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

 - Class of 1912

Page 1 of 532


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1912 volume:

Copyright, 1912 BY THE EDITORS OF TI-IE CAP AND GOWN .,...a -,-w.,,. .ffvv-f, .,,:,:f.,f5 WI. 1 f ' ' " J Q- Mi f If ' 'Y ' 'UM3'ffG'Af!ifQ'bCff'fwli7,VMMM MW ff , yrvm,w4,'fyf"-,Mfgvfnf,-.,,:,w-:,'f,fff,g,,-,A 'PM if 5 , 29:5jj,Wg4Qqgf:,7'Q,Avg'1'QhviffzpaqqgzdqwjWm fm- , gg. M' A x "TT" 'dW13,'9?fMMg4fWf1W E J ,W . , . ,Q1.4!a5,,A: , w+::V V f xv ' r,' ' 1912 r s A v 1 X .1- 11 . EL 1. J- Z' :free 11 q--X ,Z ,1-11XXX1X,1 1. ,-1,-1 5. -5. -,LX XXXX1 1.11: J X 1:1 1.1-.XXXX :qi X Q.: IL'1Xf,l"fe-X'GJ"11"'f'x3QX..1ff""E1..X111'1x41'ri-+5X'X111l1:l5'fEL?XJ'LvX'i 11,1 'lg' 9' If - 1' - ' 1- ' ' 15" "api, -Q.. W-,QNX , 'XXX 1 1 X X 3 1, 1 'X , T 'X , t N-. 1 ,ff 1XX X f 3 ' , N 1 11 , , ,J 1X11 XX 11 1 N 13 -- 1 L X1 1 11 17... P1 af! . J, . -p. 5 X11 1 1 r X 4 r ' 411 1 11 1 1 .1 111 MX 1, 1 0 1 U X f 1 1 X1 , . v X . .-J' ,A 1 ' 1 X!! w- ,f 1 1 dxf". X X 1 1 f .X XV, 1 A u 1 ' ' . 1 X X 1 1 ' :'1 -- 1 X, . 1 1 1 15: 1 X , -v L " 111 Nl X , . . , XX ,TVA X V 1. 11 :XXX -111325 1 1 1 ..1111 ' ' "11 Q Y - 1 X 7,2 ". YK!-'FI U1 M-11 X111 ---'41 -"- 1 1 H ' ' 1 l - 1 1 X Xp1:X, X . 1 1 .X 1 1 1 - . , X: . X 1 , Y 1 . Y z- r 1 A 1 1 11 I 1 1 -- -, 11 -X! , , 1 1- H. Jr.. ' 1 1 1 ' 1 19- - . 1 1 'U' ' ' ' 4 1 X '1 X ' 1 111, 1 f .1 X X X 1 XX X 1 , X X .. .X XXX .. XX Y X , X -.X X, ,X X5 1 X X X ,-.. 1 11 X XX . 1 1 - XL, 2131-1 " ,. 1 X ' ,MX K ""- 111'1 5- 1 'ld 1 11 ' X X 1 ' 1 X X ' . X 11 any 1- " .1 L 1 X 1 1 1 11 i 1 f I-.71 X-X Jw X 1 X1 .1'1.':- 1J - 1 1 ' ' ' -' QXX7- - 1' 'fd 1 - .1 '1-. 1 1 ' ' 1,-, X111- f-.X-- X.1 X " 1 X X X211 11 1 ' i 1 .X-- - 1 11 1 i11'r 1 1 X1 1"-1: 1 . - XXX1Xv1XX XXX X, X 1 1 - Xf X X1 X X XXXX 15X 1 1111-'111 1 f11 - -1X1- 1- .E"U.,lfQX' L' Q ' 1 1 1 ' X' . 1 X if 'hi' 111191 1 X '1111 1,g1.1w:111- 1 11 1' 4: X 1 X 1 1- L"'1r1 X.1X 11 L , ,. 1111- -27-1 'F 1' 1451- H. -5, ' : 1 1 ' ' ' ' 1- 1111 1 .1 1.11 ,-' 1- X 1:15 '1:-'-1f1- !fF1111J0'X X X1 1 . 11 '1 - 1 , 1 g.X X n1'u-1-"- 11? 111' L1X1X. 1314: .1 11 . 11-1XX:Xf1'-1 ,X H151 X1 n -Z, I 4 1 X 1 X X -1 "gm Q :. : 1X.- E' ' 13 Z .-11 111X.11 fr-1 f ' ' '1 11111. -- - ' 1 ' qi- 1 1-5 '111 -' 3- '1111.1-Ll? ' - 'J . . '55-. . 1.",-Tlwf-1 'i12a'i-H1 --5 1'1,' 1, ---1 1 -1- -.- - ? 1, 1 X -111, -1 1 -X 1: X X1 - X. 1 . f .1 1 , ,Z--- 1. "' XX, ::.1 1- ,- X 1X.1 f1,.1X -X1 1X1r' -1 -- -- , X1j11-5 .1 . '11 X X 114 Q X X 1, 1 1 'XH1 1 111-'.'.X.-1- ,:- -11, X- 'XX Y . 1':1r T- ' 1 X 1' X11- .. ' 11 gf 1 1 1 1X-3, ' 1 114111, .1 .1Xj.f1-6 -1 g X '51-i'r.11,f1 1 ' lahies anti Gentlemen VVe make our bowl You have before you THE I912 CAP AND GOWN. VVe hope you will enjoy it. If it is a good book, we are satisied. If it is not, We are sorry We Wasted so much time on it. Please read it. It is yours. Very respectfully, DONALD LEVANT BREED l.Xf'lARTIN DELAWAY STEVERS HIRAM LANGDON KENNICOTT VVYILLIAM COPLEY BICKLE HOWARD lXflANsF1ELD KEEFE I 1 4 A 5 - gl' ill gig , 3 H53 Clluntents Special - 8 Faculty - - 21 Alumni - - - 3Q Classes - - - - 43 Academic Honors ' - IOS Organizations - - 113 Oratory - - - 143 Publications - - 151 Dramatics - - 159 Nlusic - - - 175 Society ---- - IS7 Athletics - - - - - 203 Womei1's Athletics - - 273 Dormitory Life - - - 285 Fraternities - - - - 295 VVomen's Clubs - - 379 Societies - - - - 397 Law - - - - 417 Nledics ---- - 433 School ol Education - 441 Divinity ---- - 447 Campus Capers - - 455 l I Qi, - W NHL, J 3 2 USL-T1 U 1 ' . . 'LV ,, V 5 1. '45 on I ' N z as U N D E N 1: 'r 1' f' ""' r Martin Qntuine Ryerson In dedicating THE 1912 CAP AND GOWN to Nlartin Antoine Ryerson the edi- tors are choosing to honor one oi the best and truest friends our University has had. Mr. Ryerson early became connected with the University of Chicago, he has been for many years a trustee of the University and is at present President of the Board of Trustees. He is also the donor ofthe Ryerson Physical Laboratory, the Ryerson Laboratory Annex and Vincent Field on the corner of 57th Street and Lexington Avenue. - lNIr. Ryerson has been a resident of Chicago nearly all his life. He was born in Grand Rapids, Michigan, on October 26, 1856. He came to reside in Chicago when very young, and in 1878 received the degree of LL. B. from Harvard. In 1881 he married NIiss Carrie B. Hutchinson of Chicago. lNIr. Ryerson's life is a busy one. Besides being director of several banks and large corporations, he is a director of the Art Institute, the Field lXIuseum, and the Carnegie Institution, and trustee of the Chicago Orphan Asylurn. VVhile Mr. Ryerson's personal acquaintance With the students has not been extensive, his constant interest in our affairs is Well understood and We may safely say that next to the founder of our University, he has been the most warmly loved and admired of Chicago's many friends and benefactors. 6 , ' -rar ' - M---,4 The Merriam Qiampaign Led by Assistant Professor Charles E. lhlerriarn, the University of Chicago faculty members, student body and even janitors last spring made a swift de- scent into the strenuous field of politics that wasunprecedentcd in the history of any American university. Although it failed to receive the crown of victory, the campaign waged by Mr. hlerriam for the mayoralty of Chicago was the most stirring of the last decade and the potency of the "scholar in politics" was borne in upon the minds of the complacent political bosses of the city with an emphasis that will admit of no forgetting in the immediate future. just as the politicians had smiled with amused tolerance when Nlr. Nlerriam came out as an aldermanic candidate, so did they again smile when they heard he was to be candidate for the mayoralty. But they already knew better than to say he was not practical. Quietly and firmly, nevertheless, he went about the city making friends of strangers and earnest supporters of friends. Then the primaries approached. Lined up against hlr. hfferriam for the Republican nomination were two boss-named candidates, each with an organiza- tion of paid workers. By this time the students and alumni took a hand. The Merriam club was formed on the campus, a club of men who not only believed but were ready to achieve. Against almost hopeless odds they began their work. And they really worked. They distributed circulars, they tacked up signs, they got out voters to register, they checked up polling lists, they traced the profes- sional repeaters, they canvassed precincts, they argued with relatives, friends and strangers, and all the time they talked hfferriam. And on the night of April 4, when the votes were counted they found that hflerriam had rolled up a vote that equalled that of his opponents together and had won the Republican nomination. Then came the real campaign. Against lXflr. hlerriam was Carter H. Harrison a former mayor and the head of a powerful political organization. It looked almost hopeless, even to his most optimistic friends. All the work of the primarycam- paign was repeated-and more. On election day, over a hundred students and more faculty members arose before sunrise and went down into the slums of the first ward, there to battle with the forces of "Hinky Dinkf' and his paid army of repeaters. As Challengers, clerks and judges they stood up against the thugs of the tenderloin and challenged the purchased ballots. Nlore than one of them was thrown out of the polling place, and more than one returned to the campus with a bruised face, but the vote cast in the corrupt wards was less than it had ever been before. The weapons of principle and of ideals, however, were powerless before the stronger ones of gold and by a majority of 17,000 votes Harrison was elected. It was a bitter defeat, hut a glcricus cne. Against alrrost insurmountable obstacles 160,000 voters had been made to place their faith in a man with a new political cause. And though unrewarded by the joy of success the University community had the satisfaction of entering the opening wedge in the long fight for a new po- litical regime, and a new and strong body of recruits was added to the small army enrolled in thefight for decency. Perhaps that was better than victory. I 5 ,M ff C. 13' - - . i . 1 T , f f e " -f 'g li fy., 1 I, " 4 , -- ' . if 'f'-ffil.,-' . 4. I TJ g a . - + Q +9 T . V' T a i ' V, .fL.,,-14 .. .,,' 9 ft 'Vi : ' ' I T I ll T . 1 Q A - ,, fi-7743 r E 1 V' a - T- . ' - ' - - ' ', ',f 1 F, is f. -- ' - P , ' ,I 1: , , :I I -7 V -MA' X ,,'-iff' . U I., .