P1lblicity ....M06l87' of Properties . . . .. .. . . . . . . . .Stage Carpenter . . .Assistant Master of Properties . 14.vsismnt Master of Costmn es ...............Posfer Designer . ................ Orrlzestra CAP -JXD GOI FRANCIS ORCHARD IESSIE HECIQRIAN PAUL H. DAVIS.. HILMAR BAUKHAGE J. R.LXLPI-I BENZIES DONALD BREED LORRAINE CLEARY OLIVE DAVIS PAUL H. DAVIS KASSON DODSON IIARRIET GRIMM ROBERT GOTTERIED XVILLIAII HARRIS PAUL V. HARPER BYRON NV. HARTLEY XVVILLIAM S. HEEEERAN ALBERT D. HENDERSON RWIMWITI Oflicers Members 142 Ml . . .President .........Sc'c1'cfary . . .B-usfzzess ZU'CIlLf1gCI' JESSIE HECKIIAN ELIZADETI-I HURD ELOISE IQELLOGG ROSE C. IQRIEGER RIAGEE XVILLIAM MERRILL FRANK ORCHIXRD EVELYN PHILLIPS RALPH SALISBURY LOUISE SHANEVVISE ROBEIQT TITUS CARLETON VVASHBURINE LAURA XVILDER EDITH ZARIN GER K Breed Davis Harms Vllildcr - Titus Hank ' Salisbury Gcmftfriecl 1-IeEe1':1r1 h Clearyi Baukhage M21 V H ' ' ' - gee axtley Ixriegci - Merrill Hui d BEHZICS Ixellogg Orciliard Phillips Davis Slum cwise ' ls CAP AND GOWN i r M ? S . 1 it N-...-f c , TH N presenting "Goliath" on the evening of March -L and 5 in Mandel Hall the Dramatic Club struck into modern fields after .a two years' sojourn in the realms of Eliza- .bethan comedy and of translations frcm the ltalian and Spanish. Now we say- with proper modesty of course-that while the 'flsion and the Mouse' or the "Fourth l2state".may be well in their way, we are rather proud of the success of our players at the same game. Furthermore, we have been told by unprejudiced outsiders that our pride is justified. - "Goliath,' is the work of ,Emily Foster Day and is based on a huge financial deal with the proper interplay of love ard jealousy and heroism. lrlehry Firance, a great power in the financial world, falls in love with Katherine Stuart, a girl who supports herself and widowed mother by her dancing. She is also loved by David Starrett, a young fellow just beginning a successful career on the Board of Trade. The usual misunderstanding of all dramatic lovers follow during which Katherine consents to marry France. Still jealous of Starrett, France plans to ruin him on the Board. He and his old friend Philip Shields attempt.a corner in wheat. A second thread of plot is the love of young Mark, Shields for Jeannette, daughter of John Gray, a Board man who shoots himself after his failure has been brought about by the Shields-France action. Young Shields backs Starrett in holding up the menaced market, not knowing that his father and France are the opponents. A deadlock follows- on the Board and France sends a iiote to his agent, implying that fair or foul means be used to keep Starrett away from the Board. This note is intercepted by Katherine, who warns Starrett and they are reconciled. France, balked in finance and love and threatened -with exposure by a man whom he had ruined decides to shoot himself, but hearing the newsboys yell "extra', announcing the death of the man he fears, he takes a new hold on life, and the curtain falls as he sits at the telephone giving orders for a new and greater deal, The cast was uniformly efficient, Miss Shanewise as Katherine was a real heroineg Hilmar Baukhage as France was reserved and compellingg Robert Titus as Starrett showed somewhat unusual powerg Miss Hurd as Iannette, adorable and vivaciousg and Williani Hefferan was a real hit as Mark Shields. The acting and makeup of old Philip Shields was strikingly convincing. Miss Hauk as Henry France's unmarried sister, and William Merrill as the Bishcp, did very effective character work, Ralph Benzies was skillful as the weak ruined bank president. The secret service agent of France. G. I. Kasai, lurked in a most fascinating way, and the minor parts were competently handled by Donald Breed and Grover Baumgartner. The cast was as follows: IEANRETTE GR.-XY. . . ..EL1zABE'rH TIURD .GRACE Irlixux NlRs I xvviwc 1'rance's Sister! ..............,....... ....... . . i . ,iw . Ci BISHOP CORFE,... RTARK SHIELIIS., Davin STARRETT. PHILIP SHIELDS. PIENRY FRANCE.. KATHERINE Srtux TLT. EDWARD BARD. . . .. .eX1.L:xN Roms .... SATAKI .... . . . . . A REPORTER. .. CLERK .......... ....XfVILLIAM RIERRILL . . .VVILLIAINI PTIEFFERAN ........RoB'T Trrus ....VV1LL1,xM PIARMS . .HILMAR BRUKHAGE .. . . LENORE SHANEVVISE ........IiALPI-I BENZIES .... . . . . . .DONALD BREED I, TCASAI .....GRovER HAUMGARTNER FRANK XV..xL1.,xcE, .. . .... .................. D zrerlor PAUL H. Davis. ., ,.., ........ n ................ A Irmager Bvunw I-LXR-fLEy. .,,,,.,, .... . 'ffifljfllllf Manager Prope1'lzzf.v 144 Q ii DRAHWATICS I A verslty the necessity of "Votes for VVomen," the Equal Suffrage League, composed of seventy students and faculty members, presented in Mandel Hall on February llth the lav "I-Im: the V f XR' p , x o e 'as VxfO11,', Homes COLE Can Englishmanj ......, U". P, Gam-uclz ETHEL-his wife .................. Hcrr1'1'fH E. Grim AGATHA-liis sister ,. ..... Helen Magee MOLLY-his niece ,.................. El'lZC'Sfl'lI6 Ezuns RIADAME CVHRISTINE-21 distant relative .......... Jemzlfzetfe Bawlet . RIAUDIE SPARK fa music hall starj-hig cousin Plzelze Bell Vx71N1FnEn-Ethel's sister ,... EZ'6IiI'1Il' M, Pfiillips ! LlLYill'lC maid ..,.......... ...... II 4I.1I7lt'ffF Baum GERALD 'XV1LLI,xMs-a friend .... .... J lf. lf". Reese The plot of the farce is laid in England. All the English working women having been told so often that they have no business in 'Y the industrial world decided to quit work and go home to depend on their nearest male relative. Many have- no relatives, of course, and so they go to the workhouse in order, as Winifrecl says, "to strike men as taxpayers even when they have escaped us as relatives." By a bit of practical politics the women ac- complished more than by all their previous pleadings. They demonstrated what would hap- pen if they took their opponents at tkir word. Business simply stopped when the women gave up work. At the end of the play Mr, Cole, who has been a strong "anti," is seen rushing off to the House of Commons to demand "Votes for lNomen," for, he says, "women must work, and it is only right that they should have some means of controlling conditions under which they work. If they must obey the laws, they should have a part in making' themf' Wlith a woman's orchestra, women ushers, a feminine minstrel show which preceded the real show, the evening of the eleventh was strictly a wcman's night. Altcgether, if the words of our critics are to be taken seriously, the per- formance of "How the Vote VVas W'on" was one of the most successful events ever given in Mandel Hall. By it the Equal Suffrage League l demonstrated that it could "suFfragettel' in more ways than one. "W nit, lllzlsx, I'm COVIITUH' rwifli y01z."' -145 N order to impress upon the members of the Uni- WTQ J in A VWIHIIV Inw, ll CAP AND GOWN , I.. ., I' In au, NS, 44. M11 LJ W" 5 ' Ii. : Q I llln. f 1 THE N95 Ia I' W fi gl " - Q61 .EE CLUB Sf 'E fs-Q, .1 , . f.,--, n f ' -1- Z if iw " X -. 1 ' :fig-H351-QQQ' -5 - ' AE " Ofiicers, - THEODORE BALDWIN. .. .......,.... .... P 1'csir1'vnI' CARL ENSELSEN. . . ........, .,.... I llanagcr OSCAR ERICRSON. . ........ Director EARL BONYLBY ..... ........... . 4CCOlllI7!1I1lSf Members. CHARLES EDNVARD BROWN DONALD H. LIOLLLNSNVOR XVILLIAM D, REEVE OLE RERNHARDT BERGESEN DWIGHT HILL IAIONVARD P. ROE CHESTER S. BELL CLARK C. LIERITAGE CHARLES H. SMITH NORMAN L. BALDVVIN EDWARD I'IALL, IR. ' VV. RUSSEL STAPP EARL BOWLBY B. W. IIARTLEY BIARK M. SAVIDGE THEODORE WV. BALDNVIN CLYDE NIORTON JOICE 101-IN F. SCHNVIETERS GROVER K. BAUMGAZITNER FRANK A. IQRUSEMARK I. ELMER THOMAS EINIIMET L. BEACH I'IAROLD IQAYTON H. ROSCOE XIANDERVORT ARNOLD BAAR. IQENNETI-I LINDSAY UTOHN D. XVALKER CARL EXSELSEN LEVERETT SAMUEL LYON LOUIS M. VVHEELER XVESLEY BIARSI-I GEXVEHR PAUL BIACCLINTOCK FLOYD PRICE XVILLET IIERBERT FRENCH IJANCOX IFIZANK ORCHARD KARL IQEEFER Ii.-XRRY PIOLLAND IIUNTER IJARRY OGG ALFRED C. IQELLY XVILLIAM PYRAEMUS TIAZIMES COLE GEORGE PARKER Engagements. W'eSt End XV0l11Ell1,S Cluli .... .................. .... F e bI'L12II'y Siihurlyan Club, LaGrange .... .....,.......,. ,... F e bruary Lake View Church ........ ..., F ebruary Mandel Hall ............. ..,.. B larch Iliinois Athletic Club .... ...March Aurora, Illinois, Matinee. . . ...March Dixon, Illinois .......... . . .March Davenport, Iowa ....... . . . March Iowa City. Iowa ..,. ...March Boone, Iowa ...... ...March Onraha, Nebraska .......... . . .March Lincoln, Nebraska .......... . . .March Colorado Springs, Colorado ..........,.............,........................................ March 7 S 17 3 10 21 91 22 Z3 24 25 26 28 "I 148 Walker Ogg VVeuge1' Krusemarl-: Lyon Brown Juice Ilall Reeve Davis, Baumgartncr Hartley Heritage Roe Baal' Schwieters Gewehr Kelly Ilxmter Thomasl Bell Wheeler Kayton Harms Lindsay Bergersen NOl'fl11'L1D Cl1aml:erlain Orchard Exselsc-rn Erickson Baldwin Bow-lby Keefer Hollingsworth 'Slapp Hill Savidge Hanbox XVillett Smith MacClintock Bcach ,Stenson Vanclervort fvb Afxf 3 ,W L ' 'wr' m-' j CAP AND G N ,,, N ,L I 4, L, I I Bk Oficers LUCILE IARVIS . . . . .Presiderzt GERTRUDE FISH . . . , .Secvfctary OLIVE BICKELL .... .... T 7'6LZSZt7'Ci' EDITI-I I-IEMINGWAY . .... Directof' GERTRUDE BLAKE IALLYS BOYLE GERALDINE BROWN FLORENCE BUNBURY RUBY BUSH FANNY BUTCHER SUSIE CHATFIELD LORAINE CLEARY NIARY FRENCH ALICE GARNETT FLORENCE GROSS EFFIE HEXRfITT GRACE FEXUK HELEN HANNNN JENNIE FIUBBEL RIINNIE HIGLEX' EDITH KAI-IAIERLING Members 150 ELOISE IQELLOGG AYDIA LEE GPAI. LUEHRS FLORENCE MANNING DOROTHY MILLER ALTHA IW-ONTAGUE NELLIE lx-'IULRONIEY RUBY NATWICK EMILY ORCUTT LOMIRA PERRY RUTH RIXBISLDN MIXRIE ROGERS B'IARGL'ERITE SWAWITI NENA XVILSON DOROTIIEA XVATSON BIARGARET XNEIRICIQ LVFXRY XVHITELY I V -N-X V i 121 QRS' 1 ' 1 X N . X-.,. -I 2: V! 165' ' " gif, " V . Fl- -- .V "I-K' v y -'ws fe: - Yq,p::.-E . . - '- if , , .. . .. . ' -. ,ff2 'r:f-1 in V ' V '-'- V V: - f ' ,V ,V:-.:.-- --11 -. - .. VV V V - V- - -V . . V agffas' - M- , - -V K, Q V fwfr- ,,1as:em'VVV:w:-, ei Y'g'5.E555 - " Vw: "EE V ii. ,Eli V x 'Zig N -xx gl- Q, ' -.QT. . iE:':g! ' 'QF , f1s:'-- x V- A, SB" X -V A-:gr ggc:? lV- ' : ., 4' 1-91 g x - Jsfrf' fr Nr. ,j::V'- 1, VV " :Z -,y--'gb-J -M. ggi.-' S' V 1-1f,V:..g,g,g ffE:i.'--- 3, 131-1'f:,VVVi J- 5 ,. "V: - l 1 ..-:Ve-1: -. ,, ,Q-.-.Q-2' - -. . ,N-. - .V:,::-...- V'----1 fs.-r.-1 Q ' HV AV1.-1:-'1 , 'V-rs: . V , ef: lf: ii' -x siicgwai' gf-z:.:f 1-' , S'6 V:,.,. x' ,. ' 333111521 v -5- -1. 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V- J ev -1 -V ' V'-V1-,i x-5: izrxw if 4-Q,-..,g,-ff:-1 '21 X-Ff11a:,.,+:-i:s,' f-' 5.3 ' SQ -, .12 ' - 2 L.: Fig? xx gg. .-.,Ej:3, , 423' 5,,VV"- 'K fir -5-3: f""' . 'X .. L' . "' -""I3'V.'9 6311- " - V 1 ' J : ' ' --" V' V 1 V -g . .- ,y V h , -. :V K, --"-123 Nga,-- -.E21'f ' 3 X. . , Q q L. b I ,131-f"' 2 ff ' ,,.'1:.,. V , Wilson Montague Higley Weirick Chatfielcl Cleary Miller Natwick Rogers Butcller Hewitt Iohnson Swawife Luehrs Mulroney Blake Hubbel Kammerling Manning Fish Hemingway Iarvis Bickell Perry YVl1itely Gr0:s Rlerrill Orcutt Ransom Kellogg Brown CAP AND GOPVX ,,, E, , D . .-9 , , G W e s 0 W o ' W Y D I f-fox DASH I f 1 'I x W, E- , Y L A , Y -:nj I , .-J ! J 1 Q! ons: cnummcnv' , L. R V ,A D A RV X 'fix 'iionoramg !lDusicaI Society Active Members FBANCIS M, ORCHARD RICHARD E. MYERS THEODORE BALDNVIN RALPH BENZIES OLE B. BERGERSEN VVEAVER CHAIIIBERLIN EARL BOXYLBY FRANK COYLE KARL IKEEFER LEVERETT S. LYON - LESTER WHEELER GORDON ERICKSON KENNETH LINDSAY NORMAN BALDVVIN . PAUL BIACCLINTOCK CLYDE IOICE RICHARD D. DAVIS.. KASSON M. DODSON. NELS HOIQANSON .. . RICHARD D. DAVIS, IR. RALPH ROSENTHAL BURNE O. SIPPY Cubs CARL EXSELSEN GROVER BAUBIGARTNER VVILLIAM P. LIARMS COLA PARKER HARRY HUNTER CHESTER BELL EDWARD HALL VVILLIAM D. REEVES , FLOYD VVILLETT filbanoolin Oilub ' Officers ... ..P1'csidc'n.1' . ..Mcz1zczge1' .,...D1'1'efz'0r Members EDWARD GUNTON JOHN E. THOMAS EDYVARD HERRING KASSON M. DODSON HENRY LIERRING SANFORD S. BURNE 'li 'Dear Old Mdwgg' 152 The University of Chicago Military Band Frederick Mason B1a,ncha.rd, Director Cornets Clarinets Trombbnes G- P- Tackson V Flo5d 1' T Phel W -i oh - . f L. . ps S' g-lggbhes' W . csoeffscn W. A'tkins G: R1 H655 R. A. King C. L. von Hess C. C, Steck P. klF1'CCIT1Zl11 H. R. Vanclervort H. G. W'ellington C. VVOOdl'Lll-f B. VV. Hartley Altus Drums ' Q E asses Piccolos VV. H. Cl b . E. R. Quutogn WV. Iaqk O- V- Loomis A. H. ROIJZERSES' R. VV. btz1nSbury Igwliiy h m O. Ifaroldson H. Bowlby Ba.ri1:0 nes ' ' u"u"g H U E- 1211514 N. M. Holcanson oboe K - Drum' Malor o1oFf M. C. Fmgo C. WV. Sllfer S, Sellers CAP AND GOHQN' gu 'Gbe Ull'liX'76I'5ilf'Q NYCDQSTYHI H55OCiElfiOl1 ARLY in the University year 1908-09 the President of the University appointed a factilty committee consisting of Messrs. Alcnzo K. Parker, Richard G. Moulton, William D. Mactflintcck, George H, Mead, and Vtlalter A. Payne to arrange for exercises marking the hundredth anniversaries of the births of some of the distinguished men born in the year 1809. A concert in the Leon Mandel Assembly Hall by the Theodore Thomas Orchestra, commemorative of the birth of Felix Bartholdy Mendelssohn, was given at four o'clock on the afternoon of February 3, and the exceptional interest manifested led the committee to arrange for another concert on the afternoon of April 13. The presentation of these programs was made possible by the sympathy and hearty co-operation of the cen- ductor of the Theodore Thomas Orchestra, Mr. Frederick Stock, and its manager, Mr. Frederick J. Wessels. As a result of the interest shown in these concerts, a meeting was held in Haskell Assembly Room on May 10 to consider the advisability of perfecting an organization under the auspices of which such programs might be made a permanent feature of University life. A committee consisting of Messrs. James H. Breasted, James A. Field, William G. Hale, George H. Mead, Newman Miller, Alonzo K. Parker, and Vtfalter A. Payne, appointed for the purpose of drawing up a plan for the organization of the University Orchestral Associa- tion, reported to another meeting on May 24. At this meeting the University Orchestral Association was organized and a constituticn adopted providing that "the object of this association shall be the cultivation of an interest in good music by means of an annual series of orchestral concerts in Leon Mandel Assembly Hall supplemented by such other programs as in the judgment of the officers of the association will contribute to that endf, It was provided that the association should consist of one hundred members each of whom would agree to pay at the end of the year a pro rata portion of any deficit which might result frcm the giving of the series of concerts for that year. The following ofhcers and directors were elected: President, George H. Mead, vice-president, Mrs. Sherwood J. Larnedg secretary-treasurer, VValter A. Payne, additional directors: Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, Mrs. Francis W. Parker, James H. Breasted, and XVallace Heckman. The officers, with the assistance of an auxiliary committee, set about Securing the desired Association membership. Meanwhile tentative plans had been made with the Theodore Thomas Orchestra to present a series of six concerts in the Leon Mandel Assembly Hall at four o'clock on the afternoon of November 2 and December 7, 1909, and January 4. January 25, March 1, and April 5, 1910. The seating capacity of Mandel Hall is 1,141. The number of season tickets sold before the first concert was 995, thus insuring the financial success of the series. Of these, 353 were sold to students in the University at special rates. All the concerts have been exceed- ingly well patronized, 154 ill U S I C ' 'Gbe Zllice jfreeman llbalmer Gbimes T Roy NELsoN, Clzii-nfs Ringer i DONALD GREY, Assistant Clzimvs Rizzgcz' I-TEN the Alice ,Freeman Palmer Chimes were hung in Mitchell Tower, the University came into possession of a chime of bells which in the pure quality of their tone are probably unsurpassed in this country. The ten bells composing the set are arranged in the diatonic scale, with a range of an octave and a third, that is, the suc- cession of tones and intervals is the same as on the "white keys" of the piano, without the "black keys." Because of the absence of the half tones of the chro- matic scale, many well-known pieces cannot be played with perfect accuracy upon the chimes. In the case of a few of these, the simple l'dodging" of one or two un- accented notes makes it possible to adapt them to the bells. The chimes ringing apparatus consists of a set of hammers fastened in frames just below the bells, and the ropes which are attached to these hammers are gathered in a keyboard in the lDCll-1'l1'lg'C1'S, room. It is with this apparatus that pieces are played at chapel time and at six o'clock on week days Cexcept Saturdaysj and at 10 :ISO on Sunday mornings. The clock for the ringing of the quarters and the striking of the hours was installed in Mitchell Tower during the Autumn Quarter. It was made in the Manual Training School several years ago. It occupies a corner of the bell-ringers' room -in a large glass case, the temperature of which is kept even by an elec- trical heating apparatus governed by a ther- mostat. The clock rings the XVC-gstniinstei' quarters, consisting of four strokes at fif- teen minutes past the hour, eight at thirty minutes, twelve at forty-five minutes, and sixteen on the hour. The tenor bell strikes the hour. The bells are also provided with a set of ropes for the ringing of changes, a custom common in England but practically unknown here. Cn a few occasions, however, some Englishmen who are skilled in the art have been gathered together to ring changes. Mr. Nelson Ringing the Cliiuzcx 155 QIGI 'pf Aleullef 'KTLIEII Sautgl PJEII qnlfj splouling M, , u CAP AND GOPVN l HE last prom is always the best promf' 'W'hile such a statement may tax the imagination of whoever speculates on the proms of the next generation, it Ineans that the fifteenth annual XVashington Promenade, held in Bartlett gymnasium on the night of February 21, 1910, was the most won- derful prom of them all. Since that night the event has gathered significance. By a vote of the Undergraduate Council, the Junior Promenade has been abol- ished, and a June Inter-class dance substituted. The Wfashington Promenade now stands as the only impressive formal event of the University of Chicago as a whole. The 1910 Promenade, led by Josiah James Pegues and Miss Jessie Heckman, and Mansheld Ralph Cleary and Miss Elizabeth Eogg, was worthy of the place it must now hold in the college year. The patronesses were Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, Mrs. James Wfeber Linn, Mrs. Amos Alonzo Stagg, Mrs. Joseph Edward Raycroft, Mrs. John Cleary, Mrs. Wfilliam D. MacClintOck, Mrs. XVallace Heckman, Miss Marion Talbot, Miss Elizabeth Vlfallace, Mrs. Wfilliam Rainey Harper, Mrs. James Rowland Angell, Mrs. Josiah James Pegues. General C1'LCZtl'17ZGll--JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES. Finance C074TWLiflLU0-TRALPH CLEARY, Clz.ai1'ma11,' BRADFORD GILL, J. SIDNEY SALKEY, HUBIE C. YOUNG. Armngemezzts COWL17L'iffCC-FRANCIS M. QRCHARD, Cl1.ai1'mazz,' EDVVIN TETUBBLE, JOHN BTACNEISIIV, ELOISE TCELLOGG, M1XBIIE LILLY, ALBERT I-IENDERsON, CARL EXSELSEN. Reccption C077171fLiffCP-TdARRY LATHAM, Cf'LCli7'771Cl'7Z,' CAROLINE DICKEY. .ANNE M.ARIE XVEVER, HQXRRX' HUNTER, FRANK COLLINGS, RICI-I.'XRD TATALSEY, ELIZABETH FOGO, GERALDINE BROWN, BOYNTON ROGERS, ROBERT T. RADFORD, ROBERT BAIRD, LAWVRENCE VVHITING. Decoration Committee-JEssIE HECKMAN, CflCZ2'7'7WC17Z',' PERRY TRIMELE, ETTA SHOUPE, C.-XRLIE SUITER, LAURA XVILDERA, T'TAZEL STILLAIAN, RUTH ROBERTSON, TNTITCHELL DANIELS, THEODORE BALDWIN, LUCIA RAYMOND. Prifztifzg CO7'lZ771iIffL'CtxXfEBSTER LENVIS, ClZGZ'1'77'lCl1Z,' .ABE LEG FRIDSTEIN, CHARLES SULLIVAN, PAUL HEFI.IN, ESMOND LONG. 158 I 9 CA P A ND G O WN 5 f f :fx Z1 -U- E U! CQ eff ,R-LF' 72' . A f qw. A. ..-.. . . Lg X 5-f' Q, . 2 Z WNHU " IWC? -pr 1 X ei 4 led by Mr. Joy Reichelt Clark and chairman of the day, and Miss Fclith N the night of June the eleventh, nineteen hundred and nine, a stranger visiting our University might have looked in vain for the far-famed and Well-equipped Bartlett Gymnasium. Surely, this building to which he has been directed cannot be the one used ordinarily for the training of Chicago's famous athletes! And he rubs his eyes in wonder as he gazes, bewildered, at the fairy-like scene before him. For, instead of the intricate apparatus which he had expected to view, bowers of vari-colored Howers appear on all sides. Festoons of wondrous pink and pale green blossoms shut out the big vault of the gymnasium, softening and melloxving the glow of the brilliant lights. But. had our traveler been privileged to peer behind the scenes on this same afternoon, his illu- sions as to the supernatural would have been com- pletely shattered. For real Hesh and blood students hurried to and fro, transforming their gym, with strenuous effort, to a lit setting for their animal Junior Prom. This most successful and enjoyable of proms was Miss Edith Coonley. Mr. Aleck Gordon Wliitheld, Heminpway took the alternate wing. The patronesses included: Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, Mrs. Robert Morse Lovett, Mrs. James Vtfestfall Thompson, Mrs. Alexander Smith, Mrs. Edgar Johnson Goodspeed, Mrs. Amos Alonzo Stagg, Mrs. Trevor Arnett, Miss Marian Talbot, Miss Elizabeth Wzillace, Mrs. Henry C. Coonley, Mrs. VVillis E. Hemingway and Mrs. Anna Taggart Clark. The committee in charge of the promenade were as follows: Fznazzrc-Cliarles Lee Sullivan, Jr., Chairmang Robert Pollak Baker, Earl Henry Bowlby and Esmond Ray Long. Arrangcizzezzfs-'William Lucas Crawley, chairman, Gertrude Perry. Anna Marie VVever and Morris Henry Briggs. Rrfejvfiozz-Riclia1'd Edwin Myers. chairman: Geraldine Gunsaulus Brown, Virginia Wiiicliester Freeman, Mary Cornelia Phister. Edith Michel Young, Paul Edgerton Gardner, Ralph Eaton Lidster and Roberts Bishop Owen. Primting-Williain Henry Kuh, chairman, Hazel Leigh Stillman, Ralph Benjamin Cobb, Hargrave Aretas Long and Alfred Heckman Straube. Def01'afz'011-May Carey, chairman: Cora Loraine Bertsch, Dorothy Savery Buckley, Mary McKenzie French, Helen Jeannette Thielens, Galen Ford Bowman, James Edwin Dyniond, XVilber Hattery, Jr., Clarke Bruce Ritchie and Edward Tyler Sturgeon. 160 'S 4:1 ffm, , Ep . ' ' ,. ' ., ':f': ' :Qi VHA .555 " 7 1 . fu? f ,La ' , , '- , Q UQ If LL V .m g if qiemff '12 - , , April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April CAP AND GODVN ' Zihe vents of the 1l2ear Spring Quartet, 1909 Zlplfil Three cuts allowed in gym. QNotice the date.D. Cap 8: Gown editors insist that the book will be the little May-basket. Monday night: "Oh, girls-Why go to Law?" Born to U. of C. one Clj alderman. Pen Club members descend from intellectual heights long enough to feast their lady friends. U. of C. Magazine contains an interesting article. Sigma reception to Charles Lee Sullivan, Jr., in Cobb Hall. Mary Phister detected flirting. Great excitement. gi. 412.1 9? .f 5 I T535 P ggi Wftiiilffl-v Wil 'P 4 Sl-lit X' M91 nal. v l Differ" -Tk U i E ba ' it i l I . i I vet? ' 3 ' wif: ll f pl iw ya "Wifi imp- I 'ip ff V Met April 6 April I5 "Bill" McCracken, manager of the information office ink bottles, tells O sponges he has known. Ladies toss up between Beta ball and W. A. A. vaudeville. C23 attend ball, 876 prefer vaudevillej. All's fair in love, war, and politics-Joy Clark decides to lead the Prom. Hargrave A. Long attends all his classes. Edith Coonley and "Hal" Gifford take a joy ride. f Undergraduates join the Metropolitan Opera Company. C25 cents a spearj. Cap and Gown dedicated to Chicago Girl! Wliich?' Dorothy Miller discovered walking with .an Alpha Delt. S. A. E. coming out party at the Colonial Club. Deke-Alpha Delt love feast. Margaret Hackett misses I. Meagher-she apologizes. 162 THE CALENDAR April 28, Frank Orchard purchases a safety razor. April 29 Paul Gardner consents to captain the tennis team. May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May june june ,Tune ,Tune 1 4 5 8 9 10 12 14 15 17 18 19 20 21 22 24 25 29 30 31 1 2 3 5 IIDHQ Some are stranded on the way by blizzard and fail to appear at the Score Club dance. Illinois tag day. Lady brigands do their work. L. I. Moffatt invests in I-Iese's Manual of Impassioned Letter Vlfriting and thumbs the Universlty Address Book. Reynolds Club socker game, known generally as an i11fO1'1'ngl1 dance. Psi U pink tea. Menu: "Conservative fowl." Faculty infants call in Green. Baseball: Chicago, 3g Illinois, 1. Well? Babbling Brooks admits his sophomoric tendency. Illinois day. First annual circus. s f - w,'J' W JI? grj5,riQ'1i f 1 NOTICE l R " 'fomffl txf Hereafter the RETAIL DEPARTMENT I Nwill open for the clay at 8:00 A.M. -,Q x A me uNrvERsn'v or cn-nemo PRESS ,R october 1. 1909 I May Joi Oct. 1 ' The honor system again before the footlights, CQuick curtain.j. Howard Blackford mourned in the social whirl. Cap and Gown election. ,'CFrom the Daily Maroon headlines: t'Many Juniors Make Mistakes."D. 'I Blanchard Band raises the musical tone. Blackfriars. "Harry" VVoodruf:f succeeded by Wiiis Henry. Quadrangle fete. Club girls venture in delicatessen At last "The Cap Sz Gown? At once-complaints. Baukhage misses a night at the I-Iofbrau. Kalailu dance adjourns to Marshall Field. Spellman I-Iouse party commences. Alicelee attends a Chi Psi fraternity meeting. business. 311116 Ferdy Cunningham consults his tailor. Thaddeus christened in Foster. Mortor Board April shower at Glen View. E Big day. Conferenceg Deke danceg Alpha Delt party. Annual Beta pilgrimageg Mortor Board luncheon. KNO joke hcrelj. T163 june 6 june 'T june 8 June 11 june 12 June 13 June 14 June 21 June 23 June 29 June 30 July 4 July 5 july 9 July 13 July 16 July 17 July 21 july 23 july 2-L July 26 July 27 july 28 July 29 July 30 August August CAP AND GO PVN Harry Hunter, late of Dartmouth, achieves many with his lavenclar tie. Exit, the old college system. Alicelee gives a shore party. Come on in! junior day. Sigma reserves seats .at the head table. ' Interscholastic track meet. Rain as usual. Stagg holds kitchen shower for the younger generation in Mandel. . i Marc Hirschlls tan shoes tone clown. They now carry only half-way across the campus. Exams, "Nui sed." 511111111613 Glluatter 'Opening of Summer Session. Mad rush for choice seats in the Commons. Kappa Sigma summer boarding-house opened. Beth Fogg refused admission. Pink suspenders the rule in Law. Vlfang and Lee shoot up campus. l'Wallie" Steffen falls off the "rubber-neck wagon." "Nemo" Young attends the Alabama Picnic. 1 Kongo Club organizes under the shade of the palm tree. Benson makes home run from Beecher Hall. Summer baseball team arrested at Rogers Park. "Sod Poundersu Club organized by Lightner. The Masons' Ball. 'vVinter students seek relief by fleeing to Benton Harbor and Michigan City Pat Page attends class accompanied by football team. Ohio club picnic, supper on the C. Bench. Bright and fair. Kappa Sigma boarding-house and Sans Souci offer free tickets. Hume C. Young joins the Texas boat-ride.: 2 Summer football team makes hrst touchdown. 6 Kentucky goes "wet" on launch ride. August 6 164 THE August 10 August .12 August 13 August 16 August 18 August 20 August 21 August 24 August 27 September September October 1 October 2 October 4 Octobei' 5 October T October S October 9 October 10 October 11 October 12 October 13 October 14 October 15 October 16 October 18 October 19 October 20 October 21 October 22 October 2:-3 October Z4 O ctober 25 O ctob er 27 October October November 28 30 November November November November CALENDAR Crawley announces Kappa Sigma boarding-house closed until October lst. Books on reserve-"W'hite City R.athskeller." John Schommer seen surrounded by live co-eds. C. Q. D. Summer student teacher faints from overwork. Reynolds Club Billiard Tournament won by jimmy Tuehy. Professor Starr Kisses Kongo Klub Iiggdbyg at the Xyellington, Everything lovely. Geraldine Brown visits the campus. "Shorty" Young signs for "strictly All-Georgian" Picnicj 1 Red letter day. Alvin Kramer becomes an alumnus. 3 'fAll A-a-aboard!" fa!! QIIHBTCIT Edward Henry Earl Bowlby gets writers' cramp Chicago, 403 Purdue, 0. Season's curtain raiser. University open for business-Cexcavationsj. Paul Edgerton completes his first registration. Going! Ereshmen capture their hrst idea. Another degree forced upon Iuddy-LED. medal Dean Vincent addresses fraternity men on schol.arship. VVith results? while registering. Encore! Lunch courses-Going! from Harvard. The Team partakes of Sunday morning Bible. The Mackintosh quartet. Coyle, Clark, Moyer and Carney, are heard on the campus. ' Paul Edgerton registers for the twelfth and last time. Equilibrium re- stored in the Recorder's ohice. VVith so much foreign matter about the C bench, there is no occasion to instill the freshmen with a fear of resting thereon. Fred Wfalker fusses the Muse. Result-"Only a Has-Been Now." Chess enthusiasts prepare for annual tournament. CP. C. AJ. Gypsy Smith and Roy Carney have a tete-a-tete on prohibition. Junior Men's Chapel. Senior Chapel. U High Chapel. -f Junior Wfomeifs Chapel. Mass Meeting in Kent. Dune Park-Bobbie and Dottie lunch on the .rand wlifch is there, J, Peguegy Venti-iloquist, goes to Sunday morning Bibleg the whole team 'cpresentf' Mr. Mossler offers to exchange forty-dollar raiment for Chicago ditty. Phi Beta Kappas register in Household Administration. Three-Quarters club begins to chirp. The crucial struggle! 20 to 6. VVeekly program for chimes appears in Maroon. Perhaps it is just as Well. . A 3 Three-Quarters Club still entertains. The freshmen present a very pleasing effect in bronze. 4 Milwaukee entertains President Judson. G Chicago, 343 Northwestern, O. Uoke without commentj. 7 "Repetition for Emphasis was ever by Seinetics method," said Zuke. 165 CAP AND GOWN l rf , 5 ,CQ :. .,.! wgwlm P 7 123, Z. -. ,f lllr.rgl,,,lllt,lsilf'al'llllfs si 227 ,t I 'V Q ffirxi, W Z!!! 4 N506 , W91 W ' so ,au f sf . ir. f W 'S DDS, fs' ri '. 2 -,A1 1 ' . i f 'J ,,, Q ' ,iv -':.. .. e' flllyd "'- '- X sg- ,xi g i 1 WW? mf f N 'uilssgw ?lJ ., . Q Dosfsifzfm :Es ' . M - E ' Novemlner II November 8 Fridstein remembers his duty, and feeds Starr's mummies. November 10 Mass Meeting in Kent a howling success. Stagg pessimistic, Walker hopeful, Steffen not so sure,-Oh, you know the rest. November 11 All aboard for Cornell. Free ride as far as 63d. November 13 Eleven men and a telegram-6 to 6. November 15 Wiiis Henry and Bill MacCr.acken Cgraduatesj decide for clean politics. Oh, you Gold Dust Twins! November 16 'Iheir regular work being over, the team returns and interests itself in its recreations. November 18 Enter-the Class System. November 20 No originality-6 to 6, the favorite score. November 22 Z. K., the human' Pullman sleeper, forgot to answer present. November 23 Crawley elected captain. More work for the clipping bureau. November 24 Mr. Cummings apologizes to statistics class for extracting term papers. "It's a rule of the department, you know." November 26 Gerend, the doughty hero, quenches Quadrangle fire. November 28 Molecule Dodson, the human atom, attends chemistry. December 1 Fridstein wants a trade-mark for his place of business. Inserts ad. for University seal in Maroon. December 2 "Kantresist" and Coyle discontinue their walks. 50 below. December 3 Calvin Otis Smith-"Bottled in the Bond." December 4 Pledge Day and a tearful Score club. December 5 Ed. Hall reads a paper on Antiochus IV. Epiphanes crossing the Red Sea, accompanied by the Semitic sleeper's sextet. December 7 Everett Patchen subscribes for the "Bon-Ton." December 9 Judge Field misses a night. 166 THE CALENDAR December December December December December December December December December January 3 January 4 January 5 january 7 january 8 January 9 January 11 January 12 January 13 january 17 january 18 January 19 January 20 January 21 January 22 January 26 10 11 13 14 15 16 18 20 23 All fools end Well. Three-Quarters club initiation. Candidates for class officers announced. lnnocent voter receives many attentions. More nominees! Candidates appear in Law Library. Cleary family runs for office. Candidates give up indiscriminate smiling and return University proleteriats sign up for Arizona bonanza. Exams begin! to quiet life. Shopping and the 8:49 for Keokuk. is Jas . 'fi 'V tr W! Wil Y V4 1 ww' ll T l 1 - M mlm! 5.512-,M Ar! nw' N. '- 'ft rar .. f- IW Eire VACATION i W- We leave for home after And rerurn rested a hard quarter 'Gillinter Quartet "Co1ly" thinks of the University Club and registers again. "Dusty" Stapp discovered at the Thomas Concert. Contract let for the Harper Memorial Library. Room for 3,000,000 books, and how many co-eds E9-1 Delta Tau Delta ball. "Queeniel' was there. Blackfriars present seventh annual petition to faculty for a trip. Harry Hunter returns to civilization for over Sunday. 8:30. VVebb Lewis takes his beauty sleep. Myers and Donahue yield up the details ot their misspent lives to Mrs. Flint. Hard Times party. Everybody at home. Stereopticon lecture on Palestine. Pleasant dreams! Ralph Cleary realizes that Art, not German, is compatible with his tem- perament. Swede Milner signs local option petition. Ioe Pegues elected leader of VVasl1ington Prom. Suspense among the Senior girls. Old grad. returns to campus and nnds Russell Elwell Still here. Sid Salkey defeats Michigan with a sparkling line of talk. Blackfriar operas presented to Mr. Robertson. Bennie Newman declares for the Freedom of the Stage. IG? CAP A ND GO PVN january 27 Peary braves the campus blasts. January 28 "Doc" Heath admits he is specializing in Semetics,-socially and indus- February February February February February February February February February February February February February February February February trially. The ghost of Tag Day. Hal Latham announces squeeze play, and a home run. Courses in Social Experience offered at the Settlement Dance. Monday. Straw suitcases seen on 57th street. Chicago, 213 Illinois, 11. "Agreeable" returns. Heard at the Hoosier Club: "lndiana's .a great place to come from. The sooner, the better." Strong minded ladies presented Suffrage play. just for variety we lose to Minnesota. Mike Daniels has his tri-weekly consultation with Miss Qtt. Chuck Barton, to the girl across the table in English Library: "You know, I can never study in Law. There are so many pretty girls there." Practical demonstration of Pol. Econ. 52. Cleary opens clearing house. Double wedding in Foster. Dearest Father: Room robbed last night. Need money for clothes. Telegraph 50.wAny Student. Suspense! Father sympathizes. All aboard for F1eischmann's and the Prom! And after that, much sleep. February "Problems in Sufferingf' H.alsey flirts with Lot's wife. February Social Calendar committee expires. Pax vobiscum. Appendix: Yes, the Cap and Gown will be out soon. Bartlett Ready for the Prom. 105 CAP AND GOPVN 'CU36 'UlT'llYJCI'5ltQ of GIHCHQO SCUIGIIICIIY OR the neighborhood west of the Union Stockyards the Uni- versity Setllement is the favorite gathering place for children of all ages and nationalities. The Settlement has developed neighborhood spirit throughout this formerly squalid section of the city, and the Settlement building itself is the social center for the men and women who work during the day, and a source of inspiration and helpfulness for all who come in contact with it. Women, young and old, are taught how to care properly for their homes, to cook and to sew, and to make living condi- tions better and more attractive than before. For the men and boys there are classes of citizenship and English, courses in manual training, and clubs which take up all the activities in which they are interested. More than all else, the Settlement is a place of friendship, true hospitality, sympathy and help. The Settlement is in more ways than one a part of the University, as it was originally started by University students and is now largely supported and conducted by the students and members of the faculty. Undergraduates, graduates and faculty fill the ranks of resident and non-resident workers. . The present work of the boys' director at the Settlement began a few years ago when the boys of the neighborhood measured out a baseball field on the ground now occupied by the Settlement buildings. Since the erection of the gym- nasium and the hiring of an athletic instructor, the Work has gradually evolved to its present form. During the past year about two hundred boys, varying in age from four to twenty years, and representing half a dozen different nationalities, have enjoyed the regular activi- ties of the Settlement. These activities include debating and social clubs, manual training, clay modeling, danc- ing, singing, and gymnasium classes. Each club is allowed the use of the gymnasium one hour a week, half of the time being devoted to graded gymnastics and the other half to games such as basket ball and indoor base ball. In addition to this, each club has a regular weekly meeting in one of the club rooms. The older clubs have self-governing organizations, while the younger ones are in the charge of men from the University who volunteer for such work. These clubs are sometimes somewhat difficult to manage, but afford splendid opportunities for getting acquainted with the Stockyards boys and their environment. During the summer the work naturally assumes a different form. Base ball is the favorite sport on every vacant lot in the vicinity. Last summer the Settlement entered four teams in the Inter-Settlement League of Chicago, and one of these, the Seniors, won the championship in their division and secured as a trophy a splendid banner, donated by the Athletic Department of the University. The outings have always formed an important part of the summer work. Most of these are one day affairs, the expense being provided partly by the boys themselves and partly by what is known as the summer fund of the Settlement. Visits were made to the city parks and to such places as Algonquin and Belmont, Ill., and the sand dunes at Miller, Ind. 170 THE SETTLEMENT Ubc Eancc jfestipal HE most profitable of the winter enter- tainments for the beneht of the Uni- versity Settlement proved to be the Dance Festival given in Bartlett Gymnasium Friday evening, February 25, 1910. Many of the performers at the exhibition were residents of the Settlement neighborhood. The Dance Festival comprised a pro- gram of eighteen dances of many nations, in national costumes and in many cases ac- companied by the national music. Nearly two hundred performers assisted to make the evening a tremendous success from both the artistic and the financial points of view. Among the dances which evoked ap- plause from the Bartlett capacity crowd were Miss Hinman's old English Morris dance, given by hfty neighborhood children in English country costumes, Burgess' American Indians in characteristic aborig- inal numbers, Dewar's Scotch laddies and lassies in the "Highland Fling," native Greeks, Poles, Trish, Norwegians, Finns, Russians, jews, and Bohe- mians in their favorite national folk dances. Special numbers and individual performances were introduced by way of variety, and included a Jumping jack Dance by sixteen University gym- nastic dancers under the idirecti-9-n of Messrs. Paul S. Vlfagner and Daniel L. Hoffer, Spanish dances and a French .conception of the American cake-walk by Miss Josephine Baum, interpretation of the spirit of spring by Miss Edna Agnes Russell, and characteristic French dances by Miss Emilie Von Schetka. VVhile the program comprised chiefly folk dances of the various nations, yet enough of these special and original dances were introduced to show up in strong contrast against the older and simpler types. The entertainment was given by the University Settlement League, and netted about SLSOO. The success of the evening was chiefly due to Mrs. George E. Vincent, Mrs. Andrew C. McLaughlin, Mrs. E. Goodspeed, Dr. Joseph E. Raycroft, and the members of the Departments of Hygiene and Physical Education and Physical Culture and Athletics. 