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

 - Class of 1911

Page 1 of 560

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 560 of the 1911 volume:

LIBRARY GF THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT URBANA-CI-IAMPAICN C C43uP 1911 .LJA H I v p . F -f 5' , - o F- 55 . Q S ' Q 'Q - U . 9 ts Q '- s Q 2 U 'MX A? 'IQ' 'V an C v ' Q dl L. I U N v lr. 'Xu f s 4-.Q 'Q' It ' x G2 U 6 4 O ' . 6 1 4 G ' I C o ' h a' 9 s o O . I 1 ' , ,.. V I MK . M ,?m'!T'. .AU ...H V Y ,gs fi 1: uf w'A'14' ,' "" . .',n " l, .nfl I us 5 u A ff 1 O 104+ . I 0 ",l. I .f 1 , ,' -J 1 71 ,7 .J U-0- . s S vis' ' in , A!'.i 1 4 ,- ' f, 'L . l v 'K . , r ws tg' I, ' . ' 0 x. m,l 6 . .' A , Ur' l . . ' Q 3 '13 crxyl , 1' v 0 M - H fv AA . F . . XA 1. l' A Q ,J ,Q Sir? ' ' WL ' ' 1 A 'I "I n' 'A Y U 'two M' ' oy nmuxf. 5 K-'F' V . .,l -tio .1 Q 4 v Q V Q 0 W 15 QA' . !,- f Q I . , A q' " - A 41. I 1 ' Q0 A ., 0 in .Q ' 'O- fx 'IU s L ky ' st I I fl .1 ,I ' o - - 4. 'va , s 1" ' ' ' 'HL 'v' '. lr!! 1' H' glA .11 N , 1 ' :f J. ' n. rr f' . , . C Q '- 'ff muh ".. . . Lf ma , ,-my H I- , , 'f"' u X. ,N '.,,. . , 1 ul. , ,W X mn I 4 -r 1 . -- J +. . 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AQWMJ IHIZIIE T ED GEL J VINCENT FHCVLTIZS OF HRT5 m LITEIUZI TVKE TlND SCIENCE Q Q : H r -QF-TH-L I U M b'3 U23 Greetings Ee, the scribes of our Qlma jHiIater's Eiarp for the pear that is past, gibe to you this our hunk, with the hope that upon its pages pau may finh inscriheh clearly anh trulp the recnrh of this perish of her attihitp. V 1 W ca egign ,CID ann oocmnn- The Invasion of the East BY ONE or THE TEAM On September 2, IQIO, the baseball team of the University of Chicago left for a series of games in Japan, at the invitation of VVaseda University of Tokyo. The party consisted of Pro- fessor Bliss, faculty representativeg Manager Pageg Captain Peguesg Paul, Cleary, Sunderland, Ehrhorn, Collings, Boyle, Steinbrecher, Glen, and Orno Roberts, and Baird. In spite of the fact that there were thirteen in the party and that we left on a Friday night, the team had a wonderfully successful trip from every standpoint. Following a strenuous week of "barnstorming," in which we won a majority of the games, we arrived in Seattle on Thursday, September 8. Here we were met by an enthusiastic crowd of Japanese representing the Mikado team, champions of the Pacific Coast Japanese League, and royally entertained. The next day, however, we beat our hosts by a score of I5 to I, the Japanese players being exceedingly nervous because of their desire to register the first defeat against our players by a japanese team. Saturday morning, September IO, found the "bunch" waving farewell to the United States as the Kamakura Maru slowly turned and headed down Puget Sound, bound for Yokohama, 4300 miles away. As the ship stopped for only a few hours at Victoria, B. C., we were soon going again in earnest. We continued for sixteen days without sighting so much as a single sail, and, although a few of us experienced some new feelings, mostly unpleasant, we enjoyed the voyage over. Practice was indulged in regularly in order to keep in condition for our series in Tokyo. But this was anything but beneficial to the manager's stock of baseballs, which dwindled rapidly as ball after ball was thrown into the water. We sighted land for the hrst time on the afternoon of September 25, when we passed a northern island of japan, and the next morning we ran up Tokyo Bay to Yokohama. VVe were heartily welcomed at the wharf by "Stuffy', Place, a former maroon athlete, and several other "foreigners," together with a crowd of Japanese. As we went from the wharf to the railroad station on our way to Tokyo, we experienced our lirst ride in "Homo-mobiles." Carriages were waiting for us at the Shimbashi station in Tokyo, and we were shortly established in the Im- perial hotel. i Despite the fact that it rained seventeen out of the twenty-eight days we spent in Tokyo, we managed to play seven games, winning all of them. We beat our host's, Vfaseda University, by the scores ofg to 2, 5 to O, and I5 to 4, but were forced to do our best before we registered three victories over Keio University by the scores of3 to 1, 2 to I QIO inningsj, and 5 to 2 fIO inningsj. The second game was won from the VVaseda alumni team by the score of II to 2. Although we had been frequently warned against the Japanese players, we were surprised to see the high-class game they played. They are excellent lielders, daring and swift base run- ners an l accurate throwers Jlayinva"heady "tivrhtinvvameuntilthe last man is out in the last 1 ., L 1 . ,I ' 1 b. -I , b I inning. Their weakest spot is in batting. The games were exceedingly well attended, T T 1 2 Ll. G 301911 GP emo Gowns' the crowds running from 6,000 to 13,000 people. As rooters the Japanese were wonderful,and even after we had left the field they would remain standing in their seats, singing their inspiring songs and waving their flags in the face of defeat. Enough cannot be said ofthe way in which the games were conducted, and especially of the way in which they were umpired. Baron Mishima acted as umpire and his decisions in all cases were unquestionable. After we had passed a most enjoyable month in Tokyo, we left for a tour of western Japan as guests of the Osaka Mainichi Shimbun, the largest newspaper of Osaka. We played three games for them in Osaka against Waseda University, winning all three by the scores of 8 to 4, 20 to 0, and I2 to 2. These games were well attended, as ours was the first foreign team to play in that city. In the week we saw the cities of Naru and Kyoto with their wonderful temples, and on October 31 sailed from Kobe through the beautiful Inland Sea and across to Shanghai in China. We spent two days in this "Gay City of the East" and then sailed south to Hong- kong. It was at this point that we boarded the good ship Kaifong, 987 tons, and started across the rough China sea for Manila. The captain said we had a good voyage. The day following we found ourselves on the ball Held facing the Marines, the champions of Manila. There, in the midst of rain and mud, we met our hrst defeat in the Orient. A few days later, however, we turned the tables on them, and then won a double header from an All- Filipino team and the 12th Infantry team. This ended our baseball schedule. It was with lagging steps that we left the Americans who had entertained us so royally for a week, and got into the launch which was to take us out to the ship. In fact, Ehrhorn, Boyle, and Steinbrecher yielded to the situation, and remained in Manila for a few months in order to see more of the islands. Professor Bliss, Captain Pegues, and Ralph Cleary left us on the return trip at Hongkong to go westward around the world, while we came eastward. Thus, there were only seven of the party, Manager Page, Sunderland, Paul, Collings,Glen,and Orno Roberts, and Baird,who landed at Seattle on December 23 after a trip across the wintry Pacihc. Glen and Orno Roberts spent Christmas with relatives in Tacoma, Baird stopped in Montana, and the remaining four arrived in Chicago on the night of December 26 to be met by an enthusiastic crowd of rooters. Thus ended the 10,000 mile journey. Before I close I wish to express to the University and to President Judson the team's deepest appreciation for the wonderful opportunity given them of seeing the Ear East. l 13 carter IQII HD ann ooannd- Mr. Rockefeller's Gift to the University of Chicago TREVOR ARNETT N a letter dated December 13, 1910, addressed to the President and Trustees of the University of Chicago, Mr. John D. Rockefeller in- formed them that he had caused to be set aside for the University of 1 Chicago, from the funds of the General Education Board, income bear- pgh ,.1l' ing securities ofthe present market value of approximately SI0,000,000, Eak-QOL A the same to be delivered to the UI1lV6fSIIy'.lD ten equal annual ,install- "'f7 U ments beginning January 1, 1911, each installment to bear income to the University from the date of such delivery only. In making this great gift Mr. Rockefeller closed in a single and final gift his contri- butions to the University. He states in his letter as follows: "The sum I now give is intended to make provision, with such gifts as may reasonably be expected from others, for such added buildings, equipment and endowment as the depart- ments thus far established will need. This gift completes the task which I have set before my- self. The founding and support of new departments or the development of the varied and alluring fields of applied science, including medicine, I leave to the wisdom of the Trustees as funds may be furnished for these purposes by other friends of the University. "In making an end to my gifts to the University, as I now do, and in withdrawing from the Board of Trustees my personal representatives, whose resignations I enclose, I am acting on an early and permanent conviction that this great institution being the property of the people should be controlled, conducted and supported by the people, in whose generous efforts for its upbuilding I have been permittedsimply to cooperate, and I could wish to consecrate anew to the great cause of education the funds which I have given, if that were possible, to present the institution a second time, in so far as I have aided in founding it, to the people of Chicago and the Westg and to express my hope that under their management and with their generous support the University may be an increasing blessing to them, to their children and to future generations." The record of donations made to the University by Mr. Rockefeller brought to an end by this gift is a notable one. On May 15, 1889, he made his lirst gift of ,7lC6oo,ooo to the American Baptist Education Society to be used for an endowment fund for a college to be established in Chicago, the income only of which was to be used for current expenses on condition that ,8400,000 more be given by good and responsible parties to be used for the purpose of purchasing land and erecting buildings. From that date to December 13, 1910, when he made the gift of81o,ooo,ooo, he has donated to the University sums aggregating approximately 83-S,OO0,000. The gifts were for a variety of purposes. The greater portion has been for endowment, While some were for purchasing land adjacent to the University on each side of the Midway to assure to the University a sufiicient amount of land contiguous to the original campus for all possible expansion for generations to come, some, though small in amount compared with the total gifts, were for buildings, and the remainder was given for current expenses and such special needs as arose from time to time. In making the gift of81o,ooo,ooo Mr. Rockefeller stated that it was his desire that at least the sum of8I,5oO,oOO be used for the erection and furnishing of the University Chapel. I-Iis idea of the relation the chapel should hold to the University' is expressed as follows: "It is my desire that at least the sum of One Million Five Hundred Thousand Dollars fSI,SO0,000D be used for the erection and furnishing of a University Chapel. As the spirit of religion should penetrate and control the University, so that building which represents religion ought to be the central and dominant feature of the University group. The Chapel may ap- propriately embody those architectural ideals from which the other buildings, now so beauti- fully harmonious, ihave taken their spirit, so that all the other buildings on the campus will ., Q ai f ' I 15.91 tv,-,ge-L, ,'.j,ss 14 1.911 ep aw GGCQIIL' SECIU to have caught their inspiration from the Chapel and in turn will seem to be contributing of their worthiest to the Chapel. In this way the group of University buildings, with the Chapel centrally located and dominant in its architecture, may proclaim that the University in its ideal, is dominated by the spirit of religion, all its departments are inspired by the religious feeling, and all its work is directed to the highest ends." ivith the exception of the sum required for the chapel the rest of the fund may he used at the discretion of the Trustees for land, buildings, or endowment, but no part of the principal sum shall be used for current expenses. It is hoped, however, with the exception ofthat desig- nated for the Chapel, it will be possible to set aside practically all, if not all, of the gift for en- dowment purposes and that in the future as in the past the citizens of Chicago and the Wlest will provide funds for the various buildings as they are needed. The Trustees of the University of Chicago in accepting the generous gift of Mr. Rocke- feller passed the following resolutions: "lt is now twenty-one years since in Nlay, 1380, hlr. Rockefeller made his first gift to the University of Chicago. The present gift marks, therefore, the completion of a significant period in the history of the University throughout which he has cooperated with other friends of the institution, to place it on a permanent foundation. This final gift will make the total amount which the University will have received from its Founder approximately Thirty-live Million Dollars QB35,ooo,ooo.j i "We know of no parallel in the history of educational benefaction to gifts so munihcent bestowed upon a single institution of learning. But unique as they are in amount, they are still more remarkable for the spirit in which they have been bestowed. Mr. Rockefeller has never permitted the University to bear his name, and consented to be called its Founder only at the urgent request of the Board of Trustees. He has never suggested the appointment or the re- moval of any professor. Wliatever views may have been expressed by members ofthe faculty, he has never indicated either assent or dissent. He has never interfered directly or indirectly, with that freedom of opinion and expression which is the vital breath of a university, but has adhered without deviation to the principle that while it is important that university professors in their conclusions be correct, it is more important that in their teaching they be free. "More significant still: this principle has been maintained even in his attitude toward the teaching of a subject so intimate as religion, wherein the mind is keenly sensitive to differences of opinion. Although at times doctrines have been voiced in the University which traverse those the Founder is known to hold, he has never shown a desire to restrain that freedom which is quite as precious in theology as in other fields of thought. "Such a relationship between a great benefactor and the institution which he has founded affords a model for educa- tional benefaction through all time to come. "In contemplating the severance ofthis long continued re- lationship, so gracious on his part and rendered delightful by so many acts of personal courtesy, the Trustees are unable to express their appreciation of munilicence so vast exercised in a spirit so line. "It is the conjunction of the act and the spirit of the act which has made it possible to create and maintain the University, and the Trustees hope that th rough the ages to come the Univer- sity of Chicago, by training youth in character and in exact learning, and by extending the lield of human knowledge, may justify all that has been done by its Founder." Frederick Taylor Gates 15 ca 6 IQII EP gnu ooatins- r- Ti f . mal ibY8Ti2' SHEPLEY, RUTAN AND Cootiooe, Architects In the spring of roto ground was broken for the new Harper Memorial Library building and the corner stone was laid with impressive exercises on June 14, IQIO. The construction has progressed rapidly and the elaborate stone work of this building was completed during the winter of IQIO-II. The Harper Library is the largest building on the campus thus far, and is to be the central feature of the Library Group which is to extend along the Midway, com- pletely filling the space from Ellis avenue to Lexington avenue. The Library itself with its two dominating towers, the highest point of the turrets 135 feet above the ground, occupies the center of the Group to be flanked by the Classics and Modern Language buildings on the west, and the History and Philosophy buildings on the east, with direct connections to the pres- ent Divinity and Foster halls, and with bridge connections to the Law School and Haskell hiuseum. Wlhen completed this Library Gro11p will enclose three separate courts. In the center court will be erected a bronze statue of President Harper. The Harper Library gives the University a new illustration of English Gothic architecture ofthe Collegiate type, inspired by the many examples ofsuch buildings in the English university towns of Oxford and Cambridge. The Harper Library is not a copy of any particular building, but all of the features of its design have their origin in some ancient motives of this style of architecture adapted to modern conditions. The result gives an air of dignity and ancient charm to this important central building of the University. The entrances to the library are all on the north side of the building through the two towers and central porch. The main entrance is through the West Tower, which has the preference in architectural treatment, and opens into the first floor entrance hall, the interior of which with the staircase, is finished in cut stone with heavy beamed ceilings. Adjoining the entrance hall is the President's suite of ollices and the Harper Assembly Room, which is also reached through the central entrance of the building. The remaining portion of the first floor with the entire basement and second floor will eventually be filled with modern fireproof book- stack construction, providing for about forty-five thousand li11eal feet ofshelving. Eight electric automatic booklifts will give direct service from the stacks to the tlz1'rr1'f17oor, which is the main feature of the interior and provides a Reading Room of magnificent proportions 140 feet long and 53 feet wide, lined by high open bookcases below great tracery windows. The walls of this room are of Bedford limestone with a groined tiled ceiling 46 feet above the Hoof. At each end of this room is an arched recess with paneled stone soflit and space for large wall painting. Below this is an elaborate stone screen with balcony over. The rloor ofthe Reading Room will be occupied by reading tables, and in the East Tower is provided space for History and Manuscript rooms. The Towers each contain seven stories and are equipped with electric passenger elevators. The whole building is provided with a mechanical heating, ventilating, and air filtering system. TT 115 TT EQ one IQII gap gnu oocizxndjlgl Architectual etails of the New Library Dfxvm ALLAN ROBERTSON Appreciation ofthe University of Chicago architecture increases greatly the happiness of living in the city grey. Most students of the University know that the Mitchell Tower is a frank adaptation of Magdalen College and that Hutchinson Hall is practically a replica of Christ Church Hall. Not so many know the prototype ofthe Law School to be Kings College Chapel at Cambridge and the fortress-like entrance of the Gymnasium to be suggested likewise by the gateways of the College on the Cam. Fewer still have given any heed to the details richly gracing our buildings. The lions on Mandel Hall, the bunting goats on the Gymnasium, the monkey on Hutchinson Hall, apparently annoyed by the perennial Hock of red ants, the Moses on the Law Building, the shields in Hutchinson Hall, are generally not understood. Richer interest will be taken in the William Rainey Harper Memorial Library when it is known that every detail ofthe building has some interesting significance. College coats ofarms have been very largely used both within and without the structure. Cn the north elevation, over the third story windows of the west tower are the shields of Harvard, Northwestern, In- diana, Johns Hopkins, Minnesota, Michigan, and Princeton Universities, over the east tower, Wisconsin, Denison, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Columbia, Vassar, and California, over the second story windows above the main entrance to the west tower, Yale University, University of Vir- ginia, University of Illinois, and Leland Stanford Junior University, over the main entrance ofthe west tower, University of Chicago and the United States of America Csee cut belowjg and on the parapet over the reading room, United States, flanked by Annapolis and West Point. On the south elevation, between the Hrst and second StOI'y' windows of the west tower, are the shields of Toronto, McGill, Williams, Bowdoin, Amherst, Brown, Dublin, and Edinburgh, over the third story window, west tower, from left to right, London, Leyden, Gottingen, Upsala, Aberdeen, Brussels, Paris, Berlin, Pisa, Leipsig, Basle, Geneva, Manchester, and Vienna, over the third story window, east tower, seven Oxford shields, and seven Cambridge shields, the shields of the two Universities in the center, New College, Christ Church, Balliol, Oxford University, Criel, Magdalene, Trinity, Peterhouse, Pembroke, Kings, Cambridge University, Trinity, Emmanuel, St. Johng and on the parapet over the central window of the reading room, the University of Chicago, in design of foliage. Surely some of the members of the University should do for the Library, as significant deco- rations, what Mr. Horace Spencer Fiske, the Assistant Recorder of the University, has already done for the crockets and grirfins of Hull Gate. Certainly all should know and enjoy the rich architectural embellishments of our University. snug., V ,VL,L,tT,.,,,1. sw- f-n. ..-. .....,.. 1, ., 1. Q EREMNCP WHT rowen Y o. lc. .- vir,z..ia, , ' tnT "i 11 ca IQII an ann ooaun, c lil. The New Ryerson Physical Laboratory ROBERT ANDREWS NTILLIKAN Through the generosity of the donor of the original physical laboratory, Mr. Martin A. Ryerson, the long felt and increas- ing need for enlarged quarters and better facilities for research work in physics is at last being met. Wlithout in any way im- pairing the striking beauty of the old building as viewed from the south, an auxiliary building three stories in height and sixty feet square is now in course of erection in the space directly north ofthe original structure. Connection between the build- ings is made on the first HOOI only, by means of an arched pas- sage iifteen feet in length. The basement and first floor of the new building are to contain the machine shop, a storage-battery room, a power machinery room,and high and low temperature ' research rooms. On the second floor will be a small lecture room, a large laboratory for undergraduate students, and two 1 research rooms. The entire third Hoot is to be one large room i in which special experiments requiring large, free space, will be carried on. MARTIN A- RYERSUN Extensive changes are also to be made in the interior of the old Ryerson. The removal of all machinery to the new building will make possible much more accurate work in experiments in which the tremors of the machinery have previously in- terfered. The additional space afforded bs' the new building combined with the remodeled old one will more than double the capacit-Vifor research work as well as considerably increase the instructional facilities ofthe laboratory. As a result ofthese changes ample room is provided not only for present needs but also forifuture growth. :3:A.iQ"79yef'5 on 1 fbi -1 ' gg' fcom . MO,-cf, X 25, fan W Kenf C N l9lO ,W IS' 1' ' "T 1' -1 Grief1Q11,CfeP--eHDe0G1IL':Il7iE SEVENTY-FIFTH CONVOCATION FRANK DICKINSON BARTLETT, GYMNAs1UM .TUNE 14, IQIO Convocation Orator: The Reverend Frank YValcely Gunsaulus, D. D., I,L. D., President of The Armour Institute of Technology and pastor of the Central Church of Chicago. Subjert: "A Great Library." SEVENTY-SIXTH CONVOCATION LEoN lVlANDEL, ASSEMBLY HALL SEPTEMBER 1, IQIO Convocation Orator: Professor Roscoe Pound, Ph. D., Professor of Law in the University of Chicago. Subject: "The Law and the People." SEVENTY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION LEON lVlANDEL, AssE1v11sLY HALL DECENIBIER zo, IQIO Confuocation Orator: Dr. Albert Ross Hill, Ph. D., LI.. D., President ol the Universitv of Missouri. i Subject: "Some Successes and Failures of the American College." SEVENTY-E IGHTH CONVOCATION LEON lVlANDlE.L, ASSLMBLY HA11. lVlARCH 21, IQII Convocation Ornfor: Professor Challes Hubbard hlucld, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Educatiori of the University of Chicago. Subject: "Individualism in the Choice of Subjects." LU L 19 -L one IQII CIEID emo oocmno- The Board of Trustees O-17zI.L'f'f.f MARTIN A. RYERsoN . President ANDREW MACLE1s1-I . . . . . . . Vice-President CHARI.Es L. HUTC1-1INsoN . . . . . . Treasurer 'THOMAS W. GOODSPEED . . . . . . . . Secretary VVALLACE HECKMAN . . . Counsel and Business Manager TIPREVOR ARNETT . . Auditor FNOS M. I3ARToN Jllfmbfrr FRANCIS W. PARKER Class 1 Term Ifxprrfs IQII FIESSIZ A. BALDWIN DAVID G. HAMILTON ENOS Nl. BARTON ANDREW TXIACLEISH 'I'HoMAs E. TDONNELLEY 'THOMAS W. CTOODSPEED Cfarr 2 Term ffxpzvrrf IQI2 ADoLPHUs C. BARTLETT I'IUNYARD G. CTREY bl. SPENCER TDICKERSON CHARLEs L. HUTCHINSON FREDERICK A. SMITH FRANCIS W. PARKER FREDERICK A. S1w1I'I11 Cfarf 3 Tfrnz 1fxp1'rr1' IQI3 ELI li. FIQLSENTHAL HARRY P. 'IUnsoN HARoI.D lt MCLORMICR TNIARTIN A. RYERsoN NN11.1.ARD A. SMIIH FRANKLIN TVTACVHAGH JESSE A. BALDWIN HARo1.D F. MCCORMICK 120 59 wx Q6 X Ji ML g Cv v one lgll CCHD HDD GOCQITL' Officers of Instruction and Administration A HARRY PRATT JUDSON - - - - President of the Universitv ALONZO KE'fCHAM PARKER - - ------- Recorder CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON - ------- Chaplain THOMAS WKVAKEFIELD GOODSPEED - ---- Secretary and Registrar VVALLACE HECKMAN . . - - - - Counsel and Business Manager TREVOR ARNETT - - - - - -------- Auditor DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON - --------- Secretary to the President xCiEORGE EDGAR VINCENT - - Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science ALBION VVOODBURY SMALL - - Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature ROLLIN D. SALISBURY ------ Dean ofthe Ogden CGraduatej School of Science MARION TALBOT - - --------------- Dean of Women SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE - - ------ Assistant Dean of Women JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL - - ----------- Dean of the Senior Colleges Appointed Dean of the Faculties Of' Arts, Literature, and Science, April 18, IQII ROBERT MORSS LOVETT ---- --------- D ean of the Junior Colleges ALEXANDER SMITH - - ------------- Dean in the Junior Colleges HENRY GORDON GALE - - Dean in the Junior Colleges JAMES WEBER LINN - - -------- Dean in the Junior Colleges ELIZABETH WALLACE - - - --------- Dean in the Junior Colleges LEON CARROLL MARSHALL - - Dean ofthe College of Commerce and Administration Appointed Dean of the Senior Colleges, April, 18, IQII SHAILER MATHEWS -------------- Dean of' the Divinity School CARL GUSTAV LAGERGREN - ---- Dean of the Swedish Theological Seminary HENRIK GUNDERSEN - - - Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary JAMES PARKER HALL - - -------- Dean of the Law School J JOHN MILTON DODSON - - - Dean of the Medical Students HARRY GIDEON WELLS - - ---- Dean in Medical Work CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD - - - - Director of the School of Education FRANKLIN WINSLOW JOHNSON ------- Principal of the University High School HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT ----- Secretary of the Board of Recommendations WALTER A. PAYNE - Secretary of the Lecture Study Department, Dean of University College HERVEY FOSTER MALLORY - - - Secretary of the Correspondence Study Department DEWITT DURGIN LASH - - --------- Director of the University Choir THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN - ------ Director of Museums EDWIN BRANT FROST - - - - Director ofthe Yerkes Observatory NEWMAN MILLER ----- - Director of the University Press NATHANIEL BUTLER - ------ Examiner for AH'iliations FRANK JUSTUS MILLER - ---- Examiner for Secondary Schools AMOS ALONZO STAGG - - - Director ot' Physical Culture and Athletics CHARLES PORTER SMALL - ------- University Physician HORACE SPENCER FISKE - -------- Assistant Recorder FREDERIC JAMES GURNEY - - ------ Assistant Recorder ERNEST DEWITT BURTON - - - ---- Director ofthe University Libraries JAMES CHRISTIAN MEINICH HANSON - - - Associate Director of the University Libraries EVA R. ROBINSON - - ---- --------- I nspector of Lodgings 1"Resigned. 77 f' A T T :- ' xx 1 R1 656191 I -GED EHDQQEIIL' MEI HARRY PRATT -IUDSON PRESIDENT OF THE L'N1vERs1TY THE DEPARTMENT OP PHIUQSOPHY JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Philosophy. GEORGE HERBERT IVIEAD, A. B., Professor of Philosophy. ADDISON XVEBSTER MOORE, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy. EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. SIMON FRASER INIACLENNAN, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy, Oberlin College tSummer Quarter, IQIO7. THE DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY AMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A. IVI., Professor and Head of the De Jnrtment of Psvcholovvg - W n 1 1 I . e. Dlrector of the Psychological Lzihoratoryg Dean of the Senior Collegesg Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science. HARVEY CARR, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Psychology. JOSEPH VVANTON HAYEs, A. B., Assistant in Psychology. HENRY FOSTER ADAMs, Ph. D., Assistant in Psyehologx. XVALTER BOVVERS P11,LsBURs', Ph. D., Professor of Psycliology, University of Michigan fSuin- mer Quarter, IQIOD. THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL ECONOMY JAMES LAURENCE LAut:Hl.1N, Ph. D., Professor and Heztd of the Department of Political Economv. 23 ,- - - . X 55,1 one IQII ED HDD oooxnd- LEON CARROLL NIARSHALL, A. M., Professor of Political Economyg Dean ofthe College of Commerce and Ad- ministration: Dean of the Senior College. VVILLIAIVI HILL, A. M., Associate Professor of the Economics of Agriculture. ROBERT FRANKLIN HOXII-1, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of lo- litical Economy. CHESTER IVHITNEY XYRIGHT, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. IAMES ALFRED FIELD, A. B., Assistant Professor of Political D I Economy. PIIREVOR ARNETT, A. B., Lecturer on Accountingg University Auditor. HAROLD GLENN INKIOULTON, Ph. B., Instructor in Political Economy. CHARLES ELMER BONNETT, A. B., Assistant in Political Econ- omy. XERNEST IVIINOR PATTERSON, A. B., Assistant in Political CHARLES R. HENDERSON EC0f10mY- JOHN FRANKLIN EBERsoLE, A. M., Assistant in Political Economy. BENJAMIN IVI. RASTALL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Economics, University of VVisconsin QSummer Quarter, IQIOD. EDMUND ELMER DAY, Ph. D., Instructor in ECOIIOHIICS, Harvard University fSummer Quar- ter, IQIOJ. THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE HARRY PRATT LIUDSON, A. M., LL. D., Professor of International Law and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of Political Science. CHARLES EDWARD MERRIAM, Ph. D., Professor of Political Science. FREDERICK DENNISON BRAMHALL, Ph. B., Instructor in Political Science. THE DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUOHLIN, LL.l3., A. M., Professor and Head of the Department of History, Head of the Department of Church History. BENJAMIN 'liIiRRY, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of English History. JAMES HENRX' BRIQASTED, Ph. D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History. FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Ph. D., Professor of Modern History. VVILLIAM EDWARD DODI7, Ph. D., Professor of American His- tory. FRANc1's VVAYLAND SHE1'ARDsoN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of American History. JAMES WEs'1sEA1I IITHOMPSON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of European History. CURTIS HOWE XVALKER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History. INIARCUS XYILSON VIERNEGAN, Ph. D., Instructor in History. CONYIERS READ, Ph. D., Instructor in History. CARL FREDERICK L. HUTH, -IR., A. M., Instructor in History. ANDREW EDWARD HARVEY, Ph. D., Instructor in History. Tkesignetl ALBERT A. NIICHELSON 24 has ' of EIEREEEEXIEEET I I PTE fan !5l15'9'lC1553f'DQ.Q9.GUDe3:a 2 FRANCES AD.A KNOX, A. li., Assistant in Historyg Extension Instructor in llistory. EARLE XYILBUR Dow, li., Professor of History, University' of Michigan LNSummer Quarter, IQIOP. FRANK HEYwooD HGDDER, Ph. M., Professor of American History, University of Kansas fSunnner Quarter, ILgIOl. TVILBUR CORTEZ ABBOTT, Lit. B., Professor of History, Yale University lSummer Quarter, IQIOD. THE DEPARTMENT OF THE HISTORY OF ART FRANK BIGELOW TARRELL, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Archaeology. GEORGE BREED ZUG, A. B., Assistant Professor of the History of Art. THE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHRO- POLOGY ALBION WOODBURY' SMALL, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sociology, Dean of the Graduate Schools of Arts and Literature. ALONZO 'IN PARKER CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERsoN, Ph. D., D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociologyg University Chaplain. 'KGEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Ph. D., Professor of Sociologyfg Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science. WILLIAM IsAAc THOMAS, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology. FREDERICK STARR, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Anthropologyg Curator of the Anthropo- logical Section of Walker Museum. GEORGE AMos DORSEY, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Anthropology. IRA WOODS HGWERTH, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. HOWARD WOODHEAD, Ph. D., Instructor in Sociology. MARY E. MCDOWELL, Resident Head of the University Settlement, Assistant in Sociology. THE DEPARTMENT OF HOUSEHOLD ADMINISTRA- TION MARION TALBOT, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Household Ad- ministration, Dean of Wvomen. SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRI-ECKINRIDGE, Ph. D., bl. D., Assistant Professor of Social Economyg Assistant Dean of VVomen. THE DEPARTMENT OF COMPARATIVE RELIGION GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of the Philosophy of Religion. THE DEPARTMENT OF SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND A A as . LITERATURES . -,, :-- 1 ' ' 'A ' '--fgeiz, ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, Ph. D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. THOMAS W. GOODSPEED TResigned. 'J Cana IQII CCHD ann solemn, ENIIL CIUSTAV HIRSCH, A. M., D. D., LL. D.. Lit. D., Professor of Rahbinical Literature and Philosoplit. IRA MAURICE PRICE, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor ofthe Old Tes- tament Language and Literature. TVIAMES RICH.ARD 'IEWETT, Ph. D., Professor of the Arabic Language and Literature. JAMES HENRY BREAsTED, Ph. D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental Historyg Director ofthe Haskell Oriental Museum. HERBERT LoCKwooD XYILLETT, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature. hloHN TVTERLIN Powrs SMITH., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature. IDANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL, Ph. D., Instructor in the Semitic Languages and Literatures. THE DEPARTMENT OF BIBLICAL AND PATRISTIC GREEK TXTARION TLALBOT ERNEsT TJEVVITT BURTON, D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretationg Director of the University Libraries. CLYDE WEBER XTOTANV, Ph. D., Associate Professor of New Testament Literature. EDGAR IOHNSON CIOODSPEED, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greekg Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. SHIRLEY .IACKsoN CASE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Interpretation. THENRY' BURTON SHARMAN, Ph. D., Instructor in New Testament Historv and Interpretation. THE DEPARTMENT OF SANSKRIT AND INDO-EUROPEAN COMPARATIVE PHILOLOGY CARL DARLING BUCK, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology. VVALTER EUGENE CLARK, Ph. D., Instructor in Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology. THE DEPARTMENT OF THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE PAUI. SHoREY, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the De- partment ofthe Greek Language and Literature. HENRY XVASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Philology CLARENCE FASSETI' CAsTLE, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Greek. ROBERT -loHNsoN HONNER, Ph. D., Associate Professor ofGreek. GEKJRCIF1 lhlILLER CALHOUN, A. B., Assistant in Greek. FRANK Ec:LEsToN RoBBINs, A. B., Assistant in Greek. XVESLIEY PLUMMI-:R CLARK, A. li., Assistant in Greek. CIENEVA DTISENFIK, Ph. D., Dean of Kentwood Institute lSum- mer Quarter, IQlOl. ARTHUR Ll-iSI.II-i IQISITH, A. M., Assistant in Greek tSummer Quarter, IQIOU. IfRe-signed. HERBERT E. SLAUGHT i KYYY Y K,7Y Y 7 , Y . .. ..,- .. . Ll-L. 26 ra TN, V w WAN-1 cane -IQII Gian gnu GOGIII1, THE DEPAR'l'hiII2N'l' OF THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LI'l'ERA'I'URIi WILLIANII GARDNER HALIZ, A. B., LL. D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Latin, Professor of the Teaching of Latin in the College of Education. CHARLES CHANDLER, A. M., Professor of Latin. ELMER TRUESDELL IXTFRRILL, A. M., Professor of Latin. FRANK .IUSTUS INIILLER, Ph.D., Professor of Latin, Examiner for Secondary Schools. GORDON -IENNINGS LAING, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Latin. CHARLES HENRY BEESON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. PSUSAN HELEN BALLOU, Ph. B.. Instructor in Latin. HENRY RUSHTON FAIRCLOUGH, Ph. D., Professor of Latin Leland Stanford Jr. University fSummer Quarter, IQIOl. JOSEPH HENRY HowARD, Ph. D., Professor of Latin, Unixer sity of South Dakota QSummer Quarter, IQIOD. THE DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES JAMES R- ANGFLL WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Romance Lan- guages and Literatures. KARL PIETSCH, Ph. D., Professor of Romance Philology. THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS, Ph. D., Professor of French Philology. THEODORE LEE NEFF, Ph. D., Assistant Professor Of French. GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A. M., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology. ELIZABETH NVALLACE, S. B., Assistant Professor ofFrench Literature, Dean in the Junior Colleges. HIRAM HENRI EARLE RALPH ROBERT M. LOVETT PARKER VVILLIAMSON, A. M., Assistant Professor of French. CHARLES EDOUARD DAVID, A. M., Assistant Professor of French Literature. BROWNELI. BABCOCR, A. B., Assistant Professor of French. EMERSON HOUSE, Ph. D., Instructor in Romance Languages. MARIN LA MESLEE, A. M., Instructor in French. SHIRLEY GALE PATTERSON, A. M., Assistant in French. HERBERT KING STONE, A. B., Assistant in French. JAMES EL'sTAcE SHAW, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Italian, johns Hopkins University fSummer Quarter, IQIOD. THE DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES STARR XVILLARD CUTTING, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures. FRANCIS ASBURY NVOOD, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Ger- manic Philology. PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Ger- man Literature. MARTIN SCHUTZE, Ph. D., Associate Professor of German Literature. ADOLF CHARLES voN NOE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Ger- man Literature. CHARLES GOETTSCH, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. 'kAbsent on leave. 27 cane! IQII HD HDD ooanng JOHN JACOB INIEYER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of German Literature. CHESTER NATHAN CIOULD, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Ger- man and Scandinavian Literature. HANs ERNST GRoNow, Ph. D., Instructor in German. JACOB HAROLD HEINZELMAN, Ph. D., Instructor in German Literature. PAUL HERMAN PHILLIPSON, A. M., Assistant in German. JAMES TAET HATFIELD, Ph. D., Professor of German, North- western University fSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH JOHN IVIATTHEWS MANLY, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of English. VVILLIAM CLEAVER WILKINSON, D. D., Professor CEmeritusj of Poetry and Criticism. VVILLIAM DARNELL MACCLINTOCK, A.M., Professor of English. MYRA REYNOLDS, Ph. D., Professor of English. FREDERIC IVES CARPENTER, Ph. D., Professor of English. ROBERT HERRICK, A. B., Professor of English. TROBERT MORSS LOVETT, A. B., Professor of English, Dean of the Junior Colleges. FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. ALBERT HARR1S TOLMAN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. JAMES NVEBER LINN, A. B., Assistant Professor of English, Dean in the Junior Colleges. IJERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, A. M., Assistant Professor of English. TEDITH FOSTER FLINT, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of English. DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, A. B., Assistant Professor of English, Secretary to the President. HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, A. B., Instructor in English. ALBERT ELLSWORTH H1L1., A. B., Instructor in English, Assistant in Modern Language Libraries. 'FHOMAS ALBERT KNOTT, A. B., Instructor in English. CARL HENRY GRABO, Ph. B., Instructor in English. JAMES ROOT HULBERT, A. B., Assistant in English. LORENZ MORSBACH, Professor of English, University of Got- .ar tingen LALIYUITIII Quarter, IQIOJ. V WALTER COCHRANE BRONSON, A. M., Lit. D., Professor of English Literature, Brown University QSUITIIUEI' Quarter, loloj. , JOHN MANTE1. CL.-XPP, A. M., Professor ofE11gliSh, Lake Forest College lSLllTlIT1C'f Quarter, IQIOJ. RAYMOND IVIACDONALIJ ALDEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English Literature and Rhetoric, Leland Stanford Jr. Uni- versity LSLIITHHCI' Quarter, IQIOJ. THE DEPARTMENT OF GENERAL LITERATURE RICHARD GREEN IXIOULTON, Ph. D., Professor of Literarv Theory and Interpretation, and Head of the LDQPIIFIIIICIII of General Literature. TAhsent on leave. ALEXANDER SMITH JAMES VV. LINN 28 l, ca1iec1911 gap gun oocmns' J THE DEPARTMENT Ol" MATHEMATICS ELIAKIM l-lAs'1'1Nos TVTOORIZ, Ph. D., L. L. D., Sc. D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Mztthematics. OSKAR BOLZA, Ph.D.,NOn-resident Professor of Mathematics. LEONARD EUGENE DICKSKJN, Ph.D., Professorof Mathematics. HERBERT E1.LswORTH SLAUGHT, Ph. D., .Associate Professor 0fMHIl1Cll1HIICSQ Secretary Of the Board of Recommenda- tions. JACOB WILLI.AM ALBERT XYOUNG, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics. GILBERT AMES BLISS, Ph. D., Associate Professor Of Mathe- matics. ERNEST JULIUS VVILCZYNSKI, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM HOOVER, Ph. D., Non-resident University Extension Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ARTHUR CONSTANT LUNN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics. HENRY G, GALE ANTHONY LISPENARD UNDERHILL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University OfMinnesOta fSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. THE DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY AND ASTROPHYSICS EDWIN BRANT FROST,A. M., Professor OfAstrOphysics, and Director OftheYerkes Observatory. SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, A. M., Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, A. M., Sc. D., LL. D., Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. GEORGE ELLERY HALE, S. B., Sc. D., LL. D., Non-resident Professor of AstrophysicstMt. Wilson, Cal.J KURT LAVES, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor OfAstrOnOmy. FOREST RAY MOULTON, A. B., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Astronomy. JOHN ADELBERT PARKHURST, S. M.. Instructor in Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory. STORRs BARROws BARRETT, A. B., Secretary and Libra'i:1n ot the Yerkes Observatory FREDERICK SLOCUM, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Astrophysics at the Yerkes Observatory. WII.LIAM DUNCAN MACMILLAN, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Astronomy. ' THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS ALBERT ABRAHAM IVTICHELSON, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D., F. R. S., Professor and Head Of the Department of Physics. ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIRAN, Ph. D., Professor of Physics. CHARLES RIBORG MANN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics CARL KINSLEY, A. M., M. E., Associate Professor Of Physics. THENRY' GORDON GALE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor Of Pliysicsg :...,..,,,,. Dean in the Junior Colleges. J. HARRY CLO, S. B., Assistant in Physics. JOHN YIIUBONG LEE, S. B., Assistant in Physics. JAMES RE1v1Us WRIGHT, S. B., Assistant in Physics. FREDERICK GURNEY L. BROBERG, Assistant Mechanician in Physics. TAbsent on Leave. . 'lu ' 29 l ca ge IQII ,HD gnu ooannd- I ' THE DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY fl' gloHN LILRIC NEP, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Chemistry. ALEXANDER S1v11TH, Ph. D., Professor and Director of Gen- eral and Physcial Chemistry, Dean in the -lunior Colleges. ,IULIUS S'1'1Ec:1.1Tz, Ph. D., Sc. D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of Analytical Chemistry. I HERBERT IYEWBY KICCoY, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemistry. I ERNEs'1' ANDERSON, Ph. D., Research Instructor in Chemistry. IIIHOINIAS B. I'IRFAS,A. B., Curator and Instructor in Chemistry. EDITH IZTHEI. BARNARD, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry' lQuantitative Analysisj. - 1 HERMAN IRYING SCHLESINGER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. ALAN XY. C. NIENZIES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor ofChemistry. ETHE1. INIARY TERRY, A. B., Associate in Chemistry. I HERMAN AUoUsT SPOEHR, Ph.D., Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. LEROY SAMUEL VVEATHERBY, A. B., Assistant PARRE I'IAI-'FIELD VVATKINS, S. B., Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. FREDERICK PLUMMER, S. B., Lecture Assistant. GUY ARTHUR REDDICR, A. B., Research Assistant in Chemistry. ' CHARLES HENNAN VIAL, S. B., Laboratory Assistant. LAUDER VVILLIAM HIONES, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry, L'niversity of Cincinnati fSummer , Quarter, IQIOI. I TI-IE DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY - THOMAS CHRowDER Cl-IAMBERLIN, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department .l of Geology. I PAUL SHOREY STUART VVELLER, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Paleontologic Geology. XYILLIAM I'I.-KRVEY E1v1MoNs, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Economic Geology and Mineralogy. ' 1 . XVALLACE XNALTER ATVVOOD, Ph. D., Associate'Professor of Physiog raphy and General Geology. ALBERT IOHANNSEN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Petrography 1 and Mineralogy. 1 ARTHUR CARLTON CIIROWBRIDGE, S. B., Instructor in Physiog- raphy and General Geology. ROLLIN CIIHOMAS CHA1x1RERLA1N, Ph. D., Research .Associate in Geology. XVILLIAM CL1NToN ALDEN, Ph. D., Docent in Field Geology. CHARLES IQENNIETH LEITH, Ph. D., Professorial Lecturer on Pre-Cambrian Geology Ollinter Quarter, IQIII EDWIN BAYER BRANSON, Ph. D., Professor of Geology, Oberlin College fSllIHIT1CI' Quarter, Ioloj. RUEUs HARVEY SARGENT, Instructor in Topographic Work CSpring Quarter, IQIOD. W1LL1A1v1 ARTHUR TARR, Assistant, Summer Quarter THE DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. M., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Geography, Professor of Geographic Geology. +Re5igned, W1LL1A1v1 G. HA LE 30 I' 'N 'T rA 'I Grief T911 QD ginogooqni- 'FJOHN PAUL CIOUDE, Ph. D.,Associate Professor offieograpliy. HARLAN H. BARROWS, S. B., Associate Professor of Geo- graphy, Physiography and General Geology. TWELLINGTON IDOWNING JONES, Ph. B., Assistant in Geo- vra hy. WALTERP SHELDON TowER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor, CSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. ELLEN CHURCHILL SEMPLE, Lecturer on Anthropogeography QWinter Quarter, IQIOJ. THE DEPARTMENT OF ZOULOGY CHARLES OTIS VVHITMAN, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Zoology, Curator of the Zoological Museum. I FRANK RATTRAY LILLIE, Ph. D., Chairman oftlIe Department of Zoology, and Professor of Embryology. A CHARLES MANNING CHILD, Ph. D., Associate Professor of l Zoology. - A WILLIAM LAWRENCE TOWER, S. B., Associate Professor of Zoology. REUBEN MYRON STRONG, Ph. D., Instructor in Zoology. OSCAR RIDDLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Zoology. VICTOR ERNEST SHELEORD, Ph. D., Instructor in Zoology. TJOSEPH CLARK STEPHENSON, S. B., Laboratory Assistant. STEPHEN SARGENT VIsHER, S. M., Laboratory Assistant. WARDER CLYDE ALLEE, S. B., Laboratory Assistant JOHN GEORGE SINCLAIR, Laboratory Assistant. DOLORES BROCKETT, S. B., Technical Assistant in Embryology. MARY BLOUNT, Ph. D., Assistant in Zoology QSummer Quarterj. 4 ROBERT A. NIILLIKAN THE DEPARTMENT OF ANATOMY ROBERT RUSSELL BENSLEY, A. B., NI. B., Professor ofAnatomy. CHARLES JUDSON HERRICK, Ph. D., Professor of Neurology. BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY, A. B., M. B., Associate Pro- fessor of Anatomy. GEORGE ELMER SHAMBAUGH, M. D., Instructor in Anatomy of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. EDWIN GARVEY KIRK, M. D., Ph.D., Instructor in Anatomy. ELIZABETH HOPKINS DUNN, A. M., M. D., Instructor in Anatomy. JAMEs PATTERSON, S. B., Instructor in Anatomy. PAUL STILLWELL MCKIBBEN, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. EDWARD JAMES STRICK, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. EDMUND VINCENT COWDRY, A. B., Technical Assistant in Anatomy. MAURICE PINCOFFS, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. RUSSELL MORSE WILDER, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. XAbsent on leave. J'Resigned. 5Deceased. ALAN W. C. MENz1Es 31 GHS IQII GED ,Q-1nD CBOGIIIL' THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY ALBERT PRESCOTT lVlATI-IEWS, Ph. D., Professor of Physio- logical Chemistry. cologv. ANTON .IULIUS CARLSON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physiology. logy. SAMUEL ALEXANDER lVlA'I'THEWS, M. D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Therapeutics. ALBERT NVOELFEL, M. D., Instructor in Physiology. FRANK HENRY PIKE, Ph. D., Instructor in Physiology. FRED CONRAD KOCH, S. M., Assistant in Physiological Chem- , PWS istry. A ARNo BENEDICT LUCR1-IARDT, S. M., Assistant in Physiology. I+. . . 1 A HERBERT LDTTO LUss1cY, S. B., Assistant in Physiology. ALEXANDER WATsoN XNILLIAMS, A. B., Assistant in Pharma- ROBERT HERRICK cology. CLYDE BRoo14s, S. B., Assistant in Experimental Therapeutics. EARL BALL, Mechanical Assistant. EDWIN MORTON MILLER, A. B., Assistant in Experimental Therapeutics. L. C. KOCH, S. M., Assistant in Physiology. ERNEST LYMAN SCOTT, S. B., Assistant in Physiology. FRED MILLER DRENNEN, S. B., Assistant in Physiology. THE DEPARTMENT OF PALEONTOLOGY SAMUEL VVENDELL VVILLISTON, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Paleontology. PAUL C. MILLER, Laboratory Assistant. THE DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY ,TOHN MERLE COULTER, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. CHAR1.Es JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, Ph. D., Associate Professor A of Morphology and Cytology. HENRY CHANDLER COWLES, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Ecology. JESSE MORE CSREENIVIAN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Tax- OIIOITTY. XVILLIAM bIEssE GUAD LAND, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Morphology. VV1LL1A1v1 CROCKER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Plant Physio- logy. HEINRICH HAssELRR1Nt:, Ph. D., Visiting Professor Plant In- dustry, U. S. Dept. of Agriculture QVVinter Quarter, IQI lj. AMANDA MAX' PFEIEEER, Ph. D., Assistant. GEORGE DA1v1oN FULLER, A. B., Assistant. FLORENCE ANNA NICCORMICK, A. M., Assistant. LEE IRv1Nt: KNIGHT, S. B., Assistant. WILLIAM D, MACC-LINTOCK I I I P ss: PT T XVALDEMAR KOCH, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Pharma- IDAVID -TUDSON LINGLE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physio- .D255'9ll.-CfPIP SUD GOGUIL' IFIB5 .L .L .. ,...,.TY fi.: E f .1 ,n THE DEPAR'liMEN'l' OF PA'l'HOI,UGY AND BACTE RIOIA DGY LUDWIG HEKTOEN, NI. D., Professor of Pathology anal Heacl of the Department of Pathology and Bacteriology. EDWIN LEAKES JORDAN, Ph. D., Professor of Bacteriology. HARRY GIDEON XVELLS, Ph. D., M. D., Associate Professor of Pathology, Dean in Medical Work. PRESTON KYES, A. M., M. D., Assistant Professor of Experi- mental Pathology. NORMAN IVIACLEOD HARRIs, M. B., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. GEORGE FREDERICK DICK, M. D., Instructor in Pathology. EDWARD VAIL LAPHAM BROWN, M. D., Instructor in the Pathol- ogy ofthe Eye. PAUL GUSTAV HEINEMANN, Ph. D., Associate in Bacteriology. MARY HEFFERAN, Ph. D. Assistant and Curator of the Bac- teriological Museum. JOHN FOOTE NORTON, S. B., Laboratory Assistant in Pathology and BaCfefl0l0gY- PERCY H. BOYNTON BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DAVIS, A. B., Assistant in Pathology. JAMES HERBERT MITCHELL, S. B., Research Assistant in Chemical Pathology. HELEN FRANCIS CRAIG, S.B., Laboratory Assistant in Pathology. ELVA NICHOLS CLASS, Laboratory Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. JAMES JOSHUA TERRILL, M. D., Professor of Pathology, University Of Texas tSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SPEAKING SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. FREDERIC MASON BLANCHARD, A. M., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. WILLIAM PIERCE GORSUCH, A. B., Instructor in Public Speaking. BERTRAM GRIFFITH NELSON, A. B., Instructor in Public Speaking. THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL CULTURE AND ATHLETICS AMOS ALONZO STAGG, A. B.. Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture and Athletics. JOSEPH EDVVARD RAYCROET, A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Physical Culture, and Medical' Examiner lMenJ. QIERTRUDE DUIJLEY, Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. AGNES REBECCA XMAYMAN, A. B., Instructor in Physical Culture. VTIHEODORA BARNHAM, Assistant in Physical Culture. JOSEPH HENRY VVHITE, Assistant in Physical Culture. DANIEL LEWIS HOFFER, Assistant in Physical Culture. VMINIFRED PI-IARCIS, Assistant in Physical Culture. CHARLES PORTER SMALL, M. D., Medical Examinerlxwomenj THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION ., sw A CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, Ph. D., LL. D., Director, Professor BERTRAM G. NELSON and Head of the Department of Education. 33 A-1 DRAP: . if F , me IQII QD ,ann Gown, IXIATHANIEL BUTLER, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Educationg Examiner for Afliliations. WALTER SARGENT, Professor of Education in Relation to Fine and Industrial Arts. GPICJRGF XYILLIAM MYERs, Ph. D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy. E1.Lwooo PATTERSON CUBBERLEY, Ph. D., Professor of Edu- cation, Leland Stanford lr. University QSummer Quarter, IQIOI. FREDERIC ERNEST FARRINGTON, Ph. D., Professor of Educa- tion, University of Texas KSLIHIITICI' Quarter, IQIOJ. CALVIN N. KENDALL, A. M., Superintendent of Schools, In- dianapolis, Incl., Lecturer on School Administration QSum- mer Quarter, IQIOP. FRANK M. LEAv1T'1', Associate Professor ofIndustrial Education. OTIS XNIILLIAM CALDWELL, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Botany and Supervisorof Nature-Study in the School of Education. SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, A. M., Associate Professor of VVILLIAM D. MACMILLAN Educational Method. XVALTER FENN IJEARBORN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Education. EMILY LIANE R1cE, Ph. B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of History and Literature. ZONIA BABER, S. B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and Geology. IVIARTHA IJLEMING, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art. XNIILLARD CLARK CTORE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. ALICE PELOUBET NCJRTON, A. M., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of Home Economics. FRANK NUGENT FREEMAN, Ph. D., Instructor in Educational Psvchology. .IONATHAN FRENCH Sco'1"1', A. M., Instructor in the History of Education. -loHN FRANKLIN BOBBITT, Ph. D., Instructor in School Administration. L1L1.1AN SOPHIA CUSHMAN, Instructor in Art. AN'1'o1NE'rTE BELLE HoLL1sTER, Instructor in Clay-modeling. IRA BENTON MEYERS, B. E., Instructor in the Teaching of Natural Science, and Curator of the INIuseum. -IULIA ANNA NoRR1s, M.D., Instructorin Hygiene and Physical Education, Assistant School Physician. CTERTRUDE VAN HoEsEN, Instructor in Metal-working. IRENE FVARREN, Librarian, and Instructor in School Library ECOllOlTlA'. ALICE VIIEMPLE, Ed. B., Instructor in Kindergarten Training. JENNY HELEN SNow, Ed. B., S. M., Instructor in Home Economics. IVIARY RooT KERN, Instructor in Music. ZOE SMITH BRADLEY, A. B., Instructor in Music. LOUISE CLARK, Instructor in Design. AMY RACHEL WH1'rT1ER, Instructor in Design. 'IOHN IVIAXWELI. CRowE, A. M., Instructor in English. PORTER LANDER MAcCL1NTocK, A. M., English CSun1mer Quarter, IQIOJ. VVILBERT LESTER CARR, A. M., Instructor in Latin tSummer Quarter, IQIOI- CHESTER W. WRIGHT 34 VA' ' ' T' T5 Q . QM G1 61911 ee e11ID-QO11111u- EDWIN SHIiRwooD liIs.IoP, li. L., A. M., Physics tSummcr Quarter, lLjlOl. V ELIZABETH EUI1HRosYNIi I..-xNI:I.EI', Associate in Manual Training. ELIZABETH SPRAGUIE, Associate in Home Economics. RUTH RAYMOND, Associate in Drawing and Painting. RUTH ABBOTT, B. L. S., Associate in I,il5I'11I'Y. XVILLIAM XIICTOR BRAoDoN, S. B. C., Associate in Clay'-worlv ing and Ceramics. KATHERINE lVIARTlN, Assistant in Kindergarten Training. MARY IDA NIANN, Assistant in Physical Education. CHARLES WILLIAM FINLHY, Assistant in Museum. LJUDRUN THoRNE-'l'HoxIsEN, History and Literature in the Lower Grades CSummer Quarter, IQIOQ. HELEN NIARR COLLINS, Ed. li., S. AL, Geography tSummer Quarter, IQIOJ Luci' S. SILKE, Drawing CSummer Quarter, IQIOl WILLIAM ALLYN RIcHARDs,Foundrv LSUIHITIGI' Quarter, IQIOJ. EDGAR I. GooDsI1EED JANE HOXIE, Kindergarten QSummer Quarter, IQIOl. Q EMERY FILBEY, Vxioodworking lSummer Quarter, IQIOQ. JESSIE PINNING RICH, S. B., Home Economics lSummer Quarter, IIglOl1 Instructor in the University Elementary School. AGNES K. HANNA, Assistant in Sewing tSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. THE DIVINITY SCHOOL SHAILER MATHEWS, A. M., D. D., Professor of Historical and Comparative Theology and Head of the Department of Systematic Theologyg Dean ofthe Divinity School. GALUSHA ANDERsoN, S. T. D., LL. D., Professor Emeritus of Homiletics. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D. D., LL. D., Professor Emeritus of Church History. J CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Ih. D., D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology, University Chaplain. ERNEST DEWI'FT BURTON, D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpre- -f fi tation: Director of the University Libraries. ANDREVV CUNNINGHAM lX'1CLAUGHLIN, A. M., LL. B., Pro- fessor of History aIId Head of the Department of Church History. 1 'ILHFUDORE GERALD SOARES, Ph. D., D. D., Professor of Homiletics and Religious Education and Head of the Department of Practical Theology. ALoNzo KETCHAM PARKER, D. D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Missionsg University Recorder. ISENPIAMIN ALLEN CEREENE, D. D., Professorial Lecturer on Practical Theology. 'loHN XVILDMAN MDNCRIEE, A. M., Associate Professor ot Church History. gg, . gp. CHARLES R. NTANN ESE Pi ii Ei ii U Dias " AQ raw ca 6 IQII GD gs-1nD Gowns- 1 GERALD B1RNEY S1v11'1'H, A. M., D. D., Associate Professor of Dogmatic Theology. ALLAN HOBEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Duties. SHIRLEY VlAcKsON CASE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Interpretation. GEORGE ADAM S1v11'1'1E1, A. M., D. D., LL. D., Professor of Old Testament Language, Literature, and Theology, United Free Church College, Glasgow fSummer Quarter, IQOQD. EDGAR XYOUNG MuLL1Ns, D. D., LL. D., Professor of Systematic and Biblical Theology, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary CSummer Quarter, IQOQD. ,- ' A --ft" ' XYILLIAM ADAMS BROWN, Ph. D., D. D., Roosevelt Professor of Systematic Theology, Union Theological Seminary lSummer Quarter, IQIOD. HENRY CLAY VEDDER, A. M., D. D., Professor of Church History, Crozer Theological Semi- nary lSummer Quarter, IQIOD. HENRIK GUNDERSEN, A. M., D. B., Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary, Professor of New Testament Interpretation and Biblical Literature. CHRISTIAN VIORGINIUS OLSON, Instructor fin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminaryj in Homiletics, Church Polity, Pastoral Duties, and Preparatory Subjects. NELS SORENSEN LAWDA1-1L, Instructor fin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminaryj in Church History and Preparatory Subjects, CARL GUSTAF LAGERGREN, A. B., D. D., Dean ofthe Swedish Theological Seminary, Professor of Systematic Theology and Pastoral Duties. OLOF HEDEEN, A. B., Assistant Professor fin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj of Pastoral Duties and Exegesis. ERIC SANDELL, D. D., Assistant Professor fin the Swedish Theological Seminaryj of Church History and Homiletics. ERRETT QTATES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor ofChurch History lThe Disciples' Divinity House.J C1A1ARLEs EDMUND HEWITT, D. D., Student Secretary of the Divinity School. THE LAVV SCHOOL 'lAMEs PARKER HALL, A. B., LL. B., Professor of Law: , .IOsEPH E. RAYCROFT Dean of the Law School. FLOYD RUSSELL TXITECHFM, A. M., Professor of Law. I ERNST FREUND, Ph. D., U. D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. -lU1.1AN XVILLIAM MACK, LL, B., Professor of Law. CLARKE l3U'l'1.IiR W111TT1ER, A. B., LL.B., Professor of Law. wVALTIZR NNI-IEIELIER COOK, A. M., LL. M., Professor of Law. d"".w HARRY AuGus'rus lgIGEl.OVl", A. B., LL.B., Professor of Law. HENRY' VARNUM FREEMAN, A. M., Professorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics. --- ll- CHAR1.Es EDWARD KREMER, Professorial Lecturer on - HARLAN H. BARROWS Admiralty Law. T if PPPD if P T SIT P PP , V-AN Ai A - I T T T TTTTP TT T P I TT-TTT fri." 'll 0 5' .Jigs '9lI--. DD. QQQILLI FRANK FREMoN'r RIEICD, A. B., Professorial Lecturer on , Copyright and Trade Mark Law. I Roscoie POUND, Ph. D., LL. M., I,I'0I-CSSOYIIII Lecturer on Mining and Irrigation Law. PERCY BERNARD EcRHAR'r, I h. B., LL. B., Lecturer on Public Service Companies and Carriers, and Damages. 5 FRANK VIIILLIAM l'IENIcRsMAN, A. M., J. D., Lecturer on Bankruptcy. WILLIAM PERRY RoGERs, A. B., LI.. B., LL. D., Professor of Law, Dean of Cincinnati Law School, Universitx' of Cin- cinnati QSumnier Quarter, IQIOI. i JOSEPH HoRAcE DRAKE, Ph. D., LL. B., Professor of Law, University of Michigan ISummer Quarter, IQIOJ. PERCY BORDWELI., Ph. D., LL. M., Professor of Law, Univer- sity of Missouri CSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. NVESLET NEwcoMR HOHFELD, A. B., LL. B., Professor ofLaw, , Leland Stanford Jr. UniversityISummer Quarter, 10105. gf? FREDERICK WILLIAM SGHENR, Lihrarian. W D RUTI-I BRADLEY, Secretary. ELUNGTON ' -lONEb THE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION THE LECTURE-STUDY DEPARTMENT WALTER A. PAYNE, Assistant Professor, Secretary ofthe Lecture-Study Department, Dean of University College. GEORGIA LOUISE CHAMEERLIN, Secretary of the Reading and Librarv Department in the American Institute of Sacred Literature. GRAHAM TAYLOR, D. D., LL. D., Professor in the Chicago Theological Seminaryg Professorial Lecturer in Sociology. TOYOKICHI IYENAGA, Ph. D., Professorial Lecturer in Political Science. JARED G. CARTER TROOP, A. M., Associate Professor of English. CHARLES UPSON CLARK, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Latin, Yale University, Lecturer in History and History of Art. MARCUS W. JERNEGAN JOHN CURTIS IQENNEDY, A. B., Assistant in Political Economy. W. M. R. FRENCH, A. B., Lecturer in Art. JENKIN LLOYD JONES, LL. D., Lecturer in English. HORACE SPENCER FISKE, A. M., Lecturerin English Literature, Assistant Recorder. GLENN DILLARD GUNN, Lecturer in Music. JANE ADDAMS, A. B., Lecturer in Sociology. KATHARINE E. DOPP, Ph. D., Lecturer in Educationg Exten- sion Instructor in English. ARTHUR EUGENE BESTOR, A. B., Lecturer in Political Science. DAVID BEATON, A. M., Lecturer in General Literature. LESLIE VMILLIS SPRAGUE, D. D., Lecturer in General Literature- THE CORRESPONDENCE-STUDY DEPARTMENT HERVEY FOSTER MALLORY, Assistant Professor, Secretary of the Correspondence-Study Department. GEORGE RICRER BERRY, Ph. D., Extension Professor of the 4 Semitic Languages and Literatures. GENEVA MISENER, Ph. D., Extension Professor of Greek. ERNEST RITSON DEWSNUP, A. M., Extension Professor of Railway Technology. 37 lg one l9ll 5'-QID gzino oocctxndjgjl , 1- CIEORGE LINNAEus INIARSH, Ph. D., Extension Associate EH Professor of English. 'mi I VVILLIAM HOOVER, Ph. D., Extension Assistant Professor of Mathematics. FRANK IVIELVILLE BRoNsoN, A. M., Extension Assistant Pro- fessor ol' Greek. ANNIE IXKIARION MACLEAN, Ph. D., Extension Assistant Pro- fessor ol' Sociology. SAMUEL CARLYLE ,loHNs'roN, A. M., Instructor in Greek in the University High School. SARAH FRANKEES PELLETT, A. M., Instructor in Latin in the University High School. ERNs'I' RUDOLPH BRESLICH, A. M., Instructor in Mathematics in the University High School. FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON, A. B., Instructor in English in the University High School. EARL BIXBY PERSON, Instructor in Drawing in the University HANS E. GRONLDSN' High SCl100l- BERTI-IA PAYNE IXIEVVELL, Ph. B., Extension Instructor in Kindergarten Training. ELLA ADAMs MooRE, Ph. B., Extension Instructor in English. IQATHARINE ELIZABETH COPP, Ph. B., Extension Instructor in Education. FRED HARVEY HALL CALI-IoL1N, Ph. D., Extension Instructor in Geology. ALICE HARVEY PUTNAM, Extension Instructor in Education. AGNES MATIEIILDE XVERGELAND, Ph. D., Extension Instructor in History. LAETITIA MOON CONARIJ, Ph. D., Extension Instructor in Comparative Religion. HARRIET CRANDALL IDAVENPORT, A. M., Extension Instructor in English. MYRON LUCIUS ASHLEY, Ph. D.. Extension Instructor in Philosophy. DANIEL PETER INIACIVIILLAN, Ph. D., Extension Instructor in Philosophy. JOHN WILLIAM BAILEY, Ph. D., Extension Instructor in Biblical and Patristic Greek. CLIFTON DURANT Howie, Ph. D., Extension Instructor in Botany. MAUDE RADEORD VVARREN, Ph. M., Extension Instructor in English. I'IENRIE'I'TA BECKER voN KLENZF, Ph. D.. Extension In- structor in German. I IVIABEL BANTA BEEsoN, A. M., Extension Instructor in Greek 1 and Latin. 1 ARNOLD BENNETT HALL, LI. D., Extension Instructor in Political Science. ANA JULIE ENKE, Ph. B., Extension Instructor in Spanish. INIARY .IEAN LANIER, S. B., Extension Instructor in Geography. RUTH RAYMOND, Associate in Art in the School ol' Education. ELIZARETH SPRACUE, Associate in Home Economics in the School of Education. LoUIsE IVIALLINCKROIJT IQLVFFFNER,Pl1.IJ.,EXf6l1SiOI1 Associate in German. INGA BIARIE KATRINI-I AI.I.IsoN, Ed. B., Extension Associate in Home Economics. CHARl.0'I"I'E IEAN CIPRIANI, Ph. D., Extension Associate in Italian. BIARIN LA MEsLEE 38 l ca e l9ll an ann Gown.. HERBERT FRANCIS EVANS, Ph. D., Extension Associate inPractical Theology. ROWLAND HECTOR MODE, Ph. D., Extension Associate in Semitic Languages and Literatures. EDWARDJAMES MOORE,A.M., Extension Associate in Physics. SAMUEL NORTI-IRUP HARPER,A. B., Extension Associate in Russian Language and Literature. HENRY FREMONT KEEN, Extension Associate in Accounting. EZEKIEL HENRY DOWNEY, A. M., Assistant in Political Economy. HENRY BARTON ROBINSON, Ph. D., Extension Assistant in Biblical and Patristic Greek. EMMA SCI-IRADER, Ph. M., Extension Assistant in General Literature. YINCHANG TSENSHAN WANG, A. B., Docent in Chinese. YO!-IEL TSUNEKAWA, A. B., Docent in Japanese. JULIA JEss1E TAFT, A. B., Fellow in Philosophy. THE LIBRARY STAFF ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, Director of the University Libraries. JAMES CHRISTIAN MUNICH HANSON, Associate Director of the University Libraries. 'FZELLA ALLEN DIXSON, Associate Librarian WILLIAM IsAAc THOMAS, Superintendent of Departmental Libraries. JOSEPHINE CHESTER ROBERTSON, Head Cataloguer. CORA BELLE PERRINE, Head of Accession Department. CLARENCE ALMON TORREY, Inspector of Departmental Libraries. CoRA MARGARET GETTYS, Loan Desk Assistant. TBARINKA CLARA NEUHAUS, Loan Desk Assistant. "'ANNA SOPHIA PACKER, Accession Accountant JULIA LOUISE DICKINSON, Assistant Cataloguer. MARGARET ANNE HARDINGE, in Charge of Traveling RUTH EDNA MORGAN, Second Assistant Cataloguer. THAROLD LEWIS LEUPP, Assistant in Historical Group Library. SARAH ELLEN MILLS, Assistant in Historical Group Library. TANITA STURGES, Second Assistant in Historical Group Library. EMMA L. DICKINSON, Assistant in Biological Library. EDWARD ATWOOD HENRY, Assistant in Haskell Library. ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL, Assistant in Modern Language Libraries. WALTER ROBERT RATHKE, Assistant in Classical Library. HELEN BOWMAN THOMPSON, Assistant in Lexington Hall Library. 