-.,- Z V , 1 .eff . ' 'ff " N ," 9 . . ..' i ts C . H fl . . if- ' fi ' slit, f T r r e f it g T 'NW A -A 4 ff F152 , t ' 1 - Mi, J M l 5 V, ip . . ' if ui - ,s f-ff: :V .F . si ni k ,ii Q Z ig. I ,E -.J-ei. hy P V V ,-, 4 5' 7' i-L .,TgfL if it . ,.A-Q tt gs, . my Y -in .V ','l V' ' ' ' lil? "" ' "" f'-' . TY 0 A Y p E , 4 "Argent on a phoenix gules an open book on the first, edged and bound or.'7 Such is lX'lr. Pierre la Rosels description of the seal which he has prepared for the University of Chicago, and which now, for the first time, appears in the pages of a CAP AND GOWN. Translated into plain English, the description reads: "A White open book against a maroon phoenix, said open book being outlined in gold." VVe learn from history that it took the United States just one hundred and nine years to decide on a suitable seal for the nation. The original committee, con- sisting of Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, and Thomas Jefferson, found it im- possible to suit themselves and it was not until they were in their graves and their children's children that our fastidious nation at last adopted the eagle and was satisfied. Under these circumstances the University of Chicago has done well in choos- ing a seal after only twenty years of deliberation. The committee, which is made up of hir. Ryerson, hir. Hutchinson, and President Judson, reports now that the design offered by hlr. la Rose of a phoenix rising from the ashes of a Hre, bearing S 1 1' n e - c .rr 'P - A n D - 6 o zu IL I if 3 T' --f- frm---cz-1 1 N E 'r 2 E N 1-1 u N D 12. E. D .A N D 'r w E. L. v E: r 'i-ff '-ggi, iff' spread upon its breast an open book has been accepted and made official. On the open book is inscribed the University motto: "ScienZizz CTEICdZ,' Exfolazuf Vitafl' "Let knowledge grow from more to more And so be human life enriched," which was originated by our Professor Paul Shorey. The seal made its first public appearance in the parade of the Spring Athletic Festival of IQIO. Its first public appearance in print was in the May,19I2, number of the University of Chicago Nlagazine. For some mouths it has been carven on the walls of Harper Library, both in the ceiling of the reading room and over the west door, center of the south pediment. If the seal choosers worked long, their work was Well done. Nothing could be more appropriate than the phoenix and the book. Nothing has been more vividly associated with Chicago than the phoenix. Phoenix-like the new city rose from the ashes of the old, and, phoenix-like, the new University up-reared itself on the ruins of the old University. As for the motto, we cannot but feel that it is just the one which would have been most heartily endorsed by President Harper himself: 'cLet knowledge grow from more to more and so be human life enriched l" - 1' a'ff"L1-'Fil 4 " ' -, IA 21.12 ::lT427f'fm ik? mf 'L - t ,. 1 1 -Lf gg f F lbw.-':. ' .1514-2z'aa:'..'fL.v:: 945. ff,s,.g4'f'9 32551 'if -1 , --s-f'f:W'yZ,"6?1fe".l:g ' . Q 'E 13 xt. "VL 'f3.f'- .' '97 gi'-'W' 1 '?' 9 Fw '- ' 'Ziff-ui"N' - .'qi."1f:.f' E Kiwi. Q . , 1 - . - , ."-f aw" f- ff.,-3 '- ' 'L af nat: -,r,,,, . ,-3 j - - , 1' H135-'viz if-Z' 4 f ,L ff wi 45'-'W ' f"' U' ' ' . .iii if ' LQ C' ' f 2- i f ' 'mp-z,: "f- 5.-rg ff- .1 ' af, f.- '- EF T 5,1 .- -'wi' ' 36 i Af 5, 7H..,,, .f ,,.4.m..,., ...W 9 -. H' . .-1.1 A- J-rw ' ,.-a"z5.f--gag,--.f.:1,..ff.:-yrfv ,g,Q'f,,, - :gf fzxff---5, , iff f""""' ",,.ff-24 4 E +6 i ist" ' W f f" -. rw f f 9 'r n e - c Ji P - A n D - 6 o tu IL , - ,J il Q ,,,,.. Q....xN1NE 'rz E N H U N D :Lan .AND 'rw E. LV E:f'f"E'i.'l-ygg For the past few summers a large number of undergraduates have taken ad- vantage of the summer courses odered by the Geology department, and have spent an enjoyable and profitable vacation in the out of doors, Last summer the Held courses were probably more popular than ever before. All through the. summer a geology camp was maintained by the department on the shores of Devil's Lake, near Baraboo, VVisconsin, but the most important event was the Colorado trip, which was taken by over twenty students. The Colorado geologists left for Ouray about the first of September and were occupied there until the beginning of college in October. Dr. lVallace VV. Atwood was in charge of the course, and Dr. Salisbury visited the camp for a few days. The amount of actual good which the student reaps from such a course as the Colorado trip is incalcuable. Besides teaching him the truths of geology first hand it ollers him a splendid outing. From the number of registrations which have already been made for next summer,s held courses it would appear that they are at last coming into a deserved popularity. 10 Y S ,xi 5, ,, , V, W , l. , ..-...,- 5,- ,, I 1, I, ,. 2 .ff . ...lf 1 - ,.:1, 5,5 1 ,g.., , ,- , , , v . ' , I w , ' 'N X I X A X .i- 3 X X xx? 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H-.IL11iEizTi.5i-E: i12::g-fr W W Y - A S' ' Alhf- ,S X , ' fRT!i1i."Zif.L. .7 - -- ,--- - - ,- .-2f- - ' ,1 41 f ff? ' 'uf f Z xx K S hi-5 A Q. I V' I it a f , ,K , ,ff b fh,f,,l - 3,1 ' -f, F, Z, . 4 1. 455113 ,p l K' ' M 7- -Q' -:J W " K ':?,,M.iff11-'ff 'l -Jig Y,-ff , 'il i-ff !- 1 11:-ea' "-AQ ,Ol I -f--4' 451? ,., T I1 G - C - P ' I-l - . f" I Yi ---FF?--NN 1 N E 'r E. E N U N D 12... E N D T 1" The Ebirh Zlnnual Qtiyl 1 ., 4 QS... as r V- X- z, 5'-an . 1 " ' M153-L V. F N 'ag Fa ,.afwsf,eSF . - 251 5:49-'f i' i.. 4- -,3::, .za A. .2 -. 'f ' 1-5:3-Q Pu 4- " ' ss- "X ' . cz... ,-QQQE8 ,.. 1214- . . .. . 1, .1 V V - .1 ' stir: jzstihal The Spring Athletic Festi- val which had been Washed away by a rain storm the year preceding reappeared on the 3rd of June of last year ap- parently none the Worse for the deluge. It was held at the time of the second game with the W'aseda Team, and con- sequently took on unusual proportions. The boxes which were erected for the occasion were filled with Chicagoans of note. The Governor of the state, and members of his staff, the mayor, and members of the City Council, and many people who have attained fame politically, socially, and otherwise, were present. The classes paraded in costume, each class drawing a float. A committee of alumni composed of L. Brent Vaughn, D. A. Robertson, and Ralph Cleary awarded the banner for the best class display to 1912, who won the banner at the preceding festival. Honorable mention was awarded the class of 1914 for their excellent turn out. The program for the Festival consisted of entertainment both for and by the members of the VVaseda Team. Sixteen couples performed a hlaypole dance. Four of the Japanese, in native costume, did some of their swcrd dances which were particularly interesting, both be- cause of the unusual character of the dancing and because of the strange songs by which they were accompanied. The annual Law-hiledic and lnterclass Relay Races were run, the Law team winning the hrst, and the team representing the class of 1911 winning the second race. The Vllaseda men had never seen a relay race before, and thought it quite the best form of sport they had ever seen. The Varsity Baseball Team was in- hospitable enough to conclude the after- noonis fun by thoroughly trouncing its guests. 'AX 12 'r 11 e - c H P - J-1 n D - 6 o tu. rx, ' - "----5-7,---NN 1 N E fr z E N H u N D 11. E D .A N D HT W E, L. V E. L,"""y11j :AL3,L.:, .5 EZ . The Festival was the rnost successful that has yet been held. There were over two hundred and fifty students in the parade, many more than had taken part in the others. The costumes and Hoats were better thanin the precedingyears. The general sentiment of the students seemed to be: "Here's to our Spring Festivals! Bday they live long and prosperll' I 5 'fi , , . 03...- f -- - e '-' - ' f" ' . ,igipas '-1 f.v:1'iV'f'f"'-'I' Er a-f ' - , '-r""'1' -'-" T.: nn. :V M 1,-:'-4' --,gaze 1512- 1 ,usa f',- . -' 44, - - ,I my .. 1.4, :i,5.'-g,,.:.:35.3-. r. 4 f , - ww. 'f -5.. -...,,. 2. ,mtv www - W' :- +fa.."'r-4.14-H'?-':.:f.fs'f ' 4 ai :Z-av: I '-' f -Q A Q .: -t n 1. - lf -1 r, . . - f'1T'fx, W, ' . ' 3, 2 -5 35: V. . V. . l '.,s 1. . , - - :,. : fy 5 11.3-. -i..,.,5 1 ..,3,, 2- 'V Q i - f . . ff ,, . , ' tn ' ,sg "5 -f T fe- Q ' ' 533 ,- '-" 'v'Ie ' -' .Q 'L-:T R-vlfifs 1 20' -' " "M si . e.'S'-'Fi' Q '5fP':2:"1?3:ikI:-3"f:'fs3fIf .. i.. ,- . ,. b f .s-.1-J'f'j:-45522. -C55 1 ' fi"'3'- ' E sf' V ' P .' VZ.i-4:55'43:5'53wZ?r5-3-aA113.3'if-'ill-112152221. '34-"'i:fZ31-if f 1 ,51 . ' 53 A fi' 'frm ' . ., ' if . ' - W?Y?f2f',yf2,5:B':i' - ,.,,,f'2, :Y .'2E'4.'. me- -Q ,, fix. 4-:uf 'nf .-,-.Awe - -' H. -v v- , , iw -Nev? . 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W Z?" fr V .. . 7.,,,. - ,5g2'..,i':g3e4,V43g,.5:5e .3.f...'ag4,..3.g.:mw3-41'1 -A -3 , , 1, f UZ'- 'V' W9'fP'i5Zff'ffQE72f'-2'.if'?if-5' '-'Jig' fi-.' ' 1 - ' V, . . - . - I-"V 1 . . . . . ' V1.Lf+.V.V 14 1 T-Gm -ff I I A - f"" 1 '.'V S ' I I ?l '-7553--NN N E 2 u n 1: s. N D -r f' "" Ebel Iaarper emurial library Ground was broken January IO, IQIO, four years to a day from the death of President Harper. The corner stone was laid June 14, 1910. Construction has gone steadily forward, interrupted only by the accident to the west tower. It is planned to dedicate the building June IO and' 11, IQI2, just two years and a half from the breaking of the ground. gs - The main features of the buil were determined by the report of the Com- mission of 1902, whi ffmadp the m itral fember of the Library Group and placed the reading room' atv' yoip grdg ad the bottom. Besides this it was of course demanded ftiful, as becomes its memorial character and its commandingw 1 eglagrfndi'fl'ilg,gUinli'iiersit3f buildi is in general, and that, as beiits the fact that agtuagrieecilsiof ighole University and is to be a memorial to a convenient and eliicient workshop. it .,5'p,g- ,.,. f- ".. f ' V 'rhegfeatfeaa.'