171 1 ll ATHLETICS ' the Department Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics AMOS ALONZO STAGG Associate Professor and Medical Examiner DR. JOSEPH EDWARD RAyCROET The Coaches AMOS TFXLONZO STAGG ........................ ...Foofball, Track, Baseball DR. JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROPT ......... .............. B asleclball OSCAR IQNUDSON, Sfvrivzg and Fall, IQOQ.-.. .... Aquatics JOSEPH HENRY XMHITE, Wbzlczf, IQIO .... ......... P lqaafics PAUL VVAGNER ............. ....,. . . .Gyuzzzasflc Toaluz, A. M. DE BEAUVIERE, ......... . . . Q .... Fcucilzg TILDEN HENDRICIQS STEARNS ..... .... ..... . . .lVreslllzzg Assistant Coaches b VVALTER PETER STEFFEN ...................... ........g . . .Football CLARENCE VVILLI.-XM RLYSSIELF. ............................ Frcslzwzaa Football FRED ll.llITCHELL XWALIQER. .Frcslzznazzl Foofball and BCISUZJCIHT-511771-l7ZCl' Baseball NORMAN BARKER ....... ..........................,.............. T rack EDWIN EUGENE PARRY .... . . .T1'acls-Sprizzg, IQQQ FRED XNILLIAM G.X1XRDE .... . . . . . . . ....,........ Baseball JOHN -JOSEPH SCHOMMER ' ............ - ............................ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Frcsliman .Foolball and Bascball-Basketball, lflfiizlcr, 1910 JAMES lxlCKEAG. . , . , ..................... Frvslzmafz Basketball, Wizzler, 1910 Captains 1909-1910 HARLIXN ORVILLE PAGE .... . . .., ............. . . .Football JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES .,..... . . . . . .Baseball WALTER PHILLIPS COMSTOCIQ. . . . .... Track PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER .... . . -1- ---- Tflllllf-9 IXRTHUR CHARLES l-IOPEMAN .... ..... B C1SkCfl?Cll5 VVALTER PHILLIPS COMSTOCI4. . . .... CVOSS C01H'12'1'3' CONRADO BENITEZ ......... ....... Q PoloJ Aquatics FRANK JOHN COLLINGS . . . . . CS'ZQ'l.'llll7lilZgJ Aquatics PAUL I-IAZLETT DAAV15- . I ....... 'Gj'1l'ZlZCISfZ.C TECHJ1, ROY BALDRIDGE .......... ' .... Fezzciag Tealuz GEORGE HERBERT LINDSAY . ....... ....... 4 .................. G olf Team Alumni Representative on Board of Control VVILLIAM SCOTT BOND 173 K: Q FS JTHLETICS ' 'UKUUIIICITS of U36 "Q" fOI' U96 QCHI' 1909 B. H. BADENOCH NV. L. CRAWVLEY I. N. DAVENPORT I. EI-IRHORN H. M. S.'GEREND M. A. HIRSCHL P. VV. CI-IARTERS R. CLEARY M. F. I. COLLTNGS H. I. EI-IRHORN W. P. COMSTOCK W1 L. CRAVVLEY S. E. EARLE E. P. HUEELE J. R. CLARK W. M. GEORGEN Football A. C. HOFFMAN W. S. IQASSULKER T. TQELLEY I. A. IXLIENAUL H. O. PAGE C. RADEMACHER Baseball W. S. KASSULKER I. B. lX'lElCS H. O. PAGE R. B. ROGERS C. G. SAUER D. E. SMITH VV. I. SUNDERLAND O. VV. TVORTHXVINE H. C. YOUNG F. A. PAUL I. J. PEGUES R. Y. ROWE W. J. SUNDERLAND Track C. S. JACOBS D. S. STOPHLET S. E. LINGLE A. H. STRAUBE R. B. ROGERS O. lV. W'ORTHxv1NE K. P. SHUART Basketball C. HOFFMAN H. O. PAGE E. P. HUEBLE I. A. C. TQELLEY I. SCHOM MER Relay I. N. DAVENPORT 'llillinners of the "CE" JBIanket5, jpeat 190851909 Football R. D. ELLIOTT H. I. SCHOTT Track S. E. LINGLE K. P. SHUART Baseball I. B. RTEIGS Basketball VV. M. GEORGEN Football and Track "IN, P. STEFFEN Football, Track, Baseball and Basketball. I. N. DAVENPORT zwl.llAll1CI'5 of the "IR", 1909 The White "RU for Football I. I. SCHOMMER The Green "R" for Tennis P. E. GARDNER The Orange "R" for Track F. C. CALDXVELL M. F. CARPENTER J. I.. MFXCODTBER V. O. VVHIFR T. IQELLEY The Old English "C" for Basketball F. G. ITULKERSON W. P. :HENRY lT5 CAP AND GO IVA? Zlibe flbebal for 'iflniversitpn Glbampious HE expansion of the work in 1 the Department of Physical ' Culture and Athletics along the lines of so-called minor sports led to the organization of annual contests to determine individual all-round championships in gymnastics, swim- ming, fencing, and wrestling. The plans for creating and maintain- ing interest in these individual contests included the offering of a suitable trophy for the winners of the championships in these branches of sports. , Each face of the medal is con- cave, for the protection of the raised 1 ' design. On the obverse is a copy of ' L the "Victory" by the Greek sculptor Paeonius. as restored in the museum of casts in Dresden. This marble statue, which was found in a mutilated condition in the course of the German excavations at Olympia C1875-18811, stood originally on a lofty triangular pedestal some thirty feet in height, within the sacred precincts of Olympia. The goddess is represented as descending in flight from heaven to earth. She wears a simple undergarment, conhned by a girdle at the waist, and holds with each hand a corner of a shawl, which floats behind her. Around the figure on the medal is the legend, "The University of Chicago." The reverse of the medal shows a branch of oak and a branch of laurel, forming a sort of crown. with the legend, "University Championshipf above and a blank space below for the name of the event, the year, and the winner. The inclusion in these contests of a large number of events and the plan of scoring which was adopted make it practically certain that the titles will be won by the best all-round man in each sport, rather than by the man who may be strong in some one or two events. For instance, in swimming there are six events, including, in addition to the ordinary races, swimming in street clothes and life-saving. Inlfencing, beginning this year, the contests will include bouts with foil, duelling-sword, and broad-sword. In gymnastics the contest is composed of tive events. The following championships have been determined: YEAR GYMNASTICS XVRESTLING FENCING CFOILSD SWIMMING 1.907 F. R, VVest Not held Not held Not held 1908 Otto N. Berndt I. B. Meigs R. I. Kerner Not held 1909 Otto N. Berndt -32235 R. I. Kerner R. E. Lidster 1910 Not yet decided Not yet decided Not yet decided Not yet decided 176 ATHLETICS the 1909 jfootball 562315011 By H. ORVILLE PAGE, Captain 1909 Football Team.. I-lE message I have is one of appreciationn-apprecation for the team, the men who struggled so hard against all odds in their attempt to bring another championship to the Uni- YCTSITYQ and appreciation to the student body, which gave its unwavering support even to a losing team. XN7e had no All-American Eckersall and no All-American Steffen for the team this year. lflfhatever success we did achieve must oe attributed' to the lighting spirit imbued in every man who put on a uniform. To the Minnesota team due credit must be given. The Gophers had a wonderful team, with strength, skill and courage. Vxfe were handicapped by a crippled team, but we were outplayed nevertheless. - Some things stand out prominently in the season's record. First there was the wonderful fight shown by the team in scoring a touchdown at the close of the Minnesota game, after we were hopelessly beaten. Then there was the gritty stand made right under our own goal posts in the Cornell game. Finally. and best of all, the football team of 1909 will always feel deeply grateful to the student body for Www? 'tribe 1909 JBa5ebaII Season By Jaarus B. Mares, the send-off given the men before the departure for Ithaca. Captain IQOQ Baseball Team. I-IE baseball season of 1909 was an exceptionally successful one for the University. It was marked not cnly by the Maroon team tying for the W'estern Inter-Collegiate Championship, but also by a revival of interest in baseball at the Midway. The student body, which for the last few years has taken only a moderate interest in the sport at Chi- cago, woke up to the realization of the fact that baseball could be played by Chicago as well as by any of its rivals in this field, and the support given the team was very encouraging. Coach Stagg tock personal charge-of the squad and with the able assistance of Fred Gaarde turned out the most successful nine in years. The Maroons made a good start by defeating Illinois in the first game between the two schools, which was played on the Illinois field. ln the second game, which was played on the home diamond, Chicago was again the victor. Illinois, however, took the two remaining games of the series. lfVisconsin and Minnesota both fell victims to "Pat" Page's clever pitching, but in the opening game with Purdue the Boilermakers won a close game, the final score being 2 to 1. The last two games of the season were played away from home, the first at Purdue and the other at Indiana. On this trip the Chicago nine made a triumphant hnish to the season hy taking both games. At Purdue the contest lasted fourteen innings. Chicago having tied the score in the ninth. The game was won by a splendid batting rally during which the Maroons made Eve runs and carried off a 9 to 5 victory. At Indiana, the following day. they repeated their performance, winning the game in the eleventh inning. Page accom- plished a remarkable feat for a college pitcher by pitching all of both gamee. The defeat of Purdue made it a tie between these two teams, and since Chicago had already tied with Illinois and Illinois had tied with Purdue, the season resulted in a triple tie between these three schools. 177' ' GOTDEHI . mae-N 'fffiiiiiigs env.. ,,-ff-f'g""W"- gi-,I XX X ., ,, 232' K- . K' , R f , 1 5114, 444 .1 if-. T 1 '11, 1-H -211 - ' XF, , ' "1 12-if . X. V .swf aff- a' -,M Im. 402' HBLJQ x 4 ':r"sn'f: H Q 5 , ' ' Elf' ,rf 'Jw' .EA , ,, '12 y- , . v'.':,.-,ilfzr 1 :rr . 4 ,, 'fa 3' .',ff::7' , , ff QEYJI , 1 If A P' N, , VN K , " 1 ff' ff Mx 11' H, x , X ,f I 'J' xl Lf? 1, . 'X if l qi nn A 'X H f M if-1 Y J I 314 1 ,LA f ' . 72 di ' 1 J 5 I I if FE-4, P ,, f A My .-,, it x :hc XX X YQ A ,+ 1- x a 'X A x SMX- Vx ,f.f,,K fl MR . M-1 I A Fixx Nfliw. QV : 'f' 5,5 Li ff'-' X' ' if , Q- 'W 1 v . ?,,-W .-fI'g'5Tff-,QQ-. '- -1 g 9,44 , f JL, X., Y vig. Y x . v V , E .Q Ag .. 'mf 5.4 4 V wh, 15231 :mx ji ,,... WJ, 1. mg ,-7 - VFW. f,xaff"',1 'i -.A , .,.x, ,Z x x , llfin - W f - "vii .-ff: -VX x nh-1 - , z"'A -Q-5 . ',,, ,N V, ffiffr ,. :ft-141' 5, -i 'V-X, 12? 325 1: W -,,f-L,.,,., .,.. -L ::,4.z':-,5......,,..q.-1 I X Q -X eh, X K reg? M L..-1 1 Q rpg X X--A-1- 'gr ' I ,-.,,.. 1 .3 X 'Qt l -K X Q pref-- nv . , , V .----A K NP S' K I 1 W sw f V -1-Qv..' '-Y k'3x.,11l:31' U' X I f ' - ' 1 M1 - , .ig V , I I , , -x " 3 , riff 31 .nu an arf A fy M1 if J ' K, Q,. -W. A , wg I f f 5215535 5 lg ,E 1 5 4 W 9 Eff. 1 ' '55 Vw.. 1 'i:-V2 5 . ' " f "Ji l fr?" - '-as 3521 'if 'ik -if 1 3 s ., "A 1' 4 ff? 'A A-l -N ' ,. f WB' Position. Right End .. Right Tackle R-ight Girard Center ..... Left ,G'zmi'd Left Tackle Left End .. Quarter Ba ck Right Half Back. . .- Left Half Back .... Full Back ...... Substitutes ..., October 2 Chicago October 9 Chicago October 1 6 Chicago October 30 Chicago November 6 November 13 November 20 Chicago Chicago Chicago CAP AND GOPVN Che JFOOTIJEIII UCEII11, 1909 Name. . .. ,Herman John Ehrhorn. . . . . . . VVilliam joseph Sunderland. .. ..,.Thomas Kelley . . , .Charlie Rademacher . . . . . . . .. Marcus, Andrew I-lirschl ........ . , , . .Benjamin Harrison Badenoch. . . . . .. ..David Edwin Smith .....,... . . . Matthias S. Gerend ........... . . . .Arthur Charles Hoffman. . . . .., ,Walter Scott Kassullcer. . . . , . Clark G. Sauer ..............,.. . . . .Harlan Orville Page, Captain. .. . . . .William Lucas Crawley. . .. . . , . .., ,Rufus Boynton Rogers... . . . . . ...Oscar Vlfilliam Wforthwine. . . . . . . .Iames Austin Menaul. . . . . , Ira Nelson Davenport. .. Hume Cliffton Young.. . INAIEYERY 'MAN mock 5oME UN OVER e...,X XXX X f ' X -3 ei. XVSEE .K wg ,-Ig ,':njs:r. 'T. f ff as '- 112, , iwtiicvplwy 'ag , ': lf .. at i ' fra y wi X. NN X .w x, , X-or w .vw if X xr lx-x f' atif' '. of mag,-' '- 'dibe IWOOIDHII GHIN65, 1909 Weight. 170 ifiiiiiae ....193 ....194 ....17'1 ....1'72 ....lSS ....217 ....17S ....163 ....167 ....152 ....1'76 ....154 ....166 ....153 ....158 ....148 Purdue University .................. . . .40- 0 Indiana University ................,... ...21- 0 University of Illinois ......,...... L ....... ...14- 8 University of Minnesota, at Minneapolis .... 6-20 Northwestern University ................. .. .34- 0 Cornell University, at Ithaca ........... University of VVISCOUSIH ............. Points won: Chicago, 1275 o onents, -10. 5 PP 180 . ...6 -6 6- 6 ,LA l -V- Iolmson, Trainer Davenport Getrend Smith Stagg, Coach Sauer Kassulker Steffen, flxxf. Conch Kelley Badenoch Rademacher Q Hoffman E111'l101'11 ' Suudeflaud Page, Captain W'o1't11w1ne Crawley Hn sch! Young Rogers Menaul CAP AND GOWN IIDCII we Shall See 1Flo lllbore on the Gribiron CAPTAIN PAGE First of those for whom we have cheered on Marshall held for the last time, is that quiet, shy little captain, "Pat" Page. His real name is Harlan Orville, and he signs it H. Qrville on his class cards in Public Speaking, but every one says "Pat" Page was made end on the All-Wfestern in 1908 and everybody predicted a great future for him in that position this year, but when the season opened he was compelled to go in as quarter because there was nobody else for the place. In addition he was handicapped by an injury early in the sea- son, but those who saw the game at Minneapolis and the others on Marshall field, will testify to how he overcame these difh- culties. , GSCAR VVORTHWINE - r Next comes good, old, faithful, plugging Woi'thwine. Worthwine started out four years ago with just a little more athletic ability than the writer. But he plugged along in his quiet, unseen way, and all of a sudden he was put into a Var- sity scrimmage. N o one ever saw Viforthwine in a play, but after the men were unpiled by the referee, everybody was always surprised to see that "VVorth" was the man with the ball and that he had gone just a little farther than anybody was expected to go. And that is why they will miss him when the first practice is called next fall. fr BENJAMIN BADENOCH f'Ben" carried his Y. M. C. A. and his Volunteer Band methods into the scrimmages, but nevertheless he usually man- aged to shove the opposing center over. That is why many critics picked him for All-VVestern center. After the season was over he followed in the footsteps of his father and became a real politician. He was made Chairman Badenoch of the Undergraduate Council and is now a real legislator. , I U . , ff. 5,21 . ,, . V ,. J,-,..,a, 'X 1 if . :z's"-QM! ,. 1 - sw H. X 57' ARTHUR HOFFLIAN 'KArt" Hoffman was called a soldier by Director Stagg and all the students will agree. In both football and basket- ball he has shown that he is always there when needed and can be relied upon not to shirk. Hoffman played a steady . game at tackle. 182 A THL E TI CS i TOM :KELLEY as .JF Many years ago a big, healthy, baby boy was born. ust ,A , as soon as he opened his eyes, he took one look at the doctor F V? and his surroundings, and dissatisfied from the very beginning I emitted a yell of complaint. That was Tom Kelley's start and Ep ' according to Tom himself, that will be his finish. Neverthe V less, Kelley will be remembered as one of the most powerful ' 'f1" tackles that has played on the Maroon team in years. Few linemen have torn through as many holes as he. 35" X f 1 1- My y ' Rf , , - ,M ,.W,,t 4. , .,.. 1 1 H1514 KJ, " K HERNIAN EHRHGRN Ehrhorn first made good at guard, and then when an injury caused a vacancy at end, was put in to hll the place, and there too he made good. Ehrhorn has won his "CH twice and has stopped some strong line plungers in that time. His place will be hard to fill. MARC HIRSCHL This was a disastrous year for Hirschl. He started out by playing a crackerjack game and just as he was getting best, suffered a severe injury. He finally recovered sufficiently to get into the final game with Vlfisconsin, but could not do himself justice. Marc had All-Vtfestern stuff in him but lacked the opportunity. JOSEPH SUNDEYRLAND To overcome parental objection after a three-years' de- ii,i",,,, ,n l V , bate and to get in the game in onels last year, only to be if it thrown out by an injury, just as one is making good, is simon I t jay .,..i :" pure hard luck. But that is what happened to joe Sunderland. ff ' joe was undoubtedly the star of the Illinois game, in which lj',V'l1 he appeared at half. He handled himself like a veteran as long as he was in the game and earned his HC." ' "'li'L'f 183 CAP AND GO IFN jfootball PESTIFEROUS little animal known as a Gopher stood in the way of another Conference football championship for 1909. Until the Stagg-ian toe stumbled on this un- expectedly dangerous creature at Minneapolis on the afternoon of October 30, students on the Midway were getting ready for another championship jubilation. Gu that day was felt the blow which had not been delivered since 1906-defeat by a Conference team. There were two contributing causes to the defeat- Hrst, the existence of ten cripples on the eleveng and second, the unquestioned superiority of Minnesota, Led by a captain who could barely walk, it was a sad looking squad that trotted on to Northrup field. Some wore bandages, some limped, some had bruised faces, and the others struggled along as best they could. Bravely they met the onslaught of the primed Minnesota men, but the fitness of the northerners soon told and a touchdown was scored. Until they had scored twenty points, the Minnesota men played havoc with the Maroon lineup. It was on towards the close of the second half when the huge throng of Gopher adherents on Northrup field had settled down to the spectacle of the complete humiliation of Chicago colors, that the Maroon eleven made one of the gamest stands ever seen at Minneapolis. More crippled than at the beginning and without a shred of hope for a victory, the team took the ball half the length of the field and scored a touchdown. The Minne- sota rooters sat back in amazement. For five minutes in the full tide of a decisive victory the strongest team that ever represented the Gopher school was annihilated by a losing eleven. To beat Chicago was possibleg but to shut it out without a score, that was impossible. No team had done it since l903. Previous to this disastrous day Chicago had easily cleaned up things. On October 2, the day after the opening of the quar- ter, Purdue was torn up to the tune of 40 to 0. The eleven showed the same old Stagg-instilled skill, but lack of practice disclosed some crudities. 'Wonders were accomplished in the daily practices of the week that followed and on the next Satur- day good old "Jimmie" Sheldon's Indiana team was ripped up with a 21-point margin. "Iinnnie', conhded to the "Old Man" before the game that he really had hopes of crossing Chicago's goal line, and he would not be wonderfully surprised if Captain 184 ATHLETICS Z , mag: meefzpg' c7oa'ay 1030 Q Hint l70flnt:f, Mnnsnf-nl Fleur - 011211 Pr-.ur ca 1 4:00 Jet-+11 f off 'fo Corzetyf Pages men had a pretty hard tussle for the long end of the score, but after the middle of the nrst half even l'jimmie's" hopes went glimmering, The first close game of the year was fought with Illinois on Marshall field. The score, 14-S, does not show the relative merits of the team as much as the discipline instilled into the men. As usual, the team went on the field with orders from Mr. Stagg not to dis- close ,any more plays than was necessary, but to score just enough to get the game safe in hand and then rest on the defensive. The Illinois rooters, with character- istic rural confidence, yelled as if they really expected a victory, but every Chicago l l i to 1151 9 51 ma F1 . 185 CAP AND GOPVN E-fit Ijinnewotq-gfdl and man knew that the Maroon-clad men could roll up as big a score as was necessary, if orders were given to do so. VVith the Minnesota game over and but a shred of hope left for the cham- pionship-if Minnesota had lost to Wiseoiisiii and we had beaten Wisconsin, it would have been a tie-there were three games left. The poor downtrodden Northwestern team came down to Marshall Held with only the hope of holding their opponents down to a close score, and failed to realize even that hope. "Beat 'em, beat 'em, beat 'em once more, Worse than We did in l904,', the Maroon bleachers yelled. And so the team did. 34 to O was the score after the whistle was blown at the close of the second half. It was a complete humiliation for the men from Evanston. Credit must be given, however, for the plueky ITDQ Trip QL tPC1Q'E1'II'0 Cwpweypi 41 i- Horseshoez Fallf Fort Brock,-1 186 ATHLETICS iight they put. up, although a beaten team from the start. The work that the team did in this game let 1n a little ray of hope that the Cornell game the next week would be a victory for Chicago. It was the best game that the team had played since the beginning of the season. In better spirits than at any time in the season the football squad left for Ithaca two days before the game. The departure of the team was marked by the most enthusiastic student demonstration that has ever been given a Chicago athletic team. A tally-ho bearing the entire squad was hauled by the entire student body from the gymnasium to the station. At the station a rally was held which has never been excelled even in the Mandel Hall mass meetings. The game itself was as closely contested as any of the season. By a curious coincidence the score, 6 to 6, was the same as the year previous, as were in a BUNCH AT NIAGARA large measure the facts of the gahie. Wliile in the game at Marshall field Cornell scored its touchdown in the first half and Chicago in the second half, in this game the opposite was true. As in the contest of the year before, each team excelled in one half, leaving the superiority undecided at the close. The supremacy of the Maroon and Red and White will be undecided until the two teams meet again in l9lO. The feature of the fight against the Tthacans was the desperate stand made by the Maroon eleven near the end of the second half, when the Cornell men had the ball almost over the line. Witli three trials in which to gain four yarfls the Cornell eleven was unable to break down Chicago's offense. The hard fight made by Captain Page's men drew applause even from the disappointed Cornell stands. The season came to a close with another 6 to 6 tie in the game with Wliscon- 187 CAP AND GOPVN sin. The Badgers played a far stronger game than had been expected of them and Chicago was unable to get over a touchdown in the second half. ln the first half there was more or less ragged playing on both sides. Chicago scored its touchdown on straight, hard, brilliant football, after the Badgers had scored on a lucky fumble. Page stumbled and fell, letting a punt go by him. The ball was recovered by one of the Badgers, who raced across the line for a score. It was a fluke pure and simple and the way the Maroon men tore down the held for their score after this play showed that the Wfis- consin points were not earned. In the second half neither team seemed to make any headway. The , ball zig-zagged up and down the held, now one team and now the other getting the advantage. For those of us who have been so accustomed to championships that they seem a matter of course, the results of the season seemed rather bitter. VVith everything at the beginning of the season more auspicious than it had been for several years, it was hard to realize at the end that Chicago had been defeated. Notwithstanding this natural regret, there is some consolation in the breast of every loyal Chicago man-it was an honorable defeat. The men who made up the team fought the hardest hght that they were capable of. VVith everything against them, they made a showing which was as good as the work of elevens that were at their best. Wfhen they bowed down to defeat, they did so to a team that was superior and was entitled to the victory, and it was only after they had made a iight that surprised even the supporters of the victors. ln defeat, as in victory, Chicago does honor to its representatives. 188 1 I A 50' -iffffffwigi-:G--106 'fccgZg1gq33,X-L-gi-rig 35: :pg?y5,,,.yi lf. fffwwxis i 64' 5 , w GO, fi xi A wh gf, px I, A 5 QA 1 AQ I ' ' Q " " ' W 14 N M, ! 'N M Pi ,Q W ' Qgff ng NT' , , . lf , X , ff , WN' V, hmzw W- ' W " ""' ' ' 'P f , A fi W' ' 1 ' ,- - f' - ,:,, A, v r, V, 2 l ei? A .if Apixl j A A 4 , V, Q-W1 , 'V v. A v - 0- A A - 'v -1- , A- ' ,y SQJAH4 V A A , . . : Q,l..1.g,, fi ia ..V,. A 1 ,,-1,-+ - ' - A , M,-,g-. ' ',.,, .31-w,.gi:: !hf'?'G, g rggjar 1,151.5 , ' A. ,AJ 1 A: A ' ' "'fi'a. 'v g f : A A ' .A ' Q 551 , - 3,Ak,.fAi5i55,3,A35,,y,gQ.y3,QRrigg3,45ge, Q....Vi35g.?Z,i?A5h 9 1 A, 14 , I V , W an - 1-:Q-1' Af? -iffw . J . c A- . f :MUN ,r-5.5.'.i,1,A'-.amiga 23-1431,-3A1,yT 45-q?..7.5v,.4 ,,,,,-,411-3, rfhyft 'MSA .-3 .,,,,-1-5f,+AA,gu ', A A . i I H 41, f '1 X --11:'f7i1..n Ki wff:'f- -Aa-?"r'f-IFE' W-f.a4SW-f-.A:-'f A4,.++..f- fifwnafitf-.,'.'f-1 2 ' ' V '- ws: Q- 2. V, ' ',.,J1,!- f.u1':1r.wQ:1?f ,f-,1u.15!f'g7 . 111,-,Y -- - .N 3.32" 'I .:f:'f'1--,.-Q-- -'1".A.1 'A .2-:V A 1 A f vs: , - 1 32' -1.1:-ffm!'F.z-u:Q,zi4ygr"f,,vZ'?'?i2w4- .'1y?iEE?32QffE1gw3f,ff'ff'me-'Q59fv',J:f.u" f - - f -- -.1 rAq ., " Au A 1. A 'A If ,g,ii.J' M 5- 2,ia12m,1 If- ff' 1 , AA , , :T za 1- .. ,f QA., A. 0 2, 'sn-f NV. ,fra --.Q-1+ .,'.,z, MS , V , I - 2- 2 1 v iii' Aim 1' ll ' A M ,nr A1rff:-:gg ,Af:',igg ," " ff ' ,- '- " AW' ' N- , - V1 ' 5 A Agfysm l A A fs 1 A 1 I .-,,,M,-,,.,.--,..-,,.Q-.,.g,, 1 A 4- -A: 1' 4"-2 , A 1. 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A .f., fgfm -4 If 41' CAP AND GO IVN Ube UYHCR 568111, 1909 SAMUEL ESLEECK LINGLE, Captain JAMES LOCKE INIACOMBER FRED CORNELIUS CALDVVELL JOSTAH JAMES PEGUES MILLINGTON FARNVELL CARPENTER RUEUS BOYNTON ROGERS JOY REICHELT CLARK JOHN JOSEPH SCI-IOMMER NVALTER PHILLIPS COMSTOCK ICARL PARK SHUART NVILLTAM LUCAS CRAVVLEY DONALD STIRLING STOPHLET SAMUEL EDVVIN EARLE IALFRED I'IECKMAN STR.-XUBE COVEY FLOYDE GRIDER VVILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND EDWIN POWELL I-IUEBLE VVILLIAM STANLEY TIMBLIN CLARE STEPHEN JACOBS XIIRGIL ORXIILLE W'H1PP THOMAS KELLEY OSCAR XVILLTAM XNORTHXVINE Ylrach fllbeets ano Scores, 1909 February 5 Chicago vs. University ot Illinois ....... .... 44 -42 February 23 Chicago vs. Chicago Athletic Association ....... .... 4 8-38 March 5 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign .... ..... 3 6-50 March 13 University of INisconsin Relay Carnival. March 20 Central Championships of the A. A, U. April l7 I-Ionie Meet and I-Iigh and Preparatory School Relay Trials. April 24 University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia. May 8 Chicago VS. University of VViscOnsin at Madison ........ 67-58 May 15 Chicago vs. University of Illinois .................. 52M-7315 May 22 Chicago vs. Purdue University ................... ..... 7 2-54 June 5 Ninth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet. June l2 Eighth Annual Interscholastic Meet. University High Won with .................. ............... 2 3 points 194 . lb -.aqua , '1', 'll , f L ,, 1. A ,Q Kelley ffolmson, T1'u'i11e1' Stagg, Coach BZl!'kEl', Asst Coach K Parry, Amt. Coach Macomber 1 Crawley Carpenter VVorthwiue Caldwell Timblin XfVhipp Hubble G1'1fl61' Shuart Earle Rogers Lingle, Cafrtaiu Strauhe Comstock Stoplxlet CAP AND GODVN lf . ,. jg2f.- ,:,4 ,- - gfipa aiq ' -3 ig - v, . . jf I ' , Y, .f--gg, QQ ' R' , . fs ,Ag-wg," -iv 'Q 5,55-..,1,.fg-Sitgrf A " ,A F. . A 1 . . f' 17 J ' 5 Pf' 'P Q it W? ,- 51" -"'rf'f 'x':f1sR ' wg 4 '-I - . 11, 'Q I 'gulf in ' A' '-"' iii' 11' - 9. ff' War. 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' Q ' .4 f 5-125. , Nfl,-.. -"N FQ. r .., 7','g-w 4- .V V. -Q L"5frti.f,,'sa.-:DM???'eIfl"ffl: -'. .2-.ff2,a::..'11.1fLiza- yy 'nh ri ,Ay.:!fQ5g,1:5 , . , . 455 r'? - - 'yt' .rg .,'-17'iJr "" Fig l "', 'I NE figure stood out conspicuously in the 1909 track season. It was a gaunt, dark figure and its name was "I-Iaarde Luk." It was most promi- nent at the Conference, but also put in its appearance at the dual meets. Haarde Luk was not entirely unknown at Chicago. It took a leading part in the track season of 1907, when it caused several of the best men on the track team to leave college or become ill just before the big meet and some of the men to stumble during the meet, thereby handing the classic event to Illinois. In 1908 it stayed away entirely and Chicago won the Conference, but in 1909 it was present in almost every event of the meet and Illinois again won the Conference, with Stanford second and the Maroon athletes trailing in at third place. That Conference was truly a heartbreaking one forthe Chicago adherents present. After dope had been upset by the victory of Straube in the 100-yard dash, things looked all Maroon. IfVhen Crawley, Earl, Rogers, Comstock, I-Iubble and Vlforthwine contributed points to the Maroon tally everything looked rosy, but after that I-Iaarde Luk suddenly showed up, and then Crawley- fell in the low hurdles. Stophlet became sick in the two-mile, Comstock was out, had an off day. And every bit of misfortune that befell Chicago runners added so much to the hopes of the Illini. VVhen the last event was over the score stood Illinois 36, Stanford 28, Chicago 21. The one really decisive victory of the year was far away in Philadelphia, where the Maroon relay team again took the mile relay race. It was a sen- sational race and after a stirring finish in which Davenport gained the lead over three other runners in the last lap Chicago came in first. Davenport had made the last quarter in 49 seconds, according to Director Stagg. VVhat 196 ATHLETICS made the victory more satisfying was that Chicago had shown its heels to Michigan, which had 'also entered a team and finished second. The vic- torious Maroon team was composed of Captain Lingle, Timblin, Comstock and Davenport. A day that will be remembered in Chicagols athletic history was Illinois day on May 15. The day saw probably the biggest Spring celebration ever held on Marshall field and incidentally saw the Varsity baseball team defeat the Illinois nine. The Illini track team was too strong for Captain Lingle's team and after the smoke had blown away the score was 732 to 522 in favor of the Illinois aggregation. It was the lirst bitter disappointment of the season. Revenge was partly secured in the victories of the at Maroons in the dual meets held with Purdue and Wis- consin. The meet with the former was an easy victory, but the latter was closely fought, Chicago coming out on top only after a hard struggle. At the close of the season Phil Comstock, crack distance man, was chosen to head the l909 team. With most of the men of the 1909 team back and several new stars, Comstock assumed the leadership of a team with truly roseate prospects, "" .t if " EJ! "vp V I y . Aull . 197 1 l' if Q . . 3 ATHLETICS 5, 100 Yards Dash ..... 220 Yards Dash. .. 440 Yards Ram. .. 880 Yards Run.. Oue Zlifile Rim .... Two lllile Rim ,..... 120 Yaffdx Hurdles. .. 220 Yards H1z2'dle.v.. . llqintb llntercollegiate Gonference fllbeet Marshall Field, June 5, 1909 Track Events EVENT- I FIRST SECOND THIRD I TIME. 5f1'f1L1bC CCD McCoy CMiamiD Earle CCD :10:1-5 HQHCH CPD Pettigrew CID Earle CCD 12213-5 Miller CSD Hanley CID Vlfyman CSD :51 Miller CSD Hull CMD Rohrer CID 2:00:3-5 l'Dohmon CVVD Dana CN. D.D Comstock CCD 4:3443-5 T1U0tS011 flD'I1Cl1-A313 Connelly CMD Freeland CID 1010012-5 CYHVVICY CCD Barney CWV. R.D Miller CKD :16 MCCHYCIICOI1 CColo.D Beck CID Gardiner CPD :25:4-5 Shot Put ..... .. . Hammer Tlwow. . . High Jump .... Broad JH171fJ. . .. Disc-us .... . Pole Vault ..... One Mile Relay. .. Illinois . . . Stanford . . Chicago . . . VVisconsin . . . Purdue . . ............. Minnesota ........... .. . . Michigan Agricultural. .. 'fi . . . .Crawford CSD 46 ft. 10 irl. . . . .Crawford CSD 138 ft, 8M in. .. , .W'as11burn CID 5 ft. 10 in. . . . .SfC1Dll3l1SO11 CID 22 ft. GMC in. . . . .Brundage CID 127 ff. on in. ...Scott CSD 1 11 ft. 10 in. . . . .Illinois eld. Events Osthoff CWD 44 ft. in. Railsback CID 131 ft. 9 ill. Hubble CCD Ritchie CID Engstrom CIaD lX'Iarkley CMizlmiD Johnson CIndD 22 ft. 6 in. Osthoff CVVD Rogers CCD 11 ft. 6 in. Chicago Score of Points. 36 28 21 12 6 Colorado ......... 'Western Reserve .. Miami .... . ...... Indiana ........ Notre Dame . .. Iowa ........ Knox ..... 199 Horton CSD 43 ft 22 in, VVortl1wine CCD I 129 ft. 'YM 111. Stolz CSD D 22 ft. 2M in. Portmann CW. R.D Graham CID Jones CID 11 ft. VVisconsin 3:29 5 4 . 4 3 . 3 .1 .1 Gbicago VS. 'UUIISCCIISIII At Madison, May 8, 1909 Track Events CflP,AND GOPVN EVENT ' FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 100 Yards Dash ........ Richards CWVD Straube CCD Earle CCD 0:10:2-5 220 Yards Dash ........ .Richards CWD Peters CIN Earle CCD 0'22:4-5 440 Yards Rua... ..... Lingle CCD Mitchell CW'D 0.5213-5 Bloyer CWD 880 Yards Ruiz... .... Comstock CCD Wliip CCD Schacht CWD 2:03:3-5 1 Mile Ruu .... . .... Dohmen CWD Comstock CCD 4 Carpenter CCD 4:42:1-5 2 Mile Run .......... Stophlet CCD Farrar CWD Hover CVVD 9:57 120 Yards Hurdles ...... Crawley CCD Smith CVVD Rohn CVVD 0:17:1-5 220 Yards Hurdles ...... Crawley CCD Clark CWD 0:27:11-5 Field Events ' Shot Put ............... Oshtoff CWD Crawley CCD Macomber CCD 42 ft. 195, in. Hammer Throw ........ Worthwine CCD Macomber CCD Conway CWD 124 ft. 8 in. High. fuuip ............. Crawley CCD Rogers CCD 5 ft. 7 in. Hubble CCD Broad Jump .... .... O sthoff CWD Overholzer CWD Clark CCD Discus ......... .Osthoff CVVD Dacy. CNVD Macomber CCD 20 ft. 4M in. Pole Vault ..... ..,. R ogers CCD Springer CWD 119 ft. 65 in. Crawley CCD Gootschall CWD 10 ft. S in. EVENT 100 Yards Dash. . . . .. 220 Yards Dash. ....,.. . 440 Yards Ruu ......... S80 Yards Ruu ......... 1 Mile Ruu .... 2 Mile Rua. ......... . 120 Yards Hurdles ..... 220 Yards Hurdles ..... Shot Put ......... H auuuer Throw ....... . High Jump. .... .. Broad Jump .... Discus ...... ... Pole Vault, . . Score of Points I Chicago ................... ..... 6 7 Wisconsin . . ..... .. .58 Gbicago ve. Tlllinois May 15, 1909 Track Events FIRST Pettigrew CID Pettigrew CID Hanley CID Rohrer CID Herrick CID Stophlet CCD Crawley CCD Crawley CCD Field Crwley CCD WO1'thWl11C CCD Washburn CID Ritchie CID Stephenson CID Brundage CID Rogers CCD Score Illinois .......... Chicago . . SECOND Earle CCD Earle CCD Timblin CCD Hanley CID Comstock CCD Freeland CID McCord CID Beck CID Events Brundage CID Railsback CID Craig CID Railsback CID Graham CID of Points 200 THIRD Straube CCD Straube CCD Shuart CCD Timblin CCD Carpenter CCD Redhead CID Bardwell ,CID Bardwell CID Macomber CCD 39 Macomber CCD 133 Crawley CCD 5 Hubble CCD Clark CCD 21 Macomber CCD 120 Crawley CCD 11 Jones CID .735 .5226 TIME :1O :4-5 :23 :3-5 152 :1-5 2 205 12-5 4 :34 10:11 :1-5 :17 23-5 :27 :3-5 ft. 10 in. ft. 4 . 8 in. ft. 6M in. ft. 2 in. . 