'kResigned. Libraries. l 39 one lQll crap Ann Gocmnd' Fellows Appointed for the Year 1910-ll HARRIETT TVTAY ALLYN, A.B., Zoology. LEON ARDZROONI, A.B., A M., Political Economy. RALPH PHILIP BOAS, A.B., English. XVILLIAM BODE, A.B., A.M., D.B., Semitics. EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS, A.B., A.M., Sociology. ALBERT DUDLIEY BROKAW, S.B., Geology. HENRY' RAYMOND BRUSH, A.B., Ro1IIa1Ice Languages, Germanics. WILLIAM FRANK BRYAN, Ph. B., A.M. English. DANIEL BUCHANAN, A.B., A.M., Astronomy. ERNEST VVATSON BURGESS, A.B., Sociology. EDVVARD MOORE BURWASH, A.B., A.M., Geology. ANDREW CTRAI-IAM CAMPBELL, A.B., A.M., Systematic Theology. CHARLES BOYLE CAMPBELL, PH.B., German. ARTHUR SHAMBERGER CHENOWETH, A.B., Greek. HUBURT CSUY CHILDS, S. B., Political Economy. EDWARD YVILSON CHITTENDEN, A. B., Mathematics. GRACE LUCRETIA CLAPP, A.B.,A.M.,Botany. JOHN ADDISON CLEMENT, A.B., A.M., Edu- cation. ROBERT CAMERON COLWELL, A.B., A.M., Physics. CARLOS EVERETT CONANT, A.B., A.M., Sanskrit. HAROLD CASWELL COOKE, A.B., A.M., Geology. WVILLIAM SKINNER COOPER, S.B., Botany. EDMUND VINCENT COWDRY, A.B., Anatomy. FRANCIS EUNICE DAVIS, A.B., Greek. LLOYD LYNE DINES, A.B., A.M., Mathe- matics. ALICE MAY DURAND, A.B., Sociology. VERNOR CLIFFORD FINCH, S.B., Geography. HARVEY FLETCHER, S.B., Physics. FREDERICK BENJAMIN GARVER, A.B., Po- litical Economy. RICHARD WHITE GENTRY, A.B., Church History. JOHN VVILLIAM EDWARD GLATTFIELD, S.B., S.lNl., Chemistry. TALITHA JENNIE GREEN, A.B., A.M., Latin. CARL FREDERICK GREVE, A.B., German. MARX' BOGGS GUDE, A. M., History. GRACE ELVINA HADLEY, A.B., Greek. USTA CAROLINE HAGEN, PH.B., German. ARTHUR JACKSON HALL, A.B., A.M., D.B., TH.M., Practical Theology. VVILMER CARLYLE HARRIS, PH.B., A.M., History. HEBER MICHAEL HAYS, A.B., Greek. HERBERT XVALDO HINES, A.B., A.M., Semitics. ANNETTE BROWN HOPKINS, A. B., English. HOWARD ARCHIBALD HUBBARD, A.B., A.M., Political Economy. JAMES ROOT HULBERT, A.B., English. CLARA JACOBSON, S.B., S.M., Physiology. ALFRED PROCTOR JAMES, A.B., History. THOMAS NEIL JOHNSON, A.M., Practical Theology. RICHARD ORLANDO JOLLIFFE, A.B., Latin. CLYDE LYNDON KING, A. M., Political Science. GEORGE LESTER KITE, S.B., M.D., Zoology. CJLIVER JUSTIN LEE, A.B., Astronomy. HARVEY BRACE LEMON, S. B., Physics. EDWIN RUSSELL LLOYD, A.B., F.G.S., Geology. lX'IILTON EARLY LOOMIS, A.B., Political Science. WILLIAM FERDINAND LUEBKE, A.B., Ger- IUZIU. BERTRAM R. MACKAY, S.B., Geology. HARRY ALBERT MCGILL, A. B., History. CHARLES ADAM MOHR, A.B., D.B., Syste- matic Theology. HOWARD WILSON MOODY, A.B., Physics. ALLEN JEFFERSON MOON, A.B., Greek. JOSIAH JOHN MOORE, S.B., Pathology. HAROLD GLENN MOULTON, PH.B., Political Economy. CHESTERWILLIAM NEW, A.B., Th. B., D.B., Church History. JOHN HECTOR PALMER, A.B., Biblical Greek. einer 1911 D TT fa I ep HDD GQGUIL' llQl JOHN PANAIOTOEE, A.B., Historv. THEODORE CALVIN PHASE, PH.B., Historx' FLEMING ALLEN CLAY PERRIN, PH.B., Psy chology. ROSWELI. TALMADGE Pli'l"l'I'l', S. B., Path ology. NORMA ETTA PFEIFFER, S.B., Botany. DONALD IRYING POPE, A. B., Sociology. HELEN HARRIET PORTEREIELD, A.B., Ro- YTIHHCC. PAUL DAVID POTTER, A.B., Cheinistry. WILLIAM ALEXANDER RAE, A.B., Latin. CARL LEO RAHN, P1-LB., Psychologv. ISAIAI-I TNTARCH RAPP, A.B., Physics. HOMER BLOSSER REED, A.M., Philosophy IRWIN NTAGNUS RISTINE, A.B., Education. JOHN DANIEL ROADS, A.B., German. HEW ROBERTS, A.B., Semitics. RALPH EUGENE ROOT, S.B., S.M., Marhe matics. JENS MADSEN RYSGAARD, A.B., Mathe- matics. CARL ORTWIN SAUER, A.B., Geographv. CLARA SCHMITT, A.B., Education. THEOPHILUS HENRY' SCHROEDEL, A.B., Semitics. ERNEST LYMAN SCOTT, S.B., Physiology, QSummer Quarter, IQIOJ. MAUD SLYE, A.B., Zoology. OTHA BOWMAN STAPLES, A.B., A.M., Edu cation. ALONAO ROSECRANS STARR, A.B., Bihlical Greek. ANNA lVlORSE STARR, A.B., A.M., Botany. fiEORGli WARE STEPHENS, PH.B., Political Econoniv. .IULIA VIFSSIPE 'l1AFT, A.B., PH.B., Philosophy SHIRO TPASHIRO, S.B., Physiological Chem- iStr-V. ARTHUR LAWRIE TTATUM, S.B., S.M., Physi- ologv. ALEXANDER XVI-ELLINGTON 'TAYLOR, A.B., Political Economy. CLARE CHRISMAN FTPODD, S. B., Loewenthal Fellow in Chemistrv. HARLAN LEO TPRUMBULL, A.B., A.M., Swift Fellow in Chemistrv. ADOLPH VERMONT, A.M., Romance. STELLA BURNHAM VINCENT, S.B., Psychol- OUV. Witfmt CLAUDE vom, A.B., A.M., Phil- Osophy. MELICENT EDA VVATERHOUSE, A.B., Phil- osophy. LEROY SAMUEL WEATHERBY, A.B., A.M., Chemistry. FRANKLIN LORENZO WEST, SB., Chemistry. DEAN ROCKWELL WICKES, PH.B., A.M., D. B., Biblical Greek. HERRICK EAST WILSON, A.B., Paleontology. .TAY WALTER WOODROW, A.B., Physics. The Quadrangle Club GEORGE HERBERT MEAD LYMAN A. WALTON - CHESTER W. WRIGHT - SHERWOOD LARNED CLARENCE ALMON TORREY COMMITTEES CHAIRMEN Flinanff SHERWOOD LARNED CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON LYMAN A. WALTON BNI-ldlillgj and Grollrzdf EDWARD V. L. BROWN PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON LYMAN A. WALTON Ojfiirvzzv - President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - - - Librarian H011 rf 1ilfll1IZ!1Ql'NIFIZf CHESTER WHITNEY' WRIGHT ERNST FREUND SHERWOOD LARNED LIl7fUf-K' ERNST FREUND JAMES PARKER HALL CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON Enfff!a1'nment PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON CHESTER WHITHEY VVRIGHT GFORGE HERBERT MEAD W f X1 one IQII HP ginoooaans In Memoriam C1H1AR1.Es CDTIS WHITMAN DIED DECEMBER 6, 1910 mr Professor Charles Otis Whitman, head of the department gt. 'IWW' 5 of zoology and curator of the Zoological museum, died of pneu- p ag it monia on December 6, 1910. He was born in Woodstock, S Maine, December 14, 1842. He received his A. B. degree from Bowdoin college, 18689 and A.M., from Bowdoin, 1871. He was principal of the Westford academy from 1869 to 1872, master in the English high school at Boston in 1872. He received his Ph. D., from the University of Leipsig, 1878, became a fellow in Zoology at Johns Hopkins University, 1879, and professor of Zoology in the Imperial University of Japan, at Tokyo, from ISSO to 1881. He was at the Naples Zoological station in 1882. From 1883 to 1885 he was assistant in Zoology at Harvard Uni- versity. He was director of the Allis Lake Laboratory at Milwaukee from 1886 to 1889, professor of zoology at Clark University from 1889 to 1892, when he came to the University of Chicago as professor and head of the Zoological department. He was also hrst director of the Marine biological laboratory aim 'Ea at Wood's Hole, Massachusetts. He received the degree of LL. D., from the University of Nebraska in 1894g Sc. D., thonoraryj from Bowdoin college, 1894. He was a member ofthe National Academy, associate fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Science, and foreign member of the Linnaean Society. He was the chief organizer and first president ofthe American Society of Zoology, and also founder and editor of the Journal of Morphology, the Biological Bulletin, and the Biological Lectures. He had gained extensive recognition not only for his publications, but also for his work with the lournal, in his laboratories, with his students and by his constant helpful association with other workers, and the example of his austere and studious life. FDM ARD CZOODMAN DIED FEBRUARY 14, IQII- Edward Goodman, one of the earliest trustees of the University, died February I+, 1911, at the age of81 years. Mr. Goodman was a trustee ofthe old University and had been a trustee ofthe University ofChicago from the time of its founding until his resignation last year because of poor health. He was born in Northamptonshire, England, May IO, 1830, and came to Chicago in 1852. He began work here with the Standard and the Christian Times, religious papers, and later became half owner of the Christian Times, and managed the publication for Hfty years. In 1854 he joined the First Baptist Church, and has been Senior deacon there since his election in 1863. ln that same year he was made treasurer of the Baptist theological Union, a position which he held until IQOZS For three years he has been president ofthe Illinois Baptist state convention. 42 1 I 1 1 G ella! ep env Gowns Do You Remember? The twentieth anniversary of the founding of the Univer- sity will be celebrated on June 17. In 1855 Stephen Arnold Douglas gave ten acres of land bounded by Cottage Grove and Rhodes avenues, and college and University places, for the campus ofthe Old University' of Chicago. i The University there opened its doors in 1857 with the Rev. John C. Burroughs as president. The Rev. Galusha Anderson was president from 1878 to 1885. In 1886 the property was seized under foreclosure proceedings by an in- surance company. 1888, in the fall, Mr. John D. Rockefeller conferred with Professor Vllilliam Rainey Harper of Yale, and the Rev. Fred T. Gates, secretary ofthe American Baptist Education Societv on the subject of a new University. He promised financial support to the extent of several hundred thousand dollars. The Board meeting in December unaniznouslvap- proved the report ofDr. Harper and Mr. Gates and provided l for the establishment of a thoroughly equipped institution in Chicago. 1889-At the annual meeting of the Education Society' held at Boston in May, resolutions for immediate action were adopted. Mr. Gates read a pledge from Mr. Rockefeller of 2SoOO,oOO toward an endowment fund with the provision that B4.0O,Oo0 STE PHFN A. DoUG1.As more be raised for buildings and grounds by 'lune 1, I8QO. IXQOYBF' June I, S4o2,o83 had been raised. Mr. Marshall Field gave the north halfof the lots bounded by Ellis and Greenwood avenues and Fifty-sixth and Fifty-ninth streetsg the board purchased the south halt' from him. Ar the annual meeting ofthe Board of the Society' in the same month articles of incorporation were drawn up. On September IO the University was incorporated with the following trustees: F. Nelson Blake, Edward Goodmann, Hermann H. Kohlsaat, George C. Walker, VVilliam R. Harper, Andrew McLeish, Martin A. Ryerson, Henry A. Rust, Alonzo K. Parker, Joseph M.Bailey, Charles C. Bowen, Charles L. Hutchinson, Frederick A. Smith, George A. Pillsbury, Ferdinand YV. Peck, Daniel L. Shorey, Francis E. Hinckley, 'lohn VV. Midgley, Eli B. Felsenthal, Elmer L. Corthell, and Charles VV. Needham. In the articles of incorporation are named: .lohn D. Rockefeller, E. Nelson Blake, Marshall Field, Fred T. Gates, Francis E. Hinckley, and Thomas VV.Goodspeed. The Board of Trustees of the former University authorized the board ofthe new institution to use the name "The Uni- versity of Chicago," and changed the name of the other to "The Old University of Chicago." On account ol the desire for continuity of records and the facilitation ofalumni relations all books and records were turned over to the new institution. Dr. XYilliam Rainey Harper was elected president. I8QI"Bf' April I of this year, Dr. Harper had accepted his position as president. July 1, l'rofessor Frank Frost Abbott of Yale was appointed University Examiner and associate pro- fessor of Latin. hluly II, the Ogden lGraduatej School of Science was organized from the gift of the executors and trustees of the estate of VVilliam B. Ogden. September 18, the Board of Trustees received a pledge of 31,000,000 from Mr. Rockefeller. A committee was authorized to buy more land. Mr. Henry Ives Cobb was chosen architect. Vkork was begun 4-l G 61911 ee earl GOQQIIL' In 'lx on Haskell, Cobb, and Divinity dormitories. Ground was broken for the lirst building November 26. Morgan Park Academy was established, and the Baptist Union Theological Seminary was joined to the University as its divinity school. In the same year President Harper secured the large "Cal- vary Library" in Berling the faculties were organizedg a chemical laboratory was donated by Mr. Sidney Kentg a museum was presented by Mr. George C. VValkerg a recita- tion building by Mr. Cobbg and dormitories by Mrs. Eliza- beth Kelly, Mrs. Nancy Foster, Mrs. Beecher, and Mrs. Snell. 1802-October I, the University opened its doors to stu- dents. ISQS-DCCCmbCf 14, 51,000,000 was donated by bliss Helen Culver, all to be devoted "to the increase and spread cf knowledge within the held of the biological sciences." KQOI-M3FCh IQ, announcement was made at the con- vocation that the Chicago Institute, founded by Mrs. Em- mons Blaine, was to become the School of Education of the University, the South Side Academy to become one of the secondary schools and to be joined with the Chicago Man- uel Training School as the University high school. oHN D. Roc14s1'1e1.Lr1t The decennial celebration of the founding of the University was cele- brated 'Iune 14, 15, 10, 17, 18. june 15, the corner stones ofthe Press build- ing and Hitchcock hall were laid, and Foster hall was formally completed. On 'lune 16, ofhcial opening of the School of Education. June 18, oc- curred the laying of the corner stones of the Commons, The Tower, The Reynolds club, and Mandel hall. Instruction in the first two years of a medical course was instituted, a medi- cal faculty appointed, and the Fresh- man and Sophomore classes were transferred from Rush Medical Col- lege VV0rk ofinstruction commenced in the Law School. 1906-January IO, President Wil- liam Rainey Harper passed away in the fifteenth year of his administration. Harry Pratt Judson was appointed acting president. IQO7-February 20, Harry Pratt Judson was elected president. 1010-Ground was broken for the new William Harper Memorial library and the addition to the Ryerson Physical laboratory. John D. Rockefeller, by a gift of lEI0,030,000, severed his connection with the University. 45 l A45-bf Cie C1 NX Umy - m ZX 9' 'HMG W Xt KW 8 Nxwvx W WJ X -. 1 lf?,,f,, - WU? 7' ca e IQII 52112 gun soaring! The Alumni ouncil HARRY A. HANSEN, 'oo "H',l1PTt', Oh 'Luhere are our dear alurnni? Loft, nova, in zlzf' wide, 'wide' world." ln a nutshell it is the work of the Alumni Council to bring back the alumni to the Uni- versity, and to cement the ties of friendship and loyalty which come dangerously near breaking when the members of a class leave the campus. The Council has over six thousand alumni to work with. "VVe cannot boast of as many oldest living alumni as other universities," said E. E. Slosson, Ph. D.,'o3 at the New York banquet for President Harry Pratt Judson, "But we have some of the livest living alumni in America." Hundreds of these live alumni, en- rolled as members of the four alumni associations, supporting alumni projects, attending alumni meetings, encouraging every movement to bind closer the alumni and the University, are the workers who carry out the mission of the Alumni Council. The year that ended in June, IQIO, proved the most successful in the history of alumni activities. Probably more alumni joined the associations in that year than ever before. In that year, too, the Council for the first time had money with which to begin plans for new alumni clubs, solicit memberships and improve the alumni records. This last effort used up most of the surplus and together with the publication of the Alumni Directory proved the most expensive of the schemes. The promotion of alumni clubs is less expensive, IT1llCl1 of the outlay being taken care of by local committees. A large number of letters were sent out announcing the Alumni Directory, which made its appearance on December I, IQIO. These found quick responses and within a few months SOO directories had been mailed to alumni, many of VVl'lOITl also subscribed for the alumni organ, the University of Chicago Magazine. Next year is likely to see an awakening among the alumni clubs. It is hoped to begin the work with a monster reunion on the campus in June, plans for which are being considered by a committee composed of L. Brent Vaughan, 'o7, James W. Linn, '07, William Mc- Dowell, '02, VVilliam Scott Bond, 'o7, Harry D. Abells, '97, Drxlohn F. Rhodes,'76, and Donald R. Richberg, '01, President Judson took a trip through the South in the fall or winter, during which reunions will be held. The work before the Council is limitless in extent, and every new movement opens up boundless opportunities for further alumni extension. That this held may be thoroughly covered within the next few y ears is the hope ofthe Council members. HARRY D. ABELLs, S. B., 'oy . . . . Chairman HARRY A. HANSRN, Ph.B., 'oo ..,... Secretary RUDOLPH E. SCHREIBER, Ph. B., '04, bl. D., 'oo . Treasurer T1-1E CoUNc11. is composed of the following delegates: From the College Alumni Association, HARRY D. AIIELLS, '97, and HARRY A. HANSEN, '0o. From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, ROY C. FLICKINGITR, '04, and HERBERT E. SLAUGHT, 'Q8. From the Divinity Alumni Association, -Iuusoiv B. VFZIOMAS, '80, and EDGAR il. Goon- SPEED, 'Q7. i From the Law School Association, HRNRY P. CHANDLER, '06, and R11noLPH E. SCHREIBER, '06, From the University, CiEORGE E. V1tvcEN1, Ph. D., 'QS 'PHE COUNCIL meets regularly on the first Tuesday in the months of October, November, December, lanuary, February, March, April, and May. The annual meeting is held on the Vlednesday following the Spring Convocation. T T T' lsii 'F TTT' U one IQII an ,Cano soaring- The Chicago lumni lub ST.-XCY Mossrik 'x Tl1e Chicago Alutnni Cluh was formed i11 13118, 0116 rear alter tl1e 1 Aol. V. l'lA11111i11, '08 graduation of the TAQIIHO-US class ol' 'of The early minutes of tl1e club show that it was the well known enthusiastn of these early graduates for tl1e Uni- versity that led them to organize tl1e Chicago Alumni cluh "for tl1e further- ance 211111 best interests of tl1e Uni- versity ol' Chicago." Tl1e n1en1her- sl1ip of the club was 11ot confined to graduates but was thrown open to all wl1o had ever heen in attendance l1ere. Tl1e ITTZITII interest ofthe cluh centered quite naturally since the earliest n1eet- ings i11 tl1e athletics ol' this universitr. Tl1ese alun111i were the foremost sup- porters ol' lV1r.Staggi11 l1is Ellfllk' dilh- KATE li. lvTIl.l.ER culties with Michigan, Wlisconsin, and Illinois. The cluh made their influence in athletic al'- fairs felt more and more strongly u11til on December 13, tooo, tl1e Board ol' Trustees ruled tl1at tl1e President of tl1e Unixersity should appoint one representative ol' tl1e Chicago Alumni club 011 tl1e Board ol'l,l11'sical Culture IIITLT Athletics. 'ITTIE' club tl1is year has held two large meet- X X ---- SPORTING EXTRA ---- X X HE EARLY UFFOON 1 1 111. . x.11s111.1114, 11 N I 11a..1. 1. . Do You Need Money? 11...1..... -111....r 1.11-1 1-1.0, 1. .,.. .... r,...... 1. ,...1. ....1... .-. ... ... ....a. -,.. -....,...1......-a ,... ..1.1 1...1, .. ..., ..1 .. -..M 1.. M.. 1..,..s.1-.. 11.1....11.,11.1,..e11 "Sweet Saucy Sue" 11.......... .. we HOUGH I ADAMS n.,1..,...,..,........1,4..., ...Y -xn1m1n1n 1 1.11 . mm -rv.-v S0355 EXTRA! EXTRA! THK CHM KCC! -kLLX1Nl CLLB 11Xnl'0ALL DINNER .. .,.. .W aa. ..., . 1.1 urn 11 "Til 111"'lZl.I1l.T. "" ' "' JAMES MILTON SHELDON ' .1-um 11. 1 ....11.,...1q 1... ,, 11. cm-114 sm ft. ...........1.1-,1.,.. . v-- Us. neu... .1 . ..1... 11-1. A.1..t.....- vi.. 11.1 11.1 1... . ..--f .-... GFI' RICH OVER NIGHT 1, 1"" w. 1.111 N1cHo15 11110 DOLLARS c..111111, 1.1.1111 11.11 r 111.1 11.1 1.1 .11 51. u vm un vu IIHIBAGO BEAISLCURNELL .... 1., .,.. ...-..... 1. ,. N ::-::.- -..V1..... 1 l I: '.I.'."1l.'1."'. .- .,fl'... ---M-- 'zu - ta. 1 1:...":r::: M... Lndm ol Independent Mem' P U fljogeg ' 1 v,,.11.,,..1.....1.1..1... 1 SCOTT BOND l n. 1.1-1 1.-.-.....1. 1110... 1...,..1 1 ...n..11..............11.....1.,.. 1,,,t.......,11,.....11 1 1-.. uinturw 1.1 fd ' 1.-- K.. 1..4. A111-mm, tr.. .-.u,..1..1 evans: 1,1 sa 1.14 .um 1... 1.11....-...1... .. o'F1."'E71'v STACY Mosse R PAU1, V. HARPER KATE B. Mitten, Pres.Cl1ic:1go 0 1..,... ..1 ,1..1. ,.. .... ,..1..1...41,.1.,.. ...t 1.1. .1.1.... . .. .. s.. H HELEN T. SUNNY ALUMNI DINNER ED1'rtoN tu . join hands with the Lll1lCZlg0 Aluinnt cluh and work witl1 it i11 the furtheranc l 411 i ings in tl1e College Hall of tl1e University club, a di11ner i11 the fall for the football team, and another in the spring for the baseball and track 111e11. As the University ages tl1e alumni are taking a IT10I'6 vital interest and a 111ore inhu- entialiplace i11 tl1e life ofthe institution. Every student wl1o leaves Chicano this rear sl1ould e of its great . President . Secretarx' Alumnze Club . Secretary ,563 ca ei IQII ED ,ann ooaand' 1, if sfjz The Homecoming of Chicago Men BY L. BRENT VAUGIIAN, ,Q7 On June I7 the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the University will be celebrated bv the Alumni and former students. The plans to mark this event in a proper manner have been worked out by a committee of Alumni of which L. L. Vaughan, ,Q7, is chairman. Dr. E. Rhodes, '76, W. S. Bond, ,Q7, W. Linn, ,Q7, H. D. Abells, ,Q7, D. R. Richberg, ,OI, and W. I. McDowell, '03, are the other members of the committee. The celebration will start Thursday evening, June 15, with the dinner given by the Athletic Department to the Order ofthe C. All the old stars will be invited to attend this dinner, and those who have won their C's this year will be initiated. On Friday evening the fraternities will hold reunions, and each chapter will vie with every other chapter to have the largest percentage of its alumni and former members present. At a certain hour in the evening the chimes in Mitchell Tower will give the signal to all the fraternity men to march with lighted torches to the campus for an interfraternity sing. Each fraternity in turn will sing its favorite song, and the whole body will then join in singing all the old Chicago songs. ' Saturday morning will be spent in various class reunions and in viewing the new buildings. A luncheon will be served at noon. The afternoon attraction will be the baseball game between Chicago and the -lapanese team representing Waseda Universitv. Ar six o'clock a monster stag dinner will be served in Bartlett Gymnasium, which will be decorated for the occasion. Several short speeches will he delivered bv prominent Alumni. The whole body of men, grouped in their respective classes, will appear at the dinner arrayed in the costumes which they will wear in the pageant. The dinner will be followed by a vaudeville in Mandel hall, in which the old SIHIS of many past performances will repeat their sketches. Stereopticon views with moving pictures will bring hack many of the scenes of the early days. As darkness settles down, to the boom of cannon and the strains of martial music, the various groups of Alumni, representing incidents in the historv of Chicago and the University, will IUZIYCTT to Marshall Held for the grand pageant. The held. which will be brightly illuminated, will be thrown open to the University and the public who will have been entertained by a band concert. Many set pieces of fireworks will be displayed. A giant "C," covering half the foot- ball field, will he outlined in tire. Pictures of John D. Rockefeller, Dr. Harper, Dr. Judson, and "Old Man" Stagg will be set off, properly announced bv lT0ll1bS and rockets. Thus the celebration will close, and the hundreds of loval old Maroons, who will have seen the men of today and the great development of the University, will disband, and carry to the four corners of the land the glad tidings of Chicago. 50 cane IQII HD emo csoarinq-gjlggjl 'f Vaf? - 1 'll the ,lie wail-,lg"y,IQf Q lb .,tt,efS',f, clap 0 , f .fry 4y': A' ' - - L me ., ,-N, 4141111145 C. 1 'fi f--""-"H+ .' sn ll L BY EUGENE PARSONS, ,33 It is a mournful pleasure for an old timer to muse on the scenes of college days. I lirst set foot on the soil of the old campus at University place and Cottage Grove avenue in June, 1879, and I was a student four years, so my recollections date back two and thirty years ago. From the throng of memories more or less vivid, which rise almost unbidden, I select some relating to the literary life ofthe institution that once was and is no more. The term, "literary life," like poetry and art, cannot be defined, and it needs no delining for the initiated. I remember hearing a student of the old University remark: "Harvard and Yale have more literary spirit than we have." It was trueg the venerable colleges of New England had a literary atmosphere not to be found then in Chicago. There was a reason for it. In my time, I87Q-83, the VVindy City was not the seat of culture that it has since become. It is also to be remembered that many of the students were carrying heavy loads-they were earning money by outside work, and they lacked the leisure necessary for good writing. In my own case, I could not always do justice to lessons, let alone the preparation of articles for the college paper or essays required by our professors. It was a strenuous life that I led, rising before Hve o'clock in the morning and often sitting up late, from ten to twelve. But, busy as I was, I literally snatched half-hours and hours, betweenwhiles, for reading and writing. Be- sides, I occasionally took in a lecture or a concert when some distinguished individual like John B. Gough or Patti struck the town. On Sundays I regularly attended church, morning and evening, going to hear Dr. Lorimer, Professor Swing, or some other pulpit celebrity. As a result, there were many draughts on my time and strength. Under the circumstances, it was simply impossible for me to realize my ideals, and others were in the same boat with me. 51 cane IQII EP ,ann ooannd- Ar best the writing done by undergraduates is rather crude. Good taste is not suddenly acquired. Style is a later development. The junior or senior does not think of the felicities of expression that we admire in the well-rounded sentences of a literary artist like Macaulay or Lafcadio Hearn. It needs long practice to become skilful in handling a subject effectively. In arranging his material the collegian too frequently betrays a lack of the sense of perspec- tive, too often he seems to be incapable of seeing the other side of a question, that is, he is nar- row in his point of view. This is due to the restricted mental equipment of the young person ftwenty, or about that agej. It must be granted that the essays, orations, and other writings of the students at the old University were generally commonplace performances, and sometimes the Writer was uncon- scious of the lack of merit in the stuff that he tossed off at odd spells. There was, however, something at the old University that may, by courtesy, be called literary life. At least, We had literary societies-the Athenaeum and Tri Kapga. There were such things as chapel orations, junior orations, and Commencement orations. The students got out a monthly publication, Thf Volanrv, which was fairly well edited, it sometimes contained choice contributions from I-Ieman Sanford, john Fraser, and other professors. There were, too, prize essays, rather ambitious efforts, on such themes as "Magna Charm," "England as Reflected in Chaucer," "The Formation of the U. S. Constitution," etc. President Anderson olliered fifty dollars for the best essay, and twenty-live for the one adjudged second best. These contests were open only to seniors. Some of the pleasantest evenings I ever passed were spent in the University parlor, listen- ing to the programs on Friday or Saturday evenings, rendered by members of the Athenmum Literary Society, ofwhich I was a member. There was music, a piano solo or song, then came a recitation or reading of some selection in prose or verse, an original essay or speech, the read- ing ofthe paper, "The Enterprise," last ofall a debate, with singing of college songs, perhaps, after the regular program was over. Occasionally alumni would favor us with a recitation or an original production of some sort. The paper was usually the most enjoyable feature of the evening, some nonsense being mixed in with the sober reflections of the editor or editress Qfor the old University was a co-educational institutionj. Ted Hammond was the humorist of the University in the early '8O's. It was no trouble for him to grind out jokes, funny stories, and humorous jingles. Some of these are still running in my head. I quote a dozen lines from 52 1 1 J. 6531911 5110 GIDD--QBEDGZIIL lljf memory. The piece was read on a spring evening, and was approprl ite to the occ mon l began as follows : 1 'O fly, llhat huzzest on the walll llake care thou dost not liall, Thou cli1nh'st so high. u O fly, 'llhou dost not know What heaps of weal and woe Thou hring'st to I. 'Wlhe-ne'er I hear thy wing, I always think of spring, Of spring suits and straw hats, Of pleasant moonlight chats," etc. Some ofthe things heard in the literary society afterward appeared in T11 lolmm Qne poem, written by my classmate, Myra Pollard, is worth quoting in full ANTIGONE. The painter forms, with touch of might, Fair glowing shapes and visions brightg Time quenches not their mellow light. The poet sweeps the quiveringhstrings, VV1th passion-shaken VOICE he sings, Through centuries the music rings. Antigone, thy name was sung On Grecian shore, in Grecian tongueg Thou livest yet, forever young. Thy clear eyes, tranquil, undismayed, In loyalty and honor staid, With every glance give strength and aid. Thou standest, scorning hate and shame. One sound thy suffering lips can frame, And "Duty" is the word they name. They could not keep thee in thy graveg As One, Who all for others gave, Thou, too, like I-lim, didst die to save. I regret that I did not save some ofthe verses of another member of the noble class of 83 Vance Thompson, who displayed a rare literary talent. l-le lS now a newspaper correspondent in Paris. 53 .hw ISQQLEGBH lgll Crap gnu GOMl'Tl l Professor Stuart imported some of the customs of the Scotch universities. He delighted in Horace, and had us commit to memory a lot of Latin odes. Occasionally he gave us the task of preparing a metrical translation. The famed "Ode to Pyrrha," as Englished by Miss Pollard, he declared to be the best exercise of the kind ever turned in by a student of his. Here- with is her version, which is certainly something of an achievement for a sophomore: "What slight youth at thy feet, Pyrrha, doth sue, I crave, Bathed in odors so sweet, under a rose-strewn cave? Pray, for whom is that twining, Simple fair, of thy golden hair? "Ah, how oft shall he weep over thy lealty changed, Oft with shudderings deep over the gods estranged, And, unwonted, repining, Startled be at the wind-tossed sea. "Golden pure dost thou seem. Trusting, he joys in thee. Thou, he fondly doth dream, e'er for his love art free, Not the hckle wind knowing, VVretched they in whose luckless way. 'LThou, unproven, dost shine. Now from the sacred wall This vowed tablet of mine, my dripping garments all, Wreck-delivered, is showing, Consecrate to the sea god great." As I remember them, Class Day exercises were more interesting than Commencement programs. Among the old keepsakes in my trunk is a program containing a "Class Song," by Edward T. Stone, '81, to the popular air-"It was my last cigar." A singlestanza is given: "For four long years we've struggled hard, Mid all the ups and downs Which animate a college-life, And make a brief renown. And as our thoughts go rolling back Upon the gladsome past, VVe scarce our senses can believe, That this day is the last."' There were social occasions, such as Washington's birthday banquet and receptions, which called forth roasts and music. Space is lacking for the insertion of more than two stanzas of the "Song of Chicago," written in 1883 by Mary Cv. Crocker, to the tune "Annie Laurie." It breathes the spirit of friendship and attachment for Alma Mater. 54 119211 C1 61911 ee e111iGb11111L' lL"9il "Tho' 'sighing winds he dreary, And night falls o'er the earth Our college halls are cheery VVith sounds of song and mirth, W'ith sounds of song and mirth, For now'he-fore we part, VVe meet to pledge Chicago, The love of each fond heart. "Then sing before we sever, For our vacation days, Some song of joy and glatlness In old Chicagds praise, In old Chicagds praise, And pledge before we part The loyal love and honor Of every loyal heart." 55 6561911 gan ,ann oocmnd- The Gifts of the Senior Classes BY S. EDWIN EARLE, ,II With three exceptions, the Senior classes of the University of Chicago have assumed the customary duties for which the graduating classes are usually responsible in all large educa- tional institutions. Thus fifteen of the eighteen classes have left behind, as tokens of their ap- preciation of the few years spent in the University environment, structural gifts, trees, lamps, bulletin boards, and the like, or money which has been transferred to the Harper library fund. The first three classes in the University, '93, 94, and '95, have left no gifts. Their failure to do so is due, no doubt, in part to the fact that the seniors had Alma Maters other than Chicago. Futile attempts have been made in the past year to secure gifts from these classes. However, the first class to complete four years in the University has left its memento, and the example has been followed by every class since. The gifts in general, may be classified into three groups, the exterior, the interior, and the library. The first gift belongs to the exterior group. The class of '96 gave the oblong stone bench which lies to the right of the walk between Cobb hall and Haskell museum. It is recognized as the Senior Bench with the tradition that only seniors may sit on it. At each Spring Convocation, it is formally handed down by the graduating class to the sacred charge of the incoming seniors. The "C" Bench in front of Cobb hall, is the gift of the '03 class. It derives its name from its resemblance in shape to the college letter. Custom forbids any freshman to sit upon it, and it has become a center of undergraduate activity. In the spring and warmer weather it is used for sings, talkfests, mass meetings, and other gatherings. The class of '98 gave the square stone drinking fountain on the north side of the walk be- tween Cobb hall and Walker museum. About a hundred feet west of this, the class of '00 planted an elm tree and sunk a tablet nearby with its numerals inscribed. It was the first elm tree on the campus and is now the tallest of many. The class of '05 intended to buy a number of trees to be placed on each side of the walk north of Haskell Museum. A tablet near one of them was to have inscribed the name of the walk as the "Nought Five Lane." At the death of President Harper, with whom the verbal agreement was made, the plan was abandoned, because the campus beautihers did not approve of the extra labor it thrust upon them. The money eventually was added to the library fund. The class of '06 gave the two illuminated bulletin boards in front of Cobb hall and the class of '07 two large Gothic lamps at the entrance to the same hall. The second class began the custom of giving for interior decoration and use. This class C975 gave the Convocation chair, which is used only by the President of the University when conferring degrees, titles, and honors at convocations. The class of '99 presented a lectum also used only at convocations. The decennial year of the University, 1901, gave the members of the then Senior class the opportunity of honoring the founder of the old University of Chicago, Stephen A. Douglas. As a result a bust of Douglas has been placed in the cloister running south from below the Mitchell Tower. In this connection it is well to note that 1891 marks the beginning of the Uni- 513 I' , 4 K 1 1 x Le 1Q1.I-.tcePtemp,.QQGHQsfQifC?El 2 versity, although students did not enter until October I, ISQZ. ln that year the charter was granted, facutly appointments were made, and graduate research work was begun. 'lihe new University is not organically connected with the old although it has adopted its graduates and cherished its history. Thus in IQOI it was fitting and proper for the Senior class to present a gift which should keep alive memories of the former institution amidst the present activities of the new university. The stained glass window in Mandel hall nearest the platform on the east side, was presented by the class of ,O2. The design of five panels is significant: In the center panel is the shield of the classy on one side are the shields of Oxford and Yaleg on the other, those of Cambridge and Harvardg in the lower part of each panel, intertwined with roses, fa rose was the class Howerj is the name of the college or class portrayed in the panel. The class of IQO4, intended to place a window next to this one, but the trustees objected on the grounds that it darkened the auditorium, and that the class funds were not sufficient to place a window of elegance, in keeping with the other furnishings. The money was then transferred to the Library fund, The funds offive classes, '04, '05, '08, '09, ,IO, have been given toward the erection of the new Harper Memorial Library. Each class will be recognized by some special tablet or ornament in the building . The class of '08 has spoken for a tablet in the entrance of the li- brary which will bear the names of all who subscribed to the library fund. The class of 'oo has asked for the clock in the reading room. The other three classes are promised recognition in some form to be decided later. Sentiment and custom have grown up and clustered around these gifts of the classes Thus whem a member of certain of them returns to the University as an alumnus, he finds that the gift of his class has become a landmark and a nucleus of student life. And he may be elated by seeing "his" chair and lecturn on the convocation platform, thrilled by the ceremonies around "his" bench as it is passed downward to the coming Seniors, or amused to see a Fresh- man passed over the stone side of "his" "C" bench. 1 - 1 T1-nz SENIOR BENCH 57 056 IQII QD EDD GOGZIIL' . H S, 4 ' ' ' ' kc S., J. ' 5' ac. SAMUEL MACCLINTOCR, '00, ro HELEN MARSH. DONALIJ S. 'I'RUMIsUL1., '07, ro CSERTRUDE IRENE RAAVOR. DR. WILLIAM BURGESS CORNELL, '00, ro BETIIE GRACE DUNCAN. HARRY NORMAN CROTTLIEB, '00, ro DOROTHY KUH, '00 HERBERT PAUL ZIMMERMAN, '01, to KATHERINE FAUNTLEROY. FRANK RUSSELL XVHITE, '01, ro EVA JUNE SCHEIDE. CHARLES JONAS BUYER, '01, ro ZILPHA CANTADELL. RILEY H. ALLEN, '05, ro SUSANNE JVICARDLF. IJUDLEY KIMIIALI. FRENCH, ex '05, to HELEN MARGARET NIND. XVALTER CIORI-I JVIITCHELL, ex '08, to FLORENCE NIAY BUSH, '00. HENRY IJURHAM SULCER, '00, to CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA 'FHEARLE. ARNOLD JORDAN XVILSON, '07, ro HAZEL DECSROFF. HEATH ISYEORD, ex '08, to ETHEL RAYCROET. STELLA ANDERSON: '08, to JOHN H. HILL. JAMES BURTIS RANSOM, ex '08, to CELADYS RUSSELL BAXTER, '08. J. CARLTON BURTON, ex '00, ro MARY NICHOLS. JULIA REICHMAN, '00, to CHRISTOPHER P. SCOTT. HERMAN KROO, ex '00, I0 VERA HUNTINGTON, ex 'IO. CONRAD ROBERT ISORCHARDT, '00, ro MARIE GRIESIIACH. AGNES cJRACF BRADEN, ex '00, ro PAUL Pl-IRREN CHAPMAN. FOUNTAIN P. L1-ZIGH, '00, to ELIZABETH FLEMINO. HOWARD JOHNSON, ex 'IO to HELEN CARPENTER. CHARLES RAY HO1,'1'ON, '10, ro NINA X'EOMAN, 'IO. LINA MARCIARl'I'l' GOULD, ex 'I2, ro ARTHUR RUEUS FFANEY. LYLE BARNES, ex '10, ro AGNES GAHAN. LEE W1-1LI.1NO'1'ON PARTRIDGE, ex 'IO, to PAULINI-I SMITH. FRANK RITCHIE, ex 'IO, ro ELIZABETH HALL. LEROY CARI, ALLEN, ex '10, ro ELSIE RETTINOHOUSE. HUN'I'lNG'I'ON B. HENRY, '06, to ANNIE JVIAY SWIFT. WILL HOUGH, ex. '06, ro FLORENCE LORD, ex '00. FLORENCE COMPTON, '08, to HENRY ALFRED IJ.-XNFORTH, ex '0S. CHARLES A. ROUSE, 'IO, ro FLORENCE LOUNY, ex '00. 53 f' 1 so fan cane IQII 51111 gxnoqggxni-gym. o the Class of l9l4 BY Cos HAYNE, 'oo 49+ 7Q:?:vx XXQXXX - -' EMBERS of the Class of 1914: we salute you! Whatever 1 I . 'Hiya have been your employments hitherto, you have now entered 'li'W1"fq X ' . ' . 'W . ' . . Rlgglamp 6 an arena in which the real game IS on. The ideals you cherish 11' nl gl F . , . . . ' glllgiaglil f 1 r during your four years of studious endeavor, will be your best my 'kgingbf' 5 4 , . ' , . MEA' it 5 5 and most lasting. Whatever levels you reach now will read " F -, ff, as high as any to which you will attain anywhere. l-L - Y .... . . MS. If Students at the University of Chicago are ideally situated f to get the far and large view ofthlngs. That a university should be placed in the heart of a great city, is a modern conception, the reasonableness of which will be tested by time. Yet it is well to remember that the conditions which are urged in favor ofthis expedient, may operate in defeating the end sought. It is possible for one to leave the marvelous City of Gray before a true appreciation of its magnificent environment is formed. The stimuli that make for surprise in a metropolis are so frequent and pronounced, that, like the continual beating of huge waves upon rocks, they are apt to lose their power to attract attention. Keep fresh the sense of admiration. Amazement is fast becoming an extinct human emo- tion. To cease to wonder is to cease to learn. A student at the University of Chicago is sur- rounded by a group of buildings the importance of which, from the standpoint of architectural beauty, is recognized the world over. Within a live minutes' walk from the campus is the cele- brated Field Columbian Museum, admittance to which may be gained at any time by showing the matriculation card. The City of Chicago offers the best in the way of music and art. The rapidity of Chicago's industrial development has never been equaled. In many quarters of the city there are social conditions which ought to claim the attention of every student. To become familiar with the work of the University Settlement, Hull House and Chicago Commons would in itself result in a liberal education. By entering the University of Chicago we do not enter a cloister. A young man living in New York, whose eyes had been troubling him, consulted an occulist. "What you Want to do," said the specialist, "is to take a trip every day on the ferry, or in New Jersey, Long Island-any place where you can see long distances. Look up and down the river, across the Helds, or, if it comes to the worst, go to the top of a sky-scraper, and scan the horizon from that point. The idea is to get distance. You use your eyes a great deal and always at close range. You can't use them in any other way in town. Even when not reading and writing the vision is limited by small rooms and narrow streets. No matter in what direc- tion you look, there is a blank wall not far away to shut off sight." 59 ca e IQII ED ,ann ooauno- The days when a student's life was a shut-in's life are over. But in getting away from the error that a student's life should be a circumscribed life, we have fallen prey to another error. Formerly the danger was from within, now the danger is from without. Vllhether verity or venality will shape the thinking of tomorrow will depend largely upon the character of the stu- dents of today. This is called the practical age. Several months ago the steamer, "Perry G. Walker" rammed her bow through the lower gate of the Canadian locks at the Soo. Instantly there was released the tremendous power of the rapids and a big Canadian Pacific liner which had been moored within an upper lock chamber, was torn away from her moorings as her steel chains snapped like silken threads. Riding on the crest of the Hood, she swept into the open reaches of the river below. During her passage downward, her cargo of iron ore shifted to one side, thus giving her a considerable list. It was only by a desperate effort on the part of the engine's crew that the big vessel was given steerageway and even then the wheelmen were obliged to battle for their lives to overcome the whirling current. This represents in a striking way the trend of the times. Cannot we too plainly see that our Ship of State is in danger of being swept downward in a mighty industrial current and mad rush for wealth, while at the same time carrying her load sadly and unmistakably on one side? Cannot we detect a decided list in the spirit and aims of the people? The greatest menace to the perpetuity of American ideals, is this same eager- ness to turn everything to a practical account. "What will it yield in the matter of dollars and cents?" is the question too often applied to legislation, education, professional life, and even religion. During a notable address delivered before the Alumni of the Lehigh University not long ago, George W. Wickersham, Attorney General of the United States, said: "The best superstructure of special knowledge is built on the broad foundation of general intellectual and moral culture. In an age of great technical and industrial development, the tendency is towards pure materialism-the exalting of practical accomplishment in the produc- tion of wealth over the less tangible result of the study of history, literature, and art, and so there is on the part of many men who have attained success in business life or in the practical sciences, a disposition to extol such accomplishments beyond all others, and to undervalue or not at all to realize the value of mental culture in any otl1er than purely technical lines. 'F "' 1' Almost without exception, the great men whose names have been written large in the history of science were men of broad culture, often almost as proficient in literature and art as in science. The versatile Franklin, the all-wise Humboldt, the accomplished Bunsen and the cultured Priestly are illustrations of the fact that mere technical education alone has never secured the first rank in the life of the community." A still higher note was struck by Prof. R. M. Wlenley in his tribute to the venerable Presi- dent ofthe University of Michigan: "After all is said and done, human eminence roots in character, in something infinitely beyond our poor persons, in something, however, whereof a great man is the vehicle, the fore- till ". 'N , yiifwiifv fri ms." G 51911 -ee env taste, the present manifestation, This world, drab enough otherwise, is a proud place because now and then men of Dr. Angell's quality relieve its common clay and evidence the victory of the inner spirit over dull, leaden circumstances, by casting an bright beam along the more ex- cellent way." We look out upon the world and in the glamour which surrounds the lives ofthose renowned by wealth and political power, our eyes are dazzled, and we call men great-great because they have triumphed over their fellows. But this is not true greatness. A man is only great who, within his own life, has conquered over self. The life conflict is within the soul itself, and not with man against man. Right here within the soul, the powers of good and evil marshal their forces for a final conHict. As good, the truer self, conquers, does man reach his highest goal, Members ofthe class of1Q14: the world is yours. It will make ofyou just what you make of the world. The doors of life's workshop are open-novv. It is yours to enter and work out your own personalityg to emerge from the clouds that may enshroud your lives and become the masters upon the open sea. If, during your university course, you draw up the plans for the great campaign of life, your university life will be grandly successful. The American of today has a work to do. A work of such a character as no previous age has offered. The young man or the young woman oftoday has a large place to fill in the world's operations. Whether America shall still hold up before the world, untarnished, the great re- publican ideal, depends upon the quality of its young men and young women today. It is not ours to look back upon other days and long for the opportunities ofthe past. Nobler and higher are the opportunities of today. The world has need of the man who has made himself freeg who has given to bis mind and body that discipline which makes for true manhood. On the one hand with a power ofdiscerning higher levels not yet attained, and on the other with a heart ready to respond to those heavenly visionsg a will powerful to control and direct every impulse of the heart, and with a God in heaven to help you-these are the resources at your command to work out vour own salvation. fffff fi rn i W f if cane IQII QD emo ooann, The University Color and Yell BY FREDERICK D. NICHCJLS, '97 The selection of the University Color vvas the occasion of one of the most exciting series of student meetings that marked the significant days of ,Q3 and '04. It was only after nearly two years of discussion, reconsidering, and redeciding, that the Maroon won complete supremacy. ln the winter of ,Q3, at about the time the "Go-Chicaw" yell was adopted, a color was first suggested, hurriedly and with little or no publicity. It did not reach the consciousness of the student body until it was introduced in the uniforms of the first baseball team of the University. However, when the boxes and bundles were opened in the presence of the expectant players, the realization that a color had been adopted was keen enough to more than make up for the earlier indifference. YELLOW stockings and a YELLOW "C" on the Chicago-gray uniforms! And such a yellowl At the first glimpse ofthis abomination, the players gave forth a groan of pain and derision that fairly stirred the keel of the sub-marined "Old Gym." Some hinted that Mr. Stagg Knot then called the "old man"j was responsible, others suggested that the young women of the Uni- versity had tried to perpetuate the shade of yellow at that time the prevailing color for evening wear. However that may be, the "Yellow Streak" appeared at practice that day, but the activities ofthe players consisted largely ofironical dancing characterized by pretentious displays of very yellow hosiery. During the rest of the spring and the football season of ,Q3, plain black served as a substitute for a color. Yellow was out of the question. Late in the following winter, '94, the color question was again taken upg this time in earnest. Many meetings of the student body were calledgbut the free-for-all discussions ended each day in dissension. Two fundamental ideas, however prevailedg that there should be but a single color and that it should if possible be unique. Finally, at the end of a boisterous session, one named Henry Love Clarke secured a hearing. Under some unusual inspiration, he drew from the sunset skies their most glorious tints, blended them all into one transcendant color, and in a burst of enthusiasm proclaimed his undying allegiance to "that adornment of Cardinals and Kings,"-SCARLET. The impetus of his appeal was irresistible. Scarlet was straightway adopted by a vote so loud and so nearly unanimous that the jeering of a few athletes passed unnoticed. And Scarlet was then solemnly accepted by the Faculty as the oHicial University Color. But this was not the end. Many of the men on the teams disliked the color for use on the athletic field. A self-appointed committee, consisting of the captains of the three teams, called a conference of representative members ofthe student body. An exhaustive study ofthe whole subject was at once begun. On investigation it was quickly found that Scarlet was used by more than a score of bucolic colleges in the Middle Westg and that there were many unfortunate connotations of the word. Then a careful analysis was made of the colors of all the colleges of America. One color alone was found to be sufliciently uniqueg and it also fulfilled every other requirement for a University Color, it was attractive in itselfg was adapted to every kind of decoration and was in commercial use the world over. Fabrics were secured and tested, and the most practical and desirable shade was tentatively chosen. L, ,,,,, L ,. L ,627 Eine IQII gap ann caogxnd' Then a petition was circulated informally, and the consent of President Harper was secured for a final reconsidering ofthe color question. At a meeting called for the rehearing, practically the whole University population was present. For the lirst ti1ne, the subject was presented and discussed with all the essential facts i11 hand. The result was the unanimous adoption of Maroon, the exact shade being represented by samples ofsilk and other fabrics, and to be known as "Chicago-lVlaroon,', differing decidedly from ordinary reds, crimsons, and less desirable shades of Maroon. The decision of the student body was accepted by the oflicers of the Uni- versity, and the short regimes of Yellow and Scarlet were quickly forgotten. I should very much like to add a moral to my story of the Maroon. It would be to the effect that if the same care and consideration had been used in early '93 in the adoption of the college cheer, the present "Go-Chicaw" yell would never have made its way. It was suggested and adopted hurriedly, and there was by no means a large representative body of students at the meetings which discussed the subject of yells. Unlike the color, however, the Chicago yell adopted was in constant use and soon became the standard cheer. To my knowledge, the ma- jority ofthe athletes of those days, including Mr. Stagg himself, did not like the yell, but we ali put up with it largely through indifference. Moreover, it was fairly well adapted to the small crowds of those days, and without a united effort no suggestion was made to get something more desirable and permanent. I should like very much to see this subject of a college cheer given the consideration it de- servesg three "Chicagos," seven or nine "rahs,,' and three "Chicagos," if properly cheered, would make a dignified and effective University yell, which would make the present undignihed "Go-Cicawu sound at provincial as it really is. Ifour student body could hear the "Chicaw" yell given at Harvard or Yale, there would be a burning desire to sink it in the sea without delay. The sentimental comments that the Chicago yell has been established and should be maintained, is based on sentiment alone. On examination one will find that the present cheers of Yale and Harvard, for example, are comparatively modern, and that these institutions have changed their cheer many times in an effort to get something permanent. Only in modern days have they been successful in obtaining something that seems to be permanent. I trust you will pardon my comments on this subject if they are not in harmony with your own views. Down in my heart I feel that it can be only a question of time before the University members see the present provincialism that sticks out all over the present "Chicaw," to say nothing of it impracticability. 63 A A we ,-.14 X W Jw N LABS . lx Y r 1 I U z ,Q 3 , X ld I HU' 1' 3613- ,I A X In " 'XXXL 'G if f 4 L f ci- 5 f'!A'-f,. X .. fi QM? Ofu,jS xxgf, N , Q 154 iii f fs? f , ,Q EVA-42 g X 2 itz' E M ' 4 F'Qff f' 3 , i V. - Lei LQ f 3 4' fig, Z' , X X XI -I 1' , A.- N Q X Q! X N X XXX 1 - N ' ' L A 'AL gr, I 1' A I ,. 1 1 I X 1 fl fn A X ,X S Y lf? If HHHIH I H f r flf Mf J!fKmf 9f ?,M ,QM X 0, W YH' WWW! "WK .X 1f'! ,w!X Xl HN i1 UW !!! W 1 HM W X ' 'f I MWf i f W1 'z ffjffxl' iff ', f 1 1 W3 ww 1rff' :f,,',m , ' Nf1? 'l Af' W' f X W2 M ' jl W f . Q W , My Z I Hj wf My W x W W IW V Wffjjf f,mH H fx I J N UM!! LlwJ'!Pf,,i1! fx X 42' "" ' ,V W ' -Ti'i!l,!'Z. X .V fJl:,i2gu.- QCA fx", L f x E l ly WM 1 1 ' QQ x ff X X rx f f x , Q A S Q1 cane IQII CTEP 521110 GOGZIIL' l9ll Class Officers VALLEE ORVILLE APPEL, EAE Ph. B., Spring Quarter Springfield, Ill., Springfield High School President Senior Class, Entrance Scholarship, Freshman De- bating Team, Chicago vs. Northwestern, President Pow-Wow, '07, Philosophy, College Debating Team, '09, President Fen- cibles, '08-'09, Chairman Philosophy College, '09 Glee Club, '09, Associate Editor University of Chicago Magazine, '08, ,OQ, '10, Associate Editor Daily Maroon,'09, Managing Editor IQIO CAP AND GOWN, Cast:"Pseudo-SuFFragettes," '10, First Place Lower Senior Oratorical Contest,'10, Undergraduate Council, '10-'11, Blackfriars, Pen Club, Mechem Law Club, Owl and Serpent. ' MOLLIE RAY CARROLL, NTI E Ph. B., Spring Quarter Chicago, Ill., Calumet High School Vice-President Senior Class, Entrance Scholarship, Hockey Team, '07, '08, '09, Woman's Editor Daily Maroon, '09, Y. W. C. L. Cabinet, '09-'10, Vice-President Y. W. C. L., '10- '11, Student Volunteer Band, University Aide. MARY CORNELIA PH1sT12R, NITE, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Spring Quarter Chicago, Ill., University High School Secretary Senior Class, Secretary junior College Council, ,OQQ Advisory Board W. A. A., '08, Baseball Team, '10, Recep- tion Committee Junior Prom, '09, Settlement Dance Committee, '10-'11, Printing Committee Interclass Hop, '10, Secretary Y. W. C. L., '10-'11, Honor System Committee, '09, Kalailu, Sign ofthe Sickle. CONRADO BENITEZ Ph. B., Spring Quarter Pagsanhan, Laguna, P. I. Treasurer Senior class, Phillipine Government Scholarship, Scholarship for Junior College Debating, Honorable Mention Junior and Senior Colleges, Pow-Wow, Secretary-Treasurer Fencibles, Vice-President Cosmopolitan Club, Freshman Swimming Team, '08, Varsity, '09, '10, Varsity Polo Team, '09, Captain Polo Team, '10, Chairman Finance Committee Settlement Dance, '11, Photographer 1910 CAP AND GowN. 66 cane 1911 63152112 611113 oogzun, Committees of the Class of 1911 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE:-Hargrave Long, cl1a1'rma11,' Hilmar Baukhage, Roy Baldridge, William Crawley, Boynton Rogers, Aleck VVhitlield, Geraldine Brown, Hazel Stillman, Alice Lee, Mary Louise Etten, Dorothy Buckley. SOCIAL COMMITTEE:-S. Edwin Earle, fl1a1'rn1an,- Donald Grey, Elmer Beary, Richard Myers, Herman Kern, Paul Davis, Edith Hemingway, .rub-rhazirmang Vera Moyer, Edith Love, Nena Wilson, Edith Coonley, Edith Prindiville. RECEPTION Co1v11v11r'r15E:-Ethel Kawin, f1m1'rman,- Paul Gardner, Floyd Willett, Phillips Comstock, Dana Atchley, Bernice Le Claire, Sarah Wilkes, Louise Helmbolt. CLASS DAY COMMITTEE:-Reno Reeve, clzairmang Norman Parker, Charles Grey, Edward Buckman, Ali Mostrom, Mary Chaney, Margaret Haas, Mary Gowens, Marjorie Hill. CLAss GIFT COMMITTEE :-Esmond Long, rlzazirmang Laura Wilder, Florence Fanning, May Carey, Edward Hall, LeRoy Baumann, Fay Fulkerson, James Meagher, Everett Robinson. CLASS PINS COMMITTEE:-Elizabeth Harris, clzazirmang Ralph Kuhns, Carson Parker, Herbert Hopkins, Paul Swain, Lewis Smith, Viola Lewis, Ione Bellamy, Olive Davis. PROGRAM COMMITTEE:-Calvin Smith, flzazirmang Harold Gilford, Nathaniel Pfelfer, Mil- lington Carpenter, George Sutherland, George Braunlich, Mary Staley, Frances Meigs, Nellie Beam. PLAY COMMITTEE:-Hilniar Baukhage, rl1a1'rman,- Richard Myers, Mitchell Dawson, Roy Harmon, Ernestine Evans, Gertrude Perry, Florence Catlin. SONG COMMITTEE:-Earle Bowlby, fha1'rman,' Lucille Jarvis, Nadine Moore, Mildred Meents, Eveline Phillips. ATHLETIC COMMITTEE:-William Kuh, P11111-1'lI1H7l,' Hume Young, Nathan Tatarsky, Nor- man Baldwin, Harper McKee, Ralph Kuhns, William Bresnahan. 67 6 IQII GD ann The Class of l 9 I l Ever and ever so long agofor was it only four years F-a great, in- coherent, ununified, unemphatic body of Freshmen stumbled into Kent theater to receive its first instructions on how to become a class-a co- herent, unified, and emphatic class. True, we did not care for the guidance of a representative of the Sophomore class on that occasion, but we put up with it and elected our first officers, with whose help we soon learned to do without the aid of the Saphomores. Many things have happened since that time-many other lessons have had to be learned and some have had to be unlearned,forwe have had to forget all we ever knew about Literature college dances, the Sock and Buskin plays, the garden parties of Arts, and the lunches of Science. These were the antedeluvian days when the honor point was one of Dean Lovett's uunconceived conceptions"-the days when one's faith in "cons" and "cut minor" was still unshalcenf' But our history is not all ancient, in fact it is modern and up-to- date in every sense ofthe words. Of course we do not claim that mustaches are entirely a creation of modern science, but we do claim that our use of them is a trifle novel. What institution other than our dignified class, urged on, we admit, by the enthusiastic advertising ofthe Daily Maroon, could have thought of so many ingenious ways of wearing these adorn- ments, or could have given tank parties and cups in their honor? VVho but our own original entertainment committee could have devised a dance at which, in unoccupied intervals, one could vote on everything from the most scholastic to the most fastidious member of the class, followed bv a dinner, the menu of which resembled a playbil in all particulars F Vllas it not we who conceived the idea, perhaps not new elsewhere, of having a Senior Prom, and did we not prove its superiority over "YVashington Proms" of former years, lay making it the "biggest and best" in the history of the University? -i, 68 QEHHQIQH fe. Penveewmc And vet, however great may he our pride in these achievements of the class, we do not for one moment forget those other and more lasting achievements which have heen accomplished in our time. Forwe have seen the dedication and near completion of that trihute to our great ex-president-the Harper Memorial lihrarv. It has heen in our history that Mr. Rockefeller has made his last and greatest gift to the University. We have also lived to see the realization of that distant vision-the adoption of' an ofhcial University seal. And the end is not vet, for long after this volume has gone to press the Senior class will still be winning glory, for seldom in the historv of' any class has there been such a graduation as ours will be. "The first annual home-coming" and "the Alumni pageant" are words full of meaning-words which can in one sense convey the picture of students ol' former classes, students who graduated one, two, and even ten vears ago in caps and gowns or in historical and symbolic costume, uniting with the class of IQII in one great reunion. Truly ours is a happy class to have lived to see this.dav. as ii 69 cane IQII CIEID ann caocmnd- EDNA ALLEN S. B., Winter Quarter, IQII. Amherst, Wisconsin, Amherst High School, State Normal School, Stevens Point, Wisconsin. GRANT COZZENS ARMSTRONG, A X Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. ul. D., Spring Quarter, IQII. Pontiac, Illinois, Pontiac Township High School, Whittier Law Club, Senior Law Councilor. Bessie L12o1.A AsHToN S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Kalamazoo, Michigan, Kalamazoo High School, Western Michigan Normal School. DANA WINSLOW ATCHLEY S. B., Summer Quarter, 1911. Knoxville, Tennessee, Knoxville High School, University of Tennessee '07-'08-,'o8-'09, Reception Committee of Senior Class, "Pseuo-Sufl'ragette" Chorus, ,IOQ Capturing Calypso Cast, ,II. FREDERICK MUND ATWATER A. B., Autumn Quarter, 1910. Chicago, Illinois, Calumet High School, Honorable Men- tion, Senior College, Bachelor's degree with honors, Honors in Greek, Senior Class Song Committee. SARAH EMILY ANSEMUS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Cherokee, Kansas, jacksonville lIlllI'lOlSD High School, State Normal School, Emporia, Kansas, State Manual Training Normal, Pittsburgh, Kansas. T0 one lQll 5:1121 emo GOGUIL' ANITA MARIE BAILEY, Delta Tau Sigma Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinois,Providence Academy,'07, Brownson Club, '08-'IIQ Printing Committee Settlement Dance, 'II. CYRUS LEROY BA1.DR1DcE 1 Ph. B., CLit.J, Spring Quarter, IQII. Bloomington, Indiana, Kewanee High School, Lincoln House, Art Committee, Cap and Gown,'o8, Art Editor,'o9, Managing Editor, '10, Art Editor, Daily M3fOOH,,O8-'OCJQ Pen Club, Fencing T63m,'O8-'10, Captain, '10, Chorus: "Lyrical Liar," Blackfriar,'09, Cast:"CapturingCalypso," '1 1 ,Advisory Committee Y. M. C. A.,'o9-' 1 1, Vice President '10, Chairman Social Service Committee,'11, Chairman, Wisconsin-Purdue Day, Executive Committee Junior Class, Order of the Iron Mask, Cheer Leader, '10-'11, Ex- ecutive Committee Senior Class, Vice President Reynolds Club,'I0, President, '11, Merriam Club, Head Marshal, Chairman Finance Committee Senior Prom, Owl and Serpent. NORMAN LEE BALDWIN, A T S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Oak Park, Illinois, Oak Park High School, Amherst Col- lege, Freshman Track Team, '10, Class Basketball Team, 'I I-,I I, Varsity Baseball Squad,'11,Varsity Football Squad, '10, Varsity Gymnastic Squad, '11, Billiard Champion of University, Glee Club, Vice President Interfraternity Bowling League, Tiger's Head. H11.1v1AR ROBERT BAUKHAGE, A T Ph. B., CLit.j, Spring Quarter, IQII. Danville, Illinois, Masten Park High Scl1ool,'BulTalo, New York, Dramatic Club : Cast : Winter, '08, Spring,'o8, Winter, '09, Fall, ,IO, President, '10-'11, Blackliriars, Chorus, '08, Cast: '09, Cast: '11, Scribe, ,IO-'II, Co-Author "Capturing Calypso," 'I I ,Daily Maroon, Chairman Literary Committee Cap and Gown, '10, Chairman Entertainment Committee Inter-Scholastic Commission, Skull Sz Crescent, Order of the Iron Mask, Custodian Senior Bench, Reception Com- mittee Senior Prom. '11, Chairman Class Play Committee '11, Executive Committee Senior Class, Owl and Serpent. GRovER KARL BAUMGARTNER, A I' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Peoria, Illinois, Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Blackliriars, Tiger's Head, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Cap and Gown '10, Literary Committee, 'II. NEL1.1E GRACE BEAM Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Geneseo, Illinois, Cweneseo High School, Entrance Scholar- ship. 71 1 cane IQII CIHP gnu GOGIITL' ELMER W1LL1A1w1 BEATTY, -X .VIP Ph. B., QComm. Sc Admin.j, Spring Quarter, IQII. Toledo, Ohio, Central High School, Blackfriarsg Skull 81 Crescent, Pen Club, Glee Club, Commercial Club, Social Committee, Senior Class, Arrangement Committee SeniorLProm., '11. IONE BELLAMY, The Wyvern S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Omaha, Nebraska, Omaha High School, Kalailu. FRANCES MAUD BERRY Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Detroit, lVllCl'llg2iI'IQ Detrolt Seminary. EDWARD HENRY EARLE Bowrrsv, KE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Rock Island, Illinois, Rock Island High School, Entrance 1 Scholarship, Librarian and Acting Secretary Reynold's Club, '10, 'IIQ Finance Committee Junior Prom., 'ogg l Finance Committee Senior Prom., '11, Blackfriarg Tiger's Head, Co-Author "Pseudo-SufFragettes" ,IOQ Accompanist Glee Clubfoo, ,1O, ,IIA University Band,'O8, '09, ,IO, ,Ilj Class Song Committee, ,IIQ Composer Class Song, Co- 1 Author "Capturing Calypso" '11. E i ZINNA BRAGG A. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Oregon, Missouri, Oregon High School, Chevy Chase 3 5 College, Viiashington, D. C. 1 . CSERALDINE CSUNSAULUS BROWN, The Mortar Board Ph. B.. Spring Quarter, IQII. . Hinsdale, Illinois, Russ High School, San Diego, Cal.5 Cap and Gown Staff, ,IOQ Secretary Junior Cl8SS,,IOQ l 5 Executive Committee Senior Class, Vice-Chairman Recep- I tion Committee Settlement Dance, ,IIQ Cabinet Y. W. C. l L., '08-'ogg President Y. W. C. L., ,OQ-'10, '10-'11, Um- , versity Aide, Kalailug Sign of the Sickleg Nu Pi Sigma. l. .... ..L,.. -...4..... 'F 72 I G56 IQII CIEID ann cfsoccixry A HELEN MACKAY BROWN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Dixon, Illinois, Dixon High School, Universitx' Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. D EDMUND JOSEPH BURKE, Chi Rho Sigma S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. La Salle, Illinois, LaSalle Township High School, Uni- versity of lllinois. ELIZABETH SHE1z11JAN BURKE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Creston Clowaj High School, Cast: "The Lure ofthe Quarrers,,"o3, Cast: "VVho Leads the Prom.," W. A. A. Vaudeville, 'OQQ Co-Author "Meetings and Misses," ,IOQ Vice-President Equal Suffrage League, '11, Co-Author "Midway Local," Co-Author, "Compact Sealed." WALTER C. BURKET . S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Kingman, Kansas, Kingman High School. BLYTHE JACKSON CALLANTINE, 'D BH S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Peru, Indiana, Peru High School, Soccer 'Iea1n,'oo,'1o. ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, The Quadranglers Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, VV. A. A. Vaude- ville, ,OQ. 73 Q1 6561911 an ann GOGZIIL' MAY 'TOSI-IPHINE CAREY, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Kenwood Instituteg Kalailug Sign ofthe Sickleg Chairman Decoration Committee Junior Prom, 'oog Arrangements Committee Senior Prom, ,IIQ Senior Class Gift Committee, Entrance Scholarship, MILLINGTON FARWELL CARPENTER, A 2 P A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Monticello, Iowa, Morgan Park Academyg Entrance Scholarship QEnglishQg Freshman Debating Team, 'O8g Varsity Debating Team, ,IOQ Daily Maroon Athletic Edi- tor,'IIg Freshman Track Team, Track TC3m,,OQ,,IO,,IIQ Cross Country Team '09, ,IOQ Captain 'IOQ Washington House, Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Preministerial Clubg Pen Club, Pow VVOWQ Fencibles. FLORENCE CATLIN, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Ripon l-ligh School, Cap and Gown' Literary Committee, Senior Play Committee, Settlement Dance Committee, '11, Advisory Board W. A. A., 'Ilg Senior College Baseball Team, ,IOL Reporter Daily Maroon '11g Sporting Editor XNOI11ZlI1iS Edition Daily Maroon, 'ug Manager Stunts Committee W. A. A. Vaudevilleg Chair- man Play Committee VV. A. A. Vauclevilleg University Settlement. lXTARGUliRITIZ CHR1s'r1sNsoN, The Deltho Club Th. B., Spring Quarter, IQI I. Manitowoc, Wiisconsing Manitowoc High School. osEP11 HOOKER COAMISS, KE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Princeton, Illinois, Princeton High School. I UGENI5 ROLAND Co11N lh. B. Spring Quarter, IQII. Flanagan, lllinoisg joseph Medill High Schoolg Literature College Basketball Team,'oj-'OSL Senior Class Basketball Team, 'IIQ Soccer Team, ,lO, 'I I1 Menorah Club. T4 GHS 'Qi epenvifwtfiii. GEORGE Howuu. Co1.1zMAN, N .YN S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Austin High School, University of Illi- nois, President Sophomore Medic Class. i FRANK joHN Coruntss, ll'T' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Chorus: "Deceit- ful Dean," '06, Freshman Track Team, Freshman Baseball Team, Freshman Swimming Team, Varsity Swimming Team,'O8, '09, '10, Captain Swimming Team, 'IOQ Varsity Baseball Team,'o9-'10, Captain Baseball Team 'IIL japnii Touring Team '10, Reynolds Club Commission, '09-'10, Chairman Entertainment Committee Reynolds Club Com- mission, '09, Chairman Interclass Meet, 'lOl Secretarv Reynolds Club, '10-'11, Three Quarters Club, Score Club, University Marshal, Owl 85 Serpent. MARY S1l.A COLT, Pi Beta Phi, Chi Rho Sigma. Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Gttumwa, Iowa, Qttumwa High School, Iowa VVeslevan University. i EDITH COONLEY, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Lewis Institute, Settlement Dance Com- mittee, 'IO, '11, Secretary Southeast Neighborhood Club '11, Co-Author "Freshman Frolic," '11, Social Committee Senior Class. BESS COURTRIGHT Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School. FRANK JAMES COYLE, AKE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Freshman Track Team, '08, Glee Club, '08, '09, '10, '11, Golf Team, 'O8,'OQQV2fSlIy' BowlingTeam,'1o, President Interfraternity Bowling League, '11, Secretary Interfraternity Council '1 Ig Track Team, '10, '11, Tiger's Head. 75- 5 417 v I one IQII HD ganp 00c111n,' EARL Cimrrs S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Ada, Ohio, Ada High School, Ohio Northern University, XVILLIAM Lucfxs CRAWLEY, KE Ph. B., Fall Quarter, 1911. St. Louis, Missouri, Throop Institute, Pasadena, Califor- nia, Stanford University, Freshman Football Team, Freshman Track Team, Chairman Arrangements Com- , mittee Junior Prom, Varsity Football Team, '08, '09, urer Reynolds Club, 09- IOL Science College Councilor, Vice President Junior College Council, Speaker for the Associates, 'IOQ Order of the Iron Mask, Executive Com- 1nittee Senior Class, Owl and Serpent. Hoimce M1L'r0N CUNNING1-1A1v1 Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Kansas State Normal, Honorable Men- tion .lunior Colleges, Cosmopolitan Club,University Band. OLIVE DAVIS, 11113 Ii Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Spelman House, Sophomore Honor Scholarship, Third Year Scholarship, Catherine M. White Scholarship, Honorable Mention ulunior Colleges, University Aide, Executive Committee Literature College '08-'09, Dramatic Club, Woman's Glee Club,'07-'08, Vice-Pres.VV. A. A.,'09-'10, Junior Hockey Team, '09, Senior Hockey Team,'10, Manager Basketball Team,'09, Senior Class Pin Committee, Settlement Dance Decoration Committee, '11, Kalailu. PAUL HAzL1T'1' Davis, A I' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII.. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Gymnastic Team,'O9, '10, '1 1, Captain,'10, Intercollegiate Champion- ship rISl1I11I7lIIlg,'IOQ University Championship Gymnastics, '10, Swimming Team, 'IIQ Dramatic Club, Cast "Knight ofthe Burning Pestle," "Zaragueta," "The Fan", Business Manager Dra1natic Club, 'IOQ Blackfriars, Cast: "Pseudo- Sufl'ragettes", Glee Club,'10, CommericalClub Secretary- Treasurer, '10-'11, The Indiana Club, StalT, Cap and Gown,'0S, Secretary Christian Union, Fall,'1O, Usher Uni- versity Congregation, Social Committee Freshman Class, Executive Committee ,lunior Class, Social and Song Com- mittees Senior Class, Scholarship, '09-'10-'11, University Marshal, Order ol' the Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. IVIITCHELI. DAws0N, .SX Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Vl"endell Phillips High School, Literary V . Committee Cap and Gown, '09, '10, Senior Class Play 4"-""""'s""'4'-"-'--J Committee, Clarke Butler Vl'hittier Law Club. T6 IIO, Captain, '10, Varsity Track Team, '09, 'IOQ Treas- Y 9 6551911 GGPSHUD GQQHQJSJW ..-. .., -., ORLEY ANDREW IJECERAW, E .X E S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Spencer, Wisconsin, Marshfield High School, Marshfield, VVisconsin, Associate in Arts, Lewis Institute ANNA DEVR1Es Ph. B., tLit.J Summer Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Parkersburg, llowaj, High School. JOHN C. DINSMORE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Kansas City, Missouri, University High School, Lincoln House, Secretary Board of Christian Union, Head Usher University' Religious Services, ,OQ-'IIQ Financial Manager 1 Athletic Department, ,IO-,II. LEONARD G. DONNELLY S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Somerville, Tennessee, Morgan Park Academy, Senior College Honor Scholarship. GEORGE HAROLD EARLE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Hermansville, Michigan, Fond du Lac,lVVis.j, High School, Washington House, Honorable Mention junior Colleges, S. EDWIN EARLE, AAIIJ Ph. B., QComm. Sz Admin.j, Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Morgan Park Academy, Varsity Track TC2m,,OQ,,IO,,I IQ Order of the "C," '10, General Chairman Senior Prom. ,IIQ Chairman Reception Committee Settle- 5 ment D3HCC,,IlQ General Chairman Interscholastic, '10, j President Sophomore Class Oliyllg Commerical Club, Cos- mopolitan Club, Fencibles, Y. M. C. A., Pow VVow, Three Quarters Club, Order of the Iron Mask, The Owl and Serpent. l I 0 . 77 one IQII GED ann csocmnd- JUNE EMRY M. Di., S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Fairfield, Iowag Brighton, Clowal, High Schoolglowa State Teacher's College. 1 ' EDNA M. E1t1csoN, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Duluth, Minnesotag Central High Schoolg Mt. Holyoke College. MARY LOUISE ETTEN, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Kenwood Instituteg Entrance Scholar- shipg Kalailug Dramatic Club, Glee Clubg Cast:"The Fan," 'ogg Junior College Council, Winter,'OQg Speaker for the Associates, Winter Quarter, '09, University Aideg Senior Class Executive Committeeg Decoration Committee Senior Prom. ERNESTINE EVANS . Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII Chicago, Illinoisg Hyde Park High School. FLORENCE CiENEVIEVE FANNING Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. . Chicago, Illinois, John Marshall High Schoolg Decoration 1 Committee Settlement Dance lIOQ Senior Class Gift Com- 1 mittee. ELIZABETH EARWELL, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinoisg Hyde Park High Schoolg Lake Erie Col- A lege ,O7-,IO. TS G56 IQII CIEID amp GOGHTL' EDITH M. FENTON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. - Escanaba, Michigan, Evart Michigan Normal College. HARVEY B. FRANKLIN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. High School, Oberlin College, Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Junior Extemporaneous Speaking Contest IOQ, Preministerial Club German Club, Chairman Divinity Committee Cap and Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Gown. FAY G. FULKERSON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Holden, Missouri, South Belvidere High School, Lincoln House, Sons of Revolution Scholarship, Varsitv Basketball TC3m,'OQ, '10, ,IIQ Captain Soccer Team, '11, PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER, A K E Chicago, Illinois, University High School, San Diego High School, Captain Freshman Tennis Team, '07, University Tennis Champion,'o7, Varsity Tennis T63m,IOQ, '10, '11, Captain, '09, '10, Junior College Council,'08, Reception Committee junior Prom.,'O9, Business Manager Cap and Gown,'1o, Inter-Collegiate Tennis Champion, '10, Inter- scholastic Commission, '10, Head Cheer I,C3dCl',',IO, '11, Blackfriars, Order of the "C," Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Order of the Iron Mask, Owl 81 Serpent. HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD, BHH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinois, Harvard School, Finance Committee Interclass D3HCC,,IO, Chairman Music Committee Settle- ment Dance,'I1, Chairman Reception Committee Senior Prom. '11, Track T6HH1,'IO, '11, Tennis 'I-'C3I1l,'IOQ Order of the Iron Mask, Owl :Sz Serpent MARY C. GOUWENS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. South Holland, Illinois, Thornton Township High School, Entrance Scholarship, Freshman Scholarship, Honorable p Mention Junior Colleges, Senior College German Scholar- ship, German Club. 79 K Glfighlgll 619110 QDD oocrrxnu- 1 , . ......---,........... ADA GREENEIELD, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. ' Painesville, Ohio, Greenwich, QConnecticutj, Academy, Lake Erie College. CHARLES F. GREY, SAE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Evanston, Illinois, Evanston High School, Pow Wow, Fencibles, Blackfriarsg Class Day Committee. DONALD T1LL1NG1-1AsT GREY Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Evanston, Illinois, Evanston High School, Washington House, Entrance Scholarship, Mandolin Club, '07, '08, Treasurer Literature College,'O9, Honorable Mention-lunior Colleges, Preministerial Club, President Y. M. C.A., '10, Cross Country Club,'oo, ,IOL Track Team,'1o, ,IIQ Deco- ration Committee Senior Prom. MARGARET ELLEN HAAss, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IDQII. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Kalailu, Sign of the Sickle. CDLIVE L. HAGLEY A. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. A Chicago, Illinois, VValler High School, Entrance Scholar- ship, Honorary Freshman Scholarship, Honorable Men- ? tion Junior Colleges, Zwinglius Grover Scholarship. l Q 1 EDWARD BERNARD HALL, JR., AKE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, San Diego High School, Three Quarters 1 Club, Manager Glee Club,'OQ, Glee Club,'09-'10, '10-'11, Blackfriars, Cast:"Pseudo-Suffragettesf' ,IOQ Tiger'sHeadg l Senior Class Gift Committee, Pres. Inter-fraternity Base- 5 ball League, Inter-fraternity Council ,IOL Cast, "Capturing f Calypso," 'IIQ Owl and Serpent. C N0 G56 l9'l--GeP EDD faflafiig GRACE E. HANNON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinois, Kenwood lnstitute. ROY MILTON HARMON, EX, fl' BK Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. 'i Chicago, Illinois, Tuley High School, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Blackliriarsg Chorus: "Lyrical Liar", 'Oog "Pseudo-Suffragettesn, '10, Play Committee Senior Class. LY1.1z HARPER, E A E Ph. B., Summer Quarter, IQI I. New Concord, Ohio, Morgan Park Academy. ELIZABETH C1-1ANNoN HARR1s, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinoisg Lake View Institute, Kalailu, Sign of the Sickle, Chairman Pin Committee Senior Class. MARY IRENE HASTINGS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Vice-Pres. Brownson Club, '10-'11, Treasurer Brownson Club, 'oo- ,IOQ President W. A. A., '11, N. E. Neighborhood Club p Y.W.C. L., 'o8,'O9g Junior Basketball Team, 'IO, Senior Basketball Team. ADELE AURORA HEDEEN, fi? BK Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI I. p Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School, Honorable T Mention in junior Colleges. ' 81 1 I 1 G11-ia IQII 5112 gnu GOGUTL' Emrn I. HEMINGWAY, The Sigma Club Ph. li., Spring Quarter, IQII. Clinton, Iowa, Clinton High School, University Aide, Di- rector Vl'omen's Glee Club,,oS-'1Og Cabinet of Y.VV. C. L., ,OQ-'IOQ Chairman Music Committee Cap 8: GOWD,,lOQ Settlement Dance LT0Il'll'TllIKC'C,,IO-,IIQ Sub-chairman Senior Class Social Committee, lIIg Sock 85 Buskin, '08, l TSYLER T. HENSHAW', Ali E S. B., XVinter Quarter, IQII. Oakland, California, Oakland High Schoolg University of California, ,O7-'lO. E1.sA IREN1: HHNZEL Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. St. -loseph, Missourig St. -loseph High Schoolg lreshman Honor Scholarship, Mergler Scholarship, ,IIQ Short Story Club. FRANCES HERRICK, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illino1sg Kenwood Instituteg Kalailug Manager Quadrangle Fete, '08, IO, Settlement Dance Committee, '08, 'oo, lIO, ,IIQ Manager W. A. A. Vaudevillefoqg Coun- cil, 'OQQ Cabinet of Y. VV. C. L.,'Oo ,IOQ Senior Reception 1 Committee. ANNA HERR11v1AN, Phi Hera Delta Ph. B., Sum1ner Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School. PAUL A. H11.DEBRAND'1' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Lyons, Illinois, Dundee High School. YYY 27-Lll, S2 J JESSIE FLORENCE HUTCHINSON, Pi Delta Phi QM cane! IQII CIEID emo C5OQ1l'1,i-J MARJORIE HILL Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Carthage, Indianag Carthage High School, Earlham Col- lege, Woman's Editor Daily MHf0OI1,,II, Senior Hockey Team, ,IOQ Literary Committee Cap and Gown, '1 IQ Class Day Committee, '1 1. ROBERT B. HOLMES Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. 5 Norwood, Ohio, Norwood High School. HERBERT G. HoPk1Ns, fl? FA Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911 Dayton, Ohio, Steele High Schoolg Three Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Glee Club,'O7-'08, Settlement Dance Committees,'0S, ,OQL Honor System Committee,'o8g Senior Class Pin Committee, Decoration Committee Senior Prom., '11, 101-1N MASON HOUGHLAND, HHH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Rockport, Indiana, Rockport High SchoolgU. S. M. A., '06-'07, Stanford University,lO9g Associate Editor Daily Maroon, ,OQ, ,IOL Three Quarters Clubg Pen Cluh. EARL HENRY HUENKEME1ER W Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Freeport, Illinois, Freeport High Schoolg Lewis lnstituteg University of Colorado, '08-'o9. Ph. B. Qlaiteraturej Spring Quarter 1911. Paris, Illinois. 83 'I l --ww rn one lQll CIEID ann oocmns- V 4 F- 5 A V 4 A e I . Y . 1 'NLR . 5 l f s V... 1.4.94 A 1 ,, .,., RUTH ELIZABETH HYDE, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Pierre, South Dakotag Pierre High Schoolg Milwaukee- Downer, 'O7- ,IOQ Y. XV. C. L. Bible Study Committee. GwENDoLYN JAMES, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Fall Quarter, 1910. Chicago, lllinoisg VVells College. GELJRGE V. 'lA1v11EsoN, fl1X S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Seattle, VVashingtong Devil's Lake QN. Dj High School. IRA E. .loHNsToN, AX Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Grand lsland, Nehraskag A. B., Grand Island College, ,lO. ETHEL KAWIN, NHS Ph. li., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, lllinoisg Hyde Park High Schoolg Executive Com- mittee Philosophy Collegefojg 'lunior College Council, 'Of-'OSQ Settlement Entertainment Committee,lO8g Sock and Busking Honorahle Mention Junior Collegesg Chairman Philosophy College,'O8g Secretaryvlunior College Council, 'o8g Chairman Reception Committee Senior Classg Deco- ration Committee Senior Prom., University Aide, Nu iii Sigma. FRANCES PARNELL KEATING, fl? B Ii A. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, lllinoisg Lake View High School, Cooperating Scholarshipg Junior College Honor Scholarship, Honors for Excellence in 'lunior College VVorkg Senior College Scholarship in Greek. GHQIQII.- -ep I-111f2.Q9Q1QaJ HERMAN KERN, ll'l' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Freshman Foot- ball Teamg Captain Water Polo Team, '11, Glee Club, Skull and Crescent. WILLIAM GEORGE KIERSTEAD S. B., Winter Quarter, 1911. St. Stephen, N. B., Canada, St. Stephen High School. IRMA KOBLENS A. B., Summer Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinois, Rockford High School, Rockford College. WVILLIAM H. KUH S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinoisg University High School, XYashington House, Track Team, ,IO, 'I Ig Sophomore Executive Com- mittee,'09, Chairman Printing Committee Junior Prom., '09, Fencibles, junior Social Committee, ,IOL Cap and Gown Staff, '1o,'II: Interscholastic C0ll1l11lI'fCC,,lOQ Chair- man Inter-class Athletic Committee, '11, Printing Com- mittee Senior Prom., 'I 1. RALPH HENRY Kunns, fl' BH S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Vice-President Pre-Medic Club,'o8, Presidentfoog Science College Basket- ball Team, '08, 'Oog Junior College Basketball Champion- ship, 'o8,lo9g University Championship,'o9g Member All- College Basketball T63l11,'OQQ lVledic's ,TCZIIILYIOL Varsity Tennis Team,'o9g Athletic Committee Cap and Gown, ,IOQ Finance Committee Settlement Dance,l1Ig Senior Class Pin Committee, Athletic Committee Senior Class. BERNICE LECLARIE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Davenport, Iowa, Davenport High School. - ss El one IQII GED emo ooaan, ALICE FERGUSON LEE, Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Spelman House, Literature College Executive Committee, 'o8,'o9, Treasurer College Spring Lit.,'o9, Women's Glee Club,'o8, Advisory Board W. A. A., '08, Secretary-Treasurer W. A. A.,'O9, junior Hockey T63H1,,OQQ Senior Hockey Team, '10, W. A. A. Pin, ,OQ,,IO, Honorable Mention in Junior College, Romance Scholarship,'o9, Cabinet Y. W. C. L., ,IO-lII, Reception Committee Settlement Dance, '11, Executive Committee Senior Class, University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. MOSES LEVITAN, fl? BK Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Joseph Medill High School, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges, Rosenberg Scholarship, Lower Senior Extemporaneous CODISSt,,IO, 3rd Place, Vice-President Freshman Law Class, Vice-President Menorah Club, Fencing Team. VIOLA Cosizv LEWIS, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Louisville, Kentucky, Louisville Girl's High School, Class Pin Committee, A. B., Kentucky State College,'o7. MAUIJ BLANCH LINKENHOKER A B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Sullivan, Indiana, Sullivan High School. Es1v1oND RAY LoNo, BQJH, fl? BK A B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Evanston, Illinois, Morgan Park Academy, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges, Senior College Scholarship in History, Freshman Track Team, Cross Country TC8m,lOQQ Varsity Track T63H1,,I0, 'I IQ Chairman of Arts College,'o8, Junior College Council, '09, Undergraduate Council, ,OQ-lIO, Pen Club, Finance Committee Junior PI'0I11.,'OQQ Senior PfOm.,,IIQ Chairman Committee on Classes Cap and Gown,'1O, Chairman Sea- son Ticket Sale COIHI11lIIC6,llOQ Chairman Senior Class Gift Committee, Chairman Settlement Dance, ,IIQ Uni- versity Marshal, Qwl and Serpent. HA1toR.AvE ARET.A.s LONG, fl' F A Ph.B., Autumn Quarter,1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Entrance Scholarship, Vice-President Freshman Class, Treasurer Junior Class, Chairman Executive Committee Senior Class, Chairman Spring Season Ticket Sale, '10, Chairman Stu- dent Activities Committee Cap and Gown, '10, Chairman Law School Section Cap and GONVl1,,IIQ Associate Editor Daily Maroon, ,OS-,IOQ Commercial Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Pen Club, Mechem Law Club, Inter-fraternity Council,lndiana Society, Three Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Blackliriars, University Marshal, Owl and Ser- pent. N43 fgf 1' cane lgllg 61,2112 glinoooannd- EDITH B. Love S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Peoria, Illinoisg Bradley Polytechnic Instituteg Y. YV. C. L. Cabinet, '10-,I IQ Social Committee Senior Class. NIARGARET Low1aTH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School: Treasurer Y. W. C. L., ,IO-,IIQ Cabinet Y. W. C. L., 'OQ-'IO. LANDER MACCLINTOCK Ph. B., Winter Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinois: University High School. ELLEN MACNEISH, The Wyvern. Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, University High Schoolg Kalailug Secre- tary Junior Classy President NXV. Neigborhood Club, 'IO. MARY MORRISON MAGINNESS, Phi Beta Delta. Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinoisg Robert Waller High School, Equal Suffrage League. MARY ETHEL MAYALL Ph. B. QLit.D Spring Quarter, IQII. Edmond, Oklahomag Maroa lIll.j High Scho State Normal School, Edmond, Okla. Treasurer olg Central Chi ' E' ' S7 fic. n 'QM one IQII crap ,ainpooaniy EDWIN PHILBROOK MCLEAN, fI1 AQ, CI? PE S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Maroa, Illinois, Maroa High School, University Band,'O7- '08, Choir, ,Og-'IIQ Chimes, '08-'09, Chorus: "Sign of the Double Eagle," '08, Backfriars, Medical Council,'o9-'10, Committee for Medical School Cap and Gown, ,II. GOLDER Louis MCWHORFER, A T S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Austin High School, Freshman Swim- ming Team, ,OQ-'IOQ Varsity Swimming Team, ,IO-,II. JAMES F. MEAGHER, znd, lI'T Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Harvard School, Score Club, Swimming Team, '10, '11, Captain,'I1, Gift Committee Senior Class. IVIILDRED ROSE IVIEENTS S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Ashkum, Illinois, Grand Prairie Seminary. MAURIC13 GOLDSMI'fH MEHL, A SLD Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Burlingame, Kansas, Burlingame High School, Honorable Mention in -Iunior Colleges, Basketball Squad, ,II. DONNA MAY MESSENGER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Rockford High School. SS one 1911 C1519 einoooazind MQ? DOROTHY CHRISTIANA M1L1.1:1z, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Washington, Iowa, XvZlSl1lI1gfOI1 High School, Milwaukee- Downer College. ELLA EVELYN MIX Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, McKinley High School, Associate Title Lewis Institute, 'O9. ALTHA MONTAOUE A B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Aberdeen KS. DJ High School, Secretary Women's Glee Club, W. A. A. VHUdC'v'lll6,lI 1, VVhite Honor SchOlarship,'1o-'11, Hiawatha Academy, 'oog Ottawa Uni- versity,'o6-'08, NADINE MOORE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Traer, Iowa, Traer High School. ALI B. MOSTROM Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Clinton, Iowa, Clinton High School, Entrance Scholarship, Pow Wow, Pre-Legal Club, Chorus: "Sign ofthe Double Eagle," Class Day Committee Senior Class. CHARD EDWIN MYERS, Xll' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Order of the Iron Mask, Blackfriars,'o8, Scribe,'o9-'10, Glee Club '08-'09, Tigers' Head, Chairman Reception Committee Junior PfOII1.,,OQ, Chairman Junior Social Committee 'IOL Cast:"Pseudo Sufliragettes, '10, Senior Play Committee, Senior Social Committee, CO-Author, "Lyrical Liar,"'o9, Co-Author "Capturing Calypso,"'II, junior Leader Interclass Hop, ,IOQ Owl and Serpent. 89 BO S 'N one l9ll H12 Hun ooarxng RUTH NEW'Bl2RRY', The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Mount Pleasant, Michigang Mount Pleasant High School. BEN,1A1v1IN FRANKLYNTYEVVMAN, KE Ph. B., Wlinter Quarter, IQI 1. Toledo, Ohio, Toledo Central High Schoolg Entrance Scholarship, Chair1nan .lunior Day Printing Committee, '07, Chairman Literature College, '08, Chairman Printing Committee Junior Prom., 'ojg Blackfriar Plays "Sure Enough Seggregationf' Manager "Sign of the Double Eagle," 'o8g Author of Book L'Pseudo-Suffragettesf' Pub- lisher Football Programmes,'O7g '08, '09, Business Manager of Daily Maroon, 'IO-'II2 Kongo I3 Klub: Pen Clubg Blackliriars. lVIAR.l0RlE CTGDEN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IOII. l'a1rmont, Wlest Virginia: University High School, Ran- dolph-Macon YVomen's College: Senior Baseball, YIO. EMILY CJRCUTT Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Charleston, lllinoisg Charleston High School. Roraears BISHOP QDWEN, A..X4l', 1111311 A. B., Spring Quarter, ltplo. Chicago, Illinoisg University High School, Entrance Scho- larship: Chairman Junior College Q.TOLlI'lCil,,OQQ Chairman Arts College, 'Ogg Cap and Gown Board, ,IOQ Associate Editor Daily Maroon, 'Ogg Blackfriarsg Pow Wlowg Fenci- blesg President Pen Club, 'IOL Swimming Squad, '1O. RUTH PAINE S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, lllinoisq Hyde Park High Schoolg Chicago Nor- mal School. fill GHSJQU Cree EMD Gqwm- .-..-....-a... ....- MW.-- ,.., . .,. 1 l HELEN PARKER . Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. f Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Spelman House, Entrance Scholarship, -lunior Honor Scholarship, Ad- visory Board VV. A. A., '08, Secretary-Treasurer VV. A. A. J 09 ,cf-wvnqw. ' 5 1 9 NORMAN SALLEE PARKER, KE A. B., Autumn Quarter, IQIO. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Williams Col- lege, '07-'09, Chorus: "Pseudo-Sulfragettesf' Blackfriars' Class Day Committee. v EVERETT L. PATCHEN, .XA 111 Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Score Club, Commerical Club, Blackfriarsg Assistant Costumer, '08, Costume M8I1HgCf,,OQQ Prior,'10, Editor of Maroon Diary and Hand Book for 1910. FRANK ALLAN PAUL, A 'I' A Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Amarilla, Texas, Morgan Park Academy, Baseball Team. PEARL PENELOPE PAYNE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Vermillion, South Dakota, A.B., University South Dakota, 'o3. GERTRUDE PERRY, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, VVendell Phillips High School, Kalailu, Chairman Menu Committee VV. A. A. Banquet,'10, Junior Class Booth, Inter-Class Hop,'10, Manager Girl's Baseball Team, ,IOL Co-Author Freshman Frolic, '10, Play Com- mittee Senior Class, Gen. Chairman W. A. A.Vaudeville, II. 91 "Aw r' 1 G e IQII 5:1110 ann ooarxnu- NATHANIPIL PFEFFER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Colorado Springs, Colorado, Colorado Springs High School, Pow Vvowg Reporter Daily Maroon,'O7-'O8g Associate Edi- tor Daily Maroon, '08-'Ogg Fenciblesg Chairman Athletic Committee Cap and Gownfoog News Editor Daily Maroon, 'OQ-,IOQ Managing Editor Daily Maroon,'IO-'11, Cosmo- politan Clubg Undergraduate Council, ,IO-,IIQ President Pen Club, Uwl and Serpent. EVELINI-I M. PHILLIPS, The Wyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinoisg Wlendell Phillips High School, Dramatic Club, '08, Adrienne in "Indian Summer," Winilired in "How the Vote VVas VVong" Gloria in "You Never Can Tellf' Prize Scholarship for Public Speaking,'O8g President of Sock and Buskin, 'Oog Coach for W. A. A. "Midway Local"-Cheerleader, Dramatic Editor of the Cap and Cl0VVI1,,lOQ Senior Class Song Committee, Secretary of the Dramatic Club. MARION LoU1sE PIERCE S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois: Wendell Phillips High School, Spelman I-louse, Y. W. C. L. Cabinet, ,OQ-,IO, 'Io-'11, Junior Hockey Team, '08-'ogg Manager Senior Hoclcev, ,IOQ Secretary Student Volunteer BI1I1d,,IO-,IIQ Boardiof the Christian Cnion. liD1'111 P111N1JHv11.1.12, The Quadranglers Ph. li., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Lake View High School, Junior College Council, Winter Quarter, '03, President Arts College XYomen,'O8-'Ogg Y. YV. C. L. Cabinet, '08-,IOQ Recording Secretary Y. XY. C. L., 'OS-'IOQ Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges,'OQg Committee on rhe Reorganization of the Undergraduate Body, Fall, 'Oog University Aide, Social Committee, Senior Class: Printing Committee NYashington Prom., 'II1 Finance Committee Settlement Dance, 'IIQ Kalailug Sign of the Sickle, Nu Phi Sigma. JOHN FARNSLEY REDDICK, Alil' ' A. li., Spring Quarter, IQII. Highland Park, lllinoisg Shattuck School: Trinity College, l 1 1 L Glee Club, Mechem Law Club. ' MYRA I. Rmzn l Ph. li., Spring Quarter, 11711. Ogden, Utahg Ogden High School: Los Angeles High School. 92 fw Q one IQII Gap gnu ooaane ee - ee- -a 1 lifkd "r"""f"'-'a"' A ' 1, RENO RUCKER REEVE, AX Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Cornell, Illinois, Pontiac High School, Lincoln House, Chairman Lit. College Winter and Spring,'o9, Lit. College Championship Debating Team,'o9, Ivy Orator,'o9, Mem- ber of Undergraduate Appointed Council, F2lll,iOQ, Mem- , l ber of Council from Class of '11, Winter, Spring, Fall, IIO, I Winter, Spring, '11, 2nd Prize Lower Senior Extempo- raneous Speaking Contest, Springflo, Pow NVOW, Fenci- bles, Chairman Committee on Faculty, Cap and GOXX'I1,iIO. ULIA ELToN Ruvuas, Deltho Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Latin Scholarship, ,OQ. CARL O. RINDERSPACHER, 111 BTI S B., Winter Quarter, 191 1. Hastings, Nebraska, Hastings High School, Lincoln House, University of Nebraska, 'OS-'09, Medical Councilor. MILTON EVERETT ROBINSON, FIR., E X Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Three Quarters Club, Cast: "Sign of the Double Eagle,"'o8, Blackfriars, Score Club, Publicity Manager "Lyrical Liar," '09, Pub- licity Manager "The Pseudo-Suffragettesf' '10, Publicity Manager I-Iaresfoot Club's "Alspburg," '10, Prior Black- friars, 'IO-'11, Programme Committee Settlement Dance, '1 IQ Finance Committee Senior PI'Ol'll.,'II1 Gift Committee Senior Class, '11, Publicity Manager Haresfoot Club's "The Manicure Shop," III. MARIE G. Rooms Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Eldora, Iowa, Eldora High School, YYomen's Glee Club, Brownson Club, W. A. A. Vaudeville,'11, University of Iowa, '08-'o9. Rurus BOYNTON Rooms, AKE B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Chicago, Illinois, North Division High School, Captain Freshman Football Team, Freshman Track Team, Foot- ball Team, '08-'09-'10, Track Team, '09-'Io-'11, Captain '11, President Science College, '08-'o9, President Junior Class, Undergraduate COUllCll,,OQ-,IOQ Chairman Printing Committee Senior Prom., '11, Interscholastic Committee, '10, University Marshal, Order ofthe "C," Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Order ol' the Iron lNIask, Owl and Ser- pent. 9 93 Q1 6156 IQII Gap ann GOGUTL' ELLA M. RUSSELL Ph. B., Spring Quarterflgll. Chicago, Illinois, Englewood ,High School, Entrance Scholarship., Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges. NIERRILL ISAAC SCHNEBLY A. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Peoria, Illinois, Peoria High School, Bradley Polvtechnic Institute, Entrance Scholarship, University Debating Team, IQII. EDWARD AUGUs'r SEEGERS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. LaGrange, Illinois, J. SterlingllVlorton High School, Clyde, Illinois, Entrance Scholarship, PowWow, Cross Country Cluh,'o8, '09, Cross Country T63H1,,IOQW3ShlHgIOD House. IQATHARINE SINGLETON, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Spring Quarter,VIoI1. St. Louis, NIISSOUIIQ Central High School. IDOROTHY SLATER, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Kenosha, XVisconsin, Kenosha High School, Milwaukee- Downer College. CHESTER W1LL1A1w1 SLIFER, .X TQ S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Bunker Hill, Illinois, Bunker Hill High School, Shurtleff College. EH 6551911 g-2112 ann ooannd' CALVIN cjTIS SM1'1'H, fl' A1-J Ph. B., QLit.l Spring Quarter, IQII Brookheld, Missouri, Brookfield High School,Three Quar- ters Club, Freshman Football Team, Score Club, Chair- man Housing Committee Reynolds Commission, Black- ' lb i I Q9 1 fr1ars,Cast: 'Pseudo-Suffravettesg Settlement Dance Com- ' Y 7 7 'bfi N ' ' mlttee, IO, ll, keeper ot Class Gavel: Lhzurman Semor Programme Committee. Lewis ALWAY SMITH Ph. B. QLit.,D Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Lincoln House, Treasurer Y. M. C. A.,'11, Senior Class Pin Committee. Dom EDITH STABENAU Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. MA P HAZ P Quincy, Illinois, Quincy High School, Honorary Scholar- ship in Freshman Year. RY HELEN STALEY h. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Joliet, Illinois, Joliet Township High School, Lit. College Committee, Arrangements, Decoration and Finance Com- mittees Settlement Dance, Programme Committee Senior Class. EL LEIGH ST1LL1v1AN, h. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Kalailu, Execu- tive Committee Lit. College, '08-'09, Executive Board Sophomore Class, '08-'09, Chairman Lit. College Spring, '09, Toastmistress VV. A. A. Banquet, '09, Programme Committee Junior Pl'OI11.,,OQQ Honorable Mention innlunior Colleges, Member Appointed Council, '09, Undergraduate Council, '10, Secretary and Treasurer Undergraduate Council, Decoration Committee Senior PI'0ITl,,lOQ Settle- ment Dance Committees,'1o-'11, University Aide, Holder Class Cap and Gown, 'Io-'11, President Undergraduate Council, ,IO-,IIQ Executive Committee Senior Class,Chair- man Arrangements Committee Senior Prom., ,IIQ Green Room Dramatic Club, Nu Pi Sigma. ALFRED H. STRAUBE ll' 1' P h. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Downers Grove, Illinois, Western Military Academy, Freshman Track Team, Varsity Track Team, Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class, Chairman Athletic Committee Junior Class, University Marshal, Owl and Serpent. 95 cane IQII CIEID 5211319 csoc1111LgjlQQjl FLORENCE MAY SWEAT, 'IP BK A. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Detroit, Michigan, Thornton Township High School, Selz Scholarship, Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges, VVhite Scholarship, Junior Hockey Team,'O8g Senior Bas- ketball Team, ,103 Short Story Club, German Club, Y. VV. C. L. GEORGE SUTHERLAND, SAE S B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, John Marshall High Schoolg Entrance Scholarship, Senior College Scholarship in Chemistry, Senior Basketball Team. PAUL FREDERICK SWAIN Ph. li., Spring Quarter, 1911. Grand Rapids, VVisconsing Grand Rapids High Schoolg Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis.g Water Polo Team, '09, ,lO, ,IIL Senior Class Pin Committeeg Refreshments Com- mittee Settlement Dance, ,IIL President Wisconsin Club, Cast of German Club Plays, '08-'IO. ALFRED H. SWAN, EX, ill PE S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, Omaha High School. lVlINNlE lhlABEL SwANsoN Ph. li., Spring Quarter, IQII. Plymouth, IllinoisgAugusta High School. 1 ,l - NIARGUERITE SwAw1TE, ill BK l Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 I. , Chicago, Illinois, Yyendell Phillips High School, President Arts College, YOQQ Honorable Mention in Junior Collegesg l l l VVomen's Glee Cluhg Hockev T6HI1l,,IO1 President Short l Story Club, 'IO-'II. S fliirnf PM Q cane IQII ccglirsv ,ann oqqggj ESTHER Lucius TARKINGTIJN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Milwaukee, Wisconsin, XVest Division flVIilwaukeej High School, Northwestern Universitv. NATHAN TATARSKY Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, IQI1. Chicago, Illinois, North-Vvest Division High School, Freshman Football Team, '07, Pre-Legal Club, '07-'08, Treasurer, '08, Class Athletic QI0l'IlIT1iIf6C,,OQ-IIO, '10-'11, Track TC3m,,IIQ Y. IVI. C. A. Cabinet, ,IO-III, Fencing 1 T63m,III. LUc11.1z .IULIET TAYLOR, Delta Tau Sigma S. B., Winter Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School. W11.1.1AM STANLEY TIMBLIN S. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, McKinley High School, Freshman Track Team,'O8g Varsity Track Team,'O9 and III, Conference Indoor Championship Relay 'o9gNational Championship ReIay,'o9. ELIZABETH A. T11v11v115, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Kenosha, Wlisconsing Southern Presbyterian College, Mil- waukee-Downer Collegefoj-' IO. MARY ELIZABETH Ttrzu A. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Chicago, Illinois, Marylaiid College,'o3, First Year Honor Scholarship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Society Editor Daily Maroon. ,t.,..i.l..-.-1-...Q-. 97 Vafl f 'l ff 'I cane IQII C1912 gnu ooazxnc' CARL W1LH151.1w1 TOEPFE11 A. B, Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Second Year Honor Scholarship. . PERRY DAKIN TXRIMBLE, A Tl, fb.XfI1 Ph. B,, Spring Quarter, IQII. Princeton, Illinois, Princeton High School. ' CiARNET E. Ticorr, fl' B K Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. liuseball Team, 'IOL Short Story Club. Hi-nun' A. 'IQVVINING S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI 1. Chicago, Illinoisg Armour Scientific Academy. SUZANNE VAN A1zs19AL1Q Ph. li., Spring Quarter, 1191 1. Louisville, Kentucky, Hamilton College, Lexm RALPH E1x1ERsoN VAN1JE1u'oR'1' S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois: Englewood High School. Keokuk, Iowag Keolcuk High Schoolg Henry C. Lytton Scholarship, Catherine M. White Scholarshipg Toledo, Ohiog Toledo High Schoolg Entrance Scholarship, Senior gton, Ky. 98 VA. -'I 13311 65,1911 er? HUD Gocmg I CHARLES Ll'.ONARD VON Hiass S. B., Autumn Quarter, IQIO. l New Ulm, Minnesota, Stevens Seminarv, Glencoe, Minne- sota, University of Minnesota, '05-'O8. 1 l 1 CHARLES EDWIN WATTs, A Y , Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, 1o1o. Audubon, Iowa, Audubon High School, Glee Club, Com- mercial Club, Secretary Philosophy College, Blackfriar, Chorus: "Lyrical Liar," 'oo, Honor Scholarshipin Junior 1 Colleges, Senior Scholarship in Geography, Honors in l Geography and Political Economy, Varsity Soccer Foot- i ball Team, O. R., ,CQ-,IO. l 1 WALTER HENRY XYEIDLING, fl' A 1-D, N E X 1 S. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Topeka, Kansas, VVashburn Academy. FLORENCE MARIAN VVHITE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Calumet High School, Spelman House, Entrance Scholarship, Chicago Scholarship,'oo-'10, Hon- i orable Mention in Junior Colleges, Senior College Scholar- , ship in Latin, 'IO-'I 1. MABEL FRANCES XVI-IITE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Calumet High School, Spelman House, , Lewis Institute. 'oo. l l :ALECK G. WHITFIELD, E A E Ph. B. QLit.j Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Evanston Township High School, Presi- l dent Pow Vvow, Chairman Lit. College, '08, Treasurer l Sophomore Class, Treasurer Junior College Councilfoo, , Vice-President Fencibles: Chairman Junior Davfoo, Ath- letic Editor Daily hIaroon,'IO, General Chairman Settle- ment Dance,'1o, Staff Cap and Gown, ,O8,,IOQ Editor-in- Chief, Aurora Beacon,'lO, Pen Club, Mechem Law Club, Manager :"Pseudo-Sufl'ragettes", Abbot of Blackfriars,'11, Senior Class Executive Committee, Chairman Decoration Committee Senior Pf0ll1.,'IIQ Order of the Iron Mask, University Marshal, Owl and Serpent. l I 99 i tanec IQII .GED gin oocaxnd- l CLARA WIGHT' Ph. B.. Spring Quarter, 1911. Trinidad, Coloradog Trinidad High School. LAURA WILDER, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 191 I. Chicago, lllinoisg Ascham Hallg Freshman Social Com-1 mittee,'o7-'o8g Lit. College Executive Committee,'o7-'o8g- President Lit. College,'o3-'O9g Dramatic Clubg Cast:"The Fan," 'o9g Vice-President Junior Class,'o9-'log Decoration Committee Senior PI'OI'I1.,,IOQ Settlement Dance Committee 'IO-lllg Senior Class Gift Committeeg Kalailug Sign of the Sickle, Nu Pi Sigma. FLOYD PRICE XVILLET, .X 'll A A. B., Winter Quarter, 191 1. Chicago, lllinoisg University High Schoolg Glee Clubg Tigers Headg Blackfriarsg Cast: "Capturing Calypso." BEN-1A1v11N VVILK . A. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Beaver Dam, Vvlisconsing Hyde Park High Schoolg Lincoln Houseg Commercial Clubg Business Manager U. of C. Magazine. SARAH ELIZABETH W1LREs, Phi Beta Delta. Ph. B., Winter Quarter, 191 1. Chicago, lllinoisg Hyde Park High Schoolg Reception Com- mittee Senior Class. B. XVILLIAMS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911, Chicago, Illinoisg John Marshall High School. 100 one IQII 615112 gnu Godin, VN RUBY C. WILLIAMS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Brookings, South Dakota, S. B., South Dakota State Col- lege,'o8. NENA F. WILSON, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Washington, Iowa, Vlfashington High School, Cabinet Y. W. C. L.,'1o-'11, Glee Club, ,IOQ Social Committee Senior Class, 'IIQ Reception Committee Inter-Class Hop, ,103 Programme Committee Settlement Dance, '11g Deco- rating Committee Senior Prom., ,IIQ Music Committee Cap and Gown, ,IIQ ALLEN N. W1sE1.Y, JR., GPX S. B., Spring Quarter, 191 I. Ada, Ohiog Oakwood High School, Captain, Gymnas- tic Team, ,IIQ Ohio Northern University. tl. BAXTER WORTHING Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Oak Park, Illinois, Austin High School. MYRA L1zE1'rE ZAC1-1AR1As Ph. B., Spring Quarter 1911. Blue Island, Illinois, Blue Island High School, North- western Universityg Scholarship,'o6-'o7gGIee Club, '08-'1 1. EDITH MARIE ZAHRINGER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, Illinois, St. Xavier Academy, Dramatic Club. I-..i.......- 101 I' cane 1911 Gap ,emo oocmno- 4'Greek 111 B K. The Book of the Class of l9l2 I. And it came to pass, in the Year ofOur Lord, nineteen hundred and eight, in the days ofthe time of Harvest, that an unrest fell upon divers youth ofthe Land. 2. So that some of them said: Lo, we have fulhlled our days in the school which is called High, and behold, it is decreed that we must imbibe the Education surnamed Higher. And they waxed exceeding Wroth. 3. But others leapt and clapped their hands with joyg so that those that dwelt near them looked askance at them and said: 4. VVhy dost thou leap like young fawns in the watered plains? VVhy rendest thou mine ears with shouting? 5. And one answering said: I go to that city called Chicago, which, being interpreted is called The Metropolis of Wisdom. 6. There I shall become a mighty athlete, mighty upon the field of contest. 7. And another replied: Lo, my learning hath brought me fame, even in the School called High, and I journey to Chicago that I may carry off the spoils of VVisdom, even the Key of Knowledge? 8. And sundry Virgins cast down their eyes and murmured: Wie too are pilgrims to the same City, that we may sojourn within its walls. 9. And verily, the men thereof are Grand. Io. So was it, that they gathered together within the walls of the City. II. And their nations were many. From the Vllest and the South came they, from the East and the North they turned their steps. 1022 one IQII an gnu csocczrnc- 12. And they knew not one another, and they were afraid. They cast su- spicious vlances the one upon the other. b l 1 13. S0 that when the Inhabitants of the City beheld, they said Truly, they have not been long from the tents of their fathers nor have they been continually absent from the strings of their mother's garment?" Let it be that their tribe be called Fresh. I4. So it was decreedg and they continued for a yearfl' CHAPTER II. I. In the Time when the Grain was again Ripe for the Reaper, and when the days of the shaded Piazza and the moonlight Wandering had passed, the tribe called Fresh returned again to the dwellings of the Wisei 2. And they met with much laugh- ing and clasping of Hands. 3. Behold the maidens kissed one another with Rapture. 4. And their words had all the same sound: Didst thou have the Time that is called Good F Dost thou remember? Hast thou forgot? 5. What is thy course, O Brother? 6. And they laughed so that the tears ran down their cheeks, saying: 7. How great our Fears! How overwhelming our ignorance! How manlfold our Mistakes aforetimesl :SHe-brew "I1:1c11lty" Qlinglish One wise to the ways. 'l:HGlJl'6'XX' "Apron " TLit. 3 quarters ."gZHeb1'e1v "Faculty" 8. But our knowledge is exceeding great, and our courage is boundless? tg. So that the old men of the Citv have said, aye, the elders have decreed that no longer shall we be known to the Children of Men as Fresh, but our name shall be called Sophomoref lo. And they did sing a song cele- brating the Glory of their Tribe: II. Behold! IVe have come out ofthe cloud of fear which did obscure us. Lol IVe have cast the mantle of doubt from off our shoulders. 12. Upright we stand, bold is our front. For who can surpass us? Who can gain the victory over us? 13. Look ye upon our mighty ath- letes who light upon the field of battle. Who is braver than "Skee.,' Who is more steadfast than Menaul? 14. VVho is of greater gracefulness in the dance than Lorraine? VVho playeth more loudly upon the harp than Dusty Stapp? 15. Is there any among maidens who is more Sought after than 'Slee? Who among the youths weareth his 1nantle with better grace than Al Heath? Who drapeth his tunic to better advantage? 16. We have risen from the Depths and the kingdoms of the earth lie green before us. CHAPTER III. 1. When again the rolling months brought round the Harvest, and the 1 03 other: I.. A . - 1 xx N 1 cane IQII QD ann ooccund lf l l Matrons ot' the land said one to an- 8. For they neither cower do f in fear nor do they vaunt unsee l boastings. 2. Is thy new robe exceeding tight F l Shalt have thv last Year's mantle cut Q. But their ways are full of mo Short? Alasl The 1noth hath cor- rupted the wolf skins which did keep me warm. 3. Then they that were hight Sophomores did again up and away. 4. They have left the tents of their mothers who say: He that is gone is mighty in wisdom. Great are his trophies of Learning? 5. They have quitted the abodes of their fathers who listen to the tales of them that are their wives and say after the manner of speech of the un- believer: Huhll i 6. They have come again to the City of VVisdom beside the waters of an azure sea. 7. And forsooth, their name is called Juniori and they are as another tribe. 9tHonor points Ttraiiis. "Show me" Straus. one without seans eration: their paths are straight a narrow. IO. They say of this man he is my brotherg for he is of the tri called -lunior. And they are Faith the one to the other. II. Two prophets lead them greater, Raymond Daly, and lesser, VVilliam Harms. 12. And a woman of pruden and good wisdom is their Scrl And her name is called Ellen M Neish. much gold and abundant treasure known throughout the land as Ral Rosenthal. 14. And the tribe prospereth the eyes of meng for its councilst are just. Selah. I 13. And the guardian iiiiiiii 7 V. , 'r ' I X . '1 9 x vis v r 41 fx. - 'Q .'4 Y I 4: F G' U , . f 1 x 'L 'J IW 6' . Q-A f - -f"1 0.x-1 ' 1 1 v ' , J. up V' I - x .-.ff 4. 4 .lar f MA M Q A 34 -I Q -. Af-15: .I-55"- 1 sw . - ,.., . . ' 1 D' . .- ,V , ,, . , Y 1 5, ' Z' f gr aww xr QC!! ' ' L ,, , 3- ..-Q i-f1l'. . - 1 '," 4 4' 'M ' ,, 1 ' .. .5 ' gag, -5-1r3",1..1 fn- -f -:-ff" if-v Yu" 4 . 47" i'.'1-ll'--'f 'Is-' J r! -K-gl. . -... I ,. ,tif TSM' fees' f- 3. '+ 127 jf"-3 HY. 41'-FQ -' 4 - fh.. .. , , is A 0 " ,. uw. 4 'ya . X31 'YQ-11 6 Y .W T1 vit," .5 ' v ,, 'gin -I- N-a,xe. 'vs 4,4 fc. 1 .'. l"a Mu, .37 - W .. L . .34 , ' 14 V A ", w .. fw- 1 'Fw , .4 V r' -0' , ."n.I -.":u Q 1 ,T .' gg ',::f 4 J lx ,- . " .Y 45 5' Mr -H -w-,-xl' .T :B 691157, fix. -ff.. ' A . r, sig,-gif 1 Q' 'an X ' - 3 -X ' ' 134715, Cv' JMR' I -'Tf..i15,1'JA. " 1:'y'fV.3f35,9yx:- . ff, . ,3 'F 9 Gr-A . g. x,,,.-QI ,.,,,w 5 .., . ,A .':--,-1 U"-" g.fdQ.f:ae'ah.,, .?f'm:.+?3f 513 -3,-+27 . ' . ' N"'- v .1-E'M.'-,Y :uf , j Y .,- , 'Ln :4afw'?:uh1:Lzi2, al. e- .nn ..4 K f -g.. , Q X Q . 1 . Q, . , , ,r V ' V ' 4' , , Y, I o. sas I J , x s - ,- ' a . ll Q ' I 0' ' ' Q , . 1 A " . 'cl ,. W.. Y ' 1' Vim. Q4 4' ' V - -.4 Q Q. ,as 44 cas. ga if ,- "" 1 Q9 7 'N ,.-9, -, 4: Z 3 -p 36 4'- 9 sa Nov 23- -, .QU- vw- ev 18. ,.L.il:ff V l .. ' O ' ' z' 1 135:22 - a Swv " W W.. 1 Q. - --1 --- , ,v M. ,. . .. ,gl ' A f. ,QU-,.. ... A.......n- -, 1oQ',m,,. X I Q" .x-nv , ... x .v- -,v' '33 .9 'Z up 'Sf Q.. -Q, Q.. sf ,.,.. .1 Z n- ,,. Q' 0 'XR 395, hiv,-f+ ,. , 'Nr A44 .v-,f A 1' ...W TYQJ vf' - , Q 1. ' A 'I I ' ' I. I 'I I ii V61 ., J 1- .fe 4 X r I .5 . - 'Ab .'.' . Q 1 ' L sa I 'D 4 rl NN AJ , was 1Q1.1-GeP-enQ QOGULDLLT fa Clara W. Allen Grace C. Ambrose Harold S. Anderson Elmer L. Anderson Harold R. Axelson Arnold R. R. Baar Henry H. Bailey Robert W. Baird Harrison E. Biller Benjamin F. Bills Susanna Botto Robert Brown Robert C. Buck Ruby Bush Wm. Roy Carney Edward B. Caron Ralph W. Chaney Florence Clark Michael Cohn Louis T. Curry Thurber W. Cushing Paul Daily Raymond Daly Ira N. Davenport George A. Deveneau Elizabeth Dickey Kasson M. Dodson Albert G. Duncan James E. Dymond Franklin Fisher Robert V. Fonger Walter Foute Frank A. Gilbert Alonzo C. Goodrich, Meyer Goldstein Emada A. Griswold H. Philip Grossman Abraham Halperin In the Junior Picture Harriett Hamilton C. A. Hammill YVilliam P. Harms Byron XV. Hartley Frank C. Heckt Alice Lee Herrick Anna K. Herriman Edith T. Higley Dorothy Hinman Claire W. Houghland Geisert A. Howard Earl R. Hutton George Jamison Isabel Jarvis Edward E. Jennings Isabel Jaensch Clyde M. Joice Alice Kantrowitz Harold Kayton Clifton M. Keeler Elizabeth A. Keenan Herbert O. Keesey Bennett O. Knudson William H. Krauser Lydia Lee E. Hill Leith Kenneth Lindsay VVells B. Lloyd Faun M. Lorenz Alan Loth Paul MacCIintock Christina Maclntyre Margaret A. V. Magradx' Maurice Nlarkowitz Campbell Marvin Ma rga ret E. McCracken S. Jeannette McKean Anna M. Melka Austin Menaul lot! Ruth Merrill Dorothy C. Miller Nellie Mulronev Arthur D. U'Neill Charles Rademacher Ruth Ransom Leonard YV. Reed Ruth Reticker Orno Roberts Glen Roberts Louise C. Robinson Adelaide E. Roe Vliilliam C. Rogers Ralph Rosenthal Frank R. Rubel Forrest P. Rundell Ruth Russell Rudolph B. Salmon Jacob Sampson Junius C. Scoheld Zillah Shepherd Florence M. Silberber Charles Sloan Ella A. Spiering Wm. E. Stanley, Jr. H. Russell Stapp Martin D. Stevens Richard F. Teichgraeber Margaret Tingley Myron E. Ullman Arthur Vollmer XVilliam A. Vvarriner Rose A. VVertheimer Barbara H. VVest Mabel A. YVest Horace E. Xvhiteside Mabel V. Willard John T. XYilson ca et IQII an ,Q1ntLoocQ1nJ- The Class of l9l 3 " lVlzfre 011 'where I Y I: the gay young Sophomore?,' I You may see him on gridiron, diamond or trackg you mayi peep into the sanctum of The Maroon and spy him thereg you will dance with him at the Promg you will find him in your classes, Cparticularly if they meet but four times a weekj. It has l10t taken long for the members of the class of 1913 to penetrate into every crevice of University life. Some, alas, have penetrated tlzrouglz sundry crevices and are finding more credit in pursuit of the elusive dollar than they found in the- pursuit of the still more elusive honor point. But that is another story. . Besides his facility for making every interest in college life his own, the 1913 student has been characterized by class: devotion. VVitness the jaunty Sophomore toque with its muchl maligned "Dandelion" marking the wearer as a man of loyalty, not to say bravery! is l-lis class has been a point of pride to the 1913 fellow or girl,' with the result that he has made his class affairs matters of' history. Of course, this has been somewhat due to the officers whom he has carefully selected, with an idea, popular opinioni to the contrary, of something more than the color of hair. Such class affairs as they were, tool Who that participated' will ever forget the dances at the Reynolds club, Wherein every other dance was a "robber" dance F Or the dance in the Wash- ington Park Refrectory, where the sylvan beauty was somewhat? 1 marred by the dripping rain, but the happiness of the dancersi not a bit? Or the Freshman play, that set a precedent and' 1 innocently combined vaudeville, tragedy and farce in a fearful J and wonderful manner? Here, then, you will find the Sophomore, about to take his 'i Associate title and to step timidly into the upper classes. He ll may find more ofknowledge, but cannot find more of pleasure. Y K 5 110-AW -- n , 4 ' v v 1 1, 'sl . 1 - ur' 4 ll 4 ' - .0 1 - 1. y 4 'I ,.. - f' - , . 9.143 X. ,. f I zq, Q . ..- x . I .Q . A , - I , ,, . 1 4 ..,w ', M . t ...R l. ,. -1 I ' l U- za, , 1 ' x 1 - 'K4 ' - v - . .V NF-.-J 1 P I ' 5 ,wif H x., . , H '.?11'.fA', Ygfmx Q ' .5 - w .,, A V, , is I , . J .I- "u- ,-,'- .. - .fn -, '. ' 1,4 . -'K-275, A - ' ' WJ' . V ' ' .1 .. '- 4 t . .51 ' .f 'YT' . ,tl 1 4 4 sl .J -' Gr if , , , . A ' 1 x W. I v P 5 Y "1 ' t.. ' , l 'S' . 4 ' , ', 4' .f .QQ :is 1 ' 1 x , . '- ' -" - yu' . Z , y pf ,. .,. Y ., . , , -- -. ,:,, 4 - , .V ,, . ,. ,' ' fw .-.. ,g,,,:J',f ,1 ' V -t 1 , 1 , s. xg "' ' . . ' .. , h ,. V 1, ,fp-F . I -, -. A " f-.21 . ' vxifff-A'. - ' - ,ug . M a 1 I , mg L' Lf- 1 4- - .1 5 Z 4 N 6 V. ,V l I D, 1, . 0 ,. A 1, '. - ', ,, , I , I , tl' ., ,A ,L a Q , v ,J . '75 . ', . 5 ., f 5 . "1 V' "W , ' -iv , sf " ' " fa ' ' 1 ' " Lu L ' 4- . Y :.-J 'mv L '-1 . ,31 1 ' 1- , , .Am-1' 1 'I V-VV. 3 JT, iz. .. ,L .- , 9 Q' f . Wg, x lr' V ' . . - , 2 49, . , v V 3 ffl 4 , cv A . ., . . . , . t L ,N ,Q 1, x . nz., : ' ' M V , A 1 3- ' ' N 4-I Q A' 0 x 3 X V., 1 1 .1 .1 . V A 424- " -. ,Q I f 0 , 5. 1 , ' n 3 x 41 Ge QL 25 Q ? '06 -M1 .- nun. 'fur -v 4-. ,,,, 'Z 495' I if is s all x o,ojO f?Jf?Z5?f4'q? '93f3 ,gg ' ,, X I ! V. Q ,. . I ' , A - , Y A ia, ,,.i,.: 1 M 1 . ,Q V W H V L S 1 ,A ' I 1 I 37' F- -- .f--I -.,e,,.,, I s s , 1 2 . N x "K ,Z I 1 - 1 4 1 'N 1 ' -Ol 5 I ' '- " 1 ' I J. Q. I , O 4 J I 1 ,., J! an x X v his I - ' , 5 I K' Q ! 4 o A 4 'Qin 'lf a 1 - A ,r o f5" , lleill GHHSIQII Cfeeeav Goan' In David B. Adams Margaret E. Badenoch Jessie W. Bard Emmett L. Beach, -lr. Chester S. Bell Jonas Bleadon Edward Blonder William V. Bowers Ellyn C. Broomell Grace C. Burns John B. Canning Fletcher Catron Kent Chandler Ruth T. Crawford Marzo D. Cronk Louise S. David Albert H. Dekker Florence L. Deniston Minna D. DeVries James A. Donovan Anna D. Drill Miriam W. Dunbar Ethel G. Edwards Helene Edwards Edwin W. Eisendrath Norman R. Elmstrom Florence A. Fairleigh Florence G. Fanning Anna Louise Ford Theodore E. Ford Charlotte Foss Dorothy Fox Victor P. Frank Clarence P. Freeman Vivian T. Freeman Harry Gauss Allen C. Germann V the Sophomore Picture VValter E. Goddard, lr. Harold E. Goettler Ben K. Goodman Edna Greer Ethel I. Groat Helen M. Gross Herbert VV. Granquist Richard A. Granquist Edwin R. Gunton Seelye P. Harriman Sidney M. Harrison Will IVI. Harrison VVilliam F. Hart VVm. S. Hefferan, slr. Ellie M. Hewitt Virginia Hinkins Donald H. Hollingsworth Rodley L. Hubbard t Paul IVI. Hunter Paul D. Karsten Hiram L. Kennicott Josephine M. Kern Herman G Kopald Agnes E. Kraft George E. Kuh Clifford L. La Duc blames A. Lane Paul E. Lavery Ethel E. Lawler Joseph B. Lawyer Roger D. Long Helen D. Magee Daniel F. Matthews Muriel I. McClure Irene V. McCormick Agnes P. lVIcDowell Margaret IWitchell Ella C. Moynihan 115 Kenneth XV. Murphy Alma V. Ogden Norman C. Paine Ina M. Perego Samuel L. Pidot Mona Quayle Adolph Radnitzer Harold A. Ramser Ruth Ransom Ruth N. Renwick Howard P. Roe Anna Rosen Harry C. Rosenburg Charlie Rothermel A. Sanders Charles P. Sawyer Otto Y. Schnering Bessie Schumacher Sandford Sellers, Jr. Harvey B. Schick Hirsch Sobel Kenneth Sponsel Alfred E. Stein Edward H. Stein Robert Stenson Harold Sturdy . Roy E. Swartzberg Paul E. Tatge Cornelius Teninga Mildred D. Thayer hlohn E. Thomas, Jr. Leon Unger Leon VValker Lloyd E. VVells Lawrence H . VVhiting Martha YVhittmore Dora M. XVitkosky Q1 ta e IQII GP emo Gown-4 The Class of l9l4 From the beginning it has been felt that the class of 1914 was bound to succeed, because of the bands of friendship and spirit which have bound its members together, and because of- their great enthusiasm. After a meeting held early in the spring quarter for the nomination of oflicers the class imme- diately became eager to make of itself a real unit in the Uni- versity. As a result of the elections held soon after, Dana Morrison was made president, Melville R. Dall, vice-president, Ruth Agar, secretarvg and Erling l-l. Lunde, treasurer. These oflicers, aided by competent members of the several committees, arranged the program for the quarter. On De- cember 9 an informal dance was given in the Reynolds' Club. Each dancer wore a tag bearing his or her name and, as a con- sequence, introductions were dispensed with. A county fair, given in the Lexington gymnasium December IO, was a g eat success. Only girls were present, and these, dressed in farm s' costumes, were served red-hots, pop-corn, and cider. Exami- nations loomed up near Christmas time as dark and deadly destroyers, but the class marched bravely through them, and has emerged almost whole to begin the new quarter. In the winter quarter the committees again became busy with the social program. Another informal dance was held in the Reynold's Club, Ianuary 13. Here all the members of the class met again, but now as old friends. Other dances and a, play have been arranged. In the matter of athletics, the class has furnished many "stars," The football team was made up of excellent material and did splendid work against the Varsity in practice. The class basketball team stands at the head of the inter-class' league. The baseball men have gone out for practice and' promise well. The track 1nen, also, have great possibilities. Nineteen-fourteen has representatives in every student ac- rivily which is open to it, in music and dramatic clubs, literary and debating societies, and in the University publication work. ln fact there is no limit to its ambitions for the Universtiy. Y llli ,gf with . -Q ' ,-. -1.-In AA... . - L-v-z'u,,,m GSM U RI. 4u-?Al'4l:T- 4. I I ' 4 1 .yi 1' f o 4 . Sn ,. f A g J! f I A ' . - 1 ,, V x . fr " Qc ' ' If H L' J 1 il? W .. N - I V 5.1! u . . . . 1 I N ,A q' -e. - Y .' X 1 f"!"h .A ff r.- fl, .1 IA," .A M. A. . ' Ky' I P ' 4? ' 'E v."' , ' 'M' ...' . , . A N rr ,P , . A19 4 S , ' L W' ' . . . xg A 4 v , s f Y ,L - ,S , . . A ' ' A x . 1 X y - s ep... 'A . , u'5...,' . W ' r' I Q., A A -,fr .-I- "1 uf' 'F " -1. -A " f '. ' 'Y' 4 I ' n qc .Q -. ' . . ' 1 ' 1 -f,14"'i -'-Ad Ln A -f 'A f -. . A J- 'a:-"- . ' Q ,qu W A :AN lA M-.A ,. ',,., ,. ' ' X - 1 . ' " .g - " .. 'W , . 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' ',p,g':w'.af, 2... ..: 4 " ' ' .A " - . ' - ,n . 'v' A - . E- Jw if M" 5. lf., f ffiwx al,-'-K " 'wr - ' "1 . " ,,- ' wifi' - fav 1 Jw ,-x96 1 -4 -.92 A 4,.,,b 7 1 EPA ILQ? V-px-7. . N 4.. ,, .. Q,-,-A Q- ,QA . . 'U' J' Y V , 1 w Ll' - 1 "' 1- v Q.. A.. . f ' - 7 g, Ma: .4gQF?'+'1"I,3" ' I A ,,' 4 Fr, wif. lg' - .. . ... , , ' - ,, Q. A l-5A 4,,.. .fu -Ag -A - . A.: , yrs? ,..L..', , - -- - P Q 1 , A -- - 5 , .N A, , J A Q wr K AIA Q .Nr msn Z dal I r ' ' ' . li .9 A ' wwf ff - , 5. -f M . 'Q . u - 4 ' 4-HA! 0 -:tvs 057' " .Au , :Q-It -.sl :f ' 1 n ' . ' 7 Q Y' .A 4' ' , ' ww 1 pi '- - ' lv . A A L I l . M. . 'r 7 . wiv' . , 4T' A 5 5' , 692551 .M . W '.?:?Q,fg' .4 " . , . f , agiff, il Z 5 . fi . ' '1 7 1' ' 4- -, . ,Y U ' ,4r,,,f" N ' ' - Q " " G 44' l "' +1 9 'ff We Q A, ff . ,fr M- 1 'If v ' XP , 1 f - 'E 52 W' '. 1 P5 V ,hh 1 I X mane , - - ' ' - .- QM Y x..i 1 Q H , f ,Q in ef , .. wp!-1. " " ' 9 ' Q' . . 3 P 5 'gf ,Q if? 'J E3 Q ' xi- - X'-rf.. - ff AL: . ' f , Q 'f -X . ' ' gf " -f ,.' i lg 1 1 . X 3 x i - JZ! xv' ' ,QQ I 4 4,3 - , , VY, - f H A I Q ff s 2 gag? 'QJSB N . I 'V V- x V, W . ' fx E E .J . it .K 7 ff Q, . Q 4 f , . .4 K , .Q if ' gi ' , V . , -' I LC, aff wwf . 1 V 'if N ' , i .,, , 3' ' 1 an W ' M -1' ' if 59" v Y W1 V ,Wt Rf' XF-, 4' a W . l ,' fs." N A3129 ' I - Q 'Q . . 4 3 ,L .A ,I ., AV, , ,. Mg , f . N X' of x mag. 4 1 lf' U Yi u '-- 'Q x , i Ni " .N I. . W " - .V 5? 32 -. 'I' ' 1 1 -?' .f I' ,,f5f- I 15. 7 I I . vrgfiisnz i. X . Q, ' -- ,:,L4-4I'?Zgf?i fi'-?.'.::.,f1-"7 ?i"1!'ff5 i,i','x - f'-WLS ,EQ if - 'Z ,, s U. -5211. ,f 24,1 1, ,- Ig H gh: S "Sw . 1 A rn, A 1 'Liz lx' f, ' " F 72'-V , M- , 'X V . ,, ,. , 6 + bf ik . ,V , -.g,', b H A yn. 5, any xij I ! cb U W 1? , ' N 1 M ' Q 'ff-"".-. ff ' lg! , ' 4 - Asn' ,inn 4 "':'- F M 1 !,,f f-M, I , yd., . 1 ri Q W, 'Y ' A ff' "!""3a I , ' , I - YA? - HA". ff rw 1? ' I ' l " Q y 1 -, me . - A K. U?- , -u g .' 5. ' Q - 1' Av Y 1 3, I , , 1 f-5, ,,,:.f,-Ml . I ,f ,, L , 1- R -sv ' s NJF. ' ,x " 1 1 x I 'Q' as 5 b QI .1 I 'il x . 1 if 1 I , Q, 2 J ,gy f -v 443 I I' 6 Q?" 4 Q .by I f - 5 ' ja . My f -, an ,Ji F fav 1 x 'H' , Y K-U. . 1 ,ga his 7' 1. V .g-,wig . ,, Q, 'Ci 'e X Y? . 0. 4' . " '4 ' 1 ,-IZ. IRQ t bak A u 1 I I x . w v 1 - . ' .., .' V' ' A 3 ., J. .2 I ar va 'TZ ,g J .f 4' ? ,-' . 'I . .Yi si'-4 "1 A A :I v l" Y . yffe , ld - J "L, Ni-1 . 1. I' ,. v - ,xl K- .4 W' Q, A vis-1' A .M 444. , . v. , x l X X V- "' nf- , -1 fr? - -Y In v .4 1 - I L'N 4 4, y t l 4' ' "r an 'V v.- . s I .JH ,W Pu: A. 1 5 , iz'-5 ' ,rug Q f, ff- . . , I . V 5 . 5.-' ' I -KJ A I ' - MTW- " A "' u 5 . ,'l' ' .f . 1 I . V' 3 fn! , " n 5" ., j,-'- "ao, , ' ' I W -I Us ' . ,.v TL, ll . V 'U 1, :..'f' 5 .' I, v. ,,..Q7',, 4 ' BJ .. 44, . - fv , 44 - . ' 1 ., Wg A r x:tf,f 7 rv ,F .- - J " 14 " " u '. , . C 167' . ...lx 'W X34 ' 4, F4 . ' 7, , .. v i D Q. D g Qin ln 4 ' I x x, -1- 9 ' -f ... ...4 "f"f -f-jx , ' i x F .' ' 7 'Q - -5 1 " "I - , It ' 0 ,I -4 45 . ' U . ' ' . ' J' J 1 A K 1 4 I , 4 I Q ll 4 I' 'se 41 .,.! - -n 1 , .. ...A , , Q 4 4 ' r ' ., ' 1 ' u' If .LALAQL J. ' 'V 1' 11,5 r' ":-f'-1 GHQQII CfemDQQ f91r1f1-IT5J Tx 1 I ca e IQII, ED gino ooanns- DoNovAN VVARRINER Kun NEIGHBOLTR l5A11tD Roig H1N1q1Ns NTORRISON Piiirriiit APPIEI. S'1'1L1.x1AN DALY REEVE The Undergraduate Council The term of the first Undergraduate Council under the new system expired in February IQI 1. The council consisting of Hazel Stillman, President, Nathaniel Pfefifer, Reno R. Reeve, Vallee O. Appel, Benton Mover, Richard Teichgraeber, Raymond Daly, secretary, Margaret Mitchell, Kent Chandler, blames Donovan, and Dana Morrison, completed a very successful year, in which they handled all matters ofgeneral student interest to the satisfaction ofeveryone. Two acts ot' the Council are worth noting. Une was the sending to Mr. Rockefeller of a leather-bound set of resolutions thanking him in behalf of the Undergraduates for his last splendid gift to the University. The second was the present to Dean Vincent of a similar token from the student body in appreciation of his ever willingness to cooperate with them in Lniversitv affairs. The custom of a dinner every vear to the members of the Council, active and retired, was established. V The present Council consists of Hazel Leigh Stillman, President, Nathaniel Pfeffer, Reno R. Reeve, Vallee 0. Appel, for the Upper Seniorsg Robert Baird, Adelaide Roe, Vllilliam Wlarriner, Raymond Daly, Secretary, for the Lower Seniorsg James Donovan, George Kuh and Cora lrlinkins for the Upper Juniorsg Earnest Reichman, Leonard Neighbour, and Dana Morrison for the Lower Juniors. James Donovan and Cora l-linlcins were elected President and Secretary of the Junior Council to succeed Kent Chandler and Margaret Mitchell. 122 1 C fy ZQWXN X WW O X T, Xl XX 1 7 ff O CJ N X M1 A X2 ff ...ip ' ' , Q fvwi'-,LQ"""' Qi ' v 'Q . X V F X .. ,f Q ,f J 1 r u Iwi I xx N f X ti. r' IX -T I N , X X X X ' J 1 y f XX JI, X25 l 1N 6136 IQII Cifgl-11112 g1QQwc5Qa11gv,- fi- I 4 Jw cane IQII HP ann Oocmj,- 2 I .MA 1 I I 'I it R1 UWI11' BI-ta of Ilfirzozhs Clzafvtrr "FOR ESPECIAL DISTINCTION IN GENERAL SL'HUI.ARS14IlP IN THIS UNIVERSITYU S4'11fr1t'x'-fffffz C0II1'0lAL7fIv0I1, fum' 14, IQIO BEULAH MAE ARMACOST ANNA HLAINE LAVENTURI-I RUTH ERNESTINE BOVELL 1 MOSES LEVITAN EDITH OLIVE DAVIS ROBERT THOMAS PROCTOR HELEN DEw1H1uRsT JOHN HENRY SHANTZ ROY MILTON HARMON FLORENCE MAY SWEAT ADELE AURORA HEDEEN GARNET EMMA TROTT ELEANOR G. KARSTEN f,SCAR WILLIAM XVORTHWINE S6'Ut'7If,V-J'1.Xfll Confvomtzorz, SrptI'nzlfI'r' 2, IQIO LYMAN KEITH GOULD NIARY .IERUME LILLY Smwzty-51I'Lw'rztl1 Cor1110n1t1'm1, Dmnrlfwr' 20, ILQIO FRANCES PARNELL IRE.-X'l'l'YG SI'fL1fr1tv-viglzlfz Corzfuomtzvmz, IUf1r1'l1 21, IQII HARVEY BRACF LEMON 12.3 ca 61111911 HD HDD OOCQIIL-C .EI Q A "FOR EVIDENCE UF ABILITY IN RESEARCH NVORK IN SCIENCEH SI'uI'r1tI'-fffffz Confvoratiorz, fum' 14, IQIO GEORCIE DELWIN ALLEN HARRIET RIAY ALI,X'N ALBERT DUDLEI' BROKAW DANIEL BUCHANAN VVELLINGTON DOWNING JONES EDWIN RUSSELL LLOYD FLORENCE LELAND MANNING JOHN NATHAN MARTIN EDGAR KINCAIIJ CHAPMAN JOSEPH FRANKLIN CLEVENOER JOHN SAMUEL COLLIER HAROLD CASVVELL COOKE SOPHIA HENNION ECKERSON HARITEI' FLETCHER ERNEST N1OSIAH HALL CLARA JACOBSON ARDEN RICHARD JOHNSON HOWARD VVILSON MOODY ROBERT KIRKLAND NABOURS CLARK HAROLD SACKETT CARI. ORTWIN SAUER MAUD SLYE JENNIE MILDRED SPEER WILLIAM ARTHUR TARR SHIRO TASHIRO CHARLES HEIIMAN VIOL MARION BALLANTYNE XVHITE Smwrztxx-I'1'gfItf1 CO7l1YOfllfI'O77, Almwlz ZI, IQII IRI-QNNFTH NOFI. ATKINS EDMUND VINCENT COWIIRY GEOROI-' FREDERICK DICK LEONARD GAl.X'lN DCJNNELI.X' FRED IVIILLEP DRENNAN XVALTER CROSBY EELLS NYERNUR CLIEEORD FINCH JOHN WILLIAM E. CELATTFELD CELADYS ROWIENA FII-,NRY HARRIET FAI' HOLMES ALBERT JOHANNSFN JACOI, NJARTIN JOHLIN 1726 IVIARY JEAN LANIER CDLIVFR JUSTIN LEE KIRTLEY FLETCHER INIATHER JOSEPH ANTONIUS NYBERG ISAIAH MARCH RAPP GUI' ARTHUR REDDICK ERNEST LYMAN SCOTT I,ES'I'I2R WHYLANII SHARP CLARE CHRISMAN FFODD FRANKLIN LORLNZO VVEST RUSSELL NIORSE NVILDER HIRRICK EAST WILSON A K T 455' GRS 191 1,959 HDD f if 531135, S L ii.: JW, W p ,g....i.- Z' R Graduutf Honor Sf'1101t17'.Vl1l-f'5'. JOHN H. SCHANTE THEODORA FRANKSEN GERTRUDE SCHOTTENFELS HERBERT F. HANCOX HELEN S. HUGHES ROBERTS B. OWEN Q ff Aim HELEN M. RUDD C.AROLINE DICKEV AVA B. IVIILAN Gradzlatz' Horzor Scholarsfzzlpy-Suzvrrzce PARKE H. WATKINS JOSEPH A. NX'BERG A GEORGE SIMPSON Sfnfor Horzor Sfll01ll7'.Yl1l'P,f ANNA LOUISE HENNE EARL RALPH HUTION XYOSHIO ISHIDA FRANCES PARNELL IQEATING CLARA WILSON ALLEN ROBERT LLYE ALLISON RALPH WORKS CHANEY DUDLEY HOPKINS GRANT !1l7Z1'0f H07107' SCIZOIKIVJIIIIPI INIABEL C. STARK LIBBIE H. HVMAN INIARGARET ANNA IXIAGRADY DAVIS HOPKINS INICCARN CAROLA SCHROEDER RUST CHARLES EDWIN WATTS FLORENCE MARION WHITE ELIZABETH F. AYERS WESLEY M. GEWEHR GEORGE S. IVIONK IVIONA QUAYLE FLORENCE E. BARNES WM. L. HART KENNETH IVIONROE CHARLES E. STEWART CHESTER S. BELL DAVID E. JOHNSON JENNIE IVICIJONALD ARDIS E. THOMAS GERTRUDE EMERSON NELLIPI MILAM INA M. PEREGO ELMER W. VVOOD ANNA E. MOFFET DOROTHY Fox Elbert H. Shirk S1.'lIOIHfJ'lIl.P BLYTHE CALLANTYNE Selz Scholarship-HELENE M. EDWARDS Lyfton Scholarxhzlp RUTH RETICKER Gro-ver SChO10TIlIl.P10LIVE HAGLEV famlz ROJI'nl11n'g Sl'llOllII'I1lI.f7 GEORGE H. COLEMAN Smnzmon Srf1olar.fl11'p-GUY C. SMITH 11l1'r1O1'.f Sony Of the RFTOIIIHIOII Sl'lI01l1l'.S'1Il'P FAV GEORGE FULKERSON Cfzzurago SI'f10fz1r'.w'1Ip-EIJNA H. KRUN Eno: M. Barton SflIOIHI'IlllAPT-JAMES STANLEY IVIOFFATT lflzftf SFIZOIUIIVIZI-f? GARNET TROTT E. OLIVE DAVIS ALTHA MONTAGUE Pillsbury Srlzolarflzip-OWEN D. FLEENER Colby Sflzofarxfzzlp JAMES ORR CARL STOUFFER LLOYD WELLS XVILLARD DICKERSON DAVID MERRIAM CHESTER RITTENHOUSE EDWARD JENNINGS Walter D. Lofwy Sfholarflzip Alarif Afvrglrr Sclzolarxlzip HIRSCH SOBLE ELSA I. HENZEL Tafmtt Sl'llO!t17'I1I1.P LORENA CHURCH HARRIET PENFIELD IVIURIEL D. CARR WILHELMINA BAREIELD ENDORA SAVAGE fulius Ro.ff'mL'ala' Prizf for Oratorlv In rlzu Snzior C0114-gm' ISAAC EDWARD FERGUSON Mz'I0 P. fewett Prize for Exfrllrrzcf In Bibi., Raading in the DIl'Ul-7llAf'V Sflzool NELSON ALEXANDER HARKNESS 1127 H6 IQII QP gnu GOCQIIL' 1 l3AL1m11Jr:E H. Lum: W1H11'1'1f11.1.1n EARL!! DAVIS COLLINGS ROGERS BAU14HAcsE STRAUBE E. LUNG Marshals ng' 11fHf .KU 1,8 111: 'oo 1,11 117 ' 1 .,s v 1141 'oo OI L1 LIUSFPH EDVVARD RAYCR01-"ls, Alllfffllll Qftlzr Urz1'f111'1'51tYv Congr1'gat1'or1 CYRUS Lmwx' l3A1,DR11mG1i, Hfad Mm-,flzal Hll,N1.-XR Ro1sHR'1' I3.xL'1i11Ar:1i FRAN 1a -1111-1N L'o1.1.1 NGS xYAI,'I'IfR i'H11,1.1Ps Cm1s'1'11c14 11.-x 1'1. I IAz1.1'1"1' DA ws I m1N 1 x111.1-' 5.-XfXll'I4l. LI Former Head Marshals .lun-1'11 111111 111411 R'XYCRHl-"l 'OI XYILI 1-xx1 SQ1111 Hmmm Yffll W11,1.1.fxx1 l"1.1N1 XYILI 111'1gH11x' 111-11111914 XN,x111N1 'oz .04 1 . . og XXA1.11Q1a I. Sc11x1A111 'OU Rm' 'l'1'111111 X'1f1aN11N 'of Ol O3 O5 011 07 OLJ ICSMOND RAY LUNG HARGRAVH ARETAs LONG Rurus l3m'N'1'oN ROGERS L'H1.R1.Es T,1a1i SL'1.1.1vAN A1,1'14ED HFc14x1AN STR.-XUBE A1.1QCK f,:URDON XYHITFIELD WA1,'1'11: I,AwR1iNcE Hmm .I.m11is NI11.'1'11N S11EL1mN I,1QE W11,1wR Nl.-xxwE1,1, Human IXIURRIS FRIEND Vlo11N F1u'1iR XIo1'1.Ds A11v1N i'iRliDl-'RICK KR1u11sR 'ou 'IO XXQINSTUN l'.x'r1z1c14 HFNRY IBN BN rl x , K G56 19" SHP HUD DAVIS G. BROWN LEE KAWIN H. BROWN STILLMAN ETTEN CARROLL MOYER PRINDEVILLE HEMINGWAY College AldCS GERALDINE GUNSAULUS BROWN EDITH ION!-i HENIINOWAI' HELEN MACKAY BROVVN ETHEL KAWIN MOLLIE RAY CARROLL ALICE FERGUSON LEE EDITI-I OLIVE DAVIS VERA LENKJRE AIOYFR NIARY LOUISE ETTEN EDITH PRINDEVILLE HAZEL IAFIGH STILLMAN lift DD GOGUIL' Q16 'QU Gap Q 130 mui Hifi' H2 +12 EA! 'asses Ai Illlllllll Illllllllllll M ERIE? 6 1 IH" ""'-l I T111 ? ii 4117 l rv EEGANIZATIONE r' ' ,- G 6,199 ee env GOGHIL' 1 A Reynolds Club At the annual meeting of March 4, 1910, there were elected the following oflicers: Charles Lee Sullivan, presidentg Roy Baldridge, vice-presidentg Frank Collings, secretaryg Hume C. Young, treasurerg and the E. H. Bowlby, librarian. Owing to the fact that Mr. Sullivan did not return to college in the fall, Roy Baldridge was elected as president bythe executive council to hll the vacancyg and when Mr. Young left college in the Winter Quarter, the executive council elected William Pyraemus Harms to till that ollice, and lValter Phillips Comstock to the oflice of x ice-president. The year has been marked by important improvements in the Club House. In the first floor reading room three handsome rugs entirely covering the Hoot and making for a better dancing surface have been installedg while the old maroon rug was remodeled for the small second floor rooms. In the bowling alleys new balls and pins were added before the annual tournament took place. In addition to improvements of a less important nature, the writing room has been entirely relitted with tables, chairs, and convenient auxiliaries. The Club has gained a distinct reputation for its smokers especially. These occasions are worth much to the men ofthe University in bringing them all together in friendliness. Local talent has been used exclusively, unique stunts have been prepared, and printed programs of executive-council wit have been instituted. The annual Hard Times party was a greater success than ever, the costumes being more artistic and better thought out than ever before. The usual President's Reception and the Formal were also held. As for the informal dances, they have been so popular that the bowling alleys in the basement have been thrown open for free howling during 'their progress in order that the crowded conditions of the upper two floors might be relieved. 132 ,. V' N, '1 L 136291 I 25519, G0wIu,lisi'TQ As tbe Iolo-loll zulministrzition of oflieers retired tbex' issueil at booklet ol' tlievklinsti- turion, revised House Rules, :tml ll llistory of the Club, wbicb xxzis illustrzttetl bi' pliotograiplis. As well as being clistributecl to Club members this booklet was sent out ro other llnixersities and Colleges. Ubc 'University of Chicago 'Cbc Rcignolbs Club M425 SPRING 1911 Mu. IS .AN A 'I ' hlli. Ili OF TUE REX'NOL . CI. X, ENT .ED TO ALL THE PRIVILICIEES THEREOF. FOR THB SPRING QUARTER, 1911. Not TRANAF BRABLE T NEAQ ruin THIS CARD MUST BE SHOWN WHEN REQUESTED K 1 L Ar the regular annual meeting of March 4, IQII, rbe following oflicers were elected: RICHARD FREDERICK 'IQEICHGRAEBER . . . President RALPH JAMES RosEN'rHA1 ,,.. . Vice-President ARTHUR DALE f3'NIZII-L . , . Secretary PAUL lxIALLERS HUNTER . . Treasurer KENT CHANDLER . 1 , Librarian i l l i l I HARMS BOWLBY BALDRIDUE CUl,I.INGS L' '1.1S'li 'vii 1153 f'6x fn 1 GHG !9H EP HDD GGGHIL' I A .1 LJ V - Ll- LL N I A -I .- Z. Ns A ...- -. -.f 2 QE DF C.:- LLM Q:- Z? E4 PE D wg Oc E-1 2'-. QL!-I fc 2 2- 2 :Q -I .-I 125' v-L Eu- CLI A 10 :z: EZ -.Q r-.Z 1 gi 51 fr Qi -fi E if 3-:ii Q-A 74 J 1221 G56 igii HD ,ann QQGUDi-,165 5 ' I I -- Q 0 Q Q flldllll ' Y'lv"' li . i..,,ai!1:,El,.' Q? uw: , Q I "f'r"h are 1 .U - 5 fkx - r fr A ii- V it - -5- ZFN- 1' ' 'i f Bnsslfxm . , 00! ' ' I f xx : '. E E 1 1 'li ' Nlieg For the hrst time in its history, the Pen Club, that organization ot' future literati, has this year been compelled to turn away guests at its periodic dinners. XYhether this has been due to an unusual interest in the club or to the popularity of the men whc- have been its guests of honor, at any rate the Pen Club has found it necessary to place a limitation upon its membership so popular have its dinners become. The transformation of the club from a looose, open organization into practically an honor society, has met with complete success. Among the successful men of the literari' and journalistic world to whom dinners have been given in the past year were Edwin L. Shuman, literary critic and author of many books on journalism: Bert Leston Taylor, humorist and author of "A -I.ine-O-Type-or-Two," and George Fitch, humorist and writer of college stories. Of!-IFIIY NATHANIEL PI-'EEIER , .... President C. WRIGHT HOUGLILAND . Secretary-Treasurer RAYMOND DALY . . . . Historian affirm' flIL'n:l2t'1'.v BAI+I4r'I"I' H. CLARK RAYMOND -I. lj.-RLY JAMES E. IDYMOND WAL'I'ER bl. FoUTE C. XVRICHT HoucaHLANII ,IoIIN NIASON Ielouf3HI.ANn HIRANI L. IQFNNICOTI E. HILL LIQITH VALLEE O. APPEL ROY BALDRIDCF HILMAR R. BAUKIIAQE ELMER W. BEATTY BENJAMIN F. BILLS DONALD L. BREED MII.LINGTON F. CARPENTER 13.3 Esxrorvn R. l.,oNo HAINIRAYE A. Lorvc BENJAMIN F. NELIMAN NA'l'HANIEI, Prrirritit ixll-IRL W. REEsE CHARLES Y. 'IRAYLOR AI.EcI4 G. XvHl'l'l'llfl.D 1 iG55,-l9ll -U eeeimefywm OHHEKFIL R A ' .. gli 1 me ' I C The Commercial Club has as its object the bringing of its members in touch with the business interests in and about Chicago. For this reason meetings are held every two weeks in the Hutchinson Commons at which a man prominent in business speaks on some phase, such as advertising, bonds, or banking. The club was founded December 4, 1907. OFFICERS, IQIO-Il S. EDWIN EARLE . President PAUL H. DAv1s . Secretary EARL R. HUTTON . Treasurer H07IOI'UI"1' .Alz'III1Iz'I'.V ZYATHANIEL BUTLER XVALLACIS HFCKIVIAN HARRY PRATT 'IUDSON -I. LAWRENCE LAUc:H1,1N flryorrfzra AIz'l?Il'z'7',V 'INREYOR ARNE'1"r LUTHER DANA FERNALD IDAYID ALLAN Ro1zER'rsoN CQEORGI-I QRNVEN FAIRWEATHER .'Il'fli'L't' fUn11fu'm' RUIZERT W. ALLISON NKJRMAN L. BAL1mvv1N ELMER W. Bl-iA'I"I'Y PAU1, H. DAv1s S. Enwm FARLE XVILLIAM P. HARRIS HARRY YV. HARRIMAN EARL R, HUr'roN HAROLD P. KRAMER INIENNETH LINDSAY HARGRAVE A. LQNG EvERE'r'r L. PATCHEN NIAYN.-XRD E. SIMOND R. E. 