-,gi-Jam nthstiiifa aoql whieaasvatsgtfiop Hoor of the middle section of the buili iii11g,f49.H' ui. li -a iif rnediately to the li- braries in Haskell aids tlieiii and working f ' Q i 1 A Us if ir i, , My rooms of the librariigsxggjeii FOOIHS f0f SPC' cial collections are ptroviiii d gn ig-H angle, zettgigfwf the two towers. The book stacks re: -dir ctl K, -ni enclently or' the building- The u and a suite of oHices for the Presicleniti'oi, 'ihetUnivgif .63 if ll' fen' allgeli ccupied by stacks. The Historical andmSociail Science group, whose building is eventually to be built just east of the new building, is.-for the present given quarters in the east tower. Philosophy and Biology will have theiridepartmental libraries in the west tower, until such time as more permanent quarters can be provided or the space is required for less specialized purposes. The building has four entrances, three from the quadrangle, one in the center and one in each tower, and one from Fifty-ninth street, in the center of the south side. Of these the west tower entrance is the principal permanent entrance. The public catalogue and delivery desk are on the third floor of this tower. A pas- senger elevator and two Hights of stairs in each tower run the whole height of the building. Electric book-lifts likewise run the whole height of both towers, from lower basement to sixth HOOP. Pneumatic tubes for the conveyance of book orders and charge cards connect all parts of the building. Speaking tubes and telephones facilitate viva 21065 communication. 15 NINE EENI-COIN! P.ED JKND TVVELVE gai- I Tilflnhergrabuate lift Undergraduate life at the University of Chicago is essentially different from the accepted "college life." True we have football games, classes, green caps for the freshmen, and other things which are familiar to the college student throughout the countryg but somehow things seem different. This difference is quickly noticed by men of other colleges, and is usually explained by saying that "there is no spirit at Chicago.'7 Nlost of the under- graduates cannot refute this accusation, because they themselves can only feel the difference but do not know what it is. Some explanations are offered, such as "we have not yet had time to create traditions, and this is what the undergraduate life at Chicago lacks? Others say that the trouble lies in the great number of graduate students, still others put the blame on the great number of students living at home. None of these explanations seen satisfactory. For traditions, we have the "C" bench, the Senior bench, the Senior moustaches, Ca tradition rather hard to maintain, because of the embarrassing immaturity it reveals in so many casesl, class caps, and other of the customary things in student life. True, we have not Nlichigan's traditions of "Joe's and the 0rient," but it is equally true that we are better off without it. The same thing is true of Hthe Boneyardv of Illinois and of class rushes. Our "Cn bench is a satisfactory substitute for the Yale fence. Lack of tradition cannot explain the difference. The difference is to be found in the spirit. The accusation that Chicago undergraduates have no spirit is not true, they have a different spirit. The Chicago spirit is not the "rah rahu type, which delights in tearing down barber poles and fences or serve as fuel for bonfires. ' Chicago undergraduates go about things differently. A freshman who does not wear his green cap is not brought into line by a ducking in the Botany pond, he is simply branded as one who is not worth while. lXffen are not compelled to do things at Chicago, they are allowed to them. ' The true spirit of Chicago looks to the man, rather than to the institution. The Chicago undergraduate life tends to develop the man,to subserve institutions to him, rather than to subordinate him to the system of undergraduate life, rather than to put him into a great machine where his only chance to be himself is the chance afforded by the machine. This is the true keynote of Chicago spirit. The freshman wears his green cap. Vxfhyf Because some upper classman tells him to do so? Because he will be thrown in the Botany pond, or will have his head shaved if he does not? No. He wears his green hat because it is a good thing for him to do so, because it enables him to recognize his fellow classmen, and to feel the communal impulse which is the heart of undergraduate life at any college. He realizes this, because under the Chicago system, he wears the hat voluntarily. i The undergraduate life at the University of Chicago may be summed up as the life for the man, and sensible traditions, obeyed by the students because it is to thestudentis own welfare to obeyhim. Suchasystem does not make the fresh- man at once a full spirited Chicago mang but it allows him to grow in the spirit of the University, and it gives him memories which he can retain in after life with no regrets. And this is, after all, the best type that could be desired for under- graduate life at the University of Chicago. 16 " 324' W I "I: V 4 ,f,. 2-J Q, nuke-X-fzohwf 19-fu YW c- ' , 'Q : rm x 'gil 5: . QL 4:5 7 x 9 6 I Tlwlialhemar ZKUHJ Qlbtustnan Zuerglnnus 41915211 Cllijarles QEhmuniJ Iaetnntt leon jlllilanhel 4 15 Y jfrank MH Iaenmcksman C U x I , 2: x N f 1 If 5 ri k 3' sf ' 3- 0 9:g, '2 xfpf' 95 'N 45 if wx -5' gp ,- ' ' Ol r"' , . E E .. .. .. E ,. . . ,1f2.Eg'fia, 4 reffmtmxraszfiisf 'F-F" 5 I lf"-"' 3iii?s'i3:af5Yif:wwfsi2YQ2fEzk1k.s:gi X :w a N.+'EQ,sESxf'aEES':, . as ,, , 3513.3 H .Wi , .1 .. : 1 2 SEVENTY-NINTI-I CONVOCATION HUTCHINSON COURT TUESDAY, JUNE 13, IQII Oraior: Count Johann Heinrich von Bernstorff, Imperial German ambassador to the United States. Subjeez: "The Foundations of the German Empire." Receiving Line: President Judson, Count Bernstorff, IXfIr. and Mrs. Harold F. IXfIcCormick. Degreef: 465 degrees and titles. Of these 203 are bachelors'degrees and II4 titles of Associate, 47 masters' degrees, 18 doctors of philosophy degrees, Q LL. B., and I8 D. degrees. Election Z0 Phi Beta Kappa: Leonard Galvin Donnelly, George Harold Earle, Harvey Fletcher, Mary Cornelia Gouwens, Olive Louise I-Iagley, Elsa Irene Hen- zel, Alice Ferguson Lee, Davis Hopkins McCarn, Edith Prindeville, Ruth Reticker, Ella NI. Russell, Carola Schroeder Rust, Mary Elizabeth Titzel, Florence 'White Election to Sigma Xi: 'Warder Clyde Allee, Clifford Daniel Carpenter, Carl Robert Englund, Thomas Bruce Freas, Edward lX'Iaris Harvey, Wlalter Samuel Hunter, hflaurice Goldsmith lVIehl, Charles George lVIcArthur, 'Wade hfIcNutt, VVilliam Abbott Owens, Fleming Allen Clay Perrin, Roswell Talmadge Pettit, Paul David Potter, hflildred Leonora Sanderson. 18 'Qi' o W - c fi pi - A n D - es zu ns I, - j'--7551.5---xx-I x N E -r E: E N H U N D rn.. E D .A N D 'r w E. 1. 'V E 1' f ""' if -"L-153,39--Pi' EIGHTIETH CONVOCATION LEON RXIANDEL ASSEMBLY HALL, SEPTEMBER 1, IQII Orator: Henry Eldridge Bourne, D. B., L.I-I.D., Professor of History, College for Women, lfVestern Reserve University. Siibjert: "The Liberation of Good Vxfillf' Deg1'ae'f.' 174 degrees and titles: 21 associate, I3 in College of Education, 8 A. B., 39 Ph. B., IO S. B., I4 in Divinity School, IO in law school, I7 IVI. A., 18 M. S., 24 Ph. D. Elfcriovi to Phi Beta Kappa: Nellie hiilarn. EIGHTY-FIRST CONVOCATION IVIANDEL HrXLL, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1911 Orator: Professor Inazo Nitobe of the Imperial University of Tokio, Japan. S-iilijech "American Influence in the Ear Eastfi Rfceivi1igLi1if.' President and hflrs. Judson, Professor Nitobe, and NIL and Mrs. Ma1'tin A. Ryerson. Deg1'fef.' 116 degrees and titles: Sixty associate, 4 in the college of Educa- tion, 39 bachelors? degrees, 8 masters' degrees, one LL. B., and 3 Ph. D. Election Z0 Phi Baia Kappa: Benjamin Franklin Bills, Jane lVIcDonald. Election to Sigma Xi: Winifred lVIcKenzie Atwood, hffelvin Amos Brannon, Joseph Stuart Caldwell, Joseph Kumler Breitenbecher, Ansel Francis Memenway, John Benjamin Hill, Paul Nicholas Leech, Loren Clifford Petry, Loran Ogden Potterf, John George Sinclair, Ole Olufson Stoland, Charles Henry Swift, Harlan Bretz, Edward Moore Burwash, Elliot Rowland Downing, Charles William Finley. EIGHTY-SECOND CONVOCATION LEoN MANDEL ASSEMBLY HALL TUEsDAY, MARCH 19, IQI2 Orator: George Edgar Vincent, President of the University of NIinnesota. Siibifct: "An Old Guide for New Times." Rfceiwiiig Liiie: President and lVIrs Judson, George Edgar Vincent, Dr. and Mrs. Henderson, Miss Marion Talbot. Degrzzf: 125 titles and degrees: 5 Ph. D., 8 D., 4 NI. A., 2 M. S., 45 A. B., Ph. B., and S. B., 58 associates. I Elected to Phi Beta Kappa: Jean Meil Work Gibson. Elfczed zo Sigma Xi: Lyman Keith Gould, Rachel Emilie Hoffstadt, Edmund Charles Humphery, Charles Edwin King, George Lester Kite, Gleason Chandler Lake, Leopold Joseph Lassalle, Esmond Ray Long, Elton James lX'Ioulton, Chess- ley Justin Posey, Jens Madsen Rysgaard, Bernard Henry Schockel, James Kuhn Senior, Earl Edware Sherff, Charles Thompson Sullivan, Walter Sheldon Tower, Isabella IVIarion Vosburgh, Robert R. Williams. Joseph Zavodsky. 