4 1l'1. Field ATHLETICS Cl:l3lCHQO VS. lDl1I'0l16 May 22, 1909 I Track Events EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 100 Yards Dash .,.... ...Hench CPD Straube CCD A Hoffman CPD 0:10 220 Yards Dash .... , .... Hench CPD Her-kin CPD Earle CCD 03223 440 Yards Dash .... ,..... H erkin CPD Lingle CCD Shuart CCD 0:5212 880 Yards Rim... .,.. Comstock CCD Timblin CCD Kinkead CPD 2:0112 1 Mile Ruiz, ........ ...Kinkead CPD McVV'ayne CPD Caldwell CCD 4:4411 2 Mila Run. .,....,... Stophlet CCD WVasson CPD Caldwell CCD 955532 120 Yards Hurdles ..... .Crawley CCD Richards CPD Gardner CPD 011631 220 Yards Hurdles. ..... Crawley CCD Gardner CPD Lashmet CPD 012633 Shot Pu! ........ .Crawley CCD 39 ft. SM in. Events Macomber CCD 39 ft. 692 in. Kelley CCD 38 ft. S in. Haumzer Throw ..,. ..... W orthwine CCD Gannon CPD Kelley CCD 138 ft. 4M in. 134 ft. 11M in. 124 ft. 7 in High Jump ...... .Rogers CCD Crawley CCD Hubble CCD - 5 ft. 4 in. Broad fmhp ..... .Richards CPD Grider CCD Crawley CCD 21 ff. wg in. 19 ft. nys in. 19'ft. 11 in Discus ...,. .McFarland CPD Macomber CCD Kelley CCD 118 ft. 9 in. 118 ft. 'YZ in. '114 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault .... .Rogers CCD Richards CPD ' 11 ft. 4 in. Crawley CCD 11 ft. Score of Points Chicago ,............ ............... 7 2 Purdue ............................. 54 llbennsplvania TReIa53 Urials April 17, 1909 Home meet and High and Preparatory School Relay Trials to select the team to repre- sent the VVest at University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia, April 24, 1909. The following men were selected to represent the University of Chicago at the meet: One Mile Relay Race: S, E. Lingle, I. N. Davenport, W. P. Comstock, W. S. Timblin K. P, Shuart. For the special events: Discus ..............,....... 120 Yards High Hurdles ........... ........ D1 V. L. Crawley. Shot Put ....,..................... , The High School Relay Trials were won by the University High School, with Kuh Shiverick, Plunkett, Campbell and Wilsoii for its team. Tune: 3 minutes, 42 4-5 seconds. University of llbennsiglvania 1Race5 April 24, 1909 One Mile Championship Relay Race 1. Woii. by Chicago CComstock, Timblin, Lingle DavenportD 3 Michigan, secondg Illinois, third. Time, 3 minutes, 26 4-5 seconds. ' 'U1l'llVCI'5lfQ of 'UZlll5COllSll1 1ReIaQ 'lRElCC5 March 13, 1909 lst, Chicago CLingle, Timblin, Shuart, ComstockDg 2d, Wisco11si11, 3d, Illinois. 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C ra b LT-I an U : 9' .4 0 I-I-4 G Q U P- 11 O-4 M M d cs 4.3 -4- EC v-1 i.vf111.r.v D CAP AND FOIVN CCL1 oc: c:c1 Y-11-1 Cfrf oz 52 Y-11-. 'U .2- LLQE :E mu .CT WE 513-1 51 UE go 91134 5 . Q.,- SE Ou UL 5. 'azz an Qu G5 'S 42,505 gjEEo'E E wfgqu L'-,-.-J 5 Y H :H Q 4-5 I-I-4 GI Q2 01 H .. O1 E 2' Z Cl c La 'L Qi m Q. N :N Q' C. il 4 ATHLETICS 5520455599 EFDQFD CPU F2623 C'l?Uo.,'1dOP-Uq?2,"T4m'T.1P"m3Mgwr,1'g?'Q,,m" QQQQQQOEQ,Wgimgifiw-VEQQBQO H. rc- A ,-- 5E2:fQ.EG9?3g1-O-2goUEii8ff?2-53855 3WD4cDf1-3221-J. mfDU-OQQ,F'.r5'o-QU-5 g fD"9rU CD, . - "' Q UJ"3 r-r-U7n- g:?T:.?+3...,.W-Q5-Q33 .' f--,'- L .-- 'I'..f' N WEA, .Q,. f3,.5..g..a..aLig - - - ' - . Q, .B. -f1- .W A : ' --ai -5- 1 I4 ' I .Q21.:fi 210: ig-'QQ . .g. .r-g. . I?-LI IAQ. ig: 151 . .'-Q. FY' O .,,:, I . I ' I P-A: Illinois - Y-' - L- - L-4 - CII O1 A KI 9 OO O ' February5 A Chicago Athletic ' ' , Association . . . - A ., , ,-. CN . H . . y-A i-A W. . ff. U1 . OO CN- February 215 . . .gay -4-X - ,I11inoisat ' A ' ' f Champaign 'Hi 1-H001 i 'HU' HN WAP. iiafm " - :Re1ayRa:es ' ' I ' atMadi5on 1 'ZZ Q 'ZS C. March13 H-x-JAX. : ' I A. A. U. Indoor ' ' I ,Z Championship ' "T ' U' . hh U1 CN, Us Marcmo , I . . Perm.Relay u--3-Z C: v-:Q Apri124 f.Q:-ik- 5-K- , , , f I Wiscorisinat . . . - - NJ Md' 1"':1C'J:"LZN WWUPZ mi 'WOOH Miyllon ' I . ,,.I1linois .,... .,..,..,... cu comm- ow: H:-Qnoocv Mayw - A I N,Purdue ,..I.w.i-+-oo.,..iQ,.ac,woocnoo- oo- wcriwv-' May22 - - ' Z ' Conference . - -. . W- , N, gp,-4?-X. 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Hn,:,HxH':5' U' C0010 ccol"c H c'?rEfm rf: -r' -1+ rr: LN cs o'wL Mxwwl ATHLETICS Event 35 Yards Dash 440 Yards Rua 880 Yards Rim I llllle Rah 2 Mile Rim 40 Yards Hurdles Shot P-at High lump Pole Vault Relay Rafe Event 50 Yarrls Dash 440 Yards Run 880 Yards Run I Mile Run 2 Mile Rim 50 Yards Hurdles Shot Put High fuhzjl Pole Vault Relay Race 1Inboor CIDCCYS Gbicago vs 1IIIinoi5 Feb. 19, 1910, at Champaign First Seiler CID Davenport CCD Rohrer CID Herrick CID Stophlet CCD Stevenson CID Maconiber CCD Crawley CCD VVashbnrn CID Murphy CID Track Events Second YQPP CTD Hanley CID WhiDP CCD Long C CD East CID Brown CID Field Events Leo CID Rogers CCD Graham CID Jones Illinois Score of Points: Illinois BZM, Chic GIUICHQO V5 illinois March 11, 1910 Track Events First Second Straube CCD Kuh CCD Davenport CCD Earle CCD Rohrer CID Wliipp CCD Long Baird CCD Stophlet CCD East CID Stevenson CID Menanl CCD VVashburn CID Murphy CID Crawley CCD Held Events Leo C ID Crawley CCD Menaul CCD 33 Third Pegues CCD Richards CID Davenport CCD Grey CCD Carpenter CCD Crawley CCD Menaul CCD Menanl CCD o 33M Third Sciler CID Hanley CID Hanley CID Herrick CID Carpenter CCD Menaul CCD Crawley CCD Rogers CCD Graham CID 101168 CU Chicago Stranbe, Kuh, Earle, Menanl. Score of Points: Chicago 525, Illinois 335 University of Tlitlisconsin 1ReIaQ 1Race5 March 19, 1910, at Madison C'0l'1fL'l'671C6 One Mila Relay-ChicagO WOHZ VVi5C0U5i11 Second- Time 3 233 3-5. Chicago Team-Earle, Menaul, Baird, Straube. 205 Time 204 3-5 252 2-5 2 :06 4 142 4-5 9 254 4-5 :05 4-5 39 ft. 10M in. 5 ft 9M in. 11 ft. 3 in. 2 250 1-5 Time 105 3-5 :55 2 109 4 :46 2-5 10 215 307 41 ft. ly, in. 5 ft. 1021 in. 11 ft. 4 in. 3 221 1-5 A AI.. QEAQ EW? fffgyxafil QQ 1 74 Af " . . LSI: - !..b.F4.f4.E The Baseball HIARLAN ORVILLE PAGE ...... FRANK ALLAN PAUL ....... PAUL JAMES BURRELL IXIEIGS, Captain. .. ............ . .First Base XVILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND. RICHARD YATES ROWE ........ IOSIAH JAMES PEOUES ...... HERMAN JOHN EHRHORN .... WALTER SCOTT KASSULKER. . , FRANK JOHN COLLINGS ..... ATIANSFIELD RALPH CLEARY. .. 'WILLIAM C HARTERS ..... Team, 1909. CAP AND GOIVA ......P1-fC1Z6I' . . ..........,...... Catcher .......Ca1'e11e1' and Outielder .Second Base iii..-ii-....,T11i7'dBCISG ...Sl10rtSfop . . . .Left Field ..Left Field ..Ce11fe1' Field .Riglzt Field University of Chicago Baseball Scores, 1909. Dare Score April 1 Chicago vs. Armour Institute ..... April 3 Chicago vs. Armour Institute ....... April S giicago vs. take Forest University... I pril 10 Iicago vs. iver Forest ........... April 14 ghicago vs. De Paul University .... Apri 17 .hicago vs. River Forest ........ April 24 Chicago vs. Indiana University ................ May 5 Chicago vs. Logan Squares ............,....... May 8 Chicago vs. University of Vlfisconsin at Madison .... May 12 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign. May 13 Chicago vs. University of llflinnesota ........... May 15 Chicago vs. University of Illinois .............. May 18 Chicago vs. Northwestern University .......... May 21 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign. May 2:2 Chicago vs. Purdue University ................. May 26 Chicago vs University of Illinois ........... May 29 Chicago vs. University of 'Wisconsin ......... June 52 Chicago vs. Purdue University at Lafayette ..... ,Tune 3 Chicago vs. Indiana University at Bloomington.. .... .. Games won: Chicago, 135 opponents, 6. 208 Gaarde, Coach Kassulker Stagg, Cnarh ' Ehxhorn Paul Pegues Cleary Meigs, Captain Page Sunderland Collings Charters Rowe CAP AND GOWN I-IICAGO did not win the baseball championship last year, but it came so close to it that it kept every other team from doing so. VVhen the last game of an exciting season was over it was found that Chicago, Illinois and Purdue were tied. Each had broken even in its series with each of the other two teams. A post-season series was declared im- possible because it was so near the close of the college year. And so the Maroon is one of the three claimants for the 1909 title. The baseball season was a source of great pleasure to Chicago students in one respect- it jolted the conceit of our bucolic rivals at Urbana. Their pride bolstered up by their victories of the two previous years, they were quite pained when Captain Meigs' nine defeated them by a 3-1 score on their own grounds, and repeated the victory on Marshall Held Illinois day via Cleary's home run. The Conference season started out as gloomily as had those before it, when Indiana, a comparatively weak nine, turned the tables on the Varsity team by a 1-0 score. After that game, however, the squad began to play real baseball. Wisconsin went down easily and Northwestern followed suit in a farcical game on Marshall held. At this point of the season students began to realize that baseball really was worth watching, and something akin to football excitement was prevalent on the campus. It began when Chicago went down to Urbana on May 12 and decisively trounced the Illini. It took the rural citizens of both Champaign and Urbana a week to get over that beating. W'hen within the next week Minnesota was treated to the same dose and Illinois was not only beaten, but shut out on Illinois day, a championship began to seem a real probability. At this stage of the season Purdue and Illinois each won a game. The race was further complicated by a second victory for Illinois and Purduels defeat at the hands of the Illini. Three games were left-with Wisconsin, Purdue and Indiana, three hard teams. VX7isconsin was put away by.a score of 3-2. The last two games were played on successive days away from home and rooters hoped for only an even break. Consequently, when news came in late on the evening of June 2 that Chicago had scored five runs in the fourteenth inning of a fierce game with Purdue, there was no little amount of rejoicing. This was increased the next day when the Maroons repeated the performance in almost the same way, when they batted in four runs in the eleventh inning and won from Indiana. "Pat" Page had pitched twenty-five innings in two days and, aided by wonderful playing on the part of the team, had won both times. 210 ATHLETICS Batting anb jfielbing Zwetagw Batting Averages. Name Position - Games Played At Bat Hits Average Cleary ..... Right Field 14 44 12 .273 Pegues .... Short Stop V 19 74 19 .257 Meigs .. Firsl Base 10 68 17 .250 Charters . . . Catcher and Outfic'ldrr 11 33 S 242 Ehrliorn .... Left Field 15 51 11 .216 Sunderland . . Sccozzd Base 19 62 12 .194 Collings .... Cczzicz' Field 16 6+ 12 .188 Page ..... Pifclzm' 19 1,36 12 .182 Kassulker .. Left Field 8 26 4 .154 Rowe . .. Third Base 16 53 7 V .132 Paul ... . .Cc11'rlzc1' 18 56 5 .090 1 , ,, .. . Wm 12554 ik ,, V1 ""'Ww if a- Q'-11 sq-ffl?-Q2 x W wwf, I qw vu Oi' A wmfiv -215' we A341517 -q-4 F Q-fiyn 4' at gl 4' "f 1' N'fip 'v l as W 51 A, ip N-Q it ? F'-s ftp 1 1 ii-my 1 1 f ' .haf 1 1 , A-5. , .A ... .1-, - A H "fl -L. f . . 5 . .4 f . '94L1"' -.:."1-vit'-11'.f1a5Qg'lf1-,z?4 n M422-S 1-5 '.5,1,,,, ff" AY' '4- V ,. .V I fLQ'M0QN.,V , f. V . - -viii 355 ' Fri ... -'-Y ' "fi-": A -fl 1 1 2 uf.: ff- .lf --fi - -. ' ' 'ff-A wfz, Vx 'Wu . -" , 5 5. V15-275 4 , Q , ' fr ...fa-J 1 F' 2 4 5.1 45? W. 1ff f:pf:' We -fy .M ...r +V . , r i . . .ggi-jg1,, ' 1 H--j.,'iw: s"'1V"rCf1y,".,fw 1f.5,ffr u Q-i'ty.1w:-f 1: A was 'JN '-AW'-9 '- .31 I F511 .-':V""-. , 2-V. --H 0 vflvf Q qs-mv: ., .Q AMN -Q",,.:,w4f V I :gg '1 1,174 "Qi-. " , 52, 'W....',',v'.r. ' - - .- . , Q. 'wg f ' v' J, 21 .1-if, . vw.. '-' 11- -2. . ' I A' 'r"-ww - . -1 ' ' -A .nf -pw v' we .,1. ,- Q fl KL-w iw KEY?-'S"1Ff:l""-r,"7 " ' Qtr R' fine' X .1 4 ,rq1,.f '- ",.f 4 " 1 ' .1 .,- ,K '! .. I - I - ., 5. xl .1-12.53423 3' . 'iff . . ff' Q -Z: ,fr , I, H di 3 - .- N 'UU " -'vi ' 1' -1 " ...' ' 1 gi V ., lg! ,. , A I . . ,n L K :II . 1. . - ,w....,, , ,f Player Kassulker Meigs Paul .. Page ..... Charters .... .... Collings .. ,.. Ehrhorn .... Sunderland .. ... Pegues ..... Rowe . . . Cleary . . -J Fielding Averages. Position Left Field First Base Catcher Pitcher Center' and Left Field .Center and Right Field Left and Right Field .Sfcozzd Base Sl107'l Stop Third Base Right and Ceutm' Field 211 G. P. C. 5 12 12 113 10 109 12 52 7 25 S 13 8 12 12 49 12 36 10 27 11 20 E. Pct. 0 1.000 2 .982 2 .981 2 .961 1 .960 1 .923 1 .916 6 .897 5 .861 4 ,852 4 .800 ASKET B LIL I X S x f ff X i 'WW sl j I 1 U if 'U PW! 'Eli J ' Xmxxxmm ,Q 'gf fffy:1w'f ai ,iff WW K Q! f, WM: W .Q- :11'7 ' -fl 'ff mu ' X' K 7 MX Six - E 1 ' Ex 'I 'xxx v if 'P I : X -,WXIXXX X -' 'MP N N , Nt ghgigj v H da V 0 Aff Mg fffff ' fa- di WSJ Q1 lf, ff hz m.,, ahE A tx ' FEA Q 15 'N"s"" H511 1 f 2+ivm 'ff: .lffkE5 2 u lx W I' 1 Ah ' I, la, fl, Jil I M1 MEM M x wi I ' N 1 7 X' fl'?ggigFf"l"l!4?i' - .utr izflsnwilgfimmii,Qj!G1L!:"gp-gn l A . "1':'q," "'1f"7'f I EQ 1 1 " , A. C. I'IOFFMAN I-1. O. PAGE . E. P. HUBBLE I. S. EDVVARDS C. G. SAUER . I. R. CLARK . A. C, ZKELLY, IR. F. G. FULKERSON I. S. BOYLE . C. E. BROWN . M. GOLDSTEIN Crip tain .... . CAP AND GOLVN The Team Guard . . . Guard . Center . Center . Forward . Forztiard . Forward . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute The Basket Ball Record of the University of Chicago Basket Ball Team for Jan. jan. Ian. jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. IVIar. the Season of 1910. Winners of the Championship of the West 1910. 15, 1910. 21, 1910. 25, 1910. 28 1910. 5, 1910. 8, 1910. 12, 1910. 18, 1910. 19, 1910. 26, 1910. 5, 1910 12, 1910. Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Points Scored: Gaines 1Von 1 VS VS. VS YS VS. YS. VS. VS. VS YS VS. VS. The Games Northwestern University at Chicago ...... Indiana University at Chicago ............. Northwestern University at Evanston ..... University of 1Visconsin at Chicago ....... Purdue University at Chicago ............. University of Illinois at Champaign ....,... University oi Minnesota at Minneapolis .... Purdue University at Lafayette ............ Indiana University at Bloomington.. University of Illinois at Chicago ........... University of Vifisconsin at Madison ....... University of Minnesota at Chicago.. . . By Chicago, 303 By Qpponents, 156 By Chicago, 9 By Gpponents, 3 214 Score 31- 4 50-12 45- 6 16-14 30-19 21-11 10-15 26-17 31- 8 15-24 10-11 18-15 awww, 3X S89- X V3 N if QE? ...1 Raycroft, Coach Boyle Edwards Kelly Goldstein Fulkerson Clark Hubble I-Ioffman, Captain Page Brown Sauer Schommer, Coach CAP AND GOWN 'Cibreeatiime Glbampions This is the record to which the Varsity basketball men can point with pride, after the winning of the championship in the bitterest fight in Conference basketball history. It was a well-earned championship this year and it was not assured until the whistle had been blown which brought to a close the extra session of the Minnesota game, the last of the season. Few who saw it will ever forget that last game. The score tied in the last thirty seconds of play, live Chicago men played like demons in the extra session and scored a free throw and a basket, clinehing the game and the title. Maroon enthusiasts felt that Chicago could have won the national championship again, but confusion in the standing of the eastern colleges prevented a post-season series, lfVitl1 the loss of Captain Georgen and the mighty John Schommer, the season began with the problem of filling their places. The choice of Schommer as coach and the appear- ance of such men as Captain Hoffman, Pat Page, Clark, Sauer, Hubble, Edwards, Kelly, Boyle, Brown, Fulkerson and Goldstein, greatly strengthened the hopes of another cham- pionship team. The hrst six games of the season were victories for the Maroon tive, although it took an extra session to decide the game with VVisconsin in Bartlett, The first defeat in years came to the Maroons at the hands of Minnesota, which won by the score of 15-10 at Min- neapolis The race then took on a more serious aspect. Two more games were lost, one to Illinois and one to Wiscoiisiii. The last game arrived, with the title hinging on the result. Defeat would have meant the yielding of the championship to Minnesota. The sensational work of Kelly and Edwards, however, turned the tide of the contest at the last minute, and again Chicago stood supreme. The 1910 season marks the passing of some of the best basketball players in the lfVest. Captain Hoffman and Page, who held down guard positions on three championship teams, played their last games. Clark, Edwards and Hubble are also lost to the team. The devel- opment of men to take the places of these stars in 1911 may prove an insurmounable difhculty. - , "Cs" were awarded at the end of the season to Hoffman, Page, Clark, Kelly, Sauer, Hubble and Edwards, Minor 'ICSW went to Brown, Boyle and Fulkerson. 216 ATHLETICS nw4.w24Wf225siiw::w Singles Doubles Chicago .. ..... ' ...... .. 4 Chicago .. ...... ... .. llliuois ............. . ................ 2 Illinois ...,......................... . 1909 TENNIS TEAM Henry Sunderlmul Gardner CCGPY-5 Stem 217 Kf3h CAP AND GOWN Sawyer Gerend Daznelly XVl1ite, Caaclz Rosenthal Maxwell K. Lindsay Bergersen Kern G. Lindsay Ferguson Benitez Collings Meagher Owen Sxvinnning Ream F. Collings. Captain C. Benitez O. B. Bergersen G. Lindsay K. Lindsay -I. F. Meagher llbolo 568111 C. Benitez, Captain M. S. Gerend 1. E. Ferguson C. Radeniaclier Paul F. Swain L. G. Donnelly C. T. Maxwell H. Kern Gbicago VS. Tlllinois ' At Bartlett Gymnasium, February 19, 1910 Final Score, 23-23 Cliicaffo Swiinniind Team VVins Swimininv Events' Illinois Tieinv Score b Wfin- D C D 7 D y ning Polo Game. At Urbana, February 26, 1910 Final Score, Chicago, 245 Illinois, 22 University Championship Held May 20, 1909 VVinners Points VVinne1-5. Points J. R. E. Lidster .... .... 4 572 4. E. Cary ...40G 2. C. Benitez ......... .... 4 39M 5. F. Kahn .. ...202 3. O. B. Bergersen .... .... 4 25 218 ATHLETICS 40 Yards 60 Yards 100 Yards 40 Yards Plunge for Swim Swim Swim Back Stroke Distance Gbicago Vs. IDCBISQIUHIIM At Bartlett Gymnasium, April 15, 1909. Graham CPD Dalrymple CPD Sylvester CPD Yerlces CPD Hopkins CPD Dalrymple CPD Sylvester CPD Shyroel: CPD Benitez CCD Lindsay CCD Cary CCD Cary CCD Bergersen CCD Lidster CCD W1'igl1t CPD 47' ft. 6 in Chicago Benitez.. . Beverly ..... . Badenoch .... Ferguson .... Hirschl ...... Kahn .......... 60 ff. 52 ft Water Polo Chicago, G Pennsylvania, 0 CFCICU7' .....Rz'gl1f .FUl'ZUCl1d.. .....Left F01'tUr11'd. . ,. ... .Right GucI1'd..... ......Left G1m1'd.... Pennsylvania Yerkes Penstman Borden VVright Graham Rothschild Score of points: Pennsylvania, 159g Chicago, 16 9 .22 0-0 5 3-5 1 On 1-5 'V ' I 2-5 -.XNXXNN 219 CAP AND GOII N Carpenter Baird Long Comstock Mac Ube 'lllllestern Hrxtetcollegiate Gross Gountrp 1Run November 29, 1909. WAS WON BY QU Minnesota-Tydeman ....... Time, Z7 :OS Connelley Rathbun Fieldman Hull Q21 Nebraska C3j Purdue C-4D Ames C55 'Wfiseonsin Q61 Chicago-Comstock Baird Carpenter Long MeNeish 220 N ATHLETICS l ' " ' X' Western Championships of Amateur Athletic League of America Foil team Cjunior for De Bauviere cupj. VVon by the University of Chicago, R. Kerner, D. F. Davis and R. Baldridge. Duelling Sword: lst. F. W. HANNUM .............,... .... C hicago Zd. R. R. MIX ...... ...'.Clzicag0 Sd. D. FICHMAN ........................... .... C hicago Chicago vs. Vorwaerts Turnverein , Final Score ................. Chicago, 135 Vorwaerts Turnverein, 12 Sherry Pease Hannum DeBauviere Baldricige Karsten G1'aV6S Coach Captam Wahlberg Semkowsky Ebefle Not in picture, Levinson, Berens, Loomis. 221 CAP AND GOWN Burt Kayton Levitan Bartlett Rosenstiel Davis Wisely Ebe Tllllestern 'ilntercollegiate 6QI11T'lEl5tlC, 1lfCl1Cll1Q H110 zl1l1I'CSflil1Q GlJ8l11DlOl15l3iDS N the Intercollegiate Gymnastic Meet held at Lincoln, Neb., April 17 1909 tl 1 1 le University of Chicago Gymnastic team won the championship of the West. The team was well balanced, and Chicago men placed in all the events-horizontal bar, parallel bars, side horse, rings, tumbling and club swinging, 'lhe members of the team were: Captain Otto Berndt, Louis Smith, Dean Ken- nedy, Frank Bartlett, Paul Davis and Charles Levit-an, Captain Otto Berndt did championship to Mitchell of Nebraska by a very small margin. His work was of unusual excellence in form,-as was the work of all the team members. Coach XAIHWIICTFS f D care ul training was to a great extent responsible for this and the team championship. exceptional all round work He lost the individual 222 ATHLETICS The scores of the various teams were as follows: Chicago . Minnesota .. Vxfisconsin .. Nebraska .... Wasluiiigto ll ............ Points. . ..1166.2 . . .1098.4 . ..1074.95 ... 642.2 . ..,....... ... 272.4 Scores for the individual all-round championship: Mitchell, Nebraska. ............. .. Berndt, Chicago .... .Uzzell, Minnesota Points. . .. 386.8 . .. 3709 ....365.G v David F. Davis! of the University won the fencing contest from Reimers of Nebraska. The score was 7-7, but Davis won on account of superior form. The gymnastic team for 1910 consists of two old men-Captain Paul Davis and Frank Bartlett-and Harold Kayton, Max Rosenstiel and Alen Wisely. The death of D!VvClll1lgfO11 Burt, the star horse man, was a serious loss to the team. His. absence is' felt deeply by the team. He was a consistent Worker, ever cheerful and optimistic. His team mates miss his excellent support and his hearty encouragement in the coming gymnastic meets. -The Intercollegiate Championship meet for 1910 will be held at Minneapolis, Minn., April 17. Although the team is not as strong as it was last year the University of Chicago will be well represented. The University of Chicago won the first Intercollegiate dual gymnastic meet ever held in the DfVest when it defeated the University of Illinois April S, 1910, by a score of 1045.75 points to 1024.25 points. The all round individual championship was won by Captain Davis of Chicago. The meet was closely contested, but the superior form and linish of the Chicago men won for them the team prize. The even balance of the Chicago team was .a noticeable feature. Summary of the events: Gymnastic Summaries. Horizontal bar-Woii by Bartlett CC.D, 70 points, second, Styles CI.D, G9 points, third, Holman CI.D, 66.5 points. Total, Chicago. 189.25 points, Illinois, 183.5 points. Parallel bars-Woii by Styles CI.D, 79.5 points, second, Davis CC.D, 76.25 third, Holman CI.D, 71 points. Total, Chicago, 209.5 points, Illinois, 219 points. Side horse-VVon by Holman-C,I.D, 77 points, second, Davis CC.D, 70.25 pointsg pointsg third, Kayton CC.D, 68.5 points., Chicago, 202.25 points, Illinois, 202 points., Flying rings-VVon by Holman CI.D, 72 points, second,.Bartlett CC.D, 70.25 points, third, Rosenstiel CC.D, 70 points. Total, Chicago, 208.5 points, Illinois, 194.25 points. Tumbling-VVon by Davis CC.D, 76 points, second, VVisely CC.D, 74.25 points, third, Matthews CI.D, 73.5 points. Total, Chicago, 214.75 points, Illinois, 204.5 points. Club Swinging-VVon by Holman CI.D, 24 points, second, Davis CC.D, 21.5 points. Final score-Chicago, 1045.75 points, Illinois, 1024.25 points. All round individual championship-VVon by Davis CC.D, 351.25 points, second, Holman CI.D, 347.25 points, third, Styles CI.D, 341.75 points, fourth, Bartlett CC.D, 336 points. Wrestling Championship of University. . ll i .z .................................. ....... S enior Colleve HCflVYWe1gh'f5 ily, , ,, . . .. . .. ......... Junior College Middleweights-Quig-iey H , ........ University Champion , , Qld ,,,,,, .... C hampion in Senior College Llghtwelghts lffiarflett .. . .. . .... Champion in Junior College 223 ATHLETICS Mfaromber Piling U11 the Score Pe1z11.vylz'auia Relay Trials 224 CAP QIAD GOI! N Schuman Gavin bcho nmur Coach Duck Carey Springer Arnold Brow n Hales Canning Young Sawyer Hoffman Thompson 1"1 eeman Rogers Sherman' Paine 'Beaser, Captain Lawlex Carpenter the QWIICSDIYIEIII jfOOtbEiII UCHITI, 1909 BEASER' fCapta'i1zj BRUWN CANNING CARPENTER FREEMAN If,-XLES FIOFFMAN. IQUH a ' LA-WVLER YOUNG 226 PAINE PETERSON ROGERS SAWYER SH ERMAN SPRINGER TTIOMPSON XWHITING XVILSON , FRESHJWAN ATHLETICS Feb. Feb. May M ay May May Barker CCoachD Anderson Smith Gerend Moss Kelly Abrams Vlfatkins Lawler Davenport Rosenthal Baird Harris Ube 1lff6SbI11Ell1 Crack UCEH11, 1909 IABRAMS GEREND ANDERSON HARRIS BAIRD IJAWVLER BAUMAN Moss BRESNAHAN ROSENTHAL DAVENPORT KCfzpz'ainj SMITH 6 77 8 15 22 29 Freshmen Track Meets and Scores, 1909 Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Illinois Freshmen at Champaign .... Illinois Freshmen. ................. . Culver Military Academy at Culver ........ Iowa Freshmen at Iowa City .......... . . Northwestern Freshmen at Evanston ..... Illmols Freshmen ....................... 227 24M-442 24g-44m 62 - 60 7 - 7 .652-5815 .39 - 65 CAP AND GO l V St l"ecl4er Sane Boyle Teichgraeber Aurancl Nichol C, y O. Roberts G. Roberts Baird Stanton XX ll UIUC fll:YC5blllHl1 flB35CbHu 'UCHIIL 1909 1 - . Scialicggeltbg Pitchers Steinbreeker .... Cafrlzlcr - Sauer ......,...... First Base Baird fCaj9tai1zj. Second Base Boyle .......... Tlzizfrd Base O. Roberts ........ Slzort Stop Nichols .... Left Field Aurand 2 I , ' y Wfeidlingj Ceuta: Fzad Teichoraeberl - - Cul-ryb Rlgllf Pzcld Date Freshmen Baseball Scores, 1909 Scoie April 3 Freshmen xs Crane High .................... April Freshmen ts Monitor Athletic Club .......... April Freshmen Oak Park High at Oak Park ....... April Freshmen Varsity .......................... April Freshmen Northwestern Freshmen at Evanston May Freshmen Varsity .......................... May Freshmen Hyde Park High .... ,, . . . May Freshmen vs. St. Ignatius College ..... May Freshmen . Lake Forest Academy ..... May Freshmen vs. Kent College of Law .... May Freshmen Varsity ....... FRESHMAN AINHLETICS Kimball Mckeag Cai ey Cunnmgham Heritage Smith Goettler St 1 bl P ein Bel ' 1E1'1Tl2.1'1 aine Ube Jfresbman Basket JBaII team, 1910 CHESTER S. BELL, Right Guard ROY F. 'SI-IERMAN, Left Guard fGapt.j 1-1.-XROLD GOETTLER, Gcufcr 2111-IOMAS KIMRALL, Left Forward, NORMAN PAINE, Right Forward CLARK C. HERITrXGE, Sub Guard EDWARD H. STEIN, Sub Forward 11ILLIER L. BAKER, Sub Forward ALBERT G. GARY, Sub Forward 1'1OXV.-XRD I, CUNNINGHAM, Sub Guard Freshman Basket Ball Games and Scores, 1910 Date. Opponents. -, Score. Ian. 21. Lake Forest . . . . 23-19 Jan. 28. Armour .... . 26- 8 Feb. 5. 11linois, 1913 . . ' . . . 11-25 Feb. 11. Armour tat Armourj . . . 30-16 Feb. 26. Northwestern College .... , 26-22 Mar. -4. Illinois, 1913 Cat Champaignj . . . 11-25 Mar 10. Northwestern, 1913 Qat Evanstonb . . .. . 21-18 Mar. 12. Northwestern, 1913 ....... . 40-10 Total points-U. of C., 1913, Opponents, 143. 229 CAP AND GOIVN 5 . N Clark Whiting McWhorter NVhite CCoaclxJ Barton Tuttle Scofxeld Brown Parker Byford Krzmer the jf1fC5blilall 5V0il11l1'lil1Q Uealll H. KEEFE ................ Captain Szcfimming Team R. E. CLARK. . . ...... Captain Polo Team BROWN, C. E. KRAMER, H. L. TUTTLE, R. E. BARTON, CHAS. NY. BYFORD, VVM. H. VVHITING, L. H. EVLCVVHORTER. G. L. SCOFIELD, T. PARKER, N. S. 230 FRESHMAN ATHLETICS the IIZPCSDINHII Golf 563111, 1909 DALY FELSENTHAL HOBARI LINDSAY SWANSON Freshman Golf Tournaments and Scores, 1909 May 28 Freshmen VS. University High .........,. I ........ H june 3 Freshmen vs. Hyde Park .... I. . . F Gibc jfrcsbman Rennie team, 1909 PAUL TVIAACCLINTOCK, C czptaiin WILSON STAPP Morimrr NLOSES ' SARDAM Freshman Tennis Tournaments and Scores, 1909 Freshmen vs. Hyde Park High,SchoolZ ....... .......... Freshmen vs. University High School. . , . . Freshmen VS. NVendel1 Phillipsf. . 5. . ' i '- , 4, . F fthe jfrcsbman G3Qn1naStic Ream 2-11 6- 4 .4-2 .1-5 .2-7 RUSSELL 0. SMITH WELLINGTON BURT RIXLPH ROSENTHAL 231 f" IIlfC'l'.TC1l01U5fI.C Meet, 1909 INTERSCOLASTIC Eighth Zlllllllfll 'lll'lfClI5Cl3OlElSlflC .HDCGT Held at Marshall Field, June 12, 1909. 100 Yards Dtlijl-91101-5, VV. Spiegel, Detroit University School, won, Martin, Oak Park, second, J. Spiegel, Detroit University School, third, Duff, Normal, fourth. 220 Yards Dash-0:22 3-5, VV, Spiegel, Detroit University School, won, Cooke, North High, Columbus, second, Forbes, Hyde Park, third, Duff, Normal, fourth. 440 Yards Rim Cfirst racej-0:52 2-5, Skinner, Princeton, won, Cortes, Hinsdale, second, Campbell, University High, third, Mann, Lincoln, fourth. ' 440 Yards Rim Qsecond racej-0:54 2-5, Shiverick, University High, hrst, Sonneborn, Har- vey, second, Everhard, Ripon, third, Moyers, Tabor, fourth. SSO Yards Ruiz, Chrst racej-2:03, Craig, Kansas City Manual Training, lirst, Campbell, University High, second, Llewellyn, Hyde Park, third, Hall, VVendell Phillips, fourth. 880 l"'ard.v Rim Csecond racej-2:02 1-5, Donovan, Morgan Park Academy, first, Osborn, Drury Academy, second, Skinner, Princeton, third, Holden, Armour Academy, fourth. Ona illilc Ruiz-1:33 3-5, Cowley, Muskegon, first, Red-fern, Vllest Des Moines, second, Davis, Averyville High, Peoria, third, Donovan, Morgan Park Academy, fourth. Two lldfile Rim-9 :58 2-5, Marks, Beloit, hrst, Thorsen, New Trier, second, Mann, Muskegon, third, Cowley, Muskegon, fourth, 120 Yards Hurdles-0:16 1-5, XfVoodbury, Kansas City Central, hrst, Kuh, University High, second, Hendrickson, Kansas City Central, third, Shaffer, Muskegon, fourth. 220 Yards Hurdles-0:25 4-5, VVoodbury, Kansas City Central, first, Kuh, University High, second, Shaffer, Muskegon, third, Murray, Lake View, fourth. Quarter lldile Relay Race-0:46. Detroit University School UW. Spiegel, I. Spiegel, Tournyj, won, University High, second, East High, Des Moines, third. Putting I2-lb. Shot-49 ft. 12, in., Byrd, Milford, won, Cooke, North High, Columbus, second, Wilsoii, University High, third, McComber, McHenry, fourth. Throwing I2-Ib. I'I!'l7I'l7Il67'-167 ft. 3M in., Kohler, Lansing, won, Dickerson, Clinton, second, Healy, Racine, third, Hales, Oak, Park, fourth. High funzp-5 ft. QM in., Byrd, Milford, Lundgren, NVest Aurora, VVahl, South Division, Milwaukee tied for first, Vlliley, York, and Rowbotham, Mercersburg, tied for fourth. Broad fimfp-21 ft. 6M in., Beneisa, Grand Prairie, won, Cooke, North High, Columbus, second, Thielecke, NVebster Grove, third, VViley, York, fourth. Disczzs-126 ft, in., Byrd, Milford, won, Kanatzer, Kansas City Manual Training, second: WVeis, Marion, third, Kohler, Lansing, fourth. Pole Vault-11 ft. 321 in., Buck, University High, won, W'oodbury, Kansas City Central, second, Rowbotham, Mercersburg, third, Foster, Mercersburg, fourth. Points Scored-University High School, 23, Kansas City Central High School, BM, Milford High School, 13 1-3, Detroit University School, 12: Muskegon High School, 11. Thirty- one schools divided the remaining points. Vlfinner of the lndividual Prize for the greatest number of points-R. L. Byrd, Milford, 13 1-3 points. 233 1 I I x 5 1 i W W W vWA A 1' 1" ' , if 'Q,A . . -,, l" V , "-A f l.1 ' D F ,if.-g ' ' . I F, , 1' ' Eg if 3 '---- 5 Q g 15 Www CA I' Xl ND G O IVN VV, A A ,. ...., , . ,T 3 ,A X -, .iL.v '-Qi. ul l! f 2 sell URTNG the past year, The Wfomanls Athletic Association has been un- usually active. The famous penny race headed by Miss F. Florence Courant netted over six hundred dollars for the corner stone of every Chicago Woman's dream, the new gymnasium. The winter vaudeville came next, with attractions far superior to anything ever offered by Keith K Proc- tor, attractions that ranged from an operatta by Florence Kiper, to a chorus of the only seals in captivity with college educations. After that came the spring games in basketball, hockey and baseball. Vlfhile not as well adver- tised, probably as events on Marshall Field, they were just as exciting and far more exclusive. And finally, as a Fitting climax, the annual banquet was held. ADVISORYEOARD OF W. A. A. 1910 Mlss GERTRUDE Dontizv .........,. ear Ojjieio M embev' WINIFRED VER Noov . . Hockey Rejn1'ese1zz'atfz't'e JOSEPHINE KERN , , . Basket Ball Rep1'esentafiit'e MARGARET SULLIVAN, , . BLZSGZNIIZ R6P7'8S07LfUfiZlB NADINE MOORE , , , . Fencing Represeiztati-z'c FLORENCE LAWSON , . Gymvzasium Rep'1'ese11z'atitfe ETTA SHOUPE , ..... P7'c'.S"id07'ZZ OLIVE DAVIS , . . Vice-President HELEN PIXRIQER , . SGCl'6'fCl7'3l-T7'CClS1l7'C'7' 237 Florence Lawson Harriette Sager CAP AND GOIPVN 'wlinners Ot Tlllil. Zi. El. llbins, 1909 Basketball l-lELEN PECK FLORENCE LAXVSON ETTA SI-IARPE lTlELEN FOSTER LOUISE NORTON FLORENCE LYLEY EDITH HIGLEY ZILLAH SHEPHERD ALICE GROAIAN BTILDRED CHAIIBERLAIN LAURA VERHOEXVEN ELIZABETH RICH Baseball LILLI.-KN GUBELMAN LINA GOULII ELIZABETH HURD CHARLOTTE lXliERRILL FLORENCE CLARKE MARGARET SULLIVAN ll'lILDRED DAN,A ELIZABETH LTALSEY I-XDELAIEE ROE li.-XTHERINE SLAUGHT Hockey ll'lARGARE'l' ROXX"BOTHARI ALICE IRVVIN MARGARET CULBERTSON BIOLLIE CARROLL FLORENCE BLL-XNNING ELIZABETH FRANKLIN HELEN BARIQER OLIVE DAVIS PERSIS SMALLWOOD RUTH DELZELL GRETTA BROWN FRANCES THOIIAS ETHEL IQAXVIN .KATHERINE COLE FLORENCE ITXMES ANNA GLERUM ,ALICE LEE Gymnastic Contest ETHEL PRESTON FLORENCE LAWSON ELIZABETH lrIALsEY Event Lad der- l-ligh junip- Flving Rings - D Traveling Rings Horse- Parallel Bars- Club Swinging- Ninth Gymnastic Contest. First, Florence Lawson ............ 19 points Second, Ethel Preston.. . ..,.... 16 points Third, Margaret Bell .............. MM points First Second Third Ethel Preston Elizabeth Halsey Florence Lawson Margaret Bell Margaret Bell Ethel Preston Florence Lawson Florence Tyley CMargaret Bell, Virginia Hinkins, and Carolla Rust.j Ethel Preston Margaret Bell Florence Lawson Florence Lawson Katherine Powel Ethel Preston Ethel Preston Ethel Preston Dancing W'on by ..................... Marjorie Day Second ..............,...... Gertrude Perry Third .,..,................. Dorothy Clarke Junior College Contests Ladder Boom Stall Bars High Jump Club Swinging Ist Literature Philosophy Literature Arts Arts 2d Philosophy Literature Arts Literature Literature iid Arts and Science Arts Philosophy Philosophy Philosophy Inter-College Relay Race Vlfon by .......,.,.......... Science Second ... .,...... . ...Literature Third .. ............... Philosophy Baseball I-Alumnae .. ....,.. rs.. ....... .. Varsity S 9 Fencing Bouts Katherine Slaught ....... over ...... .. Clara Jacobson Gretta Brown ...,....... Over ........ Alice Johnson Emily Frake .........,... over .... ...... 1 Targaret Byrne Tennis Tournament Phister 7 McConnell McConnell li' K5-Tj Q6-lj C6-ll Bell ll 7 Bell 1 C6 13 U01 Be Kuh KT-SD KG-2D , 238 3- PVOMENIS' ATHLETICS SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM. Shultz Kellogg Chambsrlain La Venture Ortmayer Tyley Lawson Peck Groman Norton Juniors Seniors PIELEN FOSTER .... .,., R ight Forward ..... .... F 'LORENCE TYLEY LAURA XYERIIOEVER. .... Left Fora-ai'd .,,.. .... I 'IELEN PECK CCapt ZILLAH SHEPHERD ...... ...Cgnter ........ .... F LQRENCE LAWSON ETTA SHOUPE CCapt.J .... .... R Lght Gr1rzra'...... ..,. LOUISE NORTON B1INNIE HIGLEY. .. ....... . . . . .Left G'll01'l1 ........ . ... XLICE GROMAN n I Substitutes RIARY CHANEI' ' ' ELOISE KELLOGG ELIZABETH RICH AIILDRED CIIAMBERLAIN ELIZABETH IQIMBELL qXNNA LA VENTURE Games 15 .... April 30 .... 1:-3 :U . .. .... May 14 .... . . . 17 13...' I ...May18..,. D5 F' k ' f "T""1'l!W'?'- ' ' ' In , 1 'JJ I V 9' rf: . JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM Davis Kimbell Chaney OITITIZIYCI' . Verhoveu Higley Shoupe Shepherd Rich 239 junior IIBHSCDHII The Teams Margaret Sullivan, Capt. .Pfztclzer ......,.... . Elizabeth Halsey ........ Catclzer .. Irene Hastings: .... . . .First Base.. . . . Ernestine Evans. . . .....SCC07ld Base. .. Elisabeth Hurd .......... TI1w1.7'Cl7 Base. . . . Lina Gould ..... . . .Right Short. . . . Florence Clark ..... . . .Left Short. . . . Alice Lee Herrick ....... Right Field .... Adelaide Roe ...... . . Left Field. . .. CAP AND COLVN Senior Mildred Dana ' Lillian Gubelinan Katherine Slaught, Beulah Armacost Charlotte Merrill Hattie Fisch Sophia Cainenisch Ella Russell Christine Fuchs .ii . I ri! ,.,,:, WV Mildred Ellison Sue Chatneld i juniors 28 13 21 62 The Siart of the Penny Race Substitutes Anna De Vries Margaret Byrne Games T240 Belle Wfhite Capt Florence Lawson Seniors 6 ll 13 30 VVOJWI-ZN'S ATHLETICS Gina M -4 8-J SENIOR BASEBALL TEAM Lawson Byrne Cavendish Fiscli Vlfhite Fuchs Merrill Russcll Ortznayer Gubelman Slaught CCzlpt.D A1-macost Voght Lf Wi L ,-w,.w-an--.f M, V , Qi ' no: ..- ml-: n JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM Ortmayer Hastings Cliattield Herrick Gould Elliscli Lee Halsey Evans Sullivan Clark Hurd K 2-ll TDO C R CQ Seniors The Teams Helen Barker ....,. . ..... Right Ufizzg ..... Irene Kawin ......... ..... R ight Inside. . ., Margaret Culbertson ...... . Alice Irwin ..... .LL .... Cenfcr .....,. Left I1'z.rz'a'e .... .,..Left lflfilzg. .. Elizabeth Franklin .......,. Margaret Rowbotham ...... Katherine Lucey ....,...,.. Florence Manning CCapt.D .... Gretta Brown ........ Righzf Half ..... Centex' Half .... Loft Half ........ Persis Smallwood .........., Left Full Bark.. Katherine Cole ........,.... Goal ............ Substitutes Seniors Katherine Crayton India Sharpe Elsa Loyer Ruth Delzell May Grant Right Full Back. .. CAP A ND GO M' N Juniors Olive Davis Alice Lee Florence Ames CCapt.D Mollie Carroll .....Fr.ances Thomas Dorothy Hinman Marion Pierce Hattie Ericson . . . .Anna Glerum Mary McClintock .. ...... .Pearl McGimsie juniors Helen Parker CMgr.D Margaret Campbell Josephine Hewitt May Carey Florence Sweat Florence Lawson CMgr.D Jennie Houghton The Games S911iU7f uTl111i01' 0 ..... ..... A flay 31, 1909 ..... ..,.. 