'IREICHGRAEBER CHARLES E. VVATTS BENjAMlN XVILK 136 VA Aw E in V W V ra fl Une IQII ED EDD Ootcnnvf HAMILTON REEVE SELLERS BALDR1Dc:E 'l'A'1'ARs1QY GREY SCHNERING ROBERTS NE1.sON IENN1Nus SM111-1 Y. M. C. . The Young lVlen's Christian Association seeks to cooperate with the University in pre- senting the religion of Jesus in a clear and natural fzishion to lhiversity men, not nierely as a theory hut as a practical reality. As 11 further step in the :1cl1ieve1ne11tOt'tl1is aim, it seeks to enlist men in various forms of useful and helpful service. Tilt' EX1'CIlfIA'L'1' CRNO BENTLEY ROBERTS . . EDWARD EVERETT 'IENNINGS OTTO YOUNG ScHNER1Nf: , LEWIS ALWAY SMITH ROY BATCHELDER NELsON . . Conznzlnttm' , , . . President . Vice-President . , . Recorder . Assistant 'lireusurer , . . , Secretary Thr- Stmfrrzf fIz1'L'IvJ07',1' Conznzzlim' CYRUS LEROY BALDRIDOE M1LL1NOTON FARWELL CARPENTER FRANK ALONZO GlLBER'l' DONALD TILLINGHAST ciREY T116 Con JOHN MERLE COULTER ERNEST DEVVITT BURTON AMOS ALONZO STAGG FRANK JUSTUS MILLER CHARLES A. MARSH Illllvfffc' of CLARENCE HERBERT HAMILTON RENO RUCKI-IR REEVE SANDFORD SELLERS NA'I'H.AN 'TATARSKY zllfzlrlagfrrznzt . . , Chairnian FRANC1s W. PARKER DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON VVILLIAM JOHN xv,-XTERMAN WALTER A. PAYNE, Treasurer 137 Fl' 'X fl qi 1 cane IQII CCEID emo csocoine l p Cosmopolitan Club of the University of Chicago SHIRO TASHIRO, President . . . .... japan W1LL1A1v1 G. KIERSTEAD, Iflift'-Pfl'.S'1-dE'7'll . . . Canada CLARENCE PR11v11v1, Corresponding Sam-tary . . U. S. A. NICHOLAS SANKOWSKY, Refording Srfretary . . . Russia LAWRENCE WHITING, Treafurcr ...,. U. S. A. BOARD OF DIRECTORS A. A. FRE ELANDER, U. S. A., Chairman CONRADO BENITEZ, Philippine Islands PAN HU1 Lo, China Joi-1N XYIUBONG LEE, China SHIRO TASHIRO, japan COUNTRIES REPRESENTED Armenia Canada Germany Philippine Islands Sweden Bolivia China India Russia Turkey Brazil England Japan Scotland U. S. A. MEMBERS ARANHA, ADE S. HALT, M. RoBERTsoN, D. A. BENITEZ, C. ISHIDA, Y. SANKOWSKY, N. COSGROVE, E. M. COLMAN, G. T. C1-low, W. T. H. CUNNINC-HAM, H. M. DIKIJIAN, D. A. DUTT, N. EARLE, S. E. FREELANDER, A. A. JOHNSON, E. L. KRAMER, H. L. KIERSTEAD, W. G. KASAI, G. LEE, Y. Lo, P. H. LONG, HARGRAVE A. LUM, B. Y. S1-111v1ADzU. M. S1-i11v11DzU, H. S. TASHIRO, SHIRO TAJIMA, K. TURPIN, VVANG, Y. T. NVI-IITING, L. H. X7UNG, S. Y. FLOYD, E. V. MUNOZ, F. ZEE, F. GARABED1AN, E. B. NELSON, R. B. PALMER CiRANT, D. H. N1P, F. NICCAULEY H. A. HAESLER, P. C. OYAMA, I. TAMIYA, HAMILTON, C. H. PERRY, H. G. NIONK, G. S. HISHINUMA, H. PRIMM, C. ARONBERG, L. Ho1cANsoN, N. M. PFEFFER, N. lNIONASEWIT'L, A. S. 138 f-gl one IQII an ann otoaiinqy OYAMA TAMIYA TAKIMOTO KASAI TSHIDA To:v1oYEDA TASHIRO TAvIIMA Sl-IIMIZU 'TQODA TQATATAYE lVlURAKAMl Kuo A he Japanese Club Since the establishment of the Iapanese Club of the University of Chicago, the primary purpose of the Club has been the report and discussion ofthe results ot scientific investigations in various branches of learning as represented by the meml-ers. This is done at the regular meeting of the Club held on the first Saturday night of every month, during the academic year. These meetings are all conducted in japanese, and therefore accessible only to the Japanese speaking students. But in order to fulhll the larger social function of the Club, an annual entertainment of some kind is held to which all members and friends of the University are invited. During the year 1910-1911, the Club gave the "Japanese Night" under the auspices of the Cosmopolitan Club of the University at which an attempt was made to reproduce manners and customs of the Japanese before the American audience. The Club has at present eighteen members of which three are honorary: Horzorartx 1ll'lt'IlIfN'I'.f HON. K. YAMASAKI P1101-. T. IY1aNAt:A Mas. T. IYFNAGA Alt'7lfl7t'7'.f H. HISHINUMA C. IQAWAGUCHI T. TIQAKIMUTO Y. ISHIDA M. Mu1zA1cAM1 J. rliAMIYA G. KASAI I. OYAMA S. TAsH1Po K. KATATAYE Y. SI-lIMI7U K. Tom lPrffSiClGI1fl K. KATO, CSecretaryD K. TAIIMA T. 'TQOMOYFDA ifiif ca IQII ' HD ann ooaand- r e 1:1 f With thirty-seven of its members fresh from the Sum- mer Conference at Lake Geneva, the Young Woman's Christian League began its new year in October with enthusiasm. As soon as the deans opened their offices, the hospitableleague room in Lexington hall was thrown wide open, and all women students, new and old, were bidden to enter. VVithin there were little maroon covered hand books, full of just the kind of information which the Freshman wantsg older girls always ready to give help in the puzzling problems of regis- tration, cheering cups of teag and always a warm welcome for all. On the first Friday evening of the autumn quarter the League gave a dinner to the new students at which three hundred and twenty-one women were present. This was followed by the Freshman Frolic, which was, as always, much enjoyed. By this time the new students were beginning to feel at home in their great University, and the League already numbered many of them among its loyal friends and workers. In all its nineteen years of existence, the League has never met with a warmer response to its welcome to the Freshmen than it received this year, and it looks forward to greater achievements than ever before now that it has the sym- pathy and support of so many of the class of IQI4. The autumn quarter was a very busy one for all the committees of the League. Bible and Mission Study classes were formed, religious meetings were held each YVednesday morningg workers were found in the University Settlement, Hull House, and Hyde Park Centerg a dele- gation was sent to tl1e state convention of the Young VVomen's Christian Association of Illinois, receptions and more informal good times were given, and many of the new members were assigned to the COIHITUIICSS for which they seemed especially fitted. On Thanksgiving day members ofthe League carried two hundred and lifty bags of fruit, candy, nuts, etc., to the Home for Incurables, leaving one with each patient, and at Christmas time the hearts of over one hundred children were made glad by the well lilled stockings which the University girls had prepared for them. To the women of the University the League extends most cordial greetings. Its doors are ever open to all of them, students and faculty, undergraduates and graduates, members of W 1411 rd K eHsufmeP,eDD,EQE1w and help ol' all who syxnpatlnze with its purpose to ds GERALDINE G. BROXVN NIOLLIE RAI' CARROLL GRETCHEN NASH . MARX' C. PHISTER NIARGARET LOWETII MARGARET E. BURTON MOLLIE CARROLL . NENA WILSON EDITH LOVE . QIRETCHEN NASH CLARA ALLEN ALICE LEE . MARION PIERCE EMILY ORCUTT I-IARIETT SAGER ISABEL .IARVIF , , President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Recording Secretarx' . . Treasurer General Secretarv Membership . Social Service I . . , Social School of Education Religious Meetings . Bible Studv Mission Study Intercollegiate . House Finance Y. W. C. L. the School of Education and the school on the quadranngle. lt carm-stlx' IIIYITUN the ctmpeixitioii xelop Ind express the Ql1l'lNfl'lIl lite ,A ,Ca-W4add17si.w."' Q" '- L . , I ' ?,5,:.., AVL F if SAGER LOVE PIERCE LEI-' ALLEN XYILSON f,RCU'l'I LOWETH JARVIS BRONVN BURTON CARROLL PHIs'I'ER 141 GHG gn Clap gnu caocmry- ,. W X-1 l-112 611161 1911 ee enveeem' IT - ra Aifif-in .Qfx Ja' je' fkrrifbaasg-- Tri fs' sf .Q fe CH my ,ple if - , 1 ' wrivvktif Iv .5 - A A 5.41 ' fTHE11p.E1GHB0m4ooo e Z' i H 4 ur' JP 'bl "'1 "' 'fllfllilslef .ff 1 'QW ffl v 4- s. as CLUB? ' v LAI . y x There are four Neighborhood Clubs at the University, and their aim is to promote social intercourse among the off-campus women. Every University woman may, if she wants to belong to one of these clubs, and it is hoped that in the not very distant future every University woman will belong to one of them. The division into four clt bs is made on a territorial basis, the dividing lines being the Mid- way between the North and South, and Lexington avenue between the East and W'est, clubs. In Lexington hall the Neighborhood clubs have an attractive room, which is meant to be, as Miss Robinson, the founder ofthe clubs, says: "The campus home ofthe off-campus girl," where she may rest,or study, or talk to her friends. Several times in each quarter each club has a party for its members in the Neighborhocd room. or at the home ofone ofthe women. Usually the clubs have at least one social affair in common in the quarter. ln the Spring of IQIO there was Mrs. Vincent's reception for the four clubsg in the Autumn Mrs. ludson's reception, and the Thanksgiving spread: in the Spring of IQII the party for members ofthe University faculty. OFFICERS N0l'tf11L'f'.vt Club DoRo'r1-iv Fox . .... President RUTH CRAVVPORD . Secretary NORMA PFEIFFER ...., Treasurer Q .ZN7OI'flIt'l2,ff Cfufi ZILLAH SHEPHERD .,.. President MARIORIE NIND . Secretary ET!-IPL LAWLER ..,... Treasurer Sozzrflumtt lffulf MINNA Di1VR1las ..., President MARGARET CAMFBFLI. . Secretary DONNA MAX' MEssicNtzi.R , , Treasurer SOI1flIe't1,f! ffftzff lVlIRIAM Col r . .... President EDITH CooN1.Hv . . Secretary ANNIE Louisa FQRD . Treasurer 143 VY? 'i rea ca e IQII 52111 ann ooannd- XYICKS iXlI'liCHE1.l. PIERCE SALLEE NIDYER HUMMEL HARRIS H1s1E11NUMA lNlcCoNoUts11EY G11.BER'1' Toon HAMILTON The Student Volunteer Band 'lihe Student Volunteer Band has as its purpose the awakening and maintaining amonv the l'niversity students an intelligent active interest in foreign missions. The Band is a nart of the Student Volunteer movement of the United States and Canada, which seeks to enroll an llLlt'llll2ift' numher of volunteers for the demands of the foreign mission boards of lNorth America, and to prepare these candidates for their life work. Ijfilffff FRANK A. GIl.I3ER'I' ..,..... Leader VFR.-X L. NIOYER . . Corresponding Secretary lXlARION I.. ll!-iRCE . Recording Secretary l.11.1.1AN FRANCIS . . , . 'l'reasurer YE s'1'A1. R. ARRA11.-xx1 IQARN If s'1 N. ARr11s'1'RoNts NI11.1oRn K. l3ARx1fs Klo1,1.x' R. CARRo1.1. filillktili Pli. RYULM-KN lit:11ER'1' LER111' IJAKINJ l,11,1,1AN FRANCIS l'iR.-KNK A. CI11.14ER'1 .loHANN1-is O. Go'1'AAs C1,ARENcE H. HAM11.'1'oN CAR1.'1oN W. HARR1s 1llt'I7l!HT.Y HI-IIKII H1s1-11NuMA lixnu' C. Ho1.L1s'1'ER ARTHUR W. HUMME1, AcsNEs E. KRAE1' 'IDI-IN T. L11.1.AR1J, FIR, lf1,wARn M. NcCoNoL't:11 FY lxl,-XIQY S lx'll'l'CHEl.l. RoRER'1' A. Nl1'rc11E1. CHAR11-is O. Mo1.AN1JER lgl2VFRlDGl-I NIOORE RosE KIARIE NIUURI-1 144 VERA L. Mox'ER lNIAR1oN L. l'1ERcE HANNA1-1 F. SALLEE GUY W. SARVIS MRS. G. W. SARVIS CARRIE E. SLAG1-1'1' EDWARD STRICK ,IoHN G. Toon Fred -I. XYAMPLER lJl-1AN R. XXVICKS F .. G 61911 EP H1112 QOw11f-l fn Ushers University Religious Services The Universiry Religious Services :Ire conducted Uncle-r rhe auspices ol rlie lionrd ol the Christian Union. EDWARD E. jENNINc.s LANDER lX'lACC1.IN'l'UCK ' PAUL H. DAVIS IOHN C. lDINSMURli XVILLIAM V. liImERs HI'aff Llrlzfr aznf SrrI'I'fz12iI1-Tnulrzlrar of tfiv 1g0tI7't! of tlzf CT,l7'li.S'f1IIll Lvnrmz ANITA BAILEY PAULA BURKE ALICE BYRNE ELEANOR CAREY W. R. CARNEY EDWARD CARON NIARY CLARKE bl. CLEARY, VIR. LORRAINE CLEARY ARTHUR Cox NIARIE CROWE MAE DRISCOLL MARY FANNING The Brownson Club fjfflL'I'7'j T. SULLIVAN ,..,.. President IRENE HASTINGS ,,I. Vice-Presidenr E. B. CARON . . Corresponding Secretary lVlARlE ROGERS , . Recording Secretary ELIZABETH lilil-INAN . . Treasurer IllIt'l7l!h'7 I VIUHN cilLRUY ciRACE HANNAN IRENE HAs'I'INc:s WILLIAM HEEEERAN EFFIE HEWIT'lE FRANCES llAs'I'INcss HUWARD lil-IEI-'li EI.IZABE'I'H KFFNAN EAN LA Bo'I'HE I AUL LAVFRY EUGENE IXICNIEIZI. WILLIAM NIFRRILL NELLIE AIULYANFY HARRII-"lx NIURPHY l E 145 ARTHUR fJ'NPQI1,l, VARNUM l'ARIsH L'IIARLEs RADEMACHER lXlARIli RocIIfRs CliCII.I.-X RL'ssELII RUTH RL1ssEI.I. ANN.A SCALLUN HRIGHIIJFN ScALI.oN RoRFR'I' S'rENsoN HALEL S'l'ILl,MAN 'lf I. SULLIVAN W.-I. SUNDIQRLAND FIIIRENQE WIILF ca ec 1 ll ED ann ooaan, Q YQ! ,avl- 1 -of 1 in .Au ' fav- ' Q , -, -u-T V 1' - ' X ' fi' X ' f F it Q' , X 'X SUSANNE MORIN INA PEREGO FLORENCE KNIGHT ISABEL JARVIS Le Cercle Francaise This is the second year of the French club's life and both have proved equally successful. In IQOQ-IO the students of French met every week to practice what thev had studied so well. In April, to show how great was their Huency, they gave a delightful reception, and a play, "La Lettre Chargee, most cleverly rendered by the Misses Slaught, Hostetter, Borell, and Quayle, several other members of the club dancing and singing peasant songs and dances. The year IQIO-II has not been less interesting. Besides receiving the visit of members of the Faculty, the Faculty club is endeavoring to prove a really French organization, with one chief aim, a better acquaintance with all things French. It is not one more class, but a pleasant gathering with songs and conversation. The committee in charge for this year is as follows: Miss ISABEL JARvrs ,..... . . President Miss INA PEREGO . . . Vice-President Miss FLORENCE KNIGHT . . . Treasurer lhlLLE. Suz. MORIN . . Secretary The German Club The meetings of the German Club are held every Friday afternoon in Lexington hall, for the purpose of teaching the students of the university conversational German. An oppor- tunity is also given for the students to become better acquainted with German life and culture. For live years the club has been under the leadership of Dr. l-lans Gronow and he and Mrs. Gronow conduct the conversation classes. On April 26, IQIO, the club gave the play "Ultimo," a comedy by Benediv. On May 5, IQII, were given Geburtstags-Freuden bv l-lans Arnold, and Als Verlobte Empfehlen Sich by Ernst VVichert. 146 v l V, A X . i if ,fxji Qlll G 61911 ee enveewnquwi cn "' -- ,.-if ow 5 In October, IQOQ, a group of enthusiastic women met in the Union room in Lexington hall to form a literary society. No such organization existed at that time among the women, and about twenty replied to the call of the modest little notice posted on the Cobb bulletin board. Before the Autumn quarter was over, we had drawn up a constitution, and under the name of "The Short Story Club," we became an accredited organization with Clara Alexander as presi- dent. "To give its members a better understanding of the technique of the short story, a broader appreciation of its value as a form of literature, and an opportunitv for original work in the short story writing," was the aim which the little circle set itself. Meeting informallv, we studied examples from Kipling, Bret Harte, Stevenson, Henry blames, Aldrich, and others, and we listened to the delightful secrets of marketing short stories as revealed bv Dean James VVeber Linn, and to an illuminating address by Professor Robert Herrick, and to the helpful advice and experiences of Miss Maddox-a newspaper woman of much ability. We even made a few attempts at original work, and so the year ended. At the beginning of this year we took up our work again under the chairmanship of Mar- guerite Swawite. Among our speakers, we have had Miss Ethel Colson of the Record-Heraldg and in the near future we shall have as our guests Mrs. Louis Betts, wife of the well known portrait painter, and Mrs. Maude Radford lllarren. The most important task we have set ourselves to accomplish this year is the writing of a short story for publication bv ea :h member of the club. Offt-fri MARGUERITE SWAWLTE . . . . President ELSA HENZEL . . , ..,.. Secretary RAGNA ESKIL . . . . Corresponding Secretary fllenzlmrr REGINA STRAUSS Donornv WHI1'NFY' LILLIAN SWAWITE SARAH SANDERS CECILIA XVERTHEIMER 'IANE MAYNARD FLORENCE SWEAT Mks. N1cHoLs EDNA STERLING RUTH RETICKER MARVIORIE HILL Rum' Busn 147 Cine! IQII 5:1111 ann csoaun, ,V " C, .....1':::' 'it ' ""'M4 D, - ..,:.11j' ,E . Lf 11- TT'-"TAfXI'w"'- ' .- ' " ' ' .53 1 1 H' U-we .. ...Ai J as . :iii ,sgg : 4 4 H "Lil,-A "1 ..."5'4'75Q I ' ' . r' QQ A Tm- T' X':...a,"" W ... H ' 1.e.------e----A---'ery mmm.: 'A 'H ,T vu : .K M .:1:'1...s , 1-- 1 'X f-.X -A-+-2 il... I ,,., ,. .... ,. - A -A - - 1' -X A ' ' .:' ' " 6:55121- - lf - ..,....... ff- it .-' g if- li-:lf - il.. Q71 "" 1 - "" L' f J , HE, . ,3:,11f.f.,Q. ri .,,. V. ' .4 we .i v.u--1111114 M. M I 'F WNRTXL tj, L The only city represented by a club in the University of Chicago is Davenport, Iowa. The members of the club are those students in the Universitv who are from that citv. The club claims that Davenport contributes more students to the Universitv than any other city except Chicago. Ir was founded in IQO7. OflqCf'TI DR. C11ARL12s CiOETTSCH . . .v,. President BEULAH E. RowLANDs OSWALD STARK LOUISE C. ROWLANDS ARTHUR VOLLMER Arlt'771Al'fI ARTHUR GOE'FTSCH Buss O. HALLING CLARENCE H. HAMILTON HARRY HANsEN CARL H. LAMBACH LARNED V. P. ALLEN GEORGE BRAUNLICH HUGO C. BRAUNLICH RALPH E. CARTER lXIAE D. DR1scoLL B1aRN1c13 LECLAIRE W1LL1A1v1 D. MIDDLETON MERL W. REESE ETHEL A. REYNOLDS 1 O MS M2 11 The Aero Club was founded early in the Spring of IQ IO with a limited membership of twenty' five. Activity was begun with the purchase and study of several small gliders after a deliberate study of which, the club purchased one of the Demoiselle type. Preparations were made for demonstrations on a track fastened to the bleachers of Marshall field, but the quarter ended before the plans materialized. On account ofthe inclemency ofthe autumn and winter weather, the club ceased activities with the intention of starting again in the spring. Mr. George Barker of the Curtis school has been the coach and adviser of the club. Offers HAROLD KAYTCJN . . . . . President .IAMES F. DUNN . . . Vice-President HAROLD H. XVRIGHT . Secretary-Treasurer 148 C356 IQII 9110 ,Quo Oogqhi' BCIHIH UV? A f Yjmml lx 'ONS Aj ,f , 'wx ' , C 11 , f I : J J ff ., L 11 1 ami V Hkfj' Q5 Lf V1 M U::x1 .1 Ui IQ IXXNSEQ X -N. ' W, ag 1.1 ff?-xi Ati ' , f CCQUWX H41 1 "X Xl rig! 1 I A QM JQE. ' ra. Graduate Sfi4'71fIgfiC F1 atvrn fifty ROLL OF CHAPTERS Chicago Illinois Cornell johns Hopkins Dartmouth xViSCOI1SiI1 HUIIUVUVVX' GILBERT AMES Buss HERBERT NEWLY NICCAY W1LL1Aw1 HARVEY' EMMONS GSCAR R1D1vLE CHARLES MANNINCI CHILD 1Vvrnl1vr'.v CHARLES KIUDSON HERR1C14 A1.1.1fRT PRESCOTT IXIATHIQVVS RO111aRT RUssE1. BENSLI Y FRANK RATTRAY L1L1v XVALDIQMAR KOCH SAMUEL NVENDIZLI. W1L1.1sTON -iffifuv All mbvrs GEORGE W. BARTELMFZ WILLIAM CROCKER PAUL S. MCKIBBLN LEE IRVING KNIGHT ALBERT D. BROKAW ROSWELL T. P12TT1T HERBERT O. L11ss1cY EDWARD STRICK E. VINCENT COWDRY 4 OO OH WOO 14 U F. RUSSE1. LLOYD -I. Rmws XYRIGHT HARL.AN L. TRUMBUl.l. H. CASWELL COOKE CHARLES H. VIOL CARL O. SAUER CLARK C. TODD W1L1.1A1w1 C. ALLEE NIARVIN A. NICHOLS i . W X751 Grieg 1911 ,EP ew GOGUIL E Z I x Q 5 ,... Z LL IJEKK HAUMANN 12 2 Ll. 2 rv -. ,- RJ A K M R DLFRA Z? .1 I Z P .2 150 F E 'L z F4 Z LT C. P 'C 7 II 2 I-L2 2 A V rv v-1 fs v -I .- - - ! S 2 S: :fi Z z Z? E E 2 fi 2 E z Ld !' 52 EM z 1 z Ll-I QLD Q I kd i w : Ei? vf E 72 z CI Ll-I O 2 w Z ' 2 T A 2 4 zen E 1 -u 55 4 L 0 I ZII IJJ Q z Z 5 - 73 z S-IJ W Q 0 z E 4 z z Ll-I TA 6116191 1. GBE Lincoln House Foundfd 1898 HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT . FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL , . HARRY O. GILLET TREVOR ARNETT HOWARD WOODHEAD CURTIS E. MASON WALTER H. THEOBAI,D ARTHUR W. HUMMEL HERBERT F. HANCOX F0fll1f.X' ALBERT E. HILL JAMES PATTERSON Gradlzaff Sfhoolr HARRY W. HARRISON NEIL MAC KAY GUNN LEROY E. BAUMANN ALFRED KELLY The Collrgfr . Head Counselor BERTRAM G. NEl.Sl3N ALBERT D. BROKAW ROY B. NELSON MARKS ALEXANDER CLARENCE HAMILTON FRANK K. BARTLETT PARKE H. WATFKINS LELAND HURD ANDERSON ROY BALDRIDGE JOHN B. BOYLE ALBERT H. DEKKER JOHN C. DINSMORE FAY G. FULKERSON PAUL F. GAVIN HAROLD C. HILL RAYMOND W. HLlRl.ICK EDWARD E. JENNINGS DAVID S. MERRIAM RENO R. REEVE GLEN ROBERTS .31 ORNO ROBERTS HOWARD P. ROE L. A. SMITH CHESTER G. RITTENHOUSE EDWARD H. STEIN MARK M. SAVIDGE EVELYN B. VAN ZANT PHILIP F. WVOLFRAM BENJAMIN XVILK CHARLES F. NKVHIFFEN HORACE F. VVHITESIDE CARL RINDERSPACHER JAMES S. QRR G 61911 ED 911113 601111111 U Z Z Z 4 LJ I L14 U 4 2 ua .2 4 R ERS ONV 'VN A 1-1 U2 L12 12. H U D A V -I -I D MCC NIBS M67 D LL! Z : .- m 12 E E 4 31' P' Ll GR KAYTUN EGERS E S VYE 11 WH RAUSE K RLE EA N LE f: Z Lu CC Q E L1- I D ? 3 121 LLI id ll-1 R K RPENTE CA I D LZ. ID 152 fn 1 GHS IQII 9110 HDD OOIIIIIL' Washington House 1'w0llI1dc'd JOHN MERL COULTE11 Head HAROLD GRPIEN NIOULTON CO1111SelOr Faculty CARL HENRY GRABO JAMES ROOT HULIKPIRT DAW'ID ALLAN ROBERTSON HAROLD GRE,EN NIOULTON Cradzlate Srlzools FRED COENELIUS CALDWELL Coll CLIFFORD PORTER MCCULLOUGH GEORGE HAROLD EARLF MILLINGTON FARWELL CARPENTER EDWARD AUGUST SEEOLRS DONALD TILLINGHAST GREY WILLIAM HENRY' KUH HAROLD KAYTON CHARLES RADEMACHER FRANKLIN FISHER CLIFTON MAEIE KEELER A Fgtlf CON RADO BEN ITLZ ALBERT GORDON DUNCAN CHESTER ARMSTRONG HAM1v1I1.L NVILLIAM H. KRAUSER LOENARD WILLIAM REED THEODORE ENGLISH FORD JOHN BENNET CANNING KENNETH JOHN BEEUE CHARLES WILLIAM BOWERS DEVILLA DANID EDMUNDS Gbl0liGE EDWIN KUH THURLOW ANTRIN WHITE 153 ,fyf s - fn 1 wi 51911 HP EDD GOGU ' 7 459 LLL :- LH Z F S K S Z 2-1 -fl -111. lf f' 4 Q 1-S lan! 5.1 W :bd 2 1 "'N mg ' 41 :D 53 is.. ::: LJ if E Z5 Lil 2. 2 2 U? in.. :E 3 V2 r z o .11 CP' V Z J QC I-IJ E 5 .Jus J 52 'Q .2 LH eta. it s. 1 .-J-I I' H-Y-F Y-FY Y f 1 X f,f5 GHEIQII C1513 EIDE! I Q Spelman House MRS. C. R. HENDERSON DEAN NHATHANIEL BUTLER MISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY Mrss CLARA COMSTOCK . Th FLORENCE M. AMEs JULIETTE H. AMES GERTRUDE L. ANTHONY MARGARET S. CHANEY MIRIAM COLE MARY ELIZABETH DAY E. OLIVE DAVIS GERTRUDE EMERSON VIVIAN T. FREEMAN ISABEL ,IARVIS AGNES E. KRAFT Lois F. LANKTREE e College: . . . . Head , House Counselor . Honorary Member . Honorary Member ALICE F. LEE LYDIA M. LEE NONA M. MACQUILKIN ANTOINETTE PALMER NIARGUERITE PALMER HELEN M. PARKER MARION L. PIERCE ELEANOR M. SELEY MARGARET V. SULLIVAN ALICE THOMPSON FLORENCE M. WHITE NIABEL F. WHI'fE 155 ,. he 9- WCWQ f SIUKSELQH " .film Nr 'uma ik, :iw .tgp--M 4 ali 'fx ,-A-. Jing! an P11 u 31' 4 ' :fm + 1 0 A W' ,Q -U' xH:- ff' 'g 571 1 Y ww-M 'nt 1-, af '0- u 'ss W Jia 1 9. 4 s Vx OH TOR ,..,-1,11--11... 'F 2 v ,LQ,,,,,...'-,.- "I -, fel, 3' I -,,.Q,IQ-suggglf fy.-A - H ' - 'Q ' '. I' vl,,,.. :, ,.,. -, li V . 1 n ' J. 'Q 'LE 'y I 5 J 03,55 1 I' f W" X ' Sf- s mfs: 'r L r "i'l,sl Qu? f Lo 6' 'iv' 4- A 1 . 1 r ' 514 5 -I 1-I I "'fi:.'K1,, f' " 1' " ,wx ,, ff , 4 --1 ui vu- Ar A x 5. ' I If v H1211 If 1 'fl ' 1 1.2 A LK' F. 3 .5 I, gh l+g5:, ' 1 f ' jfL k1 ' A , 1- . ' -W. H ' I jyw..,.if ,f .gsggwfi-R .1 M r ' UI." '. , : r x 5 'av' I V J-1 'I ,f , 55,133 ,'5f'g,g'FLLgQ,-f 1 1. , .,..ff wifwl wi. 2 .ggi ' it A , . ,-f yvffwif X L -si? x., if! xx 7 'suntan .1 r R 21" 'uhhh' Y P , Y gf' I Vx P KNT- .1 we KG :ii Q, 1' . .ff G ' If - ' 1' -' , . Q 5 ' N fl V My -X , , V-...L fl, . M- ' ,. Jw ,,a 0 - r uuunuun knanvnzununs4usunssanlnli1t4niinrbb4rnnMuasaov4nnn.opnu-an-Lq 1 -3 5 Z fr" if ' , V V , ' 2 Q ff' Q iw L 1 i N V x.:..Q.,:i.v.s. , Y 1 b . ' h ' ' x'f"f+.V -an L , I-im", Q 151 i 2 0 ,- N , if my Q . - ..-'- '3.- ' rw: 2' ' I . 3:- Qx , "'.,' ' ' ' - .. .1 3. gil:-r.r,lJ I 4. v:.':,. 1-':. 15'-ugh-: V.. , 'L zu: - ' 1-A .1 Nia 'zu - .. -M- .,, 5 .x.,:xY7,,g -:AN N ,1.:1.,. . :j I . ,i -gg 'tick -7"-f, f. my 1 1 i ' 4- , -R.. -v-g,l-.n- ... , . . "Sf 'S . Wg' , ., -ig:-4, .T 2 ' ' ' M12 . '- ' f. 'T 'E ,X ,I 1 3. I . ax E. I .3 h 1 ul s E . ' . . - 7' 1 ' i'f'QE-lfiiiii , E .-"""' W-Nh' '--iii: :H 5 fr", MX? i 5 I bmw - -'ww A :arf-Mm..u..mnw-mum-1 um M.. f .,.q.m.f lil.: ' 7742,-sq-VA' .li-sdnlzl, -amunaqa u An .-1-4 cane IQII GED ann GOMm'nl X, 1 5 ata 6,0 u Q 3 -64-'f ff? T X f?li'5TT'Z5 1 D E ii T E all TEAM ,W gan and Northwestern for honors in the Central Debating League. Each aflirmative team won, and, necessarily, each negative team lost. This parallels the result two years ago, except for the fact that the negative was victorious at that time. As Chicago won the championship last year, the present tie leaves us still technical champions of the league. The score now stands thus: Michigan Chicago Northwestern Won Lost Won Lost Won Lost j 1907 ...,.. .... 2 o 0 2 1 1 1908 ...... ..,. 2 o 1 1 0 2 1909 .1.,.. ,.,. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1910 ...... .,.. 1 1 2 0 0 2 1911 ...... . . .... 1 1 1 1 1 1 l Totals .... ..11. 7 3 5 5 3 7 The question for this year's debate was: "Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Levy a Graduated Income Tax, Constitutionality Concededf' The allirmative team met Northwestern's negative team in Mandel Hall on the night of' january 20, 1911. Dean james P. l-lall, ofthe law school, presided. The speakers for Chi- cago were Edward E. Jennings, liz, Lew McDonald, Law ,IZQ and Paul M. O'Dea, Law ,I3. Their opponents were jay L. Chestnutt, O. E. Reinhart, and Raymond Pruitt. In the rebuttal speeches Northwestern kept the same order, while for Chicago, Mr. O'Dea spoke second and Mr. McDonald last. The judges were Judge Edward O. Brown of the Appellate Court of Illinois, Professor john M. Clapp of Lake Forest University, and the Hon. S. S. Gregory of Chicago. Their verdict was unanimous for Chicago. The negative team wentto Michigan and battled against the Michigan affirmative in Uni- versity hall at Ann Arbor. Governor Chase M. Osborne of Michigan, presided, and while waiting for the judges' decision he appealed to the debaters to use their oratorical powers in behalf of the reform measures now before the people. The Chicago speakers were Merrill l. Scnehly, 'II, Law '13, Albert F. Mecklenburger, Law YIIQ and Arthur P. Scott, graduate student in history. Michigan's debaters were john Gutknecht, Benjamin l-l. Reck, and Robert Curry. In rebuttal the Chicago order remained the same, but each Michigan man took a difTerent place. Mr. Reclc spoke first, Mr. Curry second, and Mr. Gutknecht third. The judges were ex-attorney general Frank S. Monnett, of Columbus, Ohiog l-lon. Charles F. Collin, of Indianapolis, Ind., and the l-lon. jackson VV. Sparrow, ol' Cincinnati, O. They gave a solid vote for Michigan. 15s TT ii Chicago's debaters for 1910-11 figured in a triple tie with Michi- I. - 4 f x GHG 1911 GED EDD 60191111 lu. "Tv AFFIRMATIVE TEAM JENNINGS OYDEA INICIDONALD Fo NEGATIVE TEAM SCHNEBLY MECRLENBUROER SCOTT DELTA SIGMA RHO HONORARY DEISATING FRATERNITY R011 Of Clzaptfrs University of Minnesota University of Michigan University of VVisconsin University of Ohio University of Illinois University of Chicago Northwestern University University of Indiana X1Fl1i'Ut' jhlfllllltff HAROLD G. MOULTON ISAAC EDWARD FERGUSON MILLINGTON F. CARPENTER PAUL M. O,DEA DOYLE E. CARLETON HIRSCH SOBLE EDNVARD 'IERNINGS ALBERT MECKLINBERGER MERRILL SCHNI-IBLY I,Ew INICDONALD ARTHUR SCOTT I 5 9 one 1911 Gap gint: ooaund- ,,,f,,-1, . . . . n 1, ff- ,.n1lf . .:.- lfllllll' I :assaults l ' D SOPHOMORE TEAM SMITH STEVERS REESE The Freshman-Sophomore Debate DlDhe First Inter-class Debate, held this year between the Freshmen and Sophomores, resulted in a victory for the sophomores. DlDhe decision of the judges was unanimous. The afhrmative of the question, "Resolved: Dlihat Il fourteen foot waterwav should be constructed from the Great Lakes to the Gull' of Mexico," was upheld by the sophomore team. THE SOPHOMORE TEAM XV.-XLIER H. SMITH lVlARTIN D. STEVERS MERL W. Reese THE FRESHMAN TEAM IQARLE A. SHILTUN CHESTER DUNHAM CDJAKLEY K. NIORTOIN FRESH MAN TEAM SHILTON DUN HAM NIORTON D 1tauDD D DDD D D DDD cane IQII crap Ann oocmn, Oratory UNIVERSITY ORATORICAL CONTESTS THE UPPER SENIOR CONTEST IN ORATORY for ilu' julzizzr Rornziuuld PllZc'J' KENT 'IPI-IEATER, JUNE 17, IQIO I. E. Ferguson, winner. THE LOWER SENIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST MANDEL HA1.L, MAY 17, IQIO COnft'.ffl1VIff M. LEVITON RENO R. REEVE JOY R. CLARK VALLEE O. APPEL Subject: The Emplover's Liability Law." Vallee O. Appel, lirstg Reno Reeve, secondg M. Leviton, third. THE LOWER JUNIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST MANDEL HALL, NovE1x1BER IO, IQIO Conti rftuztr EDWARD BLONDER-"The Duty of the Student Body to Those Who Cheat in the University of Chicago." MAX ENELOW- 'Over Emphasis on Secondary Interests the Cause of Low Scholarship at the University of Chicago." WILLARD E. ATKINS-"The Students Should Know Their Marks." MARTIN D. STEVERS-"The Students Should not be Required to Attend Chapel. ' Willard E. Atkins, first. THE LOVVER JUNIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST NIANDEI. HALL, FEBRUARY 7, 1ip11 Coritvytzzrltf EDITH O,REARiiLWhy I Am Proud of the University of Chicago." MAX ENELOW-"Why I Am Proud of the University of Chicago. O. K. MORTON-"Be on Time." LOUISE 'THORNBURY'-UBC on Time." Louise Thornbury, first. THE UPPER JUNIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST INTANDEI. HA1.L, INTARCH 6, 11311 CO71ft'5fll7lfJ C. C. STEWART EDWARD BLONDRR J. B. CANNING H1RscH SOBEI. Subiect: "I-Iow Much Time Should We Spend on Our Studies F" Hirsch Soble, firstg C. C. Stewart, second. 161 'R fi ca 61 1911 gzip ann Ooccnn, ,FHOMAS HAMMILL SELLERS ROE SMITH KENNICOTT KRAMER REESE STEVENS LONG The Fencibles The Fencibles is composed of Sophomores who have demonstrated their abilitv in their Freshman year, either in literary or Oratorical endeavors. The club exists primarily Lis a social Organization, although it engages somewhat in active debating, having scheduled a debate with the Sophomores of the University of Michigan for the Spring Quarter, to be held at Ann Arbor. The men who will represent Chicago are Wlalter H. Smith, Merl XV. Reese, Stevers. MERL W. REESE . PAUL D. KARsTEN HAROLD L. KRAMER lVlARTlN D. STEVERS CHESTER A. HAMNIILL XVILLI.-XM S. HEFFERAN PAUL D. KARSTEN HIRAM L. KENNICOTT HAROLD L. KRAMER ROGER D. LONG LA w Ojjliff' V5 . Chairman AIt'V7llIt'f.T and Martin D. . . . President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Program Committee NIERL W. REESE HOWARD P. ROE SANFORD SELLERS XVALTER H. SMITH NIARTIN D. STEVERS -IOHN E. THOMAS RENCE H. XVI-IITING 162 5 IH! 6561911 HD HDD GOGZIIL' GRIMMER M1M1v1ELB1.AU HE1ss HAMILTON SHILTON BRAUNLICH BESSIRE SCHWARTZ K1L1v1ER NIURPHY IDUNHAM NIORTON SCHOEN The POW WOW HONORARY FRESHMAN DEISATING SOCIETY Ojfifrrx H'z'r1f1'r Qzxarfw, IQII JOHN W, MURPHY' FREDERIC R. KILNEF . CHESTER F. IJUNHAM . , . . . Presinlc-11t XHCC-PfCSiklCl1f Sccretzlry-'l'rez1s111'er Offfrf FUN Qzmrtwr, IQIO LEONARD CSROSSMAN DAVID GREENBFRKJ . MORRIS E. FE1wE1.1, , MAX IJ.-XNII-.LS . , , DALE P. BEss1RE HUGO C. BRAUNLICH MAX DANIELS CHESTER F. DUNHAN'I V. GENTRY EPPSTEIN MORRIS E. FE1w1-:LL ALFRED T. GOLDSh'IITH 1'1l'1'211f11'1'5 IJAVID f3RIiENHI-ikfi FRED GR1rx1MER CLAIRE MAX HAx111:1'm, ABRAHAM H1Mx1131.111.AU GEORGE S. LEISURE D. FRANC1s AI.-XTHIAS , , President XviCtQ'-Pl'CS1LlCi1f , Secrerurx' 'l'rc:1su1'c1' KEI'I'H 'If IXIHYI-QR fl.-XKLI-.Y K. NIORTUN 'IOHN W. MURP111' LEONARD li. CYEIGHBOUR EDGAR SCHOEN EARL A. SH11:1'ON SAMUEL D. SCHXVARTZ 1 11:4 f 8 eenef' Q1 4R9,v 5'COWN 171 V9f'5l Pre ss .X-Nr. 5 , fl-N 1,1 f' 4'f3"f07?f - ,,,, W Q fn,-2 ,xy ' X n 14',fwf 7 -1.12571 ffm, 1 ,44 1 5xQX,,, X44 Ky f I ,F if-Q. .4953-19,32 y W H W A W7 I MF? H I' ,f-'f',',gv,fZffLj,-'xx X "?":. " , ?ff,2pfgf,v:W?Zzff'fi- ,f ,QVC ,, ,xx w 11" , 'fy Q7 "W L':"f44f?9f'7,"-ffl:LI-W 4' ' f ' ,4zZZig5g7,1a y?1 gf,y IW Z, ,. fZW?g?Z4?2f'.' 1.515527 V Q inf' ff? 677' '3.i47:57Zl f11'Hh,'f:W74:i''1,:r'2w xv " ,M " ff! Mf,fffl'l,1f,l.f.- ,f, 4 myy f fwkx fled' " "'2iw0Wfjf22g'?"' Qi" X ' V V1f,f?f - X Jn, L W , .W 1, .X ,f f 9 I " . 5 . f',- - 1 , 'A V ,V Qld I f jlfylv,-'.,x ,f J I Mig ,kg , , !,,,,' yu-,f SRWZ1 7 4 1 1' x W Zi L N 1 f' if -xfjr, q f f'f .Wm fy yl ky 277 "f74"5'1:f W X " 1 f , -Qs. "'vY,f.f -up-"-lqs11,n'f. W X, 1' 1-4 'TL Nl r 1 'fr , Q, , M" Zf5fTQ4y?"ji ' X Q47 "L ,X , ff I ,VH4 I , "' 'W ' '11-zo 1 , ff iff . X. ' yuylf mil ' ' 6? 'M l,ff pda! , bfi' ' 51" C If'-V1 x 4,5 ff" 1 giififtl V 1 af! ff I1 'I f I l' 'Ziff f' 'WZ lfQ6g M Q i W f' X Q7 X .7111 if .i Vf H,1V, V, M! gh' A Mu' I M vfw f f gy " Wig w i? lf, fgw kw f flfifgix 7 ff m' ,7 '!U'f55-j'!'W . W MM W! - fliln, fylrf I RS-kv wa54SQiw. 9i1Za. f f f XX-fx 'X .5531 ,W ,WV 'f r A fs W5El,-X- HJWXQ 5 ff, ,:Q i' fW-"75fffBl5 s1..i'fm W 'Jw- A ff 'AI '1I'."NH,f : '-x' I K U! J, Q H mxfhj! 1 l5xW1,, 3.J ,Xx k Xf v ff,f ,V XXQQ i'I'r Mx .,1 ff MQW if- W 'N fl, Lf' M ' 452 '- ' yi f , -Q -f u X "WW - ff ! A -stffi --- X A Aix I H Fil I TY if-f S B ARD vw.. , , WAITEIL J. FOUTE MANAGING Emfoxu BENJAMIN P BILLS LITERARI EDITOR. JAMES I:.DYM MANAGING EDIT RALPH J ROSBNTHAL EARL R. HUTTON Busmsss MANAGER. BUSINESS MANAGER. ALLEN N HARM5 4' LONG llwnshif x cagelgy CCHD HDD ooaund' C Contributors to the Cap and Gown For their assistance in carrying forward the work on this aging Board desires to thank the following: ASSOCIATE EDITORS GERTRUDE IIMERSON . . . . . . . RICHARD E. TEICHGRAERER . . . . CI.ARA ALLEN . HARVEY B. FRANKLIN . EMMET L. BEACH, -IR. . CARLOTTA D. SAGAR RAYMOND DALY IVIAYNARD E. SIMOND HARGRAVE A. LONG VVILLIAM P. HARMs LOUIS T. CURRY . HAROLIJ KAYTON . H. RUSSELL STAPP KENNETH LINDSAY LoRRAINE CLEARY and PAUL IVIACCLINTOCK , ALICE LEE HERRICK ......I. . . Fraternities And those who have assisted in the departments: TVIARJORIE HILL RUTH RETICKER HILMAR R. BAUKHACE IVIITCHELL LDAWSON Rox' HALDRIDIIE l3Ess CoURTRIt:HT L ITE RA RY COM M ITTE E ZILLAH SHEPHERD IQII CAP AND GOWN the Man . . Art . . Athletics . . . . Classes . Divinity School . . . Dramatics School of Education . . . Facultv and Honor Societies . . Law School . . . Literary Medical School . , . . Music . . Organizations Staff' Photographer . . . Societv VVomen's Athletics CAMERON T. LAITER FLORENCE M. CATLIN DONALD L. BREED CONTRIBUTORS LI'ft'VI17'-Y S. EDWIN EARLE ISABEL -IARVIS Jfrt DALE P. BESSIRE GRACE AMRRosE HIRAM L. KENNICOTT RUTH C. RUSSELL ESTHER VESEY EDITH JACKSON .ffflfrtzirif E. HILL LEITH ALAN LOTH Cfurrfr xYlLI.lANI H. KUH LYLE O. XVATKINS RUTH HOUGH lpflllllflflifrf XVILLIAM S. HEFEERAN, -IR. WILLIAM F. MERRILL Farzzlfhv HAROLD L. KRAMER fJfgt17ll'Z.!1fI'0H.f ROBERT STENSON PlI0f0g7'l1P.,I'V FRED HOLMES PAUL E. LAYERY I7lI1'5frHar1f'ozu VALLEE O. APPEL OAKLEY' K. MoRToN ELILABETH KEENAN DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON and 'IAMEs XVEBER LINN of the English Department, the latter for his valuable Cooperation, especially in the capacitv of censor, and I-IORACE SPENCER FIsKb assistant recorder. 1658 ca 6511 QD ann GOCQIIL' P 'al 3' ' ' Able., Y E lv as " '-"" fi eil! 'i. . ,. --..l 1. on 4 'iva i ' 5. I i. i er.fl .. i :i ar, Duhllthtf lm . Shmmgwimnfipnng 'W' HIUIUUIHFFUHBTIUH One of the mediums for communciation among alumni is the University of Chicago Magazine, which publishes accounts of alumni meetings, articles and addresses bv members of the University faculty and alumni, and personal news notes prepared by the secretaries of the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, the Law School Association, the Divinity Alumni Asso- ciation, and the CollegeAlumni Association. For this reason, perhaps, alumni are generous in its support. During IQOQ-IO nearly 7oo names were added to its subscription list by the asso- ciations, all of these representing memberships. At the same time the Magazine went to a large part of the University faculty, and students in and out of residence, its circulation sur- passing all estimates at the end of the year by several hundred. The alumni part of the Magazine has been edited for the last two years by Harry A. Han- sen, 'O9, while University articles, reports of convocations and the record of University work have been prepared by Horace S. Fiske, assistant recorder of the University. Since October, IQIO, the Magazine has published articles and illustrations that have been especially noteworthy from a historical standpoint. The contributors have included President ludson, Professor Charles Otis Whitman, Professor Frank R. Lillie, Professor Robert A. Millikan, Associate Professor Wallace W. Atwood, and others, while the convocation addresses of Professor Roscoe Pound and President Albert Ross Hill have been printed in their entirety. The frontispiece ofthe January, IQI I, number showing the bust of hlr. John D. Rockefeller! was most successful from an artistic standpoint, although in printing the illustrations an unusually high standard has been maintained. Harold KfHU1Cf,,I3, and Nat RUblI1k8IIl,lIO, have assisted this year in preparing material for the Magazine and in working in the Nlagazine ollice. Kramer has had charge of the Under- graduate Life department. This department gives a careful, accurate, and entertaining review of the undergraduate work of the past month. It serves to recall to the alumnus his own days in college, and to give the student a record of happenings of the present time. The Magazine presents the unusual feature of carrying no advertising. For the last two years its expenses have been provided for by an appropriation from the University, which will help the Magazine until such a time as it shall become strong enough to stand on its own resources. The encouraging growth of alumni and student interest in the enterprise leads its editors to hope that the time for its further expansion and development is not far off. 169 f"N ca e IQII HP ,Ginn csoazxnc- he Eatilg illhtrnnn VUL. VIH-No. II7. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, IQOQ-IQIO PRICE, 5 CENTS Although hampered by greater mechanical dillicul- ties than the previous year, and compelled by the failure of its business manager to swap horses in the middle of the stream and elect another at the beginning of the fall quarter, The Daily lllaroon has nevertheless gone one step further towards the realization of its ideal-a perfect college paper. VVith Nathaniel PfeH-er as manag- ing editor, Raymond Daly as news editor, and Milling- ton F. Carpenter as athletic editor, complete harmony has reigned in the editorial department, and with Ben F. Newman as business man- ager, the finances of the pa- per have been well taken care of despite the late start. A competent staff of associate editors, reporters and adver- tising solicitors has made the remaining contribution to the success ot The Daily Ma- 7'OO7lf0I' IQIO-IQII. By the establishment of its W'omen's department, the Gargoylette column and the Social Calendar, The Daily lllaroon has sought to broaden its held and to represent more thoroughly all sides of student lite. The VVomen's department, with Miss Marjorie Hill as editor, Miss Ruth Reticker as asso- ciate editor, and an oflice in Lexington hall, has been even a greater success than had been expected. The women's activities have had fairer, greater, and more ac- curate representation than ever before andthe VVomen's department has now evoked from an experiment to a per- manent part of the paper. The Garoylette column and the Social Calendar have also tended toward greater student interest in the paper, although their progress has been 1nore gradual than the YVomen's department. To take a more positive and vigorous stand in ques- tions of undergraduate life and interests, to pierce be- neath the surface of the Uni- versity atmosphere, to speak with frankness, honesty and fearlessness, this has been the policy of The Daily Nia- roon. Believing that it is the function of a college newspaper to mould as well as to reflect student opinion, it has stood for certain stand- ards, principles and ideals. With the highest interests of the Universitv always at heart, it has at times de- parted from collegiate con- ventions in its editorial ex- pressions to further those standards, principles and ideals. And in this way provoking intelligent thought and discussion on college problems, it has sought to make itself a more positive, vital force in the University community, and to make its contribution to the glorihca- tion of Alma Mater, ITU N r -1 C5156 1911 gap emo ooaunj THE DA ILY MARK X JN THE DAILY MAROON - ef-- The Official Student Publica- tion of The. University of I .H T. V, EEE, ,W President Small of Lake Chicago Fresliinanz What's the Erie college was the guest of Miss Talbot vesterday. Miss Small is an alumna ot' the University and a l1OLlSC-ITlGYl1- ber of Green hall. . . Beecher hall gave an "Alice in Wonderland," cos- tume party last Saturday. Everybody Alice met upon that Momentous journey was there from the Dor- mouse to the Mad Hatter. The usual Monday after- noon "At Home" was given yesterday by Greenwood hall from 4 to 6. Cecelia Wertheimer of Beecher had as her guest over the week-end Miss Martha Stuart of North- western. The annual Washington party was given in Green- wood hall last evening. A minuet was danced by Mona Quayle Phyllis Schriner, Blanche Mason, and Helen Connor in George Washing- ton costume, and Frances Wolgamuth, Dorothy Good- row, Suzanne Fisher and Martha Whittemore in Martha Washington dress. Florence Fanning, the house president, entertained the members of Kelly hall last Friday evening. Fo1'111e1'ly The I'11iversity ot' i'hit-ago Weekly i'l0lllltl61l TheWeekly . October I, IN!!! The Daily , October 1, 19112 Published Daily, except Sundays, Mondays and holi- days during three-q11arters of the University year. Entered as Second-class mail at the C'hieagoPostoifice, lfhicago, Illinois, March 18, 1908, under Act of March 3, 1873. STAFF N. A. PFEFFER, Managing Editor R. J. DALY . News Editor M. F. CARPENTER Athletic Editor BEN F. l.blENVMAN, Bus. Mgr. ASSOCIATE EDITORS W. J. Foute H.L.Kennicott C. Y. Taylor M. XY. Reese M. D. Stevers D. L. Breed REPORTERS Harrv Comer - :D Frrtw -QQ ' facffl . H-: 5532. ng.. o 2 F'F-'j':Jt1'JO21 ICU'-1 E-,-'E'-1 ,L .. 4:4 . F. Dunham B.1Y.Vinissky XY. Wellman WOMENS DEPARTMENT Marjorie Hill, Editor Ruth Reticker, Assoc. Editor REPORTERS M. Carnpbell Alina. Leichty F. Uatlin M. IC. Titzell SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier, 32,50 per yearg 351.00 per qr. City mail, 351.25 per quarter: 33.00 per year in advance. News contributions lnay be left at Ellis Hall or Faelilty Exchange, addressed to TH1: DAILY' AIAROON. WEEE, E , , ditlierence between Gilbert and llonovan F iiiliCLlClf'l,Lll1I1f Gilbert is ll long distance-runner, while Donovan is 21 long-distance runner. Next? H1N'1's 1-'ok Pnoxr CONVER- sAT1oN "Ain't this just the grand- est thing?" I "Uh, l'm just crazi--mad about these decorations." "ls that the Chicago Uni- versity Band playing?" "Are you in a frat P" "Do you graduate this year F" "Doesn't Helene look well in blue F" The charge ot' the Light Bri- gade ls known both near and far But its mem'ry we fear ls not nearly so dear As the charge ofthe registrar JUSTICE BY HERBERT SLOUGHMAN Suppose you were a Pro- fessor in English and had ambitions toward writingl Suppose you taught English for your livelihoodl How would you like to read all the poor themes I do! Do you think you would even be able to develop a style which would ronzmnzd itswlf to the publicl An English Pro- t'essor's life is more like a bed of thorn: than of roswf Miyyv MARBVON 4 xx, ,ff jk .Xb in g . JI gy 53'f-ffm ' ' jgg ' NATHAN A WSEEFEER 9 IH. UANAGING zm'r0F 'f-'QQ-m.,' - .-x-.wzavznmmmwaiw W . fr W, W , YQ mg-1 i,g,Bu5lNESS immasn 4 , f' , Q AS s ocmrs EDITORS .,.,..j- - WJ C L. ff ENNICOTT ,..-1f K fl? Pours: 1 X. Y MQW UNM' REESE ir1Q,vGf5 LAND, s xwiffi , 33,-'wx : BREED Lind ' ' I I L 6 EMERSON 1 r-T5' . 25' Lxgibi 311117. 0,1 V . ' Z ,A Z 'E 'rg CUZ D.: .J z'- -1 -vzs -J C: ri I' :QE 13 2? .2225 ,HQ E! , nz zz-fz LDL: Au: eg Q: Eid QL? on gf V -'-E 2 Z4 'E Sis? SEE .1951-' -I ,ia Inu- Q- QO D- zpmq: of-F ,J EW E Q: 2:3721 EE 3 iii 6523 5.23 oz 5 :Sf-E2 E515 g n-J 40 LJ M U 3 wg P Q42 Z: U, '54 L' Ei H 2 SE ?2 Z1 fr , ,42 -czo? -y-1 Ev! - :E zI,f v IS um M ffm -Ln 1743 6551911 new HHD.,G.QGHDQLIIQ5J QIJACREIRJH RS U 1 11J1B PAUL B. HEELIN BENJAMIN F. NEWMAN CARL H. LAMBACH ELMER W. BEATTY H. R. BAUKI-IAOE P. D. TRIMBLE RICHARD E. MYERS FLOYD P. WILLETT EVERETT L. PATCHEN C. L. V. EXSELSEN ALECK G. WHITFIELD COLA G. PARKER ROBERTS B. OWEN M. E. ROBINSON, JR. VALLEE O. AI-PEL EDWIN P. MCLEAN WALTER P. STEFFEN WILLIAM F. MERRILL HAROLD F. LINDLEY ROY BALDRIDGE CHARLES F. GREY PAUL MCCLINTOCK HAROLD KAX'TON RALPH J. ROSENTHAL JUNIUS C. SCOEIELD RAYMOND DALY CLYDE M. JOYCE JOSEPH B. LAWLER MAYNARD E. SIMOND PAUL E. GARDNER EARLE H. BOWLBY PAUL DAVIS ROBERT S. MILNER CALVIN O. SMITH EDWARD B. HALL, JR GROYER BAUMGARTNER EMMET L. BEACH, JR. ELLIS P. LEGLER C. A. HAMMILL F. STANLEY BENSON ROY M. HARMON NVILLIAM A. NVARRINER HOWARD B. MCLANE LAWRENCE H. WV!-IITING H. RUSSELL STAFF HERBERT G. GRANQUIST RICHARD A. GRANQUIST L. R. NORTHRUP KENNETH LINDSAY ROBERT V. FONOER EARL HUTTON XVILLIAM V. BOWERS HIRAM L. IQFNNICOTT ALLEN C. fl!-IRMANN ALECK G. VVHITFIELD MILTON ROBINSON, JR. HILMAR BAURHACE JUNIUS SCOFIELD 177 --f ff 1 rig' W u 'A one IQII 5'-ID gnu ooannd' Annual come uma MANICEQE SHO f ,f' 'lihose of us who think we are old, because our memory extends back ofa college generation: who feel sophisticated, because it has been our fortune, good or ill, to see more musical comedies than the Freshman, and who look on anything not of our day as newer, and therefore inferiorg we, who assert that the Ly tical Liar was better than the Double Eagle: that the Kings Kalender Keeper was far superior to the Rushing of Raxes, and that the Pasing of Pahli Khan was the sum total, the acme of perfection, the ne plus ulira of all Blackfriar comedies-come back Vear after year to defend our conviction that Blackfriar plavs have lost none of their wit, satire and power to entertain. If anyone sighed on those memorable nights, lVlav IQ and zo, 1010, when "The Pseudo- Suffragettesn became his- torv, no one told: if any- one wept it is not re- their friends came "to this purpose Ben New- book, which was con- as books go, being com- neatly type-written and corded. The Friars and laugh, to chaff." For man had provided the sidered a verv good book, posed ofabout zoo pages, bound with ribbons of Hall at "Snap" Frafrr Orflzanf ru Grafion liotrx Vallee O. Appel fllvwrx at j1zlz'f'tC1'w1'r Bmflz at Bobbrzf Stanlfav 11: "Sunny'l Sweet ITN G H i911 ep env GOGU5-'il time colors ol' il il Ben's fraternity. Our author was eminently fitted to write this book, having pursued a suc- cessful business career while in the University, and having read much in "SVS- tem" and "The Business Phil- osopher." The book might be described as topical, satirical and full of local color. The lo- cal color was helped along by a new back drop, which evoked many Ffank G. Pllfktlf HJ' Slllllflnfllll ljillkf Cf11'Ul'n O- Sfflllfll KU PFYFT Sfllfflllrff lfzlllzianz F. flff'r'r'z4ll at Suffix Smart "0h'sl" from the audience, when they saw that the scene painter, with his eyes shut, had nearly repro- duced the University on canvas. 'lihe lyrics by Bernard I. Bell, who has given long, devoted ser- vice to the Blackfriars, were better than most of those of days gone by because they had rhythm and point, and moreover rhymed-some said on both ends. Earle l5owlby's score proved tuneliul and original, and his "lust You and l" and "Leo- nore" liar better than the current professional out- put. Doubtless every Friar who has ever worn his sister's clothes has been hailed at some time or other as the "most perfect lady." Each of the "ladies" of the into cast merited this distinction. The pains taken in costuming madelfmmett lleach and lfrank Parker fully as "captivating," "sweep" and "cute" as the press agent said, while llilly lVlerrill's graceful dancing completed the illusion and caused newcomers and oldtimers to declare "lt isn't possible she's a boy!" The play was enriched too, by the clever impersonations by Paul Davis and Calvin Smith. Robert Milner and Vallee Ap- pel as the pseudos proved conclusively that men taking the part of women can confuse even the chorus. 179 cane lQll HD emo oooxm BELL BOWLBY NEWMAN ROSENTHAL The Pseudo Suffragettes Lyrics by BERNARD I. BELL and RALPH ROSENTHAL Music by E. H. BOWLBY Book ana' Lyrrfx by BEN'IAMIN F. NEWMAN CAST OF CHARACTERS ULEFTYH RODOERS, formerly captain ofthe baseball team,alias jane Fake, ROBERT S. MILNER HSUNNYU SWEET, a diminutive social lion, alias Evangeline Bluff . . VALLEE O. APPEL GRAFTON VoTEs, a college politician ...,,.... FRANCIS M. ORCHARD HBEAUM BUZZER, a college fusser . . ...... . ELLIS P. LEOLER USNAPH FRASER, captain and quarter back ofthe football team . . EDWARD B. HALL, JR. BOBBSIE STANLEY, a college ingenue ......... EMMET L. BEACH, JR. SAMANTHA JINKS, a militant suffragette . . . FRANK G. PARKER BEATRICE LABOEUE, a lady athlete . . . . GRovER BAUMGARTNER SALLIE SMART, a slangy person . . .... . WILLIAM F. MERRILL JULIET CQLYDE, a romantic soul from the Southland . . RICHARD E. MYERS PROFESSOR CA1Ro DUBB, an archaeologist . . . HAROLD F. LINDLEY PROFESSOR EMANUEL SIMPLY KANT, a psychologist . . PAUL H. DA1 IS PETER SCHMIDT, a costumer and wigger . . , . CALVIN O. SMITH ENUNCIO CAREZZI. a gondolier ......... . . CHESTER S. BELL BOBBY CHESTER, a cheerleader ......... . LAWRENCE XVHITING DEAN XVUNCENT, Ph. D., LL. D., etc., Dean of the University . , NVILLIAM D. REEVE 180 one lQll C1910 gnu Ooaand- SPECIAL CHORUSES "IndependentSz1fragr1tc.v:" Bowers, FOnger,Seegers, MacClintOck, H. Granquist, R Granquist, Stapp, Taylor, Vandervort, Jennings, Kennicott, Elmstrom, Stansbury, Shiclc, Smith, Germann. "Lindy Lee:" McClintock, Stapp, Thomas, Vandervort. "Gondola Song."'-Mandolzirz Playfrr: Gunton, Lyons, Northrup, Thomas. Octvtttn' Frey, Smith, Lindsey, Taylor, Bowers, Hollingsworth, Vandervort, Salisbury. "F1unlzy-de-Mar1."'-Baseball mm: Atchley, Harmon, Wellington. Football nmz: Ben- son, Hutton, Sellers. Tennis men: McLane, Ramser, Warriner. GOV nznz: Hollingsworth, Leith, Lindsey. "Leonore:" Girly:-Stapp, Bowers, Thomas, Vandervort, R. Granquist, H. Granquist, Shick, Fonger. Boys: MacClintoclc, Salisbury, Warriner, Northrup, Lindsay, Hutton, Frey, Leith. "Wa1tzing at the Prom:" R. Granquist, H. Granquist, Frey, Benson, Hollingsworth, Hutton, Parker, Vandervort, Taylor, Salisbury, Lindsay, Fonger, Sellers, Stapp, Kennicott, Bowers. MUSICAL PROGRAM ACT I. I Overture 2 Opening Chorus 3 "College Politics" .... . LEFTY, SUNNY, BEAU, and GRAFTON 4 "The Independent SulTragette" . ..... SAMANTHA and CHORUS 5 "just You and I" ...... ........ B EAU and SALLY 6 "Strolling Down the Old Midway" . . BOBBSIE, GRAFTON, and ENTIRE CHORUS 7 "We Can't Exactly Put It into Words" .,.,. PROFESSORS DUBB and KANT 8 "Lindy Lee" ........ ...... S ALLY and CHORUS 9 "In My Aeroplane" . . . . ,.,,... SNAP and JULIET io "Hello, Bello" .... .... B OBBY CHESTER and ENTIRE CHORUS II Finale ACT II. I2 Opening Chorus, "Gondola Song' '... . . CAREZZI and CHORUS 13 "The Girl in the Graduate School" . . . .,.... SAMANTHA I4 "The Flunky-de-man" , . . . . . GRAFTON, KANT and CHORUS I5 "Wise Old Dad" ..... ,... L EFTY and SUNNY 16 "Leonore" ...... . . , SALLY and CHORUS I7 Spanish Dance ..... ...... C HORUS 18 "That's the Way the World Wags on" ,,.., BFAU BUZZER IQ "Waltzing at the Prom' '...,..., . . SNAP, JULIET and CHORUS 20 Finale MANAGERIAL STAFF ALECK WHITFIELD ............ Manager MAYNARD SYMOND ......,. Master of Costumes JUNIUS SCOFIELD . ..... Score EVERETT ROBINSON . ....... Publicity RAYMOND DALY . .... Master of Properties CLYDE JOICE . . . Assistant Manager of Properties LESTER WHFELFR . . Assistant Master of Costumes 181 r' 'I LUB f fy I 53 y y, fl - ,Anv- lf ,3- -7"' caria IQII 5110 ann CBOCQIIL' Fe e v A Xe! I -E -R f-""'53'lG:q ' - Wiffgfgfe'-111, l AHC 111 '1 - riyysr,-1-5 HILMAR R. BAUKHAGE . BYRON W. HARTLEI' . EVELINE M. PHII.L11's . E. OLIyE DAN'lS . . . XYILHEIJVIINA li. l5ARE1E1.D CJROVFR K. l3AUMc:AR'1'NER RALP1-1 BENzIEs IDONALD L. BREED l3ARRE'1"r H. CLARK 'louis CLF.-RRY, JR. LORRAINE M. CLEARY PAUL H. DAy1s KAssoN M. lDODSON EMMET L. BEACH, VIR. QNORNELIA M. BEAI L EMMA A. CLARK WM. fltQI7IiN COLEMAN 'IANIISS I7. DONN AIt'?71ll4'f,V R11-RRY LOUISE ETTEN DOROTHI' R. CIOODROW ROBERT D. GOTTI-IRIED XYILLIANI P. HARMs WM. S. HEE1-'1-QRAN, -IR. ALICE LEE HERR1cR EFI-NIE M. HExI1'1"1' CSEORGE KAsA1 ,IOSEPHINE M. KERN ,'1.fJ'0t'Il1f1' .ll lfllllitl lXlONA QUAYLE hYIl.I.l.-XM L. IQFHNI HFNRH' C. SHULL El.lZ.-XBE'l'H L. SPFNCE President Manager Secretary Librarian LANDER MACCLINTOCK HELEN D. MAGEE PAUL M. O,DEA LENORE B. SHANEWISE ROBERT STENSON ROBERT V. Trrus LAURA XVILDER EDITH M. ZAIIRINGER il. ELMER T1AIOMAs LOUISE THORNBIIRY IJOROTHEA VVASHBURNE FRANCES A. Ross Dramatic Club Plays Six lIlOI1IlllX' dinners, two fall playlets in the Reynolds club, and the annual winter plav in Mandel hall mark this year as tlIe l5ZlI1ll6f year for the Dramatic Club. Never before have so many eyents come OH' under the auspices of the club in the first two quarters ofthe college year. TH E FALL PLAYS The two fall plays, presented informally in tlIe Reynolds club theatre on December 16, were "French Vl'ithout a Master" by 'lqristan Bernard, a1Id "Indian Summer" by Meilhac and Haleyy, translated for the cluh by liarrett Clark. H' - .. ,, ' . . l'rench Vhthout a ITIIISICF concerns an EI1gllSll Interpreter wlIo knew no language but his Own, and tlIe entanglernents into which he plunges a young couple by his crude attempt 182 ear 6561911 Gee QDDGOQELEQQ at translating French. Ellie Hewitt, in her interpretation of Seraphine Chanoine-lVIalherbe t3 Y a petite coquette, would, as one ofthe audience remarked, have done credit to Elsie Janis. Donald L Breed, as Gerald Forsyth, was lively and enthusiastic and showed unusual abihty. Alice Lee Herrick was the "scream" ofthe evening in her slangy portrayal of the Cashier. Barrett H. Clark as Harry, the Interpreter, made a hit by his most effective character work. William F. Merrill in acting, makeup, and voice, was strikingly convincing as Jean Jacques Chanoine-Malherbe. The minor parts were competently handled by Robert Stenson, John J. Cleary, Jr., and Lander MacClintock. CAST OF FRENCH WITHOUT A MASTER SERAPHINE CHANOINE-MALHERBE , . . Effie Hewitt GERALD FoRsYTH ..... . Donald L. Breed CASHIER . ......... Alice Lee Herrick HARRY, the Interpreter ....,. Barrett H. Clark JEAN JACQUES CHANOINE-MALHERBE . William F. Merrill OFFICER ..,..,.... Robert Stenson PORTER . . John Cleary, Jr. POLICEMAN , . . I . . . Lander MacCIintock "Indian Summer" concerns the story of an old gentleman of about fifty years who falls in love with the wife of his disinherited nephew. When she confesses that she is his niece by marriage, the old gentleman after much entreaty, is reconciled to his nephew. Miss Eveline M. Phillips as Adrienne was an adorable and lovely heroine. Hilmar R. Baukhage as Briqueville, showed reserve and compulsion. Josephine Kern took the part of the motherly and kind Madame Leberton, and Robert V. Titus the part of the nephew. CAST OF INDIAN SUMMER ADRIENNE . . ,..,.. Eveline M. Phillips BMQUEVILLE . . A H. R. Baukhage MME. LEBERTON . , , Josephine Kern Nou .... . . Robert V. Titus SERVANT . . Lenore B. Shanewise 7183 'Z -1, G 1' J Qgjyil cane IQII QD gnu CBOCQIIL' ,, 12 ov at Ref" jffff vi y7'rpef-T i l V l' ia, "Hp 'W X . - f i fl " ll,lllihiXll,' Rl ,, Gem .fig -.z, g If Q' 1' X i f : ' ',x' f 2 Q 3 - it f : 5 53,111 The annual winter play given in Mandel hall on March 18, was, as Mr. Robertson ex- pressed it, "about the most successful that the club has ever given." It was Bernard Shaw's "You Never Can Tell." This is probably his best acting play, and it is only fair to the cast to say that on March 18 it was one of his best acted plays. Mrs. Clandon, who eighteen years previous to the opening of the play had separated from her husband, Mr. Crampton, and gone to America where she changed her name, returns to England with her three children, Gloria, the oldest, and Dolly and Philip, twins. The children, knowing nothing of their father, invite Valentine, a struggling young dentist, and Mr. Crampton, his landlord, to lunch with the family. Neither Mr. Crampton nor his wife realize their situation until brought face to face at the lunch table, and then Mr. Crampton, a fiery tempered old man, is unable to cope with the delicate- ness ofthe situation and the meeting breaks up in a row. i Valentine, who at first sight, has fallen in lovewith i Gloria, proposes. He is penniless and when he rea- lizes the difference between himself and the object of his adoration, attempts to back out. In the meantime McComas, the family solicitor, has pro- cured a lawyer, Bohun by name, whom he expects will bring about a reconciliation between the husband and wife. They all meet in Mrs. Clandon's rooms, and Bohun, by his bullying and blustering, brings Mrs. Clandon and Crampton to their senses. Gloria then compells Valentine to keep his promise and they all dance out to the fancy ball. "And if I may respectfully put in a word,"says YVilliam, the waiter, "You never can tell, sir, you-never-can-tell." Much of the success of the play is due to the casting of parts and much to the conscientious work , ofthe cast. Paul M. O'Dea as Valentine, seemed an l ideal "duelist of sex" and the spirit and ability which If FF I ri H li xy i'r'r ' G GG i IMI' iisfi G G56 IQII CIEID HDD CBOCQITL' he put into his work was highly commendable. Dorothy R. Goodrow made a perliectharbarian childin her pepperigrapid-fire part as Dolly. Hilmar R. Baulchage, took the part of the soft spoken, diplomatic waiter, VVilliam, and was "a regular Shakespeare." Eveline M. Phillips, in the part ol'Gloria, an adorable sell'-possessed "woman olithe twentieth century," reached heights scarcely ever attained by an amateur actress. Donald L. Breed played the part of the irritable and darling old man,McComus, to perfection. WVilhelmina B. Barlield had all the attributes of the loving but over conscientious mother, Mrs. Clandon. CAST OF YOU NEVER CAN TELL B01-IUN . . . . Byron VV. Hartley VALENTINE . . . . PAUL M. KYDEA P1-11L1P CLANDON , . , W. S. Hef'l'eran, lr. MR. CRAMPTON . . . Robert V. Titus MR. NICCOMUS . . . Donald L. Breed VVAITER ,... , Hilmar R. Baulchage GLORIA CLANDON . . Eveline M. Phillips DoL1.Y CLANDON . , . Dorothy R. Goodrow MRS. CLANDON . . . VVilhelmina B. Barlield MAID . . . ..... Mary Louise Etten fllanagfrial Staf BYRON W. HARTLEY '... ..,. . Manager BARRETT H. CLARK ...,...... Coach ROBERT STENSON, Assistant Business Manager and Properties LANDER MAcC1,1NToc1c . . . Assistant Properties Dramatic Club KASAI KERN Hiaiemius KIAQEE XV11 111214 HERRICK HA1z'1'1.rY ET'r1:N l3At114HAf.1 P1N111,1.11's C1.A1414 Sriwifwisri TYIERRILL H1six1'1'T S'1'rNsoN Goooxfiw B1411' lil? P T isfw l A lg ca QQII GD gnu soaring- ' ' f""HIll VA Une v 1 LL E r ,l -P! For days and days we wandered about the campus, gazing and wondering at those mys- terious signs of "VVatch This Space," when suddenly out ofthe void came that dancing girl poster announcing the first annual W. A. A. Vaudeville. On February 24th the VVomen's Athletic Association inaugurated a new phase of the history of' dramatic work at the University of Chicago, by giving a vaudeville show in Mandel Hall. And a more delightful or promising beginning for a tradition ffior we hope it will be a tradition? could scarcely be imagined. ln the first place the house, owing to the eflicient work ofthe advertising manager, looked like the first night of a "Blackf'riar" show: Not a seat unoccupied. "But the play's the thingf, It was opened by Bess Courtright in a most artistic Spanish dance. Next followed "A Tokio Two-bagger" in which Anita Baily, Irene Hastings, Paula Burke and Augusta Swawite very cleverlyimpersonated fiourmembersof' our Japan baseball team. The "LeRoy Clog" and the "Flo-Jo Song" had great success. Then followed the two hits of the evening: Gertrude Perry in her burlesque of' Bill Merrill's Blackfriar dancing, and Marie Ortmayer and Agnes Yvayman as the "Cherry Sisters." All who saw Mr. Merrill do his Lenore dance in "Pseudo Suffragettsncould appreciate the absolutelyimmobile fiaceand sweeping windmill arms of' Miss Perry's impersonation. And how many have ever enjoyed two professional performers, or laughed more both at them and with them than the audience did when Miss XVai'man and Miss Ortmayer gently but surely ripped everything up the back, from the Daily Maroon to Lexington Gymnasim? An impersonation of' "Eliza crossing the ice," charcoal sketches of campus celebrities and innumerable rapid fire jokes made up their program. The second half' of' the rovram was taken V . - - p b if - up bi' a musical farce in two acts. The first . 12. I . - x ff! curtain rises on Miss btudlefs office, where Dr. A N ' Fakeher tlillah Shepherdl sells excusesg where X N . - 1 . . . xl Miss Montavue as Miss btudlev dilwentlv Gives - . 1 . 5. Y . . X' -- 1 ' 5 . J? it-'f "'i""i' 2' V iv' - ' examinations, where Efhe Hewitt as Miss Pierce . X . . . , X, v-gif!-Q' A4 answers all telephone calls and freshmen, with delightfully caustic remarks: where lane Graff- 'ffff Q as Petev, gives us an eccentric dance worthv of ' i ,g ' . , - ,t . , . ' ffl 4' Georfe Qohan at his best. 'lhei all sinfv to us g - .- is - . I 5 e jgjjl, - ,,, f about their troubles when the curtain falls. - f,. ' The second act a whirlwind of songs and 7 O ' dances ovens on a basketball vame between 4 -..W f I, . , b , . ,V the girls of Lhicago and Wellesley. "The Chl- 186 one Ion HD ann ooanno cago marching song," "The Game's the Thing," the cheers ofthe bleachers, the snappy cheer- ' leading of Eveline Phillips-worthy of Roy Baldridge-and the artistic flower, hobble, corpo- ration, basketball, and freshmen choruses, all combine to make this act the most spirited of the . evening. And Miss Marie Rogers' beautiful rendering of "Heart's Maroon," a new Chicago song, crowned an already regal entertainment. Program PART oNE I. Spafll-Ill Dnilfl' . . II. A Tokio Tivo-baggrr RALPH WEARY . JoE PIGGIES . . FRANK DOLINGS 1Kiku Sanj . PAT SAGE QSono Sanj III. Le Roy Clog VIRGINIA HINRINS . RUTH MERRILL I CHARLOTTE Foss l IV. After the Ilfannfr of Blackfriars . BEss CUURTRIGHT . AUGUsTA SWAWITE . IRENE HASTINGS PAULA BURKE . ANITA BAILY LYDIA LEE HARRIET SAGER CoRA HINKINS . GERTRUDE PERRY V. The Cherry Sixers Nott' and Then MARIE ORTMAYER, '06 VI. Flo-fo Song JOSEPHINE KERN AGNES WAYMAN, '03 JANE GRAFF PART TWO 14 1lfIl.d'LL'0'V Loral A Musical farce in two acts. Book by Marie Ortmayer, '06, and Agnes Wayman, '03, Lyrics by Marie Ortmayer,'o6, and Agnes Wayman, Winifred Pearce, Elizabeth Burke and Olive Davis. Music by Winifred Pearce and Elizabeth Burke. CAST OF CHARACTERS Mrss STUDLEY . . . Miss SPURNEM . Miss FIERCE , . . Miss COACHEM . . . MRS. HELPEM, wardrobe mistress , PETEY, first aid .... Miss JUNE YORE, prettiest girl in CHEERLEADER . . Miss SILLY jFreshman . . Miss SCAIRT jFreshman Miss FRESH jFreshman . ALTHA MONTAGUE MARIE ORTMAYER, 'o6 , . EFFIE I-IEWITT , , JosEPHINE KERN ELIZABETH TITZEL . , JANE GRAP'F the"U" . , . MARIE ROGERS EVELINE PHILLIPS . LAURA VVILDER , PAULA BURKE . . . . . . OLIVE DAVIS DR. FAKEHER, Dean ot' Medical School , . . ZILLAH SHEPHERD Two TWINS . . . , FLORENCE DIYNISTON, BEssIE SCHUMACHER Two AUTHORS ........ LYDIA LEE, AUGUSTA SVVAWITE LEADER HOBBLE CHORUS ,....... OLIVE BICKELI, Assisted hy Freshmen, Hobhle, Corporation, Basketball, Flower Chorus. Synoprir ACT I. Scene I. NYcrren's Gymnasium. Opening week in fall. Scene II. Cliice in VVomen's Gymnasium. Same week. ACT II. VVomen's Gymnasium. One month later. 187 i 4 ! 4 I I N I 1 ,1, Y 4 r 1. '3 I ' -- 'M - f-' il: 4 95 f' " "' 4 X 56.0, 'I .. 7 'Q' f' V N -' -I uk' I. I ' L ' W fA 12? f f ww P' W:- . As XM ,O A 'A - ' X E i 22 X 5 ' N, X , 4 M 1 pf , N ' ' sl' ' ' , Q If f 1 I 41216, 4-f 'im ' , k ' ' It x iq' fag: K c 3 ,Y if N ,... .... x'.. .G , w A '.':t,,,JFi ui ki? 1, V . . L. Ewa, x . Mn! TZ I l '7 Q3i?l7 .if'1f ""'i?fj3W Nd if 'f , 2 V 'P 5 f 91- .s H Qi. 9 QV ' ' 'll' ' if?" if 1 'G 3' .,.. 5 ,. ' f' ' as 0 xf " ..--N e "X 'Wu bl W- 'Q ' 5' 1 A 5 4 ,Q 4' W--. YQ :I P., ig Q QE ' ' p - ' A, - - ,L .rf , , Y' W X, Y 8E55qoUm.QmT.x, -ef S 'Nw Jo YW E-1 , I-Li L4 un if O AZ E " z an zP' u cf-f Fai E'-' H Clin Q I z 43:4 c 25125 S .'1 E-1 4 -12215 LA 23 ' 4 L42 :z: U w2"i LH zzg-If 55355: mizaiz 24 .if .E Q' :AU U25 E 2.5-?'jg3E r- E 'fir QIA44 Sec: W3 us-43 Sizz Soren C-Q :zie Dizgroug E is-J., 5- 3 5' zzm 5 Ccf. xl 53. Mfrecnj 4'9:-1... EEMVQQQ gnic ' LE Dzcn Z Liquid 2Zuu: mf-US,-,-l Q"If..:ZL: zf'CZV2U :EJESAQ :zg,U :L an F4 :E-222 zgpg 44:333-115- 1:1322 A '- EZ fL:."J9T,J,3 E525 E Zi? F2-is r Q ei T 2 E' Simi 2 ffr?' 'f 55: E xi I-1 Q , .2 EE 2 - 190 .-, -N so st so s is yxfan eirietgigiigcrep ganna coating, , 1- Nl x i. p r' ar e Q T H E l " G L E E 9 f V MEN ECLUB Y Tv V fi, L LL. .1 YALL i l ii . T T T i as T MT 7 7 it The Glee Club this year was the largest and best in the history of the University. Thirty old men responded to the call of the Hrst meeting and about fifty new candidates appeared at the try-outs. The club is now made up of sixty-five members. Anumberofconcerts were given in and about the city in the Autumn and Winter Quarters. Among these were concerts at Pontiac, Ill., the First Regiment Armory, and the South Shore Country Club. For the Spring quarter some six or seven concerts have been booked. The plans of the club this year include a larger program than ever before. In the home concert in cooperation with Hfty members of the Theodore Thomas Orchestra and Mrs. Latiger Gannon, the club gave the best musical program ever held in Mandel hall under the auspices of a student organization. The club plans to devote itself next year to more typically glee club singing. In this way it is hoped that it will be able to identify itself more closely with the student life in the University. Ojfffff MARK M. SAVIDGE .... . President WILLIAM P. HARMS . . . Manager O. GORDON ER1cKsoN . . . . Director E. H. BOWLBY ,.... Accompanist Arnold R. R. Baar Emmet L. Beach, Jr. Elmer W. Beatty Chester S. Bell William W. Bowers Walter C. Burket Walter H. Chambers Frank Coyle George Adams Deveneau Alwin Wm. R. Ehrhardt, Allen Charles Germann Wesley Marsh Gewehr Edwin Redding Gunton C. A. Hammill Rollin Nelson Harger Everett Lincoln Harris Mf'l7i bflff Donald H. Hollingsworth Edward Everett Jennings Clyde Morton 'loice Harold Kayton Hermann R. Kern Bennett O. Knudson Fred August Krusemark David Lionel Liberman Kenneth Lindsay Lander MacClintock Paul MacClint0ck Robert Bruce Macduff Howard B. McLane David Sidney Merriam Merril Dell Miller John Clark Morrison Oakley Kendal Morton 191 D Kenneth VVayne Murphy Louis Layton Northrup John Benjamin Perlee Herbert Ethelbert Redding Howard Pierce Roe Horace Frank Scruby Sanford Sellers, hlr. Maynard Ewing Simond Charles Hulbert Smith VVilliam Eugene Stanley, Jr. H. Russell Stapp Robert Stenson Walter Henry Stephan tl. E. Switzer Robert V. Titus Floyd P. Willett C. L. Zechiel 'W HEC 19u gp ann caocmna- Q .J Q... , 4 Rx. x an "i.4 - F 1102 Lil D , 4 Z E2 L. W1LLlAMs Fox HEWS MATT BICKELL DRICKS KEN ORC UTI N m QC 24 ff I LJ 4 -- -3 vw V 4 Z A 2 ff A M E- E e- m L C. E Z P- 3-1 C4 - .4- f.. v Hou NEY MULRO ING STER1. NS HINKI SS R0 Z HUN HOOKS AA - -I as 5 A - A ... U ?' Z 2: ft m E Ir. S. MR HEMINGWAY OGERS R LB L- 3 If S m Q -I :z u. i I 5 r' KQSJ cane IQII gp gnu GOGZITL' MQ! Q U : QQMFQ? 1 5-ew 4, 4:-lg-6 ,Y ,YL Y 'x 2 ll 72" f T H E lg A G L E , X I WOMENSM CLUB , MRS. P. B. KOHLSAAT . . . Director EDITH HEMINGWAY . . Accompanisr Offers EDITH HEMINGWAY . President NELLIE MULRONEY . . Vice-President ALTHA MONTAGUE . Secretary EMILY ORCUTT . Treasurer Mf771bfTI AGNES MACDOWELL MARIE ROGERS MARY ROE FRANCES Ross RUTH WHITFIELD ALICE BOYLE NELLIE MULRONEY MYRA ZACHARIAS LUCILE JARVIS HELEN BREAK ISABEL KENDRICK HELEN STREET ELEANOR BYRNE DOROTHY Fox MYRA REYNOLDS MARGUERITE SWAWITE ALICE GARNETT MARGARET WEIRICK EMILY ORCUTT GLIVE BICKELL MARY ANN WHITELY HELEN GROSS RUBY C. WILLIAMS CORA HINKINS HELENE POLLAK FLORENCE HUNN EFFIE HEWITT RUTH HOUGH EDNA STERLING LENORE MONTAGUE NADINE MOORE ALTHA MONTAGUE 1 93 W in L GHSWIQII CTEP HDQ Gqqmna- M335 1 I 194 N fm G3 HIQII QD HDD OOIIIIIL- The University Choir THE CHOIR Fllfff TFIIOY NVALTER HARMON CHAMBERS CRIEORGE GIFFORD FAWCETT lj.-XYID LIONED LIBERMAN ROBERT BRUCE MACDLTP'F RIARK RqALl.ILIEN SAVIDGE Sz'L'071Lf TFIIOI' PAUL MACCLINTOCK LANDER NI.-XCCLINTOCK CHARLES HULRERT SMITH FLOYD PRICE XVILLETT CHESTER ZECHIFL I 7 NIRS. GEORGE NELSON HOLT, F. A. G. O., Organist IDENVITT DURKEIN LASH Director Barzhlom' SAYRS ATHELETON RRARLICK OLIVER JUSTIN LEE DAVID SIDNEY MERRIANI HOWARD PIERCE ROE VVILLIAM EUGENE STANLEY, JR. B055 XV!-ISLI-KY MARSH RIEVVEHR CHESTER HOLT GREENE PHILLIP ALEXANDER -IAIIIESON GUY CARLTON MATTHEWSON LOUIS LAYTON NORTHRUP EARLE ASTON SHILTON ALBERT LI-ZLAND XVALRATH 195 e1 6 IQII EID ann soaring-W The University rchestral Association The season 11910-I1 was the second ofthe University Orchestral Association and it passe1 with a success even greater than that of last year. The season ticket sale embraced the whole c Mandel excepting seventy-one seats. The program for the series was lengthened from six ti eight concerts-six bv the Theodore Thomas Orchestra, a song recital by Madame Ernestin Schumann-Heink, and a piano recital by Madame Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler. An innovation was made in the manner of composing the program for the Orchestra Con certs. The first halfofthe program was devoted to the purely classical works ofthe older schoo while the second halt' was given over to lighter and more recent compositions. The program were composed, as far as was feasible, from requested numbers. The membership of the association, which is limite1 l to one hundred, is now full. The association wa T founded for the purpose of guaranteeing the financia success of the undertaking, but from the first the con certs have been self supporting. A free lecture precedes each concert. The progran is analyzed bv Miss Anne Shaw Faulkner assisted bl Mr. Max Oberndorfer with illustrations on the pianc Officer: GEoRcE HERBERT NTEAD . . . . Presiden MRs. SHERWOOD bl. LARNED . . Vice-Presiden VVALTER A. PAYNE . . . Secretary-Treasure Dzirert0r.r MRs. HARRY PRATT NIL1DsoN ,lA1v1Es HENRY BREASTED XVALLACE HEc141v1AN MRs. FRANCIS W. PARKER Progranz Conzmziitve VlAm1Es ROVVLAND ANGELL MRs. RICHARD GREEN TVTOULTON Y ,A CHEs'rER W. XYRIGHT MME. SCHUMANN HEINK 196 GHHEIQII CIHD ,HDD FCSOQIIIL- The A . I igerg :E eau: HONORARY MUSICAL SOCIETY WILLIAM P. HARMS ,.... FLOYD P. WILI.ETT ..... CHESTER S. BELL ...... . NORMAN L. BALDWIN GROVER K. BAUMOARTN ER CARL L. V. ENSELSEN WALTER H. CHAMBERS WILLIAM O. COLEMAN, EDWIN R. GUNTON BYRON W. HARTLEY DONALD H. HOLLINGWORTH a4f'tliUF Aflf'77Zb!'7'.f EDWARD B. HALL, JR. CLYDE M. JOICE KENNETH LINDSAY Cub! ELLIS P. LEGLER LANDER MACCLINTOCK ROBERT B. MACDUFF MARK M. SAVIDGE . . . . President . . . . Secretary . Treasurer PAUL MACCLINTOCK COLA G. PARKER WILLIAM D. REEVE SANFORD SELLERS, JR H. RUSSELL STAPP MAYNARD E. SIMOND ul. ELMER THOMAS, JR CHESTER ZECHIEL , The Bam! of lllzbofb 1'-no .AJ JL-A. THE UNIVERSITY BAND V Dirfftor, FREDERIC M. BLANCHARD V Cornftr: Chester S. Bell, VVilliam T. McLeran, Bennett O. Knudson, Oakley K. Morton , Henry W. Barton, Charles C. Steck. Alice: Walter H. Chambers, Frank R. Ruhel, Charles Borofli, Perry G. Lusk. I Snare Drums: George S. Leisure, Edwin R. Gunton. ' Clarinctxs Charles F. Harris, Louis D. D'AmOur, VVilliam D. Bosworth, Halard R. Beard, Dell Miller. Barzitomw Nels M. Hokanson, E. H. Earle Bowlby. Trombones: Willard E. Atkins, H. Harry Anderson, Byron VV. Hartley, Sanford Sellers, hlr. Barr: Charles L. Von Hess, Horace M. Cunningham. Pirolo: Hiram K. Loomis. Bars Drum: Fred VV. Srerchi. Saxophonex: Eustin V. Floyd, Myron L. Harmon, Sam L. Adelsdorli, A. Floyd Zaring. 