19 'ggiigigglgit QIQIQJLMIS IIEEQ 0000000000000 I OFFICERS MARTIN A. RYERSON ------ President ANDREW MACLEISH - - First Vice-President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON - - - Treasurer WALLACE HECKMAN, Counsel and Business Mgr. FREDERICK A. SMITH - Second Vice-President THOMAS VV. GOODSPEED - - - - Secretary TREVOR ARNETT - - ----- Auditor MEMBERS Clay: 1 Tzrm Expired in 1911 JESSE A. BALDWIN ENOS M. BARTON THOMAS E. DONNELLY Clay: 2 Term CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON FRANCIS W. PARKER FREDERICK A. SMITH Clay: 3 Term ELI B. FELSENTHAL HARRY PRATT JUDSON FRANKLIN NIACVEAGH Expire: THOMAS W. GOODSPEED DAVID G. HAMILTON ANDREW MACLEISH in 1912 J. SPENCER DICKERSON HOWARD G. GREY ADOLPHUS C. BARTLETT Expire: in IQI3 HAROLD F. IVTCCORMICK NIARTIN A. RYERSON 'WILLARD A. SMITH 20 7 -E1 .4 - 1 E. HLA 5 '17 2 4 i 5 . XX 'll I 9 3 ,fx-32 ,- ., - I Q i .ZZ-:L 'f' X Ei 1 x.. "'G-,..- 1 I 4 2 A Q, ff . 1 ' ' 1 k , -,f 4555, Q 1-f ' 45255, -- fy 4 ,-1. ff ?f - -I: ,fm . VXI, ' " f ' ll 'wa - gin.. I ' 'sl N " V: L A - lfizfg-,, ,., K y- .V ,- - 2 Rf--sn y if - -. M ,. 2-nf - -. - 7 1 .,. -eff-21.5.1 'kg .. :E-f ww L ' mx ,X X ' A' - Ef5.1.7'z3A RY. N- I :N rf-L j-5,1v,+':jm.,,2,,'A 'N J' 4 4 Lggff' -:fU41,ff.s,?:J:"f'11gif Q -.1 125' - , +211-f-,IEW -I , Iii' '4J5f.-H sN,4Lf'ff ,, 1 . f +R .i .sf ,1,Jfff??f' Wg- H - '-P ' A -1 I 1 Q. . K F ' ,Q 1: ' N 'E ' Q - 'N iw:-viisq. ' , - - 3194 -ff' -Fx. x 3111311 f. , gylglinx fn -2 Q: s x Q'f?:2.,: - itgfl-5-nv? ' .. - ' .iafiflgiff-.1i'M 'T H E . - is 'ff"'L41:,-, V V7 0 D E r. ,. q....U , - V- EN sp.4zJ.,,g Q ggfgggg J , U 1 ulifx 1 . X f XXX f - ME . ,T 0- -5 A ' . , X ' - -A 3 1.1: 'V w Ln L XJ d 'Y AG! 1 fs' Q - W A o C, - " ' 5' NC' Q4 PRESIDENT HARRY PRATT JUDSON , -YASA - Bffiters uf ilnstruttinn anh Qhministratinn HARRY PRATT JUDSON - -- - - President of the University ALONZO IQETCHAM PARKER - - ------- Recorder CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON - ------- Chaplain THOMAS WAKEFIELD GOODSPEED - - - Secretary and Registrar XKVALLACE HECKMAN - - - - Counsel and Business Manager TREVOR ARNETT - - --------------- Auditor DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON ---------- Secretary to President JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL - Dean of Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science ALBION XNJOODBURY SMALL - Dean of the Graduate Schools of Arts 8a Literature ROLLIN D. SALISBURY A - - Dean of Ogden CGraduatej School of Science MARION TALBOT - - SOPHRONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE - - LEON CARROLL MARSHALL - Dean of Senior Colleges and of College of Co ROBERT MORSS LOVETT HENRY GORDON GALE - JAMES VVEBER LINN - ELIZABETH WALI,ACE - SHAILER NTATHEWS - - CARL GUSTAVE LAGERGREN HENRIK GUNDERSEN - JAMES PARKER HALL - JOHN MIIJTON DODSON - Dean of Women Assistant Dean of Women mmerce and Administration - Dean of Junior Colleges Dean in the Junior Colleges Dean in the Junior Colleges Dean in the Junior Colleges Dean of the Divinity School - - - Dean of the Swedish Theological Seminary - Dean of Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary Dean of Law School - - Dean of the Medical Students HARRY GIDEON WELLS - - CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD - - Dean in Medical Work - - 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 ROBERT WATERMAN STEVENS ------ Director of the University Choir THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN - - ------- Director of Museums - - - - Director of the Yerkes Observatory EDVVIN BRANT FROST - - NEWM.AN MILLER - - - NATHANIEL BUTLER - PVALTER A. PAYNE - - AMOS ALONZO STAGG - CHARLES PORTER SMALL - HORACE SPENCER FISKE - FREDERIC JAMES GURNEY - Director of the University Press - Examiner for Afliliations - Examiner for Secondary Schools - Di-rector of Physical Culture and Athletics University Physician - - - Assistant Recorder - - - Assistant Recorder - - - - - Director of the University Libraries JAMES CHRISTIAN MEINICH HANSON, Associate Director of the University Libraries ERNEST DEWITT BURTON EVA ROBINSON - - Inspector of Lodgings 23 , i , l 1 IVIOULTON LEON CARROLL NIARSHALL, A. IVI., THE DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Ph. D., LL. D., Pro- fessor and Head of Department of Philosophy GEORGE HERBERT NIEAD, A. B., Professor of Philosophy. ' ADDIsoN WEBSTER INQOORE, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy. EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. THE DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A. M., Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology, Di- rector ofthe Psychological Laboratory, Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science. HARVEY CARR, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Psychology. JOSEPH WANTON HAYES, A. B., Assistant in Psychology. HENRY FosTER ADAMS, Ph. D., Assistant in Psychology. THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL ECONOMY JAMES LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy. Professor of Political Economy, Dean of the Senior Colleges, Dean of the College of Commerce and Administration. WILLIAM HILL, A. IW., Associate Professor of the Economics of Agriculture. ROBERT FRANKLIN HOXIE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. CHESTER WHITNEY WRIGHT, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. JAMES ALFRED FIELD, A. B., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. . TREVOR ARNETT, A. B., Lecturer on Accounting, University Auditor. HAROLD GLENN EIIOULTON, Ph. B., Instructor in Political Economy. CHARLES ELMER BENNETT, A. B., Assistant in Political Economy. JOHN FRANKLIN EBERSOLE, A. RI., Assistant in Political Economy. 24 -fi . . I '-. ruff? l '--g-' YQ--CN N E: E U N D E. N D 'r r' "'. , if' THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITI- CAL SCIENCE HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A. M., LL. D., Professor Of International Law and Head of Department of Political Science. I CHARLES EDNVARD BXIERRIAM, Ph. D., Professor of Political Science. FREDERICK DENNISON BRAMHALL, Ph. B., Instructor in Political Science. THE DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN, LL. B., A. AI., Professor and Head I Of Department of History, Head Of A the Department of Church History. BENJAMIN TERRY, Ph. D., LL. D., Pro- fessor of English History. JAMES HENRY BREASTED, Ph. D., Pro- HX-X fessor of Egyptology and Oriental History. , "--'- -ATN FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Ph. D., Pro- 'XXX fessor of Modern History. I WILLIAM EDWARD DODD, Ph. D., Pro- SLAUGHT fessor of American History. FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, Ph. D., Associate ProfessorofArnerican History. JAMES WES'FFALL THOMPSON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of European History. CURTIS HOWE WALKER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History. MARCUS WILSON JERNEGAN, Ph. D., Instructor in History. CONYERS READ, Ph. D., Instructor in History. CARL FREDERICK L. HUTH, JR., A. BI., Instructor in History. ANDREW EDWARD HARVEY, Ph. D., Instructor in History. FRANCES ADA KNOX, A. B., Assistant in History, Extension Instructor in History. THE DEPARTMENT OF THE HISTORY OF ART FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Archaeology. GEORGE BREED ZUG, A. B., Assistant Professor of the History of Art. THE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY ALBION 'WOODBURY SMALL, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department Of Sociology, Dean of the Graduate Schools of Arts and Literature. CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Ph. D., D.D., Professor and Head of the De- partment Of Ecclesiastical Sociology. WILLIAM ISAAC THOMAS, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology. FREDERICK STARR, Ph..D., Associate Professor Of Anthropology, Curator of the Anthropological section of Walker IVIuseum. GEORGE AMOS DORSEY, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Anthropology. IRA WOODS HOWERTH, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. 25 f' I 133 G" -if, T h. e 3 f C .H A D D 6 O -Q' 31'-'T'---NN 1 N E -r E E N H U N D In.. E. n .A N D -r w E L. v E 4" f' x"' rf'-jg-irixfl LIOYVARD VVOODHEAD, Ph. D., Instructor in Sociology. NIARY E. BfICDOXN'EI.L. Resident Head of the University Settlement, Assistant in Sociology THE DEPARTMENT OP HOUSEHOLD ADMINISTRATION IMIARION TAXLBOT, A. NI., LL. D., Professor of Household Administration, Dean ofIVome11. SOPHRONISBA PRESTON BRECKENRIDGE, Ph. D., J. D., Assistant Professor of Social Economy, Assistant Dean of 'Women THE DEPARTMENT OF COMPARATIVE RELIGION GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, A. M., Ph. D., Pro- fessor of the Philosophy of Religion. THE DEPARTMENT OF SEMITIC LAN- GUAGES AND LITERATURE ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER Ph. D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. EMIL GUSTAV HIRSCH, A. NI., D.D., LL. D., Litt. D., Professor of Rabbinical Literature and Philosophy. IRA MAURICE PRICE, Ph. D., LL. D., Pro- fessor of the Old Testament Language and Literature. WALKER JAMES HENRY BREASTED, Ph. D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental Historyg Director of Haskell Museum. HERBERT LOcKwoOD WILLETT, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature. JOHN IVIERLIN Powis SMITH, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature. - DANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL, Ph. D., Instructor in the Semitic Languages and Literatures. . ' THE DEPARTNIENT OF BIBLICAL AND PATRISTIC GREEK ERNEST DEWITIT BURTON, D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation, Director of the University Libraries. CLYDE IVEBER VOTAYY7, Ph. D., Associate Professor of New Testament Literature. EDGAR JOHNSON GOOIJSPEEIX, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek, Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Nfuseum. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Interpre- tation. THE DEPARTEIENT OF SANSKRIT AND INDO-EUROPEAN CONIPARA- I TIVE PHILOLOGY CARL DARLING BUCK, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sanskrit v and Indo-European Comparative Philology. WALTER EUGENE CLARK, Ph. D., Instructor in Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology. 26 T 11 e - c JI P -- A n D - G ow .J-' A z qr ----- ',.5N-'XNXNETEE N HUNDRED .AND 'rvvE.L.vEff'y'-- 115411. THE DEPARTMENT OF GREEK LAN- GUAGE AND LITERATURE PAUL SHOREY, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of the Greek Lan- guage and Literature. '. HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Classical Philology. CLARENCE FASSETT CASTLE, Ph. D., Associate , 'J Wa. I Professor Of Greek. ROBERT JOHNSON BONNER, Ph. D., Associate 4 Professor of Greek. 'P" f X1 ' GEORGE RfIILLER CALHOUN, A. B., Assistant in I - i f Greek. A ig V ' FRANK EGGLESTON ROBBINS,A.B.,Assistant in .,,, I , tfv' ' Greek. I XVESLEY PLUMMER CLARK, A. B., Assistant in Greek. V i tr I A I' ,.,,,. 'L THE DEPARTMENT GF THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE L I VVILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A. B., LL. D., Pro- I fessor and Head of the Department of Latin, STRONG Professor of the Teaching of Latin in the College of Education. CHARLES CHANDLER, A. NI., Professor of Latin. ELMER TRUESDELI, MERRILL, A. NI., Professor of Latin. FRANK JUSTUS NIILLER, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Latin. GORDON JENNINGS LAING, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Latin. SUSAN HELEN BALLOU, Ph. B., Instructor in Latin. THE DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES NVILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Ro- mance Languages and Literatures. KARL PIETSCH, Professor of Romance Philology. THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of French. THEODORE LEE NEFF, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of French. GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A. NI., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology. ELIZABETH XVALLACE, S. B., Assistant Professor of French Literature, Dean in the Junior Colleges. HIRAM PARKER VVILLIAMSON, A. IMI., Assistant Professor of French. HENRI CHARLES EDOUARD DAVID, A. M., Assistant Professor of French Literature. EARLE BROWNELL BABCOCK, A. B., Assistant Professor of French. RALPH EMERSON HOUSE. Ph. D., Instructor in Romance Languages. IVIARIN LA MESLEE, A. NI., Instructor in French. HERBERT KING STONE, A. B., Assistant in French. . 27 '-frfh fxl I f- U7- A if I -... 5:13--.ON N E E U N D E N D T THE DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES STARR VVILLARD CUTTINO, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures. FRANCIS ASBURY WOOD, Ph. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Germanic Philology. PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Germanic Literature. NIARTIN SCHUTZE, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Germanic Literature. ADOLIIH CHARLES VON NOE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Literature. CHARLES GOETTSCH, Ph. D., Assistant Pro- fessor of Germanic Philology. JOHN JACOB lNfEYER, Ph. D., Assistant Pro- fessor of German Literature. CHESTER NATHAN GOULD, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of German and Scandinavian Lit- erature. HANS ERNs'1' GRONOW, Ph. D., Instructor in German. M PAUL HERMAN PHILLIPSON, Ph. D., Assistant , , , 5 W 5, in German. :s'1'f':"'..,f:fT "j: i"'5"'1. '.g.Nw'.'1?,i? Fi:-3' JACOB HAROLD HEINZELMAN, Ph. D. Instruc- xb-QE3 ,.-hl'.5i-i',.."'.,A--Eg,-"-tf.' ,'f.,,1,"" " ".""4 ' 29- ' ' , ' fm M "of t C " 1 tor In German Literature. VON NOE THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH JOHN NIATTHEWS NIANLY, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of English. WILLIAM DARNALL NIACCLINTOCK, A. M., Professor of English. NIYRA REYNOLDs, Ph. D., Professor of English. FREDERICK IVES CARPENTER, Ph. D., Professor of English. ROBERT HERRICK, A. B., Professor of English. ROBERT lVfORSS LOVETT, A. B., Professor of Englishg Dean of Junior Colleges. FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. ALBERT HARRIS TOLMAN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. JAMES WEBER LINN, A. B., Assistant Professor of English, Dean in the Junior Colleges. PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, A. M., Assistant Professor of English. EDITH FOSTER FLINT, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of English. DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, Assistant Professor of English, Secretary to the Presi- dent. 28 FF FF F'- HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, A. B., Instructor in English. T ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL, A. I B., Instructor in English. THOMAS ALBERT KNOTT, A. B., Instructor in English. CARL HENRY GRABO, Ph. B., Instructor in English. JAMES ROOT HULBERT, A. B., Assistant in English. THE DEPARTMENT OF GENERAL LITERATURE RICHARD GREEN MOULTONS V Ph. D., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpretation . ...L ' and Head of Department of General Literature. THE DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Ph. D., LL. D., Sc. D., Professor and Head of De- partment of Mathematics. OSKAR BOLZA, Ph. D., Non-resident Professor of Mathematics. LEONARD EUGENE DICRSON, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics. HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Nfathematicsg Secretary of the Board of Recommendations. JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics. GILBERT AMES BLISS Ph. D., Associate Professor of Ivfathematics. 7 ERNEST JULIUS WILCZYNSKI, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. ARTHUR CONSTANT LUNN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics. THE DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOIVIY AND ASTROPHYSICS EDWIN BRANT FROST, A. IVI., Professor of Astrophysics and Director of the Yerkes I DEAN TALBOT Observatory. SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, A. M., Professor of Practical Astronomy. EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, A. M., Sc. D., LL. D., Professor of Practical As- tronomy. KURT LAVES, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Astronomy. FOREST RAY MOULTON, A. B., Ph. D., Associate 'Professor of Astronomy. JOHN ADELBERT PARKHURST, S. INI., Instructor in Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory. STORRS BARROWS BARRETT, A. B., Secretary and Librarian of the Yerkes Ob- servatory. FREDERICK SLOCUM, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Astrophysics at the Yerkes Observatory. , WILLIAM DUNCAN IVIACMILLAN, A. IVI., Ph. D., Instructor in Astronomy. THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELSON, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D., F.E. S., Professor and Head of the Department of Physics. ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIKAN, Ph. D., Professor of Physics. I 29 T I1 e - on P - A D D - 6 om I-Li' ,W-T, '----'-' .---EXNINETEBN HUNDLED AND TvvE.LvE:'f"t-ligkil-:,' CLARK CHARLES R. INIANN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics. CARL KINSLEY, A. NI., Nl. E., Associate Professor of Physics. HENRY' GORDON GALE, Ph. D., Assistant. Professor of Physics, Dean in the Junior Colleges. J. HARRY CLO, S. B., Assistant in Physics. JOHN STIUBONG LEE, S. B., Assistant in Physics. JAMES REMUS XVRIGHT, S. B., Assistant in Physics. J. L. BROBERG, Assistant hllechanician in Physics. THE DEPARTMENT OE CHEMISTRY JOHN ULRIC NEE, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry. JULIUS STIEGLITZ, Ph. D., Sc. D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of Analytical Chemistry. HERBERT NEWBY IXIICCOY, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemistry. ERNEST ANDERSON, Ph. D., Research Instructor in Chemistry. THGM.AS B. FREAS, A. B., Curator and Instructor in Chemistry. EDITH ETHEL BARNARD, Ph. D., Instructor in Chem- istryg Quantitative Analysis. I-IERMAN IRVING SCHLESINGER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. ALAN VV. C. MENZIES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. ,K ETHEL IVIARY TERRY, A. B., Associate in Chemistry. HERMAN AUGUST SPAEHR, Ph. D., Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. LEROY SAMUEL VVEATHERBY, A. B., Assistant. FREDERICK PLUMMER, S. B., Lecture Assistant. GUY ARTHUR REDDICK, A. B., Research Assistant in Chemistry. CHARLES HENNAN XKIAL, S. B., Laboratory Assistant. THE DEPARTMENT OE GEOLOGY THOMAS CHRCWDERCHAMBERLIN, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the De- partment of Geology. STUART XVELLER, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Paleontologic Geology. 'WILLIAM HARVEY EMMONS, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Economic Geology and Mineralogy. VVALLACE XVALTER ATWOOD, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physiography and General Geology. ALBERT JOHANNSEN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Petrography and hlineralogy. ARTHUR CARLTON TROWBRIDGE, S. B., Instructor in Physiography and General Geology. XVILLIAM CLINTON ALDEN, Ph. D., Docent in Field Geology. 