1 2 .... .... A june 7, 1909 ..... ..... 1 1 .... .... . Iune 11, 1909 ..... ..... 4 Field Umpires Marie Crtmayer Louise Livermore Goal Umpires Florence Lawson Margaret Barrett Timekeeper Gertrude Dudley Scorers Josephine Hewitt Katherine Crayton 242 l'V1OMEN'S ATHLETICS ' 'af' is , ' 4 2jf'f3,g,.Q -' 45 Q In 9 ' ' 5 0 9 . 'X 4 - " J .. I 0 ,.. - 7x-vwnwqq' I, ., 'fi . .W -,- .W-1 V q A ,, 3 .-mi in . . f -if ' V 5 ,I A. f , SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM Dudley Brown Lucey Cole Smallwond Irwin Franklin Ortmayer Lawson Grant ' Delzell Kawin Manning Rowbotham Culbertson Barker 31 IP ' QT Q is f ze.. ag., - my ,, .a ,A in JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM Y Ortmayer Hinman McClintock McGimSie Hewitt Campbell Houghton. Parker N ' Thomas Sweat Glerum Lee Ames Davis Carroll Pierce Iuricsnn 243 2 I 1 1 I 131126 C fl P A N D G O ffl" .N Gbarles 1bitcbcock Tball LTHOUGH the guide on the big red rubbernecks which whiz down 57th street in the summer time point to Hitchcock and announce, "The University of Chicago," in a loud, stentorian voice, our modesty prevents us from claiming all the credit. lVe admit we are only part of it, but at that we are convinced that we are a typically representa- tive part. Original in conception, magnificent yet practical in construction, rich in content, Hitchcock Hall embodies fully the dominant characteristics of our University, character- istics which have warranted it being acclaimed "the greatest and most genuinely creative institution of our time." A feature entirely distinctive and unique, .one of the several distinguishing us from 'fthem others" CSnell Hall included and underlinedj, is the Oxford plan of construction in accordance with which the usual monotonous, firetrap row of cells is displaced by five separate sections, each with its own stair and entry way, each a unit in itself but joined with its neighbors by a long, artistically tiled corridor. Each section lives and has its being according to the platform policies' of its self-elected ofhcersg each endeavors to further a general .home-pervading atmosphere, while all collectivelv unite under the centralized super- vision of their representatives in developing a strong, virile fellowship among all the mem- brs of the hall. In 'the morning Cbefore the hour of ninel we exchange salutations in our own private breakfast room. for which We are indebted in no small degree to our interested benefactress, Mrs. Charles Hitchcock. Here we are supplied with choice "grapefruit, cream of wheat and chocolatew by Miss Coburn, of such excellency as to promise us proper preparation for the daily strife for honor points. In our well-appointed library we hold forth with occasional parties and receptions. Many distinguished personages are our guests. lf, perchance, we become weary of the world in general and the studeut's life in particular, we hie ourselves to the club room- it's a "perfect deari' say they of Foster and Green. There we are cheered up by "Dick" Myers' or "Norm" Baldwirfs celebrated "rags" or more rarely a song of home and fireside by Harper McKee. These forms of ever-present entertainment failing, we call on Dame Fortune for an cvernowing measure of luck and pass into the little dome-shaped card room, where we plunge into a game of hearts with true gambleris abandonment. 246 DORMITORIES sp-Q Snell Tball "Making a home out of that which might have been only a tenement-dormitory, the Snell Hall spirit, fraternal and individual, jolly and studious, ready for larks, yet finely responsive to fair playg applauding its athletes and its honor class-men: confrrrfngling lawyers, medics, lits, mugwumps, and pedagogues, freshmen, doctors of philosophy, and all the grades betweeng in short, the Snell spirit is human irst and academic afterwardf,-R. H. Kirtland, Cooler Dedication, 1909. HYSTCALLY, Snell 'Hall consists of four stories and a basement, and about sixty live wires. Mentally, it is a cross between a barrel of monkeys and a balloon. Spiritually, it is quite commonplace, combining sleep, church and fussing in fashion- able proportions upon the hrst day of every week. Snell House is the social organization of the men of Snell Hall and has long been known as the most wide-awake social ring on the campus. Every quarter the House con- ducts a reception and a dance in its club room, usually having the President of the Uni- versity and part of the Faculty in the receiving line. Not content with this, the men hold quarterly stag, with plenty to eat and drink during the evening. To demonstrate to the world, and incidentally to a few favored fair ones, the good-time spirit prevailing there, a dozen or so Snell men foregather with their partners upon occasional open dates during the season and make merry with informal dancing. The official machinery, which attends to all details of the Hall, from raising money down to the arduous task of spending it, consists of the head, Victor I. West, the secretary- treasurer, Fay Fulkerson, and a committeeman from each iioor. Very expressive of the less sober phases of Snell life, as well as suggestive of the athletic and mental prowess of Snell men, is the annual publication of Snell House. This is known as "The Snell Hall Cooler" and appears in May. 247' C A P A N D G O Iflf' N - . ...... ,, , C RUG 6I'HDl1EllI6 Tballs HE Graduate Dormitories, popularly known as the home of the "dead ones," because of the prevailing air of seclusion and retirement, have been investigated, and the evi- dence of searchers after the truth in the matter shows that the ideals of the halls have undergone radical change for the worse. ln place of the former scholarly taciturnity and moroseness by which every resident was distinguished from his more fortunate fellow- men, a spirit of contemporary recognizance has sprung up. 'iHOlftl3 ilbflll Clzcsler LVZZHIZEQF lfV1'1'glzt Meager, shambling, dust-covered hgures of embryo divines, prayer-book in hand, no longer shuttle through the dim corridors of North Hall. Their places have been taken by a valiant band of warriors, thunder Hashing. Brave heroes, thirsting for renown and noto- riety, protected by distance and strong doors, challenged Snell to a water combat. Snell-fish advanced for the spray, and dire calamity to North was averted only by the inability of the Snell-hsh to transport liquid ammunition to so great a distance. The turbulent spirit of unrest has manifested itself within the hall in several pillow fights in which some of the members have been brutally beaten over the head and nearly smothered by escaping feathers. The piano ffor North has onej is frequently played after 7 p. m., a criminal offense in-former days, and many others acts of similar heinousness display a lawless recklessness which is lllbibble Eivinitp Tball Edward Atwood Henry ln Middle Divinity the degeneration from the ideal of individual moroseness to ordinary good fellowship has been most rapid and The inhabitants now receive a comic paper-"Puck,l' it is rumored-from which they occasionally retail a joke to a visitor from South D. It has been whispered that they sometimes hold secret social gatherings, at which cider Flows freely and countless doughnuts are consumed with impunity. It is further alleged that some of the men are learning to smoke, even against the advice of the Dean, who maintains that a young clergyman's salary will not permit such luxuries as Bull Dur- ham or Fatima cigarettes. astounding. South Divinity 1baII A1zd1'cw Grczlzam Campbell Nor is South Divinity any longer the abode of dark misanthropy. A benevolent spirit for the support of student organizations has developed which is' almost prodigal in its munihcence. Incomes have been positively squandered for the most reckless and extrava- gant purposes. The business managers of the Daily Maroon and the CAP AND GOWN no longer need fear slender subscription lists and possible financial disasters, for South Divinity- ites have rallied to the support of these student publications with unprecedented patriotism, By pooling three cents per man per year, the hundred inhabitants of the southern dormitory have succeeded in raising a great fund, out of which a year's subscription to the Daily Bffaroon has been appropriated. In addition to this stupendous hnancial undertaking. it is rumored that a sinking fund has already been started for the purchase of a decennial copy of the CAP AND GOWN. 248 DORMITORIES. I wondrous one, college life and fun! 'girls entertained, and laughter reigned. evening was too short. And then the new girls planned a time, but of a different sort. IS year dear Foster's history has been a Wliat tales to you its walls could tell of Soon as the new girls had arrived, the old And we were children once again, and joy A feast of cakes, what jolly fun! The Old ffirls in stunning evening dress, new ffirls as pumpkins came, b b 6 . b As ghosts they danced and frolicked round, played every sort ofgame. Our dear young Freshmen entered well into the jollity, The "F F" was on each bestowed with much solemnity. Next Foster's annual party came-reception to her friends, 'Whfhat fair young dames" saTd all the guests, "Their culture all transcends." At Christmas tide we gathered all around the lighted trees Wfith dancing, singing, wondrous gifts, the like one seldom sees. Initiation followed this with play and stunts so clever- Now new girls are no longer strange, but Foster maids forever. Each Thursday eve before the fire we gather close together And stories tell and merry make no matter what the weather. Those dances, song-tests, spreads-such feeds! Those handsome Yes, thrice and four times blest are we who live in Foster Hall. 249 men that call! CA P A ND G O IfV.X7 Z' T W ' G 1 -- G turn over the pages of a Green ,Hall memory book is to live again a pleasant, happy year, bright with incidents, rich with associations. The traditional sirloin steak on Tuesday nights, the wicked lights that tell our callers it is ten-fifteen, the tendency toward community in the matter of hats, and certain famous culinary ventures on the chafing dish-these are memories we share quite generally with Kelly, Foster and the rest. But the banquet in high state when we forgot the trials of required public speaking and made our after-dinner speeches so eloquently on Green Hall traditions in welcoming our Freshmen is a memory all our own. And the night when the Freshmen transformed the parlor into a quaint corner of some japanese fairyland and led us all, clad in kinionas, to a chop-stick feast and mikado tea party-that. too, is ours alone. p As we turn more of the pages we are vividly reminded of other festive times, of other pleasant evenings such as make college life worth while. There is the night when Ella Belasco presented the HL3.1T1611'E2llDlC Tragedy of Julius C2esar" to an audience more richly garbed and more deeply moved than ever greeted a Sothern or a Mansfield. Wfe recall the happy nights when Gus moved the tables for the "Green Hall lnformalsf' the many times when there were "faculty members for teaf, the glorious moment of Acquisitor when the Christmas tree came to compensate for the beauties of home, and the famous April 9th when Green held open house and the elevator smiled while guests and members willingly climbed the Eve flights of stairs on the tour of inspection. And then through it all there is such a pleasure in just knowing the Green Hall girls and living under the guidance of the two finest girls Green ever had, Miss Talbot and Miss Breckenridge. 250 DORMITORIES ng: Y the Midway, friendly Kelly, touch- ing elbows Vlfith its neighbors either side, Gives a welcome hand to those who cross Otters freely home-like cheer and cordial- ity to those That there abide. Vkfhat delight to dwell beneath the Kelly i roof-tree From Gctober until june, i See the spooks and try the fates on Halloween, ' And enjoy Thanksgiving pie and Christ- mas verses- Wlhat a boon! Yes, to live there, is to love it with devotion- , House Committee, gong and allg Kelly pantry with untailing peaze and l plenty I And the stenciled parlor ceiling for the formal ln the l-lall. Kelly House-its loyal members all award it An unstinted meed of praise. They will never cease to cherish the re- meinbrance Of those joyous, happy times with threncdies ' ' For then-a-days. HHN ,4,wb,,,iy He,-Q sem rally?" 251 its thresholdg ' C .-I P A ,Y D G O W N 1 1 t 1 .. NE of the many "good timesl' in Beecher this year was the entertainment given in the Fall quarter by the old members to the new. Suggestions for the entertainment were profuse, ranging from a drama to a circus, with much incidental mention of "eats" and dancing. A poster soon appeared luridly foreshadowing the mysteries of the coming events. On Friday night the new girls were gathered together attired in costumes deemed appropriate in rural districts to the glories of 'tshow day." Each girl was provided with a sufficient number of beaux to insure her admission to all the attractions, and then the procession was started up the stairs. On the second Floor to the right they were greeted by the stentorian voice of a "barker," who, accompanying her vocalizations with the clatter of a big spoon upon a chafing dish, directed the attention of the sightseers to the moving-picture show close at hand. Here were presented for the first time two beautiful new films portraying the thrill- ing ballad "Get Up and Bar the Doorn and the famous "Ride of John Gilpin." At the conclusion of this exciting performance the audience was attracted by a mighty din coming from the top floor. Upon proceeding upward they discovered a real live side show. The 'Wild Man grinned and muttered behind his iron bars. VVithin a tent of gracefully draped sheets were seen those models of inseparable devotion, the Siamese Twins. The Fat Lady waved her palm leaf fan and beamed placidly from a point of vantage in the corner. Nearby a high stool supported the Smallest Lady in the VVorld, while standing protectingly beside her was the Giantess-warranted seven feet eight inches. After a careful inspection of many other marvelous manipulations the whole company- frealcish and otherwise-adjourned to the parlors, where in a short time the Fat Lady and the Vifild Man were seen executing a barn dance with neatness. 252 DORM-ITORIES 6l3CCllWOO0 'lball REENVVQOD Hall came into being during the autumn quar- . ter 1909. On November 20, it was formally opened, Miss Mae Morris of England assisting the residents in welcoming ,F 1 five hundred of their friends. It was a distinct departure in that it was located across the Midway, was not University- X built. and had no private endowment. These unique features are, however, not a detriment. Although we are off the campus and therefore have many advantages such as a separate kitchen and cook, we have none of the disadvantages of isolation. VVe 'ne joined to the University proper by a little wooden bridge across the Mid- wav and the "big" campus spirit more than spans the few hundred inter- vening feet The building has been transformed from a house of twelve apartments into an ideal girls' hall with artistically appointed parlors and suites of ive and six attractive rooms fitted with golden oak furniture, sub- stantial, comfortable, and new. VVhen we took possession of the hall in the Fall quarter, mush was still undoneg much was being doneg we all put our hands to the task of getting Greenwood in shape. Every girl became interested in the dainty Dres- den china, the historical parlor fur- niture, the choice of oriental rugs, and in the arrival of a Baby-Grand after several weeks. In this common interest of watch- ing Greenwood grow, we developed into a happy well-regulated house- hold, with a plan of conduct, mod- eled partly after that of the old halls but tending 'toward greater indivi- dual freedom and responsibility. Our busy student life in the hall is gladdened by dinner parties, sea- sonable festivities, dancing every uf, "'.f?fZf:1W V V' fix V evening, and a social hour at 10:30 when we gossip over the wholesome University-provided crackers and milk. In short we can think of only one thing better than Greenwood Hall, and that is Greenwood-to-be-for we have great dreams and with Miss Elizabeth Langley as Head of the l-louse and Mr. Wfallace Heckman as House Councilor, we have hopes- hopes for Greenwood in the future with a fireplace and a Grandfather's clock, and with possibly a Greenwood campus with athletic grounds and a charming Hedged English garden. 253 l 13.4-v iif- 3- be- 7523 f ' . 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Delta kappa :Epsilon Founded at Yale University, 1844 Roll of Chapters. .....................YaleUniversity . . . . .Bowdoin College . . . . . . . . .Colby College . . . . . . . .Amherst College . . . . .Vanderbilt University . . . .University of Alabama . . . . . . . . . .Brown University . . . . . . .University of Mississippi . . . .University of North Carolina . . . . . . . .University of Virginia . . . . . . . , . .Miami University ..,.............Kenyon College . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dartmouth College . . . . .Central University of Kentucky . . . . , . . . . . . . . .Middlebury College . . . . . . . . .University of Michigan . . . . . .Wfilliams College . . . .Lafayette College . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Hamilton College ..................Colgate College . . . .College of the City of New York . . . . . . . . . .University of Rochester ...............Rutgers College . . . . . . . . . . . .DePauw University . . .... ............. N Wesleyan University Psi Qmega ............, Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute Beta Chi ..... Delta Chi .... Delta Delta . . Phi Gamma .... Gamma Beta . Theta Zeta ..... Alpha Chi . . . .......................AdelbertCollege . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University . . .University of Chicago . . . . .Syracuse University . . . . . . . .Columbia University . . . .University of California .....................Tl'11llfy College Phi Epsilon .... .............. U niversity of Minnesota Sigma Tau ........ Massachusetts Institute ot Technology Tau Lambda. . . .................... Tulane University Alpha Phi .... Delta Kappa ..... Tau Alpha ..... Sigma Rho ..... Delta Pi ...... Rho Delta . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . .University of Toronto . . . . .University ot Pennsylvania . , . . . . . . . . . .McGill University . . .Leland Stanford University . . . . . . .University of lllinois . . . , .University of Wfisconsin 257 CAP AND GOWN Eeltfl TRHD-DH lED5llOll Established 1893 The Faculty HARRY PRATT JUDSON, Vlfillianis, '70 GEORGE EDGAR XFINCENT, Yale, '85 SHAILER MATIIEWS, Colby, '84 NATHANIEL BUTLER, Colby, '73 JAMES ROWVLAXND ANGELL, Michigan, '90 EXLBION VVOODBURY SMALL, Colby, '76 CHARLES QTIS VVHITMAN, BoWdOin, '68 FRANK BIGELONV TARBELL, Yale, 373 ITADDISON XNEBSTER BIOORE, DePauW, '90 CARL D,-XRI.ING BUCK, Yale, '86 HENRX' VARNUM FREEMAN, Yale, ,69 PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Chicago, 398 SPOEHR, Chicago, '06 FTERMAN AUGUSTUS The Gradu RUSSEL MORSE NVILDER DON.'ALD PUTNAM ABBOTT YNELLINGTON DOWNING JONES ALLAN PARKER TXTCFARLAND J EUGENE CARY CHARLES PORTER SMALL, Colby, '86 ERNEST LEROY CALDWELL, Yale, ,87 FRANKLIN XNINSLOW' JOHNSON, Colby, '91 l'lENRY GORDON GALE, Chicago, ,96 HIRAM PARKER VVILLIAMSON, Middle- bury, '96 PRESTON TCEYES, Bowdoin, '96. XIVALTER XVALLACE IAYTVVOOD, Chicago, 5 97 GILBERT BLISS, Chicago, '99. CHARLES H. JUDD, VVeSlc-:yan FRANK N. FREEMAN, Wfesleyan EARL E. SPERRY, Syracuse. ate Schools JAMES FTERBERT .-NTITCHELL TXKAURICE CHARLES PINCOFFS RALPH FISHER REY VINCENT LUCE FRANK HARRIES The Colleges MARCUS EANDREVV HIRSCI-IL COLE YATES ROWE VVILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND HARRX' OSGOOD LATIIAM PAUL BETH.-XRD HEFLIN JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER EDWARD BERNARD HALL, JR. RUEUS BOYNTON ROGERS XNILLIAMI HENRY THAYER FRANK JAMES COYLE VVALTER SCOTT TCASSULKER CLARENCE MAX' THEODORE YVYHIG BALDXVIN VVILLIAM ROY CARNEY JAMES AUSTIN TNTENAUL JOHN TAYLOR VVILSON PLINY FISK BTUNGER GEORGE NORTIIRUP SIMPSON THOMAS VVELLER TCIMBALL LEO CHARLES ROBINSON VVILLIAM CURTIS ROGERS EBERLE TRVING VVILSON STUART ALEXANDER PROSSER RALPH DEXNJEY SALISRURY NARD HTALES Pledged FTAROLD E. GOETTLER EUGENE EDWARD FORD 258 Coyle Simpson Menaul Thayer Kassulkier I. Wilson Munger B. Rogers Baldwin h Latham Pegues - Hirsclil Sunderland Heflin Hall Robinson Salisbury Kimball Prossor E. VVi1son C. Rogers L , Y 0- L 'i t K7 ,f .ff f M N f qyf firkf. - lVIxN,Q 'kQ, L. , " - " f' 'W' Xb Q.l:: l11l111 1!Wml11lll H" ,,g 1usmw':IIH'iiPF. W " AT if J I I ' ' H I 1. W '1'1T11"'i1""' 11113 v + wwsaami' X will V Vx 4 , ,. .Ill ':H,5""" X 'J 1 ,, 'r W W WW .A SRX f, ,,, n 139 , 5 xx ' - f-'! ":iEH-X !L"wfryA1ea!,l.0a.Q n.e.Lumwanu,.N,v. FRATERNITIES Ilbbi 1kappa Ilbsi Founded at Jefferson College, 1852. Pennsylvania Alpha .... Pennsylvania Beta ..,. Pennsylvania Gamma . Pennsylvania Epsilon . .. Pennsylvania Zeta .... Pennsylvania Eta ..... Pennsylvania Theta . .. Pennsylvania Iota . .. Pennsylvania Kappa .. New Hampshire Alpha... Massachusetts Alpha Rhode Island Alpha. .. New York Alpha .... New York Beta ..... New York Gamma .... New York Epsilon .... New York Zeta ..... Maryland Alpha .. Virginia Alpha ...,. Virginia Beta ......... 'West Virginia Alpha. .. Mississippi Alpha Tennessee Delta .,.. Texas Alpha ..... Ohio Alpha .. Ohio Beta .. . Ohio Delta ... Ohio Epsilon .. Indiana Alpha . .. Indiana Beta Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta ..,. Illinois Delta ..... Michigan Alpha. . . . Wfisconsin Alpha . . . Wfisconsin Gamma .... Minnesota Beta ...... Iowa Alpha ........ Missouri Alpha .... Kansas Alpha ,,.... Nebraska Alpha .... California Beta ...... California Gamma ..... Chapter R011 District I Wasliiiigton and Jefferson University ....................Allegheny College ... . . . . . . ... . . . . .Bucknell University . . . . . . . .Gettysburg College . . . . . . . . .Dickinson College . . . . .Franklin and Marshall College .. . . . . . . .Lafayette College . . . . .University of Pennsylvania ................,...Swarthrnore College District II ....Dartmouth College . . . . .Amherst College .. .. .Brown University . . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . .Syracuse University ... . . . . . . . .Columbia University . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Colgate University . . . . . . . .Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute District III . .. ... . . . . . . .johns I-Iopkins University. . . . .University of Virginia . . . .VVashington and Lee University . . . . .University of West Virginia . . . . . . .University of Mississippi . , . . .Vanderbilt University ....................Universityof Texas District IV ..,.Case District V' .......DePauw Ohio VVesleyan University . . . . . . .VVittenberg College ..... . .University of Ohio School of Applied Science University of Indiana University University . . . .University of Chicago . . . .University of Illinois . . .University of Michigan . . . .University .. . . . . . .Purdue .Northwestern ..University of Wiscoiisin ............Beloit College .University of Minnesota . . . . . .University of Iowa ...University of Missouri . . . . .University of Kansas ..... . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska d ....Lelan 261 Stanford, Ir., University ..University of California CAP AND GOWN llbbi 'lkappkl ID5i Illinois Beta Chapter. Established January 4, 1894 The Faculty DAVID IUDSON LINGLE THEODORE GERALD SOARES CLARKE BUTLERVVHITTIER THEODORE LEE NEFF CHARLES HENRY BEESON The Graduate Schools SYDNEY VVALKER RAYMOND S. PRUITT GEORGE MCAULIFF ZXLBERT CURLE BUSHNELL JAMES BURRELL MEIGS LEVIERETT SAMUEL LYON HARRY VVILLIAM CANNIN CHARLES EDWARD BROWN CARSON PAUL PARKER The Colleges CLYDE MORTON IOICE EARLE BALDWIN BECKNIGHT SEELYE PAGE LIARRIMAN LAYVRENCE IKIARLEY VVHITING MILTON BTCCLELLAND MOIQSE HERBERT OTIS ICEESEY Pledged EDWARD F. NICGRATH FRANKLIN SEXTON SYDNEY K. BEASER Ivo BUDDEKE 2 VVa1ker McAuliff . Buddeke Whiting Pruitt t McGrath Brown Meigs Parker J01Ce McKnight Harriman Morse BCHSCI' -" Wl"'P'F' VF?" ' Q. ETA' ,-4,-1 sr1.:.xowr Pnmn FRATERNITIES IlB6ta 'Clfbeta llbi Roll of Chapters Founded at Miami University, 1839 Miami University Cincinnati University Westerii Reserve University Qhio University VVashington and jefferson College De Pauw University Indiana University University of Michigan VVabash College Central University Brown University Hampden-Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio VVLCSICYHH University Hanover College Knox College A University of Virginia Davidson College Bethany College Beloit College University of Iowa I VVittenberg College Westininster College Iowa Wfesleyan University University of Chicago Denison University Washiiigtoii University University of X!VOOSt61' University of Kansas University of W'isconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Boston University johns Hopkins University University of California Colorado School of Mines Kenyon College Rutgers College Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence University University of Maine University of Pennsylvania Colgate University Union University Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Texas Ohio State University University of Nebraska Pennsylvania State College University of Denver University of Syracuse Dartmouth College University of Minnesota IfVesleyan University University of Missouri Lehigh University Yale University Leland Stanford, Ir., University University of lfVest Virginia University of Colorado Bowdoin College WVashington State University University of Illinois Purdue University Case School of Applied Science Iowa State University University of Toronto Qklahoma State University Tulane University University of Gregon CAP-AND GOW N JBeta Ubeta llbi The Lambda Rho Chapter Established January 25, 3894 The Faculty ARTHUR F. BARNARD, Beloit, '93 CLARENCE F. CASTLE, Denison, '80 WILLIAM P. GORSUCH, Knox, '98 ROLLIN D. SALISEURY, Beloit, '81 FTERBERT E. SLAUGHT, Colgate, '83 PAUL MCTZIBBEN, Denison, '06 EDWARD E. BARNARD, Vanderbilt, '87 JOHN M. DODSON, Wisconsin, '80 CHARLES R. HENDERSON, Chicago, '70 FRANCIS WY SHEPARDSON Denison '82 I I JAMES H. TUFTS, Amherst, '84 The Graduate Schools RAY STROUD WILLIAM FRANCIS HEWITT FRANK E. ROBINS ROSWELL T. PETIT RICHARD W. GENTRY FRANK T. VVALLACE RICHARD D. DAVIS, JR. CARL HENRX' ZEISS The Colleges HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD JOY REICHELT CLARK JOHN MASON PIOUGHLAND RICITARD CHARLES HALSEX' JOHN EDWARD GILROY ESMOND RAY LONG INILLIAM ADDISON XNARRINER JAMES STANLEY MOFFfXTT TQASSON NlONROE DODSON CLAIR VVRIGHT HOUGI-ILAND RAYMOND JAMES DALY RUSSEL HIXRRY STAFF VVALTER. JEFFERSON FOUTE SANFORD SELLERS, JR. THOMAS VVILLIAM SHEEHAN BYRON VVESTON HIXRTLEX' ROBERT STENSON VVILLIAM STEPHEN HEFFERAN PAUL VVOOD CLEVELAND TQIROL RAYMOND HOLM Pledged JOHN BRICKLEY HOWARD 266 Holm Dodson Sellers Warriner Hartley Sheehan Moffatt Long Houghland Gilroy Clark Gifford Halsey Stapp Daly Howard Hefferan Sienson Houghland Cleveland Foute VE i I g ik 4 'Q' K 4 ' ,,,. X ,V ai - fi -.g 'zlg ugflgggws :., 1,21 T, .S A ' iq A 5 1 f "Q.f 4? v E2 U we 5 " , wr- x ' V , . f ri, x 64599 '39 21. ,,"- ' ' ff? YQ, 609 0 X IX Qi ' f "' - . ' '. A A '1 ' -API - 4 1 H .bii z 1 VA' -I ' 1 . q, , r 1 m Q ,ff J:" " : gf ' V TC' ,gfz i f N' QQ Q W in ' ' A'-' W ' Z 5 xv FRATERNJTIES Hamilton . , . Columbia . . . Brunonian . . . Yale ...... Amherst . . . Hudson .. Bowdoin . . . Dartmouth . . . Peninsular . . . Rochester . . . Williains . . . Manhattan .... Middleton . . . Kenyon . . Union .... Cornell .... i Phi Kappa Johns Hopkins .... Minnesota . . . Toronto .... Chicago .... McGill . . . Wisconsiii . . . California .... Zllpba Delta llbbi Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Roll of Chapters ' . . . . . . .Hamilton College . . . .Columbia University . . . . .Brown University . . . . . . . . .Yale University . . . . . . . . . . . .Amherst College . . . .lfVestern Reserve University . . . . .College . . , . . . . .Bowdoin College . . . . . .Dartmouth College . .University of Michigan . .University of Rochester . . . . . . . .Williains College of the City oi New York .................Wesleya1i College ........... . . . . .Kenyon College . . . . . .Union College . . . .Cornell University . . . . . . . . . .Trinity College .johns Hopkins University . . . .University of Minnesota . . . .University of Toronto . . . .University of Chicago . . . . . . ,McGill University . . . .University of Wisconsiii 269 . .University of California CAP AND GOVVN Zllpba Delta llbbi The Chicago Chapter Established March 20, 1896 The Faculty THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, Rochester, '63 ALONZO K. PARKER, Rochester, '66 ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MOLAUGH- LIN, Peninsular, '82 FERDINAND SCHYVILL, Yale, '85 EDGAR J. GOODSPEED, Chicago, '90 GORDON J. LAING, Johns Hopkins, '96 JOSEPH E. RAYCROET, Chicago, '97 DR. E. V. L. BROWN, Chicago, '03 JAMES VV. LINN, Chicago, '97 SAMUEL N. HARPER, Chicago, '02 JOSEPH VV. HAYES, Amherst, '03 The Graduate Schools BURT B. KEN NEDY PAUL HARPER SCH UYLER B. TERRY -The Colleges MITCHELL THOMPSON DANIELS - VVALTER PHILLIPS COMSTOCK TWIANSFIELD RALPI-I CLEARY HARRY HOLLAND HUNTER RALPH PERKINS CHARLES W. BARTON SAMUEL EDVVIN EARLE EVERETT LYLE PATCHEN ROBERT BISHOP OWEN ROBERT P. BAKER ARTHUR VVELLINGTON WHEELER ELMER VVADE BEATTY FREDERICK HOLLTES PAUL MACCLINTOCIQ ' LORAINE ROBBINS NORTHRUP .NTAYNARD EWING SIMOND JAMES E. DYAIOND DONALD ADMIRAL HOWARD NIANSFIELD KEEFE HOWARD JAMES CUNNINGHAM VVYILLIAM ANTHONY KRANIER JOHN RAYMOND BUCKLEY KENT CHANDLER ITALSTEAD MARVIN CARPENTER Pledged ROY P. SHERMAN MAXWELL P. MILLER 270 i Holmes Admiral Earle Simond North rup Owen Beatty MaeClintuck Patchen Vllheeler Barton Cleary Daniels Hunter Harper Kramer Buckley Cunningham K eefe Chandler Carpenter Sherman .4-fn! KAY ,,, ,x JA- f -7? 1 s ?a12II2-E-DQUN af f'?'CIU2GEf57 gf PRATERNJ TIES Sigma Qibi Founded at Miami University, 1855 R011 of Chapters Alpha . .. .......,, . .............. Miami University Beta ...... .. .,.......... University of Wooster Gamma .... ........ O hio Wesleyaii University Epsilon . .. . . .George VVashington University Zeta .... Wasliiiigtoii and Lee University Eta .... ......... U niversity of Mississippi Theta .... ...... P ennsylvania College Kappa ...., ...... B uclcnell University Lambda . ., .... Indiana University My ...... . . .Denison University X1 I --.... . . .DePauw University Omicron .. ..... Dickinson College Rho . .. ........ Butler College Phi . .. ....... Lafayette College Chi . . . ...,..... Hanover College Psi .......... ...., U niversity of Virginia Omega ......, ..... N orthwestern University Alpha Alpha ..,. ............ H obart College Alpha Beta ....... .... U niversity of California Alpha Gamma ...... Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon .... .,.. U niversity of Nebraska Alpha Zeta ..... ......................... B eloit College Alpha Eta .... ..... . .......... S tate University of Iowa Alpha Theta .... .... M assachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota . ..l.. .....................,. I llinois Wesleyaii Alpha Lambda .,............. University of Wiscoiisiii Alpha Nu .... ...... U niversity of Texas Alpha Xi ...... ..... U niversity of Kansas Alpha Omieron ...... Tulane University Alpha Phi .... .. , .......,... Albion College Alpha Rho . .............. Lehigh University Alpha Sigma . ....,..... University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon .... .... U niversity of South California Alpha Phi .... .............. C ornell University Alpha Chi .... ......,........, P ennsylvania State College Alpha Psi ...... .... H, ............... V anderbilt University Alpha Omega .......... qLeland Stanford, Ir., University Beta Gamma .... .... Delta Delta .. Zeta Zeta . .. ..............Colorado College ........ . . . . ..Purdue University .. . . . . .Central University Zeta Psi ..... .... U niversity of Cincinnati Eta Eta ...... ......... D artmouth College Theta Theta .. ..... University of Michigan Kappa Kappa ..... ..... U niversity of Illinois Lambda Lambda .... Kentucky State College Mu Mu ......... . .....,....... VVest Virginia University Nu Nu ........... ................... C olumbia University Xi Xi ....,......... ..... U niversity of the State of Missouri Omieron Omieron .... . . . Rho Rho ...... Tau Tau ...... Upsilon Upsilon .... Phi Phui .......... Psi Psi .....,.. Omega Omega ...A Beta Delta .... Beta Epsilon .. ....... . . . . ..'University of Chicago ..............University of Maine .. . .VVashington University .. . . .University of Washingtoii . . . .University of Pennsylvania .........Syraeuse University . .. . .University of Arkansas . . . . .University of Montana ..... . . . . . . .University of Utah 273 Sigma Gbi CAP AND GOWN Omicron Ornicron Chapter Established January 23, 1897 The Faculty JAMES PARKER HALL, Cornell, '94 V NEVVMAN MILLER, Albion, '93 GEORGE .AMES DORSEY, Dennison, '88 SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Chicago, ,97 XNILLIAM C. VVEESTER, Albion, '86 The Colleges GLEN M. 'WATERS ARTHUR C. HIOFFMAN .HERMAN J. EI-IRHORN LEONARD VV. COULSON CARL H. CHRISTOPH LIUME C. YOUNG JOHN WV. MACNEISH EVERETT ROBINSON, JR. FREDERICK L. VVAI-IRER ROY M. HARMON XVILLARD W. NICALLISTER ROBERT HOFFBIAN THEODORE JERSTON LINDSAY P. JOHNS LIAROLD F. LINDLEY C ARTHUR H. FISHER RRXLPH STANDSBURY HOAIER S. WARREN BENTON B. BAKER 274 NORMAN R. ELMSTROM GEORGE L. DE NEXYERS Ierston Iohns Stausbury xfV31'1'CI'l Baker Elmstrom de Nevers VVah1'er Ehrhoru - Lindley Christoph Waters Hoffman - Harmon Young Fisher Robinson Coulson MacNeish McAllister 1 1 ' - 1 X Qi 2f fw hi K X I '? +. f' C' 'M i XS , X 1 7,-Aux Hg,-N, ,TT ,,,7! 1 1. ff' ,A , :W HE X' I i LQ ? 'U W ' x fi ff T -My Y Y E Xi fi "MTBE, ai 3 .ff - NF 'Ii . its .3 QL x X 9 SS iam E. X . FRATERNITIES llbbi Eelta ttbeta Founded at Miami University, 1848 University of Indiana University of Wisconsin Butler University Franklin College University of Michigan DePauw University University of Missouri University of Georgia Iowa Wfesleyan University Cornell University University of California Randolph-lNIacon College Pennsylvania College Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi Lombard College Allegheny College Dickinson College University of Minnesota University of Kansas Ohio State University University of Pennsylvania Colby College Dartmouth College Central University Southwestern University Vlfashington and Lee Unive Brown University Wfashington University Purdue University rsity Case School of Applied Science University of VVashington McGill University Georgia School of Technology University of Toronto Roll of Chapters Wfabash College Northwestern University Ohio 'Wesleyan University Hanover College University of Chicago Qhio University Knox College Emory College Mercer University Lafayette College University of Virginia University of Nebraska Wfashington and Jefferson College Lehigh University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Vermont Wfestniinster College University of Iowa University of the South University of Texas Union University Columbia University University of North Carolina lNilliams College Syracuse University Amherst College Tulane University b Leland Stanford, Ir., University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati Kentucky State College University of Colorado Pennsylvania State College University of South Dakota University of Idaho CA P AND GO WN llbbi Delta ttbeta . The Illinois Beta Chapter Established February 18, 1897 The Faculty JOHN VVILDMAN TWONCRIEF, Franklin, '72 QTIS VVILLIAM CALDXVELL, F l'3,11lillI'1, '94 OSCAR RIDDLE., Indiana, 'OZ ELDO LEVVIS HENDRICICS, Franklin, ,95 ThevGraduate Schools JOSEPH VVALKER VVALLINGFORD CYRUS PRICKETT HIXPPX' ELMORE XNAITE PHELPS VVILLIAM EDEN THURSTON The Colleges ROBERT TAYLOR R.LXDFORD CECIL DELBERT STONE ARIEL FREDERICK CARDON ALBERT GREEN HEATH ROBERT SIDNEY MILNER M. CLARENCE BQATTINSON VVALTER PETER STEFFEN ARTHUR C. MOSES JOHN JOLLY ELLIS EDWARD R. TIEDEBOHL JOHN XNILLIAM ZHILDING IVAN PRATHER DONALD STIRLING STOPHLET TRUMAN PLANTZ, JR. LYMAN KEITH GOULD ROBERT GORTNER BECK CALVIN OTIS SMITH CHARLES IEVERETT BROWN EDWIN PHILBROOK BQCLEAN PAUL HAROLD GARDNER FRANK RICHARD NICOLLS Y -MW M 278 Gould , McLean Wallingford Prather Smith Heath Hilding Phelps Radford Milner Steffen Cardon St Mattinsou Tiedebohl Mo ' one ses Beck Plantz Ellis Q12 'iifs HR X , L 1f FRATERNITIES Theta .... Delta .... Beta ..... Sigma ,.... Gamma .... Zeta ..... Lambda . . . Kappa .... Psi ...... Xi ....... Upsilon .... Iota ..... Phi .... Pi. . . Chi ......... Beta Beta .... Eta ....... Tau .... Mu .... Rho ...., Qmega .... Epsilon .... H551 Ztlpsilon Founded 1833 Roll of Chapters .....................Union College . . . .New York University . . . . . . . .Yale University . . . .Brown University . . . . . . .Amherst College . . . . .Darthmouth College . . . .Columbia College . . .Bowdoin College . . . . .Hamilton College . . . . . .VVesleyan University . . . .University of Rochester . . . . . . . . . .Kenyon College . . .University of Michigan . . . . . . . .Syracuse University . . . ..,. . . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . . . . . . . .Trinity College . . . . . . . . .Lehigh University . . .University of Pennsylvania . . . .University of Minnesota . . . .University of VVisconsin . . . .University of Chicago . . . .University of ,California 281 CAP 'AND GOWN llbsi 'dlpsilon Omega Chapter Established November 2-L, 1897 The Faculty Francis Adelbert Blackburn, Michigan, '68 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, '70 Robert Francis Harper, Chicago, '83 Eliakim Hastings Moore, Yale, '85 George Carter Howland, Amherst, '85 Amos Alonzo Stagg, Yale, '88 Percy Holmes Boynton, Amherst, '97 The Graduate Schools ' HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Wfesleyan, '05 VVILLIAM PATTERSON IBTACCRACKEN, Chicago, '09 NEIL BTACKAY GUNN, Chicago, '09 The Colleges BENJAMIN HARRISON BADENOCH FRANCIS MADISON ORCHARD FRANK IOI-IN COLLINGS GEORGE HERBERT LINDSAY HIXRVEX' EDWARD MEAGI-IER JAMES FRANCIS FTEAGHER HERNIANN ROOT ICERN ALFRED HECKMAN STRAUBE OLE BERNHARDT BERGERSEN RIXND.-XLL ANDERSON HAROLD BERTRAM SMITH LOYAL BTAXIMILLIAN Bl,-XRTIN IRA NELSON D.AVENPOR'l' ICENNETH LINDSAY ROBERT XPIER FONGER EARL RALPH ITUTTON CHARLES PIERRE SAWYER JOSEPH BROVVN LAWVLER OTTO YTOUNG SCI-INERING EDWARD TUTI-IILL LAZEAR VVILLIAM HOLLAND BYFORD AMILLIAM COPLEY BICKLE PAUL ILXLLERS HUNTER LLOYD HARRISON CALLAGAN HAROLD FRED STURDY 282 Fouger Anderson Sawyer ' Lindsay Hutton Martin Lawler Davenport Straube Meagher Lindsay Orchard ' Collings Badenoch Be ' Callagan Hunter B ford V -' ' rgexsen y Schneex mg Bxckle Sturdy vw Y Qlxt X ,Q LS 3BX1fxXW.'-Yi? , ' XXQANWW , f X ull11fffH'HHHIHllllQ5 ' R el' 'Ina HQ ww' Wm W" vw A ' " . MA . .W . 5ieQ M2 I fi vv , XQNMX X , ww 'Y 1 , ' 1 ' FRALTERNITIES Delta 'CHU Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Roll of Chapters. Allegheny College Washingtoii and jefferson College Ohio University Qhio Wesleyaii University Hillsdale College University of Indiana University of Michigan De Pauw University University of Illinois lfVabash College Stevens Institute of Technology Lehigh University LaFayette College Butler College Albion College Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Iowa Kenyon College Emory College University of the South VVestern Reserve University University of Minnesota University of Colorado University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University University of Virginia University of VVisconsin Tufts College Massachuetts Institute of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Ir., University University of Nebraska Ohio State University Brown University VVashington and Lee University University of Pennsylvania University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Dartmouth College University of West Virginia Wesleyan University George Washingtoii University Columbia University Baker University University of Texas University of Missouri Purdue University University of Wasliington University of Maine University of Cincinnati 2 CAP AND GOWN AX,-Z 4 X, Delta E811 Eeltfl The Gamma Alpha Chapter Established May 13, 1908 J I The Faculty. VVALLACE T-IECKMAN, Hillsdale COlle0'e '74 an Z, :HERBERT LOCKWOOD AMILLETT, Bethany College, '86 JOHN PAUL GOODE, University of Minnesota, '89 THEODORE BALLOU HINCKLEY, University of Chicago, ,O4 The Colleges. FRED MITCHELL AXVALKER RUSSELL TUTTLE ELXVELL VVEBSTER JAY LEWIS PERRY DAXKIN TRIMBLE HARLAN QRVILLE PAGE FLOYD PRICE VVILLETT FRANK ALLEN PAUL ROBERT DLlR.-XINE GOTTFRIED JUNIUS CHERRILL SCOFIELD DAVID EDWIN SMITH CLARK GEORGE SAUER THOMAS ERSKINE SCOFIELD APIRGIL HENIQLE PERRILL LESTER ROEIYIL COOK CHARLES THEODORE ROTIT ER M EL Pledged. FLETCHER ARTI-IUR CATRGN DARWIN ABBOTT FORSINGER JOHN CARROL GARRIOTT ARNOLD GEWOLD LOCKERBY FRED SHERIDAN BERNER KALONZO CHARLES GOODRICH 2813 Smith Sauer VValker J. C. Scofield Paul A VVil1ett Gottfried Elwell Trimble Lewis Page Forsmger Cook Garriott Catron Berner T, E. Scofield Rothermel S-J Drake Igulla. IVRATERNITIZES Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Pi .... Theta. Mu. . . Alpha. Phi ..... Epsilon. . . Chi ..... Psi. . . Tau .... Nu. . . Iota .... Rho. . . Xi Alpha Delta. Beta Delta .... Gamma Delta Delta Delta. . Epsilon Delta. Gbi llbsi Found d e at Union, 1841 Roll of Chapters . . . . . . Union College . . . . .Williaiias College . . . .Miclcllebury College . . .Wesleyan University . . . . . .Hamilton College .University of Michigan . . . . . . .Amherst College . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . . .Watford College University of Minnesota University of VVisconsin .........Rutgers College -1 289 . . . . . .Stevens Institute . . .University of Georgia . . . . .Lehigh University . . . .Stanford University University of California . .University of Chicago Gbi llbsi CAP AND GOWN The Alpha Epsilon Delta Chapter Established November 25, 1898 The Faculty. JOHN MATT-IEWS MANLY, Furman, '83 C VVALTER A. PAYNE, Chicago, ,95 CHARLES M. CHILD, VVc-zsleyan, '90 The Colleges. DEAN SCOTT BENTON VVINSTON PATRICK HENRX' JAMES LOCKE BIIACOMBER RICHARD EDWIN MYERS ROBERT OSGOOD BROWN SCOTT DONAHUE BENTON LESLIE MOYER RAYMOND THEODORE WILKEN CARL DUNCAN KELLY ROBERT ELLIOT TUTTLE 1 Pledged. LANE REHM 290 WALTER WOOD GODDARD HIRAM KENNICOTT MARZO D. CRONK Crouk Moyer Kelly W'ilken b Tuttle Goddard Keunicott MacMillan , Myers Henry Benton Macomber Donalmuga x i e . . ,--fm AY qw K Q ff f. ""4 4' 9119-x9fQ ' , q'f'm,O0mf'Z , .. om - 'Wal 'f 2 14 5 'ig 'Tan F S X xx., 5 Q f- lru " WW .x N 1 ,QW A mf! W ff , f W O ,, .W h 15 y Q Q J' v FT X Q A X ik go A 1. X X bs A SQ U7 Ma Q + ', U A W Sk Q' QA 'B r' xy C A X Al Q 'W -,K rwmqm kg 5' 9 Y 'E :F au 75 '32 x 7 f f ,. ffffffa MQ fi 25 - ' ' 6 Q ., ,. - V ,Q-. o V3 2 Qgepeese a - -ZQQ25 h 00 Q2 P -WZ IQAA ,,,-'N Q, 6' NU - r , ' 'fr we-k. ada '9 W "" ' 5 ? fa'57t 2"' T ffl-'sf " ' fbzgnffg Xxl., , jvqyrgwl X g f 0 x' 30470057 V , 'iv Sir- Je A J G1 -, , Mfvfv ,Zy- fyfxwkwf MMR, QV r64L!FORNyA TEEN N :KA -X ro Roma ,f CH lmao mum Smz T lli JA 2 A 19 Q! 0 , , 7f X' if r'5Me?4- ' Qir Q 'sl-ws ! Q2 IJ M11 14512 Hn. FRATERNITIES Delta Zllpsilon Founded at williams conege, 1834 Roll of Chapters Wfilliams Pennsylvan iz Union Minnesota Hamilton Technology Amherst Swarthmore Adelbert Stanford Colby New York Harvard Miami Wisconsiii Cornell Lafayette Marietta Columbia Syracuse Lehigh Michigan Tufts Northwestern Rochesteuf California ' Middlebury McGill Bowdoin Nebraska Rutgers Toronto Brown Chicago Colgate Ohio State DePauw Illinois 2 CAP AND GOWN Delta 'UIDSHOII The Chicago Chapter The Faculty '- CHARLES EDMUND HEWITT, Rochester, '60' BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE, Brown, '72 BENJAMIN TERRY, Colgate, '78 JOHNSTON BIYERS, Rochester, '82 SAMUEL JOHNSON, Colgate, '84 THOMAS :ATKINSON JENKINS, Swarthmor C, JAMES VVESTFALL THOMPSON, Rutgers, '92 VVILLIAM VAUGHN BZLOODY, Harvard, '93 XHOXNVARD TAYLOR RICKETTS, Northwestern. '94, HENRY VV. PRESCOTT, Harvard, '95 TJOSEEH PARKER XNIARREN, Harvard, '96 '87 TREVOR ARNETT, Chicago, '08 IAUSTEN KENNEDY DE BLOIS, Brown, '88 ROBERT DALE ELLIOTT, Nebraska, '99 HERKVEX' FOSTER NIALLORY, Colgate, '90 ARTHUR EUGENE BESTOR, Chicago, '01 GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, Brown, '91 BERTRAM GRIFFITH NELSON, Chicago, '02 PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, Williaiiis, '91 :HARVEY BRACE LEMON, Chicago, '06 ROBERT NIORSS LOVETT, Harvard, '92 JOHN FRYER TMOULDS, Chicago, '07 'TALERED CHARLES HICKS, Chicago, '06 The Graduate Schools XVILMER C. HARRIS, Chicago, '05 CLARENCE RUSSELL, Chicago, '08 LTARVEY BRACE LEMON, Chicago, '06 TALFRED CHARLES HICICS, Chicago, '09 FLOYD ERWIN BERNARD, Chicago. 'os LESTER EVERETT COX, Pennsylvania, '98 WALTER H. BTCCONNELL, Stanford, '11 The Colleges. ALBERT DEAN HENDERSON NORIXIAN LEE BALDXVIN BRADFORD GILL JOHN RALPH BENZIES PAUL PIAZLITT DAVIS GOLDER LOUIS MGXVHORTER MORRIS HENRY BRIGGS GROVER BAUMGARTNER HILMAR ROBERT BAUKHAGE ROBERT VIRGIL TITUS l CHARLES EDWIN 'WATTS DONALD HOPKINS HOLLINGS- DAVID BALLANTYNE ANDERSON WORTH ERNEST RUSSELL ABRAMS VVILLIAM VARNER BOWERS VVILLIAM FENIMORE MERRILL BYRON' COLE HOWES SUMNER MERRILL XVELLS, JR. DAVID BUTLER ADAMS Pledged. ROBEIQT ELIOT CLARK TDeceased. 4 McWVh0rter Titus Wells Merrill Abrams Davis Baukhage Henderson Gill Anderson Watts Baldwin Howes Benzies Bowers Adams Baumgartner Hollingsworth , ' Q Q ' ' -'.' fb, 4 U X V3 A - WH - 'V v Q' 'Q far' w,g 'fp 5 rf w 1 ,, 4056 JS, , Q, 9 ' XfUI'Q'iW,f' Sql! -1 2 ff! 417 FRHTERNITIES lDbi CBamma Delta Founded at VVashir1gton and JeEerson College, 1848 R011 of Chapters. University of California 'William Jewell College Lehigh University Colgate University Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Richmond College University of Tennessee University of Minnesota Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Trinity College Union College University of Wiscoiisiii Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Illinois .f University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri University of W'ashington Dartmouth College Syracuse University Brown University University of Chicago Purdue University Iowa State College Vlfashington and Jefferson College University of Alabama Bethel College DePauw University Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College Columbia University Illinois lfVesleyan University VVabash College Wfashington and Lee University Ghio Wfesleyan University I Indiana University Wforcester Polytechnic Institute Yale University Adelbert College Ohio State University University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas Bucknell University University of VVooster Lafayette College University of Texas Vlfittenberg College Denison University Knox College University of Michigan Colorado College 297 CAP AND GOWN llbbi Gamma Eelta Chi Upsilon Chapter Estabhshed llay 19, 1902 The Faculty. JOHN NTERLE COULTER, Hanover, T77 JOHN MAXWELL CROVVE, Hanover, '90 VVILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Johns Hopkins, '94 DAVID ALLAN RGBERTSON, Chicago, 'OZ TILDEN HENDRICICS STEARNS, Brown, '03 ROLLIN TI-IOMAS CHAMBERLIN, Chicago, '03 The Graduate Schools. V I CTOR J. VV EST HERBERT GROFF HOPICINS COLA GEORGE PARKER EDWARD RAYMOND DEBOTH EDGAR BYRON KIXMILLER VVILLIAM CONRAD GEHRMANN GERARD NICEIOLAS KROST KARL FENTON KEEFER HARGRAVE IARRETAS LONG CHARLES LEE SULLIVAN, JR. LESTER lXlAPLE WIIEELER 'WILLIAM JACOB CUPPY ' VVILLARD LEROY BROOKS CARL PTAMANN LAMBACI-I The Colleges. ROBERT VV ITT BAIRD FRED STANLEY BENSON FRANK FLINT SOULE RICHARD FREDERICK T EICH CLARK CABLE T'lERITAGE VVILLIAM NTERLE SEBRING ROGER DAVID LONG HARVEY BIRT SHICK JOHN TELMER THOMAS, JR. JAMES CUNNEA. FITZGIBBON CHESTER SHARON BELL 2 GRAEBER i Baird TClCl1-gl'3C'bE1' Lambach Kixmiller Krost Brooks Gehrmann Sebring DeBoth H - Benson 1 Keefer West Parker Hoplgins H. A, Long Sullivan Wheeler erlt ' ' ' ' age Tuomas Bell Sluck .F1tzg1bbon R. D. Long Soule "-?'f""' - I-M 4 f fl-' 7. 1 LiL1f'1':'U PJIJUI rf NX , FRATERNJTIES Sigma Zllpbu Epsilon Founclecl at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephen's College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania George VVashington University University of Virginia Vlfashington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College Vlfofford College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyaii University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyterian University University of Tennessee University of the South Roll of Chapters University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Wfisconsin University of Indiana Syracuse University University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford, jr., University University of California University of VVashington Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas Cumberland University Vanderbilt University Southwestern Baptist University Dartmouth Northwestern University University of Oklahoma CAP AND GOWN Sigma Zllpba IEDSUOII Illinois Theta Chapter Established March 9, 1903 The Faculty. SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, Cincinnati, 303 GEORGE PULLEN JACKSON, Chicago, '04 GEORGE OWEN FAIRWVEATI-IER, Chicago, '06 HARRY ARTI-IUR HANSEN, Chicago, '09 The Graduate Schools. ALLAN WESCOTT FIQELD, IR. SAMUEL CARNEY RALPH PEARCE COPE GEORGE GILL PAMMENT ' RALPH SNYDER ZIMMERMAN The Colleges. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BILLS JAMES HENRY X7ETTER NIATHANIEL RUBINKAM, IR. RUPUS FREDERICK KING RAYMOND DEAXN CI-IADVVICK ROBERT LYLE ALLISON GEORGE PIIRAM DUKE XCIXLLEE ORXVILLE APPEL CHARLES FREDERICK GREY GEORGE SUTHERLAND ALECIQ GORDON WHITFIELD LYLE H.ARPER CHARLES AUGUSTUS BURKHOLDER 302 VVILSON KEITEI HOB.'XRT RALPH 'WORKS CHANEY CHARLES DANA HIGGS FRED ICIXMILLER PAUL DIXGGET KTARSTEN RICHARD NASH HAROLD ALFRED RAAISER FRANK WELTON VVARD IHENNETH TAYLOR XVENGER Bills Grey Chanesf , Vetter Appel Higgs 'Harper Sutherland Allison Chadwick King Wliitfleld Rrrbinkam Burklwlder Hobart Duke Ward Ramser VVenge 1' Karsten Nash Kixmiller FRATERN ITIES Founded at Sigma 'llflll Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Roll of Chapters Beta .....i . . .University of Virginia Epsilon . .. ....... Bethany College Eta ..... ....... IV Iercer University Theta ............. University of Alabama Iota ..... .....,...........,.... I-I arvard College Kappa . .. .... North Georgia Agricultural College Lambda . . . ,...., VVashington and Lee University Mu ...... . . .......,.. University of Georgia Nu .... Kansas State College Xi .... .......,.. E mory College Pi . . . . ....... Lehigh University Rho .... ...Missouri State University Sigma .... ..... V anclerbilt University Upsilon . .. .,....,... University of Texas Phi ...,.. ..... L ouisiana State University Psi ........ .... U niversity of North Carolina Beta Beta .. ..........,. DePauw University Beta Zeta ............. Purdue University Beta Eta .............. Indiana University Beta Theta .... Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Iota ........... Mount Union College Beta Mu ............ University of Iowa Beta Nu .. ..... Ohio State University Beta Xi ..... ....... W illiam Jewell College Beta Rho .......,....,............. University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma ............................ University of Vermont Beta Tau. ..North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College Beta Upsilon . ......, ............... R ose Polytechnic Institute Beta Phi ..... ................ T ulane University Beta Chi .. . ...Leland Stanford, Ir., University Beta Psi ..... ,... ......,.. U n iversity of California Delta Theta ..... .................,....... L ombard College Gamma Alpha .i.. ...f ..... Georgia School of Technology Gamma Beta .... ................ N orthwestern University Gamma Gamma ...................,.... Albion College Gamma Delta .,... ..,. S tephens Institute of Technology Gamma Epsilon ...,.,............ Lafayette College Gamma Zeta .... .........,... U niversity of Oregon Gamma Eta .... .... C olorado School of Mines Gamma Theta ........,.. Cornell University Gamma Iota ...State College of Kentucky Gamma Kappa .. ..... University of Colorado Gamma Lambda . . .... University of 'Wisconsin Gamma Mu ...... ........ U niversity of Illinois Gamma Nu .... ........ U niversity of Michigan Gamma Chi ..... ....... U niversity of Washingtoii Gamma Xi ......... ...Missouri State School of Mines Gamma Omicron .......... Wasliington University Gamma Pi ........ .... U niversity of West Virginia Gamma Rho ..... ........ U niversity of Chicago Gamma Sigma ......... Iowa State College Gamma Tau ...... .... U niversity of Minnesota Gamma Upsilon .... University of Arkansas Gamma Phi .,... .... U niversity of Montana Gamma Psi . .. .. . .... Syracuse University 305 CAP AND GOWN Sigma 1F1u Gamma Rho Chapter Established January 2, 1895 The Faculty HARVEY CARR CLARENCE ALMON TORREY XNILLIAII HPXRVEY EMMONS A The Graduate Schools FRANK SAMUEL BEVAN FRED WVILLIAM G.-XIXRDE ERNEST A. LINDERHOLM JOSIAH JoI-IN BIOORE DALLAS TABOR HERNDON The Colleges XNILLIAM CAMPBELL STEPHENSON VVALLACE ELLSWORTH DIPEORD JACK XMARDER NICI-IOLSON EDMUND HILL LEITII PARKE HEPEIELD VVATKINS ' TWCILLARD S. BRECKENRIDGE CLARENCE VVALTER SI-IAVER PHILIP HUGH SHERIDAN JOSEPH NATHANIEL SVVANSON EDMUND CHARLES HUMPHREY ARTHUR DALE O,NEILL RICI-I.XIiD EDWIN RUNDELL Pledged DLJNDIXS HUNTER JNILLIAM LEWIS REINHARDT -NI.-XRK FLEURY CROTTY ARTHUR JAMES Ross PHILIP HERBIIXN PETERS 306 Breckenridge D-iiford Reinhardt Rundell Humphrey Sheridziil Swanson VVai'kius O'Neil1 Stepheuspu Leith Bevan Gacirde Crotty XV. Peters Sl V ' ' ' ' nm ex Rosh P. P6tC1S Hunter 5 Q, -L- b i Q ' vw 'HQ-Q .5 ' ,.y:, - ' - , Y K :awp '-341: 5' in f l , V ,: Y :NL-ext, 'A 'ff W e "1 ' if M 9 F' 'SV 25323, A ' -. .S :- K f "1 :Q TE Q Q 3 W, . .G N , fig I H! W iff' 1 -an mfg? 1, I f my-35 , ,Y--f 51 W- - -g . f if gf? T- xl 4 4 2'?i ,Y 232 W W sffzvffh ff ,Q fa-,, 1rff l2ii5, ,Qi-gi? 55:21.-' -WE5 l?h53' Ti 9, if :SQIR ,:,i,f- ,HQ ,Y iixfl-ff ,fi H' -f" ' 11:11, V1.3 V - Dram., 521555, FRATERNITIES Tkappa Sigma Founded in 1869 at the University of Virginia Chapter Roll District 1 Psi-University of Maine Alpha Rho-Bowdoin College Beta Kappa-New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon-Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda-University of Vermont Gamma Delta-Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta-Harvard University Beta Alpha-Brown University District 2 Alpha KappahCornell University Gamma Zeta-New York University Gamma Iota-Syracuse University Pi-Swarthmore College Alpha Delta-Pennsylvania State College Beta Iota-Lehigh University Alpha Phi-Bucknell University Alpha Epsilon-University of Pennsylvania Beta Pi-Dickinson College District 3 Alpha Alpha-University of Maryland Alpha Eta-George Wasliiiigtoii University Zeta-University of Virginia Eta-Randolph-Macon College Mu-VVashington and Lee University Nu-VVilliam and Mary College Upsilon-Hampton-Sidney College Beta Beta-Richmond College District 4 -f Delta--Davidson College Eta Prime-Trinity College Alpha Mu-University of North Carolina Beta Epsilon-North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Mu-'Wofford College District 5 Alpha Beta-Mercer University Alpha Tau-Georgia School of Technology Beta-Lambda-University of Georgia Beta Eta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute District 6 Theta-Cumberland University Kappa-Vanderbilt University Lambda-University of Tennessee Phi-Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega-University of the South Alpha Theta-Union University District 7 Alpha Sigma-Ohio State ,University Beta Phi-Case School of Applied Sciences Betal Delta-XfVashington and Iehferson Col- eve Beta in-Kentucky State College. District 8 Alpha Zeta-University of Michigan Chi-Purdue University Alpha Pi-Wabasli College Beta Theta-University of Indiana Alpha Gamma-University of Illinois Alpha Chi-Lake Forest University Gamma Beta-University of Chicago Beta Epsilon-University of VVisconsin District 9 Beta Mn-University of Minnesota Beta Rho-University of Iowa Alpha Psi-University of Nebraska District 10 Alpha Omega-VVil1iam Iewell College Beta Gamma-Missouri State University Beta Sigma-VVashington University Beta Chi-Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau-Baker University Xi-University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa-University of Oklahoma District 11 Alpha Upsilon-Millsaps College Gamma-Louisiana State University Sigma-Tulane University Iota-Southwestern University Tau-University of Texas District 12 Beta-Omicron-University of Denver Beta Omega-Colorado College Gamma Gamma-Colorado School of Mines District 13 Beta Zeta-Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi-University of California District 14 Beta Psi-University of VVashington Gamma Alpha-University of Oregon Gamma Theta-University of Idaho CAP AND GOWN kappa Sigma Gamma Beta Chapter Established May, 1904 The Faculty WILLIAM I. THOMAS IEVVETT D. BIATTI-IEVVS SAMUEL F. PETERSON GEORGE S. SKINNER JAMES A. LYTLE P RAYMOND B. CGULTER JAMES A. DONOVAN SIDNEY M. HARRISON XNILLIAM M. HARRISON HERBERT G. XNELLINGTON FRANKLIN B. CATLIN The Colleges NORMAN S. PARKER FRANCIS W. PARKER, IR. DEWITT B. LIGIITNER BENJAMIN P. NENVMAN THOMAS B. MOORE VV ILL L. CRAVVLEY EDVVIN P. HUBRLE EARLE H. BOWLBY IOSEPI-I B. COAMBS H. CLARENCE BURKE GEORGE S. RUPP Iilll Matthews Burke Wellington 4 Coulter S. Harrison Catlin Newman Moore Coambs Crawley Hubble A Bowlby Lightuer Donovan Parker Peterson Lytl-e XV. Harrison H Skinner ' fc' -cg 'r .Six 4 IJKL ,1 J, .sig Q --R553 zmlowv- 12-mg.,-f FRATERNITIES Zllpba Eau omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern University University University University of Alabama of Florida of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University t University University University of Texas of Illinois of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of 'Wisconsin University University of California of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College University University University University University University of Kansas of Minnesota of Missouri of Nebraska of VVashington of Maine Colby College Roll of Chapters Massachusetts Institute Technology Tufts College WO1'CGSfC1' Polytechnic Institute Brown University University of Vermont Columbia University St. Laurence University Cornell University Muhlenberg College I IfVashington and jefferson College Lehigh University Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania University of North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston lfVashington and Lee University University of Virginia Mount Union College VVittenberg College Qhio Wesleyan University Woostei' University Ohio State University Mfestern Reserve University State University of Kentucky Southwestern Presbyterian Univ Vanderbilt University Union University University of the South University of Tennessee 313 ersity CAP AND GOWN Zllpba Eau wmega Gamma Xi Chapter Established June 16, 1904 The Graduate Schools M ORTON CLAUDE SEELEY JOHN CARLISLE PRYOR I CLIFFORD RUSH ESKEY ALLEN SAYLES VICTOR QLSEN ROBERT CHARLES BUCK BJARNE HJORTIIOJ LUND1: LOUIS THOMAS CURRY VICTOR FRANK LONG ANDREW NICHOLAS SPRAFKA JACOB llflARION SUTHERLAND VVILLIAM DAVID JACK XCERNE DALLAS DUSENBERY I'l.-XRRY ALFRED RJEWBY The Colleges THOMAS JOHN SULLIVAN GORDON BOARDMAN HfXRRIES GEORGE RAYMOND TVIURRAY CHESTER VVILLIAM SLIFER IJWIGI-IT LINDLEY HILL HARRY MORTON SPRINGER JOHN EDWARD GUARDIIX VVILLIAM ALBERT SCHNEIDER VVILLIARD EARL ATKINS 'WAYNE S. PIALLIBURTON jack Lunde Curry Springer Eskey Sayles Seeley Long Sprafka Olsen Sutherland Sullivan Buck Baer I-Ii11 Harries Schneider Murray Guardxa Slifer Atkins I M -ML., I gi ' Q L u 1 5: M I , 1 f N f ,5:::::2:: 2 5 3 V969 I Iii: 1 1, iw ,W ' -A AAA, 5- W 1 1 M , ifiiigff F , , V L5 f' QW ,fi ' g ww -.,,5,H J, wx J M 1.- ' 7'1'5Q u 41 H lm-Ln, .Y'lu'ln, ,ww 1:.1m,,.,,,1,f.f,1 FRATERNITIES Ilbbi kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Roll of Chapters Alpha .... ' ............ University of Pennsylvania Delta ..... .... X Washington and jefferson College Epsilon .... ................ D ickinson College Zeta .... .... F ranklin and Marshall College Eta .... .......... U niversity of Virginia Iota. . . ..... Columbia University Mu ..... ....... T ulane University Rho.. . ...... University of Illinois Tau. . . . . .... Randolph-Macon College Upsilon .... .... N orthwestern University Phi ....... . . . .. ........... Richmond College Psi .......... ........ P ennsylvania State College Alpha Alpha .... .... lf Vashington and Lee University Alpha Gamma ..... ..... U niversity of West Virginia Alpha Delta.. ............. University of Maine Alpha Epsilon ........... Armour Institute of Technology Alpha Zeta. . . . , ......... University of Maryland Alpha Theta ..... .... University of Vlfisconsin Alpha Iota. . . ..... Vanderbilt University Alpha Kappa. . . . .. .... University of Alabama Alpha Lamda .................. University of California Alpha Mu ......... Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Nu... ........ Georgia School of Technology Alpha Xi ....... ......... Purdue University Alpha Omicron .... .... U niversity of Michigan Alpha Pi ..... .... U niversity of Chicago 317 CAP AND GOWN Ilbbi 'IREIDDH Signla Alpha Pi Chapter Established February 10, 1905 The Faculty I VVILLIAM ALLYN RICHARDS CHARLES CARLYLE COLBY ARTHUR CARLETON TROYVBRIDGE The Graduate Schoqls JOHN JOSEPH SCHOMMER CARL S. LONG HOW'I-XRD JOHNSON LUCAS The Colleges VVILLI.-X M HENRY BRESNA H IRWIN NOLAN 'WALKER JOHN LE BRUN BRADY SAMUEL CLIFTON FLEMING LELAND NIYRON GILLBIRXN AN NELS LL-'XUGNESS HOKANSON WILLIAM PECIR: KETCHUM CHARLES THOMAS MAXWELL GORDON ERICKSON I JOHN JOHNSON STARKEY JOSEPH XV.-XRREN BARKER Pledged ORVILLE CHESTER TAYLOR EDNVARD HERRING VVILL A. GIBSON JOHN CASS HENDERSON HENRY HERRING JAMES BRENNAN 318 E. Herring Gillman Colby Scllommer Taylor Ketchum Lucas ' Bl'6Sl1?1ll21l'l Barker W'alker Fleming Maxwell Erickson I-I. I'I61'1'1l'lg Hokanson Long McLernou Richards Bowie Aleph .. Beth .. Giniel .. Daleth . He . CAP AND GOIVIN' ZlCE1CiEl Founded at the University of Michigan. 1904 R011 of Chapters . . . . . . .University of Michigan . . .Leland Standforcl University . .. . . . . ..UniverSity of Kansas ... .University of Nebraska . ..University of California W'aw ..., Ohio State University Teth .. ..... Harvard University I-Ieth .. ..,..... University of Illinois Yodh .. .... University of Pennsylvania Kaph ..... ..... U niversity of Minnesota Lamedth . . . .. .University of Wiscoiisiii Mem ..... .... U niversity of Missouri Nun . .. .. ...... Cornell University Samehk . ...... Purdue University Ayin .. . .... University of Chicago Pe .... ........ Y ale University Tsadhe .. .... Columbia University Koph . . ......... Iowa State College Resh .. .......... University of Iowa Shin . .. . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College Tau .... .... ........ U 1 iiversity of Oregon Aleph Aleph .. .... Northwestern University 'EIQUI GIDEIDTCY Established 1908 The Faculty GEORGE DAWSON FULLER ROSCOE POUND HARRISON CRANDALL GIVENS FRANCIS VVAYLAND SHEPARDSON CHESTER NATHAN GOULD KARL TINSLEY WAUGII ERNEST AUGUST VVREIDT Active Members JAMES EDGAR BELL NIERCHANT C. FARGO EDGAR KINCAID CHAPMAN REX RUSSELL FRIZZELL IRVING W. CHURCH RALPH W. JONES JOHN VVALTER COLEBERD VVEBSTER JAY LEWIS HOWARD AUSTIN COULSON ERNEST A. LINDERHOLM JACOB RALEIGH DRAKE I-IORAGE W. NICDAVID JOHN S. EDWARDS ROBERT INIILTENBERGER RUSSELL TUTTLE ELWELL DONALD IRVING POPE 320 Chapman Drake Church Colebdrd Linderholm Gould Frizzell Pope Givens Edwards Fargo Coulson P 'd Shepardson jones Wreiclt McDavid Bell oun ..., T V ' ' Nt' . 'Y' -i Nix 1-A 012' -- - 1i?sueQ f b w0M1E,NS WLIUIBSS 1 ,' , X 2, CAP AND GOWN 'Ciba mortar JBoarb Established November, 189-L The Graduate Schools HELEN ELIZABETH HENDRICICS The Colleges ELIZABETH FOGG RUTH ABIGAIL ALLEN I-IELEN' RIGGS b MARGARET ADELAIDE VVEIRICK GERALDINE GUNSAULUS BROWN MARGARET ELLEN I'IAASS ELIZABETH CI-IANNON HARRIS ACHSAH GARDNER BGIADELINE VVILLIAMSON LORRAINE MARIE CLEARY BQARIORIE ELINOR GILLIES HAZEL' LOUISE MARTIN FLORENCE ROTHERMAI.. DOROTHY CI-IRISTIANA MILLER NENA FRANCIS VVILSON TNTARGARET BADENOCI-I FRANCES :HOOPER VVINIFRED MILLER 32-1 MARGARET MITCHELL NELL VVAKEMAN Martin Riggs D. Miller Cleary Gillies I I Brown Harris Fogg A Haass Weirxck W. Miller Wakeman Badenoch Mitchell Hooper N. Wilson CAP AND GOWN EDC Esoteric Established 1894 The Faculty lim'1'H FOSTER FLINT ELIZABETH VVALLACE RUTH MARION IQELLOGG GVVENN MARIE CLARK " Honorary Member ' LOUISE PALMER VINCENT The Colleges LLLELEN DEWHURST EMMA DICKERSON HELEN FISHER PECK RUTH SHERWOOD FRANCES LIERRICK JOSEPHINE WVARREN RONEY EVA PEARL B.-XRKER CECILIA RUSSEL LOUISE FIELD BLLLXGEE CLARA WILSON ALLEN ANNA MARIE VVEVER RUTH RUSSEL LAURA VVILDER RUTH RANSOM ALICE LEE HERRICIQ HELEN DORCAS NLAGEE ELISABETH CARTER HURD JLOSEPHINE MARIE KERN FLORENCE FAIRLEIGH Pledged LNLIRGINIA ELLIOTT V'IOLA LEWIS , 326 Ransom Fairleigh Magee U Kern V Russell Herrick Dewluurst Magee , VVever Wilder Herrick Sherwood Ron ey Dickerson Russell Allen ' Hurd CA P A N D G O WN GDC CDHHDYEINQICYS Established 1895 ' The Faculty ETHEL M. TERRY Honorary Member AIRS. VVALLACE HECKMAN The Graduate Schools EMILY ALLEN FRAKE The Colleges CAROLINE DICKEY CLARA BARTON JESSIE HECKMAN GEORGIA MERRITT MOORE EDITH PRINDEVILLE RUTH DEAN FRANCES NIEIGS ELIZABETH DICKEY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL LILVLIAN CLIZMENS SPOHN EEFIE MARIE HEWIT1' Pledged UNITY F. VVILSON HARRIET NICGILL LOUISE BRADY EMMA CANTERBURY CHARLOTTE FOSS 328 Moore Campbell , Spohn N E, Dickey Meigs Dean McGill Canterbury Barton Prindeville C. Dickey Heckman Hewitt Brad Y CAP AND GOWN Ebe Sigma Glub Established 1895 Honorary Member MRS. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEEIJ The Colleges ELOISE KELLOGG ADA AI-ILSXVEDE MAY CAREY EDITH COONLEY NKARGARET HACKETT EDITH EIEMINGXVAY FAUN LORENZ NIARGARET NICCRACKEN GERTRUDE PERRY MARY PHISTER HELEN EARLE HELEN FOSTER FLORENCE GROSS H IVIADELINE KAISER ELIZABETH MILLER IESSIE BARD FLORENCE DENISTON HELEN GROSS DOROTEIX' SEYFARTH lf.-XTHERINE SINGLETON Pledged LAURA DICKINSON KATHRYN VON PHUL 330 . Van Puhl Perry Gross - Coonley Gross I Singleton Foster Miller Lorenz Hackett ' Carey Phister Ahlswede Hemingway Seyfarth Earle Bard Kellogg Kaiser Deniston Dickinson CAP AND GOWN UDB 'UIUQVCYI1 Established 1898 Honorary Members MRS. FLETCHER INGALS MRS. FRANCIS A. BLACKBURN The Graduate Schools BARBARA ERVVIN TONE ELIZABETH BELLAMY DOROTHY SAVERY BUCKLEY ELEANOR MARY BYRNE MARGARET ABBY FORD HARRIET FURNISS ALICE MAE GARNETT GRACE EATON HAUK LUCILE HESICETT CORA ELAINE HINKINS The Colleges 33:2 FIAZEL LILLIAN HOPE ELLEN ISABEL BTACDIEISH ELLA SUDDUTH MCCORA'IICK EVELINE NIAUDE PHILLIPS ELIZABETH RIDER CARLOTTA DYER SAGAR CLARA ETI-IEL STANSBURY FLORENCE ELIZABETH THOMAS DOROTHEA EDELGARD WATSON Watson Sagar ' Ford Fumiss Phillips Heskett Buckley . Bellamy I-IOS Stansbury MacNeish Byrne Thomas McCormick . Erwin Rider I I 1 E L gg ,Hauk Hinkins Garnett . Badenoch 'CU36 llbbi JBCTH EJCIIH Founded 1898 The Faculty EDITH SETI-IEL BARNARD The Graduate Schools EDITH WHITTEN QSGOOD The Colleges SARAH ELIZABETH VVILKES GVVENDOLYN JAMES FLORENCE MAY CATLIN ZILLAH SHEPHERD KATHERINE ELLERY FRENCH CAP AND GOWN JXNNA KATI-IERINE HERRIMAN XVINIERED COGLEY NTARY MORRISON MAGINNESS lWiILDRED DARLENE THAYER 334 AITABEL TOWLSON WESTON - Weston Thayer Barnard Osgood Cooley Maginness French -1 James Wilkes Shepherd Catlin Gbi 1Rbo Sigma Founded 1903 IVIINNIE HIGLEY VERA BASS XIERNA TAVEY HELEN BUTLER CAP AND GOWN ELIZABETH BURKE MARGARET FAHEY ,ETHEL WHITE MABEL BANTA KATHRYN WILL BERTHA 336 ERMA KELLOGG EDITH HIGLEX' IAMS NORDENIIOLT GERTRUDE THOM PSON MAUDE BQILLFIR P SL, ' . V Y f . fc Q. . '- :fb ' I '.7f':5'. f Y Z." -355.5 g X X' wjg-, , . .3 "Q -3111 'K 4 'X -V Q ,x XX' No, H , - -1515 .t-if 5: ,. G 1 N . x SX Nw. -a 5 x y X f XX t Wlxite xW YQ' Eff ' . N P. 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EDWARD PIALSTEAD The Faculty ' HELEN BOWMAN THOMPSON, ,O9 The Colleges Al.IDRA VVINONA IQNICKERBOCKER GRETTA BQARIEL BROWN JESSIE ILXLTHEA PETERSON JESSIE FLORENCE HUTCHINSON ELIZABETII ANN.LXFR.ANCES IQEENAN LOUISE CORNELL ROBINSON HAXRRIETT LOUISE SAGER ROSE BQARIE MOORE ETHEL LUCRETIA DOW EMANDA AVERY GRISWOLD ANNA DUNSMOOR DRILL NTARY ELLA :HARRISON 3258 -i Knickerbocker Dow 1 Hutchinson Robinson Griswold Keenan Sage? Brown D '11 fl Moore Peterson CAP AND GOWN me Derma Glub Founded 1905 ' The Colleges MARY R. NICOLL IVTARGUERITE CHRISTENSEN JULIA E. RIMES DAISY L. NICHOLS MARIE L. OURY CLARA LOUISE PINSKE ADELAIDE KLEIMINGER LOIS KENNEDY EDITH GORDON MARGARET TCING 340 Pinske . Oury C111'iStCI'fS011 Gordon Kennedy Rimes n King Nicoll CAP AND GOWN Y s Delta 5811- -Sig U18 Founded 1909 The. Colleges MARGUERITE NIATHIS 1 BELLE VVHITE IRENE CONLIN PRNITA BAILEY JOY FBBANBLIN 1 LUCILE ' TAY LOR MARY CLARKE . 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'f ' ,ff -, f iff 3X:qfJf "' -rl 'N' Q iplif -' 2 -:nm '- . , . , N 1 X W ww ' ld, I .. -. ',l.r.'.1'.-.5 flT..Cdiin HONOR SOCIETIES 'Ciba ww! anb Serpent Established 1896 ' Senior Honor Society WINSTON PATRICK HENRY HARRY Oscoon LATUAM I-IERSCHEL GASTON SHAW JOSIAH JAMES Pizcozulss HARLAN ORVILLE PAGE MfNNSFIELD RALPH Cm-:ARR FRANK COLLINGS 347 CAP AND GODVN 'Ciba WBCCI' of the 1Iron !lD8.5R Founded 1899 I Junior Honorary Society HAROLD C. GIFFORD ARTHUR W. VVHEELER VVILLIAM L. CRAWLEY ALECK G. WHITFIELD WV. PHILLIPS COMSTOCK S. EDWIN EARLE HILMAR R. BAUKHAGE CHARLES L. SULLIVAN JOY R. CLARK RICHARD E. MYERS PAUL E. GARDNER ROY BALDRIDGE R. BOYNTON ROGERS PAUL H. DAVIS 348 Baukhage Myers Baldridge Earle Sullivan Crawley Wheeler Whitield Clark ' Rogers Gifford Davis CAP AND GOWN the Score Club Established November 29, 1901 SCOTT DONAHUE . . CLYDE ILWORTON IOICE . ARTHUR MOSES . . . '. JAMES FRANK BELLINGER . ICENNETI-I LINDSAY. . . ROBERT VYIER FONGER NIELVIN BURTON ERICSON - R.AX'MOND IQENYON BTAYNARD WILLIAM ROY CARNEYQ PLINY FISKE MUNGER, IR. LORAINE ROBBINS NORTHRUP FREDRICK HOLNIES Sophomore Society Ofiicers . . . . Pvfesicient . Vice-President . T7'6G.S'7fM'87' . . . . . . Secretary . Chai1'ma1Iz Dance Committee Members JOHN HOXVARD PAUL CHARLES GOODWIN CUSHING, JR. EDWIN TIMMERMEISTER ERNEST RUSSEL ARRAMS ASHTON MELVILLE TENNEY LESTER .NIAPLE WHEELER RICIJARD FREDERICK TEICHGRAEBER CHARLES LOCKHART NIEHEGAN ' 350 I Ballinger Northrup Ioice Wheeler , Texcl1graebe1' Cushing Carney rFi1Tl1TlG1'1'l'lCiS1Cl' Moses Lmdsay Mehegan Munger Donahue Holmes Fonger CAP AND GOWN Skull anb Gtescent Established February 1, 1904 Sophomore Society ROBERT VV. BAIRD F. STANLEYABENSON CLYDE L. CASEY BARRETT H. CLARK RAYMOND I. DALY CARL H. PIUTTON CARL D. KCELLY PAUL MACCLINTOCIC WILLIAM R. BKICLAUGHLIN VVILLIAM F. MERRILL BENTON BTOYER AUGUST I. PIXLEY JAMES 352 GEORGE SARDAM CLARK G. SAUER DAVID E. SMITH HARRY R. STAPP ARTHUR D. O,NEILL ROBERT IENNISON IVAN PRATI-IER CURTIS ROGERS ORNO B. ROBERTS H. CLARENCE BURKE IUNIUS SCOFIELD AUSTINIXCIENTXUI. DYMOND ' Kelly Hutton Sauer Scofield Daly Dymond Menaul Smith Baird O'Nei11 I MacC1intock Burke Rogers Benson Moyer Stapp Roberts Merrill 'vt-" CAP AND GOWN FRESHMAN HONOR .socffrv R1 TRLTINIAN PLANTZ, JR. ROBERT BECK ROGER DAVID LONG HALSTErXD M. CARPENTER ICENT CHANDLER LAWRENCE H. NVHLTLNG LEO CHARLES ROBINSON HARRY B. SHLCK NORBIAXN RUSSELL AELMSTROM ROBERT WV. HOFFMAN GEORGE R. MURRAY NVILLIAM S. HEFFERAN, JR. IQIROL R. HOLM EARLE B. JYTCKNIGHT KENNETH TAYLOR VVENGER SYDNEY K. BEASER VVILLARD VV. BJCALLISTER PAUL BEALLERS HUNTER Members DONALD PIOLLINSWORTH BYRON HONVES CHARLES BJRONVN STUART A. PROSSER ERERLE I. VVILSON JAMES A. DONOVAN JOSEPH BROWN LAWLER MVILLIAM BYFORD SANFORD SELLERS, JR. JAMES GROVER STANTON JOHN ELMER THOMAS, JR. PIIRAM LANGDON KENNICOTT HOWARD NIANSFIELD IQEEFE DUND.LXS PIUNTER CHARLES ROTHERMEL FLETCHER A. CATRON EDVVARD GARRIOTT ROBERT E. TUTTLE ROBERT ELIOT CLARK 354 Vvlllkfillg' 'Wenger Sellers Howes C211'1JE1ltE1' Elmstrom Garriott Lonlg Beck I-Ioifmam Holmes Thomas Hefferan McKnight Rotherme, Lawler P. Hunter Tuttle Hollingsworth Keefe Brown D. Hunter Donovan Catton Kenuicott Stanton Murray Plantz B4 , 1 Y ,-g-,,i,-s..:- -.-1f--a-- --+- - of ' U , 1 X A l -F , - ' - , av v HONOR SOCIETIES Eigll of U56 Sickle Establislue d November, 1901 The Senior Colleges CAROLINE DICKEY PEARL BARKER GERALDINE BROWN ANNE lX'lARIE VVEVER ELIZABETH l'lARRIS - lX'lARY PI-IISTER The Ju ELIZABETH lNlHTITER FLORENCE ROTHERMAL CLARA ALLEN lflELEN PECK JESSIE PIECKMAN lW'ARGARE'l' HAAS BLXY CAREY LAURA VVILDER EDlTl'I PRINDEVILLE nior Colleges l'lELEN FOSTER RUTH DEAN EMBIA DICKERSON 1557 CAP AND 'lkalailu Glub Freshman Honorary Society MARGARET BADENOCH JESSE BARD M.ARION BARGER BEATRICE BARKER EDITH BAUMBERGER MAY BOYD LYRA CLARK JULIA DABNEY A FLORENCE DENISTON CYTHERA ELSDON FLORENCE FAIRLEIGH DOROTHY FOX MARGARET GORDON HELEN GRQSS EFFIE HEXVITT CORA FIINKINS FRANCES HOOPER JOSEPHINE IQERN :XGNES IQRAFT MARGARET GORDON PIELEN NIAGEE NIARGUERITE MEYER MARJORIE MILLER WINIERED MILLER MARGARET MITCHELL DOROTHY SEYFARTI-I LILLIAN SPOI-IN KATHRYN VON PI-IUL NELL VVAKEMAN INTABEL VVESTON VVINEFRED WIIIPPLE MARY ANN WIIITELEY BQARCIA WILBER M.-XRGfXRET HOLLAND GOPVN Miller Craft Whipple McCormick Boyd Hqlland WilbL1r Hewitt Miller Meyer Spohn Badenoch Magee Kern Dabney Hinkins Deniston Banker Elsdon Fox Gross Fairleigh Mitcliell Seyfarth Clark 5196! rt: GW 'S Professor Roscoe Pound LAW SCHOOL HOWARD EDWARD FLANAGAN, CID I' A I. D., Denison University, fog, Chicago, Ill. President Senior Law Class, Law Council '08, Law Representation on Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '10, Whittier' Law Club. JOHN CARLISLE PRYOR, A T Q I. D., Simpson College, Council Bluffs, Iowa. Vice-President Senior Law Class, James Parker Hall Law Club. WILLIAM ROY PEACOCK I. D., University of Chicago, '09, Iarvis, Canada. Secretary, Senior' Law Class. ROY HOOD BEELER, fb A A I. D., Maryville College, '06, Chicago, Ill. Treasurer, Senior Law Class. the CEIHSS of 1910 ' IX years of training has removed one uncertainty. 