197 T FT F F a. 3 Q- fi T 95651911 Gap emu Gowmf D- E- - .- Luc VE Lu SHEIMER SIN CLossoN ' v - BEL HAruuNm'oN A. 2 ZA 5 . .0 .- I :s 5 L-1 Z 0 .c U LT D U .Q O I IZ 4 .2 .Cz UN O fhcfrf -1.i.i, i,1 Ghgglggll crap ,ann Goannn- The Senior Prom OVERHEARD AT THE PROM Miss VYHEATON: "What an enchanting picture. It is such a clever idea to shut off the arc lights with the green trellis overhead. And the giant Checkerboard olilights and shade on the floor makes you think you are playing Alice in VVonderland." MR. CHICAGO: "Yes our committee outdid themselves on decorations. Those howers at each end of the room with rugs and comfortable chairs are new this year and area great addition." Miss W.: "Who is that girl in pink who seems to want every- body to have a good time F" Mk. C.: "That's Geraldine Brown, otherwise "Gibby" She led the hrst wing with Ned Earle." Miss W.: "And this girl passing in the picturesque green gown 7" MR. C.: "That is Mollie Carroll. She led the alternate wing with Roy Baldriclgef, Miss W.: "O yes, I have a dance with him later." Mez. C.: "The Hoor begins to he crowded. This is the biggest crowd that has ever been at a Prom here. There were IOO tickets sold and a lot more have come whohave not bought tickets. It is almost too many for comfort. Miss YV.: "O that doesn't matter: the music is so good you can't help enjoying the dancing. VVhat a relief not to have all the ragtime and dance-hall things that turn every number into a romp. Take care of my program. I haven't a handsomer one in mv collection. Let's read over the names of the committees and you can tell me all about the people on them." Gl'7Il'l'C1I CIIHI.7'II1HlI' EdXVlI'l Earle Fnzmm-.' Cyrus LeRoy Baldridge, fchairmanl, E. H. Earle Bowlby, Valle O. Appel, M. Exerett Robinson, Esmond R. Long. .'17'I'!I!I!r'IIIt'71fl'.' Hazel Leigh Stillman, Ichzvirmanl, Elmer VV. Beatty, May Carey, Reno R. Reeve. Rt't't'PfIiO7l.' Harold C. Gifford, Qchairmaail, Hilmar R. Baukhage, VV. Phillips Comstock, Dorothy Savory Buckley, Mary C. Phister. Drmrat1'mzr.' Aleck G. YVhitlield, lchairmanj, Herhert G. Hopkins, Donald T. Gray, Ethel ,V Kawin, Mary Louise Elten, Nena F. VVilson. i l 1 1 I I 1 l l ll i l' T u ll li ,I -'l i if I 3 Printing: R. Boynton Rogers, Qchairmanl, Vllilliam H. Kuh, Edith Prindeville, Hermann R. Kern. 200 4 m f ASLI.. cane IQII Gap gnncaoazxng-JJQJ I TERCLASS H OP "Up aloft The silver snarling trumpets 'gan to chideg The level chamber ready with its pride, WVas glowing to receive a thousand guests. At length burst in the argent revelry, With plumes, tiara, and all rich array.', And this Inter-Class Hop-the most significant innovation of recent years in University social life-was opened June tenth, nineteen hundred and ten in Bartlett gymnasium. This dance takes the place of the Junior Prom, and either because of the newness of the function, or because it is really more hospitable and democratic than the older arrangement, or because June-time, moon-time, roses, and music make a combination always hard to resist the Inter-Class Hop went oil' with unusual enthusiasm and eclat. The leaders of the hop were: Ralph M. Cleary Lorraine Cleary Richard F. Teichgraeber Helen Earle Richard E. Myers Flornece Rothermal Lawrence H. Whiting Margaret Badenoch The Patronesses were: Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Mrs. VVilliam A. Nitze Mrs. Amos A. Stagg Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed Mrs. Cleary Mrs. James NV. Linn Mrs George C. Howland Mrs. Leon C. Marshall Mrs. Edwin li Myers Mrs. Trevor Arnett Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. Harley F. Whiting COMMITTEES Grrzfral Clzazirnzau Mr. Ralph Cleary F lil? 1171 rv Richard Fred Teichgraeher, Chairman Josiah James Pegues David Edwin Smith Harold Cushman Gifford Robert Elliot Tuttle RFFFIJZUVOI7 Elizabeth Fogg, Chairman Hume Cliflaton Young Vllilliam Addison Vlarrinei Francis Madison Orchard Laura Norton Wilson Josephine Marie Kern 203 The Events of the Year in Picture JT7' THE,-f TENNIS TOURNAMENZ 1.910 'e . QZA XING4 f lfnkpfk f1fl'10,Q1ALf,,E -e CORNER ONEWH' Q ffar... me L- e I 'F 15,1910 THE TEAM IN JAPAN, SUMMER IQIO I 1 -Ani 1 CN THE VVAY A JAPANESE FRIEND +' ., .g - NSCHOOL IS OUT!! -IUNE 15, IQIO HARRY BACK ON THE 1013, fJC'I'. 4, IQIO CJ-Jf7"f9 L Qlfe,f'flCh19an -ng? NIORTAR BOARD HOUSE PARTY, SUMMER IQIO QUADRANGs.ERs HOUSE PARTY, SUMMER IQIO ,2:9?z? , -new '1' '1 f Q .vga 1 SUQMA HUUSE I'AR'1'Y, SUMMER 1010 ESOTERIC HOUSE PARTY, SUMMER ILQIO 1 E1 f S ic 2? W1N'1'15R QUAR'1'1eR, IQII THE BOYS AT STETSON, XNINTER QUARTER IQII .J- W. A. A. CHORUS, WINTER QUARTER IQII W. A. A. CHORUS, w'INTER QUARTER 11711 SCIIEDULE OF CLUB ENTERTAlNNlEN1'B SPRING QLYARTER, 191 I April I4 Informal Dance May r fWas :1NighLJ May 20 nforma Dance june 3 Smoker CWascdn Night! june xo K lnterscholastic Dance FROM THE "C" BEN'CH.'w' READY FOR THE SPRING QUxR'115R IQII F N 'i I I 1 4 r 'v 1 5 1 5 9 Z 3 i , s 1 4 I 4 fl I -5 pl 1 w I'- iili--11-7 The I nivers1'gg,Xxof DICBQD Ft F e 111153 I ....1i1-- fr -X 7- Fit?- l YH The University of Chicago Settlement The University Settlement is in reality as well as name a part of our university. It was originally founded by students here and is now largely conducted and supported by students and faculty. Undergraduates, graduates, and faculty at present carry on most of the activities. The work which is done by tl1e settlement may he divided into two classes. The hrst consists of educational endeavors. XVomen are instructed in the proper care of their homes, in sewing, in cooking, and in improving, generally the living conditions. Men and boys are taught citizenship, English, and manual training. and are aided in forming and conducting clubs of various kinds. The settlement is so successfully conducted that it has become the favorite gathering place for the children of the district "back of the yards." The present work of the boy's director at the settlement began a few years ago when the boys of the neighborhood measured Ollt a baseball held on the ground now occupied by the Settlement buildings. Since the erection ofa gymnasium and the hiring ofan athletic instructor, the work has gradually evolved to its present form. ln the past year about two hundred boys, varying in age from four to twenty years, and representing halt' a dozen different nationalities have enjoyed the regular activities of the Settlement. These activities include debating, social clubs, manual training, clay modeling, dancing, singing, and gymnasium classes. Each club is allowed the use of the gymnasium one hour a week, half the time being devoted to graded gymnastics and the other half to games such as basketball and indoor baseball. ln addition to this, each club has a regular weekly meeting in one of the club rooms. ln the past year a printing school has been started for a few ofthe boys in the neighborhood. This was made possible by the generosity of the School of Education which furnished the print- ing press and a competent instructor, The summer work of the Settlement is somewhat different from that of the winter. Base- ball and other outdoor sports are encouraged among the boys. Various kinds of outings are also conducted to points outside of the city. This year the University High School and the Parents' Association have raised 51,000 to be used for a summer camp for boys, and to send girls into the country. Many of the outings are one day affairs, part ofthe expense being borne by the boys and girls themselves. Visits are made to such places as Algonquin and Belmont, lllinois, and lNliller's, Indiana. 212 ca e IQII QP ann ooaan, 1 cane rgu gap gnu GOGIIIL' l , l 19.50 4-Tu .ANNUAL SETTLENIENT DANCE W . l V' BAR'fI4l'I'1'T G'i'BlNASII1BI .JANL'AI2X' 21. 1911 7:30 P. M. ADMI1' ONE 50 C'ENTS l l l l ESMOND R. LONG General Chairman it lVIAYNARD SIMOND , Vice-Chairman BIEET NIE COMMITTEE CHAIRNIEN l FACE T0 LNACE S. EDWIN EARLE . . Reception CONRAD-w BFNITEZ , . Finance A-r -me LAWRENCE H Wi-inrxc. . Refreshment , PAUL lVlACCl.lNTOCK . Progrzun I SETTLEXIENT DANCE , ,, V. . BENJAMIN F. lnr.Ls . iublicitv Baftleu GY""'a"""' HAROLD C. GIFFORU t . . Music Jan' 21st CYTTO Y. 5CHNFRINC. . A . , Printing W XNILLIAM P. H,-XRVYS Arrangement and Decoration I l p Ten hundred and liortv-one people made merry on the night of January twenty-hrst at the Settlement Dance in Bartlett Gi mnasium. This sets a new record ot' attendance at such a function, being over three hundred more than the preceding vear. The dance started out with the customary reception line, which reached once and a half around the gym. l features ofthe dance were the nhohhle skirt extra," in which some dignilied senior around the floor in short hobhle skirts amidst the uproarious applause of the dan The special men pranced cers Gathered P cn the side lines. The Glee club made a hit with several ol' its popular selections, lhe last dance was the storm and spot-light extra. All the lights were turned out and the arc lights flashed while the orchestra played storm music. During the dance a spot light was Hashecl from the roof down onto the dancers. l 12115 l r W 4 i f ,,,, 2 Q 4-fl, l X X9 ff X ,X S X rj TICS x! L . 5 , VV. YT.. f V- 5 ' 5:6 X 52- . 143 fli' ,, ,Ls-?lT' VM ,Hx , fi, ,A ,xv I Ki A U ",. f?X lx L X X54 'X l Wx ' A C"",f"XX21e f KQ ,-X 7 J, ,JA , ,, F- 1 f'N, if jk X 5:1"T1'x E . N 34 v .J,! 1 at 5211 wx N I f X my vm ,gg X N x 1 .xx ...Ex Mmm L xyxg, X1 A ite 1 Hoffer 'H--A-,,,.qf"" Barker G H1911 HP HDD Golan- M31 The Department Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics AMOS ALONZO STAGG Associate Professor and Medical Examiner JosE PH EDWARD RAYCROFT AMOS ALONZO STAGG . The Cozzrlnxr , . Football, Baseball and Track JOHN JOSEPH SCHOMMFR . ..,.., Basketball JOSEPH HENRY XVHITE DANIEL LEWIS HOEFER A. M. DE BEAUVIERE W. G. KIT-IRSTED . T. C. GALLOVVAY J. F. BRADY . WALTER PETER STEFFEN JOHN JOSEPH SCHOMMER FRED WILLIAM GAARDE HARLAN ORVILLE PAGE, OSCAR WORTHw1NE . NORMAN BARKER . CLARENCE RUSSELL . . . . Aquatics , Gymnastic Team . . . Fencing . Vl're-stling , , Yvrestling . . . . . . Soccer Football .lrxzirtarzt Coarlzer . . . Football, Freshman Baseball Freshman Football and Baseball . . . . . . . . . Baseball IQIO Baseball, XVinter 1911, Freshman Basketball . . . , . . . Freshman Football . . . . . Track, Spring IQIO . Weiglrt Events, Track, Spring IQIO Capmim IQIO-IQII XNILLIAM LUCAS CRAWLEY . Football FRANK JOHN COLLINGS . , Baseball Rurus BOYNTON ROGERS . . Track HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD . . Tennis CLARKE GEORGE SAUER . , . . . Basketball MILLINGTON FARVVELL CARPENTER . Cross Country HERMANN ROOT KERN . . . , . Polo qAquaticsJ JAMES FRANCIS MEAGHER . . Swiinming CAquaticsJ ALLEN NEWTON VVISELEY . . Gymnastic Team DAVID LEVINSON . . . . Fencing Team FAT' GEORGE FULKERSON . . Soccer Team Alumni Representative on lioard Ol' Control DONALD RANDALL RICHBERG 217 GHS IQII Gap ,QDD GOCQIIL' Winners Of the "C" Blankets, 1909-10 The "C" Blankets are petition. F Q c J given to members of teams who have completed their athletic com Football-B. H. BADFNOCH, M. A. H1Rsc1-1L, T. KELLEY. Baseball-M. R, CLEARY, H. O. LAT!-IAM, PEGUES. Trafk-F. C. CALDWELL, W. P. COMSTOCK, V. O. W1-11PP. Barkftball-J. R. CLARK. Football ana' Trarlr-O. YV. VVORTHWINE. Football and Barflrall-H. EHR!-IORN, W. SUNDERLAND Football and Barleatlzall-A. C. HOFFMAN. Traflc aml Basltrllmll-E. P. HUBBLE. Football, Baxrllall and Barlzrtlaall-H. O. PAGE. Winners Of the "C" for the Year 1910 H. M. CARPENTER W. L. CRAWLEY I. N. DAVENPORT VV. S. KASSULKER gl. A. MENAUL R. W. BA1RD J. B. BOYLE R. M. CLEARY F. HI. COLLINGS H. EHRHORN R. W. BAIRD F. C. CALDWELL W. P. COMSTOCK W. L. CRAWLEY I. N. DAVENPORT J. R. CLARK ul. S. EDWARDS Football C. PAINE E. W1-11TEs1DE . M. RADEMACHER H. WHITING B. ROGERS I. WILSON G. SAUER C. YOUNG P. SAVVYER H. YOUNG Barvball W. S. KASSULKER S. ROBERTS . O. LAT1-1A1v1 B. ROBERTS O. PAGE G. SAUER F. A. PAUL STEINBRECHER FI. PEGUES SUNDERLAND Track E. EARLE S. STOPHLET . C. GIFFORD H. STRAUBE . R. LONG O. NVHIPP A. lVlENAUL W VVORTHWINE R. B. ROGERS Basketball C. HOFFMAN O. PAGE P. HUBBLE G. SAUER A. C. KELLY TF7171liI P. E. GARDNER Winners Of the "R" Ctypifying Reserves on the Major teamsj IQIO The lfllzitf "RU for Footlnall N. L. BALDWIN R. V. FONGER C. P. FREEMAN G. E. Kun S. SELLERS Thr Orangf "R" for Trark M. F. CARPENTER M. F151-1BE1N M. S. GEREND D. T. GREY W. H. KU1-1 Tlzf Grffn "R" for Trnnir H. C. GIFEORD ZISV 11 G56 IQII CIEID ann GOGUI15'-T Wmncrs of the Old English "C," Year 1910 J. B. BOYLE C. E. BROWN N G O. BARTLETT P. H. DAVIS M. F. CARPENTER B. H. LUNDE C. BENITEZ O. B. BERGERSON F. G. COLLINGS L. G. DONNELLY' I. E. FERGUSON M . GEREND H. R. KERN A. SABATH B. CAL1.AN'11NE E. R. COHN E. L. DUCK F. G. FULKERSON H. P. GROSSMAN E. R. JENNINGS M. GEREND C. L. BALDRIDGE J. L. EBERLE T. S. GRAVES F. W. HANNUM D. LEVINSON Bz1Jl'1'1l2a1l G,VfII 71 11511-Z' 7177771 Cross C011 71f7"'V Ru Ilfl ing E. A. SEEGERS S'LL'l.Vl1f771.7Zg Tm 7115 Sorter Footlmlf lyrffilzhg L. D. WATK1N s Ffrzcing F. M. H. M L. H. G K C. J- C. P. P. K K E. M C. E. C H L. I. L. G. FULKERSON GOLDSTEIN IQAYTON ROSENTIEL W. REED P. ROE H. LINDSAY LINDSAY T. NIAXVVELL F. MEAKEHER M. RADEMACHER F. SWAIN TX1ACCLlN'I'0CK L1NDsAY T. SPONSEL H. STEIN F. ULLMAN E. WA'1'Ts VV. VVOOD F. LAUER K. LOO1v11s S. LYON SHERRY W. XVHEELER 219 ul Z f Mini1esofal'14 Chico F OO ALL , "iw QRS QQL G 6 1911 Hp FUD GQFWL' ft X Z O un LJ E E ,- R ACII DEM fi L' 3 2 J J V2 Z QC Z LE Lx. Lu. za: P- V1 Z L2 i-' Z ll -L it Q U vs - .- Z L-1 .- -w Z 5 S fi .II Z A .1 z Z A -1 ll 'l C6156 1911 CIEID emo Goaunsgjlgggl Position Right End . Right End . Right Tackle Right Guard Center . . Left Guard . Left Tackle Left End . Left End . Quarter Back Quarter Back . Right Half Back Left Half Back . Left Half Back . Full Back . Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov. Nov The Football Team 1910 Name CLARK GEORGE SAUER . . . JAMES AUSTIN MENAUL . . HALSTEAD CARPENTER . . . HORACE EUGENE WHITESIDE . . LAWRENCE HARLEY W1-IITING . . CHARLES PIERRE SAWYER . . CHARLES RADEMACHER . . WALTER SCOTT KASSULKER . . Norman Carr PAINE . . . EBERLE IRVING WILSON , . , HUME CLIFFTON YOUNG . . . WILLIAM LUCAS CRAWLEY, Captain . . RUEUS BOYNTON ROGERS . . . . IRA NELSON DAVENPORT .... RALPH I-IAYWARD YOUNG .... Football Games 1910 Chicago Chicago Chicago -Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Indiana University ..,... Of6 University of Illinois at Champaign . O-3 Northwestern University .... IO-O University of Minnesota . . , O-2.1. Purdue University ...... 14-5 . O-I8 Cornell University at Ithaca . . Universitv Ol' VViconsin at Madison . O'IO Points won: Chicago 24.3 Opponents 66. Weight 168 A 157 , 183 , IQ1 . 174 . IQO , 184, 167 155 . IOO , 138 . 176 . 152 I6O . 183 223 g ca 6 rgrr gp ,fzrno soaring The Men Who Have Pla ed Their Last Game Captain "Bill" Crawley proved himself a worthy leader throughout the Io IO season and closed his career for Chicago most rittingly. Coming to the Midway after a year at rlihroop Institute on the Pacific Coast, Crawley early proved his worth in the game and in his initial year on the varsity squad won a regular berth in the hackiield. Last vear he was followed consistently hy ill luck and was Qepeatedlv hampered by un- fortunate in-juries. YYhen the captaincy in IQIO was awarded hirn by a maiority vote of the team the popular campus spirit was echoed. l-le was one of the lirst athletes on Marshall lfield for fall practice and throughout the train- ing and regular seasons was invaluable in directing and encauragifig the veterans and younger recruits. Nothing too good can he said of Crawley's sincerity in the light for honors for his Alma Mater. Ar times when discouragements looked up overwhelmingly in the horizon and the outlook for the Maroons was decidedly dark, Hill invariably came to the front with renewed vigor, infused new life into his fellows and demonstrated the hghting spirit that was a prime factor in the work of the team against rivals who almost always were stronger and more experienced and frequently had been expected to win from Chicago eleven with ease. "l3unny" Rogers, after two years of patient and diligent effort, found the opportunity in his iii' al yt: r 1: a wrarer of the Maroon to make good for "'lihe Old Man" and Chicago. lr'e wcn the right to he regular left half hack early in the training Season and carried himself through the year in faultless style. V "Bunny" came to Chicago from North Dixisicin high school where he has heen one of the stars in foctl all and track circles and found in his light weight and lack cfexperience the strongest ol stacles in the way of ohtaining a regular lrerrh at the start. Cndaunted hy this, however, he utilized his time well asa student under Coach Stagg, hecame a thor- oughly valuahle man in IQCQ, when he was substituted in many of the games and entered upon his IQIO career as a regular. Pluck, endurance and tenacity were never lacking from A'l3unny's" make-up in his performances as a Klaroon. Time and again he responded nohly and Crrmrr-tire when called upon to arlx ance the hall and by his craftiness in running interference. accuiacy in tackling and general all- around work made himself a worthy partner to Captain Crawley. Z2-1 f IX INDIANA NORTHWESTERN aw ILLINOIS GAMES ". Ax ha f- i ca 6141911 crap ,ann ooixna- Facing the inestimable handicap of inexperience and without the services of all but two veterans who had made up the team in IQOQ, the Maroons entered the race for grid- iron honors last fall in the most disintegrated condition since the disastrous season of IQOI. Youth- ful and ambitious candidates there were in abundance, but these as- sets liell short of realizing their goal against the stubborn grit and de- termination ol' eastern and western rivals "to down Chicagof' It cannot be said that the team ever really developed the strength of which it was possible, although critics throughout the country ac- corded Coach Stagg merited laurels Football .U 2215 ii in the expression that no other coach could have made a similar showing with the material in hand. Captain Crawley, Rogers, Rade- macher and Kassulker comprised the total contingent of veterans when the roll call was given on September zo, and Coach Stagg faced the necessity of bringing out the required talents from twenty hustling young Sophomores. Despite the gloomy outlook for Chicago when the XQIO season was inaugurated hopes ran high that the team which the Maroon mentor had developed and organized in three weeks of strenuous practice would rise to the occasion and hold its own against conference rivals. .Li ca Svlgllg gf-ID ann caocmngg- iD0ubly disappointing, then, was ,the opening game ol the year when ithe Midway heroes went down to ldefeat before Indiana, 6 to o, al- lthough they outplayed and out- lgeneraled their opponents. It was the first victory Indiana ever won over Chicago in football. l The following Saturday the team, Qsupported by more than one thou- lsand ardent rooters, invaded the .camp of our most bitter rival-Illi- nois. There, too, fortune refused lto smile on Maroon hopes. A sec- lond shut-out was the result of the struggle, this time by a score of 3 to 0 but the Orange and Blue tri- ,umph was accomplished only after one ofthe most spectacular and desperately fought matches ever seen on the State University grounds, the trusty' toe of the veteran Seiler affording Illinois its lone score. Time still remained for Coach Stagg's pupils to rally and redeem the dual shock ofthe open- ing games and thev entered the game on Qctober zz against Northwestern with a wonderful display of the old Chicago spirit that has brought home so many championships. The visitors were overwhelmed bv the rush of Captain Crawley and his men at the start of the struggle and the team worked as a unit more perfectly than it had yet done. Two touchdowns were scored but there ended the effective offensive play of the Chicago eleven. Time and again they entered the shadow of Northwestern's goal only to lose the ball almost within reach of the line and the battle ended with the pigskin in theivisitor's territory where it had been kep the greater part of the time. The coming of Minnesota was conceded generally as a forlorn hope for another Chicago riumph for the powerful Gopher machine was made up almost to a man of the veterans who 1 i l had wrested the conference laurels from the Maroon eleven in IQOQ. Captain McGovern's assault was from the starting whistle. Re- peatedly did the Maroons rally in dogged defense and on two occa- sions attempted to penetrate their opponent's battle front. The re- sult was never in doubt but due credit was accorded the Chicago players when Minnesota had been held to a quartet of touchdowns. Purdue entered our camp conn- dent of victory and bent upon du- plicating the feat of Indiana. For a time it appeared that they might succeed but the pluclcy defense Of i I l Vi-X V fA'l cane IQII HD gimp octane- the Maroon linesmen and ,A the superb work of Craw- ' ley, Rogers and Youngt on offense in time upset the tenacious front of the tj Boilermakers and the 1 game was turned into a 1 more or less decisive vic- tory for us. It was with uncertain v hopes that the team de- parted on November IO '- for Ithaca, New York, .' t there to meet Cornell and 1, if possible, to break the 6 to 6 ties of 1908 and 1 1909. The easterners, 1, l 1 though battled into help- 1, lessness by at least two of their near rivals, were waiting expectantly for if the coming of the Ma- .3 roons. The final 18 to O score tells only too well the outcome of the uphill tight of the Chicago 11 warriors. Only one chance did we have to score and then Davenport missed the opportunity through an unfortunate fall after he had escaped all but one of the rival tacklers. . With the grim determination to bring to a close with a victory a thoroughly disappointing .fi and disastrous season, Captain Crawley led his men to Madison for the concluding game oft the year. The young- sters of the team had ' shown greatly increased speed and highly im- proved skill in the week of practice and predic- tions were for a Badger downfall. Yet such were the fortunes of the game that the inspiring grit of the Chicago availed noth- ing when Viiisconsin ath- letes twice utilized mo- mentary mistakes by the Maroons and, aided in no small degree by good luck, escaped for long runs and scores. All in all the season of 1910 presented manifold more difliculties to grid- iron success than are T TT V - if ca ef IQII an gainn ooql c C,hiccxgo O C ownell is N ov 11, i -4 -o often seen in a single year. Vastly altered codes of rules were to be mastered, ll modified stvlc of play was a necessity and other similar hanclicaps ioined with the lamentable shortage of seasoned inaterial to blast the hopes for Chicago. A more thrilling light in the face of so great odds could Q50 O Nov 15 Chico. o I1 Pvrdua S Nov 5,I1IO .1419 Scarcelv have been made, and spirit, pluck and willingness were never wanting. B , nf . ' ,4f1'?' ' 'miaiciizkfiif ' ' , Y' 5 . V-.P lb! ,. Jin my f ul 'i:'t'.- , fmdfr F w"1 M J 229 ca m 1911 ep ann GOGIII1, NCQ' . A - .- -',' f ' , q- I ,e ' 2 ,- 1 ' JA..--1551-i ., , - I' . , 5 'Q .- ' '5f'f!4..',,fa s., .5 Af . ' 1- . - 5' ,in "' ' 1qf,z?,3ey.-' ,'L'r?'.','msg5"t-, til t P' ,dfffxzifwiffsfgitu ' f 1. 7' ' A . , iwsb "q'?4Av' 'I 0' A"f:i'7"l.' Wig 'B 'ah' G PT 1 HH 1 - 93 J 'us ' A J ,fi 3' ' 3, - . f . - . - - I 4 1 - ' 1 'Q rn 11 I 4- 'Q' vi-L ,. ' f 1.3155 21 .0 ,g-.L U ' " 1 ' I 'J' s lf 1 I Q ' ' - '. ,. - ,-if P 1 n. 'r "f .Q "5"'.Si" 'f' Wi' ' T wr I J . -1, in -.-,, , I 'inf QV' ., ',Vy.L.4' if AV 9 ' 'fl' a Q, 1 Ol Hi, rl ',,hQ,1 ap. V 4. Y 4 L' ,-fx I 14, .... 'mn' -, ' A. ,' fi."1 2. rr- 1' f it , O 1 .X ids ,T ,, .Y I ,L YV' lxxg K.. H- ' ff' ff ' if I W M ,IF f g L . .1 s .. , vfggggwil, 5 A ' V My V. M pnneco+a 1 Chicago 0 4 Of,+.aq.mno, I' A 1, ei I ,kr 'qs " aim M1NNFso'rA GAME OCTOBER 29, IQIO 'C U r J2- ., 5 'Mil K FHM 1, "' 'bn lgO gd -4 . Q 4 'K ,Y 'f-1 F' L ' 'gi P pa 3A 4 V 'gags' r rx ,144 In nlw Q P0 V V -- -- f- -I -- 'a ,215 . ., ff . l- .1 - " M ' . if -- :-. 1, '-.-. 4 -' 45- .' , -" .131- . "-l. ., T 'j'f-,cz-.-" "':'1'l. . ' . fi. 1' 'l-5 H31 .gf . .' ' -J' -,af .Ih:.' -f if'j"',E':F'f-'f'1..:f.Qff4:J,5':?.' .aff P,f.if!fff'jj fg,'f:'.':- ,, --ja ., l .z, ,-ifV.,-Af,.3,J',4-.5-..4 .A ' -. .5 ,,.l-.,,.,- -Q. Y x . V . f "5 " 'rf T4 .-' ,gf ' ,Ag-f.".', -'MXL-. 1 I 14-'1 ' '-lim' -',-11-v -'.a'- --' ff 4"', 'V-"'v .-- , ,..- V 4- - ., . ,. v .' . s idx- . f'.'7.?ta 'r'J'1'x "1 20' -'fffl'-w --9 -.g'1sf,'?,"-A-' - -.ill "'-QQ"-'Q I . -, H-, ., .4 .. ,157 I M-A if 55+-'f,,sf ,fi ,- , 2:-HU : ,. .. 'rg .. g ,,."3f,' , .J ' ga, -- 169' W., ' .a '. - f- or.. .,, .TJ 1, . . '1',. ., Nr , ,KN ., , Q 8 ' ,' .2 5 , . 'X V -,H A -- - , ,s-'- f'- . 5 1 I 0 M A. I 1 4, . t. . .4 V ' ' . , 4 3 - -fm ' Y I ' , ' lf ,4 . 1. ,s .uw - ,. u,. . " . .-.. f' IVle'nne9ofa'A4-y Q K x ' C1349-9'f5fffb" Vo"' 19""' 2:46 4-In A' , 'J x ,i -.Lt ij' ls? J if x . "- x' . ' r x l N, v. . M . ., . ,, 'L ' 3 J, X , ,Q-M r U ,- v I 4 . f ' ' ff ' . J, . , is v , , , L if , x , 54 Q, 's 3. A' 1 'x-, , X? - U V . 5 ' V L ' x 1 S - 'Z X ' ' -1 af, ye ' ,z, ' ' , ff 'PF' ' ' f' K" V Y 5 "' , , ,s . V , , ,l ,, u L - 1 fTRAQx3g A A Z 5- if ' frifii E 554 fr' A 35 QD. .5 '11 'U 'un ,U V cv G3 O 5 Assrlfozlclm , . ,,' .11 jm4NsoN Smcc, Conclm IMRKER, Glue CAR:-sa 'rn-in Worn' :wma-1 Gln' nu Fxsmwlw GERHNI Kun L4 N - Dfxvl Nl-:nn Umm - lucx C-upmin CRAWI rv Mn NAU: 91' n-lu. - v ra 1 GHS-lQll CIHD ,QIDD OOCQIIT,-A The Track Team ESMOND RAY LONG WALTER PI-IILLIPS COMSTOCK, Captain ROBERT WITT BAIRD JAMES LOCRE IXIACOMBER JAMES AUSTIN MENAUL MILLINGTON FARWELL CARPENTER JOSIAH JAMES PEGUE5 WILLIAM LUCAS CRAVVLEY CHARLES RADEMACHER IRA NELSON DAVENPORT RUEUS BOYNTON ROGERS SAMUEL EDWIN EARLE MORRIS FISI-IBEIN DONALD STIRLING STOPI-ILET ALFRED HECKMAN STRAUBE MATTHIAS GEREND VIRGIL ORVILLE VVHIPP HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD OSCAR VVILLIAM VVORTHWINE DONALD TILLINGHAST GREY January February March March April April May May May June June 22- I9 II 19 1 30 I4 21 28 4 II WILLIAM HENRY KUI-I Track Meets and Scores Sixteenth Annual First Regiment Handicap Meet. -Chicago vs. University of' Illinois at Champaign, 335 to 522. Chicago vs. University of Illinois, 525-335. University of VVisconsin Relay Carnival. Western Championships of the A. A. U. at Omaha, Neh. -University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia. -Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign, 59-67. -Chicago vs. University ofWisconsiI1, 46-80. -Chicago vs. Purdue University, 64-62. -Tenth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet at Champaign. Ninth Annual Interscholastic Meet. University High won with zjf points. 1550 ". 'Si f' J 6561911 QD ann ooazxne- Y 1. P pf 1 Q , 1 S . ' 4 I A ' 1 1 'fl 1 I ia Quality rather than quantity is the keynote to the repeated successes of Universityof Chicago athletes in track and field events during the last year. Coach Stagg never during that time has had a long retinue of performers but his keen judgment in the use of those available has brought home manifold honors for the spring and winter seasons. Maroon success in the tenth annual intercollegiate conference meet at Champaign on June 4, 1910, proved disappointing after the crowning victory of the preceding year. Yet Chicago hopes hinged upon the ability practically of five men against the vast field ofthe best athletes in the west. Davenport earned for himself a classification as one of the grandest if not the foremost middle distance runner in America today by his triumphs in the quarter and halt' mile events. Crawley's strength had been too much worn down in the grueling spring competition tor him to be at his best and Chicago was crowded into fourth place in the final standing with Illinois only one-fourth of a point ahead. The addition ofa half dozen strong candidates from the class of 1914. placed the team in far more formidable shape this year, however, and the winter indoor season includes but one defeat for Midway contenders. That was retrieved handily, nevertheless, for Illinois was overcome in Bartlett gvmnasium on March II after it had been victorious over Cap- tain Rogeirs and his team at Champaign three weeks before. More extensive winter competition than had heretofore been the policy of the Chicago athletic body marked the 1911 indoor season. Purdue twice was defeated and Northwestern given a double humbling by de- cisive scores. Then as a climax to the schedule and an indication of the present strength of the Maroon contingent, Coach Staggls ambitious pupils won the first annual indoor intercollegiate meet at Northwestern on March 25, IQII. NV, PHILLIPS COM- STOCK 234 A , 5. I an 5h hurdles vs. F-'ur-Jus Icy 'ln feivv hurdles 1 P d v v ,- ul' ue 1 1 umm. I l I I 2 I w I i I ' 4 ,111 . I 9 .1 1 1 I E 4 1' 4 i 1 I -+ .i cane IQII GED GIDD cagqgglzjfw 237 Wi was if 1 one IQII CIEID ann ooannd- CQ Tenth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet HELD AT LIRBANA, JUNE 4, IQIO Tfflfk Efuantr EVENT Fiksr SECOND THIRD Time 100 Yards Dash .... .Viiasson CN. D.D McCoy ClVIiamiD Hill ClVIinn.D 220 Yards Dash .... .Richards CVVis.D Hill ClVIinn.D Straube CCD 440 Yards Run. .Davenport CCD VVayman CSD Stoltz CSD :48 4-5 830 Yards Run .... Davenport CCD Jardine CCol.D Hull ClVIinn.D 1:56 3-5 One Mile Run ..,., Baker COD Dohmen CVVis.D Steers CN. D.D 4:20 4-5 Two Mile Run .... ..Baker COD East CIll.D Dana CN. D.D 9:50 120 Yards Hurdles Edwards CCal.D Gardner CP.D Donald CCal.D :15 4-5 220 Yards Hurdles .Fletcher CN. D.D Edwards CCal.D Barney R.D :25 I-5 Field Efumtr Shot Put.. . .,... Frank CMinn.D Springe 4111.5 Smith CKnoxD 42 ft. 1 in. 41 ft. 22 in. Hammer Throw .... .VVooley CStan.D Goddard CS. Dalc.D Alderman CIowaD 130 fr. 5 in. 134 ft. 4 in, ' High Jump . ,,...,. French CKan.D Adams CWis.D Crawley CCD Washburn CID 4 0 ft. in. Richie CID Mitchell CWash.D 5- Broad Jump . ....., VVasson CN. D.D Kretsinger CCal.D Bellah CStanD 22 ft. II in. 22 ft. 65 in. 22 ft. 2 in. 1 Discus Throw ....,, Alderman CIowaD Portmann CW. R.D Stockton CPD IZQ ft. 85 in. 120 ft. Pole Vault ..., .,.... IVI urphy CID Jones CID I2 ft. .Q in. Bellah CStanD II ft. 7 in. . One Mile Relay ..... .Leland Stanford Chicago Illinois 323 I-5 ', The following point winners were later found ineligible and disqualified: ' Nelson CVVash. StateD Wlinner 100 Yd. Dash in IO I-5 seconds. 4 Nelson Cvllash. StateD VVinner 220 Yd. Dash in ZI 4-5 seconds. ll Philhroolt CNotre DameD DVinner Shot Put with 42 ft. 6 in. C Philhroolc CNotre DameD Vl'inner Discus with 134 ft. 675 in. Philhrook CNotre DameD Third in High Jump. H Dimmick CNotre Damej Second in Hammer Throw. I Score of Poirzts Leland Stanford, Jr. . I7 Kansas , , . 5 3 Notre Dame . . I7 Vivestern Reserve , . 4 Illinois . . 145 Purdue , . 4 . Chicago 14k Miami . , , . 3 ' California , . IZ South Dakota . . . 3 Vl'isconsin . .II Colorado College . 3 1 Uherlin . , IO Knox .,.. . . I Minnesota . , IO Wlashington . Q Iowa . . 6 TTT TTI i T w12iCTSi TF i T .Q IQH Gee env GQGIIIM University of Wisconsin Relay Races NIADISON, VVISCONSIN, MARCH Io, IQIO One Mile Conference Relay: Ist, Chicago QEarle, Menaul, Baird, Strauhel: ld, xYlSCOl'lSlI1 Time, 3 minutes, 33 3-5 seconds. Western Amateur Athletic Union Championships OMAHA, NEIzRAsI4A, APRIL 1, IQIO Relay Race with Kansas University and Grinnell College in connection with the First Annual Meet ofthe Omaha Athletic Association. VVon hi' Chicago fStraube, Baird, Menaul, Earlel: Kansas, second: Grinnel, third. Time, 3 minutes 23 4-5 seconds. Length of race, 1560 yards. Pennsylvania Relay Trials APRIL 23, IQIO The following men were selected to represent the University of Chicago at the meet' One Mile Relay Race: I. N. Davenport, A. H. Straube, S. E. Earle, A. Menaul. For the special events: 120 Yard High Hurdles and High .lump VY. L. Crawley. The High School Relay Trials were won by the Oak Park High School with Phelps, Goelitz Fairfield and Martin for its team. Time, 3 minutes, .to I-5 seconds. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races APRIL 30, IQIO One Mile Championship Relay Race: VVon hy Pennsylvania: Michigan second: Cornell third: Chicago CStraube, Menaul, Earle, Davenportl fourth: Princeton fifth: Illinois sixth: Technology seventh: Virginia eighth: Dartmouth, ninth: Time, 3 minutes, Z2 I-5 seconds. T C' Eisifm A TTCTTT TT A Cana IQII 6319112 ann ooaund' Chicago vs. Illinois C1-IAMPAIGN, MAY 14, IQIO Trark E1't'lIf5 fx EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 100 Yards Dash .... ,Strauhe ffl Seiler fll Earle fCl 0.10: 210 Yards Dash Straul:e fCl Earle ffl Richards fll O.22Z2-5 440 Yards Run Davenport fCl Richards fll Hanlev fll 0.5014-5 S80 Yards Run Davenport fCl Herrick fll Rohrer fll I.58:2-5 Une Mile Run . Stophlet fCl Freeland fll Mize fll 4.3611-5 Two Mile Run. East fll Redhead fll Stophlet fCl 10.0524-5 120 Yards Hurdles .Crawley ffl Stevenson fll Merriman fll 0.1611-5 220 Yards Hurdles .Menaul fCl Crawley fCl Drake fll 0.26: F1ic'Ili Efumtx Shot iiut ....., . Crawlev ffl Menaul fCl Springe fll .1.0i.I. zi 1n. Hammer Throw .... .Burns fll Wlorthwine fCl Dallenbach fll IZI lit. 515 in. High ,lump . . Richie fll . .,., Washburn fll . 5 ft. mi in. Morrill fll Crawley fCl Menaul ffl Broad -lump . Stevenson fll Washburn fll Graham fll 20 ft. 9 in. Discus Th1ow. McCord fll. Burns fll lordan fll II7 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault .,., Murphy fll Rogers fCl Graham fll II ft. 3 1n. Sron' gf Pozirrtr lllinois ,...,. 67 Chicago ..., SQ Chicago vs. Wisconsin MAY 21, IQIO Trafk Ewntr EVENT FIRST SECOND T.IIRD TIME ICO Yards Dash .,., .Strauhe KCl Richards fWl Lake fWl 0.1022-5 220 Xi3ldS Dash .... .Strauhe fCl Earle ffl Lake fWl 0.22:2-5 440 Yards Run Davenport fCl Sanders fvlll Mitchell fWl 0.52:2-5 380 Yards Run Davenport fCl Lampert flll Pellette 2.084-5 One Mile Run . Dohmen fVNl Lampert fVVl Long fCl 4.552-5 Two Mile Run. Dohmen fWl Cleveland fVVl Stophlet fCl 9.553-5 120 Yards Hurdles .Adams fWl Rohn fllil Crawley fCl 0.154-5 220 Yards Hurdles .Rohn fWl Crawley fCl Gillette fVVl 0.27:I-5 Fifld Efvmtx Shot llut. .... I , liuser fWl Menaul fCl Crawley ffl 38 ft. Sf in. Hammer Throw Vllorthwine ffl lzlanker fVll Storey fVVl 126 fit. 3 in. High 'lump Adams fVVl Crawley fCl ,lohnson fVVl gft. 8 in. Broad -lump ., Adams fVVl Gillette fVVl Vlliskocil fVVl 22 ft. Ifin. Discus Throw. 1 Dacey fWl Buser fVVl Menaul fCl II7 ft. 45 in. Pole Vault .... .,.... R ogers fCl Gottschall fWl Sanders fWl IO fr. IO in. VVisconsin . . Score' of Points 80 Chicago 246 N W cinei IQII GED gnu ooccxna- EVENT 100 Yards Dash .... . 220 Yards Dash ..., . 440 'D ards Run .,., Chicago vs. Purdue 1f1Rs'1' Strauhe QCD Strauhe QCD Davenport QCD NTAY 18, 11D1o Trark ffftwrzff sricoxn Farle QCD Earle QCD Denieree QFD '1'111111J Hoffman QED Tavev QFD Uilliortl QCD O. HNF O.l... 50' 0.2 1 5 880 Yards Run . . . Davenport QCD Demeree Ql'D Long QCD .0-.2 One Mile Run .,,.. Vklasson QPD Stophlet QCD lxTChVZlYI1C QPD ,tagozl Two Mile Run.. Goss QPD Calvin QFD Grex' QCD lO.QO'3 IZO Yards Hurdles .Gardener QPD Crawler QCD Richards QFD .Io-kg 220 Yards Hurdles .Richards QPD Crawley QCD Gardener QPD .2, IT!-fldl E'1'mzY,r Shot Put ...,.. .. Stockton QPD Crawley QCD Gerend QCL 59 tt IO 1 Hammer Throw .,., .Wlorthwinc QCD Gerend QCD RarlemacherQCD l2.1.l-T. KD 1n High ,lump .. ,. Crawley QCD Mcklaugh QFD Menanl QCD jlit KD in Broad ,lump .. Richards QPD Fishbein QCD Stockton QFD 20 ft 111 H1 Discus Throw. . ..., .Stockton QPD McFarland QPD Fitch QFD Ili tt II1 Pole Vault .. .. Gannon QPD Dinier QPD II Vt in Rogers QCD Srorr of Pmrzry Chicago , 6,1 Purdue 62 TENT11 ANNUAL INT1'11co1.1,E1.1A'rE CONFERENCE MEET l.l11BANA, IUNE1, 11910 TTZ1 T T .L , .A .IZ ", Wgfg 1 , , .1 6 1911 QD ann GOGZIIL 11? xx ai' T""" ' K: 'CN -noe0Nfs11nOOGO+1n-g-IAN-1-1-11X-1-COC Lrmocx-,Ln ooo:Rocco-O-oooooooooooooooo :osx5go32:r::r:2:r9:r3:1:2o:2ooo99::-:N ..-......-........-..-,....-,....-.............-. O'410'-Pr-Ififlf-5:-F-6-17-'f-7:""1'5:-'Lf?v?-'-'-FHYAYf-EA?xo'N? N1 -'21 ....-. A1 N7 '-"- N r'rZ':if15552-i'i4Efi1:-1:,J2E3E:-t"5fE2Er5 Jgg..-'--.....:--..j:-.-.,:u.f:....-'o:-..,g, 1 .1-4?-.1.., v4.4 LUHXANA ...JE ...1 A46A.445.1.1.41.I'1v:1.4vv'-1'1.'-1 W-.1-.'-14: 1 11111 1 1 11.- H11 111 1 EEEEE 3 .2 E2Q'Q.21efE.e:E E- m.gL15f1.n.:.L:.LgL:. gb L:.,f:.:.LL5b,1-:.,f:L1-zz. ILE 1.--1,.-..-.,..,.,.,.,-.-1,--.-vJ--j.-..-.,,,...-1.-"------:.1LL 1f1'CT.':111'1 H21 01-17:21 mT,2': 015- 55453353 S-2 2-5223512222-H222 :LS ,gg vzfwmfgmgwj mv:.,f.f.!mt::wv1mf-m- 1......f-L-L.1...x..1......1-..""-15J1-.1--:-L...:L-l-L.-L-..- W :-sZ1FIG'r1r:r:r':LIf1L3.gg-r1f15Of141-f'1'5f4f1'1': -- Q- wrw-r'-H 'QP' 1 - 'E 2'LzQZE4224J4.Jm4 4z4-ZE2:l2221.:Z2L. U U E3 if ' V2 112 'hx rg - 1-J 'FL E ' B E' rr F5 43 2 - rn M "' P G 9'8?-'B-ffli'-139.1 533 f-'3353i' O I1 CQ :.f:gQ:QgQf-f- - -gr .-:ff-f-gi '- a r-J," ... .-U--""""'a.1""'VP.-""' O 2-5:Lim:L,C3q15:.3s.1-::..EfL""J"'1-E"'Cr:3L'ff3 -U 4,O':- 5--Qq,,LUf-,G.2f-,G-If-'0.2,0 - -.fU,QJ -O1--,fDQJ,QJ ' lg- -4.1 -1:5-g,,-L.. :-a- C--1 :-pw-iff-Q-494.11-L.-Q--r: 4-, ::uWCu::C,:,Cp,CC Cr: UICCCCQ 5 QI"-q'2"r:o,O-'ro-,Ogoro - -,Oo -",cuooov g,Z2SI2QQ.JC.JCuN.,LJ.JfifC-JiJfC5..JlJULJC- O w Q-2,,,,:2, ,- . bn -C H 1-4 , , , 1 A, an 2. 6501333 5' 5'5'E4-2 U 'U C CU :S 0 :C-.EE E'.r:L.c: f- :::f13 EE w -gif ,. 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' an-.. o 2 255. 5 g,, f:41Eigv4 CD ff 5 I'l-3-8:5-'OQJNE5--Sk fig 944 Q V- QC"'5F"C'-5:9 --'Gu f- JQ - DQMJOOHO-G 3 -.va U Q Q ""'N'2'-H.. Q' -1 ' '-1 E505 C: Q -C: U5. 2: CEM 5 . U . ,J O4-4-:gs :Ex LJ '- 42' :EN U- U U3 QC g,.5u51:::CU,. L.. My--QC.. Q- w Z5 Ig, wa1z2N:ew O 4 'Q . azocpv-E mm .L,,Q,.. O-.LZ EDQCEVJ + 46- 'Liv 3 Zmjo-C 4.a O gig fix? 3 . CD - ' PN ,L . gd . O Q0 if U " O5 N L mu- '+- 'I ". ".' . . .5 ' - as ffg.,3:1m,.m 'lv +0-.006 Lnm- D 'jj O6Qo0O tllghdf .5 'fV05Q O05 'f-ON 'jl-O f'fOg,,':4-3 N1 i 'll .: - ,- .. I -1 '-AA.-GN 5 if 31 - Il ' 35 W if eg 4 'lsfzw . .14 '5 Q RW Tr '. - .. E -2, D5 :G C -15-'Oi-'E ,gi AE. Q- If Q :CQ-2:5111 iw- 's:' L Ln ,r'-1: in 15:2 1:55 -Ui: Z Q Q51 f ,.,. f":,I :H -cs M Q:-E: :I 51.--.,. , om Q -gig :E j QQ--UQ -rv? fp. ghgg I--5-5 :..EN, am P-k"g"'w :jig 'C 'Isa' 1- rx 2 of I f -'HCCQ N L- an .Q . 35033095-NVE? A A 'Eoin' 00,3 ,ru U, .-.-.-. V' V",..f'5"' -gun .Q- 1. fam f-52 gEgEIC- -1 +30 p.,w:z.,.1w531 me 2--Lg-5:02 7 U1 ' 1XlINEaD:q'3b 1xU.'- 2 41353 .f..Ac ... 44 N EVENT 50 Yards Dash .A..... 440 Yards Run .. 880 Yards Run.. One Mile Run ........ . Two Mile Run. ..... . GHS lQll crap ,Lino Goauni? Chicago vs. Northwestern -lAN. 28, IQII Trade Ewntf FIRST SECOND Schenk QND Earle QCD Earle QCD Tatarsky QCD Timblin QCD Donovan QCD Davenport QCD VVatson QND VVatson QND 50 Yards High l'lurdles.G. Kuh QCD Shot Put.. . Nlenaul QCD McCullough QND vvhiting Qcp F ivld Ewnzf Fletcher QND THIRD Tatarskv QCD Gifford QCD Gilmore QND Long QCD Carpenter QCD Schwartz QND whiting QCD TIME o:o5:4-5 0:58 2:1 I :2-5 4353 IOZ.4.6Z2-S 0:07:I-5 44 ft. 25 111 High Jump. .... Menaul QCD 5lt. 3 in' G. Kuh QCD Rogers QCD Pole Vault . .,.. .,.. R ogers QCD Lawler QID .,..... IO ft. Coyle QCD Relay Race-Chicago by default. Sfore of Poirztr Chicago ..... 65 Northwestern . ZI Chicago vs. Purdue FEB. 3, 1911, AT LAFAYETTE Tfafk Li'Uc'?1f.f EVENT 40 Yards Dash .. 220 Yards Dash . 440 Yards Run . 880 Yards Run.. . One Mile Run.. . Two Mile Run .. 40 Yards Hurdles .... FIRST SECOND Hoffman QPD Earle QCD Davenport QCD Earle QCD Davenport QCD Skinner QCD Timblin QCD Wasson QPD Wasson QPD Cleveland QPD Carpenter QCD Goss QPD ,Richards QPD G. Kuh QCD Fifld Efumts THIRD Kessler QPD Kessler QPD Gifford QCD Donovan QCD Long QCD VVood QPD Vllhiting QCD TIME 0:0414-5 0:25 O:55:I-5 2:08 4:5012-5 IO:42:2-5 o:o5:2-5 Shot Put .,.... Menaul QCD Stockton QPD Young QCD 42 ft. 95 in. High Jump. .... Menaul QCD Saylor QPD Leamming QPD gft. 7 in. Evans QPD Pole Vault . ,,.. .... R ogers QCD Coyle QCD II ft. 3 in. Gannon QPD Relay Race-Chicago won QEarle, Gifford, G. Kuh, DavenportD. Each man ran 240 yards I:52:2-5 Score of Point: Chicago . . 59 Purdue . . 36 245 Y 1 ",fR1 H f' 'I 'wi 1 . I GHS 1911 CIEID ramp ooannd 1 Chicago vs. Illinois FEB. 18, 1911, AT CHAMPAIGN Trarlz Ewnt: EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 35 Yards Dash .. .. ,,Seiler QID Earle QCD Yapp QID 0g04g3.5. 440 Yards Run.. .. .... Davenport QCD Cortis QID Hunter QID 01532-5- SSO Yards Run.. .. .... Barron QID Timhlin QCD Herrick QID 2:o5gI.5. One Mile Run ...... ..,Cope QID Rohrer QID Long 4:41 Two Mile Run . ,.,... Bullard QID Burwash QID Carpenter QCD 10:18 40 Yards High Hurdles.G. Kuh QCD Merriman QID Drake QID 0:0524-5 Y Fifld Efufntf Shot Put ,... Me11aul QCD Belting QID Springe QID .1,2l-t.Qin 1, High Jump . . Morrill QID Menaul QCD 5ft.6in,1l Bebb QID " Pole Vault .. . . Murphy QID 1If-f,4in,1i Rogers QCD l Coyle QCD l Relay Race-Chicago won QEarle, Gilford, G. Kuh, DavenportD. Sforf of Pointr , Illinois 1.... 50 Chicago . , 36 Chicago vs. Purdue MARCH 3, IQII Trark Efufrztr 4 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 5 50 Yards Dash .. Hoffman QPD Kessler QPD Earle QCD :O5:3-5Ql 220 Yards Dash . Hoffman QPD Earle QCD Foster QPD' :26 440 Yards Run... Timblin Skinner QCD French QPD 25613-5,l 880 Yards Run... Davenport QCD Cleveland QPD Timblin QCD 2:05:3-5,- One Mile Run ,... Cleveland QPD VVasson QPD Long 4:+6:l'5lf Two Mile Run .. Goss QPD Roe QCD Carpenter QCD 1o:.4,4:4-5.l 50 Yards High Hurdles.G. Kuh QCD Richards QPD Whiting QCD 13613-51 Fifld Efuents Shot Put .1,..,..... Menaul QCD Stockton QPD Burke QPD 4.4, ft. IO? in. High Jump.. .. ,... Menaul QCD Saylor QPD G. Kuh QCD 5 ft. 8 in.r Pole Vault . .....,..,. Coyle QCD Richards QPD Q Rogers QCD II ft. 8 in Relay RacefVVon by Chicago QEarle, G. Kuh, Gifford, DavenportD. 2:O5:2-f Starz' of Point: Chicago . . . . 52 Purdue . . . 4.3 Chicago vs. Illinois MARCH 11, IQII Track Ewrzls EVENT 1IRsT SECOND THIRD TIME 1 50 Yards Dash . ,.... Seiler QID Davenport QCD Earle QCD 20524.-fl 4.40 Yards Run., .. ..., Davenport QCD Earle QCD Cortis QID :54:4-1 X80 Yards Run . ,. ,... Davenport QCD Timblin QCD Barron QID 230423-- One Mile Run ...... , . .Cope QID Rohrer QID Long QCD 4:45:4-1, Two Mile Run . ,...., Bullard QID Burwash QID Roe QCD 10:34:4- 50 Yards High Hurdles.G. Kuh QCD Merriman QID Drake QID 237 246 w 5 I' A Fffyi' QQDQ Cane IQII 6152110 ann CBOGIHL' K :jr 1- --- Tgf' --' --'- ' '11 1'l1ie'1t1, EfUz'!lf5 Shot Put ..... ,.,. M enaul QCD Belting QID Springe QlD 4.l..lif. .1,5ll1. High jump. ......,., Menaul QCD Morrill QID Behh QID 5 ft. S5 in. Pole Vault . .,.,.,.., Coyle QCD Murphy QID II lit. 7 1n. Graham QID Relay Race-VVon by Chicago Qlfarle, G. Kuh, Gil?ord, DavenportD A 21131-5 Chicago ..... 47 Illinois . 39 First Annual Indoor Conference Meet HELD AT PATTEN GY'MNASIUM, NKJRTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, NIARCH 25, 1911 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD 'FOURTH TIME 60 Yds. Dash ..l'lofTman Seiler QID Shenk QND Earle QCD :o6:2-5 440 Yds. Run.. .Davenport QCD Cortis QID Anderson QMD Skinner QCD :53:1-5 880 Yds. Run . .Davenport QCD Barron QlD Bush QMD Cleveland QPD ZZOCD One Mile Run .Cope QID Wasson QPD Rohrer QID Beale QND 4:3813-5 Two Mile Run. .Cleveland QWD Connelly QMD Bullard QID Watson QND 1o:oo:1-5 60 Yds. High Hurdles. ..... Wlhiting QCD G. Kuh QCD Merriman QID Drake QID 208 Fliflti Eill'7lfS Shot Put ....... .Menaul QCD Frank QMD Belting QID Pierce 42 ft. IO5 in. 41 ft. 9 in. 3Q ft. Ili in 39 ft. IO in. High Jump .. . .Johnson QWD Menaul QCD Peterson QMD Goettler QCD 5 ft. 8 in. Morrill QID 5 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault .... . .Covle QCD Rogers QCD Richards QPD Murphy QID I2 ft. 5 in. II ft. IO in. Gannon QPD Relay Race-Won by Illinois QHunter, Rohrer, Herrick, CortisD gz-.38 Second Chicago QG. Kuh, Earle, Gifford, TimblinD. Chicago ..... 36 Purdue . IO Illinois ...... 33 Wisconsin . . IO Minnesota ..... I4 Northwestern . . 4, Chicago vs. Northwestern AT EVANSTON, MARCH 17, 1911 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD 'r1M15 60 Yards Dash . .,.... Shenk QND Sauer QCD Davenport QCD :o6:3-5 440 Yards Run ..... . . .Davenport QCD Gifford QCD Schaeffer QND .55 880 Yards Run.. .. .... Timblin QCD lohnson QND Skinner QCD 2:1411-5 One Mile Run ...... . . .Beale QND VVatson QND Bushv QND 4,:4.t:tg-5 Two Mile Run . .,... Thorsen QND VVatson QND Beale QND 10:30 60 Yards High Hurdles.G. Kuh QCD Sherman QND Whiting QCD :oS:-g-5 Fifld Iifvt-nt: Shot Put ...,...... .Menaul QCD Fletcher QND Goettler QCD 42 ft. 8 in High Jump. ...1. ..,. M enaul QCD Goettler QCD 5 ft. 82 in Fletcher QND Pole Vault . ,..,...... Rogers QCD Coyle QCD Ra-v QND II ft. 42 in. Relay Race-VVon by Chicago QG. Kuh, VV. Kiuh, Gilford, DavenportD 2:52 Distance, 8-IO of a mile. Story of Poinlf Chicago . . . 50 Northwestern. . . . 2 1247 Q 6 '-4 Q. 'S V 7 , T ',, Fl G 556 1911 GED Q QD G0 an 1-IL . B EBALL Qc an 5. can 'U in :J U on 0 Q 5? A -Q L-uit C4 CCC-4 ,ff Ni H. - Q z 5 :ff- Q72 I1 .VC V Lf C. L7 S ff: -. 4 ,- Z -r F 1: W .- z. I Q E 2,51 2... !-EL, We AA A 12.30 l cane lgll CIEIP gino ootmnv, Jfigi Base Ball Team I 1910 HARLAN ORv1L1,E PAGE . . Pitcher GLEN STERLING ROBERTS . . Pitcher FRANK ALLAN PAUL . . Catcher FRED STEINBRECHER . . Catcher CLARK GEORGE SAUER . . First Base ORNO BENTLEY ROBERTS . . Second Base JOHN BELLEW BOYLE . . . Third Base Jos1A1-1 JAMES PEGuEs, Captain Short Stop ROBERT WITT BAIRD . . . Left Field WALTER SCOTT KASSULKER . Left Field FRANK JOHN COLLINGS . . Center Field MANSFIELD RALP1-1 CLEARY . . Right Field HARRY Osoooo LA'r1e1A1v1 . Right Field University of Chicago Base Ball Scores DATE scoR1 April 2 Chicago Joliet Standards . April 9 Chicago River Forest . . . . April I3 Chicago Red Sox . . . . , April 20 Chicago University of Vllisconsin at Madison April 30 Chicago University of Arkansas . , . May 4 Chicago University of Illinois . . . May 6 Chicago Indiana University '..... May IO Chicago Northwestern University at Evanston . May II Chicago Physicians 8: Surgeons . . . 1 , May I4 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign . May 17 Chicago Northwestern University '... . . May 20 Chicago University of Illinois at Champaign Q17 inningsj . May 24 Chicago University of Minnesota , . . . . May 28 Chicago University ofVVisconsin . . , , . June Chicavo Purdue University at Lafayette . 3 E, V5 . Games Won: Chicago, 85 Opponents, 7. 251 ,.- - 5? if 5' I l CEEHQMIQII EP ann soaring 1.. Q cxtlQ4qrl -I. -I. Parsons Base Ball Team, Season 191 0 Chicago's IQIO baseball team finished the season having won five of its ten Conference games. That the team did not finish with an even hetter record was due to that always conspicuous factor in local athletics -hard luck. 'lust after the most encouraging spring practice in years, during which the team won three out of four games from strong semi- pro nines, there came a telling succession of injuries. Boyle sprained his ankle in the last practice game which kept him idle two weeks and detracted from his playing all season. Teichgraeber broke the small hone in his leg in sliding to second base. Captain Pegues suffered a sprained ankle in the first Conference game at Madison, and did not entirely recover till June. Collings also sustained injuries at this time which kept him out of some games and handicapped him throughout the season. With this crippled team Chicago began the Conference season disastrously, losing three out of the first hve games. The close of the season saw a decided brace in the work ofthe team which ended what seemed at the outset a most unsuccessful year with an even break. The feature game of the season was the I7-inning game at Urbana-the last of the great fights between "Pat" Page and Buzick which ended in a defeat for Chicago by a 2-I score, and which finally decided that Chicago should have no claim on the IQIO championship. 3,7 Y l i , I' QRS' QD ca 1 ll HD D GO - al I Batting and F lCldlI1g Averages BASED ON CONFERENCE GAMES Balting flfverager NAME POSITION GAMES PLAYED AT BAT HITS AVERAGE 0. ROBERTS. Second Base 38 IO .263 CoLL1NGs . Center Field 28 7 .250 BOYLE . Third Base 43 IO .233 BAIRD . Left Field 23 5 .218 PAGE . . Pitcher 33 7 .212 PEGUES . . Short Stop 32 6 .IQO SAUER . . First Base 39 7 .180 CLEARY . Right Field 30 5 .166 KASSULKER . Left Field IQ 3 .I6O G. ROBERTS Pitcher 7 1 .141 Latham .... Right Field 7 1 .141 STEINBRECHER Catcher II 1 .090 PAUL . . . Catcher 23 2 .087 Fielding fffcmragffx NAME POSITION GAMES PLAYED CHANGES ERRORS AVERAGES COLLINGS . Center Field 20 0 1.000 KASSULKER . Left Field 8 0 I.OOO G. ROBERTS Pitcher II 0 1.000 STEINBREC1-1ER Catcher 22 0 1 .000 PAUL . . . Catcher 86 2 .977 O. ROBERTS . Second Base 53 2 .962 PAGE . . . Pitcher 22 1 ,Q54 SAUER First Base 102 5 .951 CLEARY . Right Field IO 1 .900 BOYLE . Third Base 29 3 .896 Pegues . Short Stop . 27 5 .815 BAIRD . . Left Field I5 3 .800 LATHAM . . Right Field 1 1 .000 1253 GHS 1911 Gap ,emu caocmnd ' ' ash 'Sf ffl A ,lger Diffs , fy A fyf, gi "5',g,-,V ,035 SV bm X. axh A .1-4 Y 1 I X , 0 one IQII Gap ann ooaiinllgl l 1 1 l The University of Chicago Baseball Team which , visited Japan and the Philippine Islands, Autumn l9l0 HARLAN ORVILLE PAGE . . GLEN STERLING ROB!! FRED STEINBRECHER FRANK ALLAN PAUL VVILLIAM JOSEPH SUN ORNO BENTLEY RORE JOHN BELLEW BOYLE ROBERT XNITT BAIRD HERMAN JOHN EHRHORN . MANSFIELD RALPH CLEARY FRANK JOHN COLLINGS . RTS . . DFRLAND . . RTS . . Pitcher Pitcher Catcher Catcher . First Base . . Second Base . . Third Base . . Short Stop . Left Field . . . . Left Field . . . . . Center Field JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES CCaptainJ ,1.. Right Field Batting and Fielding Averages of the University of Chicago Baseball Team which toured the Orient, Autumn, 1910 NAME EHRHORN . . . STE1NBREcHER BA1Rn . . . Collings . PEGUES . BOYLE . . CLEARY . . O. ROBERTS . PAGE . . . SUNQERLAND . G. ROBERTS , PAUL . . . NAME COLLINGS . PAUL . . . STEINBRECHER PAGE . . . G. ROBERTS . SUNDERLAND . O. ROBERTS . EHRHORN . . PEGUES . . BOYLE . CLEARY . BAIRD . Barring .ffwragfs 1'os1T1oN GAMES PLAYED A1 BAT HITS AVERAGE Left Field I5 4,8 18 .375 Catcher I7 67 23 .343 Short Stop IQ 69 23 .333 Center Field IQ 73 24 .KQZQ Right Field I7 70 20 .286 Third Base IQ 74 ZI 284 Left Field IO 32 9 .281 Second Base IQ 63 I7 .270 Pitcher I2 30 8 .267 First Base 16 S4 IZ .212 Pitcher 7 Z7 6 .222 Catcher 7 IQ 0 .000 Team ...., r.,i ..,..i 2 6 7 Fieldzirzg At-frfzgfr POSITION GAMES PLAYED CHANCFS ERRORS AVERAGE Center Field IQ 16 0 1.000 Catcher 7 50 0 1 .000 Catcher I7 139 1 .Q92 Pitcher IZ 35 1 .972 Pitcher 7 32 1 .969 First Base 16 120 6 .052 Second Base IQ 60 5 .923 Left Field IS IO 1 .909 Right Field I7 34 4, ,895 Third Base IQ 50 7 .893 Left Field IO 8 1 .8?9 Short Stop IQ 54. 9 .857 Team ......... . .... .933 In IQ games, Chicago scored 136 runs, while opponents scored 41 runs. cago was the leading run-getter and Ease-stealer. Collings ol' Chi- 255 V G56 IQII GED gnu csocitxn, Games played by in Japan and Manila, DATE Sept. 5-Chicago Sept . 5-Chicago Sept. 7-Chicago Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov . 8-Chicago . Q-Chicago 4-Chicago 6-Chicago 8-Chicago 14,-Chicago 18-Chicago lg-Chicago Z0-CIl'IIC2lg0 ZS'LTI"lICZlgO 16-Chicago 27-Chicago 13-Chicago 15-Chicago Ib-Chicago I6-Chicago The Team in Japan the University of Chicago Baseball Team, on the wav to the coast, and Fall, IQIO, Kalispell, Montana .... Kalispell, Montana QTIO inningsl . Snohomish, Everett, Vklashington . Snohomish, Everett, VVashington . . Japanese Mikados, Seattle, Vklashington VVaseda University, Tokyo, -Iapan , Keio University, Tokyo, Japan . VVaseda University, Tokyo, japan . . Keio Unix ersity, Tokyo, Japan QIO inningsl . Vkaseda Unix ezsity, Tokyo, -lapan ..... Keio LIDIYCISIU' Tokyo, Japan Q10 inningsj . . Tomon Club ol' Wlaseda Alumni . , VVaseda University, Osaka, japan Vklaseda University, Osaka, Japan . , W'aseda University, Osaka, Japan . . Marines, Manila, Philippine Islands Q7 inningsj . Marines, Manila, Philippine Islands .... Philipinos, Manila, Philippine Islands Q5 inningsj Ft. McKinley, Manila, Philippine Islands Q5 inningsj . Total games played, IQ. Chicago won, 164 opponents, ug. SCORE 11-9 . 2-3 3'4 . 3-2 .IS-l 9-2 3'l . 5-o . 2'l 'S'-4 . 5--2 lI'2 3-4 20-0 .12-Z . o-4 4-I . 5-0 . 3'O 256 l" ',1 ca qlgll E110 ann Ooanns- DATE Jan. 7 jan. I4 jan. zo jan. 21, jan. 28 Feb. 4 Feb. IO Feb. 18 Feb. 24. Mar. 1, Mar. 4, Mar. II, IQII IQII IQII 1911 IQII 1911 1911 1911 IQII IQII IQII IQII Basket Ball Team 1911 CLARK GEORGE SAUER, Captain . . . Right Forward HAROLD ERNEST GOET1'LER MEYER GOLDSTEIN . . NORMAN CARR PAINE . . CHESTER SHARON BEL1. . FAY GEORGE FULKERSON . MAURICE GOLDSMITH lXf1EHL . CLARENCE PRESTON FREEMAN . Chicago -Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago -Chicago -Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago -Chicago --Chicago . Left Forward and Center . Left Forward Center and Guard . Right Guard . Left Guard Substitute . .Substitute Games and Scores Northwestern . . Illinois, at Champaign . Purdue, at Lafayette . . Indiana at Bloomington , Wisconsin, at Madison . Indiana ..,. Purdue . Minnesota . Illinois ...,,. Northwestern, at Fvanston . Vllisconsin ...... Minnesota, at Minneapolis . Points scored: By Chicago, ZSI Games won: By Chicago, 7 By Opponents, 151. By Opponents, 5 159 C SCORE 2+'I6 ZSEIY '5'23 I4'Z2 22-40 SSEI3 I4TZO 21-13 IQ-I8 25418 24-22 16-23 XX r 1 cane IQII HP ann caoaixn, Basket Ball Team, Season I9I l That Chicago has not to its credit a fourth consecutive basketball 3 championship is due almost wholly to the same combination of impedi- ments that rose in the path of the football team. Graduation had de- prived the squad of all but one regular player and the manifestly tu- multuous task of building up a triumphant team in a single year was the y one which faced coaches, players and rooters when the curtain was rung l up for the favorite indoor sport. So completely were the ranks depleted of veterans during the months intervening since the close of the IQOQ season that Clark Sauer alone remained from the combination which triumphed over the entire con- ference field and annexed the western title the preceding year. Alfred draw from school the honor was accorded to Edwards, who had won his way into the first ranks by consistent and brainy performances. l-le, too, was found missing when the roll call was given and Sauer, though only a Junior, was given a unanimous vote for the place twice left vacant. More fortunate than the gridiron tutors was active Coach Schommer in the caliber and quantity of new material which presented itself in the fight for places on the team. Due perhaps in a great degree to their careful training as Freshmen, Goettler, Paine, Bell and Freeman early displayed an aptitude for ready application of what they saw and heard. Greater ambition and higher hope could not have been possible than that which prevailed in their hearts and from the start their work in the prac- tice season was keen and progressive. direction and experienced tutelage of "Long john," man after man was brought out and improved until the opening of the season found the Maroon quintet competent and versatile in every phase ofthe game. The early pessimism gradually had been supplanted by rising optimism and the schedule opened victoriously in the decisive defeat of Northwestem. The initial exhibition of the Midway athletes was such as to deserve for them the prediction that they could, by equally consistent work, make themselves a decided factor in the struggle for IQIOlZil1l'ElS. When they turned the second game of the schedule into a triumph over Illinois, Maroon hopes rose vastly and Coach Schommer and the players were accorded a world of praise for their work which was classed as nothing short of wonderful. Further reckoning still was to be had. however, with Purdue, Minnesota and Wisconsin, all of whom were accorded by critics the brightest chances of being strong contenders for first CI ARK G. SAUER Under the acute i I Kelly originally was awarded the captaincy and when he decided to with-l honors in the Conference circuit. -lust when it appeared that Captain Sauer and his fellows. had triumphed over the vast field of odds against them they stumbled disastrouslv before the onslaught of the foe and in rapid succession lost three games. In the face ofsuch a disheartening slump as that suffered in the defeats by Purdue, Indiana and VVisconsin within two weeks' time, the Chicago team was not credited with a possible chance to regain their place in the first division and push the teams who held the race at that time: Equally surprising, then, and doubly ioyful to Chicago adherents was the spectacular rally of the team which carried them gradually closer to their most bitter rivals and ultimately placed 2611 1 Q fl I l cane IQII gap ann soaring- hem in a position where they might, by an unbroken succession of victories in the remainder iof the schedule, culminate the season in a tie with Purdue for first place. The dogged, irresistable attack ofthe team, man for man and as a unit, which was upper- most in the valiant struggle in the last half of the season typified to a marked degree the spirit that is most honored by Chicago. Minnesota was met and overcome in Bartlett gymnasium in a battle where the apparent roughness ofthe game was due rather to the fierceness of the play :than to unsavory intentions on the part of any of the athletes. Illinois was again defeated the following week and Northwestern was given a second hu- lmiliation in a mid-week game. VVisconsin invaded the Maroon camp for the first game of a ,foreign trip which was to win or lose for them the championship. So terrihc and grueling was ithe struggle between Badger and Maroon that from start to finish not more than four points lever marked the advantage held by one team or the other. The ultimate victory though only by a margin of two points, placed the team in a position to equal the percentage of Purdue by a fifth consecutive triumph, this time over Minnesota and on the latter's floor. yi No team ever trained more carefully and insistently than did Coach Schommer's men before 'this final game. They departed for Minneapolis with the Godspeed of their legion of rooters pinging in their ears. They gave for their Alma Mater every iota of strength and cunning that lthey possessed when the game was in progress but the tenacity of the veteran Gopher combina- kion finally asserted itself and by an unfiinching defense held to the end of the game the ad- lvantage which it had accumulated in the opening period. Too great credit cannot be awarded to every man on the team for his superb endeavor to lbring back to the Midway another chamionpship and it has been but seldom that a more spec- lfacular fight has been made by any team when it was counted out of the struggle for honors ecause of a lamentable period of weakness just after the start of the season. I l l i i l l p--a. , 1 261 fQ?5fl5e-.1Q11 GED ennioocznns- 'l CE . L2 A Q Cv WMA f A wg, N 5 NX X f f' , Xxx' e . '1 1 l' .Q W " CQ!! TCHHIS Team, 1910 PAUL EDGERTON ciARDNl-IR, Captain WrNs1foN PATRICK HENRY HARoi n Cusmmw fill-'FURD PAUL MACCLINTOCR Tournament and Scores Max' IS Chicago vs. Minnesota .....,... . 5-I flune Io-21 Vllestern Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament. Vl'inner, Singles: Gardner fChicagol VVinners, Doubles: Adams and Sischo flVlinnesotal .lunc lj-II University of Chicago lnterscholastic Tennis Tournament. lvinner, Singles: Squair flfnglewoodl lVinners, Douhleszj Mcliay and Bragg flfvanston Academrl Tennis CH1cAc:o vs. lYlINNESO'I.-X, MAY 13, IQIO , . is mgzff Gardner fCl defeated Adams fhll 6f2,0-C Sischo fhll U Henri fCl jeu, 6-4, ojg Gifliord fCl " lirucllholzfllll Iefi, CP3, 6f3 lVlacClintock fCl " XY2lSl1l7LlFI1flYIllj-7,3'6,6'..1, lJO1llfli'.V Gardner and Gilford fCl defeated Adams and Sischo fllll 6-Ag, 6-1. NlacClintock and Henri' fCl defeated Vl'ashburn and liruchholz fhll 6-4, o-4. Score of points: Chicago 5, Minnesota I. PAUL if. GARDNER, Captain '-VINSTON P. HENRY 262 A GR 5 one IQII Gap ann oocmno- Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament HELD ON THE UNIvFRsITY OF CHICAGO COURTS, MAI' IQ-ZI, IQIO K .WX ,1 in 1 Wlinner Championship singles: Paul Edgerton Gardnel, Chicago NVinner Championship doubles: Adams and Sischo, Minnesota. Slngles Musselnian Illl.j I f hlusselman 1111.5 Phelps CVVis.I 6-rg, 6-2 IAdams CMinn.I Hobart QN.VV.I I 6-4, 6--o Adams IlVlinn.j I IAdams IMinn.I Adams IlVlinn.j I 6-2, 6-O Gifford IChgoj 1-6, 6-g, 6-4 Gardner CChgoj I IGardner Iffhgoj I Hall fN.VV.j 6-O, 6-O Gardner QChgoI Sischo IlVlinn.j 6-I, 6-o IGardner CChgoI Puls QVVISQ 6-I, 6-2 Wiley CIll.j VViley Clllj 6-3, 6-1 I Final won by Gardner Qffhgoj, 6-I, 6-2. PAUL MACCLINTOCK .,Y , I 1 " nj I I 1, ' Doubles :'1t l I I 5 Musselman and i I hlcliim 6111.1 ii '1'1.., 0 ' ' :,' . H0bart8zHallfN.W.,I I Musselman and I- A IGardner8z Gifford ICI Mcliim CIll.j slll i' 'A Gardner8zGifTord QCD I 6-4, 6-I I 7-5, 6-4 I I Adams 8: Sfischo,Minn. I IAdanIs 8z Sischo Minn. I Phelps 81 Puls, Wis. I 6-4, 6-3 I Winners: Adams and Sischo ClVIinn.I, 3-6, 6-5, 6-4, 6-4. 3 HAROLD GIFPORD C 1263 F' G1-Rel IQII CIEID ,Quo GOGHIL3' Scormrn FONGER L1N1JsAv Kfxvrox DAVIS E1sFNn1zA'1'H C11AND1.HR W1-11'1'E, Conch SAWYER RUNDELL KRAMITR IXIEAGHER. Captain HoLL1NGswoRT11 w Swimming Team, Season I9l l UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONSHIP HELD IXIAY 1.1 AND 26, roro NVINNERS I. O. ll. llergersen . 1. C. Benitez . . . 3. R. E.4.lz1rk SXYINIMING Porrvrs ivmwsks Ponvrs 403.7 4. L. L. Nell . . 258-Q KQQOIJ 5. H. L. Kramer . . 156.1 303. MEETS AND SCORES, Itjll Ian. 27'QIl1lCIlg0 vs. Nortliwestern :it Nortlixvestern Natatorium 31-42 Feb. 3mQNllICZlgO vs. Central Y. INI. C. A ....... 30-4.3 Feb. Il-Chicago vs. Northwestern . . . . . +I-32 Mar. ro-Chicago vs. Illinois .... . 19-36 lVIz1r. 18-Chicago vs. Wisconsin .... . . . Q2-26 Mar. 2.LiLI0I1l4El'C'l1C6' Swirnniing Meet at Evanston. Illinois . 30 Chicago. If Nortlixvestein .17 VVisconsi'1. 1. F MI-TAGHER, Swi1nn1ingC:1ptain Iv I 2134 I' 'N H' 61361911 CIHD g::InD GOGIIIL' l ,WW Y KAMMERMAN KERN, Captain SAWVYER KASSULKEIK MCWHORTER XNHITE, Coach VVHITESIDE SWAIN CHANDLER RUNDELL WATER POLO TEAM, SEASON, IQII CONFERENCE SWIMMING MEET HELD AT PATTEN NATATORILIM, NORTHWESTERN UN1vERsI'1Y MARCH 24, IQII FIRST SECOND TIIIRD IIMF 40 YTUTLJ STL'il7l Vosburgh QD I-Iusyagh QNQ Scofield QCQ OZZIZS'-S IOO Tvflflll Siuzirrz Vosburgh QD I-Iuszagh QND Scofield CCI I'o!1:4-5 4.1.0 Yard Stzcinz Little QND Templeton CVVJ Belhorn QIQ 61519 YU7'lf Igfflflff Sfl'OkL' Templeton KWH Taber KID Chandler QCD 1:2412-5 Ioo Yard Bark Stroke Vosburgh QU Austin QVVQ Hollingsworth ICQ l.z6:4-5 Plunge for Dzismrzrr Rundell CCD Loemer QVVQ Gossett Qlj 60 ft. in 52 sec. Relay Race-Won by Illinois Ilienry, lNIix, Greene, Vosburghjg Northwesterng Chicagog Wisconsing Time . . . . . V55 Water Polo-Illinois Won over Chicago. Score ..... 7-0 Illinois . 30 Chicago . I7 Northwestern I7 Wisconsin I7 H. R. KERN, Capt 265 'VKX Y V VY-'I cane IQII ED ,emo Gowns- I I LUNDE RoE REED CA1zPi:NT1z1z, Captain SEEGERS Cross Country Team, Season 1910 Cross Country Run HELD AT KIADISON, XYISCONSIN, Novmiissit IQ, IQIO VVON 118' Q11 XylSCOI'lSlI1 Lllohrnen, Cleveland, Hoover, Price, Reedl. Time . . . 26.21 ill hlinnesotag 435 Northwestern, MJ Ames, C51 Purdueg lol Notre Dame, fjj Iowa: 137 Chicago QCarpenter, Reed, Lunde, Seegers, Roej. CROSS COUNTRY 'lihe Cross Country season was rather a keen disappointment on account of the good prospects at the beginning. After the team was chosen it appeared that Chicago had an ex- cellent chance to linish among the first in the big race. 'lihe team did not dex elop as was hoped, however, and, when on the eve ol' the Conference race one of the strongest men was declared ineligible, it was seen that Chicago had little chance. Moreover the peculiar, hilly course at Madison over which the race was run, overated avainst Ca Jtain Car venter's st uad with the e l result that Chicago hnished eighth IH a held of ten. W lSCOI'ISll1 won the race ID remarkable time. In the trvouts for the team the men finished in the following order: Capt. Carpenter, Reed, Skinner, Roe, Lunde, Sloane, Seagers. At Madison the finish of the Chicago men was' Reed, Capt. Carpenter, Lunde, Roe, Seagers. Besides the team the Cross Country Club is composed this year offirev, Brooks, Dunlap, Hammill, Gill e1t, VK ells, faire, and Clay pol. 2136 1 l 'cane IQII HP ,ann ooaune- STEIN Duck LINDSAY CA1.1.AN'1'1N1i CSROSSMAN li1cAnY,iCoacl1 NNATTS SPONSEL Wooo FL'L1:1?RsoN, Captain ll1.L1x1AN EIFNNINGB CUHN Soccer After the preliminary practice in the spring, the first University of Chicago soccer team was chosen last fall with Fay Fulkerson as captain. The only other conference college then in the soccerfield was lllinois, but games were played with many city teams. Most ofthese games were won but the important contests with lllinois were lost on account of the greater experience ofthe down-state forwards. Other conference colleges, Vllisconsin, Purdue, and lndiana expect to organize teams next year. Although Fulkerson and VVatts will be lost, the outlook for a championship soccer team is by no means gloomy. Soccer Team, Season 1910 NAME 1'os1T1oN NAME F. G. Fu1.KE1csoN QCaptain7 . , Center E. H. STEIN . K. LINDSAY . E. L Duck . H. P. GROSSMAN B. CALLANTINE April 30-Chicago May 1.1.-Chicago May 21-Chicago May 28-Chicago Oct. 22-Chicago 0ct. 28-Chicago Nov. 2-Chicago Nov. 5-Chicago Nov. I2-Chicago Nov. 30-Chicago Dec. 3-Chicago , . , Right Back . . . Left Back E . Right Half Back E . Left Half Back E M. E. ULLMAN C . E. VVA'1"1's . XV. Wloon . R. CUHN . E. .lENN1Nc1s . Center Half Back K. T. SPoNs1i1. Soccer Games Englewood High . . Oak Park High . Englewood High . , All Stars . .V . . . , Cliftonville Saturday League Team . Hyde Park League Team Leaguers .,.. University of lllinois , University of lllinois at Ch Englewood High . . . McCormick Seminary , ampaign 1'os1'11oN Outside Right Outside Right lnside Right Outside Left lnsitle Left . Goal I'O . ri . g-2 Ofl A JFS "3 . ZY4, , oqg I-6 . po . o-7 267 canef IQII CQLID emo CBOGIIIL' 'f m mm I"-I I ,y 113, encin I Q e - N TY L gi if ' . rheirCltIN1g3i1:I1 .were awarded m the following who wtm Z1 minimum of 40 per mm of FOIL R. IS. l3A1.DR1Dt:E, Captain T. S. G1tAvEs D. LFVINSON L. M. VVHEELER W. LYON l P. D. KARs'rEN IIQIO Numerall DUELLING SWORD F. W. H.-XNNUM, Captain I. SHERRY R. R. IVIIX BR! JADSWORD bl. L. EBERLE, Captain OUTSIDE MEETS A. F. L. A. STATE CHAMPIONSHIP IINDIVIDUALD T. S. Graves won 5 lost 4 IChicago Turngemeinde IVo1'warts Turnverein D. Levinson " 2 A' 4 IIllinois Athletic Club Central Y. IVI. C. A. P. Karsten " 1 " 8 University of Chicago WESTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE GYIVINASTIC MEET-IVIINN. D. Levinson won championship from Morgan U. 0fNebraska. DUELLING SWORD A. F. L. A. STATE CHAMPIONSHIP, INDIVIDUAL-Conrmantf Rep. I F WV. Hannum, Captain won 6 lost 5 I. A. C. I ' W' R. R. Mix " 5 " 6 .Chicago Turngemeinde R. R. lierens " g " 8 IU. of C. DAVE L1-3v1Nsc11: I. Sherri' " 3 " 8 I Capt. Foil Team T. C. Pease " 2 " Q I A. F. L. A. SENIOR DUELLING SWORD CUP ITEAMI Conte.-'tantr Rrfprfxvfnfzng F. IV. Hannum won 3 lost O Chicago Turngemeinde I, Sherri' " 2 " I If1'o1nI. A. CJ I. A. C. T. C. Please ' 1 " 2 U. ol' C. F. VV. Hannum ' 2 " 1 I, Sherry " 1 " I flrom Chicago TurngemeintlcI T. C. Please " 2 U I Y Y I -E 2133 I one IQILCIQD ann ooaiino- 75" SABER A. F. L A. SENIOR CUP QIIIEAMI N. A. SIIIIROVVSIQI' won 1 lost 2 if I ll Z IVI. E. Loomis I. L. Eberle cc si I Z IQII YIZYINIJ' COI1fc'fllIlg Vorwarts Turnverein U. of C. I. A. C. INVITATION INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET CTEAMJ D. I.evinson won 3 lost O U. of C. C. Olson " " 1 Junior P. Karsten 'K " 2 U. ol' Michigan C. Olson " " 1 Novice vs. U. ol' Michigan Merrill " " 1 U. of U. of Illinois P. Karsten K' 'K 2 Illinois St. -Iohns M. A. U. of C. C. Olson " 'K 2 Meirill " " I P. Karsten " " 2 A. F. L. A. SENIOR DUELLING SWORD CUP ITEAMD F. W. I-Iannum won 3 lost 3 I. A. C. IVI. Levitan " 3 " 3 Chicago Turngemeinde R. R. Berens " 2 " 4. Vorwzirts Turnverien U. of C. M, IS' GROSSMAN, I.Ev11'AN, HANNUM, Capt. dueling SW'OI'LIQIJEIgAUVIERIi, Coachg Li:v1NsoN, Capt Foil Team, G11Av1es, O1.soN, MERRILL, GLAscocK SCHMIDT, TARTARs14Y, VOLLMER ,EBERLIQ Capt., lXIcCAU1.1-LY, lirondsword Team 269 VAX r' i one IQII CIEID ann ooctxnn- Gymnastics The DVestern Intercollegiate Gyinnastic, Fencing and Wrestling Championships. Held at Minneapolis, Minn., .April 17, IQIO. Gyrnnastic: Minnesota 1156.65 pointsg Illinois 1139.85 pointsg and Chicago, 1135.35 points. GYMNASTIC SUMMARIES H07'lIO7If4II Brill' Flying H0r5g,' ISI Callawax , Minn. znd: Styles, Ill. ISTZ 2nd Callaway, Minn. Eixen, Minn. 3rd Hollman, Ill. 3rd: Stvles, Ill. PtIl'I1lIr'I Bars: TllIlll7,I1l1g,' Ist: Stiles, Ill. IST! Davis, Chicago 2'1d: Baker, IDIinn. Club SiL'II7IgI'lIg.' A 31'd: Davis, Chica 0 lst: Nelson, Minn. Suit- Hor'v1'.' zndz Callaway, Minn. lst: Baker, Minn. 3rd Hollman, Ill. Znd: Hollman, Ill. .ffl .lrou mf Clzanzpionsfzzip QIr1a'v.D 3rd. Stiles, Ill Ist: Stvles, Ill. Fc'71fI7l,g-' 2nd: Baker, Minn Ist: Levinson, Chicago 3rd: Davis, Chicago zndz Morgan, Nebraska lII"l'.ff1I-'lg .' I7 F,ffll7lg.' H11111'Vv fflrziylzirs fllzialdle lVf1g1zt5: Gerend, Chicago Ist: Johnson, Minn. Elliott, Neb. tied znd: VVatkins, Chicago 1. 1'gl1Ifzt'v1'gl.1:.' Ist: Peterson, Minn. zndz Lauer, Chicago A111111 8, IQIO GYMNASTIC CONTEST WITH ILLINOIS FENCING CONTEST WITH PENNSYLVANIA The gi mnastic team won from Illinois by the score of 1045 to 1027. Davis of Chicago winning the most points. He won 351.25 points, Hollman of Illinois second, 347.25 points, Styles of Illinois third with 341.75 points, and Bartlett of Chicago fourth with 336 points. SUMMARIES WERE F11+s'1' s13COND Horizontal h . . .Bartlett QCD Styles LID Parallel hars ...Styles QID Davis CCD Side Horse . .. .Hollnian lID Davis QCD Ifl.1'i11g Rings Tunshling ,. Flub Swingin .Hollman IID .Davis LCD Th e fencing contest Bartlett QCD Dvisely QCD Davis QCD THIRD Hollman QID Hollman QID Kayton QCD Rosenthal QCD Matthews QCD ...Hollman CID with Pennsylvania was lost hy a score of S to 1. 1270 I' N N' N 'raw' G56 IQII 6152110 emu GOGHIL' 1232? Dueling A1'1t11. 