30 - T n e.- G JI P - A D D - cs otu. !.4gCWff 'I--A.,-,fy "'-4--A,.-1 ---XNXNE1-EEN 1-lUNx::p..En .AND TwE,L.vEf'f"'Y I THE DEPARTMENT OP GEOGRAPHY ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. NI., M. D., Professor and Head of the Depart.ment of Geography, Professor of Geographic Geology. JOHN PAUL GOODE, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Geography. HARLAXN H. BARROWS, S. B., Associate Professor of Geography, Physiography, and General Geology. WALTER SHELDON TOWER, Ph. D., Assistant in Geography. THE DEPARTNIENT OF ZOOLOGY FRANK RATTRAY LILLIE, Ph. D., Chairman of the Department of Zoology and Professor of Embry- ology. CHARLES BXIANNING CHILD, Ph. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Zoology. 'WILLIAM LAWRENCE TOWER, S. B., Associate Pro- fessor of Zoology. REUBEN NIYRON STRONG, Ph. D., Instructor in Zoology. OSCAR RIDDLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Zoology. VICTOR ERNEST SHELFORD, Ph. D., Instructor in Zoology. STEPHEN SARGENT XXTISHER, S. M., Laboratory Assistant. JOHN GEORGE SINCLAIR, S. B., Laboratory Assistant. DOLORES BROCKETT, S. B., Technical Assistant in Embryology. THE DEPARTMENT OE ANATOMY . nn-gl' BOYNTON ROBERT RUSSELL BENSLEY, A. M., B. B., Professor of Anatomy. CHARLES JUDSON HERRICK, Ph. D., Professor of Neurology. BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY, A. B., M. B., Associate Professor of Anatcmy GEORGE ELMER SHAMBAUGH, lVI. D., Instructor in Anatomy of the Ear, Nose and Throat. EDWIN GERVEY KIRK, lVI. D., Ph. D., Instructor in Anatomy. ELIZABETH HOPKINS DUNN, A. IVI., M. D., Instructor in Anatomy. JAMES PATTERSON, S. B., Instructor in Anatomy. PAUL STILLWIELI. IVICIQTBBEN, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. EDWARD JAMES STRICK, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. EDMUND VINCENT COWDRY, A. B., Technical Assistant in Anatcmy. MAURICE PINCOFFS, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY ALBERT PRESCOTT NIATTHEWS, Ph. D., Professor of Physiological Chemistry ANTON JULIUS CARLSON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physiology. DAVID JUDSON LINGLE, Ph. D., Professor of Physiology. SAMUEL ALEXANDER IVIATTHEWS, IVI. D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Therapeutics. ALBERT VVOELFEL, NI. D., Instructor in Physiology. 31 - - D - Ci A I .:"2-.NN N z E u n D E. .A N D 'r v I" FRANR HENRY PIRE, Ph. D., l lnstructor in Physiology. FRIED CONRAD KOCH, S. M., Assistant iII Physiological Chemistry. ARNO BENEDICT LUCKHARDT, S. hi., Assistant in Physio- logy. HERBER1' OTTO LUSSKY, S. B., Assistant in Physiology. ALEXANDER WATSON WIL- LIAMS, A. B., Assistant in , Pharmacology. ' CLYDE BROOKS, S. B., Assist- ,,DOC,, ant in Experimental Thera- peuties. EARL BALL, hflechanical Assistant. EDWIN MORTON NIILLER, A. B., Assistant in Experimental Therapeutics. L. C. KOCH, S. Nl., Assistant in Physiology. ERNEST LYMAN SCOTT, S. B., Assistant in Physiology. FRED NIILLER DRENNEN, S. B., Assistant in Physiology. THE DEPARTMENT OF PALEONTOLOGY SAMUEL W7ENDELI. WILLISTON, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Paleontology. PAUL C. BfIILLER, Laboratory Assistant. THE DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY JOHN NIERLE COULTER, Ph. D., Professor and Head ofthe Department of Botany. CHARLES JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN Ph. D. A ' , , ssociate Professor of Morphology and Cytology. HENRY CHANDLER COWLES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Ecology. JESSE MOORE GREENMAN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Taxonomy. WILLIAM JESSE GOODLAND, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Morphology. WILLIAIVI CROCKER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Plant Physiology. VVANDA MAY PFEIFFER, Ph. D., Assistant. GEORGE DAMON FULLER, A. B., Assistant. FLORENCE ANNA MCCORMICK, A. Nl., Assistant. LEE IRVING KNIGHT, S. B., Assistant. THE DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY AND BACTERIOLOGY LUDWIC HEKTOEN, lXfl. D., Professor of Pathology and Head of Department of Pathology and Bacteriology. EDWIN OAKES JORDAN, Ph. D., Professor of Bacteriology. 32 HARRY GORDON WELLS, Ph. D., INI. D., Associate Professor of Pathology, Dean In lVIeclical Work. PRESTON KYES, A. IMI., IVI. D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Pathology. NORMAN IVIACLEOD, NI. B., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. GEORGE FREDERICK DICK, NI. D., Instructor in Pathology. EDWARD VAIL LAPHAM BROWN, NI. D., Instructor in the Pathology of the Eye. PAUL GUSTAV HEINEMAN, Ph. D., Associate in Bacteriology. JOHN FOOTE NORTON, S. B., Laboratory Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DAVIS, A. B., Assistant in Pathology. JAMES HERBERT RXIITCHELL, S. B., Research Assistant in Chemical Pathology. HELEN FRANCES CRAIG, S. B., Laboratory Assistant in Pathology.. ELVA NICHOLS CLASS, Laboratory Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. THE DEPARTMENT OP PUBLIC SPEAKING SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. FREDERIC DIASON BLANCHARD, A. EI., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. VVILLIAM PIERCE GOESIJCH, 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. DUDLEY BILLINGS REED, A. B., NI. D., Associate Professor of Physical Culture and Nledical Examiner CMenJ. HARLAN ORVILLE PAGE, S. B., Assistant in Physical Culture. GERTRUDE DUDLEY, Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. AGNES REBECCA VVAYMAN, A. B., Instructor in Physical Culture. THEODORA BURNHAM, Assistant in Physical Culture. JOSEPH HENRY WHITE, Assistant in Physical Culture. DANIEL LEWIS HOFFER, Assistant in Physical Culture. XWZINIFRED PEARCE, Assistant in Physical Culture. CHARLES PORTER SMALL, INI. D., Nledical Examiner QVVOmenj. THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, Ph. D., LL. D., Director, Professor and Head of the Department of Education. . NATHANIEL BUTLER, A. IXII., LL. D., Professor of Education, Examiner of Affi- liations. WAI.TER SARGENT, Professor of Education in Relation to Pine and Industrial Arts. GEORGE WILLIARI IVIYERS, Ph. D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy. 33 1 QA-- :L - I f -- I''M'-g----I-,.Ax+r1Nms-rnaw I-KUNDD.E.D .AND TVVE.LVEJ'r"x"l'T"t5 7 - I FRANK M. LEAVITT, Associate Professor of Industrial Education. GTIS WILLIAM CALDWELL, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Botany and Supervision of Nature Study in the School of Education. SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, A. M., Associate Professor of Educational Method. WALTER FENN DEARBORN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Education. EMILY JANE RICE, Ph. B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of History and Literature. ZONIA BABER, S. B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and Geology. MARTHA FLEMING, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Speech, Oral, and Dramatic Art. WILLIAM CLARKE GORE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. ALICE PELOUBET NORTON, A. M., Assistant Professor Of the Teaching of Home Economics. FRANK NUGENT FREEMAN, Ph. D., Instructor in Educational Psychology. JONATHAN FRENCH SCOTT, A. M., Instructor in the History of Education. JOHN FRANKLIN BOBBITT, Ph. D., Instructor in School Administration. LILLIAN SOPHIA CUSHMAN, Instructor in Art. ANTOINETTE BELLE HOLLISTER, Instructor in Clay-lVIodeling. IRA BENTON MEYERS, B. E., Instructor in the Teaching of Natural Science and Curator of the hluseurn. JULIA ANNA NORRIS, M. D., Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education, As- sistant School Physician. GERTRUDE VAN HOESEN, Instructor in lVIetal Working. IRENE WTARREN, Librarian and Instructor in School Library Economy. ALICE TEMPLE, Ed. B., Instructor in Kindergarten Training. JENNY HELEN SNOW, Ed. B., S. M., Instructor in Home Economics. MIXRY ROOT KERN, Instructor in lXIusic. LOUISE CLARK, Instructor in Design. ZOE SMITH BRADLEY, A. B., Instructor in hlusic. AMY RACIIEL XVHITTIER, Instructor in Design. JOHN MAXWELL CROVVE, A. M., Instructor in English. ELIZABETH EUPHROSYNE LANGLEY, Associate in hlanual Training. ELIZABETH SPRAGUE, Associate in Home Economics. RUTH RAYMOND, Associate in Drawing and Painting. RUTH AEBOT, Associate in Library. XVILLIAM XXJICTOR BRAGDON, S. B. C., Associate in Clay-working and Ceramics. IXLATHERINE RIARTIN, Assistant in Kindergarten Training. DIARY IDA IXIANN, Assistant in Physical Education. CHARLES XVILLIAM FINLEY, Assistant in Museum. L34 The - onp-,AD D - 6 .-L' Nv-- i'.N'-fNbllNETEEN 1-IuNDI:L.E.D .AND 'rwE.L.vE.f'f',-f'Mg4g,,:,. THE DIVINITY SCHOOL SHAILER MATHEWS, A. IW., D. D., Professor of Historical and Comparative The- ology, and Head of the Department of Systematic Theology, Dean of the Divinity School. GALUSHA ANDERSON, S. T. D., LL. D., Professor Emeritus of Homiletics. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D. D., LL. D., Professor Emeritus of Church History. CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Ph. D., D. D., Professor and Head of the De- partment Of Ecclesiastical Sociology, University Chaplain. ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation, Director of the University I.ibraries. ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN, A. M., LL. B., Professor of History and Head ofthe Department of Church I-Iistory. THEODORE 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., Professonial Lecturer on NIodern hIissions, University Recorder. BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE, D. D., Professonial Lecturer on Practical Theology. JOHN WILDMAN IVIONCRIEE, A. M., Associate Professor of Church History. GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, A. IVI., D. D., Associate Professor of Dogmatic Theology. ALLAN HOBEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Duties. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Inter- pretation. I-IERRIK GUNDERSEN, A. IVI., D. B., Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary, Professor of New Testament Interpretation and Biblical Literaturf . CHRISTIAN JORGINIUS OLSON Cin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminaryj in Homiletics, Church Polity, Pastoral Duties, and Preparatory Subjects. NELS SORENSEN LAWDAHL, Instructor Cin the Dano-Norwegian Theological Semi- naryj in Church History and Preparatory Subjects. CARL GUSTAV LAGERGREN, A. B., D. D., Dean of the Swedish Theological Semi- nary, Professor of Systematic Theology and Pastoral Duties. OLAF HEDEEN, A. B., Assistant Professor Cin Swedish Theological Seminaryj cf Pastoral Duties and Exegesis. ERIC SANDELL, D. D., Assistant Professor Cin Swedish Theological Seminaryb of Church History and I-Iomiletics. ERRETT GATES, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Church History CThe Disciples Divinity I-Iousej. CHARLES EDMUND HEWITT, D. D., Student Secretary of the Divinity School. 35 .,.. -1 iY1..Az.'f THE LAW SCHOOL JAMES PARKER HALL, A. B., LL. B., Professor of Law, Dean of the Law School. FLOYD RUSSELL BIECHEM, A. NI., Professor of Law. ERNEST FREUND, Ph. D., U. D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. JULIAN VVILLIAM NIACK, LL. B., Professor of Law. CLARKE BUTLER W7HITTIER, A. B., LL. B., Professor of Law. VVALTER VVHEELER CooK, A. Nl., LL. Aff., Professor of Law. HARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW, A. B., LL. B., Professor of Law. HENRY VARNUM FREEMAN, A. Nl., Professorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics. CHARLES EDWARD KREMER, Professorial Lecturer on Admiralty Law. FRANK FREMONT REED, A. B., Professorial Lecturer on Copyright and Trade Mark Law. RoscoE POUND, Ph. D., LL. lW., Professorial Lecturer on Mining and Irrigation Law. PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Ph. B., LL. B., Lecturer on Public Service Companies and Carriers, and Damages. FRANK WILLIAM HENICKSMAN, A. NI., D., Lecturer on Bankruptcy. FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHENCK, Librarian. RUTH BRADLEY, Assistant. :ses Y FF .ff T n e - c J-r P - A no - cs o tu . 'J Q---XN1NE'rE:E N I-lUNDFL.E.D .AND TVVEL !'f4'E'tF LYJii' The Qhuahtangle Qllluh The Quadrangle Club is to the faculty all that the Reynolds Club is to the student body. But it is more, it combines the function of the Reynolds Club and those of a fraternity. It furnishes opportunities for pleasure and gives them the chance to live among congenial colleagues. Some of the faculty make the Quadrangle Club their campus home, a great many live there regularly, and a still larger proportion take some active part in the social and athletic events of the club. Considerable interest is taken during the summer in a tennis tournament open to all members of the club. The last tournament was won by Nlr. Carl Kinsley of the physics department. The Rev. Charles Gilkey was runner-up. During the past college year, the old custom of giving faculty teas was revived, and in addition to the usual social affairs, during the Fall and Winter quarters four of these receptions were held. The usual dances were given, six during the Fall and VVinter quarters. Besides the dances, the club was entertained at a mu- sical concert by Miss Agnes Lapham, pianist, and Bliss Lillian VVhite, soprano. But by far the most important social affair was the annual "Christmas Revelsf' which Was given the evening of Friday, December 22nd, At this function the club was entertained with a comedy, entitled 4'Bveryprofessor,i7 the joint work of Messrs. Linn, Lovett, Angell, Boynton and Richberg. The skit presented the troubles of the average faculty member. The parts in Bveryprofessor were taken by Messrs. Gorsuch, Boynton, Gale, Walker, Richberg, Linn and Hancock. The theatricals were followed by dancing. During the past year the club has been considering the problem of perfecting a better organization, and of putting the finances of the club upon a better basis. Largely through the efforts of such practical economists as hflessrs. Wright and lyfarshall, a new bond issue was successfully fioated, and the club finances are in splendid shape. During the past year the oflicers of the club have been: GEORGE H. MEAD - President V ERNEST FREUND Vice President SHERWOOD LARNED Secretary CHESTER W. WRIGPIT Treasure I. . ADDITIONAL COUNCILORS P. H. BOYNTON J. P. HALL E. V. L. BROWN 0... .. ,.. r LYMAN A. WALTON 1 A-V-. A f CHAS. L. HUTCHINSON ' 37 X . 3: ,, .rm --if: f . .nm Q5-P' Q1-I ff 3 i 1 'nq' 1 ' . - A. ig ,-,. 5 .-'-.L -V 'Y.- ., 'E V -A h . Q. 1, - V W :Y 1 ' L QM . '5 , 2 'Y "ff q 's 1,15 , 711. Ig 9' F Q 'G N - , ' x.-1. ' 1-.L ' Y sw,- ii L ' if F' .' P is 5-13:-gi . 'U af' f' -S' ,fp -,- A ,, T W - if 13 - , 'N' V ".' 15' 'fl . , I 1 .- X-I r . 1 X ,. ., , -lvl mg W , .. f ALlUVNiDNEDi V N67 i ' lf? 23,9 . 1 K4 'AA X I ygigw MQVQL , , , 1 dwg cf fax, 'AGP- tuFfsXfiM13'?rf 2 ww lf LA-ffm' i S XX arm Z? fl- 5 3 , ff, ki Z uf Lffnfm 1 Zllumni Qliuuncil CHARLES S. WINSTON, A. B., '96 - - Chairman HARRY A. HANSEN, Ph. B., '00 - - - Secretary RUDOLPH F. SCHREIBER, Ph. B., '04, ID., '06, Treas. THE C0UNc1L is composed ol the following delegates: From the College Alumni Association, CHARLES, S. WINSTON,,Q6, and HARRY A. HANSEN, '09, From the Associaticn of Doctors of Philosophy, ROY C. FLICKINGER, '04, a-nd HERBERT E. SLAUGHT, '98, From the Divinity Alumni Association, LOREN T. BUSH, '71, and FRED lVlER- RIFIELD, '0I. From the Law School Association, OLIVER L. NICCASKILL, '05, and RUDOLPH E. SCHREIBER, '06, From the University, JAMES R. ANGELL. 40 'r I1 e - c P -- n D - .6 tu . Q1 6H --75f"'?---CN 1 N E -r 1: E N U N D E. D .A N D -r E. 1. Q" f!"tif ,?YY' ...-- ia. Marriages James Garfield Randall, 'C3 , A,M., '04, Ph. D., 'I I, and Edith Laura Abbott, '04, James Westfall Thompson, '95, Ph. D., and Martha Landers, '03. Grace Medora Viall, '96, and Charles Gray. Henrietta Isrnan Goodrich, '98, and Bernard Joseph Rothwell. Charles Lederer, '98, and Florence Freiler. Dr. Ralph C. Hamill, '99, and hflargaret Hunt. Charles Goettsch, '01, Ph. D., '06, and Louise Hoberg. Phoebe Ellison, '02, and Warren D. Smith. George L. Marsh, '03, Ph. D., and Ethel MacEwen, ex. James Garfield Randall, '03, A. Nl., '04, Ph. D., 'II, and Edith Laura Abbott, '04 Charles Forest Leland, '04, and Adeline E. Bouton. Walter Kean Earle, ex. '04, and Henrietta Holmes Robertson. Mary Elton Barker, '05, and Frank C. Vincent. Flora Belle Hermann, '05, and Dirk Bruins. Edna Lisle Martin, '05, and Thomas D. Coppuck. James Ray Gzanne, '05, and Carry Mae Nusbaum. Schugler Baldwin Terry, '05, Ph. D., '10, and Phebe Frances Bell, '06, Alice Seton Thompson, '05, and Helmut Berens, '06. Victor West, '05, and Helen Andrews. Adele Lackner, ex. '05, and Harry Nichols Whitford. Clarence Sills, ex '05, and Ruth Hartwell, ex 'Io. Frederick Rogers Baird, '05, D., '08, and Ruth Estelle Nliller. Newton A. Fuessle, '06, and Helen Hessong. Dr. Frederick Lesemann, '06, and Bertie Marie Gerstkemper. Albert Sherer, '06, and Ethel Linda Van Nostrum. George A. Stephens, '06, and Anna Rooxa. Suzanne Haskell, '07, and Harvey N. Davis. Edna F. McCormack, '07, and Elton Moulton, 'o8. Elizabeth Miner, 'O7, and A. Armstrong. Dr. Charles Newberger, '05, and Rose Goldberg. Claude S. Tingley, '07, S. M., '10, and Helen Eloise Boor. Arthur C. Trowbridge, '07, and Susie Estell Busse. Naomi Catherwood, ex '07, and Nels hi. Hokanson, 'I0. Edwin H. Parry, ex '07, and Grace Vaughan. Walter Taylor, ex '07, and Marjorie Wells, ex '10. Reginald R. Gates, '08, Ph. D., and Dr. Marie Stoops. Henry B. Roney, '08, and Gwenn Clark, 709. 41 5 , Earle Scott Smith, ex '08, and Edith Rohr. Florence A. Trumbull, ex '08, and Clarence Clayes Talcott. Charles Baird Willard, ex '08, and Louise hlansfleld Cowdrey. Virginia H. Admiral, '09, and Arthur Owen Daby. Heber Peart Hostetter, '09, D., 'IO, and Florence Alma Scofleld, ex. Ruby Ellen Wfoods, '09, and Clarence Floss VVilliams. Robert Clark, ex '09, and Georgia Edith Gordon. Thomas Harper Goodspeed, ex '09, and Florence Beman. Raymond L. Quigley, ex. '09, and Lou hflildred Lawler. Helen Dewhurst, '10, and Edward Rieman Lewis. Lulu hflay Healy, '10, and Harrison H. Fogswell. Harry Osgood Latham, 'IO, and Nlarjorie Scholle. Harlan Orville Page, 'IO, and Louise lXflarie Speed. Cole Yates Rowe, '10, and Louise Osborn. George C. Bliss, ex '10, and Nlaude Nlartin. Roy James hladdigan, ex '10, and Nlary Kreibel. John C. Dinsmore, 'II, and Ethel Y. Custer. 