'Whether this class has among its members any who will attain success is still uncertain, but according to the entity theory the class and its members have such a unity that all are bound to succeed and we are now rapidly advancing to me?t'that great period of the profession-"the starvation period"-from which we expect to emerge at least in time to catch all the preceding classes. We are distinctly a cosmopolitan body, representing not only the localisms and charac- teristic traits Of the east and the west, but during the years of 1906 and 1907 the law department seemed to be a rendezvous' for the graduates from the leading universities, includ- ing Yale, Harvard, Pennsylvania and Columbia in the east. and the state universities of the middle and far west. But it has been through no fault of Utah that we claim this dis- tinction, for, as one professor says, "lf you do not know from what state a man is registered, put him down as from Utah." VVe are so representative that we expect the law to be codihed as the "law of 1910.', The class has caused our classmate and guardian, Buhrow-just Buhrow-much trouble, but he has never failed to keep that vigilant eye of his on the lookout for any offending member, and his admonitions to little Johnnie Rossman will go down as classics. Then we have a new type of solicitor in Mr. Peacock, known as a petitioning practitioner. Our president shows the snap and vim of a lawyer in calling a meeting, deciding there is no more business and adjourning the class before Beeler can take that last puff before coming into the meeting. The class banquet held on March 3 brought forth the good fellowship which is inherent in all legal lights and which sends us out to make a name for our Alma Mater, who has given us the opportunities of a thorough, training. lfVe trust that we may repay her well and make the University of Chicago Law School practitioner a force in the uplifting of legal thought and ethics. 1910 expects to do its share for its Alma Mater. 363 CAP AND GOPVN DEfXN SCOTT BENTON, X X11 I. D., University of Chicago, 308g Fort Scott, Kan. FRANK SAMUEL BEVAN, 2 N I. D., University of Chicago, '08, Atlanta, Ill, James Parker Hall Law Club. VVILLARD LEROX' BROOKS, fir 1' A, dv A CD I. D., University of Chicago, 'OSQ Wicliita, Kan. GUSTAV ADOLPH BUHROW I. D., Yankton College, Rice Lake, Wis. JOHN XV ALTER COLEBERD I. D., University of VVooster, '98g Bucyrus, Ohio. HOWARD :AUSTIN COULSGN, CD A A I. D., University of Chicagog Malta, Ohio. 364 LAW SCHOOL l l VERNE DALLAS DUSENBERY, A T Q I. D., Simpson College, Bozeman, Mont. D James Parker Hall Law Club. EDWARD Cv. FELSENTHAL I. D., University Of Chicago, Chicago, Ill. VVhittier Law Club. WALTER DfXLTON FREYBURGER, A X I. D., University of Michigan, Decatur, Ill. James Parker Hall Law Club. VERNON FRIEZE I, D., University of Missouri, Lockwood, MO. 11 MELVIN CHARLES HARRIS LL. B., Utah Agricultural College, Richmond Wliittiei' Law Club. LEO VV EIL HOFFMAN I. D., University Of Chicago, '08, Chicago, Ill. 305 J Utah CAP AND GOWN CHARLES RAY HOLTON, rib A A . I. D., University of Illinois, '08, Colchester, Ill. Law Council, '08-'09. HEBER PEART HOSTETTER, A X I. D., University of Chicago, '08, Mt. Carroll, Ill. Varsity Debating Team, '08-'09, Varsity Tennis Team, '08, ROBERT LUND JUDD LL. B., Utah Agricultural College, St. George, Utah. Secretary, VVhittier Law Club, '08-'09, Secretary, Law Council, '08-'09, WILLIAM KIXMILLER, A X I, D., University of Chicago, '08, Vincennes, Incl. President, James Parker Hall Law Club. JAMES A. KNOWLTON I. D., Grinnell College, '00, Denmark, Iowa. URBAN AUGUSTIN LAVERY, CID A CID, A 2 P I. D., University of Pennsylvania, '06, Erie, Pa. Columbia University Law School, '07-'08, University of Chicago Championship Debating Team, '10, Mecliem Law Club. 366 LAW SCHOOL CARL LIESENDAHL, IR. I. D., University of Michigan, Chicago, Ill. ERNEST A. LINDERHOLM, E N, fIP A A, Acacia A I. D., Lombard College, University of Illinois. Hall Law Club. C ALBERT W. MCCOLLOUGH, CID A A I. D,, Tarkio Collegeg University of Missourig Tarkio Mo. Hall Law Club. ARTHUR EVAN MITCHELL, fb A A I. D., Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Colo. -f ROBERT ROLLINS MIX - I. D., University of Chicagog Chicago, Ill. JOSEPH HAYETTE NEFF I. D., University of Upper Iowag Alexandria, Pa. 367 CAP AND GOWN PRESTON DOREMUS RICHARDS LL. B., Columbia Law School, 'OS-,095 Salt Lake City, Utah. Member Utah State Legislature, ,O7-'0S,'Mechem Law Club. GEGRGE ROSSMAN I. D., Vlfhitworth College, '07'g Tacoma, VVash. FERDINAND JOHN HENRX' SCHNACK I. D., Leland Stanford, Ir. University, '08, Honolulu, Hawaii. MORTON CLAUDE SEELEY, A T Q I. D., University of Michigan, Oak Harbor, Ohio. Hall Law Club, Law Council. DAVID ALFRED SKEEN LL. B., Ut-ah Argicultural Collegeg Plain City, Utah. Law Council, '08-'09, Whittiei' Law Club. LEO SPITZ I. D., University of Chicago, '08, Chicago, Ill. President, Law Council, '09-'10, 368 LAW SCHOOL I TILDEN HENDRICICS STEARNS, QD 1' A I. D., Brown University. JAY H. STOCKMAN LL. B., University of Utah, '08, Salt Lake City, Utah RAY NLORRIS STROUD, B 9 H, fb A fb I. D., University of Wiscoiisiiig Portage, Wis. President, Mechem Law Club. CHARLES STRULL I. D., University of Chicago, '09, Louisville, Ky. gf F RANK ECKLE TAYLOR I. D., Maryville Collegeg New Market, Tenn. GLEN lVlYERS VVATERS, 2 X I. D., University of Chicago, 'O9g Miller. S. D. James Parker Hall Law Club. 369 CAP AND GOWN FLEMING DILLARD I-IEDGES I. D., University of Keutuckyg VValto11, Ky. LEONARD BLOOMFIELD ZEISLER I. D., University of Chicagog Chicago, Ill. ..'W 1 -1 .. X55 , ...3,.,.. 370 LAW SCHOOL l rrrr W Ziibe C1355 of 1911 HE chief claim of the class of 1911 to distinction is that out of its mem- bership Was recruited that immortal band of "thirty-nine" who gave up their college lives with martyr-like resignation trying to prove that a man can be happy although a law student. The faculty, combining to refute this, put up such a terrifying front that all but this brave and determined band of immortals agreed with its point of view. The members of this noble little band had the courage of their convictions and as a result are no longer numbered among us. All that remains is a memory of their happy faces. Even with this terrible loss We are still in the running. What other class in this or any other law schooLhas a "Sweden Milner-just one of those strange things you meet now and then in lifeg or a "Bill', MacCracken who wants to speak all the time g or a Plunkett with such lengthy locks 3 or a man like Gehring who has been engaged in every conceivable occupationg and lastly, a D. Lightner, of rather questionable nationality., As for our ability as students,-well, we weathered the storm of Professor Pond's Equity and Judge Mack's Trust examinations admirably. What better evidence is required? Wye are full of hope if nothing else and by the end of the third year we expect to be able to distinguish between what is the 'point of a case and what is mere "obiter dictaf' ' 371 CAP A N,D GO WN the Glass of 1912 E came here the largest class, by many souls, that has ever assaulted the prison-like walls of our dear old Law School. In fact, our class P was so large in numbers and brains that the Dean was compelled to divide it into two sections for the nrst time in the history of the institution. Not only is our class distinguished in numbers but also in appearance. It is our proud boast that a larger percentage of this class wear close-fitting collars, and cuffs on their trousers than any other. The presence of such notable dressers and fussers as Heliin, Coambs, Trimble, Baldwin, the two Parkers, Matthews, Steffen, Coulson, and Lindley make this record possible. And we, unlike the other classes, have not a member who might lower our average by being mistaken for a brigand. Wle have worked hard as well as dressed hard, and the mortality among us, on that fatal twentieth day of March, when the marks came out, was not nearly so severe as was that of last yearis First year class-thus showing that a man can be a law student and still be moderately happy. But withal we have had a pleasant time, we have liked our work, and we have liked our professors, and so we close this little history with an earnest prayer that we may be allowed to remain and enjoy their society for two years more. 372 LAPV SCHOOL 1 I Allen Rossman MaCCracken Spitz Stafford Carlton Seeley Collins the law Council I LEO SPITZ ........,,............... . ............... Presidezzf ANDREW D. COLLINS ..,............ .... S ccretargf-Treasurer First Year Second Year Third Year lXlAURICE F. LORD VVILLIAM P. lX.lACCRACKEN LEO SPITZ JOHN VV. ALLEN CHARLES E. STAFFORD NIORTON C. SEEEY Di'7X'l.E E. CARLTON JXNDREVV D. COLLINS GEORGE ROSSMAN Ube 3ameS Ilbarher 1baII ZLEIW Glub Oflicers JAMES PARIQER HALL ..,.. XVILIAM :KIXAIILLER ......., VERNE DALLAS DUSENEERY. . . JOHN CARLISLE PRYOR, ....... . MARCUS A. JTIIRSCHL ..... . . NOIQTON CLAUDE SEELEY ....,.. , ........ Members Seniors ROY HOOD BEELER DEAN SCOTT BENTON FRANIQ SAMUEL BEVAN VERNE DALLAS DUSENDERY JOHN E. ANDERSON SAMUEL C. CARNEY IRVING W. CHURCH ANDREW DORR COLLINS XV ALTER H. CHAMBERS ITIERMAN J. EHRHORN IANDREXV XIVILLIAM JOHNSON NVALTER DALTON FREYBURGER NIARCUS A. I'l1RSCHL XVILLIAM KIX MILLER JAMES A. SKNOWLTON ERNEST A. L1NDERI-IOLM Juniors GEORGE T. CROSSLAND HSARRY B. BIERSHEY ,ALBERT XMEEDE NICCOLLOUGH HORACE XV. MCDAVID Freshmen H. GLENN KINSLEY :ALLEN P. All-CFARLAND ROBERT M. RIOUNTCASTLE XVAL'l'lZR LYNDON POPE 373 ,..,...C!11fuf fusfife . . . If'1'ce-Clzztf Justice . . .............. Clerk Dofkef CU71II!II'fILC'C'. JOHN CARLISLE PRYOR NlORTON CLAUDE SEELEY GLEN NIYERS VVATERS l'IARRY PIYLAS W HEATON ARTHUR COOPER lX'QlCGILL THOMAS BEERE lX'lOORE XVILLIAM ALBERT TRIMPE TALRTHUR ROSCOE XVOLFE OSCAR VVILLIAM NVORTHWINE FRANK E. TAYLOR CAP AND GOWN ,..5 f fl llfffaz fry: llbrogram Explosion I. Explosion IV. F7'e5h7'1f'7Z That Haw D7""W'l Me fo Up from Slavery .....,... H. E. FLANAGAN Europe ........,............ DEAN HALL Explosion H. A EXD105i0U V- Epigrauis Before and After Meals. . Survival of the Fittest. .VV. P. NIACCRACKEN ---------- I -1---ii?R0FE550R POND Respite-That Ye May Eat iu Peace. xp osion . , Power of the Police Behind and Be- Explosion VI' fore the Bar .......... PROFESSOR FREUND Public Execution of the Merry festers CAST Scorcliy, the Ohice Boy.. ....... I. S. SALKEY Earnest Greuzzd ......... . .JAMES ICNOWLTON A Huge fest ..........., . .... R. S. BDILNER August H. Bigblow ..... .THEODORE RUBOVITS A Law 'fGrad." ........ ..... X V. P. STEFFEN Crank W. Heiipeclesnzmz. .... I. H. STOCKMAN J. Rotuzidibus Quark .... ..... W V. D. COLLINS Roysterous Sound ....... ..... F . A. GEHRING Iustiee P. Gali ,........ .... I . H. FREEMAN R. Father Teaelzem .... .... 'V V. R. PEACOCK Lark B. W'ittie1' ......... . .E. G. FELSENTHAL Library Siuk ......... .. ...G. R. FAUST Seeize-Office of fest Publishing Company. EPILOGUE E. I. CLARK-ALBERT SABATH. the jflopo 1R. mecbem iLavo Glub RAY MORRIS STROUD ......... President HARRY ALFRED NEWBX' . . . Clerk ROBERT SIDNEY NIILNER .... . Baziit? Members Third Year Men RAY M. STROUD PIARRY VV. FIARRIMAN PIEBER P. FIOSTETTER PRESTON D. RICHARDS LTRBAN A. LAVERY ALLEN XV. FIELD CARL H. ZEISS XYILLARD L. BROOKS Second Year Men VVILLIAM P. MACCRAC HYARRY A. NENXPBX' ROBERT S. lVIILNER DEVVITT B. LIGHTNER FRANK A. GEHRING ROBERT R. HAMILTON RICHARD R. DAVIS CHARLES R, STAFFORD 374 KEN First Year Men XVALTER P. STEFFEN JOSEPH B. COAMDS CARL H. LAMRACK PAUL B. IEIEFLIN CYRUS HAPPY, JR. NIAURICE F. LORD FRED E. LINDL1-:Y DNX'IGHT P. GREEN LAW SCHOOL GIEIYR JBIIUCY 'Umbfttf6I' ELEIW Glllb Officers ELLIS P. LEGLER ............. .... P resident JOHN W. ALLEN ...... .... . Secretary - LEROY D. SARGENT ............... .... T 7'ECZS7,M'6'1' Supreme Court W. 1. BLACK L. VV. FELSENTHAL L. W. HOFFM.AN R. L. JUDD G. R. FAUST H. E. FLANAGAN M. C. HARRIS D. A. SKEEN Appellate Court G. C. ARMSTRONG D. S. COOK, IR. C. F. LAUER O. L. PLUNKETT A. E. BOWEN C. P. FREEMAN E. P. LEGLER A. E. M1XHbXN . E. S. SHEETS A. VVILLIAMS Superior Cotlrt I. W. ALLEN I. W. HICKS V. A. PARISH D. E. CARLTON E. P. KLINE S. D. SARGENT ' T. V. DUBOTS P. MOSER W. D. WALLENSEN A. F. MECICLENBERGER Law Library 375 CAP AND GOPVA Ilbbi Zllpba Delta LAW John Marshall Chapter Established December 3, 1902 The Faculty HEXRRX' A. BIGELOW, A. B., LL. B. Law Department XVINFRED H. LIARRIMAN GEORGE A. NICILRATH HOWARD A. COULSON LESLIE C. BJCNEMAR .ARTHUR E. BQITCI-IELL CHARLES R. HOLTON ERNEST A. LINDERHOLM LALBERT W. BQCCOLLOUGI-I HORTXCE VV. BICDEXVID IRVING KN. CHURCH WVALTER H. CHAMBERS REN L. ,LI-IURMAN ROY H. BEELER LEONARD VV. COULSON LEONARD C. SMYTH CARL B. STIGER JAY KW. LORENZ wedged. PAUL M. CTDEA 376 'l'l1u1'man McNema1' Coulson McDz1vid Church Chzmmbers Smyth Coulson Beelex' Mitchell Holton Harriman Linderholm McCullough Mcllrath CAP AND GOWN ff .fry ff umm Delta llbbi Stephen A. Douglas Chapter Established April 14, 1903 The Faculty JAMES PARKER HALL, A. B., LL. B. JULIAN W. MACK, LL. B. FLOYD R. NLECHEM, A. M. CLARKE B. WIIITTIER, A. B., LL. B. ERNST FREUND, PH. D., I. U. D. PERCY B. ECKHART, PH. B., LL. B. ROSCOE POUND Active Members J-OHN VVORTH ALLEN URBAN AUGUSTIN LAVERY TVVILLARD LEROY BROOKS DEWITT LIGHTNER RICHARD DOUGLAS DAVIS, IR. VVILLIAM PATTERSON MACCRACKEN ALLEN W. FIELD, IR. ROBERT SIDNEY MILNER DXVIGHT PI-IELPS GREEN RAY MORRIS STROUD PAUL BETHARD PIEFLIN VVILLIAM ALBERT TRIMPE MARCUS ANDREW HIRSCHL CARL HENRY ZEISS JOHN WILLIAM HILDING CYRUS HAPPY, IR. 378 Davis Field . Hirschl Stroud Heflin G 1-een Milner Allen Brooks Lavery MacCracken Trimpe Delta Gbi LAW CAP AND GOWN University of Chicago Chapter Established May 23, 1903 HEBER P. HOSTETTER VVTLLI.-XM :KIXMILLER PXNDREXN D. COLLINS HAROLD F. IQIEEN JOHN H. FREEMAN VVALTER D. FREYBURGER JOHN EMU, ANDERSON GRANT C. ARMSTRONG ARTHUR C. M CGILL ALBERT E. BLLXHAN FRANK DOYLE E. CARLTON DELOSS P. SHULL A.NDREW' VV. JOHNSON V. DUBOIS XIARNUM A. PARISH ARTHUR R. XVOLFE J. 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',r'f,L-- T5 , .I .9 L.-:Ai 7'5" . Vj.',f ' " Q 'V-,Z?I:.4,f , , "'j'p1 . 1. 3:27, II I, I IIi5.I'II f I ,4ff5.ff1,iI3i-T-,vt II ,:1.I::i::'-II I '- . -' "f' ' - 'Izm- ., 'Ig I ' Q 1 ', X -If .4J54Ifg' , X 1 -I I- II III.I.I.gI,f ,sfz ' ' ,. X I -HII 'Q 'I " ' r "..lI,?.I ' I I I I. .,,... .I V II I I I ' X , J ai- Z -VV , ' V V' - 'V , ' 2 V 'RGD' . - . ' -V - V af. . CAP AND GOIVN VVi1liam F, Hewitt Fred M. Drennan Charles T. Maxwell Sophomore Council FRED CORNELIUS CALDWELL PAUL CHRISTOPHER Fox CARLIE BELLE SOLTTER ARTHUR PIAEBERLIN FISHER IOSIAH IOHN NIOORE JOHN Roscms STEAGALL Q 1 SOD1101110l'C Medic Class 38-L MEDICAL SCHOOL A Officers Freshman Medic Class LYMAN GOIJLD WALTER STANTON JOHN BRADY Vice-Pmsidezft President SEL'l'6fU7'y-TI'L'fIS1,l7'L'I' Freshman Council GEORGE HOXVELL COLEMAN EDWIN PHILBROOIQ NICLEAN 'JAMES CUNNINGHAM CLARKE CARL OTTO RINDERSPACHER NATHAN SMITH DAVIS FRED BENJAMIN OTTEN Freshman Medic Class 385 CAP AND GOWN Zllpba kappa 1Ra1Jp21 MEDICAL Nu Chapter Faculty Members NOR LE SPROAT HEANEY BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY XNILLIAM BERNHARDT PEHRING NOBLE VVILEY JONES ROIZERT RUSSELL BENSLEY JAIIES PATTERSON EDVVARD JA MES STRICK Active Members JOHN GASTON RYAN JOHNSON FRANCIS HAMMOND FRED B. OLENTINE LOUIS RIANNING BQUNSON EDGAR BLOSHER ALLEN REX RUSSELL FRIZZELL ARCHIBALD A. NICLAURIN SVERRE OFTEDAL JOHN JOSEPH SPRAFKA LYMAN ALLEN STEFFEN JOHN RILEY HUGHES HAROLD CRAWFORD HILL HARRY GILL PAMMENT EUGENE JAMES LXTCBGCEEL LIELAND FRANCIS CARLTON Seniors EDWVARD PARKER LXQOSER AUGUST HARVEY BAUER E. FRANKLIN ZOERB ROBERT JEMMET FLYNN Juniors PHIL STANGL DELBERT H. LAIRD PAUL STANLEY XMAGNER ARTHUR J. 1XiCCAREY CLYDE EMERSON XPREELAND Sophomores XVILLIAM JOHN KOFMEHL CLINTON GEORGE STEWART Freshmen HENRY' JOHN HEUSINICVELD NELS MAGNUSON LIOKANSUN JESSE DERICICSON COOK LEE NIONROE MILES PERRY GILBERT LUSR Pledged CLIFFORD RUSH ESKEY PAUL GALLAGIIER VVILLIAM JOI-I N JACK 15813 Sprafka Gallagher Allen Steffen Cook Miles Pamment Stangl Wagner St:-ick Hughes Hill Laird Heusinkveld Lusk Carlton Zoerb Moser Munson Hammond Ryzin Bauer Olentine Flynn Kofmehl McCarey McLaurin Vreeland Frizell Oftedal McMee1 CAP AND Tllu Sigma TI211 MEDICAL U Kappa Chapter Established 1893 I. L. TREACY' I. G. STROHM A. M. MOODX' R. S. FISHER R. A. SEILER E. S. EDGERTON G. H. STEELE I. E. LACKNER D. P. ABBOTT C. P. CHARLTON E. S. TALBOT I. H. SKILES E. B. FOVVLER E. L. CORNELL F. HARRIS' H. I. SHOTT I. D. ELLIS E. V. EYMAN R. L. REX'NOLDS A. H. PARIIELEE P. FORGRAVE Sophomores R. M. WILDER M. C. PINCOFFS F. VV. GAARDE E. P ZEISLER E. CARY E. W1 IDI-IELPS H. I. ULLMANN S. VV. MCARTHUR R. C. HALSEX' P. C. FOX R. S. JOHNSON W. F. HEXN'ITT I. R. STEAGALL C. H. CHRISTOPH E. H. HATTON J. L. BRADY B. 0. SIPPY R. Y. LUCE N. S. DAVIS GEORGE COLEMAN F. L. XNAHRER G O W N Halsey Hatton Sippy Hewitt Pincoffs Parmelee Zeisler Cary Reynolds flolmson Coleman Davis Fox Phelps Steagall Forgrave Ellis Schott Ryman Ullman Gaarrlc Vlfahrer Uhl Slciles Steele Harms Treacy Talbot Lackucr Edgerton Clll'lStODll Brady Luce Cornell Moody , Seller Charlton Strolim NICiX1'l'l!L'l r CAI P A .V llbbi JI3eta llbi MEDICAL Delta Chapter Established 1901 Faculty Members CAREY CULBERTSON F. C. BECHT XV. XM HAMBUROER R. T. PETTIT DAVID FISKE A. B. LUCKH.LxRD'r D. C. STR.-XUSS C. BROOKS E. G. KIRK S. A. TVLXTTHEVVS Active Members VV. W. SMITH C. E. NELSON A. E. BAKER R. O. RITTER VV. B. SMITH H. R. MILLS H. F. VVATT R. L. BENSON VV. H. OLDS n C. A. IOHNSOII A. H. GOOD D. D. TODD E. I. BERKHEISER C. A. PENMAN A. GOETTSCH C. VV. LAMME R. L. I. SMITH G. M. CRABB G. SCHVVACHTGEN C. R. BLAKE I. C. CLARKE F. A. L. CRITTENDEN B. H. MOORE E. T. PHELPS B. I. CALLANTINE S. AVERY A. H. ROSBURG F. A. BISDOM T. A. JOHNSON F. R. HUCKIN . R. H. KUI'INS F. W. HANNUM C. CALDWELL R. G. VAN NUYS C. O. RINDERSPIXCI1 RR R. C. DOOT.ITTLE R. GREER I. VV. H. THEORALD VV. G. KTCIQAY VV. H. IAMESON VV. D. JACK XV. .TTNKINS L. 390 D G 0 lflf N VV. Smith Baker B. Smith VVatt Olds Good I Berkheiser Goettsch R. Smith Kuhus I-Iaunum Clarke Crittenden Moore Phelps Callautine Avery Rosberg Bisdom Johnson Huckin Nelson Ritter Mills Benson Johnson Todd Penman ' Lamme Crabb Schwachtgen .Blake Caldwell Van Nuys Rindeijspacker Doolittle Greer Theobald CAP AND llbbi Glbi MEDICAL. Rho Chapter Seniors JOHN F. BQCKIE FRANK C. BIURRAH Juniors JOHN V. BARROW CURTIS E. MASON ROBERT C. CRUMPTON H. F. NENNVBX' MILTON M. G..xLr.Ow.xY I. STOLAND F. F. GARDINAR VV. L. XVENTZEL Sophomores XFESTAL RAUL IXBRAHAM RALPH B. HOWARD FRANK K. BARTLETT JOSEPH J. MOORE FRED M. DRENNAN H.'XRR'Y QTTEN OL.-uf HAAROLDSON l FRY B. Ross Freshmen 0. A. KOELLO LLOYD M. BIARTIN GEORGE IAMISON FRED B. OTTEN ALLEN WTISELY Initiates FRED E. TORRANCE F. WY RCJIIR 392 G O W' Af I Newby Koello Crunmpton Howard I-Iaroldson ' Xventzel Ross Gardiner , XVISCIEY Abralumm Barrow Galloway Moore Mason Martin Jamison Morgan Bartlett Bd:Ul'l'2'll1 Drenuan Otten Mcliie Taylor Stoland I i - lal!j!l ff 11505695 ducanmawff J if ma .-i-2:32-xi.:-:. f 1 W W f X I v COLLEGE OF EDUCATION .aff 397 CAP AND GOWN the class of 1910 C LILLIAN BEIFIELD Ed, B. WINIFRED COOLEY Certificate in Home Economicsg Ishpeming, Mich. Treasurer of 1910 class. X JANE IRENE DIFFORD Two-Year Certificate, Belvidere, Illq South Belvidere High School: Member of the Stu- dent Council. ALICE M. FRIEDMAN Ed. B., Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School. NIINNIE PEARL HIGLEY, Chi Rho Sigma Ed. B., VVaukegan, Ill. Warilcegan Hi Clubg Member of junior Baseball Team. NLNA LORENZ Kindergarten De 398 gh Schoolg Pillsbury Acaclemyg Glee Finance Committee of the Leagueg gree. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION l Ubejcllass of 1910 AILSI13 I-IESTER MIICELS, K A GD Two-Year Certihcate in Domestic Science, Newcastle Ill. Newcastle I-Iigh Schoolg Depauw University. NIARIE SHOVE Kindergarten Degree. CLARA STANSBURY Kindergarten Degree. JUANITA STAPP Kindergarten Degree. 1r I-IENRIETTE E. VONDRACEIC Kindergarten Degree, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Cedar Rapids I-Iigh School. EMILY IDA ZACHARIAS Kindergarten Degree, Blue Island, Ill. Blue Island I-Iigh School. 399 CAP AND GO WN Finley Parker Phillips Difforfl Schmitt Ames hleguiar Gollege of Eoucatioit Gouucil HE student council of the College of Education is elected annually by the student body, each department of the school being represented. The mem- bers of the body this year are Claude Anderson Phillips of the Graduate Department, chairmang Elizabeth Campbell Meguiar of Arts and Technology. secretaryg Clara Schmitt of the Graduate departmentg Charles 'William Finley, Biologyg lane Irene Difford, General courscg Marjorie Parker, Kindergarteng Florence Marie Ames, Home Economics. The council serves as the executive committee of the students of the College of Education. All social affairs are under its supervision. . if f, it f CY gi, 1 If , X ,7 ref: gi- 'R .7 Tk ' QE' Y. is ' 4 '-1 ' . J-, -.-,Q L 2' ' , . V' V- 13.3 4 'WT ' 1 xt' W ,- . gf? N . . Ly 1 J f P M I ,ll X . - g..1.A ,,na, 45 2 ' X . .C lv 151 -'N14 4.43-1, J A . . . . l ' f " f-".:--'!"xi1 N- . fr ' ' .M 1' 'ff " Q " t F . X5 ii ' fl, ' f 134 lf, ,f ' 4 -1.2 i ,fr 1. 'g., fiyll 6171 Q I . 5'-dxf 1 it .ff .WL .AAN X.-I Upxw g if -E, L- L- 2 ., Q , , '- 'i ', wg, ,. 1 l 5.3: ir 3.1 .T as - .- in - N - it Q, mgf- ' -' ' if ' W?-2:-s 53, 7 flf .13 I. it-1 l'-ez XF' 2 A haf"-' 4 If , n,l.I1l' ' S4 Wi- XW71' 'f LN " -l . 'fi- J1iE2le!'? .f 1 1 if '. lllfff-1 - """ 'Ca 4 1 -l tw - -L Q l ,. i.-.Ns n , f .1 - - v t . V .ff-r W'-' ' 11-. y ' 1 ' LLM- 1 J ue' - -dr. ""4,R f 1 5Y"v' f.. '.f-f'f,.4?'.- 45 I'-,,1. E- G". fbi- 5 . 'fi ,-ff . - 511, F-J 1.1 af? ' ?"33 T"H - 'T-if .1 Hi l . ' f . f' X 5 ' " ' ll"' - ' -M ff ,. iv ' QL- . . I , VX . . GX fl' ' ,. 3-I ,get,?5-g,,1a.1g,,Vi: - .V Q, .Y p i , ,l . p 4 w ggfgvigga 317,135 zxvllf Q. :..+': ' - - X75 4 , A,-KLA 'Pixy : p 1. 1 I ff. X lf,,,,,-.I A N. 1 , .f I I- V R - 4417 x l' f . X -' E: - " - " "E HV' si all A..' ' H. ," ' z " " 'i "": . " " 'L Q ' i Q ' fi-xx' , 4,-1.1. ' ' "et-.imff - 400 COLLEGE OE EDUCATION Dickey Milan Nash Natwick Hendricks Ames Chaney the IQOIIIIQ .llm0l'l16l1'5 Gl3lQl5fl3ll ELCHQIIC College of Education Branch Officers FLORENCE AMES . ...... President HELEN HENDRICIQS . . . Geneml Secretary GRETCHEN NASH . Membetrsliip Committee MARY CHANEY . . . Bible Study Committee ISABELLA DICKEE-f. . . . Social Committee RUBY NiATWICIC . . . Religious Meetings AVA MILAN .... I . Ifztercollegiate Committee The Young Wo1nen'is Christian League achieved a triumph in the College of Education when the League Room on the hrst floor of Emmons Blaine Hall was furnished and opened as a rest room. Members of the faculty and students helped to celebrate the event at a "house vvarmingl' on the afternoon of October 28th. Although the room is called a rest room, in it there is also plenty of work for here the cabinet holds its meetings and here Miss Raymondls Bible class assembles. In the busy, hurried, and varied life of the College of Education, the League seeks to introduce a spirit of rest, a quietness and a conhdence which will build up strength. This purpose is evident in the weekly half-hour meetings held every Thursday when under the guidance of Florence Ames, the members come together to give expression to the desire for the higher life. 401. 1! I Elf: - 11 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,jf'1Y 1 fy 1 Yr, , 1 ---M g 'rl'-Y-if-QV "1 . , 1 ' X11 1 1 1 11 1 ' 1 1 1g E1 11' -1 11' 1 Ni I . 111-1 7 1 W X1 T 1 I 1 -,f' -. 1 Mx., .,.........-1-7--.wwf-.-... .+ff, v 1 r 1lf, P 1 1, 11 '11 1 1 1 1 1 '1 I 1 L 1 .gl li 'Z 11 31 11 1 11 111' 1 11 1 1 1 11., 1 if ' 11 I! 1 I 1-1' ,- i1 F. 51 I1 11 ,g '. -J-.A 1 X 1 -?s .1 1. f 1 L 1 1 , A1 , V V fur AF, ,,... W , W 1. Vx 415- . 1. "JW fQ7...,, , H AM. - f,,...1f7-V ---f-- , -1,--.f-Y-1-"T " i Z 1,, 1A H H A , ,N.,glI.f,7,4.X ,-1 ,..1 ,. , . 'TZ - --ug:-1, -, ,A 1 I DIV! IT 1 f "1fkF'iF::E',.:itfh ze fj53i,,i5.'Zj.ffT:mfyQ,Sl , ' V fqvmirm-ii: N',51'.'sL!E.:,.W- r b1::::fi1E, V, N" I 9 . fi' il lli"Ef "' '5:":::::,,, X ' N ,g fi: ll iaiisffff . -:fy W: , m ' , , when ,: 7 1- . 'Earth . wt.. . 1 -:nl A '!ilfiiE5E5,1' gif: 41,5 -vm 'ig af Sw: 1 ' Q F , Wig-g2 A gg 6 . A ,Ek . 0 H M11 fi- W- I ,ff f .. 'lijmiamz 1, ff f f " - Eh ,inra-Qsrgf.. : j f ' nuv"'j-xvD2,.,2f4fea- 11-,.i ' ,Wg Q. 3 f g.--...1Hl- Ill -an 2 f "mimi - ,X llil Hx Q I 'EW 1. tm , 1 , ' N fffff - xw W M, 7 Z. g rf, y N A , ' XX W2 1 . . 2. rx , 'W ff? F -R --W' I v I V 5 I 1- "XZ , N .. u if LE'-Q' W K '-I Z "' XX ggi: K, alll' -I - 2 X X r CA P AND G o WN 'Gbe Glass of191O CLARENCE ELMER CAMPBELL D. B., Spring Quarter, '10, A. B., Wasliington and Tusculum University. THGMAS H. CORNISH D. B., Spring Quarter, '10. A. B., University of Toronto, '00. THOMAS C. MIDDLETON D. B., Spring Quarter, '10. A. B., University of Chicago, '08. G. A. PECKHAM D. B., Spring Quarter, '10. PHILIP GEORGE VAN ZANDT D. B., Spring Quarter, '10. A. B., University of Chicago, '07, 404 DIVINITY SCHOOL CD6 Eivilrlify School HE Divinity School of the University of Chicago enjoyed a separate exist- . ence before the University itself sprang into being. It was founded in 1867 and was located at Morgan Park, Ill. It remained at that place for twenty-live years and, throughout that period, enjoyed the highest prosperity. It included upon its faculty many men of reputation and ability. Among these, was VVilliam Rainey Harper, who for a time taught Hebrew there. The num- ber of students enrolled increased steadily, and men from all parts of the country were attracted to it. lt was then known as the Baptist Union Theological Semi- nary and was controlled, as is the case now, by the Baptist Theological Union located at Chicago. At the time of the founding of the University, it was arranged that the Theological Seminary, then situated' at Morgan Park, should be transferred to the University campus and should become the Divinity School of the Univer- sity. Mr. Rockefeller had stipulated that Sl00,000 of the 31,000,000 which was his initial gift for the founding of the University should be set aside for a further endowment for the seminary and that another Sl00,000 should be employed in the erection of a building for its use. These stipulations were fulhlled and the proper articles of agreement were drawn up by the controlling boards of both institutions. As at present constituted, the Divinity School comprises four separate insti- tutions. The nrst of these is the Graduate Divinity School, which aims to pre- pare college graduates for the ministry. In addition, there is the English Theological Seminary, the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary, and the Swedish Theological Seminary. The two last mentioned still make use of build- ings located at Morgan Park and give the bulk of their instruction in the Danish, Norwegian, and Swedish languages. libre-flninisterial GluI5' For three years the Pre-Ministerial Club has been encouraging good fellow- ship and association among t'lT5 undergraduate students who are anticipating taking up the ministry as their life work. Meetings are held regularly every two weeks and in them live questions relative to theology and Christian work are discussed. . Officers LEROY E. BOWMAN .......... . . .President DONALD T. GREY ............. . . .Secretary Members TXTILLINGTON F. CARPENTER C. H. MCCURDY DON.-XLD T. GREY A. D. HENDERSON H. B. FRANKLIN L. E. BOWMAN E. E. IENNINGS P. A. HILDEBRANDT NV. H. HUGE TSADORE TSAACSON RL7SSEI.L RICPIARDSON BURTON SIMPSON ' 405 - - S- Officers CAP AND GOWIN Ube Mew 'Cfestament Glub HE New Testament Club was Organized in the Same year and has mzmmtamed 1fS exrstence Contmuously ever Smce. general theme Of the CIISCLISSIOIIS has been "Bibl1Ca1 Ethics . ERNEST DEVVITT BURTON ASSO. PROF HENRX' BURTON SHARMAN . JOHN OLIVER JOHNSON DEAN ROCKVVELL XVICRES FRANK OTIS ERD .... Members PROF. CLYDE VVEBER VOTAW ASST. PROP. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED ASST. PROP. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE DR. HENRY BURTON SHARMAN HARRIS LACHLIN NIACNEILL MARTIN SPRENGLING DEAN ROCKNVELL JMICKES JOSEPH EMANUEL A. ALEXIS JOHN JOHN KIX7ETT ARNOT SOLON BRIDGES CLARENCE ELMER CAMPBELL CHARLES WALLACE COLLINS HORACE GREELEY COLPITTS ALFRED SPURGEON CROSS JOHN LYLE DONOVAN, JR. FRANK OTIS ERB . . P1'c'sz'de1zt Vice-Pmsidents . . Secretary ARTHUR ELIADA FRAZER ADRIAN AUGUSTUS HOLTZ ARTHUR XVILLIAM HUMMEL HARRY NEWTON IRWIN CLARENCE COLUMBUS LONG ALFRED RAYMOND MORGAN JOSEPH MATTHEW NEXVGARD ERNEST WILLIAM PARSONS OLIVE NIAUD RAMAGE BURTON SIMPSON SAMUEL TOLIVER SLATON ALONZO ROSENCRANZ STARR MARTIN JAMES STORMZAND ROSE CASTEEL TALBOT DAVID ORIN TRUE PHILIP GEORGE VAN ZANDT JWRS, HECTOR XIVAYLEN TOLBERT FANNING VVEAYER the UDCOIOQTHCEII Glllb With the University, 1892 During the past year. the and Modern Practice." Ofhcers ANDREW GRAHAM CAMPBELL . . . . President CLIFFORD GROOVER .... . l7z'ce-P1'eside1z,t GUY WVALTER SARYIS .,....I. . . Secretary Zlbe Semitics Club Officers JAMES HENRX' BREASTED . . . President EDVVARD ATWOOD I'IENRY . . Vice-President CHARLES VVALLACE COLLINS . . Sec1'cta1'y-T1'easu1'e1' S all- -S' -r-rsulnr s'- ., , A , .I ,J K ,X X f f 5 I I SV X 4 R 'I , I S , 5 1' 1- Y if ll 1 NV W, 1 :Q ' 0 ' Y' H- 11 'QI 1 cr J I L 'A Q- .. ' v 5'-J , , I Q vi "' I, A I 2 Y X Q' . , A 1:42.53 ., ,. .2 L, 406 DI-VINITY SCHOOL Caldwell ldoore Gilbert Collins Price Hummel Abram Carroll Moyer Stevenson Hare Savage Hamilton Stuoent wolunteer JBauo for jforeign missions HE Student Volunteer Band at the University of Chicago is composed of members of the International Student Volunteer Movement, Organized in 1888. This has an enrollment of 10,000 and during its history has sent out to the foreign iield 4,346 volunteers. The University of Chicago has contributed to this number tive in the last year- A. A. Bullock, Chinag John Galt, China, XV. VV. Hickman, Egypt, and Eli Rutt, South America, and Roy Smith, Japan. It is the definite purpose of each member in this move- ment to do Christian Work in foreign lands. The movement also endeavors to awaken among students' in the United States and Canada intelligent and active interest in foreign missions, and to enroll a sufficient number of properly qualified student volunteers to meet the suc- cessive demands Of the missionary boards of North America, The Work of the local band has centered during the past year around the International Convention of the movement held in Rochester during the holidays. fAt the convention were gathered 3,624 persons, representing 7275 institutions and 29 countriesj The University of Chicago was represented by forty-eight delegates. Officers l .f VVM. C. STEPHENSON .......... Leader VERA BTOYER . . . . . . Correspovzdmg Sec1'cta1'y BTOLLIE R. CARROLL . . . Recording Secretary VEsTAL ABRAHAM .... ..... T ffeamzw' Members VESTAL R. JLXBRAHANL BENJAMIN H. BADENOCH GERHARDT BRENNECKE YAMASA A. BULLOCK FRED C. CALDVVELL MOLLIE R. CARROLL CHAs. VV. COLLINS HERNIAN G. CUTHBERT EGBERT L. DAICIN FRANK A. GILBERT DONALD GLOMSET I. O. GOTAAS MARTHA HACIQETT TRENE I'TAIR XSailed. CLARENCE H. ll'lAMILTON FRED HARRINGTON I. M. P. PTEUMAN :l1W. W. HICKMAN W. E. HOPKINS ARTHUR HUM MELL HARRY N. IRWIN KATSUII IQATO B. H. TXTOORE VER,-X L. TNTOYER H. I. PAMMENT XV. XV. PETER ETHYLN POTTER BTAURICE T. PRICE SAMUEL L. PUTMAN 407 JOHN E. RAMSON R. I. REED A. E. RIGBY GUY VV. SARVIS MRS. G. SARVIS LOY I. SAVAGE HELEN SCHREIBER ETHYLN SHARP TROY SMITH H. B. STEVENS R. H. STEVENS W. C. STEPHENSON E. C. STRICK ROSCOE VAN NUYS PHILIP VAN ZANDT TDHSRCH fll'2l15Cl1m CAMPUS 9 QADEQ5 N -ii K E .2 If Q,X 4 g1NxXwx lxlTX5F2Q J X Q xy em- f WS xx5'sM.' xx NX 'fm " f MW v 1? X f " 'rf 'WIZI 5 XX QE' A ,I lke, 4 f 1 , j lil 'F 'Fr' 5, .Z N 1 l' f W 1' , -511' h f " 1 'Q-ful? 'M' A . 7' ,f""' it f :mx.LmQff' X - -92 Q 365 2 l 1 2 f A 'ww A " .N.x.....' X - uf? ff.. CAP AND GO TVN f 6-X HILBILAR B.-xNHKL.-xGE, H. B. , LN Candidate '09, '10, '11, French Club, Mus- 3 V tache, Fall, '09, Spring. '10, Spiritual N Advisor to Meyeursg Co-near Author J p EARLE CO1-IAN BOWLBY, ' ,O ,f 5 i Sprinoz - - N il Co-author Lightfriar, "Suffering Chicago" l wg? X, Crevisedjg Fraternity Brother of D. - 3 Q S X, Lightner and Bill Crawley. x r JA ,o P Mitts... 4 ffl lj joy RIDE CLARK, W N l ,RL ff" X VU-f,Tig. i XX' 'J ,WQIQ 4 lil 'Y' . ' will im giilfll "iii V :Ni W X, ,5 S. B., Fall, '25. Cudahy High School, Leader Universit Y Mandolin Club, X. Y. M. C. A.g Flasket B'll' 'O' ' a , Hioh Ball, Good-Cheer Leader "And let those that play your clowns say no more than is set clown for them." 5 BILL CRAVVLEY, ip 3.2 Fah. Cexcept election mdayj. . Fatima Model, Author of "How lt's Done in Stamford." i "Bill's on the eleven, V X All's right with the Woi'ld." CAmei'ican, please copy.D E R ,, J S Q 'L . I SAINT PAUL GARDNER, 111 B K if ,I I C. Q. D., Somtother Quarter. ,ox 'U ll Busy manager Frat 81 Town, , Author l, Epistles to the Terpsichoreans, IX-II, Champion Bowler Ccapacity, 47 bowlsjg X 'f Order of the Pump and Corkscrew. . ALVIN KRAMER, Qzzadravzglcr. . r 'Zh' Space reserved on 99-year lease. QSCQ 335' iilesj "He Was Not of An Age But for All Time." 410 Let me have me D1cK13Y Ent ' f N wus IIEYEURS Kalaihi I, L Ph. B. Cbachelor of philanderingj. National Park Seminaryg Bow Woyvg ln ternational Clubg Author "Almost zi Mo zart," bound in crepeg Approbation list "The mood of tlashion and the glass of foam." XNCIS L,EMfONORCHARD B. S Spring Sun ., , imer, Fall and VVi11ter University 'Elementary Schoolg Phi Beta Kappag Exit Scholarshipg Presidente elected Dramatic Clubg University En- t ttf' ' e iinment Committee, 1907 to 191 ..... EVERETT PATC HEN, io years' certificate College of Ed. Alpha Delta Phig Lad ' ' ' ys maid, Decoration Committee S'l ience Collegeg Social Com- mittee, Alpha Delt Fraternityg House Committee Ditto Frt ' , a ernityg Auditin-'f Committee, S l op iomore Danceg Doi Nothing Committee, Junior Prom. REDDY ROLTGEY' REEVE, P S and P. C. A. A Spelman I-Iouseg Library Service. CH XRLES EL SULLIVAN, O U. Cadvertisingj. Cleditor Daily Maroong Author "The Pasiest VVay to Successng Chairman Junior Committee on Fussing Rules. Atncit TAMMANY NVHITFIELD, S P I. A., Summer Quarter. President lnter-fraternity Voters' Leagueg L'iy-low brother of the Lightfriarsg Piess Agent. n about me that are tat." CAP f1iND GOWN Q Elbvice to the iLoveIorn V CEdited by Miss Bunkleyj P CAll communications strictly confidential. Address Miss Nell Brinkley, Cap and Gown, Ex. 280.2 Is it proper for a young lady to go to the VVashington Promenade without a carriage? Cmious. My dear: Propriety calls for a carriage unless a girl goes with a young man. lf you go with one, you can go without the other. My Dear Miss Bunkley: XVhat should a girl do to make one of the clubs at the University?-Alrxious. Dear: ln all cases you should carefully choose your parents. It is essential, if you wish to be a Mortar Board, that your father have a country home for week ends. To be a Sigma it is highly desirable that your family include a bank presi- dent or a lineal descendant of the Vanderbilt or Gould family. To be an Esoteric your pedigree must show a scholarly trend. Ambassadors or other imoecunious statesmen are fi drawing card. To be a Quadrangle your father should be educated to the niceties of pink teas and your mother must appear in the social columns of the more elite dailies at least once a week. The parentage can, however. be excused if the candidate is sufficiently judicious in the invitations she receives from the various fraternities. lt is essential that during rushing season she attend at least three out of four house dances and be the object of attention from several of the desirable freshman fussers. No general rules can be laid down, but more detailed methods can be obtained from the Delta Kappa Epsilon members. Success, my dear. My dear Miss Bunkley: ' Ir: entertaining a young lady at a box party, is it proper for a member of the Maroon Staff to use theater tickets distributed as gratuities by advertisers? A. L. F. C. L. S. P. S.-Can one with propriety use trade on the States Restaurant afterwards? My clears: Yes, if you can get away with it. 412 CAMPUS CAPERS " 'i -52 :33 fir 13 ' " Q-if' ' qi , fx F f,'v s.. fin -- Q.. 7 -1 !Lo'1.1.3..qjw1q , x I- V V .-A WNV, ff .. 191'-.. q gA.Yi':vL,.I.Q:9v 51 ia Q 1.1-.tykg ...A ,.,, .., ,J :"'!f.!?I',z n al. 15.-.1 '-tv A-5 'I g ''ii??fyfv:f?25f?Ef1l1Lf5f?:k3.i?a: is-fir: f ff' " 'ae if :7":""'21':- ffff1'i'f??1fr5Ua-far W. urs .fix if f':f'fZ. -4-1 4' iff' fi iff'-. WL-'ff 'QWS' "iid sfi'-,f?f1'Mi.':'15si?es "Q 1- -9 Hxzfsir.. we 5? QW' f ' V .4-i,, ? --1, .ina '7f'7::1.a. " 2 'fi-i 323.7 ' g',Yg.,,f'- ,Ire - ff. .QSQ V.g,'r,'l,,A ,453 rf .0201 if a?, if,, Aj-ggfgifx iii Q' A 19.1.3 ,i":J1x - -"sw 'v- 11.1. . ' 'W' r' rf' .'x-l1u,1.-."' - -hm.-A-ie" I V' " - I . -'ff fl' V 'S' I . f351+"frz31fiR.'3 QE. aff' 9-'N A211 F"-g"m-on '37 0 ' 3 v V ,A ' -Q "A -4 13' MVB-7, vq.g:,.',r'- in-w':.3 ' 0:1 fflfo 'nf,f2, f "v31f'?. . 5,3 - 1. - Q, ' it-514. , pi, 2, '1,+fy-riff aff " al: 'J f.:i,,'3?s'?, 1,45-ng-'.2,,.g -si!-4: -, 11' . . V, staff .. .I .7 My ,g,.4?..ffQ'11., gf if -J-,p.zr,,,Su. LJ37 , , ,Y A .- gy . . ...Pg H ,,,, 515. -ffwgifggfya ,V-?1',..,,. 74 g 49. 3' f: 19.54111 K, 4 , .-5 ,J ' 57 5' P' -' A if- :ff"'-.. S V- 'I fr' 'I' .'- 7 "'g. .-lf' Yixffff. '67 fvslvadigit-i5lff'?f.gA13-if 4 z'l,?'- if -':Ws3'f'f7m" 4'..- . Pa. 3 -' 9' :L F-,IQ 'L N,Zffi:i?.T2 .I .7-any Tglcfgf 1'-ek I 4' .. Wi. " vl9nf5i'ik" '- '-'A 3 7 S .'i4'f""Frf f ' 12 .1. f,"7 ' '?.,,f- -am Q., ,eww zf' L.. gn - ' .K 'Z-fu V .f. I l .fzi 4 4: J i? P' . ..