30, 11310, ILL1No1s A'1111,1:'11c C1.u11 M 13101 D"Bl1Ili'Ir'7'l Cup Hatmum, U. of C., d6i-6I1fEd XVz1ldb0tt 8: Eckzlrt, C. T. Pease, U. of C., defeated VVnldbott Sz Friebert, C. T. Sherry, U. of C., defeated YV:1ldbott Sc Eckart, C. T. Friebert, C. T., defeated Hannum, U. of C. Eckart, C. T., defeated Pease. U. of C. Cup won by University of Chicago. I - ' QWJ R - - A - ' , - ' -1 HOF1-'1-ZR. Coach KAYTON HARRISKJN W1s1:1.EY KQNZIPLJ IDAVIS l31,1:ADoN i'A1ut1NsoN SQUA114 M.-xcHr,N XYIISON BTI G56 IQII C1512 gnu CSOCQITL' , . 54 3 fr-r' G9 1. 4...-S ,ff 40" iv- 1 1. ,, V.. - .',f" -hm., --. l,fr.1"l4,,'-il!..,.v -hullg-,I 'xv Ixfiliwljffw Q. ".. :TMR-. ' F, ,. .E f",f'V f "H, ."f.. rl, ,xx ,. f V' M, . fl xxx Z1 XA ' Q,'Q?f9"Ti-, xx ' Ay . ' . ' -.ig JJ 15A j Taffy!! ,L df , ? pg, ,Ns ., K . 7.1 ' 1 Q .561 1 ri .CIN ' f nfgfs, ,emu I i, f , 'ggi-xx I . lt N. . in W I V x .gm ,u F g. YS 'kxxgf .tw x It .Q V if N Mu., I 1 'Hx-7-' 1 ,.-f M! ' .aff A ,K-' I! 'KR' ' ESQ ,.,.,f-P", s Q ' 'N' FRESHM v T55 ff", 5 ,Ll 11' gs' A --. , fi 1--+lWfd:f'ff mek 1,44 ,. 'fb 4151 5' THLETICS f, fs F lx Q UG-a """"" : , R ......,.,,,, Ivgkf , , -5, ,Inu 12 4+ 'f:w32Q,. .Qw- wstifigfi- . . - , T,-'qsg'p3g,f5g5 -. , lg I u ' f'-2 Agp.. ,YJ , 'HF' .K-.s"1-5-1L"f1 - tk ,Q 56,-.-'E4,9f,1:, ,m"Jkd:Hj" ALR , . ,,' . 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Tflfxpfiv- ' m ca 6 gy QD gnu Gown- it VVALKER PAPE IVIILLER LEACH XVORTHWINE, Coach KENNEDY REHM NIARR HOWARD SMITH SCRUBY QTROSSMAN STFRCHI N'O1iGREN,CZiptHiD HARRIS LAWERY GOETTLER NEI.SlbN PIERCE IVIOLANDER HUEY FLETCHER FOSTER LIPSKI CATLIN FITZPATRICK Freshman Football Team, ' CATLIN FDMUNTJE FITLPATRICK F1 FTCHFP FQSTER C301-1'l"I'I,I-1 R CTPOSSIYIAN HARR1s Huw.-xR1m HUEY Km NL my LAVERX WALKER 271 LEACH LIPSRI AIARR IXIILLER Ixllbl..-XNEEIK NELSON Nf1Rc,:R1-'Y I L IERCIE REHM SCRUIEX' SMITH STFRCI-il I0 QNHPIIIIII' one IQII 9110 ,ann Gowns- . Toaci I 1 . 'o ' I s J A . .s ,lc1""1ER BARKER,Q I SPRINIGFR X UNC, Wir ow H 11 f n 11 WH1T1Nc KIMBIXLL SKINNEIQ DONOVAN Cowrm' BA1.nw1N R13 rin KUH XVIIIL Form Rrsm H,-w1w111.L PAIN 11 Freshman Track Team, I9 BALDW IN Cowrm DONLJVAN Ifaprainl FORD Go13TTLER HALES HA1w1M1LL KIMBAI,l Kun PAINF REED RVED1' S1c1NN1f1a SPRING1-R XYIIII. VVHITINKI hXIIl.S"'N Youvr. LAvv1.1a14 Track Meets and Scores I DATE SCORE Feb. I9-Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen at Climnpziigii , 11-+8 Feb. 25 Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen :lr Evanston 1.1-3. Mar. 5 Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen ..., . .pgfzfv April 30 Freshmen vs. Vllilliam 8: Vashri College ar Alerlo . 6141 May 7-Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen ..,. X1 '33 May I4 Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen at Clizinipziign .16-53 -lune 4 Fieshmen vs. Northwestern College . . 113- 27 ,IJ cane IQII Gap emo csotinnd- S12 L R1T'rENHousE CHANDLER CARPENTER WE11, ATR1Ns BAKER FREEMAN QCaptainj THAYER KRAMER BELL LITTELL KUH EDMUNDS Freshman Baseball Team, Carpenter . . .... Pitcher Littell . . . Third Base Thayer . Pitcher Scofield . Short Stop Kuh -.,., . Catcher Catron Left Field Edmunds . . . . . Catcher Atkins . Left Field Freeman QCaptainl . First Base Rittenhouse Center Field Kramer . . Second Base Chandler . Right Field Bell , . . . Second Base Baker . . , Right Field FRESHMAN BASEBALL SCORES, IQIO DA'I'E scone April Q-Freshmen vs. Hyde Park High .,..., . . O-3 April l2'l:I'E'Sl1IHSD vs Austin High . . 3-7 April I62Fl'CSl'1l'llCll vs Lane High ..,. . . . 3-4 April 20 Freshmen vs. Oak Park High ..,... . 4-O April Z7 Freshmen vs. Armour Freshmen at Ogden Field . . . 2-0 April 28 Freshmen vs St. Ignatius ....,,.. . . O'6 April 30 Freshmen vs Northwestern Freshmen at Evanston . I0-5 May 7-Freshmen vs. University High ...... . IO'-0 Mav lO'FfCShfl'lCI1 vs. Hahnemann Medical College . . 6-2 Mai' 13-Freshmen vs. Mercury Athletic Club ..... . .rl Marv I4-Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen ..... T0 Many l8il"1f6'Sl'HI1C'I1 vs. Lake Forest Academy at Lake Forest . . . 7-2 May 28 Freshmen vs Oak Park High at Oak Park . . . - 8'3 May 31 Freshmen vs. Chicago Normal School ...,. . . 6'2 2713 I 65541911 crap ann csotcand- I RAYCROFT Nizrr POLLAK NORGRHN PAGE, Coach I KOLVINSKY- MOLANDER DALL I FLETCHER SCRUBY p Freshman Basketball Team, 1911 Forwards' Centvr: Guard: IC. O. MOLANDER fCapt.j M. A. POLLAK E. C. Bkooxss IN. H. NORGREN M. R. DALL H. F. SCRUBY IM. KULVINSKY T. E. NE'F'f I FRESHMEN INTERCOLLEGIATE SERIES Jan. 14.-Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen, at Evanston Feb. 4-Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen ..,. IFeb. 24-Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen ..... iMar. lx-Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen, at Champaign . I PRACTICE GAMES I Freshmen Englewood Alumni . . I Freshmen Lane Technical High .... I Freshmen Y. M. C. A ....... I Freshmen Lewis Institute, at Lewis Institute I Freshmen Morgan Park Academy . . . Freshmen Armour Square ..... I Freshmen Epiphany Church . Freshmen Epiphany Church . . I Freshmen First M. E. Church . . V Freshmen Paulist Athletic Club . . 3 Freshmen Ravenswood Y. M. C. A. . . T Freshmen Northwestern College .... I Total Games won: Freshmen, 13g opponents, Ag. 277 I cane IQQ GED gInD soaring- Ninth Annual Interscholastic Meet HELD AT IVIARSHALL FIELD, 'IUNE II, IQIO IOO YARD DASH-:IO I-5, H. Ingersoll, Lake Forest Academy, won, Koenigsdorf, Kansas City Manual Training, second, A. C. Walker, Highland Park, third, Phelps, Oak Park, fourth. 220 YARDS DASH-222 3-5, H. Ingersoll, Lake Forest Academy, won, A. C. VValker, Highland Park, second, Phelps, Oak Park, third, D. Knight, University High, fourth. 44.0 YARDS RUN Qfirst raced-:52 I-5, L. Campbell, University High, won, N. Bassett, Grand Rapids Central, second, Breathed, VVendell Phillips, third, R. Sonneborn, Harvey, fourth. 440 YARDS RUN Qsecond FZICCDQZSZ 4-5, E. Applegate, Kokomo, won, H. John, Louisville Male High, Second, D. Tate, Englewood, third, M. Smith, Hyde Park, fourth. 880 YARDS RUN Qfirst racej-2:02 3-5, O'Connell, Madison, won, D. Tate, Englewood, second, L. Northrup, University High, third, R. Fairfield, Oak Park, fourth. 880 YAHRDS RUN Csecond IHCCJ-2203, L. Campbell, University High, won, D. Harvey, West Aurora, second, R. Drevenstedt, Louisville Male High, third, H. G. Osborn, Coldwater, fourth. ONE MILE RUN-4:35 3-5, P. Redfern, West Des Moines, won, G. Waage, Lane Technical, second, H. G. Osborn, Coldwater, third, E. Ferguson, Mechanicsville, fourth. Two MILE RUN-10:04, W. Kraft, Oak Park,won, G. Davis, Averyville High, Peoria, second, H. Stegeman, Hope Preparatory, Holland, third, P. Redfern, West Des Moines, fourth. 120 YARDS HIGH HURDLES-:I5 4-5, E. Schobinger, Harvard School, won, H. Shaffer, Mus- kegon, Mich., second, F. W. Everhard, Racine College Preparatory, third, S. Lincoln, Soldan High, St. Louis, fourth. 220 YARDS Low HURDLES-:26 2-5, F. W. Everhard, Racine College Preparatory, won, Loomis, University High, second, R. Dunn, Drury Academy, third, A Tormey, Madison High, fourth. QUARTER MII,E RELAY RACE-146 4.-5, University High fLipski, Langford, Knightj, won, Hyde Park, second, Drury Academy, third, Beardstown, fourth. PUTTING I2 LB. SHOT-50 ft. in., H. F. Scruby, Longmont, Colo., won, R. L. Byrd, Milford, second, R. A. Barker, Lebanon, Tenn., third, A. Kohler, Lansing, fourth. TI-IROWING I2 LB. HAMMER-163 ft., 7 in., A. Kohler, Lansing, won, C. Beach, Muskegon, second, R. A. Barker, Lebanon, Tenn., third, H. F. Scruby, Longmont, Colo., fourth. HIGH JUMP-5 ft. IO5 in., R. C. WVahl, South Division, Milwaukee, won, Loomis, University High and F. Emerson, Oregon, tied for second, R. Hounold, Paris and P. Clayton, Culver Military Academy, tied for fourth. BROAD JUMP12I ft. Ili in., R. L. Langford, University High, won, D. Stark, Perry, Kansas, second, R. McBain, West Des Moines, third, L. W'alker, Pond Creek, Oklahoma, fourth. DISCUS-124 ft., A. Mucks, Oshkosh, won, R. L. Byrd, Milford, second, H. Kanatzar, Kansas City Manual Training, third, A. Kohler, Lansing, fourth. POLE VAULT'II ft. 75 in., E. Schobinger, Harvard School, won, Culp, Lake High, second, E. Thomas, Hyde Park, third, F. Rubel, Louisville Male High, fourth. POINTS SCORED-University High School, 235, Lake Forest Academy, Io, Harvard School, IO, Oak Park High School, Q, Des Moines High School, 8, thirty-two schools divided the re- maining points. Three contestants tied for the Individual Prize for the greatest number of points, each winning ten points. These were L. Campbell, University High School, H. Ingersoll, Lake Forest Academy, and E. Schobinger, Harvard School. 1279 l , . I.:-if uW0 M EN'S vi e +L . : . i , 'Dil 'W Il ATHLETICS MISSDUDI-BY rss BURNHN MISS PEARCB Li I' Ax 'A PP ranggigii an emo soaring' OPFlCERb OP Tllll NVAA Women's Athletics The past year has been a most successful one for the VVoman's Athletic Association. The gymnasium has, as never before, stood as the center of enjoyment, friendship, and good fellow- ship among the women. The spirited rivalry aroused by the spring games resulted in a victory for the Seniors in basketballg outbalanced however b the unior cham ionshi s in baseball ' I f Y P P and hockey. The true sportsmanship of both victors and losers was shown at the annual banquet held the tenth of Iune. The Freshman reception, the parties, and games of the autumn quarter have succeeded in arousin the Chica o s irit in the new virls and have conse uently increased the membershi g g P I I e . fl U . P as well as the prospects of the association. The winter vaudeville, held under the management of Gertrude Perry, has gone down in W. A. A, annals as an epoch-making event. After the excitement of this successful entertainment subsided the cham ionshi basket- . . . ' , P P . ball games, and the gymnastic contest served to keep interest alive. ldhe Spring Quarter still holds man activities in store. The une Festival the cham ionshi series in baseball and Y A Q .P P D hockey, and the the Annual Banquet are a few ot the attractions eagerly awaited Advisory Board of W. A. A. 1911 FLORENCE CATLIN . . , Baseball Representative JOSEPHINE KERN . . . Basketball Representative XVINIFRED VER Noov . . Hockey Representative MARY CHANEY . , . Fencing Representative HELEN SINSHEIMER , , . Swimming Representative ZILLAH SHEPHERD ..... Class Representative ELLA SPIERING . Games and Track Representative Miss DUDLEY .,...,,.. Director IRENE HASTINGS ..i..,.. President MARGARET SULLIVAN , . Vice-President RosE-MARIE MooRE Secretary-Treasurer FLOWER CHORUS W.A.A. PLAY 12543 RPRRRP Y tang, ion Crap ann caoaun,-i H5SJ'r.rm3'J.EfJ.EJ. C-H-l-C-A-G-O Chi-CEHDMQI-iiiinqlo Sidelights of the Sports Great was the rejoicing last year when Capt. Lawson raised the hoodoo off her name. It was "Tommie's" fourth year on a basketball team, but her First experience as a member ofa champion hve All marveled at the Junior Championship in hockey, with Florence Ames and Olive Davis on the opposing side. League pitchers might well proht bv watching Margaret Sullivan twirl the ball. Vvhether Joe Kern can raise a racquet or not, she certainly can handle one. Remember how she won the tennis tournament ? Florence Lawson and Irene Hastings seemed to have a corner on the ball in last year's basketball games. Team work was second nature to them Batting averages at Lexington have Ty Cobb backed of the board. Senior prospects in basketball are bright for IQII since Zillah Shepherd and Laura Ver- hoeven joined the ranks of blue. Mary Phister was certainly there with the goods in baseball, but even a cracked pitcher can't win without support. Cut minors in "gym" are bothersome at times. Mary Chaney and -leo Kern found them so last year, when kept off the basketball teams for "minor" reasons. Record breakers turn up everywhere. You all know Jane Graff changed the mark to 4.4 in high jump last year. Florence Lawson won the gymnastic contest, with 23 points. No surprise to anyone. "VVho asked what YV. A. A. meant?" "The VV stands for Coach VVayman of course, the double 'a' for Stagg. Oh! No! There's nothing partial about Chicago women U Woman's Tennis Tournament, Spring, l9l0 FoURTH ROUND semi-FINALS FiNALs Phister, Mary 16-Sl Q6-.Q Q6-zj Q Kern, to-'D to-39 XI Kern, Josephine C7-53 C3-62 fo-,gl 5 I I J 8 6, rliern, .16-ljf - Beifeld, L. 40-05 13-6940-19 Q l - Be-ifeld, L. lo-oh lo-ID l Swawite, Augusta, 16-zj Q6-45 l 128-1 Q11 cane IQII CIEID emo csoccnnd- 1 i fd Winners of W. W. A. Pins Florence Lawscn Eva Goldstein ' Jane Graff Irene Hastings Irene Hubbell Beulah Armacost Elizabeth Halsey Elizaleth Hurd Florence Ames Winifred Cutting Olive Davis Ruth Delzell Elizabeth Franklin Vivian Freeman Anna Glerum Gyzrzrzartzif Cnntrrt Lina Gould liafkfffmll Eloise Kellogg Anna La Venture Florence Lawson Gertrude Mills Batt-lm!! Lydia Lee Charlotte Merrill Mary Phister Eleanor Seley H0fkt'V Harriett Hamilton Gertrude Hard Nellie Henry Ellie Hewitt Marjorie Hill Dorothy Hinman ,lane Graff Elizabeth Rich Zillah Shepherd Etta Shoupe Laura Verhoeven Margaret Sullivan Florence Sweat Frances Vlirench Anna lVIOH-CII Helen iiarker Loy Savage Selma Shilfgnan Ella Spiering Margarite Swawite Jennie Houghton Alice Lee Gymnastic Contest, 1910 Ladder Qlformj Won by: Florence Lawson Second: Frances VVrench Third: Christine Maclntyre Ladder QTimel Won by: Lina Gould 1 Second: Zillah Shepherd . Third: Harriett Sager . . Hrigh fump Won by: Jane Graff . , Second: Florence Lawson Third: Margaret Sullivan . Hop, Skip, and fump Won by: Lina Gould . . Second: Carola Rust . . Third: Margaret Sullivan . Flying Ring: Won by: Florence Lawson Second: Harriett Sager Third: Lina Gould Polinff Florence Lawson Harriett Sager Lina Gould . . 9,1 . . Q4 . IO,2 . 4.4 . 4:2 . .4.o . 24.812 TfU11t'I!1i7lg Rings VVon by: Florence Lawson Second: Harriett Sager Third: Frances VVrench Horrt' VVon by: Florence Lawson Second: Harriett Sager Parallel Barr VVon by: Florence Lawson Second: Harriett Sager Third: Frances Wirench Barkvtfazill Tlzrotuzing VVcn by: -luniors . , , Second: Seniors , . Viiinilired Ver Nooy . 24.5g Darlzer , 21 Won by: Florence Lawson - Fmrirzg Won by: Mrs. Karsten Number of persons entered , , Bz1.vkt'tl'u1U Gunn' WVon by: Freshmen . Pozirzrr . 28 Frances VVrench . . I3 -lane Graff' . . II 285 . .18 . I3 -3 . Z7 IQ-IZ 15 V5 . I r,--- -Y ,B 6551911 GED gnu csoccnnd- SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM HEAP f3RAFF CHANEY KELLOGG LA VENTURE LAWSON SHOUPE HUBBLE JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM RFRN DUDLEY HPTAAP MACEE VVHITE TVIILLS WH11 ELY COLDEIEIN SHEPHERD VERHOEVEN 2813 - cane IQII CCEID ann Gowns' Fi' i ' f V V ' 1 E ' , ,.,,.......,...,, ig-f ff ....sk.. Basket Ball, l9lO In one ofthe hardest fought championship series ever played in Lexington fiX'llll1ZlSlUl1l, the team representing the Senior College, after losing the lirst game, won the second :ind third games, bv 2 and I points respectively, and were awarded the championship hzmner. LINEUP funicr Cdfvgv Snzzor Collrgi' Eva Goldstein . . . R.F. , SAHIIZI l.z1 Venture l lrene Huhhle Laura Verhoeven . . . . LF. . , . . Eloise Kellogg Zillah Shepherd QCapr.l , C. . , Florence Lawson lCzlpt.J Elizabeth Rich . . . . R.G. A . 5 Irene Hastings l-lane Grail Gertrude Mills . . . A LC. , , l A Frm Shoupe Subsfzifzmzv Szn'fxt1lfzm'i' Doris White 8 ' Marv Whiteley' Helen McGee Ldltli l,ove SCORES Mziv Ili-lLll1lOTS, zo Seniors, ll Mai' 23',lLll1iOI'S, II Seniors, If June Ii'lLlI1lOI'S, 8 Seniors o YY,Y Z7g 7 Y V 287 C356 IQII C1613 ann GOCQITL' ' SENIOR BASEBALL TEAM PERRY TROT1' DUDLEY BARKER OGDEN FRANKLIN HEAP SWEAT MERRILL PHISTER JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM DUDLEY ROBINSON HEAP LEE HLTRI5 PRESTON SAGER 'IARVIS NIOYNIHAN DEVRIES XVRENCH PEREGO SULLIVAN SELEY MOORE 5294 F one 1911 Gap Q-IDD caoann, Baseball, 1910 funior: Senior: Margaret Sullivan fCapt.l . . P. . . . Mary Phister Eleanor Seley .... . C. . , Helen Barker Elizabeth Halsey . . . 1 B. . . . Florence Swear Frances Wrench . . 1 B. . .... Beulah Armacost Elizabeth Hurd . . . 3 B. . . Charlotte Merrill CCapt.j Marjorie Preston . R.S. . .... joy Franklin Harriett Sager . . . L.S, . . . . Garnet Trott Rose-Marie Moore '. . . . R.F. . .... Ethel MacLear Lydia Lee ....... . l,.F. . ..... Florence Carlin Louise Robinson ClVIgr.Q Gertrude Perry 4Mgr.j Subffifllfff Isabel Jarvis Ina Perego Ella Moynihan Mina De Vries Marjorie Ogden GAMES May 13, 1910-juniors, 54 Seniors, Io. May 23, 1910-juniors, 31 Seniors, 12. june 1, lQIO'.ll1l'liOI'S, .go Seniors, 13. UMPIRES Louise Livermore Mary Heap SCORERS Marie Ortmayer Florence Lawson 2549 SHN IOR HOCKEY TEAM I-'RANRLIN SWAWl'l'l" Lrfra FIFA? PIERCE IDELZELL CLERUM IJAYIS Sfxvmsa AMES PARKER HILI. wf '! Y FIINIUR HOCKEY 'IKIQANI l'!RFl-'NLXN IQVYRY L'L"1"I'1xm: SPIEFRING Hl'.NI' HliXYl'I'ls HARD Sxxmx ll 1 YI-'R Xuan' He:L'c:H'l'm: HAx111.'1'm:x Nlmrl-'FIYVI' A1 Q11 GHS lQll C1510 emo ooanm Hockey, l9l O ' w JZHIIOTJ' nS1'I1I0!'.l Winilred Ver Noov Augusta Swawite Ellie Hewitt QMgr. Vivian Freeman . Harriet Hamilton Winifred Cutting Jennie Houghton Ella Spiering . Gertrude Hard . Dorothy Hinman Anna Moffett . D CCapt.l , , . R.W. . . R. I. . . CF. . , L. I. I,.W. . . . . R.H.B. . L.H.B. . . . . C.H.B. . . .R.F.B. . . L.F.B. . . , ..G. 1 Subftitutrs Elizabeth Bredin Lillian Francis Selma Shiffman GAMES May 12, IQIO-Juniors, 2 Seniors, I June 1, 1910-juniors, o Seniors, 1 June 6, 1910-Juniors, 1 Seniors, O . , Olive Davis . . . . Alice Lee Florence Ames lfaptj Marguerite Swawite . . Helen Parker . . . Loy Savage , Katherine Mayer . , Ruth Delzell . Elizabeth Franklin . . Anna Glerum . . Marjorie Hill Marion Pierce ClVlgr.l 1 U rn pirex Mary' Heap Louise Livermore Goal Llnzpirfr and Sf0ft'7'J' VVinifred Pearce Florence Mannin TliIIIlk'1'i'f7l'f Gertrude Dudley I l 1 ' 291 I l i R.CO.WLES 29" ' ,.4:.ZN'1. f-5if3"'5 A , .1 if fm' ' Snail and r 311 dl I 4 'He ' 1 Pi 1' 1mvenul5 of Chu,-nqu i5..r4n1,1-,ries-WeilView The Lvm ff Iv, uf flnm r' 'N ff' 1 one igiih gap emo ooann, Hitchcock Hall A Coimiik IN Hrrcncock l"lAl.l, meetings and vigor to our protests against got a third ofthe membership out to a The sections of Hitchcock, while unable to boast the boisterous levitv of Snell or the athletic prowess of Middle D, are not for that reason without distinction or cause for pride. For where else on the campus can the inmates be delighted, rendered crazy with joy in fact, bv the strains of two pianos? And where can thev le roused to fresh hope bv an ever returning rumor that one of the machines is to be confiscated because the contributions to the sinking fund have fallen off or been used for a friendly little smoker or reception? ll here but in Hitchcock 'lihen there are other jovs. An unusual opportunity is furnished to watch the workings of the splendid force of private detectives employed bv the Univer- sitv's business departments in their efforts to convict P the heads of sections of crime. Why go to Russia when vou can live in Hitchcock and be suspected of having an electric tea-kettle? 'lihen what hall can boast of three janitors? Could all the halls bv pooling produce a triumvirate like unto ours? We scorn to boast of our breakfast room or of our large contigent of illustrious instructors. 'lihev are always with us and add dignity to our house tlieitvrani ofthe powers that be. Above all we once house meeting. Can you ask for more? 1394 one :gn 5-in ann oocmng- Snell Hall Snell is the hall of manv traditions. Since the student days of Deans Linn and Gale, Snell has won and kept the somewhat shady honor of heing tlie "rough-house" hall of the cam- pus. But in the last year quite a change has come over this erstwhile noise plant. With the rise of some ofthe old residents to age. dignity, and faculty position they saw clearly the iniquities of old life in Snell. Then, too, with the growing dignity of everything ahout the University, the newer members of Snell have come to see dimly the new lights of perpetual dormitory peace. So, wonder of wonders, Snell has reformed. No longer shall water he poured promiscu- ously nor freshmen ahused nightly, but peace shall reign forever in the former ahode of confu- sion. And so, perhaps, Snell will in time outlive its reputation as a roughneck hall. But the abandonment of all these more violent manifestations has only strengthened the old close fellowship for which the hall is equally famous. Sixty' freshmen, graduates, athletes, debaters, literary lights, grinds, and mere good fellows all live in Snell and live closer together in spirit as well as in physical fact than is possihle anywhere else on the campus. S0 much has Snell spirit done, and more besides. The social program here is more exten- sive than in any other dormitory, four dances and three smokers heing given last year. 'llhe Cooler, the annual publication of Snell, edited last year hy Edward Stein, contains an account of these stunts as well as all other hall activities. Fay Fulkerson and "Red" Whiteside were during the past year secretaries of Snell Hall. 295 6561911 an ann ooannq-1 ras 'X 1 f 1 l LX, . X e-ww as Y-' Graduate Halls , W, HE GRADUATE HALLS were among the first buildings of the University, ' I ante-dating all the other dormitories. They were built as a result ofthe QQ ? munihcence of Mr. Rockefeller effected shortly after his conception ofa - new institution in Chicago, and became Graduate House, Middle Divinity, f l' R and South Divinity House. The names as now popularly applied are llffx V X' North Hall, Middle Divinity Hall, and South Divinity Hall. North Hall This has become with the other two, an undergraduate dormitory contributing much to the activity of the university. Athletics have therein been fostered, and social life has risen to the fullness of its growth. Middle Divinity Hall This is perhaps unfortunate in the connotation of its name as suggesting the narrow divine -a suggestion by no means warranted, The hall has partaken of and given to the spirit ofthe institution of which it is a part, and its inmates may be found frequently to associate with the 10:30 aggregations in various parts ofthe campus. Five Hoors up-close to Heaven-is Maroon Heights, wherein none may enter who are not wholly Hlled with the spirit of education. South Divinity Hall ln consideration whereof it may be surprising to learn that its members quite frequently find pleasure in the lighter side of education, often appearing in haste past Cobb Hall bound for the tennis courts, and partaking of each othets contributions in several social meetings 1n the year. 2918 N W W 511361911 ,QD ann caocmnc- 1.. 11.--, . ,. . Foster NANCY FGSTI-QR SONG To the name of Nancy Foster, Known and loved by all, Stands forever to exalt her, Nancy Foster Hall. Ever loyal, daughters royal, We her work install, Sing we praise to Nancy Foster, And to Foster Hall, As the chimes from lofty tower Ring the evening bell, So our spirits hour by hour Foster's praises tell. Hours of gladness, free from sadness! Happy sisters all, Sing we to our Foster friendships And to Foster Hall. Hall VVhen the lirelight gleznns around us, To her lcingli' chair, Comes the one whose thoughts surround us Tales with us to share. Reynolds stories, Foster glories, Ever dear to all, Sing we of our Foster mother And to Foster Hull. O'er the Midwa1"s green hefore Comes the sweet refrain, Foster's rafters echo o'er us To our happx' strain. Swell the singing, ever ringing- Gladly we recall lvhen our student life is over, Days in Foster Hull. -Helen US llentlricks 12197 CiI'iHglQll HD gstno t5oa11nJ-1 Green Hall 'lihe unpublished historv of Green begins with the Faculty babv party of last May, an annual surprise to new ntembers when unsuspecting round-eyed youngsters suddenly connect themselves with parents vx hose single attributes leliote had been departmental lore. With the full of IQIO came another freshman class and a new round of ev ents to spell with a capital E, the convention of mothers to discuss infant welfare, and the comparative advantages of strvch- nine and l1lllClIlI1UlN to keep silence on the second Hoor, the infant's return on stunt night with talent that could bark and move or monologue with equal ease, and the Autumn house dance. Early in -lanuarv the hall was at home to the Pioneers, the fziculrv, trustees or students who were in the first annual register and knew the charms of the campus when Ufroggies croaked all night" and Snell was the only dormitory, when President -ludson was just a dean, and Prof. Atwood onlv a freshman. Vkinter quarter brought, too, the spread ol' the Russian dancers, the Valentine partv where Uncle Sam and Cupid made their first University delivery. the Colonial banquet where President and Mrs. Thomas Nlerlierson entertained in honour of George and Martha Vkashington, where all were merrv but the ghost ofNa- than Hale the two college at- homes to settle1nent girls, the rnasquerade and the winter illl2lI'ICFl-0I'!Ti1il,Zl long list and ll gav one. Add to these a host ofiitifortnal ventures unto Play and there vou are with a record ot' happy inemories of the vear 11110-1o11 in Green Hall. Mifkiii Mi 1298 T' r' is J 6561911 HD tqnoooanns' Kelly Hall Kelly Hall manifests this year the same genial spirit of good will which has characterized her from the first. Her cordiality began with a beach supper for the new girls-fun in spite of sand seasoned food. The new girls returned this greeting with a vaudeville which aptly re- vealed to the old house members their failings and also gave them suggestions entertai11ing if not helpful. Hallowe,en with its witchery, brought all together again in a masked cotillion of black and yellow figures. After which each visited the mysterious cave ofthe Sib-vl and received her fate. By strange chance some faculty letters to good old Saint Nicholas were waylaid at Kelly. They were claimed at a Sunday buffet supper, December the fourth, when each received his intercepted letter in verse and song. Santa Claus himself came a few nights later and presided over a wondrous towering Christmas tree. The Winter Quarter was inaugurated with a delightful informal dance. Soon Kelly frolicked again, as a crowd of romping children eager for messages from Saint Valentine. Birthday parties, teas and "everybody invited" spreads frequently bring all together for royal good times. I 299 cane! IQII CTEP ann oocmna- gi Beecher Hall In the year that's now passing we've had lots of fun On the campus and in Beecher Hall, VVe had study and fun and been gay as could be, In these Beecher days, dearest of all. Vlle began by a "Beach" party given this fall By the old girls who led us that night ln a frolic that we shall be glad to recall, And of' which 'tis a pleasure to write. A l-lallowe'en party came next in the line Of the good times that fell to us here, And we surely had girls of all sorts and design VVho in costumes most strange did appear. Our last Beecher fete was a most brilliant act Given the old girls by the new, And we had such a time that we think its a fact That we'll have the thing over to do. Now we've told you some "jollities" we've had this year, And we wish we could tell you them allg But we'll have to refrain and content ourselves now With nine rahs for our dear Beecher Hall. 31111 ' M 6551911 ee ew , I x Greenwood Hall Greenwood hall is not two years old,,yet, but it seems, like Minerva, to have sprung full- grown from the forehead of the University, and we Greenvvoodites think that in leaving this forehead, we brought all its gray matter with us. ln spite of this, every one of us has to studv and study hard too. But our vvise brains have been able, miraculously enough, to comprehend the old adage about all work and no play: so we often indulge in some recreation. During the Autumn Quarter, live girls or- ganized an orchestra, and this inspired the for- mation of a Glee Club. About thirty-five signed the list the first day, and everyone was enthusiastic. When, through the interest of Dr. Gunsaulus, Mr. David l'rothero became our director, the Glee Club was established as a permanent feature of Greenwood and has al- ready demonstrated great powers and possi- hilities. VVe have all been interested in watching Greenwood grow, and so have taken great de- light in the furnishing of a new reception room. Piece by piece, there have come a colonial chandelier, chairs, dainty colonial wall-paper, a whole-souled, wide-seated Sheraton lounge, lo make it seem more our home, the house- members purchased several antique brass candelalmra as a gift to the house on its first birth- and, as a gift to the house, a dented, bronze urn dav. Altogether, Greenwood has had a joyous prosperous year, going even beyond the expec- tations of our most sanguine friends 3U1 OMEGA I R k I L ? 1 n l i w n i I 6561911 EP ann ooannu- Inter-Fraternity Athletics The p21St year has shown unusual interest and keen competition in all inter-fraternity ath- letics. Many classy teams have appeared in each contest, leaving the final result in doubt until the very last. The increase in friendly rivalry which has resulted from these contests during the year past portends well for the future of these contests. The baseball season last spring brought forth sixteen confident contenders for the cham- pionship. Unfortunately, however, some were doomed to disappointment. By the time the semi-finals were reached there were only four confident contenders left, although many others were still telling what might have happened if they had only been able to hit the ball. The four fortunate teams, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Chi Psi, and Phi Delta Theta, soon decided among themselves that Delta Tau and Beta represented the best talent on the diamond, and delegated them to play for the championship. In the final game, witnessed by crowds of en- thusiastic fans, the Betas proved the superiority of their slugging department, winning by the score of 6 to 4. This winter bowling came to the fore with a rush, and although not quite as many were permitted to exhibit their skill, still, on the whole, there was nearly as much interest shown as in the baseball games. This time the Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Delta Theta, and Alpha Tau Omega teams contended in the semi-finals. The Dekes proved their superior prowess by winning the final match from the Alpha Taus. The total scores in the linal match were, Deke, 2374: Alpha Tau, 2260. For true excitement and enthusiasm, however, the lnter-Fraternity Relay this winter ex- celled all past events. ln one division a tie resulted and in another a double foul, necessitating the running of both of these races over. Then, in the finals, in which Alpha Delta Phi, Psi Upsilon, Chi Psi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon were represented, a second race. was found neces- sary, the banner at length being awarded to S. A. E. D Trgll-1 T D i cane IQII CCgf211D EDD C5OGZ1IL'j1 l fraternities Belta kappa Epsilon 1913i ikappa 195i 1 Beta Theta iBi Zllpba Betta iBhi bigma Qlbi . ' iBbi ?JBelta Theta ' 195i Ulipsilun Eelta Qian 7Belta Qlbi Rai 1 Belta Tllipsilnn 1 1Bbi Gamma 2IBeIta 1 Sigma Qlpba Qifpsilon Svigma jail 1 ikappa Sigma 1 Qlpba Mau QBmega E iBbi iiiappa Suigma . 1 1 1 V 1 1 n Y Y-if 305 1 1 V 1 1 GHS IQII CTEP gnu GOCOIIL X4 DELTA IQAPPA EPs11.uN HOUSE 3 , IQQ , 'ix x Y W 'f ' x QQ 0251- gay- v KB bx 651:99 .WA fi UZ W" ,Q 4 S H " ' i'f5iE5:1:1.. 43525252551 ,.....-.. ....... . n . . . 1. . . . .f ., . . -.,. .... -Q-XX ' AT' X fX' W "'x' 4 f- 'fm-W vA'A'5il ' l mm 1 'K X f Wl jQl!i5"d' A' .'m,,z',5iT1v3!u.-' f q ' U lu.. ""' fl FI CIT A X t N J iff' QV., -',. . A , m 'I iff, y fm' A A'yf f f A. --.mx ' L "' .hw,-k'r"".W'-'U,'1.f" ,V , H- V 3, B+'-JT' fvzw 2 Qi' u +5522 ?.jE1F9'x5' Wy 1, Q,-,H I . Q 1' fu-4 ,bm 1 ' ld' , " ,Sgr ff ' 5: , X lf. ,YQ I., Y, -Q . 4.1 ' . 'V w'i5.-QQ: u I , . 1. .V ,. 5,15 Ian, -, ," ':,,'Q .' ,',n1'- ,-, ." ' .. , '. a " . . I . A y-, ' , gn. .1 -' . f v . .g.,1,f'f if :rf L 3 ,M 'EQ-'I f 4 9-9 , . .x ' .1 -.Y ,,Q-,bug U ..LK'. ,' .V S 'fi 7!,': " 4 '. ' J' ' ' 3 M 1 ' nun.. 5f-H.,A .... . , h. Ha- -A-i. - f 1-,v,yJt4a.-,Q 1-.I--yf,.w lu. W W w . ,, -.JL 11-:q'4,'f, 1 ,. , 1 , -- A. -N 'pk 1 I, 4 .' ' lie' . p , A." Jr. , , z,a - ,... Wi one IQII Ctgliiv emo ooccund V35 Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi . Theta Xi . Sigma Gamma Psi . Upsilon Chi Beta Eta . Kappa . Lambda Pi . , Iota . . Alpha Alpha Omicron . Epsilon Rho . Tau Mu , Nu . . Beta Phi . Phi Chi . Psi Phi . . Gamma Phi Psi Omega Beta Chi . Delta Chi . Delta Delta Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Tau Lambda Alpha Phi . Delta Kappa Tau Alpha Sigma Rho Delta Pi . Rho Delta Phi Phi . Founded at Yah Urziwrxity, 13.1.4 ROLL OF CHAPTERS . . . . Yale University 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 . . Williams College . Lafayette College . Hamilton College . . Colgate College . College of the City of New York University of' Rochester . . . . . Rutgers College . . . DePauw University . . . Wesleyan University . Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . . . Adelbert College . . Cornell University . . University of Chicago . . Syracuse University . Columbia University . . University of' California , . . . . Trinity College . . . . . University of Minnesota . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . Tulane University . University of Toronto . University of Pennsylvania . . McGill University . Leland Stanford University . , University of Illinois . . University of Wisconsin . University of NVashington 309 L G1 R E 15 'B U GD O Q E' 1 W 4 S LARNS FORD CARNLY PROSSER GOETTLER WILSON C. W. ROGERS IVIACCRACKEN GARDNER IVILNAUL HENSHAW BALDWIN HALL SUNmiRLAND COYLQ R. B. ROOFRS KASSULKER HUEY NORTHRUP GOES MACDONALD POAGUE INGWERS JN BUSH NEFF Jill! GHG IQII Hggano GOCQITL' 4 Delta Kappa Epsilon Q DELTA DELTA CHAPTER l Embliflii-J, 1893 THE FACULTY ,HARRY PRATT JUDSON, Williams, '70 ,TGEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Yale, '85 ,SHAILER MATHEWS, Colby, '84 LNATHANIEL BUTLER, Colby, ,73 JAMES ROWLAND ANGE1 L, Michigan, ,QC KALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Collw. '76 TCI-IARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Bowdoin, '68 FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL, Yale, '73 'ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, De Pauw, '90 TCARL DARLING BUCK, Yale, '86 THENRY VARNEY FREEMAN, Yale, '69 lPERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Chicago,,'98 EEARLE E. SPERRY, Syracuse ' CHARLES PORTER SMALL, Colby, '86 ERNEST LE ROY CALDWELL, Yale, '87 FRANKLIN XVINSLOXV JOHNSON, Colby, ,QI HENRY GORDON GALE, Chicago, '96 HIRAM PARKER XVILLIAMSON, Middlebury, '96 PRESTON KEYFS, Bowdoin, '76 WALLACE WALTER ATWOOD, Chicago, '97 GILBERT BLISS, Chicago, '99 CHARLES H. JUDD, Wesleyan, 'O4 FRANK FREEMAN, Wesleyan, '94 WALTER WVHFELER COOK, Rutgers, '94 TVVELLINGTON DOWNING JONES, Chicago, 'O8 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS 'JAMES HERBERT MITCHELL PAUL BETHARD HEFLIN RUSSELL TVTORSE VVILDER ALLAN PARKER TVTCFARLAND THEODORE WI-IIG BALDWIN I 1 THE COLLEGES l ,WILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND 'PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER EDWARD BERNARD HALL, JR. JRUFUS BOYNTON ROGERS il:RANK JAMES COYLE 7 , zWALTER SCOTT KASSULRER QVVILLIAM ROY CARNEY 'JAMES AUSTIN MENAUL ,JOHN TAYLOR WILSON 'CHARLES BERTHOLD GOES, JR. TVVALTER SMITH POAGUE LOYD LOVELI. NEFF EDWARD KING MACDONALD "'Resigned. JfDeCeased. i JACKSON DANA COMSTOCK RALPH NEWBERRY GARDNER 'EDWARD H. HURLEY WILLIAM CURTIS ROGERS EBERLE IRVING WILSON STUARLALEXANDER PROSSER EUGENE EDWARD FORD HAROLD ERNEST CTOETTLER TYLER TUBBS HENSHAW XKVARREN ALBERT TVICCRACKEN TXWTARCUS CICERO STEARNS EDWARD DIETZ INGWERSEN LULNEY BUSH LOUIS LAYTON NORTHRUP RICHARD KING HUEY NAHUM MQJRRILL PLEDGED WVILLIAM EWART SAUNDERS XNILLIAM STERLING TVTAXWELL DANIEL INGWERSON LOUIS M. FIXEN 1 311 61136 IQII CHP HDD GOCQHL X PHI KAPPA PS1 Houslc ,., ,E ,Y , ,N , A X f - 0 A J .DADI i .-:- . , f V .K iz fu' 1.5 I- L 4 f x Q '"'44:QgjQQ1Q:fQ'r?tg fiQffff3Q1fjQlf-A5 "" , f,,fQi4 ' 'EA' -'1fl'?'2" ' 1 4 . QV'.'1 M-"YL A 1 .fl .uunhg l,.,,.r.. ,. , , .4 41--, ,l.., 1' UA N . in l'5 I la va 'fr f ? 3 :Lf I' N Gnsccisll GFP HUD 6062110 M451 l . l Phi Kappi Psi I FOIH1uJt'c1l1f jtjftvmn Collfgn, 1851 CHAPTER Dzislrlrt 1. ROLL Pennsylvania Alpha . VVashington and jefferson University Pennsilvania Beta . ..... A llegheny College Pennsylvania Gamma , . Bucknell University :Lv Pennsylvania Epsilon . . . Gettysburg College , Pennsylvania Zeta . , . . Dickinson College X "QQ Pennsylvania Eta . . Franklin and Marshall College Pennsylvania Theta . .... Lafayette College , 159 Pennsylvania lota . . . University of Pennsylvania I Pennsylvania Kappa ..,.i Swarthmore College. Dzixtrzirt II. New Hampshire Alpha . Massachusetts Alpha . Rhode Island Alpha . . . Dartmouth College . Amherst College . Brown University . Cornell University . Syracuse University . .Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Dz'.vIi-in III. l New York Alpha . I New York Beta . l New York Gamma , New York Epsilon , . I New York Zeta . . I Maryland Alpha . I Virginia Alpha . Virginia Beta . . . I West Virginia Alpha . Mississippi Alpha I Tennessee Delta . Texas Alpha . I Difffliff IV. 3 Ohio Alpha . . Ohio Wesley an University y Ohio Beta . . . Wittenberg College lohio Delta . . . University of Ohio i Ohio Epsilon, Case School ofApplied Science Indiana Alpha I Indiana Beta . . Indiana Delta Illinois Alpha Illinois Beta . Illinois Delta Michigan Alpha . . DePauw University University of Indiana . . Purdue University . Northwestern University . University of Chicago , . University of Illinois I . University of Michigan l l i 7V Y I L Johns Hopkins University . . University of Virginia VVashington and Lee University 51:3 University of VVest Virginia . University of Mississippi . Vanderbilt University . University of Texas Dlifffliff V. Wisconsin Alpha . University of VVisconsin Wisconsin Gamma . Beloit College Minnesota Beta . University of Minnesota Iowa Alpha . . . University of Iowa Missouri Alpha . University of Missouri Kansas Alpha . . University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha . University of Nebraska California Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr, Uni- versity California Gamma, University of California ". EM 45" z 4 E Z Z 5 J. ug 4 E C D 2 ,- N. Z E m A 5 z Z A -. - P 4 6 W -- f E Z LA LJ l E :alfa 2 1 Z '- Z fff U :C LL. U - C E 14 RK PA Kussv MORSE GX OD. Q in U TD E 163 30 'Q Q ...J DRGRFN Z Z L . - Z 3 LJ Z m v m O J N F RICHARDS Z Z 4 'S' ei THE COLLEGES 'N ' fra 1 Orig IQII 6152110 funn OOc1111L- Phi Kappa Psi ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER ff.v!z1bf15l11'11' farzzmrv 4, 1394. THE FACULTY DAVID JUDSON LINOLE VIIHEODORE LEE NEFF CLARKE BUTLER W1-11TT1ER CHARLES HENRY BEESON THEODORE GERALD SOAREs GEORGE WARD SPRINGER THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS GEORGE MCALUIFF HARRY HULL LENHART W1LL1A1w1 MCANDREW, JR. JAMES BURRELL MEIGS CARSON PAUL PARKER CLYDE MORTON JOICE HERBERT O'r1s KEESEY LAWRENCE HARLEY WHITING NELSON NORGREN Louis ADAIR FOSTER ROBERT W'-ORTHINGTON RICHARDSON EARL BALDWIN IVICKNIG1-1T SEELYE PAGE HARR11v1AN MILTON IVICCLELLAND INIORSE JAMES RENw1cK DAv1DsON,J FRANKLIN CORPER HAYS MCFARLAND Ivo W. BUDDEKE ROBERT BROWN IVICKNIGHT C1116 IQII can 91113 GOCQITL' B1i'1A 'VHETA P1 Houea 1 , A: , 51 U ', ' 5 k ,Q xxx Kim? . . K in V1 'Z f ff Y I , A, 5 ,Y-fiiIfll"" ,, , 'mmm V If A, ,X 1' hw ,,, , PM -FA-'I 1, 19. .nu 1. f'v.fvwv,x?gn I 4' . v is-1 l GEHIQH ep ann GOGHIL' lltfa ,Z Beta Theta Pi ROLL OF CHAPTERS Fourzrfmf al flfianzi LZIZI-'l.'L'f5I-fy, 1839 Miami University Cincinnati University Western Reserve University Ohio University Washington and Jefferson C DePauw University Indiana University University ol' Michigan Wabash College Central University Brown University Hampden-Sidney College ollege University of North Carolina Ohio WVesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Bethany College Beloit College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University University of Chicago Denison University Washington University University of'Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Northwestern-University Dickinson College Boston University Johns Hopkins University 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 NVesleyan University University of Missouri Lehigh University Yale University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of West Virginia University of Colorado Bowdoin College VVashington State University University of Illinois Purdue University Case School of Applied Science Iowa State University University of Toronto Oklahoma State University Tulane University University of Oregon 321 r"l ca 6 IQII ED ann CBOGIIIL' , P2 E Q 2 z '5 : L: D c 1' 5 U Z ,- V m 2 Do ER RRIN ks WA LIS 1 -- LL! I P' -11 HART1 H 15 1f 1-' 1: 11 A N luwmm I 3522 ,- L J N S 1 E Z 5 Zz Z4 y-IE rb- W1-J S ,Q- -'-4 L-L P 4 A E O L2- u. LD LI O fi Z. 32 ,AZ ff Q Z 4 Z Io 92 -J 92 -1-4 .-.1-I -A cr :A M, -lu 711: NJLH 1- UT P1 2 FN .- I U2 E Qi I ru 211 :S 5 l r,',J E '-'H' 45-1 J ca ei lQll C1510 EDD GOCIIIIL- 1 Q3 y' ' Q-T ' ' 'T' 7'1.f'Y' ' "1 Y- EWW' -T 1 l . J Beta Theta P1 l LAMBDA RHO CHAPTER l l EIfl1!J,llfl1c't1 fmzimrx' 25, ISCJJ l THE FACULTY l ARTHUR F. BARNARD, Beloit, 'Og , CLARENCE F. CASTLE, Denison, 'So WILLIAM P. GORSUCH, Knox, 'OS - ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, Beloit, '81 HERBERT E. SLAUGHT, Colgate, 'Sg l PAUL NTCKIBBEN, Denison, 'OO J EDWARD E. BARNARD, VANDERBILT. '87 I JOHN M. DODSON. Wisconsin, '80 CHARLES R. HENDERSON, Chicago, '70 J FRANCIS WV. SHEPARDSON, Denison, 'Sz JAMES H. TUFTS, Amherst, '84 A FRANK E. ROBINS, Wesleyan, 'OO THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS J RAY STROUD RICHARD D. DAVIS, JR. l WILLIAM FRANCES HEWITT CARL HENRY ZEISS ' ROSWELL T. PETTIT RICHARD CHARLES HALSEY l RICHARD W. GENTRY HARRY SCHOTT 1 EDWIN RUSSELL LLOYD HUDSON KELLY l CI-IILTON JENNINOS PAUL W. CHARTERS ' EDSON FREEMAN JOSEPH K. RYAN THE COLLEGES l HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD SAN DFORD SELLERS, JR. 1 JOHN MASON HOUGHLAND BYRON VVFSTON HARTLEY I JOHN EDWARD GILROY ROBERT STENSON ESMOND RAY LONG WILLIAM STEPHEN HEFFERAN WILLIAM ADDISON NVARRINER CLAIR RVRIGHT HOUGHLAND JAMES STANLEY MOFFATT JOHN BRICKLEY HOWARD KASSON MONROE DODSON PAUL IJAILY RAYMOND JAMES DALY WILLIAM H1-IAI-'ORD LYMAN RUSSELL HARRY STAPP PAUL EDWARD LAVERY PHILIP H. JAMISON LEE SEIRECRER WALTER JEFFERSON FOUTE J , PLEDGED I ff' EVVALD PIETSC1-1 'J V iii' fir if 2 323 cane IQII CIEID Qnnsomxly ALPHA P141 IDELTA HOUSE ' 0 x 0 X' ' if ,-1 e ' 0 X L Q M x , - 'A' X, fs 4 fy f -fa' Y: - A qf5'ig.PC'g Ky, " Q " 7' ' 1 0 f ,L+ 5,1 r 0 ff 41 Q O 1 , 1 9 'IAQ for F' P 1 .g ,f 0 0 ' ' v 1 " Q 0 I 4 4 I ll!! X A X' , as X . 1 W ' fl L, 'f if 5' f kg 3111. Kirk X 7 V ,-,LL , ' F 1 im- ' ' - ,W fxfff, 4 .1 'Viv A N , ,q v irv - A.,,. ,RZQLAQMKM V is 1 , gk -" . 'A ' " gi! 4 if ,' 5 ANMSfikMlTMEQ01RQlHNMffiQf Q WJ Dalia Pluln. 1 ,:4. .qi Y lpn ,.. .mlhitu Q1 cane 191559110 ann ooanm Hamilton Columbia Brunonian Yale . Amherst Hudson . Bowdoin Dartmouth Peninsular Rochester VS-'illiams Manhattan Middleton Kenyon Union . Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Har111ilto1z College, 1832 ROLL OF CHAPTERS . . Hamilton College . Columbia University . Brown University . . . 1 Yale University , . . . Amherst College . Western Reserve University . Bowdoin College . Dartmouth College . University of Michigan . . . UDlW'6fSlfy'0l.ROCl1CSI6f . . VVilliamsCollege 4 , College of the City of New York . Nvesleyan College Kenyon College , . Union College Cornell . . , Cornell University Phi Kappa , ..,. Trinity College Johns Hopkins , , Johns Hopkins University Minnesota . . University of Minnesota Toronta . University ol' Toronto Chicago , University of Chivago McGill . , McGill University VVisconsin . University of VVisconsin California . University ol' California CCC C ETC C C G1 6 IQII 52111 1211113 GCJGQDQ' 325 HOLMES Co1cN1Nc: CUNN1NG1-1A1s1 LAN 15 IRAL E QC Q I x NH 1-1 A 1- z o E m Z E z 4 11 C11 CARPENT11 Z LIS -I -I i A .- E E DY CLEARY LINTUCK f J Q fc H1 Z 1 U o E Q F 3 'N xi 7- 1.. 5-. '01 Z-ll nn .-1 ? E Q 4 A -1 ,S- Z QC I-1.3 Lf O - 2 A -1 L-E A! 1-1 ScH1A ACH N- .- D1cK1a11suN LIL 1... Q.. 5.. PISA MAN OLE C HUl 11 S HA11c51a 1-I -I ,- 'F' 1-4 THE COLLEGES one IQII CCHD HOD CBOGZIIL' Alpha Delta Phi THE CHICAGO CHAPTER E5fz.11l1.H'IrI2l fllarifz 20, 1896 TH E FACULTY THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, Rochesrei, '63 GORDON J. LAING, Johns Hopkins, '94 ALONZO K. PARKER, Rochester, '66 JOsEPH E. RAYCROF1, Chicago, 'oy ANDREW C. NICLAUGHLIN, Peninsular, ,8z JAMES W. LINN, Chicago, '07 FERDINAND W. SCI-IEYILL, Yale, '85 E. V. L. BROWN, Chicago, 'O3 EDGAR GOODSPEED, Chicago, 'OO JOSEPH W. HAYES, Amhersr, 'O3 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS PAUL VINCENT HARPER ROBERTS BISHOP LDVVEN WALTER PHILLIPS COMSTOCK SAMUEL EDWIN EARLE EVERETT LYLE PATCHEN ELMER WADE BEATTY JOHN FARNSLEY REDDICK WNARREN ScOvII,I. CORNINO FREDERICK HOLMES PAUL MACCLINTOCK LORAINE ROBBINS NORTHRUP MAYNARD EWING SIMOND JAMES EDWIN DYMOND DONALD ADMIRAL HOWARD MANSFIEI.D KEEFE FREDERICK ALFRED HILL, -JR. HOWARD -JAMES CUNNINGHAM XVILLIAM ANTHONY KRAMER KENT CHANDLER HALSTEAD NIARVIN CARPENTER NIAXWELL P, lh'l!Ll.ER DONALD LEVANT BREED JAMEs A. LANE E. ROBER'rsON ABBOTT JOHN JOSEPH CLEARY, JR. HENRY CARLTON SHULL WILLIAM OGDEN COLEMAN, JR. XWJILLARD PETTINGILI. DICKEIXSON RODERICK PEATTIE ARTHUR xVII,I.IA'Vl SCHLABACH ROLLIN HAROFR 32 9 W G56 IQII GED gnu GOGIITL- SIGMA C111 HOUSE ,x , M ...QT X. -L. ,Q ,gqffifsf , - 'N N 7? 'ying' g ' ' fwygf M 5 Nh y""l' 'Gm HS 145125 Gt , 01 ll W e T,"'H W! fm Ak!! rx" A ' ,J M f 1 . uf , X I4 , 'lg ,f-5 .N 'L L HJ 1 xr ". , f LJ, gi . , , . rf' " firiTi5'?w1z'f' ' , fi fp: ' fr -V: 1 i X yf'N,?Q,4.'Q'f' iq? " s .'.'Q'.' "5 .., H 'Y 4. 1' i g lplt A ' -. 'v G, V ,417 ng. 1. ,t ,NN 'YN v. '- ',a-iififf Q '- " H 'a , .' - HF' ' .441 1 -I PI, V , l 1 a 1 V 4 1 5 1 . ' , "7 . . 3421 4 : wf.-,j I i -H F ' l D V 0 V1 .x . 7,4 , ly , O 'Q one lQll crap gnu caocmnu- Alpha . Beta . . Gamma . Sigma Chi Founded at lllzami Urzhurrszity, 1355 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Miami University . University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon . George Washington University Zeta . Washington and Lee University Eta . . . Theta . . Kappa . Lambda . Mu . . Xi . . Omicron . Rho . Phi . Chi . Psi .... Omega . . Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta . Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta . Alpha Eta . Alpha Theta . Massachusetts Alpha Iota . Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu . Alpha Xi . . Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho . University of Mississippi . . Pennsylvania College . Bucknell University . . Indiana University . Denison University . DePauw University . Dickinson College . Butler College . Lafayette College Hanover College . University of Virginia . Northwestern University Hobart College . University ofCalifornia . Ohio State University . University of Nebraska . Beloit College . State University ol' Iowa Institute of Technology Illinois Wesley'ai1 . University of WVisconsin . University of Texas . University of Kansas . . Tulane University Albion College . Lehigh University Alpha Sigma . University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon . . . . . , . . . . University of Southern California Alpha Phi .... Cornell University Alpha Chi . Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi . . Vanderbilt University Alpha Urnega ...... . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Gamma , , . Colorado College Delta Delta . . . Purdue University Zeta Zeta , Central University of Ky. Zeta Psi . . University of Cincinnati Eta Eta . . . Dartmouth College Theta Theta . University ol' Michigfin Kappa Kappa . . University ol' Illinois Lambda Lambda, Kentucky State College Mu Mu . VVest Virginia University Nu Nu .... Columbia University Xi Xi, . . . University of Missouri Omicron Omicron . University of Chicago Rho Rho . . . University of Maine Tau Tau . . . VVasl1ington University Upsilon Upsilon . University ofVVashington Phi Phi . . University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi ..,. Syracuse University Omega Omega . University ot'Arkansas Beta Delta . . University of Montana Beta Epsilon . . . University of Utah Beta Zeta . University of North Dakota Beta Eta , Vliestern Reserve University Beta Theta . . University of Pittsburg Beta Iota . . . University ofOregon " Ax 'rv 9 an 5?-2 in 'U 'lm ,zu cs GD O Q 55' li E Ll-I MS'l .I R IN Lt Z Z QC E QLD -I Jn Z z E-A V 2.1.1 Z U UD if E Z Z 4.1 2 LL Lk O III Z O V2 I O oc E E-' VJ G-4 Ca- rn Z O E 4 : I' 2 ,o J QC 2 2534 GHG IQII CCEIP-QED OOCODQ- J Sigma Chi OMICRON OMICRON CHAPTER Eslablislzrd Fabruar-v II, 1897 THE FACULTY JAMES PARKER HALL, Cornell, ,Q4 GEORGE AMOS DORSEY, Denison, '88 NIEWMAN MILLER, Albion, '93 SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Chicago, 'O THE COLLEGES JOHN W. MACNEIS11 MII.TON EVERETT ROBINSON, JR. HAROLD F. LINDLIEY ROY M. HARMON NORMAN R. EL1w1sTRON1 ROBERT W. HOFFMAN HAROLD G. CONLEY JOHN T. LILLARD 325 5 LEONARD W. COULSON BENTON B. BAKER ALLEN C. GERMANN V. CRENTRY EPPs'1'E1N XVILBUR B. STEELE HORACE F. SCRUBY cane IQII CIEID gnu Goanm- PHI DE1:1'A 'IQHFTA Housr ir- ' El- X. -ii A N M7 J 2. N ? QL v, wS-, ffl -f ,. Q f"X2 Q' H E ggi SQ 2 i E 5 gfaxfnif' s f A , v-'val-wv',.1' 'V V: . ,. . T ,1-A K I , Q . ., ' 9 'fl U .4 1 I A ,rw . 4: lwb I I .AQ ,, ogy. , L41 1 K 1 AMP f 'rr ru 1 ': I., n 4 . I , , nm fvi. v.. 4. ' ww V X... an Andi' .3 if, h l K are 1911 CfeP,ieHD GOs1fLiTllG?l Phi Delta Theta 1"ozu1JvJ at fllziamzi L77IIi'L'z7'5I4f-V, 1848 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Indiana University of Wisconsin Butler University Franklin College University of Michigan DePauw University University of Missouri University of Georgia lowa Wesleyan University Cornell University University of California Randolph-Macon 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 i Dartmouth College Central University Southwestern University Washington and Lee University Brown University VVashington University Purdue University Case School of Applied Science University of Washington McGill University Georgia School of Technology University of Toronto i University of Idaho 9 Vivabash College Northwestern University Uhio VVesleyan University Hanover College University of Chicago Ohio University Knox College Emory College Mercer University Lafayette College University of Virginia University of Nebraska Vliashington and Jefferson College Lehigh University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Vermont VVestminster College University of Iowa University of the South University of Texas Union University Columbia University University of North Carolina Williams College Syracuse University Amherst College Tulane University Leland Stanford, -lr., University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati Kentucky State College University of Colorado Pennsylvania State College University of South Dakota Vliashburn College '- XM ww r LGHQIQII F1pf'UD f3QSQ'PgJ 'I ,- Z ll- 1' WL. I F 3: ZA! 0 I 25. Eff ..:-:NJ -Z-4-" fd z zz AZ ZQQ Eu Q as ff Iwi Q5 3 S Lx'- L'-5 2 Z ff -I -iz: f-Hz IZ V7 22 :J .1 14 -,- -4. I I I I I cane! IQII CCEIP ann GOCQIIL I 5 I I J Phl Delta Theta I J THE ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER I F5fn1111.f1'1fz1' Pxtbfllfll'-V 18, ISQ7 I ' THE FACULTY JOHNLWILDMAN IVIONCRIEF, Franklin, ,73 OSCAR RIDDLE, Indiana, 'oz I OTISLWILLIAM CALDWELL, Franklin, '94, ELDO LEWIS HENDR1cRs, Franklin, 'O I THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS JO1-1N W. HILDING RAY Ross JOHN JOLLY E1.1.1s ROBERT SIDNEY MILNER J WILLIAM STAFFORD VVALTER PETER STEEEEN J ROBERT S. JOHNSON FRANK GEHRING GEORGE FAWCETT LYMAN K. GOULD THE COLLEGES I CALVIN OTIS S1v11TE1 ALBERT CTREEN HEATH EDWIN PH1LBROO1Q IVICLEAN C1-1AR1.Es EVERETT BROWN FREDERICK S1v11T11 PLEDGED J ARTHUR W. WYALDHAUS C. BURDETFE IVICIVIANUS GYSERT HOWARD CARL STEPHAN GEORGE A. NEYN'ETT, JR. EUGENE HIGGINS LISLE HEATH VVHITNI-.Y JAMES I I I I I 341 WE 6561911 crap emu GOGHIL J T H E Psi Upsilon Fratermiy H ouse is at 5536 flladison Ave. X W w 1:-2-. "im V Q ' W: :4gf, ,, rxg- fAgQl if wsqx-wr 'minion ,j sk. W'5 71Wx3smgwv I , - 1 n.'4f 4 s .4 I IW. vii ,ang f ..,x . .,.,g "- Q. J N- U. ' 1 r 'w- , -.wc wg. W. x .-7' 'v , I-r5l I lil ,ff 95' 3 wg J I 'L J U I .44 xt, A1 FP' 4 AY 1 5 J.7.' -.F L.-k?'.'n bv I 1 1 u. 1 L 4 11 x 4 5 75' gg GHG IQIL-CCEIP emo caoazxm Theta 4 Delta Beta Sigma Gamma Zeta . Lambda Kappa Psi . Xi . Upsilon Iota Phi . Pi . Chi . Beta Beta Eta . Tau . Mu . Rho Omega Epsilon Omicron Psi Upsilon Founded 1333 ROLL OF CHAPTERS . . . . . . . . Union College . New York University . . Yale University . Brown University . , Amherst College . Darthmouth College . Columbia College . Bowdoin College . 4 l-lamilton College , . Wlesleyan University . Universirv of Rochester . . . Kenyon College . University of Michigan . Syracuse University . Cornell University . . , , Trinity College , . . . Lehigh University , University of Pennsylvania , University of Mennesota . University of Wisconsin . University of Chicago . University of California . University of Illinois P C345 'MW 1 f 1 G 6 IQII QD emo Goanna' 1 3413 Z 'Z C 4 -I E L2 z C-I-I ?' S fc ff Z F Z HU BARD UB H P' 2 z :D fl .Z HQ E Q: A ni. ,- L4 CJ N1 .-4 L7 Z -Z LIL Z I LJ if E- Z O C- Z U1 5 DA DSAY R LIN E, L7 Z O F 'I TON HU LLINGS Co Z Z M LIS Q :a fc F 71 f ii E 2 : 2 ui 5-4 1 .4 .- C15 4 2 Z Z. D KE VAN LEY s C ow W THE M A'l !-' E-' ELI Z A 7YY, Y is 7 . ,, G W A , 4 6561911 ED ann CBOCQITL' Y H f ' Z PS1 Upsilon OMEGA CHAPTER FJfaf1lz'Jl1I'ff Zvovynrilurr 24, ISO7 THE FACCLCI Y FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Michigan, '68 GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, Amhersr, '85 CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Chicago, '70 AMOS AI,oNzO ST.-XGC, Yale. '88 ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, Chicago. '83 PFRCY HOLMES BOYINTON, Amherst, '97 ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Yale, '85 HENRX' FOSTER ADAMS,Vh'CSi6?Zll1, 'og THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS WILLIAM PATTERSON MACCRACREN, Chicago, 'OO NEIL MACRAY GUNN, Chicago, 'Oo LOYAI, IVIAXIMILLIAN MARTIN, Chicago, ,IO THE COLLEGES FRANK JOHN COLLINGS GEORGE HERBERT LINDSAY JAMES FRANCIS IVIEAGHER HERMANN ROOT KERN AL.FRED HECKM.AN STRAUBE OLE BERNHARDT BERGERSEN IRA NELSON DAVENPORT KENNETH LINDSAY ROBERT VIER FONGER EARL RALPH HUTTON CHARLES PIERRE SAVNYER JOSEPH BROWN LAVVLER OTTO YOUNG SCHNERINC 3-17 WILLIAM HOLLAND BYFORD XVILLIAM COPLEI' BICKLE PAUL iN1AI.LERS HUNTER LLOYD HARRISON CALLAGAN HAROLD FRED STURDY RODDI' LEIGH HUEIIARD PARKER PAINTER RAIPI-I CHARLES IVIARR GEORGE DUDI.EY' COWLEY RUDI' DOLE MATTHEWS EDWARD LEROY NE1"l' FIUHOMAS FLMER NET'l' MIUNE CQILI. VAN KEUREN 61161911 Clap gnu GOCQIIL' DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE ,QS X' W wf f , WY . fx f, X : Zn 'x fxx C T Iii 'Qs 1llIln111mu1n1 Maxam!! X 'X ix 4?-X 7:4 1 , A TAO F F g -' "v" r'?r,15 I ' 5 4 U . XX 1 ,il 'Vi' - I' X -rw ' ' -X X ' Q Minn .' .. 'QQ' gas' . -4 Q ' .ht ...JJu.alhiiD' IN lg one IQII HD gnu ooarind- Delta Tau Delta IPOIIIIJFIZI nt Bvffmrzy Collaqu, 18513 ROLL OF CHAPT ERS Allegheny College Washington and leliierson College Ohio University Ohio Vvesleyan University Hillsdale College University of Indiana University of Michigan De Pauw University University of Illinois VVabash College Stevens lnstitute of Technology Lehigh University LaFayette College Butler College Albion College Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of lowa Kenyon College Emory College University of the South Western Reserve University University of Minnesota University of Colorado University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University University of Virginia University of Cincinnati University of W isconsin Tufts College Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Nebraska Ohio State University Brown University washington and Lee University University of Pennsylvania University of California University of Chicago Armour lnstitute of 'lechnology Dartmouth College University of Vlvest Virginia VVesleyan University George Vllashington University Coluinbia University Baker University University ol' Texas University of Missouri Purdue University University of Vlashingron University of Maine Syracuse University 451 G 6 1911 521121 emu csoaund- 'X A E - w !"' .ll E 9 5 5 QI fi? -LJ ew F r 2 x- QL: O.. QE V i 6 f. NJ -I LIS Em LZ-I EE 35' MLS 5 A D: 4,5 W:-1 2412 23 gf-I ,C 'nz f-'i-1 ZS" E19 E 5- fx 442 NJ 35: 'A ATRON C E z Locxu AMMIS S ER ILL R4 ER If TC H If L It V 4 L Cana IQII CIHD HDD GGGUDJ- Delta Tau Delta THE GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Es1a11Iz',rl1f1IMa,v 13, 1398 THE FACULTY WA1,1.ACE HECRMAN, Hillsdale College, '74 HERBERT LOCKWOOD VVILLLTT, Berliam' College, 'SO JOHN PAUL GOODE, University of Minhesora, '89 THEODORE BALLOU HINCRLEY, University of' Chicago, 'OL THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS HARLAN ORVILLE PACE CLARK O. NIELICK GEORGE NICHOLSON W11.L1Ax1 D. MIDDLETON THE COLLEGES RUSSELL TUTTLE FLWELL CHESTER RIORSE CABLE WEBSTER JAY LEWIS XX 1LL1A1s1 EUGENE STANLEY PERRY DARIN FRIMBLE HAROLD ROBERT AXELBON FLOYD PRICE RVILLETT ALONLO CHARLES GOODRICH, JR. FRANK .ALLAN PAUL 'THOMAS ERSKINE SCOFIELD ROBERT DURAINE GOTTFRlliD FLETCHER ARTHUR CATRON JUNIUS CHERR11.L SCOFIELD JOHN CARROLL GARR1O'rT CLARK GEORGE SAUER CHARLES THEODORE ROTHERMEL ARNOLD GEWOLD LOCRERBY ROBERT VVILLIAM lNlILLER RALPH HOWARD FLETCHER LYNNDON BARTLETT SAGER CHARLES RANDALL SA1s11v11s JOHN BELLEW BOYLE 353 Cana IQII CCEID gnu GOGZITL' CHI PS1 HOUSF A -L 5 5' S w k? WW n I 1 1 . y.1'r,Mmj A n u",'.Ch..U K ' Nu ,LH K 4 ,Y P 44 W., 1 N. ,I .'!' ,six qwfn' ,A 'lk .'f ! .V WI! HQ , 1,-, Q 'F .' Wt. x 4 - . GHGIQH Cree Eno GOGHTL fa? Chi Psi I'lOll71dFd 1,71 I84.I, HZ' 1.7711-071 CO1lt'gt' Pi . Theta Mu . Alpha Phi . Epsilon Chi Psi . Nu . Iota Rho . Xi . . Alpha Delta Beta Delta . Gamma Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta RGLL OF ALPHAS V . Stevens . . . Union College . VVilliams College . Nliddleblirv College . VVesleyan University . . Hamilton College Universitv of Michigan . . Aniherst College , . Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin . . Rutgers College Institute ot' Technology University of Georgia . Lehigh University . Stanford University University of California University of Chicago 357' TQ H 1Q11,HQ eHD Som- SSS .1 4 .1 -X L ZA QZ 22 If- 24 LJ- M I z LJ z 2 , SO xx 42 d C ,E Z V S 1: 2. 1.3 U2 F 5 -:' 24. I ua M z Z I E 5 ,- 12. :Z of 1.4 .12 k- -Sl 4 YL qc 22 LJ I r I I cane IQIIFCIHD HDD GOCQITL' IIQQI I I I I I I I Chl PS1 I ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 1 Iiifllflllfllfli .NOfIII'nII'I'r 25, IBQB I THE FACULTY LIOHN MA'rHEws MANLY, Furman, '83 CHARLES M. CHILD, Webleyan go i NVALTER A. PAYNE, Chicago, 'Og I THF GRADUATE SCHOOLS IXVARREN B. SMITH, Chicago, 'Oz I KENNETH N. ATRINS, Wesleyan Og THE CGLLFGIQS I RICHARD EDWIN MYERS I ROBERT OSGOOD BROWN BENTON LESLIE MOYER I NTELVIN BURTON ERICSON I I I HIRAM LANGDON KENNICOTT XVALQTER VVOOD GODDARD WILLIAM LANE REHM GEORGE THERON COONLEY ERNEST ROBERT REICHMANN HOWELL WORTH MURRAY ARTHUR 'TTOMLIN GOODMAN GFHOMAS T'3MMET'l' COLEMAN I I MARZO TJINWIDDIP. CRONK BIIRDETIE POND MAST I ERNEST BROOKS I PLEDGED GEORGE REED VVRIGIIT, -IR. XNILLET MAIN PO'l"l'ER I RAYMOND BOHNEN DIAVID REES IVTURRAY GEORGE HERBERT TAYLOR I I I I I I I I 'V ,, , 3 59 GHS IQII CIEID ann GOGIITL' , wa... . ,U ,,..-..-- D I H A 42 , 'VDED WX f Q Xl g,--XA 1. WM' 1KQfQ ' X .KQTQOGTQKIZ I X "! 155' 'h 4-fs' wQQVrf1fsmf?5HW',-N ,J ' H WS ' i 1 . 9000005 we ,, N , Ab 49. gb QQ - 4- ' ' ' - be ' h 0 V 52 . Qxwg wif ,,9 f.w,9,,j'Qf 12322-g,g 2 ,9 fx,-91, 4,0 af' ' Aajffffff ffmafk 7? X 'C'04,f5Ff '22 'Z Z 'f""'f? I1 '-if Qf Q if Gif-0, Fffffsfzf . mfff UP' aim? 'Dbl 0 vj f W 050 472' My M I Wfiskvfyogwf . 1 Q.Af4,bjy fflriy N4 -hsgmph ,M JM9'fv,jY 0sr,,,,,-,Mm , 'UILIFURNIA '- 4 MCSTLKA 'f ,fl LE 5 V ' Nwnowm ,, JM ' QHICAGQ X y Xxmuu STATE ILUNOIS .,-....., 01v'h'a.Pl1 flrl X 'A nxt! , ...., 1, ,N V,Ln.W1,'. lwzlw .lwrwlilimvu llq X' 8 A , - 1Mu W 4 " W 1 1 1114 s1U I ,J ' s V .X w '1 , x x I f 1 . JA X' 'Q X . r r 4 na ' I N V 1' J f - of .1 Q is . QJ ,, N I. W . , ,J fn! . -. n .WJ U 1 "VT 4 y . V1 .V '. Q Gln, I .. A .f.AhA'n.f'Jmm'. . 'w 4 sf. . A "ALL GHS IQII CCEIP ann Goaund M51 Delta Upsilon Foznzalm' at llvlilllidlili COH6'gl', 1834 VV i l l i a m s U n ion I-lamilton Amherst Adelbert Colby Harvard Wisconsin Lafayette Columbia Lehigh Tufts Rochester Middlebury Bowdoin Rutgers Brown Colgate DePauw VVashington ROLL OF CHAPTERS lj 625 Pennsylvania Minnesota Technology Swarthmore Stanford New York Miami Cornell Marietta Svracuse M ichiga I1 Northwestern California McGill Nebraska Toronto Chicago Ohio State lllinois V ax G VN! 519114 ep HDD GOGHDQ' ..- Q3 .. LH Z T35 5-A f1:Zfc 2 Z E22 Zia ..- KE ? i-, c: 3,2 SEZ E49 402 15:5 VDZ 135 "2 3 - 353 59. 2 Ill P 5 as 4' Z Q 'fm xx -12 .14 n-affli z- Z LG 2 . 2 QC -15 .LIS -I"N if'- jk: 125 U Z IJ 5 Lf : E if .:f7 , -'ET : A: 3134 Il 1 l l 1 I l 1 l l 1 1 I 1 l 1 I . 1 l l l l l 6561911 HD ,QIITD Oocliy- Delta Upsilon THE CHICAGO CHAPTER TH E FACULTY CHARLES EDMUND HEWITT, Rochester, 'OO BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE, Brown, '72 BENJAMIN TERRY, Colgate, '78 JOHNSTON MYERS, Rochester, 'Bl SAMUEL JOHNSON Colgate, '84 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Michigan, '85 THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS, Swarthmore, '87 WALTER COCHRANE BRONSON, Brown, '87 7 AUSTEN KENNEDY DE BLOIS, Brown, 88 HERVEY FOSTER MALLORY, Colgate, 'Oo JOHN NIANTEL CLAPP. Amherst, 'Oo GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, Brown, ,QI PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, Williams, 'ol ROBERT MORSS LOVETT. Harvard, 'Oz JAMES VVHSTI-'ALL THOMPSON, Rutgers, 'Oz TWILLIAM VAUGHN MOODY, Harvard, 'O3 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Harvard, '95 TREVOR ARIN ETT, Chicago, 'OS ARTHUR EUGENE BESTOR, Chicago, 'OI BERTRAM CTRIFI-ITH NELSON, Chicago, 'Oz CHARLES HENRY VAN TUYL, Chicago, ' HARVEY BRACE LEMON, Chicago, 'OO JOHN FRYER MOULDS, Chicago, 'O7 JOSEPH BERTRAM UMPI,EBY', Washington 03 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS WILMER C. HARRIS, Chicago, 'O5 HARVEY BRACE LEMON, Chicago, 'O6 FLOYD ERWIN BERNARD, Chicago, 'O8 SIDNEY SMALL PAINE, Brown, '08 JOHN CRAIG BOWMAN, Chicago, 'IO THE COLLEGES OSW'ALD FRITHIOE NELSON PAUL HAZI,ITT DAVIS MORRIS HENRY BRIGGS HILMAR ROBERT BAUKHAG CHARLES EDWIN WATTS NORMAN LEE BALDWIN GOLDER LOUIS NTCWNHORTER GROVER KARL BAUMGARTNERJ BARRETT HARPER CLARK WILLIAM FENIMORE MERRILL SUMNER MERRILL WELLS. JR. ROBERT VIRGIL TITUS DONALD HOPKINS HOLLINOSWORTH WILLIAM VAFNER BOWERS DAVID BUTLER ADAMS ROBERT ELIOT CLARK WILLIAM STORRS BALDVVIN TXTELVILLE RUSSELL DALL WARREN BROWER LEONARD VINCENT JEWELL VALETTE E WAYNE PAIGE XVEL LMAN JAMES KENNETH GORDON HERBERT TDeceaSed PLEDGED LEWIS M. TXTORTON ETHELBERT REDDING 31i5'j' 7 G56 IQII 6152112 ann csocmry- P1-11 CIAMMA DELTA HOU xbxm Hex 'M Wfmiv A vr, , v vm ' ':v.vl 'w -' -W. .A,, x e I s .'F I 'J I A . . - ' r I f .', r 1 4 '1 ' w vfd .il . . . if '. ' v u -SLA U-+All "L l 1 l l l 1 l I l 1 1 l l l l l l 1 1 1 I l I 1 i i Q11 one lQll GED emo oocanq- Phi Gamma Delta Fmnzdfa' ai lfirlxlzzrzgtorz ana' fqffnxvofi Coflrgr, 1849 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of California V William Jewell College Lehigh Universitv 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 Wisconsin Leland Stanford, lr., University University of Illinois i University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri University of Washington Dartmouth College Syracuse University Brown University University of Chicago Purdue University Iowa State College VVashington and Jefferson Colle University of Alabama Bethel College DePauw University Gettysburg College University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University Wabash College VVashington and Lee University Ohio VVesleyan University lndiana University Worcester 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 Wittenberg College Denison University Knox College University of Michigan Colorado College - 7 W iigigi g 59 ' K X fag TS IQLIGP ew GQQHIM M431 .ll I1 Z 2 Ez if-Q If CII: U M ,E -1 z Z f IL: TZ 33 Uv-J .ug IF z 1 L En ui- if V. 5,55-A QPU if 5 Q lf :- m5 zi QL. 45 TTI XF ""' . E u.: Z z ,.z zZ2L'1 ig:-A 2-1 '35- ua nc I-T-1. L u. D C2 ZU ,Si 4: 225 QI' V, 25 gg P-' Z: 3-A PT ,J ,... 1470 V WYYYYY YY V Y N E I 'IT 'L I' If Q 656,191 LEED HUD SOM' M Phx Gamma Delta CHI UPSILON CHAPTER FJ'fl11'!l.5lltliAIl1V IO. IQO3 THE FACULTY JOHN TVIERLE COULTER, Hanover, '77 JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, Hanover, 'OO WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, John Hopkins, 'OL DAVID AIILAN ROBERTSON, Chicago, 'Oz ROLLIN 'THOMAS CHAMBERLIN, Chicago, 'Og SHIRLEY PATTERSON, Amherst, ,OI THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS XNILLIAM JACOB CUPPY EDWARD RAYMOND IREBOTH CARL HAMANN LAMB.-KCI-I THE COLLEGES HERBERT GROEE HOPKINS ROGER DAVID LONG COLA GEORGE PARKER JOHN ELMER THOMAS, JR. GERARD NICHOLAS KROST CHESTER SHARON BELL HARGRAVE ARETAS LONG CLARENCE PRESTON FREEMAN LESTER MAPLE VVHEELER RALPH HAYWARD YOUNG ROBERT XVFIT BAIRD HAROLD HOLSTON VVRIGHT FRED STANLEY BENSON ROBERT BRUCE TVIACDUFF RICHARD FRED rI'EICl-IGRAEBER HORACE CHARLES FITZPATRICR 'ISHURBER WESSON CUSHING WALTER LEE Ii!-.NNEDY WVILLIAM MERLE SEBRING JOHN BENJAMIN PERLEE HARVEY DIRT SHICR 371 G56 IQII 615112 gnu GQQ11111, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE 'EQEEQ T f in :,, 59 12,9 , , . f YBBA J , Ca J YQ X X I lx f 'X xx - , A if If 1.3.5 - Q J . M X 1 ' ff X, X 'J N mf Jylf vf 1- ' 1' wif" it f W V X 1 ff f 1, 1 1 ,,,,' , ,A w , f 1' X x X I 4 l V wx gm Wu, 9 ' , 1 wr 4 M! W M WM , ,4 Z ww P X W' 4 x K w f ' X 1 V X1 1 X M a gf an .A W X, M.. X- v "1,"..1'ir " ' nf .f r,11 , , -.',--1 -,f' , N . 'f'. J " , ' 'u'-'W' L- ,Q t 4' .a- X , O 4 Cl ,,: , .4 nk, ' JI 1 1 ,1 I 1' wi 1 I I 1 .s .' 4 ,-K - 'mil' x f , 4 " 5. I1 ,I-, W1 ' 'v f 'N fri' , . -' ,g',f,, , ,- J 7 ,. 5 ,- A. L g 1 .I , ,'u I fl, .. 'x'.. ha Qi cane! IQII EP emo csoaiino mga? Sigma Alpha Epsilon F0!l77llc'l! at the Urzziwrsiity of filllffllillll, lVlarrf'1 Q, 1856 ROLL OF CHAPTERS 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 Washington University University of Virginia Vllashington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyteria n University University of Tennessee University of the South University of Oklahoma University of South Dakota T 5 University University University University University of Illinois of Chicago of Minnesota of Vilisconsin of Indiana Syracuse University University ol' Georgia lVIercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of lklissouri W7HSl1lHgf0I1 University University University University of Nebraska of Arkansas of Kansas University ol' Iowa Iowa State College University ol Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford, -lr., University University of California University of Xllashington Louisiana State University Tulane University' University of Mississippi University of Texas Cumberland University Vanderbilt University Southwestern Baptist University Dartmouth College Northwestern University James Millikan University University of South Carolina VN r1 is IQII ED gnu CBOGIIIL' .- ..- A ,- .IZ -. k 2 ,. Sl ZZ :, 2,-. 4- Z M1 DC LL I P' :J ,gf 5 'i IZ ,, S1 nl-I f'N .. Z 2 4 2 F V7 Z QC sc., 5 D- QC P' L31 Z 4 - Hun-1 pe L: 2 f E Z 7 V Ll- z D L Z - 2 E: C .- Z. Z 3 I w n-1 Z Z D A J: Q : 2 Q- 4 LC 2 5 LL 'Z I: sv 3713 14 THE COLLEGES r' A F QR G56 IQII GED HDD CBOGUIDZLNJKQI Sigma Alpha Epsilon ILLINOIS THETA CHAPTER E,ff!Il71Ilfl7:'lj .lfarflz O, IOO3 THE FACULTY SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, Cincinnati, 'Omg JESSE NIOORE GREENMAN, Pennsylvania, '95 GEORGE OW'FN FAIRWEATHER, Chicago, 'OO HARRY ARTHUR HANSEN, Chicago, 'OO THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS GEORGE O. CURME, JR. SAMUEL GRAY CARNEY NATHANIEL RUB1NKAM HARRY GILL PAMMENT x i ww, Z ROBERT LYLE ALLISON VALLEE ORVILLE APPEL CHARLES FREDERICK GRAY GEORGE SUTHERLAND ALECK GORDON WHITFIELD LYLE HARPER JAMES EDWARD FOSTER DUDLEY DUNN FRED LEIB GLASCOCK GEORGE STANLEY LEISURE ORLEY ANDREW IDEGRANV BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BILLS RALPH VVORKS CHANEY CHARLES DANA HIGGS PAUL DAGGETT KARS'I'EN HAROLD ALFRED RAMSER DANIEL FRANCIS lVlATH1AS OAKLEY KENDALL MCJRTON EARLE ASTOR SHILTON ROBERT WII.L1AM KISPERT PLEDGED RALPH EUGENE FIELD KENNETH XVAKYNE NIURPHY 3-.. ll 11 GHS IQII 615112 g1nD Mc3oa111L- SIGMA NU HOUSE Y J-Af4lLl-,L. I I I I I I I I I I llrrku Fl: I ' 1 1 w..V 1, . N , X .4 It ' ' , . X ' X 1 . , A ' X Q: CN l- L wx-,fx ' 1' rw ' -X41 , 1 4 ,, 1 I . I XI' W ,R x, ,. -Exif V 1 f, .1"'l'. , ,, X. . ,, ' 4 1- ..::-xv 1" , 'gilwl yu!!! r. I ,, ' gl 'M , SQL- - - .. M , -N Y Juv!! ,sz 4.1.-vtifrxlifx 'nv W V X, , Fl 0 Ha. V, gi rn, 1 1'k:'I 1 U- , . ,t mit- J ,N 4 ' r.. , '-ff"',"u ' ' , ' .1 g'F"-'1'gwq- .,2-',4- ' V U '1 ,Mk su QM! 1 1 , 543. .I ., . ' ' '. '. "-fi' . - I Sffqghxf, 44 fjxxpg-'H 1 , ' 'C 7'f6."f"'Q ' .' ,,'T', 5,2711-1' .1 ' ' , ., ,AW J V L .N gl "I1"' , f, 4- I N' pg- ' "' -N:-LV' ' N ,. ' I -" " 2, f 'H' W Q X -' . ,rf 1 A, g Q 'v V v x 4. . I an 'P .Ii . , l, 1 -L .H- v l l i l 1 4 v l l H i 4 l I v i I i l l l l l i l l l l i " S ,l'fA f' QI G56 Q1 an ann GQQI1: JFS, Sigma Nu Fourzalfd at f"1'r'g1'r1ra illfzilzirfzry Illffllfllfr' january I, Ixbq Pi . . . . , Lehigh University Delta Theta . Lombard University Beta Rho . University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma . . University of Vermont Gamma Delta ....... . . Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma Epsilon . Lafayette College Gamma Theta . . Cornell University Gamma Psi . Syracuse University Delta Beta . . . Dartmouth College Delta Gamma . . Columbia University Delta Delta . Pennsylvania State College Sigma .... Vanderbilt University Gamma Iota, State University of Kentucky Mu . . . University of Georgia Theta . . University of Alabama Iota ...... Howard College Kappa, N. Georgia Agricultural College Xi . ..., Emory College Eta ..... Mercer University Beta Theta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Gamma Alpha ....... . . . Georgia School of Technology Epsilon ...... Bethany College Beta Nu . . Ohio State University Beta Iota . . . Mt, Union College Gamma Pi, University of West Virginia Delta Alpha, Case School of Applied Science Delta Zeta, Western Reserve University Gamma Beta . Northwestern University Gamma Gamma . . Albion College Gamma Lambda, University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu . . University of Illinois Gamma Nu University of Michigan Gamma Rho . University of Chicago Beta Mu . Gamma Sigma Gamma Tau Delta Eta . Nu , Rho , Beta Xi . Gamma Xi Gamma Omicr Delta Epsilon Upsilon . , Phi , . Beta Phi , Iowa State University . . Iowa State College . University of Minnesota University of Nebraska . Kansas State University . Missouri State University . Ilvilliam Jewell College Missouri School of Mines on , Vivashington University . Oklahoma University . , University of Texas Louisiana State University . . . Tulane University Gamma Upsilon . University ot'Arl:ansas Gamma Fra . Colorado School of lylines Gamma Kappa . . University ol'Colorado Gamma Chi Gamma Zeta . University of Wiashington . . University ofOregon Gamma Phi . . Universityof'Montana Delta Iota . Beta Chi 4 . VVashingt0niState College . . Leland Stanford 'lunior University Beta Psi . Alpha . Beta . . Lambda Psi,.. . University of California . Virginia Military Institute . . University of Virginia . Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Beta Tau, North Carolina A. 81 M. College Beta Beta , Beta Zeta , Eta . Beta Beta Upsilon Delta Kappa Chi , . , . DePauw University . . Purdue University , University of Indiana , Rose Polytechnic Institute . Delaware State College . . Cornell College 'FQ IQII 52111 emu caocmry- 1X SN! NHG11 OUR M 1-1 MORGAN SwANsoN E BRAC OSS R STEVRRS R1e1N1-1AR1J'1' ART W S115 LL E ..- CYN IQITH v r- 1 Z F Lf 5 I I I .V -YD E E E E ww-E E-M 755 G11-RH IQII CIHD HDD GGGZITL' I fig? X! I" 'Ti "T" 'M "T T' ' 'T-' 'fi f-A-gjf'f"j' --f--W -J' H 11 I 1 J S1gma Nu I J GAMMA RHO CHAPTER J 1904 I FACULTY I HARVEY CARR VVILLIAM HARVEYJEMMONS I CLARENCE ALMON TORREY PARKE HATFIEl,D XVATKINS I Q THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS I JOSEPH NATHANIEL SWANSON DALLAS TABOR HERNDON ACTIVE ARTHUR DALE O,NEILL ARTHUR JAMES Ross, JR. EARL STEWART QJRVAL LESTER BRACE EDMUND HILL LEITH LEONARD BOWMAN NEIGHBOUR MARTIN DELAWAY STEvERs HERBERT JAMES MORGAN FERDINAND MARION GRIMMI-iR VVILLIAM CONRAD HEISS DALE PHILIP BESSIRE W11.L1A1v1 ROBERT LEWIS REINHARDT PLEDGED I GLEN CARNAHAN JOSEPH ELOYSIUS MAYE'I'T I ROSCOE VANDERVORT I I I I g - EL I 383 I' -X " f' I Qi61Q11 5CfeP env GWOGHHQ- J . ,W N ..,.I KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE 1 'W Illilbil IIZ' 7 zL'IZ31 'YQ I 422 151 L?lI' IT!! 471 r nhl' A .!' . .vi , 4 rv, N ", ,,r1"J' . 'ff' ' 'V ' 'il I f .lr ' A A 4 W' , 1 jiri' " " 1 f. '- A- if m f g 'Lu .HA 4 . Nl ' 1 .,. 1 n A 4 , 1 ' ' -f 7 53 1 . r , I 'I xx 4 O . , v 'l , a. N' " v . X , , ,H v.w-uMN1..-4n4- F ' I' F - fa K1 GHS IQII CIEIP QUDQQQQJISPQ Kappa S 1 gm a Fniniifrtf in ISOQ at flu' Crziitivrsiity of firirgiriiu CHAPTER ROLL DI'.fI7'!,L'f I Pgi , , . . University of Maine Alpha Rho . . . Bowdoin College Beta Kappa . New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon . . Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda . University ofVermout Gamma Delta . Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta . . Harvard University Beta Alpha . . . Brown University Distrift 2 . Cornell University . New York University . . Syracuse University Alpha Kappa . Gamma Zeta Gamma Iota 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 Washington University Zeta p .... University of Virginia Eta . , . . Randolph-Macon College Mu . . Washington and Lee University Nu . . . VVilliam and Mary College Upsilon . . Hampton-Sidney College Beta Beta . . . Richmond College Distritl 4, Delta . . . . Davidson College Eta Prime . , , Trinity College Alpha Mu . University of North Carolina Beta Epsilon ........ . . North Carolina A. 8: M. College Alpha Mu .... VVofI'ord College District 5 Alpha Beta . . . Mercer University Alpha Tau, Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda . University of Georgia Beta Eta . Alabama Polytechnic Institute Distrirt 6 Theta . . . Cumberland University Kappa . . . Vanderbilt University Lambda . . . Universitygof Tennessee Phi . Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega . . University of the South I as? Alpha Theta , . . Union University Distrirt 7 I Alpha Sigma . Ohio State University Beta Phi, Case School otiApplied Sciences Beta Delta . . ..., . . . . . XVashington and Jefferson College Beta Nu . . Kentucky State College Gamma Xi . . . Denison University District 8 . University of Michigan . Purdue University . . . Wabash College . . University of Indiana . University of Illinois . Lake Forest University . . University of Chicago . University of lVisconsin Distrirt 9 Alpha Zeta . Chi . . Alpha Pi . Beta Theta Alpha Gamma . Alpha Chi . Gamma Beta Beta Epsilon Beta Mu . Beta Rho . Alpha Psi . . University of Minnesota . . University of Iowa . University of Nebraska DIiIf7'1iCf I . . William Jewell College . IVIissouri State University . . VVashington University . Missouri School of Mines . . , Baker University I .... University of .Arkansas Gamma Kappa . University oiiOklahoma District Il Alpha Omega Beta Gamma Beta Sigma Beta Chi , Beta Ta u . Yi Alpha Upsilon . . Millsaps College Gamma . . Louisiana State University Sigma . . . . Tulane University Iota . . Southwestern University Tau ..... University of Texas Distrirl I2 Beta Omicron . University of Denver Beta Omega . . . Colorado College Gamma Gamma, Colorado School of Mines Distrirt I3 Beta Zeta, Leland Stanford. Jr., University Beta Xi . . . University of California Distrift I4 Beta Psi , . University ofVVashington Gamma Alpha , University of Oregon Gamma Theta . . University of Idaho 'fix f f ii 553911 HP HDD GOCQUL' xg ISSN CA'1'l.1N MAN Nl-:w rr. Z IGH' L ONUVAN fN ,-. if I E IAN WM. I SMNNER CRAWLEY MBS COA 5- : .J 5 C 2 F Ld Z -r A .-. Z E Z Z 4 1' VI I 3 ug ... 7" if E ETON B EM O Z D Yo ON Momus j. Z A Nl 71 .- Z -21 A 2 fc z fc D FS B OR F HARRIS PAH N 1 G56 IQII CIEID gnu Goanndj l. g in J MQ Q1 Kappa Sigma GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Effdblllfllfd A111-V, IQO4 THE FACULTY WILLIAM I. 'I'1-IOMAS, Virginia JAMES C. HAMIJN, Cornell THE COLLEGES DEWITT B. LIIIHINER BENJAMIN F. NI-.WMAN W.II.I. L. CRAWLEY EARL H. BOWLBY -IOSEPH B. CIIAMBS JEWETT D. MATrIEW'S GEORGE S. SKINNER JAMES A, DONOVAN SIDNEY M. HARRISON WILLIAM M. HARRISON NURMAN S. PARKER FRANKLIN P. CATLIN DANA E. MORRISON -IUHN C. MURRISIQN EV!-.RETT C. HARRIS FRANK W. XYOUNC LEROY F. PAPI2 HARRY W. Ew1RL1'Tf1N HIIWARIJ P. FIIRIIES ALBERT M.Sm11rrI NORW'lLLE BEEIVIAN WEB"'B"'Bi1Tf ALPHA TAU OMEGA H GBE! IQII CIEID ann csoanry- J A F -1 , fr," v,-nv 41 'n... ' ':'QWV' v . ,l 'P ? N ' ' pf, ' I v .K Va, hvuyl ,- T I' .r . Lx 7 . W- , -I " A EV. ' N -A . 'Q-' A 4, ek' 1 l '. G-I , 4 fu BM, ' 'i .I " ' ' 'air' 1 - 'Q f,l , ' -1' , 'J ,J , ' ll 1. 4. I ' 5 'A LL I' Qi GHS IQII HP ann oocmnc- Ef'fEH Alpha Tau Omega FomzJt'z1' nt ,Il-Igliillill flfilitary Iizitzitim, ISGS ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alabama Polytechnic lnstitute Southern University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Georgia - Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Teyas University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic lnstitute Purdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin University of California University of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College University of Kansas University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington University of Maine Colby College W 'YQ viii i Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology Tufts College 7 Worcester Polytechnic lnstitute Brown University University of Vermont St. Laurence University Cornell University Muhlenberg College Washington and jefferson College Lehigh University Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania University ol' North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Mount Union College Vllittenherg College Ohio Wlesleyan University Vllooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University State University of Kentucky Southwestern Presbyterian University Vanderbilt University Union University University of the South University of Tennessee University of Oregon 393 G H LQ! GP env www Wiig X - J ff, it :D- Q1 --Z rf: xz: mn: 1-'LJ zm E .Z '42 ge Z Q: "M-I Ld LC ,fs SP4 L- If -m 511: Az 3 "p I E: 55 fl' LJ!- z z IH IW x... -3: :U .IE IZ L Z .Z E c z,,LJ FE Ez -:J EQ 4,5 z 2 3 LJ VW VT? ziw ga :CQ I Z S-ll 2:5 FQ.: -L l L-32 Q52 m 3494 I d ,J GHG! IQII Clap ann OOIIIIIL' WCB: Alpha Tau Omega GAMMA XI CHAPTER Fstalllislzfd fum' IO, IQO4. THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS CLIFTON DANIEL CARPENTER JOIIN JOSEPH SPRAFKA SILAS ADELBEKT HARRIS CLXFFORD RUSH ESI-LEY ROBERT GRAHAM PIIELPS RAYMOND LEE LATCHEM PAUL G.ALI.ACHER JAMES ARTHUR MILLER THE COLLEGES LOUIS TIIOMAS CURRY ROBERT CHARLES BUCK VICTOR FRANK LONG CHESTER NVILLIAM SLIEER GORDON BOARDMAN LIARRIES DWIOI-IT LINDLEY HIIL HOWARD RUSSEL HUSE JACOB ROSCOE HARRY BIIARNE LIJORTHOJ LUNDE 3115 WILLIAM ALBERT SCHNEIDER MERRILL DELL MILLER HOLLY REED BENNETT ERLINC, HJORTI-IOJ LUNIIE THOMAS JOHN SULLIVAN XVILLIARD EARL ATRINS NIELVILLE CREWS JONES HARRY HUNT COMER RALPH FOSTER SFDIIWICK G56-1911 Gap ann mann, PHI KA1-PA SIGMA HUUSE V ix Sq? S fi ELLIEX fin ,KWXPN Axefqjje 0 Ky "'T.F'Ni'7'Ff-1",vl" 1""4"'1F'!.4" ,T ,w. , , 1 '4 X , sr, X .XI 1 ,, . . , Q 1 L4 M mJAln"'A!1.n..L2... . 1 .x..fmur.'ll .1Q'iH'fmm..1 L. D ' I I I 'V T Ti ii IQ cane IQII Gap ,ann csoanno- 1 0: I x I Q 51 19: -fi I I I Phi Kappa Sigma FOIlVI1!e'!Ilf1f the LIYI11-'Ur rfity of Purzrzfyffuzzrizifz in 1850 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alpha .... University ol' Pennsylvania Delta . . Washington and Jefferson College I Epsilon .... Dickinson College Zeta . . Franklin and Marshall College Eta I , . . University of Virginia Iota . Columbia University Mu . . . Tulane University A Rho . . University of Illinois Tau . . Randolph'-Macon College I Upsilon . Northwestern University Phi . . .,.. Richmond College Psi . 1 . . Pennsylvania State College 1 Alpha Alpha . VVashington and Lee University I Alpha Gamma 1 . . University of VVest Virginia I Alpha Delta .... University of Maine 1 Alpha Epsilon I 1 I Alpha Zeta . ' Alpha Theta I Alpha I OTH . Alpha Kappa 5 Alpha Lamda . Armour Institute of Technology . . University of Maryland . University of VVisconsin . Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Alpha Mu . . Massachusetts Institute Cot' Technology U Alpha Nu , . Georgia School of Technology Alpha Xi . . . . Purdue University I Alpha Omicron . University of Michigan Alpha Pi . University ol' Chicago I 1 I I I I I I T 399 R I I I I C5 IQIII QD QDD GOGHDJ. F 2' if Z: V ,-'25 Jgz 5.5 1-4 12 z Ser! 42271 2335 :P Z : Z 'S 5 E ac,- Urff -J :J .-I Z as 4 .. in zir' TZ Ev :E E L25 3:4 Www'- z:-- QU 17. c :J-1 400 1 l GHS IQII CCHD ,QIDD OQcII11jQ,- 1 Phi Kappa Sigma I , ALPHA PI CHAPTER Extablislmi Fwbrzzary IO, 1905 . K, I 1 1 8 1 THE FACULTY I-I J I WILLIAM ALLYN RICHARDS JACOB MARYIN 5-ILIN J ARTHUR CARLETON TROWBRIDGE DEAN D. LFVVIS A N J THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS J JOHN JOSEPH SCI-IOMMER FREDERICK WILLIAM LUEHRING 1 . , , I THE COLLECIEb , ' I XNILLIAM HENRY BRESNAHAN CHARLES SPENCER HART IRWIN NOLAN WALKER EDGAR SCHOEN JOHN LEBRUN BRADY CLAIRE MAX HAMI1.TON SAMUEL CLIFTON FLEMING PAUL WILLIAM VIJATGE NELS MAGNUS HORANSON ALWIN WILLIAM EHRIIARDT CHARLES THOMAS MAXXVELI, ADOLPH HOWARD HRQDA GORDON ERICKSON CHESTER HOLT GREENE CHESTER LEONARD ZFCHIEL PLEDGED I GEORGE JUSTICE MCLERNCDN ALBERT G. CARY A ' 1 FRENCH LEE LANE FRED HENRY GRUNI-IIERG J THOMAS 1N1ORRIS CABELL GEORGE VOGEL 5 BLAINE WILSON CLAYPOOL HILLIFR LOC1-QE BAKER J WILLIAM B. BOSWORTH FREDERICK EARL VVADHAMS 1 I J I 1 .,- E-, W ,W J 401 51331356 LQ11 ,,s51P env GQGHIL ly 402 DAVID M C iI.I, ELwr Z A -I C Z D- CR w M MA MU IS ? r-1 Z an 'I' ,.. z 4 LJ i EI A Keg: G56 IQII CC D gimp 60111111 'Al I o ' Acacia l Founded at the Unifvefrzity of llficlzigan, IQO4. I ROLL or CHAPTERS Aleph . ..... University of Michigan Beth . . Leland Stanford University Gimel . . . University of Kansas Daleth . . University of Nebraska He . . University of California A Waw . . Ohio State University ' Teth . . . Harvard University . Heth . I Yodh . Kaph . 1 Lamedth 1 Mem . l Samekh . Ayin . . 1 Pe . ' Tsadhe . I Koph . I Resh . Shin . . 1 Tau . Aleph Aleph Aleph Beth iC1-1ARLEs CHANDLER GEORGE DAWSON FULLER I 1 HOWARD AUSTIN COULSON 1RUSSELL TUTTLE ELWELL WWEBSTER JAY LEWIS ,ERNEST A. LINDERHOLM IHORACE W. MCDAVID l l l Nun-. . . . . University of Illinois . University of Pennsylvania . University of Minnesota . University of Wisconsin . University of Missouri . Cornell University Purdue University . University' of Chicago Yale University . Columbia University . . Iowa State College . . University of Iowa . Pennsylvania State College University of Oregon Northwestern University . University of Colorado AYIN CHAPTER Ertablzirlzed IQO8 The Faculty CHESTER NATHAN GOULD FRANCES W. SHEPARDSON Active llfvrrzbffrs DANIEL W. MU1v1Aw CHARLES H, SHERRICK RALPH N. MCREYNOLDS CARL B. STEIGER ALBERT VoLwE1LER KARL LINSLEY WAUGH ERNEST AUGUST WREIDT CLARE D. l-IORNER CHARLES BOYLE CAMPBELL ROBERT C. WOOLSEY KENNETH L. CALHOUN 403 C5136 IQII CTEP gnu 601111110 iw? 1 1 1 A--' ' DELTA S1G1v1A PHI HOUSE :QT au.: 2 AWR'S'v' .A .MW . A J X. ,. . L- : :M V.: 3' N.-, :ra W. th . . -MQ-W,4.,. yr . v - r,'1'..i4' ' , A '!. 1 ,",,'J1- QQ P I -. 1. , - IL' -'nv -.l , I 'WJ' - f ' ' Es 3 f J A.. 1 - -' a-- f ' Q- '- N ,, ,, a 1 1 .." '. f ,. ',.,' '. I . ' J3' 4f,"".f' M173 - ' 5 f'fb'?'Y 1 "Ist, ' . 0" Y -,, :ai . -v -. .-' ..,. 0 'UM l - 1 B fx i C C C M rv G!i?!9's1stt CfEEfIUD,tQQG!IlJ,l '99 Delta Sigma Phi Follmlnf at Tln' Colfrgr' of tfzv CI.f'l' of Ni'-tt' York, IQOO Alpha Beta Gamma Zeta . Eta 4 Theta Kappa Lambda Mu . Nu . l l 5 l L C r I 1 ROLL OF CHAPTERS . , College of the Citv of New York 467 C Columbia University l Var" University lUniversitV p . 1 f of Texas llniversity : Institute University . uluvetannny VVaynesbu rg College ff' 'N' Y N rfzq cfNcaec111,Q1DgLxnDc5ocmnJ C 'N Q a X rg :Q . , ff Z- fp 1--3:11 1 "1"f:i'f.,f,jgiigY?-1 Z u. S ' : 1 N Z ,- N 4 Z z 1 4 L 'L if Z: gf, :E 4.2 E ff 1 3 XE 2 -S 42?- -s 21 Z 2 44 ,LI .L-L.. dz z I ., : 4 C9--I I: :E z L. 4 rz E V zz CE E 1 L, I fi IIIN ,N , 1 AW GHEQCIQKUHP HUD EGUGUW 'Q' Delta Sigma Phi M U CHAPTE R EIf!l!1l1.I!1t'tI Dwmllfzrr 24, IQIO Fafultv M.ARCUS WVILSON JERNEGAN, BROWN, '96 The 00116971 MAURICE GOLDSMITH MRI-IL JACOB SAMPSON RALPH ALFRED DOYLE ADOLPIHI RADNITZER RUSSELL M. REEDY HIRSCH SOBLE ERNEST L. DUCK EDWARD BLONDER LEO L. HARDT SEYMOUR JEROME Plrdged FRANK R 40 CORNELIUS TQENINGA VICTOR P. FRANK BEN K, GOODMAN .IONAS BLEADON LEROY HENDRICK SLOAN THOMAS COLE CAWTIIORNE HARRY HURWITZ HEWEY HOYT Cox KELSEY BRADFORD CRIs'r HENRY' M. BAILEY V XYYYI-,RN MORTAR BOARD NIORTAR BOARD ESOTERIC SIGMA VNYVERN W-YVFRN Sxmm QUADRANGLERS WO MEN CLUBS X XQ -X... QSM VAN N F6750 GHG xg QD gun 606311,- Wifi K 'E 1 fkwil NI'-L-.... T All! 2 V YC I LL A E E ,- A 41 E ,- Z LLJ R W MILL R I3 D Noel-1 GRA F M1 H LL R 'H R LL MARHN D. MILLER HARR s B :WN HA Q W LQQN DAL FAKWLLI Rlocs TAYLQR Nlawuu s Cu 1 LH VD - .., L ,ty g2AA YgW n Y Y Y Y YY V 'N I W E' M 56.1 GHHMIQII C1512 amp GQEZIIL' 2 The Mortar Board Ertablixlzrd Nofu1'rrzlfI'1, 13174 THE COLLEGES MARGARET ADELAIDE VVFIRICK FLORENCE ROTI-IFRMEL GERALDINE GUNSAULUS BROWN NENA FRANCIS NYILSUN MARGARET ELLEN HAASS IVIARGARET ELISABETH BAIJENOCH ELIZARETI-I CI-IANNON HARRIS XNINIFRED FIRRE MILLER DOROTHY CHRISTIANA MILLER MARGARET MITCHELL LORRAINE MARIE CLEARY -IANI: GRAFF HAZEI. LOUISE MARTIN IXQARGARET RICGS PLEDGED RUTI-I NEWBURY CATHERINE ESTHER TAYLOR, FLORENCE TISDALE 413 '19 fry" I I CII KD , 0 UI WW, ,uqteg FZ' 1 l QQ. A. 4 3 Q' 113 I Q E , fg W? J 14 A ' J 2 i Q lui FAIRHQIGH H. MAGEE SPENC4' RIQYNQ J F If 1' HN L. MAGLE WILDER ALLEN A. L. HERRICK F. lhgruuclx 0 C. RUS I I, RANS M SHERWUOD RONIY R Ru HL L1-twls My 4147 g GBE IQII CIEID g:11TD Oocmnd- The Esoteric fftaflffslmzl 1894. TH E FACULTY EDITH FOSTER FLINT ELIZABETH XNALLACE GWENN MARIE CLARK HONORARY MEMBER LOUISE PALMER VINCENT' GRADUATE SCHOOLS VIRGINIA ELLIOTT THE COLLEGES FRANCES HERRICI-1 EVA PEARL BARKER LAURA TNILDER ALICE LEE HERRICK RUTH SHERWOOD JOSEPHINE NVARREN RONEY CECILIA RUSSFLL PLEDGED ELIZABFTH SPFNCF CLARA WILSON ALLEN RUTII RUSSELL RUTH RANSOM HELEN TDORCAS MAGEE JOsEPH1NE NTARIF KERN FLORENCE FAIRLEIGH VIOLA LEWIS MYRA REYNOLDS 5 Guia IQII GED emo caoannd' 1, 2 LJ B-4 Q.. CJ C E ' an 'Q "2 A as CS, : Af 2 .2-, 5 Liimii s P' z EZ 2 :: F 2 IE' w .J A -1 - HJ ? an -3- S- I 2 4 LJ 3 Y 5 94 Q 5 1 E 5-1 v :af-'- 1.-. 2 Q 'J 33 S ? fi 52 ',,.-,' ,..:.-2""'. -. 5 .,. W if ,C C2 ,jd u-1 LL2 2 , -111 GHS IQII Crap gnu caoaund- EEK The Quadranglers ffxtablzxlzrd 1895 THE FACULTY ETHFI. M. 'I ERRY HONORARY MEMBERS MRS.. WALLACE HECKMAN THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS EMILY FRAI-QE THE COLLEGES EDITH PRINIJEvILLE ELISABETH CAMPBELL FRANCES MEIGS GEORGIA MOORE ISABELLE W EIasTER ALMA OGDIEN PLEDGED HELEN D'OoGE E117 ELIZABETH DICKEY LoLIIsE BRADY EEIIE HENVITT LTNITY XVILSON EMMA CANTFRBLIRY CHARLo'I'1'E Foss TQ 55561 1Q11 f1P H9112 GOGHIM Vi? A .-1 EZ? 39.25 ..J:-',- 3: ii M2 i gi D fn I mQ: . . Szif UZ' r'O -'MJ 'W Y.. "14!',1 z 2 E25 Hx- Z LJ Q Oiju 3 J 4 av" 2 552 421 If Z fm' Q: Q ' W' iff , :iz , ' "'LI-I ...n 3 I: A -5 - C" Z Q . T .-' 0 fl-f,j .352 -...I-ri HN u-1 -1 1 x 1'. 'A EW' EW"'4"EEEE x'kE'EM E' 'M E Vs" Q ,EEE 1911 IQEPEHD, 125111115 The Sigma Club L'x!11f1fz'.vl1uJ 1305 HONORARY MEMBER MRS. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED THE COLLEGES MAY CAREY MARY PHISTER EDITH COONLEY K. SINGIETON MARGARET HACKETT HELEN EARLE EDITH HEMINGWAY FLORENCE CROSS FAUN LORFNZ. ELIZABETH MILLFIQ MARGARET INICCRACKEN -IESSIIZ BAIRD GERTRUDE PERRY HELEN GROSS FLORENCE IDENISTON , WILHELMIINA BARFIELD EDNA ERICSON AGNES MCDOWELL 5419 VAT 5' 1 C511-ia IQII 5:2112 ann csoaury LL Z xx 351 721 Z I m 42 Z: 1 - 6-Af LL V L' v--fp L "WW Sg- -'E :M- -- A p-4 'v 151 "'s. ,. P. 4. IEEE If-4 u::Z Z:-r U2- 4 '? 4 Q- L2 Q22 152 51:2 Us ,T- I v' 5 N , 1 Guia 1911 CIHD HDD GOGIIIL-E The Wyvern EJft1!lllfl1!'I! 1898 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. E. FLETCHER INGALS MRS. FRANCES A. BLACKBURN THE COLLEGES IONE ELIZABETH BELLAMY DOROTHY SAVERY BUCKLEY ELEANOR MARY' BYRNE MARGARET ABBY FORD ALICE MAY GARNETT LUCILE HESKETT CORA ELAINE HINRINS HAZEL LILLIAN HOEF ELLEN ISABEI. MACNEISII EVELINE NIAUDE PHILLIPS ELIZABETH RIDER CARLOTIA DYER SAGAR FLORENCE ELIZABETH THOMAS DOROTHEA EDELGARD WATSON VIRGINIA HINIQINS EDITH SEXTON GRETCHEN NASE! MARGARET GORDON -12 5? fffid ca 6 IQII ED ,emu c5o c11111,- .gas CD A E :':: 'us gm .Z 1-723 Lil 2 E 1-' iz HE SEQ Jr: 21.1.1 Zz 9 Z3 Sz an z Hz mmm U z Lil if -CI P'-.ei Ex will 31' V-I-151 mu.: UIQ f' I 301 .fo EZ ,. "f qrcili 2-JZ L16 U Q is ci, I 4213 "TNF TL F E F MTF vs I EEE? IQI1QEP,eRDf2QG2g:g If The Phi Beta Delta fshllllzftrll 1898 THE FACULTY EDITH ETHFL BARNARD THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS CHRISTINE KATHERINE FUCHS THE COLLEGES GWENDOLYN jAMEs SARAH ELIZABETH wVII.KES FLORENCE CATLIN ANNA KATHERINE HERRIMAN ZII.I.AH SHEPHERD MARY MORRISON MAGINNPISS SARAH 'IEANETTE NICICEAN KATHERINE ELLERY FRENCH EDNA JANE CTREIZR MAREL T0wI,soN XYESTON IVIILDRED DARLENE 'FHAYFR LOUIHE GRACE XVIII-CES RUTH ELIZABETH HYIIE KATHERINE I30RUTHY S1,A'I'ER ELIZABETH TIMNIE TVIARY EDNA TDICKERQON PLEDGED AILENE SPENCER TC 423 61136 IQII CIEID gnu csoccuxy- Fl ww v 12 -1 P-2.14 ui: Ia QC "N LL. 'Vx ll , Z P "Lu U.: 1 if I, , -1, E .4 , Ld su L14 :ZZ . V SD M 33 Zn -W, D ,, 7-Id D 195- ' o ZZ 4 OF U11-L1 D-D Ez OO -H91-1:01 ,IZ 1' p--f x. . JE UE 323 Z-. 15 M P- - rua ,,. 1 50 I P n f, 1 424 61165911 Clap gnu csoanm Chi Rho Sigma Foundd 1903 ELIZABETH BURKE EDITH HICLEY MARGARFT FAHET KATHRYN W1LL1AMs BERTHA NORDP.NHOLf GERTRUDE Tuomrsow MARjORlE MlLI,ER RUTH RENWICK NIARY COLT MIRIAM DUNBAR PAULA BURKE-' ERMA KELLOGG 9 Vo "-IW, f Lfffk' 95 CD fs. 8 'U TD D U ,GD O QE 1? Ns. AN DOW Drum, GUNN DE vlur SRIEEN I' E ROBINSON HARRISON HUTC N N D S OLES FARWELL SAOER E : z .. ff E LQ .1 9 5 I m z U 4 N, I CIRHJIQII Gap gnu GQGZIIL' Pi Delta Phi f0u11a'r1f IQO3 HONORA RY MEM BE R MRS. HENRY ROBINSON MRS. A. EDWARD HALSTEAD THE FACULTY HELEN BOWMAN THOMPSON, 'OO THE COLLEGES JESSIE FLORENCE HUTCI-IISON ANNA DIINNMOOR IJRILL ELIZABETH ANNAFRANCES KEENAN IVIARY ELLA HARRISON LOUISE CORNELL ROBINSON FLORENCE GREEN HARRIET1' LOUISE SAGER OLIVE PAINE ROSE BIIARIE MOORE NIINA VERA DE VRIES ETHEI. LUCRETIA DOW LOUISE FARWELI. EMADA AVERY GRISWOLD MARION EVELYN GUNN LOUISE FLOY SHOLI-is , 427 E 6136 IQII ED gnu GOGIITL' 1 ' 1 .I- V , I , yy x 3 Kr ,J ,' J! ' Y' ' 'f - 5. H ' ' ' ' f ' A , ' I 1 M , H-M X55 , f 13311 V 'j ' 5 , LM V pf -1 V' 3 E uifq. X ff' ' ' 1 Q- 'K -Q ,,, Rr 5 , f L, , It gs YY X gf 1 . Y, ,, ni ,A Aw- J 'fn an 42N G56 IQII CIHD QDD OOCQIIL- The Deltho Club 1"oum1'1d 1905 THE FACULTY MARIE L. CURY THE COLLEGES JULIA E. RIMES GEORLSIA G. GRIFFITH MARGUERITE CHRISTENSEN VIOLA B. KAUFMAN MARGARET A. KING E. HELEN DUNB.AR EDITH A. GORDON IEAN H, DANCEY' BURTON CUNNINFHAM LOIS KENNEDY 429 J' -X1 f fm 6564911 Gap gnu GOGZITL jg I .wugn wg Snmuuw How1,ANIu MACV1-t,w ISAILEY XXINRLFR BURNS 'IQAYIOR -130 r' 'R ' RNRA A 1 61161911 CTEP SUD GGGHIL' Dela Tau Sigma Fozmdfa' IQOQ THF COLLEGES AN1TA BAILEY LUCILE TAY'LOR GRACE BURNS MARY HOWLAND ELSIE XVINKLER PLEDGED ETHYL SHERMAN LILLIAN MACVEAN FRANCIS STEARS 1i ' i2f -1 v fx -C .-.nah-. 1 1 I 1 i 1 P 1 'X 5 Q x I .YJ W Q s ,, '. Eh ni .' 'fi' .c, 1. ., ,, F x ' 'Z-' gc . v ' . --,-. r .LL r.. x I 1, gif. . 1. -. Qylx 1' . 'A' JO' yr I v 2 o '-4 Y lu I H 4 '. 5, lv' sf? s g , v 1 l , . N I A ' ' N 5 . Alf " 151 Iii A U 1 ' J I G56 ,!9!!,CfHP HDD GQGIIIL' The Owl and Serpent 1 I l1q.Yfl1l,1!I.,fl1v'tlJ 18436 X THE SENIOR SOCIETY 2 FRANK JOHN COLLINGS VVVALTER PHILLIPS COMSTOCK T CHARLES LEE SULLIVAN, FIR. VVILLIAM LUCAS CRAWLEY f SAMUEL EDWIN EARLE VALLEIE ORVILLE APPEL RUFUS BOYNTON ROGERS NAII-IANIEL PFEFFFR PAUL HAZLITT DAVIS ESMOND RAY LONG CYRUS LEROY BALDRIDGE PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER HILMAR ROBERT BAUKHACI-I HARGRAVE ARETAS LONG RICHARD EDWIN MYERS ALECK GORDON VVHITFIELD ALFRED HECKMAN STRAUBE HAROLD CUSHMAN CLIFFORD EDWARD BERNARD HALL, JR. 437 P 7'-W ' r- 1 C5136 IQII CIEID emo Gocczxnd- 11- RusHN'1'HA1. 'l'131c11m'1mE1a111a IXIFN.-XL'l. HARNIS QALFR D.-xu NIAcL'1,1N'1'11c1x 131111411 4s can-ie IQII 6152110 gnu Obanni' 1 The Order Of the Iron Mask Foznzdfd 1899 JUNIOR HONORARY SOCIETY ROBERT W. BAIRD CLARENCE H. BURKE RAYMOND DALY IRA N. DAVENPORT SCOTT IDONAHUE W1LL1A1v1 P. HARMS PAUL IVIACCLINTOCK AUSTIN FI. IVIENAUL BENTON L. MOYER RALPH ROSENTHAT CLARK G. SAUER DAVID E. SMITH R1c1-1AR1J F. TEICHCZRAFBPR 439 C3156 IQII 5:19 ann Gocmrwd- E 3 1 1.1 1- z 3 2 2 EQ fc I I! I .-I Q L fr : i'z 5 .1 55 .2 1-I .z E Z v: 55 I o 2- C-1 'A 2 ff Q fC Ld .9 LJ nl: :- 2 z E2 gm 2:,.l'f E Z ,I 3 F' I 1 , . - M1419 Vrge- W1 cane IQII CIg2ID ,HDD GOGHTL' M QRS' The Score Club E5!af1l1'.rf1r1f lvowrzzhar 29, IQOI SOPHOMORE SOCIETY MILTON M. MORSE KENT CHANDLER CHARLES BROWN DAVID ADAMS ARNOLD LOCKERBY EUGENE FORD CHESTER BELL CHARLES ROTHERMEL PAUL HUNTER IOSEPH LAWLER BIARZO B. CRONK ROBERT E. TUTTLE ROBERT MILLER BYRON HAWES LAWRENCE H. XVHITING STEWART PROSSER FI. ELMER THOMAS ROBERT BECK BENTON bl. BAKER LINDSAY P. JOHNS G 51911 Ep EIDD Goan S 2 U Z Z S-Ll ii EJ' Kal 2' Q :Z xD:- Ja 'n s- 2 zz 44 IP zc jjjZ ,gc -'Q Ez :CC ...J Iv: 5-F Z.: Qi Su: TZ c E 5 Q I Z SC G53!9!LCf6IP HDD OQQIILL VE! The Skull and Crescent SOPHOMORE HONORARY SOCIETY Fozzlnfmz' Fcbrzmrv I, IQO4. Ei: 1.59: FRED BERNER WILLIAM C. BICKFI, VARNER BOWERS DONALD BREED FLETCHER A. CATRON JAMES DONOVAN NORMAN ELMSTROM PAUL H. GARDNER WILLIAM HARRISON CLARK C. HERITAGE DONALD HOLLINGSWORTH PAUL D. KARSTEN HOWARD KEEFE RALPH YOUNG HIRAM KENNICOTI THOMAS W. KIMBALL GEORGE KUH ROGER D. LONG NORMAN PAINE XNILLIAM L. REINHARIYI LEO C. ROBINSON UTTO Y. SCHNERING THOMAS E. SCOI-'IELD SANDFORD SELLERS, JR. ROY F. SHERMAN HARRY SPRINGER EBERLE WILSON 443 ". Aix, 'G 1 ' w Qfzzzq ex an F2 L15 im L5 can Wo 'Q 5? 544 XC? POPE RTCHER FL HARDSON Ric LER NML SAGER LL SHU 444 BALDWWN IiILTKJN S ARD W, DALL Ho ACE BR FARY Y CL LE ON Co ONALD CD .E z LUNDE Z u. u. as Ch N, IJ-I A -- .z O CJ m 3 Z-C I F" 1- S Z 4 2 I 2 ua Z li- I1- D h4AcD SQRUBY NEDY KEN AN M LY COWLEY TER AIN P MAN OD 130 RRAY R B4U FOSTE GER HAR QJ 61116 IQII ED HDD GGGUIL' The Three Quarters Club IRFSIIMAN HONOR SOCIETY STORRS BALDWIN KDRVILLE ISRACE JOHN CLE.-XRY JACKSON CONISTOCR HAROLD COONLI-SY FRANKLIN CORPER CQEORGE LNOXVLEY NIELVILLE DALL RALPH FLETCHER LOUIS FOSTER ARTHUR GOODMAN ROLLIN HARGER LISLE HEATH JOHN HOWARD PHILIP JAMISON XVALTER KENNEDY JOHN LILLARD ERLING LUNDE Iufnzfzwrf XVILLIAM LYNIAN ROIIERT BRUCE R'IACI7UI"F RUDY NIATTHFVVS EDWARD lvl,-KCIJONALIJ ROBERT IVIILLER HOWELL RIURRAY LAYTON NCJRTHRLYP PARKER PAINTER LEROY POPE ERNEST REICHMAN ROBERT RICHARDSON LYNDON SAGER EDGAR SCHOEN HCJRACE TERNBY' HENRY SHULI. EARLE SHILTON CARI, STEPHAN ARTHUR XVALDHAUS HAROLD XYRIGHI -145 VAX 61136 IQII 615110 emu GOCQIIL' Nu Pi Sigma GERALDINE BROWN HELEN BROWN MOLLIE CARROLL EFI-IEL KAWIN ALICE LEE Extalnlzlrhed May, 1896 MARGARET BURTON MARY PHISTER EDITH PRINDEVILLE HAZEL STILLMAN LAURA WILDER NENA WILSON 446 1" Y 1 in 5 F v w ,K-. "l"""""U2!I 1 1 ,hi x". , .K-. 4 ,x 1, 1 ' n '- ff r . A 1 1 . .7 R . .. . fu . , '.,,, fu . , 21,1 ...au . -1' 5 l -'-5 I-X l Fi - ' r f 1' 'WSF V. ' ,u T I4 1 v v P , 'HUA dm ca H - IFA ILJLEIQIILQEP HDD SQGUIL Sign Of the Sickle Ii.ff1IlJ1l.fl'It'!1l .7N7ffLw11f1I'r', IQOI SENIOR COLLEGES CEERALDINE BROWN EDITH PRINDEVILLIZ ELIZABETH HARRIS ELIZABETH NIILLER MARY PHISTER FLORENCE ROTHERMEI. MARGARET HAAS CLARA ALLEN MAY CAREY RUTH DEAN LAURA WILDER EMMA DICRERSON JUNIOR COLLEGES CHARLOTTE Foss JOSEPHINE KERN EFFIE HEWITT MARGARET BADENOCH HELEN MAGEE DOROTHY SEYFARTH MARGARE1' MITCHELL HELEN GROSS 4-19 x 1 C5561 IQII ED ann Ooazxnu- V55 K E S 5 1 1 1 W I 1 11 1 1 I 4' V. i 511 ,U A Q Q ,L I K 1 I L' 8 l X lx? L N. 1. ' W11 '11f11:1.1J l"1'HER MOUNT 'l'11OMPsON DY CONNOR WA HBURNE WOOD H1c ss B,xR'1'Ru1f1' l'HR1,1's S'1'RE1fT R. HOUGH POLLAK CHANEY M1TcH1i1.1. K12NnR1c1c BUSRY HA1, SHERMAN BERT POOL GRANT C. HOUOH M11m1,1s'rON OUGHTON WE1.1.1NG PA'1"1'15RsON BROWN BROOKS H1s1v11Nc:wAY l"Os'1'1:R GOODROW MAYNARD RHODES Ross MORGAN ROE l3A1.1Jw1N .-I 511 W1 G56 IQII CCEID ann GOGZIIL M'i Kalailu Club FRESHMAN HONORARY SOCIETY MIRIAM BALDWIN HELEN BROOKS ADALAIDE BARTRUFF MARY BERT ARLINE BROWN RUTH BUSBY HELEN CONNOR MARGARE1' CHANEY MARIE DYE RACHEL EMBREE SUZANNE FISHER MARX' LET1T1A FYFFE JESSIE FOSTER ESTELLE GRANT DOROTHY GOODROW CORA HOUGH LEONE HE1v11NGwAY DOROTHY H1GGs RUTH HOUGH HELEN HALL ISABEL KENDRICK ELIZABETH MORGAN ELEANOR M1D1JLETON KATHRYN MOUNT BEULAH NIITCHELI. JANE NIAYNARD GRACIA OUGHTON RUTH PHELPS RUTH POOL DELLA PATTERSON HELENE POLLAK NIARY ROE FRANCES Ross MARGARET RHODES HELEN STREET RONNA SHERMAN HARRIITIT TUTHILL SARAH THOMPSON RUTH XVHITI-'IFLD DOROTHEA WYASHBURN! LA DUSCA XNI-,LLING RUTH WOOD 51 calieclggg Gap gnu Goannd' lain brbunl fell Gllhicagn lain! C!Eat 'em rain! ibit the pace! win this case! lam! Iam! lam! Qihicago-tab! Ji" ,, "' inn. "1 if fl ,,. 'r 221 ' 3 f T-YL as !!"""""""'-:QL -1 1. 3' L H ag. - e, - - X .?f,s.,.m,, A 5? 1? 1- , .whxxvasi l 1 - .X 71 -F Z" fs few ,.'. f ! N, 'ff' 1 1' -,.. 'gif 1' fa - f f- -X N ' F ,K ' ig --f - ,H - -1.2 : 1 if -.' xg 'Q " '1 - r 3 f ' 2.5 '.' ' 5. S5 f-X511 1 5 M 3' ' ' lf' ,J ' 5 iilfiigi E E :"' rj wrt: ' ff Aff? F A : l- :Jai 'gi' fl -' 1 , . - '-. .L J? E - ' - E X .1 7- 5 K NL1523 2.x 1' Eu' V if -5' ? gs ' 5' 5 713,35 A fl? A, f' , I 1 Q, fa-55:53 , , ,-V I ?,-,..-.x . ., .. .aw-nfl X 5 5 , ... . H I' 5 ' ,, 3 . .1 f : ' Elf 54 -5 ... 3 S.. T., 1 . .A.y., :af--M-, lg ,-.. . Q. 'S " :asf ' ,,ggi e 2-LA Z. "" 5 ' ' '15 1' 1'-' 'S' '7-' ' ul: w " ' 2 5 V, X -I sf 54,1-fx x ,M f . f ,--.5-. ' rf' '? ZF .fi 1 1' -- ..- ' 1-JV? f-J . -L 3 " .,,,..u-"""' - Y' '-s'2l.M,1f' ' ' ' ,Y- -.--..-,.. 'T T 'f11-- ,,, " ...1Q4' ' "?s"e1a"" " ,.LL:y-ilmk N42 hr .,, ,fn- '...,."""F .v-f" . t .hi r .... . .., J".-f 4. f ,-"7 aff I XT ,, ,M ., ,,,....,,.1 F Vfiv G 6 IH! 13 IQII 615112 GIDDGOGUfL'j , ,I.n11:s PARKER HALL Dean of the Law School 4 14 RFQ fwv i uni in Y 6 " I QlL-..,.-,Q11c-eP env GOQHIL' 0. , ELLIS P. LEGLER, fI1l'.X bl. D., Spring Quarter, 1911 Dayton, Ohio, A. B., Denison University, '07, President Senior Law Class, President Whittier Law Club, Blaclcfriarsg Cast: "Pseudo Sulfragettesf' Glee Club, Soloistg Tigers Head. OSCAR WILLIAM WORTHWINE, 111113, fl' B Ii J. D., Summer Quarter, 1911 St. Joseph, Missouri, Vice President Senior Law Class, Hall Law Club. ALICE GReeNAcRe J. D., CCum Laudej Winter Quarter, 1911 Chicago, Illinois, A. B., University of Chicago, '03, Secretary Senior Law Class. For the Class of l9l I During the last three years the deans of the University, so report says, have been urging upon the congregation that a professional point of view be inculcated in all undergraduates as a panacea for the Waywardnesses of irresponsible youth over twenty. To that learned tri- bunal, in support of the dean's case, we humbly and respectfully submit our evidence, data gathered from study of the subject by laboratory method. A few have already escaped by the formal exit, some more starved for non-professional nourishment and disappeared through the cracks. Still a few more discovered that they craved more what other professions had to offer. If you try those that are left you may hnd traces of a two year old banquet, slighter traces of a year old banquet, but none whatever of the senior spread. They tell you there have been three smokers, but they were all for law men only. These survivors seem to have a strong attack of professional point of view. They have little time for games, or the theater, for many other things they don't care. VVorlc is not greatly upset by a massmeeting or even a Blackfriar show, altho there they are not wholly without worthy representative. Even that worthy light with the rest, however, pigeonholes his thinking most readily in tort, contract, or equity boxes. The fetes are disturbed when some harmless theorist fromi more general social helds even wanders curiously into the hive. They once were monks, athletes and college men, but at the end they are all near-lawyers, fullv conscious of their status and thronging eagerly to a mock trial. At least part of the time theyiread their cases, for they have a professional point of view. 455 ., ., cane IQII CIEID ann ooanrw, - ' 1 V"-ff: ' 51"-Yzf 2 ci!-IORGE T. CROSSLAND V, ii D., Spring Quarter IQII h 1, Bowen, Illinois, S. B., Carthage College, '08, Iames Par- ' lf A ker Hall Law Club. ,IQ , 1, A EUGENE F. KLINE ' Q, Q L. LSB., Summer Quarter IQII ' Chicago, Ill1no1sgVVh1tt1er Law Club. 'V A V' . ' CHARLES FREDERICK LAUER A D., Spring Quarter IQII . , ' Rochester, New Yorlcg University of Rochester, Vlihittier " 5 X I9 Law Club. lJIiWITT B. LIGHTNE11 E V- D., Spring Quarter IQII Q Birmingham, Alabama, A. B., University of Chicago, ,OQ. Y 'Y 1 ii 9 FRED EPHRIAM LINDLE1' ' , L. L. B., Spring Quarter, 1911 Gove, Kansas, Kansas State Normal, '06, Fairmount Col- lege, Mechem Law Club. V P K PAN HUI Lo ' Q M. A., D., Spring Quarter IQII , Honam, Canton, China, A. B., Harvard University, 'ogg ., Y ' Class Vice President, ,OQ-,IOQ Cosmopolitan Club, Board - A l 3 of Directors,'o9-'1oq '10-'11, Imperial Pei Yang University ' Club in America and Europe, President,'o8-'09, One of f ' A 1, the Founders University Chinese Club. 1- 9. ' - 456 M GHS IQII 65119 g1np,c5og111LJlgQ,l ALBERT E. MAHoN, A X L. L. B., Spring Quarter IQII Ottumwa, Iowa, Leland Stanford, Jr., UniversitygXVhittier Law Club. HoRAcE W. MCDAVID, 112 A A J. D., Spring Quarter IQII Colfeen, IllinoisgJames Millilcan University, IQO7QCOlLlI11bll1 1 UUlVCfSiEJ',,O8,,OQQ President James Parker Hall Law Club, Acacia. ALLAN PARKER MCFARLAND, .S K E J. D., Spring Quarter IQII A. B., Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Ph. B., University of Chicago, James Parker Hall Law Club. ALBERT F. MECKLENBURGER, .X E P D., Summer Quarter IQII Okolona, Mississippi, S. B., University of Mississippi, '07, Varsity Debating Team, '1 1, Whittier Law Club. ROBERT SIDNEY MILNER L. L. B., Spring Quarter IQII Belle Plaine, Iowag Cornell University, '02-'04, EDGAR JOHN PHILLIPS L. L. B., Spring Quarter 1911 . Jamaica, B. W. I., Denison University, '07-'08, 457 - '13, V K . cane 'IQII CIHD ann oocmnd' ORTHA LOGAN PLUNKETT L. L. B. Spring Quarter IQII Palestine, Illinois, Union Christian College, Whittier Law Club. HARLAND CLAIRE ROBBINS -I. D., Spring Quarter IQII Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Ph. B., University of Chicago,'Io. RICHARD CLARENCE SAMSEL J. D., Spring Quarter IQII Tate, Tennessee, Maryville College, '07, James Parker Hall Law Club. CHARLES RALPH STAFFORD J. D., Spring Quarter IQII Muscatine, Iowa, A. B., Iowa Wesleyan University,'00. AUVERONE WILLIAMS, sb IGI' J. D., cum laude, Winter Quarter IQII Eupora, Mississippi, A. B., cum laude, University of Mis- sissippi, '07, Whittier Law Club, President 2nd Year Law Class. ANNA NVIGHT XVINSTON L. L. B., Spring Quarter 1911 Chicago, Illinois. 458 A - , A i - , ne IQII gap gnu GQGZIIL' STATE OF ILLINOISQ H 1 COUNTY QF C0014 fm' l9 I 2 The secretary of the class of nineteen hundred twelve of the Chicago Law School, of lawful age, being first duly sworn deposerh and saith: 'Iihat to the best knowledge of the said secre- tary the following is a true, careful, and exact account of the afore-mentioned classg that the number ofhcially enrolled in this class according to Miss Bradley and the Dean is seventy-six, of whom three are womeng that of this number ten are over six feet in height, the others being less than the said six feet with the exception of Messrs. Mountcastle and Hess who are still lessg that seventy per cent have eyes dark grey or darker, and thirty per cent blue eyesg that noth- ing in the last mentioned description is to be construed to include the eyes of Mr. I-licksg that the inspector has failed in securing a satisfactory report on the hair of said classg but that the statistics show a preponderance of evidence in favor ofthe dark locksg that in order of intensity the reds are Picken,Mountcastle, and Lambachgthat class possesses one mustache 011 the face of one Mayerg and that the inspector could not see enough on the top of Mr. VVorthwine's Cranium to make a report thereong that four are married, and none ofthe others are without hopes fthe inspector begs to add that no reason was found why anyone, of said class should or would fail in securing his heart's desirejg that a full account of the up-to-date style of this class is to be found in the CAP AND GOWN for IQOQL that to this complete wardrobe has been added this year, one brown suit worn by W. H. Chambers, six of Stiger's gay ties, a hair-cut hy McDonald, late 0fMichigan, three suits and ten baby-blue ties by Krusemarkg and that we regret to recount the loss of Mr. Fonnesbeck's pompadourg that the grades made by the respective 1nembers of this class have averaged higher than the inspector's arithmetic could reachg that no man has ever made more than four "cons" in one quarterg that the statistics show ninety per cent of the class-room discussions to be led by this classg that the weight of authority is always with some memberg that the vast majority of the aforesaid class have the courage to expect to make a living from the practice of law sometime in the futureg that the replies of the above mentioned three women to this question were slightly hesitatingg that the grades made by Moser, Pope, Morrow, and Stainbach are such as to warrant the sad conclusion that they can never make the business payg that the inspector has found this class undividually and collectively to be of exceptional charm and brilliancyg that it has done much to give the Chicago Law School its present high rank during the past two yearsg that the faculty is making every effort to keep this class another year so as to add new laurels to said institutiong and further afhant saith not. SECRETARY LAW LILASS IQI2. Subscribed and sworn to by Secretary Law Class 1912 before F. lf. Srlzvrzk, Notary Public, this twenty-,rixfh day of Jibril A. D., IQIZ. lf. VV. SCHENK, Notary Public. 459 6561911 HD ann caocmn, Sl ,1 if Vl GE The Class of l9l 3 VVhen the history of the Law School of the University of Chicago is written, the class of IQI3 will occupy a unique place. VVhen we entered we were assured, collectively and indi- vidually, by upper classmen and by faculty, that our case was hopeless, that at least thirty-nine per cent of all classes that had entered the Law School had perished via the "Your presence is no longer desirable" route, that we, of course, could not be an exception. But we are! Of course the year is not quite over and some cynical upper classmen still insist the seeming in- evitable must come, but the faculty have admitted that we have made an hitherto unequaled record. We admit they had us bluffed but we produced the results. Never before have the library attendants worked so assiduously for their scholarships. A casual observation shows that two-thirds of the library sharks at any hour are Freshmen. ln our ranks we have already discovered worthy successors for the great lawyers of our time. What class can boast a Fox, with an insight into technicalities that would put Elihu Root to shame? VVhere shall we hnd another Gray, whose cold, pitiless analysis destroys all opposition F Or a Harris, whose melodic tones and radiant smile sulhces where learning fails? Where shall we find the indomitable pugnacity ofour friend Ryan? And what Chicago product can be placed beside our insuperable Jerome? VVe hesitate, but we must. The fruit of years of effort, of selection and discrimination is evident in the choice collection of spirits in our number. We fear that we may Weary you with self-praise but we warn you ofthe number of cum laudes which a grudging faculty will be com- pelled to surrender in June, 1913. 460 II. "Cooked VVit" . . III. "Keeping up the Standard" . , . . , 611-ie IQII CIEID ann Gowns- Law School Council and Smoker ALBERT E. l3owFN . . President DWIGHT P. GREEN . , Secretary Flifff Y4'a1' SCTOIZJ Tlfflf TlIll7'l1 YEUI' JEROME N. FRANK lDWIGHT P. GREEN ALBERT E. BOWEN RENO R. REEVE CARL H. LAMBACH GRANT C, ARMSTRONG J. W. ROBINSON VVALTER L. POPE HARRY B. HERsHE ANNUAL LAW SCHOOL SMOKER DECEh1BER 1, 1910, RI-fYNOI.D,S CLUB PROGRAM FIRST EBULLITION I. "The Return from Egypt" . ...,, . , IDEAN HALL II. "Pre Adamic Law" . . . , PROFESSOR MECHEM III. "String Equity" ...... . . PROFESSOR COOK IV. "How Long, O Lord! How Long F" , , . . . . VV. ALLEN V. "What's Left of Us" . . .,,....... . H. B. HERSHEY ln re O. G. Sweet fur. U. E. Tem General participation invited. Cafe helow. EBULLITION THE SECOND "O Quad' .tome pow? the gzjtie gie mf" l. "The Machine in Action" . . . . PRO1-REssOR NULLA BONA QR. R. Hamiltonj PROFESSOR C. M. BOOK LH. W. Mcliavidj JUDGE A. FORTIORI QC. M. Davisj . . . PROFESSOR I. FLUN1c'151v1 fljlllll H. Drnvisj PROFESSOR E. Qurrv CHarOld E. Lindleyj Scenf-Rathskeller of Law Building. Time-All the Time . DEAN I. C. GLANCE LF. E. Lindleyj PROFESSOR DE DON1s fPZ1L1l O'De:1j IV. "As We See lt" . . . . . GREENS AND BIGACRE QP. D. Trimble and W. L.Popej V. "Ho for the Facultyl' '... . . PRO1-'EssOR E. STOPPE1, 1Ellis P. Leglerj Staged under the direction Of"T1-1E CREAM SIIPARATORSH, 461 O11-gg IQII CIHD HDD OOGIIIL' The James Parker Hall Law Club cqprf.-,ff DEAN JAMES PARKER HALL . HORACE WILSON lX'1CDAW'ID . VVALTER LYNDON POPE , ANDREW' WILLIAM JOHNSON OSCAR WILLIAM WORTHWINE . . Chief Justice . Vice Justice . . . . Clerk . Docket Committee Sffonzf Yea r lllm Tlzzirzf Yfar Couri ALBERT VVEEDE MCCOLLOLTGH RICHARD CLARENCE SAMSEL CHARLES HARRIS SHERRICK OSCAR WILLIAM XNORTHWINE HARRY HYLAS WHEATON SAMUEL GRAY CARNEY DON.ALD JOSEPH IDISVVOLFE HARRY BRYANT HERSHEY ANDREW' xVI1,I.IAM JOHNSON HORACE WILSON MCDAN'ID ALLEN PARKER MCFARLAND ARTHUR COOPER MCGILL Sfrond Yfar Court JAMES FRANKLIN HARPER HAROLD FERGUSON LINDLEY JAY VVILLIAM LORENZ ROBERT M. MOUNTCASTLE DANIEL VVEBSTER MUMAW FRANK NORTHROP WALTER LYNDON POPE NATHANIEL RUBINKAM, JR. JOHN EMIL ANDERSON XNILBER L. BUCHANAN VVALTER HARMON CHAMBERS GEORGE T. CROSSLAND Firrt Yvar Court ROBERT GRAEME PHELPS RENO RUCKER RI-IEVE MILTON E. ROBINSON, JR. MICHAEL DAVID SMITH CARL STIGER CURTIS T. UPDEGRAFF ROBERT CUSHMAN WOOLSEX' ROY BOWEN YOUNG HERBERT HERB V. CSENTRY EPPSTEIN ROY lVIIL'l'ON HARMON SILAS ADELBERT HARRIS The Floyd R. Mechem Law Club PROFESSOR FLOYD R. NIECHEM , . . Facultv Member CHARLES R. STAFFORD . . . . . . i President DWIGHT P. GREEN . . . . . . Clerk ROBERT S. MILNER ..., . . . . Bailiff MEMBERSHIP ROLL Third Ymr Alan FRANK A. GEHRING FRED E. LINDLEY ROBERT R. HAMILTON ROBERT S. lVIlLNER HARRY' W. HARRINIAN WILLIAM P. NIACCRACKEN DEWITT B. LIGHTNER CHARLES R. STAFFORD DWIGHT P. GREEN PAUL B. HEFLIN CARL H. LAMBACH MAURICE H. LORD VALLEE O. APPEL FRED S. BENSON PAUL H. DAvIS PAUL V. HARPER Fin: Year Afton VVALTER P. STEFFEN JOHN W. HILDING THEODORE W. BALDWIN HENRY KNELLER HARGRAVE A. LONG XV.-ALTER E, lVIYER JOHN F. REDDICK ALECK G. WHITFIELD 462 cane lgll C15-L1D ann Ooanng The Clarke Butler Whittier Law Club LEROY DLlANPf SARGENT , JEROME NEW FRANK EARL QUINCX' GRAH' 7,171 Ziff! LIFIII' E P. LEGLER O. L. PLUNKFTI' A. E. MAHON E. F. KLINE G. C. ARMSTRONG D. S. COOK L. D. SARGENT M. F. MORROW PAUL MOSER G. E. ALLEN J. K. RYAN P. M. O,DEA A. F. lX"lHCKLENBURGER Svrornf Yfar J. W. ALLEN J. C. PICKEN D. E. CARLTON Fl-7'If LIEKII' MITCHELL DAWSON R. W. FLACK JEROME FRANK G. D. PARKINSON . President . Secretary . Treasurer A. E. BOWEN C. F. LAUER A. W1L1.1AMs V. A. PARISH W. D. XVOOLESI- N G. A. KRAMER E. GRAY C. M. DAv1s L. V. MINEAR The Harry Augustus Bigelow Law Club C C C E CLARE HORNER , DAVID LEVINSON . EDWIN B. MAYER , J. LOGAN Fox . CARL L. V. EXSELSEN F. A. KRUZEMARK P. MATTHEWS . PRIMM . V. STEWART . M. O,ZIOS A. MCCAULEY . SNACKENBERG Fo1ma'rd IQ IO . . President . Vice President Clerk . . Clerk First Year Court J. L. Fox ALFRED BECK C. G. PARKER LEW MCDONALD V. O. WVHIPP A. ROESH CLARE HORNER DAVID LEv1NsON E. B. MAYER 463 560 61 Q1 ca 61911 HP HUD Gown' - g... -- WE sqm Z3 'tc E: if .J 35 fi I 4 E 41 Lg.. C-.CC c LDL z :v no !" I -v- U 39 Sc F-fx FC J- 92 1- I Z 3 9 IA: :5 FQ I E5 mf? 'C Ez lv I c Q Z Ci 2 3 P- 4 1- : E L: 3 f: 'Q 'KCI vz 44 QC ifr' ' iQ54 7 N1 G56 IQII CIHD HDD CBOCQIIL 15 Phi Alpha Delta LAW JOHN MARSHALL CHAPTER E:!abI1.rheJDf'ffn1bf'r 3, IQO2 THE FACULTY HARRY AUc.UsTUs BIGELOW, A. B., LL. B. FRANK WILLIAM HENICKSMAN, A. B., D. LAW DEPARTMENT HARRY WINFRED HARRIMAN HORACE W1LsON McDAv1D ALBERT WEEDE MCCOLLOUCH PAUL MONTGOMERY O'D EA LEONARD CLAIR SMYTH WALTER HARMON CHAMBERS JAY WILLIAM LORENZ LEONARD WARD COULSON CARL BLINN STIGER WALTER LYNDON POPE IDGRAM MACKLIN STAINBACK RUSSEL BARD BROWN OSCAR WIILLIAM WORTHWINE FRANK E. NORTHROP CHESTER LEO SMITH ROY BOWEN YOUNG DANIEL VVEBSTER MUMAW ARTHUR LAMBI-IRT ADAMS MCKEEN FITCH MORROW EARL QUINCY GRAY ARTHUR ROESCH -1135 I'-x Y pf ' M C5 IQII HP HDD GOGII ' qv 2 L 92:4 Y " ' X511 1 z U4 : 2 'fzgg Im: Z 2 E z Z I Q z -gnu- "v ES F' E 0: z Z .1 U4 F1 5 E ff 3 E u 4 z DL: SZ: .,-1: E25 .a z 3: r' it is Zzgg Z E I- :" vz Q 4613 G56 1911 GED EIDDGOGIJTL' Phi Delta Phi STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS CHAPTER Effalilzkfzrd xfprfl 14, IQO3 TI-IE FACULTY JAMES PARKER HALL, A. B., LL. B. JULIAN W. BLACK, LL. B. FLOYD R. MECHEM, A. M. CLARKE B. XVI-IITTIER, A. B., LL. B. ERNST FREUND, Ph. D., U. D. PERCY B. ECKHART, Ph. B., LL. B. XVALTER W. COOK, A. M., LL. M. .4ffI"L'F AIt"77lbI'l'.f JOHN WORTH ALLEN THEODORE W. BALDWIN FRED STANLEY BENSON PAUL CHARTERS DWIGHT P. GREEN PAUL VINCENT HARPER PAUL BETHARD HEFLIN JOHN WILLIAM HILDINO DEWITT B. LIGHTNER NVILLIAM PATTERSON MACCRACKEN ROBERT SIDNEY MILNER CHARLES R. STAFFORD XVALTER PETER STEFFEN PERRY DAKIN JIDRIMBLE JOHN JOLLY ELLIS, JR. 467 V5 AA - r1 65 D ,FS 61361 IQII GD ann csocmry EIQ -UN RISH Y BAAR PA SA L1N1y ON ANDFRS LL L-ll P4 A E f ...4 1 I if .Z U LE : .L .-9 VANUR CA CARL1 oN HN 50N O ARMSTRONG -7 -3 .- fn SJ U T' 4 Z C, E Q: E SHUL1. HARPER J AL MS LFN 4 -1 -.I -I - 5 Lil P LLL L11 M Z G W 5 ft 5 -4 GHG IQII CIHD HQD Gogmnd- JJQQSJ Delta Chi LAW UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CHAPTER - 1i.fffIIIl..flZt'l! Afav 23, IQO3 I GRANT C. ARMSTRONG ARTHUR C. IVICGILL JOHN E. ANDERSON ANDREW W. JOHNSON DOYLE E. CARLTON J. WALTER CAVANOR JOHN B. W1LL1A1v1S CURT1S G. UPDEGRAFF WILLIAM G. LINDSAY LAUREL E. ELAM PLEDGED ALBERT E. IVIAHON VARNUM A. PARISH DELOSS P. SHULL RENO R. REEVE ARNOLD R. 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Ig qi .1,,.1V,j5gg-qeiw fp .: -'1---:QILV,IIg.'15,.,4gggf!T4a Qs:Z,?i1+f.,4IVI Y .vp V 11.-4,.,f,,f1'1:i,,,y,4fI.Ig-,-,ri-5g,IgdV,V.f lp r'+?g3z.ai-V-e-IJ.,-.-pe , 'f2.fgf,gy.A--Varltvxg..-4,2,:." 3:-I+m4,,. il- , , A A :gf-42-iam'1p-e1:'-wi- , 2, ,.'iiE,j,,:rf,I4 I . I I,,T,d1 I4. . . - ,, , , ,.f,,. .,,,f -, Ig1.,,l,t.f. A V r- .5 Ny!-'1 1 ' rf ,giffg 'Q T'1'2'--1779 -L-1. , 'V 1:. '5 Nile--:,A1.fV-:V-1.4--Y J. v K- H--,Il iff .- '1-1 . ' gf i'uY'4,4 -ff.'1.:': Jr- 1 vf. , . fa .'1 145-,.,x. -qlfuf-'Vf. J- V' p"f:2s'Y1f-if , s: V-v A '9-5,11 g,':4'fa.'2:'Vf1 ' F- 'L V V - V If--' ' -r.,.r3,HfJ..ff'qnF: I fgg::g!44fg:s4:Vfs1 If-f V . -M- zwvhw A f1fQlg1gyf1:13?':fV ' V ".rJ:Vff,'F'-:21.-'- ' '-1"ff pf- I f 1 '1 --, 'J " V?-L'-r'lViV'Y" I gEal.w3gggzzr3IV1 - I ' A ,- V Inf, , ' ' -V . A '--XViiaVf,4s2f? I :iELWw,:.y II I I' If I . .gI:.- I ' 5:5 Q ' Y V ' ' ' ,, - KJV: , '."",..V--- .gbffiggiimuk ,zggp - . MM. V ' V " '--'fin rf 'if -1 Y 456'-fw - .. 191.---his vip'-v . , H- np' I 'f.. 1.- 5 " L1?':.IE!'5- ,h " ' .I .c!'g1!" 585153, IV I ,V -. 'V gg.,12ig' 'mfr ?'1f A' ,gf-T4 . V.1g,.2i'5FF??r,fliI':?i?i!,p IE I 1 . - Xl,. fl'l'uF ,., ,,,.,, .... ,MV P cf-Q11-gg 1911 C1512 gnu Goaum JOHN MILTON DODSON Dean of the Medical School one IQII CIHD gimp Gowns- Rush Medical College For several years the University of Chicago has been carrying on the first two years' work of Rush Medical College. The aHiliation providing for this relationship was established in 1898. Previous to that time the work had been done at Rush Medical College proper, which is situated on Harrison Street, between Hermitage avenue and Wood street. The institution has had a long career. It was chartered by the Illinois Legislature in 1837, but did not begin holding lectures until 1843. The college was founded by the late Daniel Brainerd, who was also its first president. The growth ofthe institution was rapid and healthy. By 1867 it owned a large, new building at Dearborn avenue and Indiana street. This, however, was destroyed in the great fire of 1871. The following three years the school occupied tem- porary quarters on the grounds of the Ccok County Hospital, but in 1875 the present clinical building was erected. Since then the Laboratory, across the street from the first structure, and the Senn Building, just east of it, have been added. In connection with the Medical College is the Presbyterian Hospital, established in 1883, an afliliation has also been established recently with the Children's Memorial Hospital. Rush Medical College is one of the several institutions ollicially recognized by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of London, England. On the faculty are the following well known specialists, who are a large factor in making the reputation of the college what it is: Frank Billings, Ludvig Hektoen, Edwin Oakes Jordan, James Nevins Hyde, Ephraim Fletcher Ingals, Walter Stanley Haines, John Milton Dodson, Arthur Dean Bevan, -Ichn Clarence Webster, Thor Rothstein, George Elmer Shambaugh, and Edward V. L. Brown. By the terms of afliliation with the University of Chicago, the Board of Trustees is com- posed of members not belonging to the teaching force of the college. 'lihis board assumes the financial management and appoints the faculty, but delegates to the latter the control of the educational Work subject to the rules ofthe University and the approval ofthe Board c flrustees The alliliation thus assures the maintainance of a higher order of instruction and a steady ad- vance in modern educational methods. 473 C rg 1 one IQII 6152110 emo ooann, 2 4 AMMENT ' r , ,g:-1, --4 -- Z - A' Sophomore Medic Class Kj17I'ifc'7'5 GEoRoE H. COLEMAN ..... . President HARRX' G. PA1v1MEN'r ....., Vice-President ELVIN BERKHEISER . 4 1 Secretary and Treasurer C0lllZl'I.107'.f Rm' V1Nc1aN'1' LUC1: Gormik L. MCWHORTER Euorzmg jfxmrs NICNIEI-IL So1'HoMoR1: IXIEDIC Cmss -174 Vgjr 6564911 Q59 sDD,QQs5D,i L , ...-,--... ,, 4. , NVELLS 'I1RoxraLL XV,-XTKIN Freshman Medlc Class S. NIERRIL xVELl,S, VIR. ,s.s... President EMMETT C. TRQNELL .,,..,. Vice-President CLIFFORD R. XYATKIN .... Secretary :md Treasurer Coznzrzvfors CLARENCE E. LYNN CHARLES BACUN V1C'roR FRANK LONG -L gg A, X 3, . r i FRESHMAN NIEDIC Cmss N i 475 l I 1 ! G56 IQII C15-21111 HDD GOCQITL' Alpha Kappa Kappa MEDICAL FACULTY NOBLE HEANEY WILLIAM B. FELVRING ROBERT R. BENSLEY BASIL C. H. HARVEY NOBLE W. JONES JAMES PATTERSON EDWARD STRICK NU CHAPTER Senior: ELBERT H. LAIRD SVERE OFTEDAHL JOHN J. SPRAFKA CLYDE B. VREELAND EDWARD J. STRIC14 PHILIP E. STANGL PAUL F. WAGNER ARCHIBALD A. MCLAURIN JAMES PATTERSON PAUL GALLAG1-IER EDGAR M. ALLEN EDWARD R. DEBOGH REX R. FRIZZELL COUNT R. STANLY junior: JESSE B. PAINTER ARTHUR J. MCCAREY' JOHN R. HUGHES WILLIAM J. KOEME1-IL LYMAN A. STEI-'FEN CLINTON G. STEWART Soplzonzmfa' NELS M. HOKANSON HENRY J. HEUSINRVELD HAROLD C. HILL HARRY G. PAMMENT EUGENE J. MCMEEL A. H. HIXON HUGO BEZDEI-Q CHARLES F. HARRIS FORREST C. SVVEARINGEN Fm-111111.-II HARRY' M. BRANDEL GROVER C. KLEIN CLIFFORD R. ESIQEY C. BOWMAN LARNED B. V. ALLEN JOHN W. HAMPTON LELAND S. CARLTON LARRY G. LUSK GEORGE W. DUNLAP RICHARD F. HERNDON DON F. CAMERON VICTOR S. LONG LOUIS T. CURRY FRED M. HARRIS CHRISTIAN B. LUGINBUHL R. E. CRUZEN Plc'zfgf' ROSCOE C. HARRY 476 T JOHN D. ELLIS I KI A I K1 IQZJT 656.1911 CfE1P'kiIiir3E GQEDQJ I' Nu Slgma Nu MEDICAL Efzabliflml 1893 KAPPA CHAPTER VVALTER H. XYEIUI ING ARTHUR H. PARMELEIZ HARRY J. SCHOTT ROBERT L. REYNOLDS EARL L. UHL ELMER B. DYMAN EUGENE CARY SELIM W. MCARTHUR RICHARD HALSEY HENRY J. LTLLMANN ELMER W. PHELPS PAUL L. FORGRAVE NATHAN S. DAVIS, JR. EDWARD H. HATTON JOHN L. BRADY JOHN R. STEAGALI. RALPH S. JOHNSTON RAY V. LUCE WILLIAM F. HEWITT GEORGE H. COLEMAN PAUL C. Fox U. E. COOPER EARL M. XVUUNG CHARLES M. BACON GEORGE G. FAUCETT E. A. FREEMAN CHARLES N. JOHNSTON ROBERT O. ITROWN E. C. CRUTZELI. HOMI-'R M. MCINTYRE RCBERT G. BELL CHARLES L. TNZYNER EDWIN M. TVIILLER CARLO N. HARRIS XYILLIAM F. PETERSON EDMUND J. BURKE D. A. CIPHOULS BENJAMIN F. IDAVIS E. C. BANKER ARTIIUR METZ D. H. VVRICHT A. A. SMITH Phi Rho Sigma MEDICAL WNAYNE W. BISSELL H. BLAKELY BOYDEN JOHN F. SIMMS HERBERT HUGHES HARRY DALE CLARK C. HILLMAN CHRISTIAN A. FJELDSTED THEODORE B. CTUNTHER OTTO T. GUNTHER VICTOR P. DIEDERICK FORREST F. FLYFIELD R. L. LATCHEM HOWARD L. BEYE GEORGE M. NICAULIFFE HARRY' M. SUTHERLAND PII-J WNILLIAM D. TNTIDDLETON GELHRCIE S. MATHER 47' gas A ALBERT A. AXLEY WILLIAM H. RILEY CHARLES A. BURKHOLDER MAT BLOOMFIELD VWVILBER HURST ROBERT B. ACKER TOM CSALLOWAY HERBERT BOOTH JOHN H. LINSON PHILIP N. DALE HERMAN W. KOERPER ALBERT SWAN EDWIN F. MCLEAN LYMAN GOULD CLARK O. TVIELICK CHESTER R. SVVACKHAMER CARLETUN SMITH A V, 'N N -, ,QM Xgixi E - ,fr n JZ? x 2-IJ J' C-1432 4-mu . Zig '12 v, Zig 941114 FQH EM E15 4,-iz fx'-4 V ..: ,TV Eff Egg :LH-r W S .5524 55g ,Ld ::Z"'? 555 44: 1-Aff' - at ZA' 32? ZS! zcz nf .. --.94 Zu 5: 351 ian if" :E :djs LL! E :7. UF VV!-I-I Fm-1 eze iii r::-A QAC -3 If E122 nO .3425- Q4 E xii' 342.-1 FFZ ffl mmf 55 1 ..: 2,5 ' 1122: ,K-1, seg Em' ix? E P-I-' mc: 5:44 ,711 5 -175 6551911 agp EAD Gam- ' Phi Beta Pi MEDICAL DELTA CHAPTER Erzablixlzfd IQOI THE FACULTY CAREY CULBERTSON R. T. PETTIT W. W. HAMBURGER A. B. LUCKHARDT DAVID FISKE S. A. INIATTHEWS D. C. STRAUSS H. E. EGGERS THE ACTIVE MEMBERS Sl'7Il'Of.f R. C. DOOLITTLE W. H. F. THEOBALD A. H. GOOD W. B. SMITH A. L. CRITTENDEN S. D. AVERY F. A. BISDOM A. B. LUCKHARDT B. H. MOORE VV. H. OLDS, JR. A. E. BAKER K. W. VVAHLBERG C. R. BLAKE C. O. RINDERSPACHER E. BERKHEISER R. L. I. SMITH H. P. MERRILL R. O. XVHARTON W. H. STEPHAN H. L. BRERETON fznziorx A. H. ROSBURG Soplzomorfx FfFIll77ll'7I C. V. REED PLEDGED R. G. VAN NUTS T. A. JOHNSON C. F. NELSON E. R. HUCKIN R. H. NICHOL S. W. JENKINS F. C. CALDWELL W. F. WATT ARTHUR GOETTSCH W. W. SMITH E. T. PHELPS M. C. FARGO J. C. CLARKE RALPH MCREYNOLDS B. CALLANTINE F. W. HANNUM R. H. KUHNS A. G. BEYER DAVID THOMSON E. G. FRANKEN 479 I A V V- Q G 61 II '61 HDD GOCCUIL- 53' , xiJA E 2 O S M F P1 E 1 Q O 3 iz: HE, Eh. af:JZ5 :r: 2.4 4 L'-4 1 1 : Q QC Z 77 :J 41 an E 5 I L -- E- flzc ft ' 32 Cdzgmif c fm 2 24 E fc '-1 L11 5 3 I v-1 V J ..: ELL. E-1,25 5 C DC Q o ro z 25:1 z 0 233' ug Iwo ,V i-D4 "' 405 MIS z F - Q f- U x -s aim E E4 Q f 2 D ,O 5 g A z ami? x Q 4 -I -3 E 4: E wa GHS IQII C1510 EDD c5Oc11111,' Phi Chi MEDICAL RHO CHAPTER 4'1fflv'Ut' Alvnzfmrr ROBERT C. CRUMPTON HARLEY NEWBY HARRY OTTEN FRANK K. BARTLETT MILTON B. GALLOWAY LOYAL M. MARTIN FAYETTE B. Ross OLAF HAROLDSON WALTER L. VVENTZEL CLIFFORD P. MCCULLOUGH JOSIAH MOORE JOHN V. BARROW IVER STOLAND GEORGE V. ,IAMISON GLAF A. KOELLO ALLEN N. WISELEY VESTAL R. ABRAHAM F. FREDERIC GARDENER -181 RALPH B. HOWARD FREDERICK W. ROHR R. , R EDWIN O. VVOODS FREDERICK F. IVIILLER FRED vl. RATHBUN GEORGE L, RATHEUN FRANK ASHMORE CLIFFORD RAY XVATKIN CARLETON HARRIS ARTHUR O. EAGAN REZIN REAGAN FRED E. rI'ORRANCE RICHARD N. JONES DEVILLA D. EDMONDS FRED M. DRENNAN LOU1s W. ALLARD ROLLAND C. NVOODRUFF CURTIS E. MASON x4 -M,-w-..., 0 dd 29" tion 'rr f YL SCHMITT CARTER SPENCE CHANEY AMES XKVASHBURNE SOHL School of Educatron Councll RALPH E. CARTER . . . . ...... Chairman NIARY CHANEX '... , 4 . Secretary ELIZABETH L. SPENCE . . . . Treasurer CLARA SCHMITT FLORENCE M. AMES DOROTHEA XNASHBURNE RUTH L. SOHL one IQII 5110 ann csocmnyt J , ZAY lVlARlE ALLEN Kindergarten. Spring Quarter IOII Chicago, Illinois. FLORENCE MARIE Ames Ph. B., in Education, VVinter Quarter IQII Riverside, Illinois, Spelman House, College ol' Education 1 Council, '10, ,IIQ Captain Junior l-loclcev 'IiCZll1l,,OQQ Cap- l tain Senior Hockey Tea:n.'1O, League Cabinet, '09, En- 1 trance Scholarship. OLIVE FORMAN B1c14ELL Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter 1911. Chicago, Illinois, John Marshall High School, Glee'iClu'w, '07-,IIQ Treasurer Glee LSlL1b,yOQ1 Arts College Freshman Plavg Sulliragette Minstrel Sh aw, Finance Committee Settle- ment Dance, ,IO, '11, YV. A. A. Vaudeville, Freshman Froiic,'1O. 1 1 ALLYS BOYLE, Gamma Phi Beta Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter IQII. l . Chicago, Illinois, l-lvde Park High' School, Denver Uni- versity, Glee Club, Scholarship in Historv, ,IO,,I 1. I DOROTHY SAVERY BUCKLEY, The Wvvern , Ph. B., in Education Spring Quarter IQII. 1 Chicago, Illinois, Hvde Park High School, Kalailu' Secre- 1 . tary Freshman Class,'oj-'08, Y. W. C. L. L'ZllWll1CI,lOQ-,IOQ i Junior Prom. Committees, 'OS-'09, Chairman Decoration Committee Junior Prom., '10, Settlement Dance Com- mittees,'o8, ,OQ, '10, Senior Exeeutixe QSOl'T1U1ll'I'EE,'IO-,IIQ Social Committee Senior Prom. ,II. PAULA BURKE, Chi Rho Sigma Kindergarten, Spring Quarter 1911 F Q Q , Chicago, Illinois, Creston Qlowaj High School, Cast ol I "lVlidWa1' Local," ,IIQ Cast ol, "Tokio Two-hagger," '1 1. I I 1 i 435 Rfb, , 50753 cane IQII ,CIE-QID gimp soaring- u n ' NIARY EVALYN CHANEY i Ph. B., in Education Fall Quarter IQII Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Manager Junior and Senior Basketball TC3mS,,O8-'IOQ College of Education Y. VV. C. L. Cabinetg Associate Editor Cap and GOWn,,IOg President S. E. Neighborhood Club,'1og Secretary College of Education Council, VII, Settlement Dance Committee, 'IIg Senior Class Day Committee,'I1g Kalailu. was A OsEA LENA CROWDER Certificate of Home Economics, Spring Quarter IQII - ,. '-N ' Oklahoma Citv, Oklahoma, Oklahoma Citv High Schoolg Il ' Honor Scholarship, 'Oo. 4 jov ELIZABETH FRANKLIN Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter IQII Austin, Minnesota, Fairbault High Schoolg Chairman Printing and Decorating Committee W. A. A. Banquet,'o8g VV. A. A. Advisory Boz1rd,'O8g Junior Baseball Team, '08, Senior Baseball T63m,,IO. MARoARE'r BICPHERSON GoRDoN, The Wyvern Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Chicago, Illinois, President Kindergarten Class, Kalailu. FLORENCE GREEN, Pi Delta Phi Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Chicago, Illinois. EDITH A. GREGSON Kindergarten Certihcate, Spring Quarter 1911 Lhicago, Illinois. -186 GHS lQll 5110 ann soaring MARY ELLA HA1uusoN, Pi Delta Phi Kindergarten Certilicate, Spring Quarter lqll Chicago, Illinois. LENA ELIZABETH JOHNSON Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter IQII Genoa, Nebraska, Genoa High Schoolg Nehr Universityg Theophanian. MARIE EL1N12 'IUEL Kindergarten Certificate, Fall Quarter IQII Canton, South Dakota. MILDRED MARTIN Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Roswell, New lVIex1co. IRENE G. MCBRIDE Kindergarten Certilicate, Spring Quarter IOII Chicago, Illinois. HARRIET L. MURPHY Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Chicago, Illinois. aslca Vllesley an 487 lml one IQII CIFID ann Goan ' ' G111:'1'c1H1EN RUSSELL NASH, The Wyvern Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Audubon, Iowa, 2nd Vice-President College ofEducat1o11 YW. C. L. BERTHA ELIZABETH NORDENHOI,T, Chi Rho Sigma Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Oak Park, Illinois. cJLlVli PAINE, Pi Delta Phi Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Chicago, Illinoisg Vllendell Phillips High School 'TSHEODORA fiOLDSUN Po1"1cL1a Two Years Certificate, Spring Quarter 1911 Chicago, Illinois. SARAH FRANCES Ross Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter 1911 Chicago, Illinois, Class Secretary and Treasurer CA11Lo'1"1'A D. SAGAR, The Wvvern Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter 1911 Chicago, Illinoisg Kalailu. 488 no 111931 cane' IQII CIQD ,emo ooanns- Lucite SHAW Two Years Certificate, Spring Quarter Ikjll Racine, Vlisconsin. RUTH L. SoHL Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII Hammond, Indianag College of Education Council, ,II. HENRIEWE EMILY VONDRACEK Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter IQII Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Cedar Rapids High School. DOROTHY MARY Yiaistm' Kindergarten Certificate, Spring Quarter IQII . Chicago, Illinois RAR C H r' f5N r 'll 'X G53 IQII CCHD QDDJGOIIIIDJ- JQJ Phi Delta Kappa A national organization for men primarily interested in education. CHAPTERS Representatives of local chapters from the following institutions effected a national organ: zation at Indianapolis in February, IOIO: Columbia University Indiana University Leland Stanford Jr., University University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Iowa University of Chicago Local Clzaptfr Organizru' lvofufnzber, IQOQ CHARTER MEMBERS W. C. CAMPBELL RALPH E. CARTER C. W. FINLEY E. L. HENDRICKS G. W. JOHNSON J. F. MCDONALD WALTER P. MORGAN C. A. PHILLIPS I. M. RISTINE O. B. STAPLES S. STAPLES ERNEST A. WREIDT ACTIVE MEMBERS OTIS W. CALDWELL, Faculty Member ERNEST A. WREIDT WALTER P. MORGAN RALPH E. CARTER C. W. FINLEY I. M. RIsT1NE WM. OWENS WADE MCNUTT F. W. SCHACHT JOHN A. CLEMENT CLARENCE T. GRAY GEORGE E. MARKER ONIAS B. BALDWIN VVILFRED G. BINNEWIES -190 F5-1 rj-fl G1 ef IQII HD ,Quo oowm-H KATE lXr'lIZEI.LE The Art Student's Club . An Art Students club was or- School of Education. lNt'II1l3Cl'S. ganized during the Winter quar- ter by the students registered in industrial and fine arts in the 'lihose SIllil6I1IS who are spe- cializing in the line and indus- trial arts are elivible to active membership in the clubg faculty members interested in this phase ofeducational work are advisory 'lihe purpose of the club as outlined in the constitution is "to promote a spirit of fellow- ship among the Art students, to increase an interest in the pres- l"il.0RA PERRIN ent day art movements, and to galn Z1 just conception of the educational value of the arts and industries." ln addition to the regular meetings of the club, at which questions immediately connected with teaching ofthe Arts are discussed informally, occasional visits are made to the Art Institute and other places in the city of interest to Art students, and series of lectures are given each quarter by different members ofthe faculty. These latter are open to all students of the Uni- versity. The list of lectures for the Spring quarter includes Professors Sargent, Tarbell, and Leavitt. From time to time persons ofnote outside ofthe University will be secured to address the club. Ojffrrr KATE lVlIZELI.E . . . CLIVE B1cRELL FLORA PERRIN . ISABELLE CLARK 1118771 lwry CAROLINE BALDWIN MABLE BEEDLE OLIVE BICKELL ELIZABETH CAMPBELL ISABELLE CLARK ISABELLE COUTTS EMMA DICKINSON OL1vE DONALDSON ELIZABETH DUNBAR CILADYS DUNLA1' ,lULlA ERWIN HAZEL HAINES VIULIA HATZ EDNA NIAHON ELIZABETH lVll'1'Cl-IELL KATE lVlIZELLE HILDA NIORRIS iF51i . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer lvlARGARE'l' NICCRACKI-IN lX'1AVERNE OSTROM ALMA CJSWALD GRACE PARMELE BESS PEACOCK FLORA PERR1N IQATHARINE POWEL IDA ROBERTS lVlARGARET VAN HOIESEN fhgljqxgu CIQD gun GOGIITL' Q-.. ,. .1 , 3 vb. " .. 'L 71--L.. M" I-IASKEL1, MUSEUM .QCONST ,YV A YY n V W 7777777 Y 40 HY M 7774 T . sr 'f' DIVINITY a 'Sui :fl .-M1555 A1516 'E 17217 i ii A .m,..14,g-nw. :Q 53? 2395? Le? HQ? .' Q15 9312" " 'Y'fi' JN- 'QL ' 'wi' 55 5 - 1 . ii-L- , L-shi - fi- ' Q Q Gif , F ' Ii! V I . , . if .Lx Q lg . 'lj' 2 I -' ' ,-ff! 73iY12Lfs .45 ..i .f X 1 K It a .1 . x .yiv 'A 4 u, 1 . - . .. I f?..'? , f'1f"ff 5?1:p- L T 5. A 4 2 ncaa, - - -1555 ,sl ' 5 1 24.5 , '- vzr' f fr 1 Lf I S . - Tia? 5 'i , ' C P V Q. f fm: K. ,ng -gag' 1:5 - ':". " E154 'F-I ' f 35: gf: 1 , ..'4i?E-:fl : K- J- If 'fihiiii A ,355 N , Xie? ,.',.??3r-62 ' '. '. L? W . ,x 'Spf 1511125 ' , . -3 N f.- I . 1 . , -f 1,3 V. .. --,,3.' - , f ,- 'ESX . 91255. iff: .4--. -1' - EEL 1 1 'SQA , ".:Fl':.ffZ.x3dg 7 1'-v -. ' 1 --,- HL: I .xl , .---.f 1 EF ", Flin ' ' -4.'5-'Du' rbgz QTQE.. -. 513 1 4 ' gr L 1 ,,fF4?5f3f.':e-:ge ::,,g.m,,-4:55-' f fm' itwaii f-4'f...:L-,Tj-,'f"' - 5 qi +53-1,23 L. , if H 5 f 3 ' , b 'rfffylgfg ' , ' ' I 3 ': ,l'.1,1,if5::1H . 1-5fi45?.': f iz-Ei L. . ' Y Azura! , ' :' -. V. ff 13255 , . , F ' - ',', "-mf.. 'IQ-7' 7 5 'iff' Xi--.: -1:1 2iE!71 " 57: Q F f' . .i 1 'Zn ,Z .-,-'I NSV A E ,gqqxdlff .rfizg q- 75' A "-rv ' IQII QD ,Quinn Gowns' The Divinit 1 School lfor a quarter ol' a century preceding the founding ofthe Universitvol Chicago in 1392, the Divinitv School, then known as the Baptist Union Theological Seminary, enjoyed uninterrupted prosperitv. The Seminarv was located at Morgan Park, Illinois, and remained' there until, bv stipulation ol' tl1e founder of the new University of Chicago, it became a part of the new institutiong and provision was made bv the founder for endowment and maintainance of the Divinitv School on the Universitv campus. I i The Divinitv'Scl1col, as constituted at the present time, comprises four distinct divisions: KID The Graduate Divinitv School, designed pri- marilv for college graduatesg Czj The English Theological Seminary, ofliering a four years' prescribed curriculum in English subjects, resident courses being given in the summer quarter and nonresident correspond- ence courses in the other three quarters of the yearg QD The Dano-Non , '1-f wegian Theological Seminarig f4l The Swedish Theological Seminary. The bulk of instruction in the two last mentioned in given in the Scan- DR- E- D- BURTON dinavian languages. The enrollment of students in the several divisions for the current vear is as follows: Graduate and unclassified students . . 318 English Theological Seminarv . . . 40 Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary . . Q Swedish Theological Seminary . . . 37 Total ,...,......... 404 One ofthe Divinitv School activities which is worthy of special mention is the Evangelical Band. Trips were made to Ottawa, Illinois, under the leadership of Mr. C. C. LONG, to Wau- conda, Illinois, under the leadership of Mr. ERB, and to Indiana Harbor under the leadership ol' IVIIZLOCKHART. The campaigns were well organized and aggressive and the results were gratitiving. The devotional meetings under the direction oflVIr. Long have been inspiring and have aroused more than usual interest. Other activities, social as well as religious, have re- ceived the enthusiastic support of tl1e students, more than one hundred having attended the banquet held April 17th. 494 Cane IQII C1511 ann GOUl'J l Divinity School Degrees ERNEST NFX'II.l.F AR1v1s'1RoNc: D. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Rangoon, Burma, A.B., McMaster Uni- versity, '00, Graduate of Newton Theo- , , logical Institute, OS: Bible Teachers Training School, New York. GEORGE VV1s1-1ART CARTER D. B., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Guelph, Ontario, A. B., Toronto Uni- versity, '03, A. M., '04, JOHN FRE1JER1c CATLIN A. M., Spring Quarter, ll II ,J . SandwichgbA. B., Central University of Iowa, 'O5. i HERMAN GIRVIN CUTH1sERT A. M., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, A. B., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, '02, D. B., Rochester Theological Seminarv, '06. ARTHUR JACKSON HALL Ph. D., Spring Quarter, 1911. Richardsville, Virginia, A.B., Richmond College, '98, A. M., ,QQQ D. B., Crozer Theological Seminary, '03, Th. M., '06, HERBERT WALDO H1NEs D. B., Spring Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, B., Harvard Uni- versity, '08, A. M., '10, HE1j1 H151-11NUMA A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Tokyo, Japan, Graduate of the Toyo- Eiwa Gakko, '89. KATSUJI KATo D. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Osaka, Japang A. B., Kalamazoo Col- lege, '09, A. M., University of Chicago, ,IO. CLARENCE VVORTHINGTON KEMPER A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Granville, Ohio, A. B., Denison Uni- versity, ,OQ. CLARENCE Co1.U1v11sL1s LONG A. M., Spring Quarter, IQII. Q t'I1TF1lllIl, Missouri, A. B., M1ssour1 Stare University, '07, ALBERT ZACHARIAH NIANN A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Chicago, lllinoisg A. B., DePauw Uni- versity, '09. A1.FR1zD RAYMOND lX'1ORGAN A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Berkeley, California, A. B., University of California, YOQ. JOHN HEcToR PALMER D. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. Elkhorn, VVisconsing A. B., Brown Uni- versity, '04. HENRY BURKE ROBBINS A. M., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Berkeley, California, A. B., Vfilliam Jewell College, ,O2, A. M., ,003 D. B., Rochester Theological Seminary, '05. HANNAH FA1R SALLEE A. M., Spring Quarter, 191 1. Beeville, Texas. RosE CASTEEL TALBOTT A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Springfield, Illinois, S. B., Ohio Wes- leyan University, '03, ANNA BELLE IFUURNER A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Blooniington, lndiana, Ph. B., Univer- sity of Chicago, '09, lndiana University. LENA BOYCE lVlATHES A. M., Spring Quarter, 1911. Lemona, Florida, A. B., University of Chicago, 'I1. MAXSON 'M Quiet IQII HD ann Ooccuno- The Church History Club ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CURTIS H. XVALKER . CHESTER W. NEW . RICHARD W. GENTRY PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR Uffffrrs Alfnzbrrs A. C. MCLAUGHLIN W. E. DODD J. W. THOMPSON A. K. PARKER ASSOCIATE PROFESSOAR W. MONCRIEF ASSISTANT PROFESSOR C. READ President Vice-President Secretary MORGAN HIRSCH MACNEILI. T. LOUTHAN J. H. PALMER DR. M. W. JERNEGAN E. N. ARMSTRONG J. L. DONOVAN, JR. The New Testament Club Offfff ERNEST WILLIAM PARSONS . . . President FRANK OTIS ERB . , . . . Vice-President ALFRED RAYMOND MORGAN . . . Secretary A'It'f71bf'ff PROFESSOR ERNEST DEWITT BURTON ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CLYDE WEBER VOTAW ASSOCIATE PROF. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED ASSISTANT PROF. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE DEAN ROCKWELL WICKES ALONZO ROSECRANS STARK OHN HECTOR CLARENCE ELMER CJAMPBELL HENRY BEACH CARRE HORACE CEREELEY COLPITTS EGBERT LEROY DAKIN JOHN GROVER DEININGER LAUREN DILLON FRANK OTIS ERB MISS ANNIE SMITH GORDON LORENTZ INGERMANN HANSEN f3TTO EUGENE ROBERT HAUSER ARTHUR WILLIAM HUMMEL PALMER ALBERT ZACHARIAH MANN EDWARD MARSH MCCONOUGHEY ALFRED RAYMOND MORGAN ERNEST WILLIAM PARSONS JOHN EDWARD RANSOM HENRY BURKE ROBINS HENRY THOMAS REED JOHN BALMER SHOWERS MISS ROSE CASTEEL TALBOTT JOHN GORDON TODD DAVID QRRIN TRUE CLARENCE COLUMBUS LONG 490 KAC' 65611911 HD HDD GOCQITL' The Theological Club Ujfirfrs ARTHUR CLINTON VVATSON . . . . President NORMAN JOSEPH WARE . . Vice-President ARTHUR VVILLIAM HUMMEL . . . , Secrerarv fWerr1lu'r5 A PROFESSOR SHAILER MATHEWS ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GERALD BIRNEY SMITH PROFESSOR GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER SIGUR-ION JOHNSON CLARENCE WORTHINCITQJN KEMPER NEWTON BENJAMIN KNAPP ERNEST NEVILLE ARMSTRONG DANIEL JAMES BLOCKER EMERSON OTHO BRADSHAW ANDREW GRAHAM CAMPBELL CLARENCE ELMER CAMPBELL HENRY BEACH CARRE LAUREN DILLON JOHN LYLE DONOVAN, JR. EGERTON WNRIGHT DUNCAN CHARLES ARTHUR EXLEY ADOLPHUS WARREN FOSTER ARTHUR JACKSON HALL JOHN OSCAR HALL COLEMAN OSWELL HAMLETT ROYAL LUTHER HANDLEY ARTHUR JOSEPH HANSEN NELSON ALEXANDER HARKN ESS ALBERT EUSTACE HAYDON OTTO EUGENE HAUSER HEIJI HISHINUMA ADRIAN AUGUSTUS HOLTZ ARTHUR WILLIAM HUMMEL JOHN LEE IMHOF THOMAS NEIL JOHNSON OSCAR CLIFFORD LLOYD GEORGE ETHELBERT LOCKHART MRS. LENA BOYCE MATHES VANDER TARPLEY MCCAFFREY IRVING GOFF MCCANN JOHN WEDGWOOD MERRILL CHARLES ADAM MOHR ALFRED RAYMOND MORGAN- BERTRAM MATTHIAS OSGOOD SIDNEY SMALL PAINE CHARLES ALLEN PEARCE JAMES ALLAN PRICE CLARENCE ELMER RAINWATER HENRY BURKE ROBINS GUY WALTER SARVIS BURTON SIMPSON DAVID ORIN TRUE ALFRED BROADUS WALDREP NORMAN JOSEPH WARE ARTHUR CLINTON WATSON DEAN ROCKWELL XNICKES The Religious Education Club Ujfiffrx THOMAS NEIL JOHNSON . . . . . President EGBERT LEROY DAKIN . . Vice-President KATSUJI KATO ....... . Secretary Alffnbfff PROFESSOR THEODORE GERALD SOARES PROFESSOR ALLAN HOBEN JOSEPH MANSON ARTMAN ANNIE SMITH GORDON THOMAS NEIL JOHNSON DANIEL JAMES BLOCKER ARTHUR JACKSON HALL KATSUJI KATO GEORGIA LOUISE CHAMBERLIN MRS. ARTHUR JACKSON HALL MRS. LENA BOYCE MATHES HORACE GREELEY COLPITTS MRS. NELSON A. HARKNESS JOHN WEDGWOOD MERRILL EGBERT LEROY DAKIN MRS. ALLAN HOBEN JOHN EDWARD RANSOM EGERTON WRIGHT DUNCAN LETHE D. HOMER MRS. EGERTON W. DUNCAN ADRIAN AUGUSTUS HOLTZ MATTIE DUNCAN XNILLIAM NCJRMAN HUTCHINS LILLIAN FRANCIS 4 MRS. THEODORE G. SOARES HENRY' XNILLIAM STEIN ROSE CASTEEL TALROTT IDEAN ROCKWELL VVICKFS -197 V, T' I pf .7 U ii WQQQIFGHP QUD GQQQHL' Scrzmzs NEAR STETSON UNIVERSITY ILL L, -IDN Campus Cap er I O X f7iX- , fx - 1 W Q X1 R A ,B O ? ffvxf IA N JE' Q A ' . I, .5515 Q X XWWW WW W Q7 li digg 1 f 5 ' :V fbi F f aah VV I' 'j FEED i' J '-.L 'QQQLA 4 wif N UQ Q QQ pg f3V E Xfqf lm J J XS f WMWKIUK MV L K 1 X., X755 'v X 1 X X V Q x i , W 1 X XX ' f 55 I f f , 5 QW Wx ll' 1,, f- Q HQ - J xx N Q- -101 'cdr ' Q49 J Q' fy ' ' I SA Q fd 44 DM I HI, mga' al: J 5 I LIIKXIVT- fin: TE Il" lu: E NUM XS .