-- .e zanfl , :wt , xl - 5 , .. .41 1:31 gk A- -V -"': j4":f'f : , fn, ' -Q - I f I .. f ,ff I - 735' "'. ,.,', ff '.', F ' . --.' f M ' '5 1- i A ' ,." A My dear Miss Brinkley: Is it proper to kiss a girl on the steps of Foster? A. K. My Dear: No, you should kiss her on the face. Dear Miss Bunkley: D . How' can I best explain to a glrl .friend who calls me up at the fraternity house several times daily that such persistence excites SLlSplClOl1 among the brothers? B. F. N. Dear: Don't try to. Leave town or have the phone removed. My clear Miss Bunkley: Is it proper to take a co-ed walking in Jackson Park? We refer to the old rule-"Yes, if you keep on walking." F. M. O. My dear Miss Bunkley: g What are the matrimonial possibilities of the most ardent suffragettes at the Univer- sity ot Chicago? H. G. My Dear: . I About as much chance as one has of shaking 36 nves in a dice game. My Dear Miss Bunkley: " U Is it desirable for a young lady to take domestic economy under Miss Talbot? J. H. My Dear: I No, not unless you intend to make more use of it than your teacher. 413 Lawrence Jake 1 Buy Wil5On 0- 135 CAMPUS CAPERS Go 8 "'lR5lt" Long, wiry, hidden, snaky beastie, There's not a day but what live blest thee! Yet what a. panic's in my breastie! Lest ye be seen! May no rude, curious hand divest thee Of thy dark screen! ' ' Fm truly sorry silly Fashion Compels one-half the Lordis creation CTho all the while their teeth theylre gnashingj To puff their hair. Yet to release thee from thy station I wadna dare. But, rat dear, thou art no alane In bringing hapless freshmen pain. Consider quizzes, crams-in vain We wish them hence. They lea' us nought but grief and pain The Old Ellis Hall Fence. You recompense. 'll5ll't if JEIHSDCFHTUIQY To be aroused from dewy slumber by a discordant alarm clock, seconded by the united efforts of the entire familyg to be shocked into' shivering wakefulness by the icy Waters of the showerg to dress frantically, gulp a cupful of scalding coffee and start out with one arm in your coatg to pursue a car which speeds heedlessly on its way with its grinning conductor waving an impudent farewell to you as you puff in the car's wakeg to arrive at the gym, tumble into a gymnastic suit and on to the Hoor full tive minutes after the bell has rungg to fall through a series of muscle straining exercises never intended for one of you1"avoir- dupoisg and then, at the close of a strenuous hour to hear the frigid announcement: 'Those who arrived late will receive zero for today's work ?" lsnit it exasperating? -.2 two 'Ctigpes One toils by day and toils by night To make his course at college payg And grinds beneath a midnight light, ln order that his knowledge may Thereby increase. The other holds it is not right To study either night or day. And takes in this his chief delight- To make his "nifty" trousers stay - Always in crease. Wlio ls lt? ' Pk Pk bk 24 . . "Yes, my dea1'f1'ie1fzds. Yes, it pains me. Tliink of it! Think of it!"-Smr1'. 415 CAP A ND G O WN Zln Ilccount of 'wlbat Klnigbt Tbappen in 91 IWOSIQU Buy Tmigbt D155 CUURTNGFVF 'lllfhat is that gnawin' sound I 'ear?" my roonl-mate says to lne. The radiator bumpin'!'l I answer fearfully. "VVl1at makes it sound so like a mouse P" my room-mate says to me. "I'm dreadin' it may be a mouse," I answer guiltily. "For I can 'ear it gnawin' in its own X X peculiar way, 41 Ri xr X I own I put some peelin's in the 7? sfxyg Ji wast-basket todav. Pm afraid to step about this room, for which we dearly pay! 'We'll complain to Mrs. 'Awkins in I the morning!" Zli E "W1iy are you walkin, 'long your bed?" my room-mate savs to me. Q4-Z-N "I'm a gettin' your uinbrellaf' I an- swer squelchingly. "Why reach with the umbrella so ?" my room-mate says to me. "To fish the basket out of leref' I answer scathingly. And I stick it through the 'andle, and my heart it flutters sore, And I rush along the bed,-to the-near the door, And the basket lands out in the 'all, and rolls upon the floor. And we complain to Mrs. 'Awkins in the morning An Efziertclinlllent in Foster Hall 416 CAZWPUS CAP!-IRS il ff! V xsi ii - .... 'Xi QE IN LEXINGTON ViSitor in front of Cobb-"But so far, I have seen none of your famous co-eds." Bystander-"Oh, the1'e goes Benziesf, Extracts from Ctampus Etiquette It is considered perfectly good form to stand casually about the hrst door of Cobb the clay be'- fore the Score Club. For further explanation for conduct on such occasions see Angell on "Mental Suggestion." It is not at all proper to run madly after a young lady whom you wish to speak to on the campus. Stand still and in a dignified but audible voice call to her by 'her first name. until she pauses. hande It is not considered quite the thing to the cake. Select the best piece after a rapid visual inspection. In the case of sandwiches it is customary to gently raise the upper lid by se- curing same daintily between thuinb and iirst finger and to survey contents. If this is one small bite is allowed as sandwich, if rejected, should be returned to plate as near intact as possible. , T-k -1 He dwelt among' untrodden Ways, Far from the haunts of Law. The notes he took in class were few, His text he never saw. The pony written on his cuff, Half hidden from the eye Was meant to be his nnal bluff. The proctor, too, was sly. bahfled He went unknown, and few could know Wliy Harold ceased to be. But hels in business now, and oh . The difference to see. Cgllggg pVfd,,w,, "Perfectly tmcg perfectly 'l7'Zd6jQ7l'llfE,' jnerfcctly WL6'Ll7'L1i7Zgf8SS.H-SL!liSbZM'j!. 417' N9 4 . H ,X 'No . Q 5 A ,Q . X, w fi f', X CAMPUS CAPERS v DISCIPLINING MARY ELIZABETH ill e- a t . 9 argjipzr A CAMPBELL X' ' H Mary Elizabeth Carter was a Freshman at the University of Chicaoor If ever any- body appreciated the honor of being a Freshman at the University of Chisago Mary Eliza- beth Carter did, It took only one casual glance at her as she walked abgui the Calnpus to see thatg she had an air .of inexpressible satisfaction with herself and everything about her that Suzanne 'Gordon said was "nothing short of idioticf' Suzanne was also a Fresh- mang but she cultivated a manner of blase indifference calculated to inspire onlookers with the belief that she had been a Freshman some twenty or thirty times before Not so Mary Elizabeth. The experience of being a Freshman was a brand new oneiwith her That was plain. VVherever she went she always' wore an absurd little bow of maroon ribbon on the lapel of her coatg and when the clerks in Marshall Eieldls or the guards on the Elevated commented on the bow of ribbon in a stage whisper, coughing and mur- muring behind their hands, "Chicago University," Mary Elizabeth was greatly? pleased. There wasn't anything about the University that wasnit a matter of absorbing interest to her, from the salary of each head-professor to the sort of stones of which the buildings were made. She spent hours poring over a catalogue, collecting valuable statistics as fo the instructors' middle names and where they had taken their degrees. She hadn't been in the University three weeks befae she was informing sightseers where John D. Rocke- feller's picture was to be found, and showing the graduate students how to use the card catalogue in the Law Library. By the end of six weeks she was calling the Chapel janitor "Cooper," just as the Senior men did, and solemnly enumerating the members of the football team who were laid up, with a melancholy uncertainty as to the outcome of the next game that would have done justice to Coach Stagg himself. She might have been tolerated in spite of all this, however-and in spite of the fact that over at her dormitory she persisted in expressing approval of the food that it was the fashion to hnd fault with. and talking of Miss Summers, the head of the hall, as though she were a little tin god on wheels-whereas the rest of the girls called her 'fan old cat," "spoogles" and like respectful appellations. But what irretrievably, everlastingly "queered" Mary Elizabeth Carter was her habit of going into Hts of laughter at inappropriate times! Now, Mary Elizabeth never cracked a smile when the German professor got mixed in his pronouns and called a table "him'i and the ink "she" She looked as solemn as though she had just heard of a death in the family when that tall, gawky Graves from Indiana went sprawling down in front of Cobb, and his books went one way. his umbrella another, and his lunch-box a third, and everybody in sight was simplv "doubled up" with laughter at the thoroughness of his collapse. But when Adelaide Corruthers in Cicero class absent-mindedly translated "animus" animal-why, Mary had hysterics. Now if animus does mean mimi Of ,5',f7Z'7'1if' it Zggkg a great deal more like animal: so the mistake was a perfectly natural one. In any case, there certainly was not another girl in Hilton Wall who would have dl'C'tl77ZFd of laughing at a mistake of Adelaide Corruthers. For Miss 419 CAP ANiD GOWN Corruthers was the bright and particular star of the little club that monopolized most of 'Q L the social gayeties at Hilton Hall. l-ler peo- 3,,F"1 "QS ,,,' ple lived in a house as big as a hotel, some vw H, where out on the North Shore, and every ALB, EK O . f-" Friday a most imposing automobile with a Q." ' my Q Eoloredf cliauftelur in llivery f,vh1zzedBupdin ' e ,,Z,, . A rout o tie ia to tate ier iome. esi es, - Es 1,9 f she had splendid brother who had been ex- ' " , - 77 pelled from three colleges, and she was al- ,L f ' ways giving theater parties and spreads and X asking the girls home with her over Satur- X day and Sunday. It can easily be seen that X , nobody with any sense of the proprieties would have dreamed of laughing at Adelaide Corruthers. But Mary Elizabeth not only - I iff laughed, but she kept on laughingg and the harder she tried to stop, the more impossible it was. Finally she had to leave the room, and when she was gone and the door was shut the class could still hear her gurgling and choking, until not only the professor but all the men in the back row were laughing in sympathy. There was no need for Miss Corruthers to snub Mary Elizabeth. Miss Corruthers had plenty of friends to do it for her. It happened, after that, that a sudden deafness and blindness came upon many of the girls when Mary Elizabeth came down the hall, her greetings and luncheon table confidences were met with stony silence, she was mysteriously left out when a mock circus was planned, or when a fudge party was in progressg when she joined a group of girls dancing in the parlor after dinner the music mysteriously stopped-and the girls mysteriously disappearedg if she sat down obligingly to furnish the music there was nobody who cared to dance-strangely enough. But the ridiculous, the preposterous, the unaccountable thing about it all was in spite of all the efforts made to subdue Mary Elizabeth she remained uttenly uzzcrushed and zmsubdued. As Suzanne Gofdon said disgustedly to her big brother, 'fYou might as well try to discipline a rubber ba .' 'WVhat l can't get through my head," Suzanne's brother said, "is why you girls are so set on disciplining her. Fve tried to locate her faults, and as nearly as I can see they are: refusing to growl over the fried potatoes, and to call Miss Summers an old 'Muff,' and this college the pokiest place on earth-and above all neglecting to crawl on her stomach and knock her head against the ground when she hears the rustle of Miss Adelaide Cor- ruthers' silken petticoatf' , Suzanne turned her back on him in disgust. She was one of the four Freshmen at Hilton Hall who were already wearing the turquoise blue-and-white pledge ribbons of Miss Corruthers' clubg and if anybody was anxious to show utter disapproval of Mary Elizabeth Carter it was these four Freshmen. 'One day it'happened that the four were sitting together in the corner of the lecture hall in Cobb, talking. One of them, Mildred Haynes, had letter paper there and had made a few vain endeavors to write a letter. but the chatter of her companions was too much for herg finally she gave up and sat idly experimenting with different styles of hand- writing. Suddenly Suzanne Gordon, who was watching her idly, cried out: "Thats exactly like Barrett Stirling's handwriting l" ak 1: wr if wa: Gmves Vlfeizf Sp1'azt'Ii1zg fi, J fr - Yi? , ' 6- ' f Q 2 - . l - 4 I The other girls craned their necks to see kf Aff, Q D ' this writing that was "exactly like Barrett . 5' .f ' Sti1'ling's." Mildred felt that she had done ' , fd ff XX an interesting thing. She promptly took a xx fiflgx f ,ffm 1? fresh piece of paper from the box-held her flff I , i pen in air for a moment-then wrote, in the X M same insignificant backhand that Suzanne had ' said WHS CXZ1C'Ely BHYTCU Stl1'lll1giSZv Illildred E.1'jvm'ime11fi11g 'lvlifll Styles of IlG71Il'ii'l'l'ffl 420 CAMPUS CAPERS "My Dear Miss Carter: -' , "If you will honor me so greatly as to give your kind per- mission I should like very much to call this evening. I ani xx Q going to bring with me the year book that came out last spring. I want your opinion of it. Perhaps you can suggest improve- ments that might be made in the new one. . "Trusting that you will favor me with your assistance, I am, 'KI-Iopefully yours, "Barrett Stirling." There was hysterical giggling when Suzanne read aloud this X production. For Barrett Stirling was perhaps the most promi- -, g nent man in the University. He belonged to the Black Eriars, the Dramatic Club, the Glee Club, clubs of all sorts. I-Ie was on the football and track teams. The spring before he had been elected editor-in-chief of the year book, and he was invariably appointed on every committee for important social affairs. Some- f body had counted the number of timesihis picture had appeared in the last CAP AND GOWN. It was rifteerz. Nobody had at- tempted to count the number of times his name appeared. The .ff idea of Barrett Sri1'Iirrg'5 writing this note to Mary Elisabeth ,- Carrier' was truly delicious! "Address it to her and put it on the Junior rack," Marjorie Burns suggested. r ' ,ltr r-,rr , ll lllll, ff r "That's right, Mildred, go on!" Suzanne said, clapping her hands. B555 LDUHTWVGHT Parser! tire Girls Mfitlrozzi So Mildred obediently Elizabeth Carteru and put it on the rack opposite the Dean's addressed the note to "Miss Mary a Glance ofhces. Then the four girls betook themselves to the window seat on the landing to wait for Mary Elizabeth to appear. r She came in tirne-passed the girls without a glance. As she disappeared in the wait- mg room there was a simultaneous burst of laughter from the conspirators. f'Oh me! Oh my!" Suzanne Gordon gasped, rocking herself to and fro. "She thought it was the real thing-there's not a doubt of it! Oh, flzink of it! Size tlzorrgizt 'it was the ferr! thing !" MI-Iow could she-she doesn't know him at all, does she?" Mildred asked. J'She's in his 'Maths class. Probably in Colorado that would make unnecessary any further introduction." "Do ou su ose she'll sa something about it to him ?,' Mar'orie Burns asked. Y . Y D . . . , "I hope so! I certainly hope so! Oh, did you ever see such an 1-Cl-1-O-t?l Mary Elizabeth was inspected keenly by four pairs of eyes when she came to luncheon. t'She hasn't found out yet," Marjorie murmured in an undertone. "No," Suzanne acquiesced with sepulchral gravity, taking in with an astute stare the smiles that came and went about Mary Elizabeth's mouth, the absent-minded fashion in . k L . I C - Q ' C ' 1 . l U O n . C . C which she was putting red pepper on her potatoes Both girls lept sober faces for 1 moment then burst into uncontrollable laughter. But flary Elizabeth was too much absorbed rn her wn thoughts to feel rn the least curious or suspicious That afternoon the girls spent construct ing a dummy Stirling, with clothes borrowed from Suzanne's brother, a wig made of Mar- jorie's false pompadour and a face painted by Helen Vance, in ludicrous imitation of Bar- rett Stirling's homely, big-nosed faceg looks were not Stirling's long suit. It was planned that the maid should announce to Mary Eliza- beth that Mr. Stirling was downstairs, and Mary Elizabeth. coming down. should dis- 421 as it ' . --N Km R, .r V at X..- Q Pzrtlrrrg Vaseline an Her' SI1'lrfrcr.v. CAP AND GOPVN fNc cover on the sofa this scarecrow, with a poem L gg X r, to her pinned on- his coat. . Q2 .f f . -1 Vtfhat the girls were doing gradually be- .. .J , came whispered about the dormitory, girls , 1 ' S Q kept dropping in during the afternoon to laugh :il X ' 5 gg l and admire, and give suggestions. The four f"4 ., Freshmen suddenly found themselves persons H' of importance. Their cup seemed full when Adelaide Corruthers honored them with a visit C07lSfl'1lCfl'7Zg a Dzmznzy Stirling of almost an hour. She was exceedingly gra- cious. She complimented Marjorie on her skill in verse-making, Suzanne on her kimono, Mildred on the way her hair was fastened up, and scolded Helen tenderly because she looked pale, saying that she was working too hard, undoubtedly. The truth of the matter was Helen not only looked pale, but she felt pale. lt wasn't hard work, however, that ailed her. Earlier in the afternoon, as she was Strolling down the hall, she had passed the door of Mary Elizabeth's room. A scrap of paper had blown in front of her, from where Helen did not know. She picked it up, it was the beginning of a letter. "Dear Mamma: "You don't know what an exciting thing has happened-in That was all there was of it. Then there was a great blot. The person who wrote the letter had evidently taken a fresh sheet of paper and begun over. Helen had no trouble in guessing who that person was. It was Mary Elizabeth. Somebody had seen her go out with a letter just after luncheon. The girls had been bringing in bulletins about her movements every ten minutes. "She was putting vaseline on her patent leather slip- persf' "She was doing up her hair on curl papers." "She was singing :Somebody Loves Mefi' The last report had sent everybody in the room into hysterics. Helen had laughed with the rest, but now, as she stood staring at that scrap of paper, she suddenly didn't think it all such a fine joke after all. For she had a mother, too, who was vastly interested in all her little, foolish experiences-to whom she wrote about every one of them. Sud- denly, as peared in a rather different light. she thought of Mary Elizabeth's writing so proudly and so happily, things ap- "Don't you think this is all kind of mean ?" she said finally in an undertone to one of the older girls who had dropped in to watch proceedings. "Not differently. Helen listened dubiously, thinking that she herself would not care to in just this way. After dinner, when the other girls were busy putting at all-she needs the discipline. It will help develop her," the girl said in- be developed the hnishing touches on Marjorie's poem, Helen hung around the door of Mary Elizabetlfs room. She had a wild notion of pushing a note of warning-a note written in a disguised hand- writing-and running away. Suddenly the door opened-so very suddenly that Helen had no time to get away. Mary Elizabeth looked at her-looked again. "Wliat's the matter, Miss Vance? Are you sick?" she asked finally. Helen murmured something about an awful headache, and Mary Elizabeth's eyes grew intent. 'KA neuralgic headache?" Helen nodded, Mary Elizabeth looked at Helen-then glanced at the clock on her dressing-table. She hesitated a minute-but only a min- ute. Then before Helen knew what was happening she was seized and pushed into a chair. "I know just how to cure neuralgic headaches," Mary Elizabeth was announcing cheerfully. "Mamma has them often and nobody can ever help them but me." The next minute Helen's hair was down, her collar off, and' , Mary Elizabeth's strong little fingers were rubbing deftly at her neck and head. She rubbed and rubbed. and the longer 94 she rubbed the worse Helen felt. W'hat should she do? Her brain didn't seem to work, somehow. Should she tell Mary CQ if Nh i , Ems fi Q ly f V it The Maid Stood There with a Card 422 QAMPUS Cfiieefes' Elizabeth? If she did, what would the girls say? She shivered at the thought of the storm of wrath that would descend upon her! 'lheyiwould never forgive her, Dshe saw herself an outcast ll VI - +' f ' ' ice l aiy Elizabeth. And Mary Elizabeth-how would she act if she told her! She-had a weak horror of meeting her eyes-seeing the change that would come over herface. But if she didn't tell her? She pictured the scene in the parlor where Mary Elizabeth went down-excited, self-conscious, happy, to find that horrible dummy- that still more horrible poem. Once she opened her mouth quickly to speak-then shut it again. 1-ts she hesitated there was a knock at the door-and the maid stood there with a card. Miss Corruthers had probably furnished the card. Helen felt a perfect hatred for the pink and white maid They had thought that they could not persuade Hulda to do this, for Mary Elizabeth had been very nice to Hulda. Miss Corruthers had warned them to get the new maid. But evidently Hulda had been won over. Mar El" b tl d ' 1 - ' - " D Dy iza e 1 ma e a wild dash foi the dressing table. Should she put the rose in her hair or not?" "Where was her handkerchief?" UOh, where was that other beauty pin ?l' Mary Elizabeth was asking wildly. Helen looked at the flushed, joyful face- very sweet, young and innocent in its frame of unwonted curls-at the festive dress-then stumbled to her feet, with an inarticulate murmur of thanks-ran to her room, turned out the light, and threw herself on the bed. If the girls came to get her she would say that she was sick. She was sick, she told herself tumultuously. The minutes passed, but no one came. Helen strained her ears for the sound of subdued laughter, hurrying feet. How still-liow strangely still-it was. What had hap- pened? Wliat could happen? Had Mary Elizabeth broken down completely, perhaps- tainted? Finally Helen stumbled to her feet and made her way to Marjorie's room. Mar- jorie was there with half a dozen other girls. How silent they all were! "W'hat happened? What did she do P" Helen asked, turning excited eyes on the group. The Junior who had said that afternoon that Mary Elizabeth needed developing was the one who answered. She gave a dry little laugh-then said: "He came-that's all." "Who came?" "Barrett Stirling." "Barrett Stirling came l" 'tYes, don't you see," Marjorie explained. "She must have spoken to him about it this morning after class, and he was such a gentleman-such a gentleman-that instead of telling her that it was all a joke, he let her think that he really had written the note. He came and brought the year book with him as per agreement." Mar'orie lau hed hysterically. "Weld just git om' Mr. Stirling elegantly disposed on the sofa with the poem pinned on him, when he came in. He called the maid back-didnlt let her start out till he'd shoved our Mr. Stirling out of sight. I saw his face, it was what you call inscrutable. lid give a good deal to know what he was thinkingfl ' And then-when it couldn't do Mary Elizabeth any good, when it was perfectly fool- ish and unnecessary-when silence would have been so easy and so safe-Helen blazed out: ul can tell you what Barrett Stirling was thinking." And she told them. :if if is if if is Pl: Two hours later, when Mary Elizabeth came upstairs, she found Helen sitting in the window seat at the head of the stairs. "How's your head?" Mary Elizabeth asked interestedly. . Helen gave an odd little laugh. t'It's all right. Did you have a good time?" Mary Elizabeth nodded. "Do you know anything about Mr. Stirling?" she asked. "I think he seems to be a very nice young man. He asked me to go to the football game with him next Satur- day," she added casually. She gave Helen a thoughtful look. . . "You surely look 'done up,"' she said. 'Tm going to write a little letter home"-she colored up a trifle-"and then you've got to let me rub your head againf' I Helen nodded assent. "I'll wait here until you hnish the letter and go to the mail box with you." 423 rl CA P A ND G O LVN As they started out of the door for the letter box. Mary Elizabeth's eyes were caught a little bow of turquoise-blue--and-white ribbon lying on the walk. "Look! A girl's pledge ribbons!" she exclaimed. ' 'let them alone," Helen said. "She probably clidn't want them." : jx X V. X WWW, 335. X.. mix we-A Ml ll ? fg " f-li 'where are Eben Tlflow XIVC have had playmates, we have had companions. In our first few quarters, in the junior college. All all are gone the old familiar faces They spent their days in loahng their nights in carousing Playing pool and poker with then bosom cronies All all are gone the old f'l1'1'l1l1E1l faces Friends of our bosom whv left ye abruptly? Xlvliilf tbout Sennticsu VVhat of Sunday Bible Heie we ffieet no more those old familiar faces bonae are at Northwestern some secured positions Some ale helping father and some are 111616137 resting But som tines in the club app ar the old familiar faces IR Wlfy MP IZEWGDG ona L51 'Lf' XP' ll LV2 "VA11d-alzd-and"-M71'ight. 424- CAJWPUS CAPERS -1 "I-lello! Hello! information office? VVill you tell me what University is at Five Corners, Ark., and who the president is? "VVhatis that? "VVell, this is the Information Office, isn't it?" "Hello, Chicago University, hey? Well, dis iss Goldstein, read-made clothes. Ve vant a nize snajnpv name for our spring line of collegs boys, suitings, something about six letters. VVe vill give ten dollars yet, for a goot name-in trade. All right, goodbyf' l Enraged Miss Chaving read all the signsjz "ls 1 this the Information Office? We1 1 "VVell, can you please tell me where my dog is? l-le is brown and black, and I think you have him, and he is such a dear." Hliello, University? il "This is the Ajax Collecting Agency. Got a ' student there by the name of-4-? "Ellis avenue, you say? f-if "Thank you. Goodbyfi .. A7Z7'LL71!7Zf671'lCTU' 072 the B'lfLHC'ffll Boczrd: Professor Freund will speak Monday, May 1, at 8 p. m. in the -1 north room of the Law Building on the subject: "The Migration of Laws." CTM? f7'C'5lH7'Z67L tuvre grcfzfly 'l'I'IfCl't'5fCUi.j Heard in Chapel: A'Wliy doesn't Lovett sing something he knows P" assigns theme in Eng. Mr. Linn Si: "Describe some old familiar subject about the campus-with one exception-cut out Vlfins Henryfl s "Why, I could not surely ha . Boitfers. I iVCf?.'Y-"O7l .mmxzzcx norm I'!?.Ylf5H bk Sk if X tfc said tlzalg you must have tlztozzght I .mid tit."- 425 LK wlllfiko Qin I I av 1, N., A A lx t "CHI-CA-G03 Qs ll Kei NL ' "cr-HIEXQAJ' . U3 x Filip? ff-J 'QV X V wtf JAC XC-IO-"1 my j 13 xl 74311 fit? YA "GO-CHI-QE CA P AND G O ZVN "Eve Zltque Dale" "Farewell, Romancelu the freshman saidg "From theme and text you lied away, And rule-bound rhetoric instead All paragraphed, has come to stay. A fettered Muse marks our advance. Hail English 1: Farewell Romance!" "Farewell, Romance," the sophomore sighedg And scanned his red-inked page in tears. "These scars I felt when Genius died, Beat down to earth by pedant sneers. 'Omit,' the terse'-we hear thy knell In English 3, Romance-farewell." l'Goodby, Romance," the senior spoke, i'Old Pegasus will Hit no more Ijve learned my Genius was a joke, And no small thanks to English 4. The dreams are gone, without a sighg lfVe shake your hand, Romance-good-by!" H. R. B. English TITIH I have written the tale of my life, To be read in the light of the day, I have tacked my soul to a telegraph pole To speak in a Hgurative way. I have told of the cows on the farm, I have told of the house on the hillg I have bahbled of looks and of vvomen's good looks, And love's first intensihed thrill. I have chortled in similes fair, Of faces I've glimpsed in the crowdg I've descrilnecl all the wherewith that girls curl their hair With, In the style of an Emma C. Dowd. Melpomene! Muse of the tears! D1-on down a good fat one for me, And send me some dreams I can use up in themes For the terrible English III! Let Us begin at the begizzlzizzgf'-lllechem. 426 CAMPUS CAPERS i -l-l' 6177 A XJ! x, 6' 5 filet? "GO-CHI-CA: ivilllegro Cllillitb Zlpologies to fllbiltonb Hence, lothed 'Ologies, Thy theories are no longer to be borne For one-half hour I scorn Thy study, bane of all the colleges! But come, oh man-tor-whom-I-wait, At half past ten we have a date. Hasten thee-I can't be calm, I know you'll ask me to the Prom. There we'll trip it as we go On the light, fantastic toe, And you'll send me flowers rare, I know already what I'll wear! O I fy ,L 1II IDCIISCYOSO C'm.l1ilflJ 'EllJOIOQfCS to Eittob UO! 6 I-Ience, vain, deluding boys, J The brood of jolly, which is not well bred. YG, The Senior Prom is sped TG O 4 And I ne'er tasted of its rapturous joys! Come 'Ologies, come back to me, Ot late I have neglected thee. . 5 X ' I've waited lneath the clock in Cobb- 7! J l For Jack and Bill and even Bob. 22'if fax WEQ5? x M :thy ,MC H I-" rizq? f ee? 57 we LL? Q 5. lv. .wgwlllli 1 X 5 0 I 'Off' '- vfk fi .lc I-'Xsxtx .5 fa ff 1ll,T-'E Q ,,"f' ,... "it, !..3'-'C5-k'1f!,l,.- ' ,::, ,,i RB' Fudge parties I have had galore, The boys did eat and ask for more. And yet no Prom bid did they give, So, 'Ologies, with thee I'll live. ECCCITIDCTZ, IIDHYCID EHIC 311116 Lord of all students, known of old, -'Ruler of all who seek for fameg Within whose record grave is told The major and the tlunker's Shameg Lord of Exams, be with us yet: Lest we forget-lest we forget. Our texts and notes are laid aside, Replaced by books of yellow hue. To us a dismal voice has cried- "Good men have Hunked and so may you." Lord of Exams, be with us yet: Lest we forget-lest we forget. At once our knowledge melts awayg Ideas vague and vast expire. Lo! all our wit of yesterday Is one with Nineveh and Tyre. Judge of the Craimners, spare us yet: Lest we forget-lest we forget. is 24 24 is if if "Is it not true? H7110 secs what I fl1Il1f??U-I'-'i7'E'Zt'7ld 427 CAP flND GODVN 5 , . - . .frm - .. .V .ff . , ,, ,:, .. 1.51 wwners of the University W'ith pride swelling in his happy breast, the freshman escorted his father, mother and little brother through Hull gate. "Well, here we are," said the freshman, whose name was Archie. "This is the Uni- versity? ' "Myl" said mother, "it's much bigger than the Sioux Springs Normal school at home, isn't it?U "Yep," said father, "it's some school. XVho runs it? I thought it was the city of Chicago, because it's called the University of Chicago." f'Oh, no!" answered Archibald, with emphasis. "Chicago hasn't anything to do with it. It's run by a number of people in a corporation. I know them all. Vtfhen we get around to Cobb Hall we may see them. "The president of the corporation is Curtis Green. Everybody knows him. He is the fellow who runs around the campus seeing that all the buildings are facing in the right direction. He also is around at all the athletic events on Marshall Field. You can't do any- thing around here without consulting him. If we can't see him, we'll hear him." "How long has he been owner ?" asked mother. "Oh, for about a year-ever since he bought it from 'Winston Henry and Alvin Kramer. They used to be the joint owners and still have a paternal interest in all affairs of much import. Any student can get their advice at any time. . "Do you see those two fellows there Pi' Archibald hastily exclaimed. "VVell, they are two of the board of directors. The' one on the right-the one you can hear all the way over here4his name is Merle VV. Reese. He bought his interest the hrst day he came here. The other fellow-the one who walks with such an important air-his name is Hirsch Soble. He owns quite a large bit of the Uni- versity, They say he has an option on some other universities. The other large holder in the board of directors is H. P. Grossman. I-le is a very busy man and you don't often see him. Tn fact, they are all busy men. "No, this is Cobb Hall. Do you sec that building with the turrets on each corner? That is the Law School. That has a separate manager, a man by the name of Collins. He is the man who makes all the noise behind . A thc desk in the library. XVe'll see him later. They say he is irresistible with the ladies, too." 423 CAMPUS CAPERS "Say, how's the football team?'l asked the little brother suddenly. '4Oh, we have a peachof a team., Later, we'll go over and see Johnson, the boss of the athletic team. He is the one who hires Mr. Stagg, you know. Tom Kelley was proprietor of last year's foot ball team." "I suppose," continued Archibald, "that you have heard of our Reynolds Club? It's certainly a great thing. Itjs owned by a man named English, and he certainly knows how to run a club. Everybody's afraid of him around here. Then right across from the club is the group' of science buildings. Those are run by a man named Bunzell-a fellow with a big, impressive voice. He had a lot of newspaper trouble some time ago. This place was too small for him, so he got appointed to the government at Wasliiiigtoii. After he got his appoint- ment he had a fight because the newspapers insisted on printing his picture. He sent it to all of them, but he didn't want them to print it, because he says himself lie doesn't like notoriety. "Now, just look over there. Now you can see twn big men-one of them is Carpenter. He is general ad- viser to the University, especially the faculty. The other is Salkey. He is advertising agent. "'vVell. there's going to be a hot Fight around here pretty soon. There are two fellows fighting for control of the corporation that owns the University. They are 'Bobby' Owen and Kasson Dodson and both of them are pretty powerful fellows. It's going to be some scrap. They're both going pretty hard after the principal shareholders. Some of the fellows who own large blocks of stock are Joy Clark, Harold Kayton, Albert D. Henderson Know deceased, thoughj, A. L. Fridstein, silent partner, J. Elmer Thomas, a freshman: Bill Crawley, publicity manager, and a few others. "VVell, this is some University, though, ain't it Pl' 429 CAP flND GOWN -A 'lzugliingilglai-rg-irggg ' X? I 'if-3' I till? ' .1ZQ eg I v. ,QQ g -I -S f ,,! by . - A MATH GIRL AT THE THOMAJ' COXVCEQ7' 'AI went to the Thomas Orchestra concert this afternoon," announced Azalia, who is specializing in mathematics. She looked down sympathetically at Cartesia, another Math devotee, whose outline at that moment was vaguely emerging from a wilderness of pillows on her cot. "Did you, dear?l' responded Cartesia, huskily but with a show of animation. "I wanted to go, but the doctor ordered me to stay in and nurse my tonsiltheria,". The osculating circles of their lips coincided. "Take off your hat, and tell me all about it." Azalia, after inspecting herself in the mirror, seized a stray lock on her temple and transformed it from a hyperbola into an ellipse. Then she adjusted the Morris chair back to an angle of 'WM degrees. "It was quite a revelation to mef' she declared, seating herself. "I've always under- stood there's an illation, or correlation, or some sort of reciproeation, between all fields of knowledge, but it never occurred to me till today that there is a mathematical basis of appreciation for music." "A mathem-what under the-?" exclaimed Cartesia so violently as to choke herself off with a discontinuous' sequence of coughing. "I mean just what I sayf' and Azalia brought her lips together in an are of infinite curvature. 'fIt's capable of absolute demonstration." "Well," returned Cartesia. elevating her glance to the intersection of the wall and peiling, and generating parallel lines in her forehead, "won't you please elucidate your Jypothesis for me Pl' "Certainly! That's what I'm coming to. The opening piece was a study in series. It was made up of runs on flutes and piceolos with the notes arranged tirst in a sort of ffritbmetieal progression. Then it changed to a geometrical progression, introducing the bass viols and the harp, running up to the C71-IDSII term. until in a tempestuous climax the orchestra summed the series. Donlt you understand ?" bl-I believe so. VVhat else F" "The next selection was one with what they call a theme. This is some simple proposition, such as a-Q--b:r. The hrst violins propound it, the second violins square it, the 'cellos multiply by xy, the cornets derive the subnormal at the intlexional tangent, and the oiccolos try for the cube root. All this time the theme stands out unshaken. Then the elarinets balance it as a binomial, and all help to expand it. After a while the trombones start a process of cancellation and elimination, and one by one the various instruments vanish for successive values of ,r, until at the last you have left merely what you started witli-the hrst violins and the theme itself: 0-1-b:f." 430 CAMPUS CAPERS The radii of Cartesia's eyes and lips were visibly increasing. "Then came a piece which involved differentials. The orchestra began with a rush and bang, but soon differentiated into a soulful sequence with aesthetic coeflicients and emotional exponents. They went on differentiating until they came to iniinitesimals of so high an order, going off to infinity, that nnally they reached zero as 21 limit, and the harmony 'passed in music out of sightf , 'The last number was a NVagner composition, dealing with a problem in integration. It looked simple enough at first state, but not for long. Every time they integrated they got deeper into a mire of radicals, surds, and logarithmic functions, until I couldn't even imagine what the answer was going to look like. From simultaneous increments of related variables they passed into transcendental parameters with no interval of convergence whatever. To make matters worse, they transformed to polar co-ordinate on the French horns, and attempted as asymptotic repreientation on the bassoons, It grew so com- plicated that they had to give it up without Ending the solution at all. The hnale was just a compound of football rooting, 21 thunderstorm, and a boiler factory. It took every instrument playing a different tune, four bass drums with cymbals, six snare drums, and eight kettledrums, just to set forth the hopelessness of the tangle." Azalia rose and projected her hands into her gloves, "Now, what do you say about Mathematics having a place in music?" From the pillows came with conviction: "Q. E. DF Cartesia sat up. f'And you enjoyed it, dear P" "Oh !-" and Azalia made a quick motion with her fingers, describing the sign of infinity. CHARLES F. MCELROY. l V l 4 l ,l , 1 A ..: Mmtmmmwwmlnmuwsua I If .1 V T ' l 4 . - 1 I -2 -j 1 1 x I, ' . . ' 1 . 9 L53 pl "Bunny" Pos-ing for His Picture 431 CAP AND Go WN L-V.. L.. In mis-wer to o reqiflestvfor a few words ovi his Hpliilosopliy of life," we submit the fol- lowing from .li11i11iie.' Editors of the CAP AND GOWN: Dear Sirs: I am in recait of your kind cammunication. To be frank with ye I'll give me senti- munts on the praper way for a mun to lave in me own opinion. To be a guy that is on the square, ain't no quitter and is willin' to give another teller a lift if he be Clown. To remimber that most folks blaini the whole bunch for what I do and that I ain't got no business to give the whule of them a black eye. Keep plugging, doin' the little things without makin' a splurge 'bout thini, and without trying to get folks to hand me no tin medals. Io wear the best I can afford, but not to keep infernally ahead of the SHSO11. Now, no kicldin' 'bout me Prince Albert. To pay me way as I go, without tryin' to be no screamer, and have backbone to stand up 'fore a snicker in spite of me derelictions. To get out and mix upg get next to the fellers with the goods, study 'e1n, and me books too, take a Hing at high art now and thin and try and like it. But say, nothin' doin' or that Thomas Orchestre. Just keep on workin' to be a big man-, them is my sentimints! it ff ' wnwy . 'tfli-is is a facsimile of ".limmios"' riibllel' stomp.-Tlze Editors. "You troally must Sl'Ll0ly soiiictimos, you k7'l0'ZU.U-f0l'lC'5. 432 CAMPUS CAPER5' 1 I ,.,.,,.,.,.,,,1,--4 .V V- Y Y TPIE MIND? GAME VIA :f5'LEegA12H YL L.. ' CA P A-ND G OWN on Zll1ICllH'Sl6OlI1Q to the City f111zcl2'a"s Ma-Yes, I was some disappynted when 'Melia took 't into her head to go up to the city, 'stead of helpin' me round the house, but she had all the stubborntness of her Pa's folks, and it's all panned out jest as well after all. Folks ,round here was turrible scandalized when I named her 'Melia after the heroeen of the novel I'cl been readin'-Dea- con Spry downright refused to stand god-father, but I guess I knew what I was a dewinf A7'7'l-BIZ-6,5 Pa-I guess that gel could come home most any time now, and hev the band and the Elks and the Elders an' all down to the depot to meet her. Lordy! Allers knew 'Melia was suthin' special. Folks talked about our tornfoolishness, but I guess we didn't stint ourselves to send her to the 'Cadamy for nothin'. .A,, .. gr ff 57.2 "Y . ' 2 5,-ww If I af 'ttf Ameliair Clmm on the Near! Farm-'Melia alivin' up to the city, and sill-salling around heving a grand time, and me here drudging and slavin' around the old place, with nothin' 'ceptin' a buggy ride on Sunday night. And 'Melia ain't got as many gold f1llin's as I have neither I" V Local Human Almanac fin .skirfsj-Heard the latest? 'Melia Banbury has wrote a book. Vlfell, I think so! Always knew how she'd turn out, the way her ma fooled over herg 'twas enough to turn a body's stomach. A new shally dress once a year, and all such. VVritin' books, indeed! No, I'm not surprized. .411 Old Beau of --11'11elzTa's-Writ a book, has she? Ain't that fine! I always knew she had it in her. I want to say right here that 'Melia Banbury was the likliest girl I ever kep' company with. She had notions, that girl did. And maybe if- There is a young giant named Hubble Wfhom no mathematics can trouble. I-Ie'll take some champagne CBut to drink he'll not deignj To compute how much air's in a bubble. Young Dodson's a musical fellow, Possessing a voice quite mellow. I-Ie's in evidence much At smokers and such, And his favorite swear-word is "I-Iello!" "Not to cast any ihwidiozzs irzfe1'e11ces, but-"-l7i11cent 434 CAMPUS CAPERS Ube Charge of the Uibreesmuarter Glub Half a yard, half a yard, Half a yard onward Down the big Marshall Field V Charged the Three-Quarters- "Forward pass! that's the classll' Oh, for an opera glass! Down the big Marshall Field Fought the Three-Qparters! Strangely was each arrayed Vlfas this a man or maid? Not one the answer knew All of us blunderedf First came a hobo rare Next was a Polar bearg Peary and Cook were there W'ith the Three-Quarters! Bleachers to right of them, Bleachers to left of them, Bleachers in front of them, Hollered and thundered. Cheered was the Merry Widg Cheered her enormous lid Cheered was the Yellow Kid, Of the Three-Quartersf Wlien will the glory fade Of the game that was played By the Three-Quarters? Honor the charge they made! Honor the great parade Of the Three-Quarters! Z1 flbaftet' of 'UEISYC Some girls may be entrancing in yellow or in blue, Others in a violet or a somewhat somber hue. But as for me of all girls that I have ever seen, just put me down on record for the girls in Green. Society 'notes Mr. James Dymond is spending 'the winter months in Florida. ' . Among Chicago residents now in Florida is Miss Hazel Hoff of the University of Chicago. M itlearb at the Settlement Dance ELLEN MACNE1sH Cto Karl Keeferb-Just to think-he's down in Florida and so's she, and Fm here, and you're here. BOTH Ctogetherj-Fm so lonesome! "Always rernernber to do the proper tiring at the proper time in the proper place."-Judson. 435 cafe AND GO WN t El GUUOIIDCF Now, tho' it be a paradox, Indeed it is quite true, That he can be "one of those cleans" And be an Angell too. A Party in Beecher Speaking of Zlojcctives! During the past few weeks I have secured quite a wonderful and illuminating collection ot red-inked adjectives, They all follow much the same trend of thought, are usually unsatisiyingly ambiguous, distractingly allusive and illusive, but sometimes witheringly terse enough to shatter the most elaborately fortilied egotism. However, it seems quite "obvious" and "dear" that any "realistic" and "well-turned" theme, in order to be "convincing" and "succint," and Hadequatel' for credit must be t'typical" of the subject treated and above all must come within the cornprehensiev range of wisdom of the all-knowing Potentate oi the Red Ink, so that he may competently judge whether it be utrueu and t'veracious" and handled with "accurate" ease. Recently I have been possessed with the mutinous and scarcely laudable desire to write on some subject with which this Potentate could not be intimately acquainted. That is "one way to get material," you see, tho' it is apt to lead to the acrid, adjectiveless amplification, "Revise and rewrite after consultationfl Therefore I am wondering what scarlet hieroglyphics will adorn "That Turban Coiff' Today I had the great pleasure of meeting the Potentate's wife and know, with a Wisdom far beyond rnine, she has refrained from initiating him into the hideous intricacies of the latest mode of hair dressing. f6l!iX T f x 'ZI 'J'?' ' 2 ' - A ' -t l . 'iiliiii' . 'NN 436 CAMPUS CAPERS N Zlftet the llbrom Why should you go home? Why should you go anywhere? Your room will look as dark and cheerless after all the lights and color as Sixty-third street does now in the uncanny damp of the night. The street looks like a long cave of mist punctured by the violet spots from the arcs and opened there by the garish patch in front of the all-night restaurant. The patch attracts you and you wander toward it realizing for the nrst time that your left foot is pinched and sore and your clothes are clinging dankly to your body and that you are almost hun- gry. You open the door and see at one of the tables beyond the heads of a sleepy cashier and bleary con- ductor who is finishing his "straight late" with an egg sandwich, some figures that bring you back to dream of light and color you left. They look as tired as you feel, and are as happy. You End an extra chair and squeeze in beside the big C Man and Gne-who-stood-in-line. He looks the happiest. His shirt is. not as rumpled as the C Man's but his eyes are very very tired and his cigarette hangs limply from his mouth. The C Man is devouring another omlet in the joy of re- laxed collar and loosened tie. You learn from his "5H1w'f3f" emphatic remarks that he has likewise removed that relic of Oriental barbarity, the dancing pump. He says he is letting his toe breathe. "Well boys, it's over," he remarks between the omlet. "and Fm glad. If there was a Prom every month I'd be married in a quarter. VVhy do they look so nice "live heard 'best ever: for six years now, but this one's better than that." And everyone bowed acknowledgement to this truism from the alumnus. You could tell by his drooping studs that he had enjoyed himself. f'That Waltz-U and everybody was silent while the One-in-Line hummed itg he swayed grotesquely as he kept time tothe 1T1L1SlC that thrilled you and the rest a little while before- "damn it. why ,does a fellow have to graduate and leave it all, anyway ?" Nobody knew. And you wondered. You wondered if it wasn't all over now, if it hadnit been since the "goodnight" You feel the fellowship around you, the alumnus' quiet lips in retrospect, the C Manis smile and the kindly' look from the One-in-line thru the thin cigarette smoke, you see it all, but are you ,sure that there won't be much to tomorrow. This was your night of crescendo, the lights and color and the last waltz-the climax- and now- The Prom is over. - pr: A handsome instructor named Jones Teaches jiography, commerce and zones. His classes aren't snaps, But iu spite of the maps, It's a popular course-this of Iones'. :F 22 2 21 Pk is "At our 7'l6.1'll mectfivz-g ttf!!! hazfe cz heart to heart talk."-H0.1'ie. 437 P Q CAMPU5 CAPERS Els 5661111532 the wutsibe 'worlb Not the Great f11hc1'tira1z Tongue but the Great .47Hf?7'IL'Cl71' Press LOUD HOSIERY TABOOED I-IALLEY'S COMET A --- BACK NUMBER Plaid Socks of Lyle Removed by Cam- -- pus Beau B1-ummels Student, Vies With Celestial Visitor Until -The Daily Balloon. ANATHEMA DECLARED AGAINST BOISTEROUS HOSE Fire Department Rescues Hose. Col- lege. Men Suffer Loss of Pedal Cloth- ing at Hands of Sutfragettes. Sense of Outraged Decency Causes Campus Upheaval. - -The Chicago Ihder Oshzm. Students of University Indignant at Dis- FIRE DEPARTMENT play Indulge in Riotous Abate- ment. Campus Trees Utilized as Washline and Clothes- CALLED TO QUELL A SUFFRAGETTE UPRISING Horse University of Chicago Co-eds Assert In- -Thc lfV1'ez5ched Herald. COLLEGE MEN DEMONSTRATE AESTHETIC'SENSE In Pursuance of Decree of Dean of Women Socks of Audible Character dependence in a Disrobing Scene. Male Students Shorn of Variegated Hose by Wildly Excited Suffragettes. Campus Quiet Dispelled in Ensuing Riot. Women Vehement in Denunciation of Flagrant Indecency of Male. Attire. -The Shamewlcah. CHUSG Campus RUYHPUS- p Sl-lf' STUDENT HAS HOSIERY TAKEN ' fragettes an Interested OFF Audience --- -The Chicago Picaymze. -The Chicago E'Z'CiIIlZg Roast. QTWO weeks lateitj Wfhat really happened: Lyle Harper was seen gazing fondly at a pair of loud silks on East 63d street. Do von Wonder that student reporters can still afford to pay forty dollars tuition a quarvter? ' C A P .ffl N D G O I I" N 1ba5bimura logo on the Glass System To H011. Cap and Gown Editors, wlzirlz arc' 5fF'ZE'Cdl17l'lJ who work hard ff get 11111011 lzard Knoks: OMR time ago I visit my cousin , which are taking coarses at your , university of Chicago. I am de- licious! to lind what a grand place it am. My cousin hike me thru some buildings where i enjoy fall- ing of face for wonder. Then he take me into corn cob where he say-I go now to calculates class -you go to Runold club 81 wait 1 hr. for me. I starts for go out of corn cob but sucor is not to me. The hall is fulled of stewants which are talk with hands Sz feet. Some one nips me on shoulder with ruff hand, pulled me to table and say Vote! Wlizit vote? are question for me. , Make cross here ck here he car- ! rode. - Y f I make cross for he look ugliment. Sign he say. I make my sign all wiggly with scarefulness 81 run with humpings thru stewedants out door. NVhen I get to Runold club I not stop untill I hit basements. Then I sea a door where it say Julius. I know him. l-Ie whittles cheeks for my cousin' so I go inside. I-Iello he hobnob. Are you next? I negative my head. 'What are today in corn cob. I demand.. For why you ask he dabble Sz I renig to him my experience. He laughed. Elections day. is answer for him. The new class oseifers go in today. New what class oseifers erupt from me. I-Ie explanashun. But I differ bewilders. Wfhy are the class systums beter than colegge systums? Iwhy did 'I-Ion. university change? 1-.ei .vrf---1. ,..... . . , , r I JUNE 18 - BACK TO 1 I I "ADEQ UA TE"-Mrs. Flint. 440 CAMPUS CAPER5 lmagine with you brains he commit with razor in air. Reasons is plenty. Numebrate I snuggest. VVell he dib it makes ine subjet for freshmans, theme and public spielends. lt make fine chanst for class polo, feetball, hazing, and other gentile studies 81 it makes material for Hon. Dr. Slosson. ' X2Vho is same HON. Slosson? I interrump. Hon. Slosson is man who fills up 3 Cthreej colums Dalie Maroon when feetball season is goned. - ' Ah I notice. just then my cousin come in. Say, I rapture, you like class system or old college system best? College system he research. It was classy- I-lon. Cap and Gown. what did he mean, ,I ask to know. Ha5I1fi11'Lm'a Togo. naar., Wi - 'V . A .....,- A, - 5 l l l , ii usserf "Yrs, mom, the points I team' to bring out is tl1i.9.""-Carr. 441 :fav fx fe A I if A ,,,. 11 CAP AND GOWN I ' -' - . tl I . I Tin the law library Srun--'ls there an Encyclopaedia Britannica here? GROSSMAN Cattendant at deskj-No. l1Vhat did you want to know? . 'tis Sopous! I 'Tis joyous-to be called from the dinner table by Marys insinuating "A gentlemen to see you in the parlor"g to be followed thither by forty pairs of longing envious eyes, to be seen to talk with that handsome dark man who wears a '10 C pin so proudly, to be called to the ,phone from meals, from study, from dancing, from housemeetingg to say, "Yes" shyly when asked if it was a Hman", to be overheard making dates, evading appoint- ments, and refusing again and again persistent requests for a photograph. Yes, 'tis joyous. But-I do Wonder what the girls would think if they knew that he was only a reporter for the Chirago Tribune? JBroIae Broke, Broke, Broke, Is my daily moan, Oh Gee! I would that my tongue could utter The thots that arise in me. My money has gone for the game, The Prom, and the Blaclcfair Play, Dues of all sorts l've paid, And dues I still have to pay. And the social whirl goes on, And I must be in it still, But oh, for the crack of a crisp greenback And the sound of a dollar bill! Broke, Broke, Broke, Is my constant moan, Oh Gee! And the Indian head on a cent that is red VVill it ever come back to me? -gm The Old Clothes Man ak xc is :Is PK lk, "I got that idcra rulzm I was at Harwzzd. El'-cz-has any one any q1Lc'sti01zs?" 444 LAIUEPUS CAPERS VAUL GARDNER ..,.. A. L. FIQIDSTEIN. ,. PERRY TRIMELE .... IIIATTHIAS GEREND. IJARw1N FoRs1NoE1a. . . ORFUL PAT PAGE.. -HAL LATHAM ...... late lbublications By Soakem, Biffem 81 Company. . ....,.....,................,... Absent Treatment in Business .. . ...Managing a Large University ......... . . .I-Iarmless Flirts I I-Iave Met .. .Formallty in Dress vs. I-Iard Times Parties . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Brochure on .How to Study .. . ..................,. Facial Expressions ...........The Use of the Smile in Courtship muff Qtnmnmus Ghz Elnihmlrtp rf dfhicsgo F. S. BENSON. ICO-authors of The Influence lfI. C. BURKE . 5 of Texas in Chicago Politics fb P ra i'1TT'i luncheon menu 7560 6 , TOMATO imma' 51 63381, UID? EHIIQ UIDQIIIC W ,.,. :N-mu: BEET CROQUETTES WITH PEAS 156 'WITRFRTUB"'I5i F I have a little shadow, His name is daily themeg From morn till eve he follows, SPFBHFIPTI ITALIENNE IW I-Ie haunts me in m f dream. Ui Park and sms, me Small sinks, we E fl . News At home and on the cam us P' N' r ' w i "mf 1""Bt' 3"""-'Sf -1 Ive always that one careg WIN OF PORK WITH APPLE SAU'iE15't 2 No matter where I wander 3 L ' "C , '4 - 1 srrzwrzn 'romnrozs st "m""LES smmu coma sm Q The dail s alwa s there. S SPINACH WITH Esc- ssl 'S ' PUMKIN PIE sc missin, e My eyes are ever open, 5 Apple me . . 51'XXmx-wwlxxxx ng Ron . 54 My ears I never closeg .. IH"N0x9iK1X Xxfkmxxmxxxxx A dCk . . ' ' - - . ' G commucmm Pie5'f Raisin Pie. . .ff ciilrgquaflcs. . This drew-V Sealch fm Sublects Q - Allows me no repose. E Bans smuwicr-iss enter, tra. H ...... . '- g pilficdfiiflf. WI". ffi EQ? ..,. . . .22 ,, I Watch dem-115. of Color, U smmddrggs .... . 15: amiawf . . . ,E E Of odor, feeling, soundg nconzn . . . 2 Ch . L . . ' , ., , .' scamticdongimi. , ,ZZ . , . .jf M I 821451101 0bbC1V21l101'15, Omdfflf 1 ---' isf Safdinesh-H - - :sf g And cram the whole year round. , ...... .gc no-r nnwns VA onmv msncs E -, gases. . 56 Ielhwim. . SC M.1i-1-om . . n .... me as Emotions, scenes, and people, ea. . . c 'Ik. . . Hlf dHIf 4hC lc . , ' , Half PircherCIcam .X . ,ii si-infix-icuii Sign Bciiideaice '22 Hold UO 16511 JOY for me, mms I only try to make of them Sliced Pineapple . 5 A 1 .... A is swf. ' ' ' O..... . . - ,2 ,zz a':.i..r1...l.5 Dames fof English IU- Bmnnas . . . gc Apple Burner . . gc Szcwed Prunea "miW'-::..'g':::':::i:r::::g1:'::::.'::.E:' I analyze my fffG1iH2S, Thigiggiioagin ipiibgams gareaklnm rw-9: cam: rnurr 10 4 ICE cum 5 4 me ui-my xrgwx-ga' gummy sm-,rm " CAK2 soul'-RE 5 sr QUEEN oL1vEs sit ICED TEA 54: Invent where I have noneg I bare my heart's deep secrets- My dailies are not done. El jfew ifreslantan "tits" IF I can finish registration before Christmasg IF I can pay all my fees before New Yearsg IF I can pass English O: IF I don't Hunk over three subjects the first quarterg IF I don't get brain fever from over-study: IF I donit get heart failure in Public Spealcingg IF I don't drown in Bartlett tanlcg IF I don't get poisoned at the Commons. - 'WI-IY TI-TEN Perhaps next quarter I may have a chance to return to the University. ' rr w: sr Pk "Coming down to the last azrzalysfis the sitz-zatiolzv is this-arnd what 1zt0t."-Marslzali i 445 Ca P' .ai ND ts O1-Viv 1 PROFESSOR Cin Psychologyb-"As all of us who are not too far removed from childhood will remember Ll' VOICE Cin rearj-"Oh you Margaret Hackett!" Q ff , Ye, X PQ TRHD! 1Re1D! E The hen stood on the river's brink Cyp mlfwaag Q 5 And gave her college cry, QE J"-fue Until a frog in pained surpriSe N A-" . ' Politely asked her why. 'm . ' X' Shepsaid, "Kind sir, you see that duck 'v1ifi:"'i:': ' Out there upon the water? X Well, that's a winning college crew, And Ilm her Alma Mater," , HB jfl'6l1CiCD jfiTl8l1CC Monday, April 22.-Stood off Metropole Laundry and Famous Tailoring again today. Both sore, but I had to do it. Only had thirty dollars' to last me through the week. Debts now: Laundry, 311375, board, 34.505 Pressing and cleaning, 34.003 rent, 310.00g installment on Saturday Evening Post, 31.353 opera hat, 36.00. Total, 386375. Paid Happy ten bones and Chuck Eve, which I owed them. Bought "Together" 3120 because I am going to take English 6 this summer from Herrick, and want to find out what he likes. Promised Devore 320.00 next week. Hope John isn't broke. Wrote M about a new dress suit. Don't need it just now. Tomorrow-must get up at 7:30 or 8:30 at latest to write theme. Yes, take U High Freshmen to lunch at Stratford. Anna Held in "Miss Innocence" with john. See Johnny Moulds. Take my Poly Con to I-Iewitt's. Get summer suit cleaned. i ll7iVi56CfiOf1 Tigey was a doggy dear, Black and white, above and under, Tigey wandered far and near, Far too near I-Iull gateway yonder, Then I felt a deadly fear Wlien a medic did abscond her. Tigey now, Oh, Tigey dear, Will you wander more I Wonder? "Berry reading but the right reading is the wrong 1'eadi11g."-Clark, 446 11 "Good Night Morgan-Gardner Elevfria COWZPQIUI L- Manufactu f Electric COAL MINING Machinery COR. TWENTY-SEVENTH ST. AND SHIELDS V E are anxious to ac- quaint one or two young men of ability and ambition, whose present in- come is limited, with the splen- did opportunities for engaging in the life insurance business afforded by this agency. Glue fllbutual JBenefit life 1In,surance Go. OF NEWARK, N. I. organized 1845. Assets S128,986,850 GEO. PICK,Associate Gen.Agt. Rooms 1119-1121-1122-1123 Our Ready-to-Wear CLO THING for Young Men -is different than the clothing offered you in the conventional storeg has an unusual note of re- hnementg has an individuallty in lines and fabrics which is Worthy of your careful consideration. Our styles are generally a bit in advance E h 1: 'll b l cl ' th o w a wi e popuar urmg e season in which they are offeredg nothing 't eme, of course, but always smart. TARR BEST Two 1? loors at First National Bank Building 8-ta-te S-tree-t' Chicago A. STARR BEST ALVIN E. BASTIEN The University lVlen's Commons WHAT DO WHER'E DO YOU EAT? WHAT DO YOU EAT? YOU PAY FOR WHAT Do you realize that you can eat at The University Men's Com- mons for an average of 54.20 per week, getting food equal in quality to any served at the best and highest priced restaurant in the city? YOU EAT? EVERYTHING IN SEASON 1' A 53,4 f On the Hoof around the gas range cleanliness is important SWIH S P1'lC1C CICHHSCI' Cleans-Scours-Polishes At your n grooer's Try it Swift 8: Company p , Swms Pride '13 ,. T XYZ flea Sc0urS- 5fFuE?z1Po1isl1C5 lnuq U v - ,Swan Llkornzgany f- J Good News- Students Of course you have all heard it hy this time. Q e Martyn s 5714 Maroon Studio is now located at Madison Avenue in a grand and perfectly equipped Studio. Can now accom- modate a group of 40 or over. Clirateriiities notice thisj. Your interests are our interests, so be loyal and stand by the MAROON STUDIO Photographers to the University 5714 Madison Avenue. Phone H. P. 3245 .1 Edward D. Waters Photographer 1460 EAST FIFTY-THIRD ST. 1 WE Specialize Snappy, Up-t o -t h e-Minute Clothes For the Ciollegep Man :ind the College Womanpl We extend an urgent invitation to Stu- dents of the U. of C. to investigate the results of an effort to provide satisfactory shopping sections devoted primarily to the needs of the great student body in Chicago. We aim to make the Big Store the Students' down town headquarters for everything to Wear and for everything for recreation-and to that end We not only provide greater and more carefully selected assortments than may be found elsewhere, but we also see to it that there is a substantial saving for you on every purchase. ww" ou1',Aut0 wlthout our T ourzst-Autozst Package Murine Relieves Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes after Exposure to Sun, Wind and Dust, and Insures Eye Comfort. You Will Like Murine. FOREMANBROS. BANKING CG. 110 La Salle Sr. CHICAGO Capital and Surplus S l,500.000 ESTABLISHED 1362 INCORPORATED AS A STATE BANK 1897 My shop is head- quarters for correct clothes for the College Man S20 to 2530 Foreman LDWN ORE0FF'CEfb Quality Clothes EO C0 LRBO CC C 92 - 96 Washington Street I1linoisTrust8eSavinQsBank Capital La Salle Street and and Sl.ll'plllS Jackson Boulevard, 3 I 3 , 4 0 0, 0 0 0 CHICAGO This Bank Loans Exclusively on Collateral INTEREST-Allowed on Savings Deposits, Current Accounts, Certificates of D p sit Bond, Foreign Exchange and Trust Departments. Correspondence Invited Illinois Trust Safety Deposit Company, Safe Deposit Vaults The niversity of Chicago 'S'-Q1 HE Organization of the University includes the Graduate Schoolof Arts and Literaturcg the Ogden CGraduateU School of Scienceg the Colleges CSenior and junior-D of Arts, Literature and Scienceg the Divinity Schoolg the Law Sehoolg Courses in Medicine, the College of Educationg the College of Commerce and Administrationg the College of Religious and Social Science. Faculty, Endowment and Equipment -The faculty numbers four hundred and Fifteen. offer- ing instruction in twenty-seven departments and four professional schoolsg the libraries contain 490,405 volumes. The University owns ninety acres of land in Chicagog has thirty-one buildings. The University Year is divided into quarters: the Autumn, COctober to 'Decemberlg the W'inter Uanuary to Marchjg the Spring fApril to Mid. Iunejg the Summer tMid. june to Augustj. Students are admitted at the opening of each quarterg graduation exercises are held at the close of each quarter. The Summer Quarter of the University commends itself especially to teacher-s,and professional men. Full University credit is given for courses attended during this quarter, and in this manner the residence necessary for obtaining a degree can be completed. A-special pamphlet covering the courses for the Summer Quarter is issued in the spring and will he sent on request. Every department and group of allied departments issues its own circular descriptive of the courses. These circulars may be had upon application. Degrees-The Graduate Schools confer the degrees of Doctor of Philosophy and of Master of Artsg the Colleges, the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, of Science, of Philosophyg the Divinity School, the degrees of Bachelor of Divinity, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophyg the Law School, the degrees of Doctor of Law and Bachelor of Lawsg the School of Education, the degree of Bachelor of Education. Fellowships, Scholarships, Student Services, Etc.-Ry virtue of endowments and special appropriations, fellowships and honor scholarships and service afford stipends or free tuition to a number of able and deserving students, Detailed information on Request e n1vers1ty 0 icago Chicago. Illinois CGLLEGE men all Wear shoesg and like other men they Want good shoes, at as small a price as possible, to have them good. Selz Royal Blue Shoes are good shoesg and "good, means fit, style and service. You'll get more comfort in fit, more style and better service in these shoes than in any others you can wear. Every good leather and style and the right size and shape for every foot, here in LEON'S ROYAL BLUE STORES: 184 Clark Street 96 Madison Street 53.50 34.00 35.00 138 Dearborn Street Southeast cor. Dearborn and Van Buren Loans on Chicago Real Estate a Specialty First Mortgages for Sale High Gracie Bonds -11 1' ITCCIICLELUIII OIIS BANKERS N. Cor. Clarlc E3 Randolph sts. Seienfzjqe Treatment for Boiler Waters All steam users realize the necessity of treatment to remove scale, and prevent pitting and corrosion in boilers. Treatment of the right sort prolongs the life of the boilers and effects great savings in fuel and repairs. Dearborn Water Treatment is a scien- tific method of preventing scale formation, corrosion and foaming by treating the C I C A G O feed Water with preparations containing reagents for the minerals which cause the trouble. l-' Gallon sample of water required for analysis. GENERAL F O R E1 G N Decz1'IJ0z'lz Drug as CllF1711'C'Of lV01'k.9 BANKING EXCHANGE 'Cm-mgd anim'- A Priwie Serra my You can answer such an advertisement if you sup- plement your University education with a course in shorthand and typewriting at Gregg School. A practical working knowledge of shorthand can he obtained in a very short time-many University stu- dents have done so by attending our summer session for two months. A knowledge of shorthand can be used to good ad- vantage in taking notes of lectures 9 also as a time-saving accomplishment by professional men and women in the performance of their daily work. Gregg School is the headquarters of the famous Gregg Shorthand, the easiest System to learn, and the most legible when written rapidly. A sample lesson will be mailed free upon request. We have day and evening sessions throughout the year. lf interested, let us send you a copy of our pros- pectus. Our telephone is Central 3739. Gregg SM00! 151 lfvabash fffvefme Chicago, IZ!Z.720Z.J Lb ESTABLISHED 1872 Chicagoqs Representative Hardware Houseu BUILDERS' AND GENERAL HARDWARE Pots and chafing Dishes, Tools and Supplies for all the branches of Arts and Crafts Work, Refrigerators, House Furnishings. Electrical Goods--in fact 1' Cutlery of all kinds. Percolators. Coffee i A EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE I Orr C93 Loclcett Hardware Company 71-73 Randolph Sf., CHICAGO S. ll S. NAST J. C. NEWMAN NAST 6? CO. STOCKS B ON D S W. STRAUS 6: CO. INVESTMENT ., SECURITIES First Mortgages Real Estate 201 LA SALLE STREET Loans Bonds ' CHICAGO Mexnbefs 4-116 LA SALLE STREET ff,fQ'al"QlQSi,.lQE,f' Chicago B rd of Trade CHICAGO '173 2724 TELEPHONE CENTRALQEE TELEPHONES MAIN: 52725 2726 ogers Han Co. Publicaiion and Caialogue Priniers N ght d D S it an Ely 61'ViCC Linotypes M All in one establishment On0tyPeS l ana under Press Equlprnent I one management BIIIACTY j Estimates cheerfully Furnished Telephone to all departments Main 587 Main 5038 132 Market Street, Chicago l Wm. Gaertner SCO. KASKEL 81 KASKEL 53456349 Lake Ave. Chicago , , , Sbzrf Sfzentzfzv M k 61 6715 Imirumenziv -lil and Importer: for Universities and Academies AStfOHOmiCa1 and TG1'fCSt1'iH1 FIFTH AVE., cor. Timmy-second sr. Telescopes NEW YORK Railway Exchange Building CATALOGS ON REQUEST CHICAGO How About Your - - XM TAILOR FOR YOUNG MEN T W O S T O R E S 131 La Lalle Street CHICAGO 44 jackson Boulevard The New Century Grocery 81 Market Co. WM. J. THOMAS, Prop. Fresh Vegetables Received Daily Fresh Fish and Oysters Poultry and Game PROMPT DELIVERY 1127 EAST 55th STREET Tel. Hyde Park 1361 This space reserved for the contributions of some members of the "Cap ana' Gownv Siaf Both Sexes Appreciate a Game of Billiards or Pool IT IS A HEALTHY PASTIME We make Terms Tables can be in all sizes made to from 3X6 suit the to a 5xl0. purchaser. Why not invest in one of these tables and keep your boys at home ? The Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. 263-265 Wabash Ave. Chicago, Ill. The Corn Exchange National Bank OF CHICAGO RESOURCES LIABILITIES Time Loans ..,......, S33,327,112.76 Capital .............,.........,...... S3,000,000.00 Demand Loans .,,..A, 9,824,626.13 S43,151,738,89 S'IEp1us ...,....,.. . , 4,000,000.00 Overdrafts .........,...,.......,.. 821.23 Undivided Proj'-its ,.., I I 1,387,063.93 United States Bonds .,.. 1,675,000.00 Circulation ........... . ,........... 858,347.50 Other Bonds ..................,.. . 2,269,555.63 Dividends Unpaid ...............,... 65.00 New Bank Building ...,,.,........., 2,000,000.00 Cash on Hand ........ S12,527,981.33 Checks for Clearing House .,......,... 2,613,334.70 Due from Banks ..... . , 6,607,319,110 " " Treas. U. S.. 113,750.00 21,862,385.43 S70,959,501.13 - Bank 6cBa k I 25,974,200.43 Deposits l Indlvfiual. 7. I.is2,'1s9,sz4,a2 e1,714,oz4.75 S70,9 59,501.18 OFFICERS DIRECTORS ERNEST A. I-IAMILL. PIfE2SlKl6l1E CHARLES H. IV.-XCKER MARTIN A. RYERSON CHARLES L HUTCHIYSON V -P CHA 'C 4 ' , 1 . I E , ice resident ' UIN EX J. BLAIR, CI-IAUNCEY J . BLAIR, ViCe-Prcsidcnt EDXVARD B. BUTLER CHARLES H. I-IULBURD D. A. MOULTON, Vice-President, CLARENCE BUCKINGHAM B. G. SAMMONS, Vice-President BENJAMIN CARPENTER ISAAC G. LOMBARD JOHN C. NEELY, Seeretary NVATSON F. BLAIR EDWIN G. FOREMAN FRANK W. SMITH, Cashier CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON .I. EDIVARD MAASS, Assn Cnsnier EDNVARD A, SHEDD FREDERICK W. CROSBY JAMES G, WAKEFIELD, Ass't Cashier ERNEST A. IIAMILL FOREIGN EHCHANGE LETTERS OF CREDIT CABLE TRANSFERS Publications Briefs, Abstracts FIFIELD 81 STEVENSON I INCORPORATED DOCTORS' THESES a Specialty mCEll'0V Plll.9llSllillQ EO. LINOTYPE COMPOSITION if HIRT MAKERS I M P O R TE R S +i We pain! The Daily Maroon The best printed College Daily in the U.S. The University High School Daily Tekanhi fLakf High Sfrhoaly The Lakeside Arrow The Joy Bells 2 JACKSON BLVD., EAST 6219 COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE C H I C A G O Phone Midway 3935 MRS.lL R VAN INWEGEN l52l EAST 53d STREET Supplies COAL to several PR OMI N E N T FRATERNITIES 1 A.G.BECKER 8 CCHWPANY INCORPORATED Commercia f S. W. CORNER LA SALLE d MONROE STS CHICAGO Ask them if they are satisfied PHONE H. P. 469 Telephones: HARRISON 4068 AUTOMATIC 3884 J OHN W. DOUGLAS TAILOR 51 JACKSON BOULEVARD, EAST CHICAGO Th Q O, Q eo ,- K ,1 V' 51 Y' 9X B -416' You See Them Everywhere e Pioneer Electric F---M--jl .. , ,,,, , , . I ,Y ...Y 1. ,, ,,.,. , A 11 7 f Guaranteed Daily Satisfaction The University Campus Tells Our Story Ujatch the Daily Parade 0 f woods Electrics WOODS MOTOR VEHICLE COMPANY 2515-2521 CALUMET AVENUE 1408-1410 MICHIGAN AVENUE Chicago 1 U. JI H. -":-rv:-:-:-:e-:-1 .4.4.+.3.3.g.g.g, 52:-:::-zz:-:-.4-::4:-' V , f:2:E:E:I:Q:2:S:kft2:Q:f:Q:3E1:f:5'Izizfzffzklzfcfzfi' 4 1:2:1:1:Ir?:1:I4:7:3.7:3.j:3. .A -:::::::3:3:3: EIflfftiziflfifiilffilflE5f1f2:3" ' . .-:-zizlgx-.71-5 5:7-2:5:1:Y:1.-.H :1:-:f:f:1:2:2:2:2:f:QiS:fzfzffzI-' :-121332:f:5:f:Q:f:E:f:f:f3EQ Qfxfizfzfzfi' zz.: sglgggzgsgggig N.:::W...:--.:- ....,. 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""' :-2-22"-"'cf..I-.-:-xi'EEC:5'5'5'3'3'3'-'-'-'2'I'I+3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 1 591 .,5'-:2:g:fr.- ' -MPX' - .Sfil?EgEff?Y"f'5'f'f"'7'7'I'5'5'f"I31'15152:2?g1-L? -N-I-I'2-I-I-5221i :1:33:?N" 4w-' .. f:- ,. . . - - 2:5"f'l:f:2:1:f' 5 ''4::"1 "' W " '? The d' i Ono of the Chief Charms of the Beautiy of Its Surrouu ings S CDTTHgI3El,PW2AJDCDSTH?B Situated on the Midwav Boulevard, right at the entrance to jackson Park, which overlooks T ake Michi- ' ' ' l tl ' a. ointed, beautifully arranged gan, and adfoins the Chicago University on the west. The most e egan y pp ' ' ' t t ansient and permanent Guests4mav peaeefdlly rest, free from the Hotel in Chicago, where the Tourls s, r dirt and annoyance usually found in the downtown hotels. Transportation the Illinois Central Ry. CTime downtown 12 minutesj RATES ALL AMERICAN PLAN The house has 3. frontage of 700 feet: has 400 rooms with arcess to private bath Send for descriptive and illustrated booklet E. R. BRADLEY, Proprietor VH. H. MQLEAN, Manager i RRET . LL I ailur 175 DEARBORN STREET 1856-1910 54th Year "EXPERIENCE IS EVERYTHING" ryant Stratton Business College gives its students the advantage of 54 years of experience in training young men and Women for SUCCESS All instruction is given by PRACTICAL SPEC- IALISTS of years of experience in the Bryant Sc Stratton Methods and Systems in use all over the World. Our courses are the most extensive, most thorough, most practical and most up-to- date offered in the United States. ,ir Day and Night Scliool Students may enter at any time. Call and inspect our new seven-story iireproof building which is occupied exclusively by the College. Bryant 6 Stratton Business College 11-I3 Randolph Street, Opposite Public Library W W? ,4 55 x X r e- -"' me on .e i ' 1 S3 , ,Y e- 4 7 gi ' I --- WEBSTER7S NEW ip Newfmm Euvertu Cover INTERNATIONAL .,. I IDICTUQNARY , S L' UST VSSUED- fd- 'H C'g"ff D'- e j ef.. , : W. T. Harris, tormcr U. S. Com. o Educa- lif tion. H General Infomation Practically ,. Doubled. U Divided Pageg Important Wortls Above, Less Important Below. U Contains More Information of Interest to IVIore K . . Pe0PIe Than Any other nienenefy. A 2700 PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS. ""S ' S S 400,000 WORDS AND PHRASES. M I T T , GET THE BEST in SCHOLARSHIP, A D A S Q P G 0 1 CONVENIENCE, AUTHORITY, UTILITY. SPECIALISTS A .,, ,L . I eerie Kid Glove and Fancy Cleaners fffifi -:"i e 3141-3145 Wabash Ave., Chicago K I l 'gag 2 F' Sufi? 552 V 4 5 f Telephone Douglas 378 el Q gi All work delivered, mailed r,- 'I' f3i'fI"1ff'i"' fill 'I' Q " A 'f 9 or expressed p I 0 m p t I y ' . G Write for Specimen Pages to G.8zC. IVIERRIAIVI C0., Publishers, SpringfieIlI,IVlaxs. You will do ns ofavor to mention this pubjcation, 1 I . . WL Li-. 79 Tailors to Particular People Maderafe Prifgj TELEPHONE RANDOLPH 960 HARRY G. SMUCKER B44 hdbiffdy dey Q 1 0 4541 NXNMIM N1 SM , e.. ....... Sy, NHl4!44'f Fourtli Floor Mentor Building State and Monroe Streets Deszgnfr: W. A. HAYWARD .S'alf'51f1c1z .- JAMES B. SCUDDER NACE E. MURRAY ALBERT K. BUNTON The Signature below names the best Cydwm? IN THE COUNTRY Made and marketed for men who can dis- criminate between the common and the uncommon. Our goods are the 3552! but not the Cheafesf. They are made for men of GOOD TASTE. Ccmclax The Cigarette for the Particular Smoker CHICAGO NEW YORK 12 State Street 305 Pearl Street Most unique and best equipped Ground Floor Studio on the South Side. "Chicago's pre-eminently successful pho- tographer of children."-'l he '1 ribune. J. EDGAR WATERS Expert in ortrait hotographg Special Rates on Professional, Theatrical and Fancy Costume VVork. 1305 East 63rd Street Cor. 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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, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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