-j 1 ' - . 'E' UN E X4 I1 .1 .Jug LM' HI! T2 Q x -fx " :E ' Q 1 ' , Z, P , N I x lx X A RD canet IQII HD ann caocoity- Vincen cites A DEAN OF INSTRUCTION NECESSARY Graduate Student in SociologvO: "Professor Vincent, on what ground do you imagine our Professor Starr lays down the proposition that Eng- land in twenty years will be a nation ol' dependents, delinquents, and deliectives F" fiihe third new pair ofglasses in imminent peril of fracturej: "U-um, possibly' earthquake ground. Whom was he trying to shock F" WE ARE TAUGHT "The lfark Ages used to be a sort oftunnel. History students liked to come to it because they were shot thru quickly and didn't see much. Now we know that the darkness is in our knowledge and not in the period." "The average intelligent American thinks there are only two kinds of foreigners, Dutch and Dagosf' l "Self governing means not being disagreeable about anything any one else wants, because you may want something like it you1sell' pretty soon." "A Normal is a sublimated High School." "The United States Constitution is a jersey, not a straight -jacket." tliorrowedlz "Some of our business men object to the fellow with the college "finish." 'lihev mean the kind of man who is held up by a three inch Arrcw collar, a sort ofhigh picket fence built around an insane asylum. His hair, too, generally has a wet muskrat effect." VINCENTENIAN OBSERVATIONS AND OTHER THINGS "Your papers show you are properly trained young American phonographsf, "The Kentucky mountaineers believe in real democracy-real equality of economic con- dition and esteem. One man told me of a family who got ahead considerable but folks began dropping in and 'et 'em back!" "You can never trust human nature. There was a fellow in my class at college who used to supply us with globes for astronomy with equators painted on for 81.50. Vile discovered that he got girls to paint them for him free and then he took them fthe girlsj to Sunday' evening chapel services and other inexpensive entertainments." TAKING TOLL OF ABSENCES IN SOCIOLOGY OO Appel: "Vie don't get cuts for election day, do we F" He: "Yes" Appel: "The law gives us two hours on that day." He: "Only from work and useful occupations." T665 rl L x r- 1 N G56 1911 ep enveemeilfal New Words to an Old Song CXYith a Cvnics' Apologiesl So long as naath the o'tl Nlarnn Our teams shall winfand lose, So long as vellow journalists Shall sell old lies for news, So long as careless studes shall see The lights ol naughty town, S0 long as Mother gets the check When Father turns us down, If you love me as I love vou Old Alma Mater, we'll be true. So long as Aces take the King And stewards take the rest, So long as festive tailors wait, While waiters guard the fest, S0 long as he who longs to drink Unchastened mav get drunk, So long as fools who cannot think, Can crib instead of Hunk, If vou love me as I love vou What dean can cut our love into? So long as late on Ifartlett's floor, We dip-or merelv waltz, And dare to doubt the doubt that dares To think blue eves are false, So long as music, lights, and wax, And well-tit evening clothes Can still the burring taxi's tux And thoughts of what one owes, Il' you love me for just tonight Somehow the rest shall he all right. So long as lessons are made less Than class activities, And tears and timelv tutoring Avail for a degreeg While Foster, Green, Midlotliian, And -Iimmv's drown our ills, While there is still the old-clothes nian And Dad, to pay the bills, Il' vou love me as I love, dear, Should Prof or text-book interfere? By Course-book, Veidant Cap and Check Bv Pool and P. C. A., By Pledge-Pin, Program, Cobb and Clock Bv Convocation Dav, By XVork, Co-Education, Chums, Bv Iflunks and Lovett's frown, By Poker Chip and Clizrnpionsliip, Diploma, Cap and Gown, VVe've lived and loved lecause ol' you Ultl Alma Mater-and we're true. H. R. Iiaui-armor, 'ri .J X - V 151' In ,, l 1 501 cane IQII Crap ann Gowns- A Line-O'-Type or Two ON HELICON PLEASE KEEP OFF To head the Line! It seems romance- NEW LAWN A happy stroke of circumstance. A VALENTINE A dream long cherished has come true, Ye ,ods of War, Whatis this I See, And leaves me las I'm sure 'twould youj Aecomic Valegtine of me? i Almost too lull for utterance. ,Tis plainly meant to make me laugh. VVh ' ' ' ' T ' u l Come, Pegasus, your prettiest prancel ii Us mi bemor photobraph The editor this favor vrants For which so many iiainly sue: Th CFSIJMOUS ELEVATORS To head the Line! The AO giags' e ero u . Caper, old Peg, curvet, advance, ' Sunday morning Bible' s Get up on your hind-legs and dance. Unfurl your wings and try the blue. Now spiral glidel Vilhoal That will do. Some honor, Peg, to get the chance To head the Line. -B. L. T. WON'T YOU DO SOMETHING FOR THE CAP AND GOWN? THE CANNERY From The Daily Maroon: "The coming smoker," said President Teichgraeber, when interviewed yesterday, "will surpass all prev- ious efforts of the club." Indiana has recently installed a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. The competition for the lyrics ofthe Black- friars play will positively close next Friday. The coming Score club dance will be the most unique and successful ever held. The ticket sale breaks all records. The Eighteenth Annual Washington Prom, to be held February 21, will doubtless be the best ever held at the University. The members of the Pow Wow say that the debate to be held at their next meeting will be the best ofthe year. The subject announced is as follows: "Resolved: That Napoleon was greater than Bonaparte." Discussed in Mr. Gorsuch's Public Speak- ing I: University lnnovationsg Caj A new woman's gymnasium, Qbj An elevator in Cobb. ON INSANITY "Conditions at the University of Chicago are particularly favorable for the develop- ment of all forms of dementia, especially paranoia and melomania ofa most violent character."-Professor James Rowland An- gell. WHY PROFS GO INSANE Reason IOOQOLUI have to depend on the cars and there was a stoppage this morning." Reason IOOQ7-'II tried to do the reading but I c0uldn't get the books." WHY LIBRARY ATTENDANTS GO INSANE Reason 641-"I can't find it in the cata- logue but I know it's here." Reason 642-"Do I have to sign this card ? What does that little star in the corner mean ?" Reason 643-"Where can I End an article on agriculture in Iceland ?" Reason 644-"Do you know who took out Emerton's "Mediaeval Europe F" Reason 645 -"VVhere can I get a biblio- raphy for my English I exposition F" WHY PRESS CLERKS GO INSANE . ...... "I want Newcomer's Elements of Rhetoric and Manly's English Poetry 'n Fraser 'n Squairs' French Grammar 'n a large size note book 'n a fountain pen and please hurry because I have a twelve o'clock and it'sfiveminutetotwelvenowl" 12 Q X41 N , 1 cane IQII C1510 HIP. Gocitinillgggl THE MOST UNBEAUTIFUL VVORDS QRevised to datej Flunk Term Paper Con Eight-thirty Exam Gym Cut minor Yellow books English 2 Class dues IMMORTAL BILLS Knot IS. FQ - Crawley, Commons-, 1- XVar- riner, Flowers and Carriages. I QUERY: When will the end man in the choir learn the last verse ofour Alma Mater F Heard at Greenwood Hall table: Frightened Freshman: "Er- --er- - -who is Alma Mater F" Staid Senior ffrigidlyj: "Why, Mrs. .Tud- son, of course. Who did you think it was F" Frightened Freshman lmeeklyj: "Oh, I thought maybe it was Miss Talbot." One of Mrs. Flint's criticisms: "Your vo- cabulary is poor and meager but it is amply sufhcient to express your thoughtsf, BEFORE THE W. A. A. VAUDEVILLE White placards dot the campus o'er In every public place, Which warn the passer-by to keep His eye upon this space. Some campus wag in passing wrote, As campus wags will do, KK ' ' If from this space your eye will rove .lust use Le Page's glue." WHY SHOULD THE DAILY MAROON PUBLISH THE FOLLOWING F "Girls at Nebraska worked a tag scheme to beneht the daily paper at that institution." -From The Daily Nebraskan. INITIATIONI Roy stood on the bank at mid-day And called to his mates to follow, Then with the shriek ot' the "Sacred Ducks" He slid into Sleepy Hollow. SPEAKING OF IDEAS Our idea ol- nothing to wash with-The liquid soap furnished by the University, Of nothing to do-History Io IMC- Laughlinl. Oli Z1 hall girl's idea of perfect happiness- To have at least two telephone calls every night at dinner. Of nothing to eat-Lexington commons food. A freshman's idea of the Height of Al'I'lu- ence-No classes in Lexington. Of nothing to read-New of the Colleges in the Daily Maroon. THE GIRLS' -IUBILEE We love our glorious college VVe love our valiant profs, We love our many classes Seniors, -luniors, Frosh, and Sophs. But most of all we love our gym, It limbers up our jointsg 'Tis there we never meet a him Nor gain those Awful in-vain-looked-for dreaded useless measly looking and atrocious honor pointsl BY THE WAY Several people have asked us-can you tell us-in what direction does an honor point? Out? NOTE-The poem at the beginning was actually written for us by Mr. Taylor, who has also edited these two pages. For these reasons we offer no apologies. cane IQII GED Eno Gown-HQ The Rime of the Ancient Graduate PART I. It is an ancient graduate, And he stoppeth one of three: "By thy long mustache and glittering eye, Now wherefore stoppst thou me? Old Bartlett's doors are opened wide, The Settlement dance begun, A thousand must be introduced, And I'm the dance chairman." He holds him with his skinny hand, "There was a class," quoth he. "Hold ol7fl unhand me, gay-beard loonl" Eftsoons his hand dropt he. He holds him with his glittering eye- The dance chairman stood still, And listens like a three years' child, The graduate hath his will. "In nineteen ten the seniors each VVould have mustachio: Below the nose, above the lips, Where none before did grow. One now Baukhage had, and his VVas black and stiff and strong, All shiny, black and straight and stilTg Ye gods, it was so long! ' Hal Gifford had one sloping hair, Our Vallee's tooth brush lip was there, A wondrous hairless vision rare Roy l3aldridge's lip appeared. For Cr:1wley's three short waving wisps, The girls all loudly cheered. My lip was getting very rough: The Juniors' praises loud Rang out for this long lip of Illlllt' And I was very proud. "God save thee ancient graduate, From the hends that plague thee so. Why lookst like that FU-"VVith my Gillette I shaved my mustachiof' PART II. As often I had done before, To class I came next morn. But there as all my classmates stood- Oh had I ne'er been born! For I had done a hellish thing, And it would work me woe, So all averred in accents weird, To shave my mustachio. "Ah wretch," cried they, "you sure will pay For that mustachiof' The Seniors all with one accord, Had made this iron bound r11le: That all who shave their upper lip. Must go into the pool. PART III. With throat all dry, with knees shaking, I could not laugh nor wailg Through utter fear all dumb I stoodl I pinched my self and e'en drew blood' I cried "Ch hear my tale!" A pretty girl asked me to go-" "Enough," Hal Gifford cried, "Far better 'twere for you dear boy, To have fallen sick and died." I wept and begged. Of no avail. XVhat wretches all were they, To throw me in that ice cold tank, That ice cold winter day! PART IV. 0 dance chairman my tale is told. One word and that the last. He groweth best, he raiseth best, Mustaches great and small, Who lets them grow the whole quarter, In spite of girls and all. The graduate whose head was bald, ' Whose beard with age was hoar, Is gone, and now the dance chairman Goes in upon the Hoot. He went and danced the whole night through, He danced with every lass. But ne'er forgot the few last words, "Don't buck the senior class." 'Qjil one igii gap ann oociand- His First Call Resolutely striding out from the shadow of Law, the Freshman made his wav towards the Y women s halls. Vllhen he had arrived at about even with one ofthe chains stretched across from the Geology building, he noticed that his breath wasn't coming just right, but he squared his shoulders, and attempted an unconcerned whistle. As he neared the corner he became very conscious of his new "tarts," He managed to shove one in front of the other, but it was with a sort of "second-wind" desperation-'left foot, right foot, left foot, right foot. Reaching the end ofthe walk, he stumbled a jerky, mechanical turn toward the right and worked on toward Foster. Tin-soldier-like became his locomotor activities. He fancied he felt cruel, feminine glances piercing him from the countless windows on his leftg and the wind rustling through the trees, seemed to break the silence of the Sabbath afternoon with a giggle. He gained Green, struggled on towards Kelly. He started to search for his card-case but remembering his watch, reached for it instead. Three o'clock. Yes, that was the hour she had named. But wait! lfVas it this Sunday orwNo. She had said next Sunday and since she had spoken to him Friday she must have meant- But horrors! He was at the steps and in a moment was stumbling up to the door, from which was issuing a bevy ofgirls. They brushed by him with a titter that left him blushing hotly. He looked for a bell and, finding it, read, "night bell." The pall about him thickened, the card was grewsomely suggestive of apothecaries' and undertakers' shops. In desperation he Hung himself against the door and sprawled into the vestibule. Inside, he encountered another door and anotherbell. He pressed it, and waited, lowering steadily toward the Hoot and praying that it might be rent asunder and he dropped into sweet oblivion, or somewhere. Footsteps sounded and he felt, rather than saw, himself confronted on the other side ofthe glass door by a formidable looking person clad in black dress and white cap. Intuitively, he opened the door and whispered hoarsely, "Is Miss-" But no need. She was and she was so glad to see him and wasn't it hot, and wouldn't he rather take a walk in the park, and would he wait a minute? It wasg and he would: and they did. ROBERT LEE EMIL CHARLES JOHN M1i.LEa 505 M' i nj - 155,-I lQsJQH1Q11.-e3anD www' Overheard and Over-read IH the Administration Offices Nearly verbatim: Pilot Mound, Missouri, lan. I7fl'l, IQII IDIEAN I,OVE'1"l', IJEAR SIR: VVould it be possible for you to let me know how many cuts I have? I am home at my sister's wed- ding, and it'I haven't too many I would like to stay until the end of the week. 1 .ui 55.3. 'I Respectfully yours, P. B. -l- I,ater letter from same student: Chicago, Illinois, Feb. Q, IQII. IDEAN LUV!-1'l"l', IDFAR SIR: Enclosed you will lind two notices. The "non- attendance notice" was for my absence January 17th to January zjth. It was due on account of two reasons. In the first place I went home for my sister's wedding that took place -lanuary ZISI. In the second place I was suflier- ing from over-strained nerves. I had been in con- stant attendance with my physician and as my condi- tion became alarmingly worse I found it necessary "CANIJIDA'rEs FOR DEGRE to go to him at once. It is for these reasons that I apply to you for the removal of my cuts due to bad sickness. Respectfully yours, P B PRESIDENT CHIcAoo CUl,1.I-IGH, DEAR SIR: XVill you kindly tell me please some information as to whether your college teaches about agriculture? If so, what are the ways to get in? If not so what would be the name of some school by or near Chicago somewheres around the depot. I am much obliged in advance, 1Signedj C. R. Jones. QIFFICI-I ol-' THE PIXAMINER rIiHE UNIvERsI'IY OF CHICAGO january 20, IQII. NIY IJEAR MR. HINEs: Replying to your letter ol' Nlanuary 6, IQI I, I would say that the University OIAQIIIICIIQQO has no department of agriculture. You will lind a good school of agri- culture at Urbana, a college with a genuine country atmosphere, live hours ride from the University of Chicago. Yours sincerely, CSignedj If. S. N. IS. Urbana is in Illinois. Rosternville, Kansas, Friday, IQIO. I THIS Looks LIKE GREEN - 5015 I B , ca 6 IQII HD gnu oocmnd- QRS' ,T 1 Departmental Courtesy Hayes in Psychology IAf'gives vent: "lJiclce11sLst11l'li is ll mass of pickled mental fThe comeback of the English Department we shall print in the CAP AND CTOVVN of 1 ' F The "C" Bench at 10: ' 4 4 1 Hello, Bill, how':s the kid? Feeling pretty poor ?" Hey, Pete, Going to the house F" "I'll Hunk that history suref' Got the mill-:ings with you, kid F" usllyl Vl'ho's that dame in hrown F" Letter for you on the ruckgu "VVho wants to go down town Pl' Vllhat gou going to do tonight," "Say, give ME 21 dzincef' 1 "Coming up to Pol. Econ PM "Where D111 you get those -1- H Meetings up in Cobb at twog' "Well, who's going to Gym F" A MASS OF PICKLED "Have you seen George Cohan's show F' MENTAL STATES "Come on, let's go in." u nl as as ns Q 30 states." QIZD. 1 'Y l"i2zS' 1 Q?" l l i I' i , pig :Ei 1553 No1t1v1 BALDWIN IN FRONT OF HI'l'CHCOCK 507 I ca et - 'W lQll 5110 ann GOGHI1, l MQ? ', X -W 441 f- In .1 Ggff' Rubaiyat of a Flunker cbt mnmmm ombmm This morn a yellow notice catne my VVay, ' QH-11D '0f'1""" 'Tis like the Notices of Yesterday, Omffoffbfffftffff And this makes three-a fatal numiber that SPEUAL NOTICE Shall take my Honors and Degrees away Ah, has not such a story from of old To ,A Down Man's successive generations roll'd Form g Of such a clever, earnest Student cast 1, Work reported incompleteg consult Dean and ln- structorg SEE 17l'!l' Course f- - - 2. No work reported: consult the Instruct-Jrxf credtl is sought: C+1urse - i rf 1. Grade reported. lov law far nnirlf cuur c must be repeated 1lcred1r 1s sought. C-1urse 1.4i-7 - -f Vrf- ' 4. Course reported, zomlrlzormfp second exam1n.111o11 must lie taken 1f credit 1s soughtg see urn' Course 5. Course reported, conditioned or mcompletei Course XV, 2. lx must be taken during the next quarter of resr dence tri order to obtarn credit: Course, English I, 3. 6. Only one-hall credit allowed hy the Instructor. Course K- 7. Course reported, but not reglsleredg consult your Dean il credrt is sought: Course S, Credit reported for.,-f. hui COUYSC 'CSB' ren-J ag 3 consult your Dean. instructor, Course 4 '- Tlrz Lhrwruly Rrrurtlrf. SEE OTHER SIDE By blinded Faculty from out the Fold? You know, my friends, with what a brave Ca- rouse I got my Studies in mine own Frat House, With dampened Towels wrapped about my Head, At Night when all was quiet as a Mouse. Strange, is it not, that of the Myriacls who Before us passed Required Courses through, Not one bestows a Note-book good enough But we, poor Brutes, must always study too? Myself, each day, did eagerly frequent Doctor and Dean, and heard great Argument And thought I knew each Course, but evermore Came out by the same door wherein I went. In Law the seed of VVisdom did I sow, In chapel occupied the foremost row And this was all the harvest that I reap'd- "I came like Water and like VVind I go." The Moving Finger writes, and having writ Moves ongand so do they whom Flunks do hit No grease nor pull can cancel half a Line You're just a Flunker'that's the End of it I Z is 1 'lt LA WR li N cr: OSCAR COOPER 61911 an gnnooazxnd- p p P5535 I- I' 'Tv , Eh :rg ii Q' 243' A 1 fill, "Emil ll' ing- : .- nl., 'U 'In T A ,. I y,. , it I 'f rv Q, rf, Q I' . al.. ww? I1,f55"'i 2,17 1' I K .. H4 3, ' f ,if ,953 1 fl ' 1- ' I 0 , I Cv ,,...,..y1, f' ,, Ax tx flltlsiiiifl I "Egg 5, it flf r li:'il2 l Al:tIifl2'lftif11KzQ2'z Aft- it " ' "W, fx its ,ill :. 19552 sl 'wr f I .li if ll! A l' I all is-2' ' ' . ,1 :wa fftjlfstfml 's.m.94 UWM wt- .ts-:'4:.,:'rm. .1 I ,ff-my Tug, ?a:l'5-Wat, ww 3-'M 'Q 1 7472745 gg gf 1 I ,v x at Q ilf-w ie' wffililflg . 1 all - flfgine.. ,2 'Mem ,mt 2,1 3131 l 1 I iwlglllllll l fy,fx,-a1,tWl2.3i I 'Q .'Zl:M.l .ft iul .. xQilwei,. Q 1 !"5 '1 I ' fakff iQlIxtb.l'ltl':Qxii'4i1 ISALDRIDGE AND I-Imuvis ON Y. M. C. A. INvias'1'IoA'rr JN Why doesn't some one write a story for CAP AND GOWN about: The football hero, who having tid goodnight to one fair Greenwood maid blunders in upon the domestic peace of two others in a lirst Hoor rcom instead of escaping thru the unpeopled vestibule? The Maroon editor who called at cne of the halls at 1:30 a. m. to take two enthusiastic women reporters to watch the Daily Maroon go to press? The hall freshman who set an alarm clock under the daxenport where her bosom enemy was to entertain a man. ONE MORE IQINIQ IN THE HONOR POINT SYSTEM A group of progressive business minded Iihi Iieta Kappa students haxe organized the Collegiate Insurance, which is now olfering the following policies to all students who can pre- sent a certificate of intellectual health: Paid up Quarterly Iolicies for 6-ti honor points, and Four Year Honorable Mention Ilndowment Policies. The premium For 6 honor points is 1 ,hour's study' daily and I nights cramming before exams or its et uivalent in hlulhnv iowerg for more honor mints, the nremium increases in , 1 I 1 vw 4 tx I v . I . . geometric proportion. For the four year honorable mention endowment policy, the premium is two nights at home per week and Saturday morning in the I.ibrary, or its equivalent in judg- ment of snap courses and the psychology of the prof. The following have already applied for policies: -WLM vii I I I 505 Grier IQII gap ann The Way a Freshman Comes out to the U Apologies to Southey How does a Freshman Come out to the "UHF A little boy asked me Thus, once on a time, And moreover he asked me To tell him in rhyme. So, I told him in rhyme, ll had rhymes quite a fewj It is thus that a Freshman Comes out to the "U.', From high-schools diverse, Some better, some worse, Right off from the farm VVhere he's never known harm, He comes to the city A terrible pity. THE CLUB IN ACTION There he gets quite a shocking From Three-quarter Club knocking He's made to go running All pretty girls shunning, No one heeds his groaning Or disconsolate moaning S0 hurrying and skurrying And darting and parting And shaking and quaking Now smoking, now choking Turning and twisting Around and around, Now shouting, now spouting, Deafening and dizzying the ear with his sound. Retreating and beating and meeting and treating Delaying and straying and playing and praying, Advancing and prancing, and glancing and dancing, Recoiling, turmoiling, and boiling and toiling, Dreaming and gleaming and streaming and beaming, And "rushing," "four-Hushingf' and blushing and gushing, And so never-ending, but always ascending, Knowledge and pleasure, experience blending Till at last it is true that the year is all thru 'Tis thus that a Freshman comes out to the U. "lVIu1,TU1v1 IN PARvo": Appel, Daly, Donovan and Morrison in chorus: "But Na- poleon was not the only little man at thatf, 5 10 .F- GHH 1911 Gee env Gogmfcllifa That Book . Now who can say that English here - ls plain or terse, concise or clear? No unity is here employed, And of coherence it is void, And as to sense, beyond a doubt, None ever yet has found that outg And should the Sphinx again appear This book would make it Hee in fear, And Solomon upon his throne Wiould vanish' with a fatal groang Not even Deans with utmost pain Could any meaning here explain. How They Sprang from Emmons Blaine to Cobb I sprang from the class room, and Alice and she, I sprinted, Fan sprinted, we sprinted all three, "Good speedlu cried the janitor, and back the door drew. And "speedl" cried the students to us running thru. Behind shut the big door, the sounds sank to rest And cross the lot vacant we galloped abreast. Not a word to each otherg we kept the great pace, Neck by neck, stride by stride, never changing our pace. I clung to my note-books and felt for my theme, Then stuck in each hairpin-but always a dream- Would the fates sure be with us-would nine forty-live And Cobb on the fourth Hoof see us there alive? 'Twas early at starting but while we drew near The gym girls tripped out and the bell clanged out clear. At Law a great black crowd all came out to see As we lluttered by them-Fan, Alice and me. One whispered, "The tall one, I bet you a dime!" . While Alice gasped brokenly, "Yet there is time!" At Haskell, Fan groaned, one heard the quick wheeze Of her breath, saw the stretched neck, the staggering knees, Observed the hard sidewalk, an iced concrete plank, As almost down, then down, Fan shuddered and sank. At last in the far West a doorway gaped slight And "run now" breathed Alice, "for Cobb is in sight!" Up, up the iron stairs we two clattered and ran When all in a moment, she gasped, "On-you can!" And there on the oak seat she placed her whole weight. But stopping nor naught could save her from her fate. Then I cast loose my notebooks, each hairpin let fall, And at length on the Fourth Floor I stood, after all! Next what I remember's-an empty class room! My short breaths come shorter, my cheeks left their bloom, When across my mind inner there shot a bright ray VVhich blazoned too late-K'Consultation today!" 511 1' Ax I I I Ir! 3 cane IQII CIFIP ann ooczmy-g ARE 'IIHESE FRESHMEN Quandary of a Freshman They tell me that to be a Deke NIy father must have bonds and goldg To be a Delt I'll have to star In some athletic game, I'm told. I can't get in with Alpha Delts Unless some brains I strive to show: Phi Kappa Psi requires that I Should go a pace that's not too slow. I1'I can actor write a play I'll get a bid from Delta U, And S. A. Efs, I've often heard To politics IHUSI not be new. A pres'dency ol' class or club The lietas think I ought to makeg The Sigma Chi's-they judge one's clothes, No Frosh in "ready-made" thev'll take. Most all Psi U's perform in meets, In Bartlett tank I'd have to playg To be a Phi Gam Ill announce A new engagement every day. To be a Chi Psi or Kappa Sig I think would be a jolly lark, And I am sure I'd qualify For I come up from old I-Iyde Park. If Phi,Delt I would like to be I must grow fat and lean toward Law At smokers must an A. T. O. All other pledges over-awe. A Phi Kap pledge must bring with him A chicken on which they may dineg The Sigma Nu's in down town press, And Delta Sigs in speaking shine. Most any frat should honored feel If I should deign to join its ranksg Altho A Senior said I'd better take Xkhatever I could get with thanks. ' YV' . WLNET' Wm -CLARA AND Dick cane IQII QD ann Q3OGHD,,'g - Some Public Speaking of our Athletics I don't know that I have anything to say to you, but we all done-I mean did-the best we could Saturday. It was a hard game, but we did our best, and as long as we tight for the old Maroon, we will try to do our best. I haven't anything more to say to you, but we did our best. It's going to be a good game Saturday. The fellers are all going to play hard. You ought to get out and support the team, and cheer us on to victory. I hope you'll come to the game. We'll try to beat. I hope you'll come. We had an awful good time in Japan. Vile all got sea-sick going over, but we had an awful good time there. The Japanese girls are good looking, but some ot' the fellows were mighty anxious to get letters from the girls back here on the campus. Everybody over there asked us to banquets, and gave us line things to eat. We beat VVaseda, but they were a nice team to play against. The scenery is very attractiveg you ought to go over to Japan and see it. REMEDY: MORE PUBLIC SPEAKING FOR OUR ATHLETES QA speech taken down in short hand in a public speaking Wg classj: All candidates for the Varsity C should have a requirement oftwo majors of public speaking. Why put this grievous burden on our athletes? Because these athletes have more need for effective speaking than anyone else. They have to talk IUOYC. They have to talk at the most important function in college-the mass meeting. Talking most,they should talk best, but strangely, they talk not only not best, but often least well. lt SCGIDS inconsistent that 1nen who can so splendidly coordinate body and head on the gridiron, the diamond, and the track, should fail so signally in coordinating head and body on the platform. Yet you know this is true. Think ofthe boring mass meetings you have attended. Think of the speeches you have longed to do yourself' rather than listen to the agonized utterances of our heroes. Remember the mass meeting to celebrate the return ofthe baseball team from 'lapang l'CI'l1Cl11l5CI' how every one went to sleep, how every one would have gone home but for the fact that lVlr. Vincent had not yet spoken. I have asked SILIJ prominent people on the campus what they think of this matter, and of them 503 agreed that our athletes needed more training in speaking, the others were Varsity men. Mr. Stagg is persuaded that more public speaking will help "The boysf' so he endorses this plan heartily. Let us then, undertake the little red tape necessary for the administrative action to institute this requirement. FOSTER HALL WALL il RRRMMR IS RR 513 'S A I" V Y V IA? one IQII CCSP ann ooanno- And Nary a Rain Cheek Batter up! Strike one! Now the game is well begun Good ball! Fair hit! fx., "Make a homel get a run!" Drip, drip, Players slip. Soon the game is 111 a muddle, Runners flop down in a puddle. For 'tis raining out of doors. Here is proof: Through the roof, In a stream the water pours. "Heavens, stop "Get the mop!" The pitcher's nose receives a drop. 1 'vs UPLAY BALLH In Chapel occupied the foremost Row And this was all the Harvest that I reap'd- "I came like Water and like Wind I go." The Moving Finger Writes, and having writ Moves ong and so do they whom Flunks do hit No grease nor pull can cancel half a Line You're just a Flunker-that's the End of it. fC THE Two HERRICKS 514 i rg 4 EIB gnu Gown- GHWQII Elle Sonne The poor professor does not know Why I can't keep the placeg He thinks I'm dull and tells me so, I take it in good grace. I'm sure he neither knows nor cares -lust why I watch my watch so well, But I am waiting for the bell And She'll he waiting on the stairs. My thots poor Balzac cannot claim With tales of there Parr: This single sentence, "je fuous aizm-" Is quite enough for me. My testy ennui Balzac bears He knows the symptoms all too well, He lcnow's I'm waiting for the hell, He knows She's waiting on the stairs. The poor professor writes each day A zero next my nameg I And thus with each he speeds my wav Toward Her, the one, Que faimf 1 Bientot I'll Hunk, adieu tristes cares I'll leave you when I leave this cell, We'll listen for another bell, Quand nou: have met upon the stairs. O THE XVALL FROM Cons BOBBIE AT THE BEACH 515 6531911 HD emo GOCQITL' Another Rise and Fall r The University of Chicago, October 15, 1911. DEAR MoTHER: Justa word this time to say that I'm all right, for I'm going to a very important meeting, the first meeting of the Amateur Aviators. All the big fellows of the University will be there. VVell, it's time, now, so good-bye. With, love, HARRY. The University of Chicago, October 18, 1911 IJEAR MoTHER: No, that wasn't a joke about the Amateur Aviators. Why, we're going to buy a mono- plane to make trials with along the Midway. Going to race with autos. I say, you and Dad will have to come up to see our hrst, will you F Best love, HARRY. The University of Chicago, November 2, 1911 DEAR MorHER: 'lust time to tear off a note before I take the train for Philadelphia. Isn't it dandy that I am the delegate? The fellows want me to look around to see which is the best kind for us to huy. That is, we may not buy it, exactly. Perhaps we can sort of borrow one. Must go now. With love, HARRY. November 14, 1911. DEAR Mo'1'HER: Big day, today. A local inventor, Mr. Barker, talked to the club at the 10:30 hour. We're going to huy a Santos Dumont Demoiselle with our 82500, so I guess it was alright about the Club deciding not to send me to Philadelphia. I'm going over to get Stagg's permission to keep our machine in the basement of Bartlett, so goodbye. HARRY. November 20, 1911. IDI-LAR Mo'1'HER: Say, I don't get what Dad means when he writes that he won't contribute to help his son rise in that way. He's as bad as the faculty. All their offers of money are tied down, and what we want is to raise the Hdoughf' That's quite an aerial joke, isn't it F VVell, anyhow talk to Dad. Love, HARRY. November 22nd, 1911 DEAR MOTHER: Today we're going to show the people around here a few things. At four olclock, Mr. Barker makes his trial Bight. l'm off for Mar- shall Field, now, so goodbye. Will write after the Hight. HARRY. N. B. November 23d. Well, what do you think? VVe were all over to the field, waiting for Barker, when a telegram was brought me. Barker had fallen from a' motor cycle and broken his leg. VVhen the crowd found that out they nearly I ' died, and the Maroon featured it today this way: "Earthly Fall Pre- vents Heavenly Flight. Downfall to Hopes of Aero Club." "OE THE DE1v1o1sE1.1.E IITYPEU 516 gg Guia IQII 9110 ann caoaiingq The Dress of the Hour A 'PALE or HALL COOPERATION AND Goon FF1.1owsH1P When Mary Richardson announced that she was going to make a chiffon dress for the Blackfriar Prom,the hall laughed the idea to scorn, but when at dinner the night of the dance, Mary announced that the dress was merely c11t out, the girls rose in a body to help her put it together. The courage that had dared to whack out that 83.00 per yard stuff deserved the re- ward of that dress for the Prom. Excusing themselves before coffee, eight self-appointed modistes hastened to Mary's room to look the situation in the face. There on the table lay a handful of soft silky treacherous chiffon, which must be a dress before eight o'clock. Neither trimmings nor silk fora foundation Were in readiness, for Mary had ideas of her own about squandering money for inconspicuous details. A less bold and capable hall would have surrendered then and there to the impossible, but with dometsic art students and practical dressmakers in their midst, these girls were nothing daunted. After five minutes' survey, they hit upon the key to mastering the situation. They could make a dress in time, if they made it on Mary. A Mary had figured herself the chief Workman and director of the undertaking, but she had not judged her helpers aright. She soon found herself standing meekly in the center of the floor-her 81.00 princess slip on-trying to obey the bewildering variety of orders of eight indi- vidual minded fast working girls. Alice and Sarah had sewed up the skirt with coarse, cotton thread, and with jerked firmness, were fixing it onto the slip in plaits around a high waistline. Two more girls sat on the floor, and turned up a crude ravelling hem with stitches which would have meant a "condition" in a textile course. The convenient border hid all traces of that effective haste. In the meantime, Kate and Dorothy struggled with the kimona-sleeved waist, and between her revolving at the direciont of the hemmers, Mary raised arms and lowered and raised them again, throughout the adjustment ofthe waist, like a windmill in a changeable wind. When the waist was securely fastened to the slip and the skirt, Dorothy sewed it into Mary with mighty stitches from neck to waistline, as irrevocably "on" as our unfeeling aunts used to sew on our doll's clothes. Artistic Rose improvised trimmings, by skillfully fashioning rose buds from the pink border of the chiffon, and sewed them at neck and sleeves. Lois folded a belt of the goods and stretched it around the multitude of stitches which marked the juncture ofwaist and skirt. The crisis had been met. Marv could wear that dress: as she had been sewed into it, Mary would have to wear that dress. There would have been time even to have sewed in sleeves, had the style demanded such troublesome adjustment. After the storm and stress period of hurry was over the unanimity of the workers was shattered. The bone of contention was nothing more than a dozen of harmless pink roses, but the combat was nothing less than a drawn battle. Mouths bristled with pins and sharp words as the girls argued, one one side that the dress was too soft for the roses, the dress needed no ornament, Marv must carry the roses or wear them in her hair, and on the other side, that she had to wear them, that the dress needed just that touch, and that her hair was complete without ornament. She compromised by one rose at her ear, and several at her girdle, and the hurt spirits of the hall forgot their hurt in the search of the house for accessories that would match the pink chiffon gown. At 8:15, Mary proudly left the hall, wearing her new chiffon dress, and Emily's pearl beads safely hidden beneath Dorothy's pink party cape and Helen's pink scarf, carrying Myrtle's pink slippers in Lois' pink bag. The dress makers watched her from a window upstairs, and beamed down a "Have a Good Time" look, and said to themselves "It's our fault if she does." They knew she would, but they didn't know until morning that they had sent Mary to the dance fifteen minutes too ea rly. 517 'FV I' J 1, X G1 e IQII GD gino GOGHIL' The Professor lNYith apologies to R. Kiplingj. A fool there was-but he did his work lEven as you and I J For a Prof. who thought he was trying to shirk, liut the fool "plugged" on with never a smirk Doing each day the daily work. tliven as you and Ilj Oh, the vears we waste, and the tears we waste, And the work ofour head and hand, Belong to the teacher who did not know, lAnd now we know that he did not know And never did understandlj The fool still grinded, on knowledge bent, tEven as you and Ilj But brains to this fool the good Lord had not sent, And he never dared ask what a question meant, ' -f V 1 1 b , 3 ' .gg ' P- sua- ,waf- ' f N. ea -Im WH1'1'1i LEONARD .... ...lith- So the fool had to follow his natural bent lEven as you and I Q His brain had grown, but his spirit had flown, And the youth which he lost from his life Must be charged to the teacher who did not know. lAnd now we know that he never could know And never could understandj The fool lost his health and he nearlv went blind, I fffven as you and IU To this fool the professor was never kind, The cause for his failures, the Prof. could not find, So he kept him right on a perpetual grind, lffven as you and Ill And it isn't the shame, and it isn't the'blame That burns like a red-hot brandg It's knowing what the question's about, When a dark, sparkling eye puts our wits to rout, So we cannot get any answer out, And Hunk when we understand. ! 518 2,11 6561911 gap emo ooannd- N rA 'I Fate The chimes' elang tells the tale of parting day, The laughing girls come slowly in from school. But one still sadly wends her dreary way A theme a day for English lV's the rule. Far from the gadding crowd's delightful talk, Her sober thoughts must ever keep their wav Along the n1em'r1 haunted vale shc-'ll walk To find the subject for her theme a dafv. For her, still more tl1e midnight oil must burn: No midnight feast can have her loving care. No suitors come to her their fate to learn, Or beg consent their lonelv lives to share. Beneath that shaded light, that green light shade, VVhere grew the theme in ever towering heap, Each word in proper place forever laid The weary maid at last succumbs to sleep. The waste of study and of candle power And all that had her weary shoulders pained, Awaits alike the inevitable hour Her theme was read in class aloud. Full many a theme of purest thought serene The dark unfathomed depths of desk drawers dear, Full many a work is writ to lie unseen And waste its wisdom on the orlice air. urmmuam, The JTKIO if-Ieujheng , etx .1 l 1 mwtiial f. 519 "W Geri D H G Ii QI CIE emo Gown' Good-Bye to the Quarter ltfftvl' Prazdj Goodbye to the Quarter! 'Tis overl Cobb Hall is as still as a tombg The co-eds, the grind, and the loafer, Make way for the janitor's broom. There only is left the recorder, Recording each Hunk and each con Reducing the chaos to order, Sending notices off by the ton. Goodbye to the quarter! The quizzes Whose end is to make or to break, The instructor whose talk fairly rizzes, The prof who cant' keep you awake, The teams that our team should have beaten, The scholarships we almost won, The banquets where we might have eaten, The themes which We just had begung HULL GATE "CoMMIE" The mornings asleep in the Chapel, The evenings awake at the "house," The problems we hated to grapple, After last evening's carouse. Goodbye to the Quarter! Another Will come with its proms and exams, And gallop away like its brother, In a whirlwind ofcramming and "damns Will it come with its Senior moustaches Grown longer, or shorter-or gone? QWill its fondest hopes smoulder to ashes, And flutter away with the dawn FQ Will Starr's courses be sparser or fatter? Will books at the Press cost as high? Will meals at the Commons-no matter! Good-bye to the Quarter-good-bye. 520 cane IQII Gap ann oocmnf Some Mistakes which the Editors desire to Correct CLASSES SECTION: The Spring Athletic Carnival was held on lNlz11'1S, 1910, instead Olhlxilly 21. ORGANIZATIONS SECTION: French Club instead of Le Cercle l5r:1ncnise. PUBLICATION SECTION: CAP AND CSOWN Associate editors-'lieichgrzlelder instead of Teich- gracher. Daily MHFOOII Associate Editors-Stevers instead of Stevens. DRAMATIC SECTION: Dramatic Cluh picture-Misses Hewitt :ind Bnrlield are Il1CA'0lll1glZidlES in the lower row. ATHLETIC SECTION: De Beauviere instead ol' De Buuvierre. Ehrliorn instead of Erhorn. The Literary Committee fE 1 Us i LATTEIL HILL BRIQEIJ RF'1'1cK1i11 HAR1v1s CATLIN SHEPHIQRIJ 521 GR EEQE53 Hs Invest vour savings with Al5SOLU'l'E SAFETY in First Mortgages on improved Chicago Real Estate, vielding 5 per cent, 55 per cent, 6 per cent an- nual interest to purchasers. Fifty-six venrs of conservative hanking. Xvrite for our latest list. General Banking Loans on Real Estate Ashland Block Clark and Randolph Streets, Chicago T he First National Bank of Chicago with its alhliatetl institutions: lfirst Trust :intl Savings Bank :incl the N1lIlfJI11llSllliC Deposit Llompzinv, presents its compliments to the reatlers ol' the Cap and Gown, and is pre- paretl to meet the neetls ol' those who require hnzrncizil service of the highest class, without regzlrrl to size Chicago's Finest Hotel Qftiers the best accom modations and service for banquets, conventions dinners and dancing parties. The magnificent ban quet and ball rooms of this famous hotel are un equaled by any in the VVorld For their beautiful decorations and luxurious furnishings, and we invite the inspection of members of all classes, societies, fraternities and clubs. Hotel La Salle gives more for the price you pay than any other dhotel in Chicago. GEO. H. GAZLEY LaSalle at Madison St. CHICAGO Fl " ' + ++ :al I , ..ir " ' , . lil ,cgi if 0 . 100, 0 4 0 11,0460 WEEE rr ff . l f S 'r li I I 'G tl ....,,,,,r.1"l 1 sr I li ill l 'Nm ii' Y lil if SI to 1 l il 'I I lllllllwl A lkffll K ' ij li if ' 1 "' . . li' Q WWW?" ' r ' ' I u i fr gg 5 - It ff + w :?f . L74 Ez?-. -N 'V f eelin:-Zfzn- ' fsi RQKQ 1 GRACE OF BODY BEAUTY of FINISH MECHANICAL PERFECTION and the LOW COST of UP-KEEP have created a demand for Woods Electrics Woods Motor Vehicle Company 14o8 Michigan Avenue Opal-Glass-Lined Oak Refrigerator l-leivht, 45 in., wrtifh, 56 in., ff Depth, 2I in. Ice Capacity, loo lbs. Highest grade S olid Oak Wicket' NewConstru ded Refrigera- tor, lined with Opal Clan, "better than marble" for S3l.75 You hui' the lllickes Refrigerator direct from the factory, at actual factory prices. You save all the dealers', 'iohhers' and department store profits. You get the Vliickes at the price asked everrwhere for ordinarv "enameled" refrigerators. The'Wickes New Constructed No. 230 is made of solid oak, to last a lifetime-perfectly joined, and beautifully finished. The food compartment and door are lined throughout with OPAL GLASS, 7-I6 in. thick. Our exclusive construction gives you double refrigeration from every pound of ice. Opal glass makes the VVICKES ahsolutely sanitary. Youiz Morley Rrrunnrn ir 'ri-is WICKES is Nor EXACTLY AS REPRESENTED. SEE AND USE this high grade refrigerator in yourhome. Send for Free l3eautifulArt Catalog. It shows you the famous Vliickes Refrigerators OiiALL sizes-inside and out. Guaranteed and SOM bf' The Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. 314-328 So. Wamsn Avenue, CiHlCACO fEsTABL1sHED OVER 60 YEARS, 0X5 C90 4fLRoP0 QS Double Daily Train Service Lv. CHICAGO 10:02 a. m. 10:15 p. m. ,YO Af. sT. LOUIS 6:02 p. m. 7.24 3.IT1. Stopping at South Sid:-'l'l11'ol1gl1 Stations Iilst, 431'1l, -33I'll, liiirrl, Grannl Vrossiiug' Kensington and llarvm-y Daylight and Diamond Specials by Way of Gilman, Clinton, Mt. Pulaski, Springfield Parlor cars, Buffet Club cars, Free Reclining Chair cars, Dining cars and Coach Buffet Club cars, electric lighted Drawing Room Sleeping cars Returning: Lv. ST. LOUIS 11:28 a.1n. 0:10 p.m. Ar. CHICAGO 7:28 p.m. 7:15 a.m. For tickets, fares, and sleeping car reservations, address the undersigned or apply at City Ticket Office, 76 West Adams Street Commercial National lianlc liuilding R. CARMICHAEL, Div. Pass. Agt. Phone Cent. 6270 ngham hower X t' aff!! lx X fl I l ' I ,Q l E 1 l 1 D! l Q , lil s g su ' r .. - gig. 5 , . - S 1 I- ' , ! tl'-iff - ,Dre .' eff' W' ' X ., ,N : 1 N 1 Q56 gf g y A-5 li, 'qi' Q.. 0- '7' 5 Z 4 f 1 'Lv' if ,Ag-Ze. lil . W , A' r " " my we v 1 , vw .4 A M,-, .. ,- 3. 1? I -- I ffgl. 5' o i gl 'Qi' V as fill Q . ixers afford the full luxury of the Shower Bath. By no other means can be secured the com- plete and instant control of temperatures. INGHAM SHOWER MIXERS have been in constant use for four years in the Bartlett Gym- nasium, giving entire satisfac- tion. INGHAM SHOWER MIXERS are made for steam and cold water or for hot and cold Water. INGHAM SHOWER MIXERS are absolutely anti-scalding, the construction being such that a child can operate the bath with perfect freedom. INGHAM SHOWER MIXERS have many other features that will appeal favorably to you. Our descriptive booklet is sent on request. The Imperial Brass Mfg. Co CHICAGO, U. S. A. with E99 MaLennan 725 ZH' H7166 In all its Branches 2Q South LaSalle Street Chicago NEW YORK OFFICE MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE 54 WILLIAM ST. goo NICQLLET Avn. DULUTH OFFICE LONDON OFFICE 314 SUPERIOR ST. 5 BISHOPSGATF ST. Geo. C. l'ursr Chas. F. Fan F nrst F onning Cut Stone Contractors Contractors for the Cut Stone of Mandel Hall Reynolds Club Mitchel Tower Hutchinson Commons Kitchen, Cafe, and Cloister Law Library Harper Memorial Library Q50 Hawthorne Street Corner of Oak Street 'lielephone North 510 CHICAGO .VA W! M30 X. W SW1ft s 3 N Prem1um Hams J and HQFQW f Q Bacon Q have a dehghtful, m11d flavor f found 1n no other brand of smoked meats because noth mg IS om1tted 1n curmg or smokmg that W111 add 1n the least to the1r quahty and only the best of those 1nspected and passed by the U S Government are branded SW1ft s Premmm Thxs care 1n preparat1on grves a un1form1y perfect product SW1ft s Prem1um Hams amd Bacon e1ther whole or sliced, can be bought of dealers everywhere. Ask for Swift's Premium and be sure you get it. Look for the label or the brand on the rind. Swift 8: Company, U. S. A. 4 MQ: 7 f 'Q P7 5 71 .7 :QM 0 6 ,, its 49 If "'- 9 . . 6 " S' Ps , e . if fi 1 f N S yn. 'Y 1 j ' M... u 'MX Sinn- M X-5 tv N 'D J' use f' N! . t - h X fll x . H. ! Pl. I t II 'Vf wa N" f' Ram Q X, 563 f J S fr p , i . . m- qt" mt . X r ' ttf 7 . , . . . . , . , . . 7 BEFORE and, AFTER the PLAY dine at the SEAT! BFEQURANT S. E. Cor. State and Adams Sts. Each State in the Union Represented by a seperate booth The Largest, Handsomest and Best Ventilated Restaurant in Chicago, Dining Room Cooled by 36 Oscillating Fans 1- -...- Unexcelled Service, Cuisine, Entertainment O. B. STIMPSON, Mgr. Tclcplzozzc' 1ftll'l'l-50115171 WHY OT be Entertained While You Dine? The States estaurant S. E. Corner State and Adams Streets furnishes not only 11 well prepared and tastv meal, with excellent service, hut also an enter- tainment that is unique and pleasing, IVF are flu' O71-gI471UfOV.5' of Midnight Vaudeville a high class entertainment consisting of selected acts, interspersed with illustrated songs. Every might Hqftvr the 1110-zu," II p. nl. to I rl. UI.,-f-70171 Ort. Ist to fum Irt. Admission complimentary. LET Us Rssiikvk A TABLE Fon You NEAR THE STAGE O. B. STIMPSON - Manager Telephone Harrison 5171 Illinois Trust 85 Savings Bank La Salle Street and Jackson Boulevard, Chicago Interest at Z - Interest at 3 per Cent 2 per Cent per annum i ii , per annuna OH Savings on Checking Accounts -. Accounts Capital and Surplus, 13,800,000.00 The Board of Directors of this Bank is composed of the following well-known business men: Henry A. Blair Frederick T. Haskell James C. Hutchins John J. Mitchell Clarence Buckingham James J. Hill Charles H. Hulburd Chauncey Keep John G. Shedd Illinois Trust Safety Deposit Company-Safe Deposit Vaults Uldest Savings Bank in Chicago The Hibernian Bank ffrrzzlzlirlird 1867 S. E. CORNER CLARK S Monitor-i S'1's. QENTRANCP: ON Monuos S119 Savings Department Deposits of Une Dollar or more re- ceived, on which interest is allowed at the rate of three per cent per annum, com- pounded half-yearlv. U 1 Open Saturday nights from six to eight o'clock. NVe respectfully solicit your patronage. Henry B. Clarke Mgr, Savings Department. BANKING Houas- IO a. in. to 3 p. ni. Saturdavs-o a. tn. to 1 p. rn. and ' 6p.m.to8p.m. The attention of the Facultv and Stu- dents of the University of Chicago is especially invited to the Strong Director- age, Efiicient Management, and Conven- ient Location ofthe Drexel S tate Bank of C lzzeago Cormoie Gitovu Ava. Sz OAKWOOD Bvn. RESOURCES over J8z,5oo,ooo.oo OFFICERS M. B. Cottrell, Pres. E.. D. Stevens, Vice-Pres. R. J. Neal, Cashier D. B. Ke d nne y, Mgr. Savings Dept. DlRECTORS Ralph Vanvechten. Chairman ofthe Board, Vice- Pres., Continental :Sr Commercial National Bank. L. Nl. Smith of L. lVl. Smith 6: Bro., Real Estate. lVl. S. Rosenwald, Rosenwalcl 61 Weil, Mfgs. of Clothing. Eclw. D. Stevens, Capitalist. C. Weiser, Capitalist. Frederick H. Wickett. Attorney. A. G. Becker, A. C. Becker Gr Co., Bankers. jno. A. Cauger. lno. A. Ciauger 61 Cn. Nl. B. Cottrell. President. With an up-to-date bank in all De- partments and careful and courteous at- tention assured to every depositor, your savings or checking account is invited. An Old Established Bank for Southsiders lil RICPORT Ol-' THE CONDITION OF The Corn Exchange Natlonal Bank OF CHICAGO AT THF CLOSE OF BUSINESS, MARCH 7, IQII lilCSUI'liCl'fS Time loans..5533,li.34,5ll5.5T l3emuml" S,ll4El,33l.lN R4l,Tll2i,Ni9li.T.3 f- 4- I Ove1'4lr:1fls . 1,984.83 I"'W""1 Hb United States Bowls 1 THU mm 00 , . . . , 1 ' .', .' ., .' , Izlpllill 5 .5,UUIl,UUO.lNl Othfll B0'f'lh' . A343-'l"5-45 Sui-plus. . . .3,smrx,nun,0n Nexx Billllx Iglllllllllg ,,.. 2,llllll,UllU,IlIl Ivmliviklwl Iwofitg mm 407 .g., .fm W, N4 ,Vg Q- c'i1-cumimi. 1,ms3,em7.5o Cllgcfigfbll " A " 'I' " ' I,IYl1lC'll1lS I'11p:xicl . 40-1.110 C11-'gIl'se. 2,ll4U,6TS.04 Dgfflfliglll Q N- 4-, .N Bimkvrs S:51,mnn4,l2n,:59 . m .,.. - , 1, 4' ""' ' Incliviilllzll 311,-15314211.25 lil,5Sli,5-10.13-I Due from m w - TI'GZ1S.II.S. 2-l7,IlIlIl,UIl 23,IiIiS,-1549,-lil Q71 .HT 349 46 v... . -. . . 511,314,3elll.-lil OFFII'ERS-Iiruest A. Hamill, Presimlentg CIIZIFIPS L. Huteliiuson, Vice-President? Chauncey J. Blair, Vice-Presiwlentg D, A. Moulton, Vice-Presiclemg B. C. Szmiinmis, Yice- P1'6SId6IlIQ John C. Neely, Sec-retzlryg Frank XY. Smith, Cusliierg J. I':llXVflI'll Mzulss, Ass't Cashierg James G. Wakefield. Ass'L Cashier. DIREI'TORSf1'l1:1rles II. Wacker, Mui-tin A. Ryerfzcm, Cliuiliieey J. Blair, Iimlwurml B. Butler, Charles H. Hullmrcl, Clzirence BllC'kIIlgIll1lIll, Be-njamiiu Vzirpenter, Clylle M. Carr, Watson I". Blair, Pfrlwin G. Foremzm, Charles L. Huteliinscm, lflelwrml A. Slieilml Frederick W. Crosby, Iirnest A. Hamill. FOREIGN EXCHANGI-I LICTTICRS UI" l'Rl'IIDI'l' f'ABl,l-I TR.XNSI"IZRS Kozmmski C9 Yondorf A. G. BECKER 73 DEARISURN sT. 6: CO M PANY INCORPOR.-WED Investment Bankers C if nz nz U 1' C 1' iz I AND First Mortgage Bonds FOR SALE S. W. CURNHR LA SALLE um! INIUNRUE Srs. CHICAGO Continental and Commercial Nat'l Bank Capital Surplus of CHICAGO Surplus P3223 N. If. Cor. Clark and Atlanis StS. OFFICERS CIEORGE M. REYNOLDS, President HARVEY C. VERNON, Ass't Cashier RALPH VAN VECHI'EN, Vice-President CSEO. B. SMITH, Ass't Cashier ALEX. ROBERTSON, Vice-President XVILBER I'IA'I'TERY, Ass't Cashier HERMAN XVALDECK, Vice-President H. ERSKINE SMITH, Ass't Cashier JOHN C. CRAFT, Vice-President JOHN R. XVASHBURN, Ass't Cashier JAMES R. RIHAPMAN, Vice-President XVILSON VV. LAMPERT, Ass't Cashier WM. I. BRUCKNER, Vice-President DAN NIJRMAN, Ass't Cashier WM. G. SCHROEDER, Secretary FRANK L. SHEPARD, Auditor NATHANIEL R. LoScH, Cashier EDWARD S. LACEY, Chairman ot'Advisory Committee ACCOUN TS or BANKS, BANKERS, MANUFACTURERS, IVIERCHANTS AND INDIVIDUALS INVITED Continental and Commercial Trust and Savings Bank CAPITAL 53,000,000 Trust Savings and Bond Departments SURPLUS SS500,000 OFFICERS GEO. M. REYNOLDS, President JOHN JAY ABBOTT, Vice-President. CHARLES C. VYILLSON, Cashier FRANK H. JONES, Secretary WM. P. KOPE, Ass't Secretary GEO. B. CALDVVELI., Mziiiziger Bond Department TID' Alllffl-ffl! Stmvlt offfzilr Bank Ir Orvmvf fu' flu' Stotlcfloltfrrt oftlir Contrrzmztaf and Com- i lII1'I'L'liI1l Nllfl-OIIIYI lgllllk Of, fill!-6'l1gO FOREMAN BROS. BANKING CO. IIO LA SALI.E ST. CHICAGO Capital and Surplus S I,500.000 ESTABLISHED 1801 INCORPORATED AS A STATE BANK ISO7 OFFICERS EDWIN G. FOREMAN . . President RISC,-XR G. FOREMAN . Vice-President CIEORGI-I N. NISISIE . . . Cashier JOHN VFERBORGH . . Asst. Cashier SAFE, SECURE, 6 PER CENT FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS 7I'ZL'l'Ilf'I'-IIIHI' Yf'lI!'5 Il'I'f1IOZlf ll L0.fI. S. W. STRAUS Sc CO. Adhering stricrlx' to Mortgage and Bond Banking, and specializing in FIRST lX'IOR'I'G.-VIE REAL ESTATE BONDS on cen- trally located, improved properties in CHICAGO, solicit the patronage of Invest- ors who are seeking conservative invest- ment at the best rate of interest consistent with ahsolute Safety. XYRITE 'FODAY FOR IJARTICULARS. :Uk for Spfrruf Ciirtzlfczr Ivo. 30 S. W. STRAUS 8: CO. IXIADISON X CLARK STS., STR.-RUS BLDG., CHICAGO, ILL. CBRSON SMITH, President Capital, Surplm and UHdZ.Ul.d6d Tm f ity .59 9, 000, 000 Commercial, Foreign, Trust Savings,Bond and Farm Loan Departments under the man- agement of competent oiificers ll. C. l,E'l'liRSON, Assistant Cztsliier EDMUND D. l'lUl.l5lili'l', Vice-l'residt-nt C. E. lisws, Assistant Cashier FRANK G. NE1,soN, Vice-President Lrtm l.. Lillil-IR, Seth' :intl lrust Orhter JOHN E. BLUNT, IR., Vice-llresident F. W. l'HtmPsoN, Mgr. Farm Loan e J. G. fjl-KCHARD, Cashier H. li. l'. IDFANS, Mgr. Foreign Dept Accounts of Banks, Merchants, Corporations and Individuals solicited on terms consistent with ozma' Bmzking Methods lift' ,afggiff - ff will ,iilllff lf an f ,li Xl THE I UHESIER Repeating Shotguns USED IN THE U. S. ARMY. The U. S. Army authorities know a gung that is why, when they decided to equip some troops with repeating Shotguns, they selected the Win- chester in preference to all other makes. The experts of the U. S. Ordnance Board also know a gung that's why, after submitting a Winches- ter Repeating Shotgun to all sorts of tests, they pronounced it safe, sure, strong and simple. If you want a shotgun-buy the one whose strength and reliability led the U. S. Army authorities to select it and the U. S. Ordnance Board to endorse it-that's the Winchester. RELIABLE REPEATERS , ,Q at if p A mm! Sfrzfr and ldtznzs Streets I A ' I Q. " 1 U . A ' 'i ' ml I iii?"T'iwt,. . - : ' rn11"f"'i Iwi if A1 r ' I A ' A K ilu qnil- mi ' V, li L. -. immff ,ir ., if , .. " n , 1 '25 ' 5 N.. 5 IU QIIHH s ?4l'.TyrT, 'T.:' , JJ it V ' I N , I p V.5k 0 - .M p ..,.A , i i ' . " W'-- "1 ,ll , I its ' Q i ' ' ' lr. ,gr i a l lib .' ' ' . . , l L. W gin .ng'Il i' 1 mini' riiijl Billing: C H I C A G O S 'T ' tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiri 2 2 Sportmg Goods I t. writ ' . fi I I 1 1 nt 'im ' - Headquarters Everything for every indoor and outdoor sport here at 21 saving. Equipment for BASEBALL TENNIS ' HUNTING BASKETBALL I ROWING CAMPING FOOTBALL FISHING BOXING GOLF PHOTO SUPPLIES LAWN GOODS We carry the greatest line ol' Auto supplies in Chicago. Mctorcycles and bicycles at savings Chicago's Representative ' Hardware House Established 1872 Cutlery of all kinds, Percolators, Coffee Pots and Chaling Dishes, Tools and Supplies for all the branches ofArts and Crafts Work, Refrigerators, House Furnishings, Electrical Goods-in fact EVERYTHING in HAR DWARE Orr 81 Lockett Hardware Company I4-16 W. Randolph St., Chicago. Telephone Cent. 551 WM. A. FRENCH VIUHN A. WOLFE Si:Ciu21'ARY AND 'l'uFAsURm View l'kr:s1mzN'1' AND lDiisic:NEk T lze F remix qompmz Exclusive Tailoring for College Men ll ZQ E. lNlADISON ST., wA ,O 203 HEYwoR'rH ISUILDING C1 TE1,EPHiJNF CrfN'ruAi, 581 It's 21 Specialty of Ours 'lioCz1r1'y ll large Line of lfxelusive lfnglisli Flzmnels and Outing Materials Tuzifrn' for 57011211 .Urn Tezun-PzbvcSz1z'1'.i - - - - 'S',!,z7.llf!f1m! up Fluzzmrl T1'0z1.w'1'.w fu' lXVlIIil'1CUl'.S', 819.1112 and up TWVO STORES-25 EAST Llfxelqsow l3uU1.1av.ARD 7NoRTH LA SALLF S'l'RFF'1'-T,Acuw1A l3Uli.iJ1Nc: i lmlllllllllll Mossler Co. 2 4 lf 19 Jackson Blvd.-East ll "T7?f9'l l-ll' Old N XX, C 0- 509 . il ,I ' 'g If l' l ' ' i ll vllf' 1 ll ly "English Fashions" li li all ll Nfl ill lb W mf' "' ,i ' lim With tfzf Norz-Pnffrff'1f Sfzozllzffzzv All Nllllllllll , ll I ,, 1 foft, E115-V, Gfflftiflll Fronf ll iii lli l ll i i' is K l l li lx, l Juni l The "New English Sac" with natural shoul- i l l it N ll. . . . . l . F, ll , X' XML' W If tlersflac-simile ol the styles shown by the N ll ,li l :af leading New York and Boston tailors, 810 to X550 X Special Values 825. 1 l 'N lll l" , f l ,ll lxlfllll The New English "Raglan" outer-coatsn lxw li l l llmlxl lllx ' smart and verx' loose, rain-proof, rough ma l iff U M x X tl- rerials, 2525, 5930, 2335. X j I ill ll yllmjzll Special Garments for the College Men. ll " " 'fi l. Tf'lVfv11n11t'iJ Hf11'1'1'm11 41168 pl llftllllflfllt' 3884 John W ou My T pzilor Culmzzlzl I?1f1'!1f1'11g jizvlrwiz l?o11ft'zw11'f1', lffzxlf-.Yi'111'Shift CIIICHIIIP Harry G. Smucker T ailorf to Particular People Moderate Prices Fourth Fic W B ll g S INI A S Q My shop is head- quarters for correct clothes for the COLLEGE MEN 5520 to sso Foreman Quality Clothes O2-O6 VVAsHlNc:'roN g'l'RF ET MONARCH LEATHER COMPANY CHICAGO - BOSTON MUNAHIIHPP WATHHF5 Manufacturers of Leather for High Grade Men's Shoes W. J. ROOT PRHIIJENTANDTREASURER THE ROOT STUDIO COMPANY Official Ph otogmplz ers for The Cap and Gown 1911 ALL PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK IN THIS ISSUE IS THE PRODUCT OF OUR STUDIO Special Rates to University KIMISALL HALL of Chicago Students S. W. Coit. XYABASH AVE. tk 'IACKsoN BLVD. Telephone- CHICAGO HARRISON zoqo DREKA Zliine Svtatinnvrg sinh iingruhing EUIIEP 1 121 Qiliratnut Svtrrrt Islliilahrlpliia FINE STATIONE RY INVITATII DNS Fon wunmwos AND RECEP'11oNs DANCE PROGRAMS INSISRTS FOR ANNUALS OFFICIAL PLATES ISANQUICT MENUS ! i A NE ESB WEBSTER'S NEW INTERNATIGNAL DICTIONARY The On! y New unabridged dictionary in many years. Contains the pitlz and essence of an au- thoritative library. Covers every field of knowledge. An Encyclopedia in a single book. The Only dictionary with the New Di- vided Page-. A " Stroke of Genius." I 400,000 Words Defined. 2700 Pages. - 6000 Illustrations. Cost S400,000. 'TT' Post yourself on 6-5, this most re- ! w, 'X markable sin- v "il 'lx ' 'X I 1 1 ds, sf.. . g e vo ume y -y. - get V 1 xx sixN,,9' Z X t hm y, X X ti stxwiti X th I ,,.,,:..'52m ,kxggilx M " . f um '- X springs is M U s A stub SX f Q-rs. xmexxaxxuxxs X I I I . I 6 5 N il . 'satis 4 X Wt! e for sample f ii,-. mmm sa ss ' ar- Qxo fx-. -yXPS- I-' X isis ,ff irviifrxww Xqtx culara. etc. .f . .E13,-D XX:-.tk ww W Name is -at-1,-Eg ml -.-f f ,91ei5xe.'- -gi. - text paper and I MVS' f sig ' WESQ we willi I It Y-XX' . ' ig , sendfi.E5 I . 'Y Q ,: 4' VN an y H. s t ci 1 v i i, ff LJ. ff ,,',7' i Ffickf ts 'Sf' if ' A 0- D ..-1-. ' ,. V , - wwe ' ,ge--gk it QPL ' e in e ass , I' 'lihe Signature below names the best zgrzratte Made and marketed for men who can discriminate between the common and the uncommon. Our goods are the Burt but not the Clzruprrt. They are made for men OFGUOD TASTE. CQ DAX The Cigurrttr for tlzr lJt1I'flil'IllIll' Snzmlcrr NEW YORK 305 PEARL STREET CHICAGO N. STATE STREET To Automobile Gwners Dearborn Automobile Oils are of' the highest quality and vastly superior to other oils for this purpose on the market, Fort Putnam Auto Oil for Gasoline Mztcliiries, and Fort Douglas XXX Spe- cial for Steamers, are being used by hun- dreds of automobile owners, with perfect satisfaction. rlielephone us your requirements. Dearborn Drug and Chemical Works INICCQJRMICK BLDG., CHICAGO 'l'E1,EPHoNE HARR1soN -go3o HATs CLEANED PANAMA HA'rs AND BLOCKED A SPEc1A1.'rY When You Want A HAT G0 to cz Hat MAKER I am that Man NEW to this neighbor- hood but OLD at the business of MAKING Fine S2 and S3 H A T S Arthur Provencal 940 East 63rd Street JACK C. I,YNAs HARRY L. BRAIN 'hr Qlnllvgr Shun FRATERNITY -IEWELRY COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY STEINS PROGRAMS, PENNANTS ISEATEN METAL ENGRAVED AND EM BOSSED SIAAIIONERY LEATHER GOODS AND PEN FURNISHINGS IIZ8-ZQ IVIASONIC TEIVIPLE IJHON ES-CENTRAL 3366 Au'ro. 42477 Mrs. C. P. Van Inwegen ISZI East 1-grcl Street Supplies to Several PRUMINENT FRATERNITIES Ask them iftliey :Ire Szltislied S. M. HUNTER D. E. HOLT S. M. Hunter 8: Company Contractors and Builders 5643 Jefferson Avenue Phone H' P' 469 PHONE HYDE PARK I3I8 CHICAGO C. Ho'I'TINc PR , . President F. NVAGNER V. Pres. 31 Treas. Lamson lXlliCI-IANICAL AIESSAGEE AND PACKAGE CARRIERS CONVFYORS AND PNEUMATIC 'IQUBES COMPLETE EQUIPMENT The Northwestern Terra Cotta Co. MAN UFACTURERS OF High Grade Architectual Terra Cotta AT HARPER MI-:IvIoRIAI. A A 5 .Vain Uffifr mnf ll Orff! ' 1515 CLYBOURN AVE. Ser ville CHICAGO 3QS'1'qyN CHICAQKQ BRANCH f5FFICEZ 1415 RAILVVAY Ex. Henne 85 Company Contractors and dealers in all kinds of Cut and Sawed Stone S. E. Corner ot' Fleetwood and Blanche Streets Chicago C. Everett Clark Company General Contractors and Builders Surrr I405-6, 'IIITLIA' Sc 'I'Rus'r l31,nc. no XV. XYASIIINUIUN ST, CHICAGO. ILL. Camping Outfits l-. l l lu l e l? -all Q il l l 7 IKM N Nix ll , 'lf f I, ta, Q! I Z4-3-gf Send for our complete Tent Catalog and Campers Guide H.Channon Company Chicago. 'Iihe ehoicest output of orchard, farm, iield and water is packed under the SAVOY lahel. ilihereliore when you want a really line article olifood for the kitchen or table and mind you there's economy in huying the hest, Asia 1-ron AND filfli Savoy Goons SAVOY Brand Food Products are sold hy retail grocers throughout the territory dominated hy Cliicago. Steele -Wedeles Co. Importers, Manul-a':turers and ,Iobhers Chicago, Illinois E are anxious to acquaint one or two young men ol' ability and ambition, whose present income in limited, with the splendid opportunities for engaging in the life insurance husiness afforded hy this agencv. Flhv mutual Zfivnvfii dlifv Jlnnurzmrv Gln. OF NEVVARK, N.hl. Organized 1845 ' Assets, 8I37,lI7,QQ5 Pics 8: CLARK, Gen. Agents II22 First Nat. Bank Bldg. 1616 Marquette Bldg. After July ISt will be Harris Trust Bldg. Telephone Hyde Park 473 A. H. MCGREW Lath, Shingles, L U M B E R Mouldings, Etc. 6-Lth Street and Madison Ave. CHICAGO Architectural Decorating Company fj7'lZCINlt'7ZfllI arm' Plain P!Il.Vl't'7'l-71g Con- trafrorfg AllUIllfHt'fIl7't'7'J of Plllffl-L' Rvfzizf Ornanznztatziorz in Cmnrnt, Pfflrtrr amz' COI71lDOJl.fli0IZ W ef A cAP1'rA1.s, B1cAcKe'rs, PANELS, mc. fiARDEN XIASI-IS, FouN'rA1Ns, KIARDEN SEATS. VVrite for Illustrated Catalog. tooo S. .I1iFreRsoN STS., CHICAGO. ...pm-Ax Telephone Cent ral 609 I ,-I-:fel gIE3 Caf470!'i',f2 1,116 if I Qae- J 'YR-1-69 151-15J'wAeAsH ,ave LQ ,-WL' CHICAGO- New Address 32-34 S. Wabash Avenue So Tlzzfv Tlzvn zfv fo Rt'1111'11fl You llmf flu' .S'fz1tI1'o of J. Ellsworth Gross the eminent photographer, is located on the Parlor Floor of the Wellington Hotel lackson Boulevard and Xvahash Avenue. Here is the ONE place in ALL Chicago where you can ohtain real photographic art. Sittings all day, and evenings hy appointment. Special rates to Fraternitx' Groups and individual photographs. PHONE, HARRISON 7555 P Tailors, Cleaners and Dyers Lzicliesl :intl flent's ilariuents Pressing :ind i'le-uning Wt- do expr-rt work only Goods ezilletl for and tlelivcretl 1518 East Fifty-fifth Street CHICAGO FRENCH NAPTHA CLEANED ONLY Suits Cleaned and Pressed : Sl.Z25 O'Coats : : : 1 59l.llU up Suits Sponged and Pressed hy hand : .25 Fancy Dresses French Cleaned 1 91.125 up Skirt or Waist Cleaned 1 : .65 up WE MAKE SU1'1's'ro oRoER AND GLTARAN'1'EE THE laissr Frr. EACH SUIT MADE TO Yoon MEASURE PRESSED FREE Fon rllHRl-IE lVloN'rHs 185fnfiol1 SSTH XIIQAR "EXPERIENCE IS EVERYTHING" r ant Stratton Business College gives its students the advantage of 55 years ol' experience in training young men and Women for SUCCESS All instruction IS given hy PRACTICAL SPECIALISTS of years of experience in the Bryant Bc Strattbzi Mfthnds and Systems in use all over the world. Our courses are the must extensive, most thorough, most practical and mast up-to-date otlierecl in the llnitetl States. Day and Night School Students may enter at any time. litisirwiss AND S'l'IiNOGRAI'HIC Couizsrs Bryant E5 Stratton Bu5z'ne55 College L. B. Vaughan QU. of C., ,Q7I, Manager So EAs'r RANnoi.PH S'i'Rtiif'l', Opposite Puhlic Library ISAGOQD gm: TO START! O f Use our Engravings ntgef Jclme Halnf fkg I DRAWINGS TON ES ZINC ETCHINGS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHS WOODWNVAX ENGRAVINGS ILLUSTRA NSWDESIGNS I'I AQ IIOI I ' ENGQQWQQ CQ. C H I'II CHI G O W-,H , . J: "af 'f irq ' L . L J y 4-. I 1 . 'N w K I , V . , ns. J 5 .V 1 1 W ,j J! V 4 F :'.- Af- ,4 ina' 1 . 2 ',,Q.':f'x " '. fa. 'I N 1 . ."' A t A 1, - , 5 . . 715. 51,--YQ, , fv .: 5:1 ,. 'H " -jj ,'f 11 '- -. ' '. ' t4:4:5'5' ,v .9 'gffi' ,V r- s Y 5 .f Q ' , -, xt . C L s. K . 4 ,Nl ,A , f 41 f' xr ' "N Y VA: . , . " 1 f 5 - . 4 .L , , - -15 . . . ' Q -ck .' 1 xS "p I V 'l'A. ,. , Q V A gmf Q ' . ' ,.. ....V ,' '74, I . V. ., , ., Q4 . Y . .-. I I Y, I ' " 4 ' y V X . - 4 7,.,. , x :, x .,. ' -5 'I T 1 ..- ,,. K r 5 1 , , A, 1 .Un , " . '- ., ,- .1 - fx. fr-' 1 ' 04 1 VI r-'D A, A. Y n'f f , , . . . .Q .. . a , '.: ' u - - YJ . I A4 , I ' 4: -v . ' - 1 1 4, .H-' I' 1 . - . 7 1 v f, . , .- .A-Q," ' - ,X ' g ' , J . . K I . ' " v, 1 ' N l Q 0 ' , -6: . gm '. . ' W." L- -. -.L'nlrfgr . - y A"' elif 1, l K y E' ff AQ , 'Z A "" "5 A Eggs: X27 'i 1 'Q' ii 2 ff E .4 -. " h 1 , 3 I rfa.:r..ff1 - . E f 2 msl tnigul un,,,, in F , mflgf 1 11 , mai' 1. g ' I i E w""'f 524529-1 lf , 1 1 an ,F 1 1, ulrillllu , Ea Q in 1 , .4 " 1 V' l' " Q .-iid 1 v I -:run M I I A H ,af 1. ,.--f-3 ,,3a,,,fe. ...MW , i ' J 1 1 If I ,PJ 5 il 5 111 1 l ll l 'T 4,- S f.:- .Adams Sc Pigott Co. . Sl'EL'IAI,lSTS Kid Glove and Fancy Cleaners 3I.1,Ie3I+5 XYABASH Ava., CHICAGO Tvlrfflom' Dnzzgfur 378 ALL WORK IDFLIVERFD, MA11.E1m on lfx- PRESSED i'RoM1"1'1,Y This space reserved for the contributions of some members of the "Cap and Gown" Staff azilors to owe Men Carver 8: Wilkie and Carroll Mc:lVIillen - STEGER B'LD'G Jackson Boulevard and Wabash Avenue CHICAGO ali! 0119 to allege fllm T he Um' ersity of Chiwzgo F----we -vfv ,xiii S, V P' uv: fiii :era .Li Ni -fue Qs' i . ig if - 1""i9? 'mid 'tif' l F t 3 - J'-HA.-. i gif .E--1 gs- 1, ,ss risk 1 i iw' "..: ' - ,-,. 0 1 ' . f' r is if E .l . cis, Z ., 2-4 IAV - I g. J A 1 Qu. ' A .f i 22 :7 . A E5 is 3 EH' I ' ' 4 .H I f of ' P M fr -- as ff ff sew-A g is .sm ,,, - 'Q-- VV.A,4 --. 1W A,-, . . . A A-fi . f Wiiiiini Il.-xlxm' IlARPER lllmionie-.L I,1nR.xnv HE Organization of the University includes the t li-aduate School o f Arts and Literature the Ugden qfiraduatel School of Science: the Vollcges lSenior and Juniorj of Arts, Literature and Scienceg the Divinity Schoolg the Law Schoolg Vourses in Medicine the Vollege of Ifducationg the Vollege ol' l'onunerce and Adniinistrationg the Vollege of Religious and Social Science. Faculty, Endowment and Equipment'-The facility nuinlmers four hundred and fifteen, offering instruction in twenty-seven departments and four professional schoolsg the libraries contain 490,-W5 voluines. The Vniversity owns ninety acres of land in Chicago: has thirty-one buildings. The University Year is divided into quartersg the Alltlllllll QOctol1er to Deceinherjg the Winter tJanuary to Marchlg the Spring lApril to Mid. Junelg the Suininer fMid June to August J. Students are admitted at the opening of each quarterg graduation exercises are neld at the close of each quarter. The Summer Quarter of the Vniversity connnends itself especially to teachers and pro- fessional 1llt'll. Full Vniversity credit is given for courses attended during this quarter, and in this inanner the residence necessary for obtaining a degree can be completed. A special pamphlet covering the courses for the Suunner Quarter is issued in the spring and will lie sent on request. lflvery department and group of allied departments issues its own circular descriptive of the courses, These circulars may lie had upon application. Degrees-The Graduate Schools confer the degrees of Doctor of Philosophy and of Blaster of Artsg tl1e Volleges, 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 l'hilosophyg the Law School, the degrees of Doctor ol Law and Bachelor ofl,awsg the School of lflducation, the degree of Bachelor of liducation. Fellowships, Scholarships, Student Services, Etc.WBy virtue of enilowinents and special appropriations, felloxvsliips and honor scholarships and service afford stipends or free tuition lo a niunlier of able and deserving students. DETAILED INFORMATION ON REQUEST T he U m' ersity of Clziwgo ogvrzs vinting 4 'f fiompang Qlh ago QB B filnnnn Zblui jf Sw EB arhnrn Street EB ll EFFICIENCY PRICE SERVICE These three fundamental requisites you are assured of when placing your next order for Printing with us Give Us a Trial and We will Convince You x". .xx Q . Qi E5 u 'V .Q ' ey' NxX1Nf'7 X 5 I il I, A -g V7 ' f I f X , .QL ? 1 f iQOUNg ei


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

1907

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

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

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

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

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