'Walter Crosby Eells, '1 1, and Natalie Esther Soules. Harriet Furniss, 'II, and Luther Dana Fernald. Gerald A. Fitzgibbon, ex '1 1, and Harriet Beason. Edward H. Krell, '12, and Gail Postlewaite. 42 A A 507' Q-9, ,A .A 1A 11 f-45.QFf,4..92: .1 . ,, 3- A A 1. .':,-1.3: '-"7 QU- -,I--511' ZWQ ,off wg 'sf Diff' f f f I , ,Q,g,1,,Uy51 1 W ,jf A I if -. 2 IZ' 1 ,JJL ' W ,Y ax , f M f .., -N I ,.-5-A X ' V , fN 1 5,-1 10' ff D f . 5 f " -if , 0 'gf ,I ,v 1 0 f f ,mx 7 19 U L, Zz' If X 11,15 u 'aaa' Q' if 4 L' Z , ' ',,ff, 4,7 f f Z 110 g X 7,1 Zz' 1',n 9 1. ifsj f ,,f' X I If ' f if 1' ' f ,W Mya Z W., , J ,,i,f'i5', 1,61 f , 1 1 V hi ' f 1 r- y , ff-'lf' f, ff' f ,cf ff ,Jr ,fy rf, ,Mg . 1' ,X , , f ,jft I' 1 , 7 Zgyf ,IIA 4 ,al 1 ff' 1 ' g , 'I' Z4 "iq '7f'f ' 1 f 1 , V! 1, f, , ,lx ff: LN1. v-l1,' I 1:-A "J 27 V c",f1vf 11 34 - 1 X ff 1 ' I 1 - f , : , '- .1 19 i... ii. f I f V 1 ri 1 4 A " f "U ..l.- ' ,h.A. ,--,-.- -. Q ,.,. - --. --, ,, ,., AI " f .. -.-.?- . .hw ,4,,A Y ... X A " 1 -f ' ..,. qatfff ' -'L . 556 fwrfigjb Q fig ' f 1 : A 5-,Q 152,31 .1 QW A . K Q. A Www ' m g' 35 1 I X X if -ff 4. " Ar' - ' ,A l L I l ,., I N X .I Jr K 1 K '- f it A 5W'g:1j1? , 5" , - .- " "ff 2 5 w" 1-2-vii 'f X" ,:,f' -5- , 04,55 ... -X ' -iii? f 4 ., .4 Lil A J" -W , ,,. ,.5. 'fm ,: JE54 1. " ' U 1' ' Q-fz1f"1"'f 2 2 7 ? 'l .tain -Ti .tn 7 Z- ' Tj 1 nth " 'J r Q f - 54 - ' ,Ai iq- 11 if -is 2 - -6 - .,f..-. A l -f Y Wi -xl, I '12 -1,1- , :Nl I fx TJQ - c P - A n D - 6 o cu no N E E N v N D P. E: D .A N D T w E. L. v E 5' ," K'X' ABRAHAM HALPERIN 1X!1CIT1bCI'Of Class of IQI2. Died December 1, IQII. Graduate of Anderson School fI904D and Murray F.Tu1ey High School QIQOSQ. 44 e wbp I E: SIEJXUXQE S .. . . . .. - .. . . .... .M-A. +4 11. RETICKER SECRETARY CLARK GEORGE SAUER, Delta Tau Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Dana, Illinois. "C" in football, basketball, base- ball, Captain basketball, ,IO, '1 1, '12, Arrangements Committee Chairman Interclass Hop, President Senior Class, University lVIarshal, Three-Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Order ofthe Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. ISABEL JARVIS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Vice-President Senior Class, Englewood High School, Entrance Scholarship, 1908, Honor Scholar- ships, '09, '10, ,IIQ Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Cabinet Y. VV. C. L., ,IO, '11, President Le Cercle Francais, '1 1, Secretary N. W. Neighbor- hood Club, 710, Quadrangle Pete, '12, Keeper of CAP AND GOWN for 1912, Arrangements Commit- tee Interclass Dance, '11, Reception Committee Settlement Dance, ,IIQ Executive Committee Senior Class, Spelman House, University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. RUTH RETICKER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Rock Island, Illinois. Secretary Senior Class, Selz Scholarship, Henry C. Lytton Scholarship, Zwingliu Grover Nlemorial Scholarship, Honor- able Mention Junior Colleges, Phi Beta Kappa, Green Room Dramatic Club, '08-'09, Short Story Club, '09-'10, Reporter Daily Maroon, 710, Women's Editor, '11, Literary Committee CAP AND GoWN, ,IIQ Publicity Committee Settlement Dance, ill, Senior Hockey Team, 711, Cabinet Y. 'W. C. L., '11-'12, University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. VV1LL1AM CURTIS ROGERS, Delta Kappa Epsilon Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Columbus, Ohio. Columbus North High School, Ohio State University, Treasurer Senior Class, Freshman Football, Freshman Track, Blackfriars cast and chorus of "Capturing Calypso," 'I 1, Glee Club, '1 I-712, Executive Committee Senior Class, Arrangements Committee Senior Prom, ,I2, Skull and Crescent. 467W uw, K ix' I ."" 'r 11 e - cn P - A n D - 6 . 1 N E. 1- E. E N H U N D 11. E. n .A N D T f' Senior Qilass bisturp Innocent and aspiring we sallied hither in the fall of nineteen hundred and eight. We thought then that enlightenment was our aim. The influence of our surroundings soon changed this ideal for many of us. The eyes of some were quickly glittered by the alluring dazzle of college honors, so called, and for these the last four years have been a struggle for notoriety. Others discovered that a good friend, the kind that would rather give than take, meant more to them than anything else. These made friendship their aim and took other things as they carne. Perhaps among these are found the truest in our class. Certain it is that they are the ones that have made the bright spots in college for the rest of us. Others of us have stuck to the track and are delving deep into the realms of know- ledge for pure love of it. These can tell exactly what they have accomplished in the City Gray While the rest can only guess. Aside from this difference in ideals we are all alike in that we are seniors. We have rubbed elbows for four years and constant association has made us a unified class. We have faced the same problems together and together we are facing the termination of this association which for most of us has meant happi- ness and pleasure. If seniordom means anything it means the uendi' and this aspect of it is a little sad. Seniordom is popularly supposed to connote dignity but as one reflects on the various individuals in the class of I9I2 this idea at once becomes fallacious. The ones who think themselves dignified are the funniest. Gur time has seen some changes in the University. With our entrance came the plague of the honor-points and the terrible havoc and devastation Wrought by this dreadful scourge needs no recounting. Scores of us have been stricken and still we are nearly three hundred strong. VVe have seen the Harper Memorial pass from a dream to a reality. 'We have seen the Undergraduate Council trans! formed into an institution of solid worth. VVithin our memory "classes'7 have supplanted Hcollegesn and we have watched these classes gain coherence. We have even seen the University Seal. lt seems almost a dream, but it is really with us. VVe are going away soon, but We have been permitted to taste a little of the inspiration of its motto. Vlfould that we had heeded it better in our timel c'Let knowledge grow from more to more and so be life enrichedlw 47 Y' frq l TW, "f?7Q--CN N E E U N D E N D 'x' J' CLARA WILSON ALLEN, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. leges, Romance Scholarship, Mergler Scholarship' ments Committee, ,IO, Decoration Committee, 'II' tee, Cap and Gown, Cabinet Y. W. C. L., '1o-'11 and '11-'12, Junior Class Social Committee, Senior Hockey Team, '12, Senior Class Executive Com- mittee, Sub-chairman Social Committee, Univer- sity Aide, Kalailu, Sign ofthe Sickle, Nu Pi Sigma. GRACE C. .AMBROSE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois. L. C. ANGEL Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Delta, Colorado, Grand Island CNeb.D High School. GERTRUDE LOUISE ANTHONY, Spelman House S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Berwyn, Illinois, Sterling IVIorton Township H. S., Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Third Year Scholarship, Catherine VVhite Scholarship, Senior Hockey Team, '11 and '12, Senior Gift Committee. ORTHA ORLENA APP Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1911. hlulberry, Indiana, Nlulberry High School. O IVIARK E. ARCHER, Phi Alpha Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Columbia City, Indiana, Wlabash College, Colum- bia City High School, James Parker Hall Law Club. 48 Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, En- trance Scholarship, Honorable Nlention Junior Col- 7 Settlement Dance Arrangements Committee, '10, Reception Committee, '11, Vice-Chairman Recep- tion Committee, '12, Inter-Class Hop Arrange- Senior Prom Arrangements Committee, '12, Under- graduate Council, '09, Chairman Classes Commit- O lil IL 'ff ffm .on P A n N D TwELv ,,,:f,.,,AQ3' ax .e I - T 11 e - la-L':f '--- ",.fM-X1-WINE-x-:EN 1-1uNDP...En HAROLD ROBERT AXELSON, Delta Tau Delta Ph. B., CC. 81 AQ, Spring Quarter, 1912. Fairfield, Iowa, Parsons College Academy. ELIZABETH F. AYRES A. B., Winter Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, John Marshall High School, Lewis Institute. A ARNOLD R. BAAR, Delta Chi W Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, VVendell Phillips High School, Junior College Scholarship, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, ' 12. ROBERT WITT BAIRD, Phi Gamma Delta Ph. B. CC. 81 AQ, Spring Quarter, 1912. Wayside, Nebraska, Crane Technical High School Chicago, Entrance Scholarship, Freshman Foot- ball, Freshman Track, Captain Freshman Base- ball, President Sophomore Class, '10, Undergradu- ate Council '09, '10, President '12, Cross Country Team, '09, '11, Track, '10, Baseball, '10, '11, '12, japan Trip,'10, Chairman Reception and Rushing Committee Interscholastic, '11, Commercial Club, Senior Class Flxecutive Committee, Chairman Senior Gift Committee, Three-Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Order of the Iron Mask, Head University Marshal, Owl and Serpent. 7 EVA PEARL BARKER, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chica o Illinois' Kalailu' Sign of the Sickle, Uni- , R 7, 7 , versity Aide. . MILFORD E. BARNES B VVinter Quarter, 1912. i S. ., . Viola, Illinois, Hebron CIndianaD High School, Cosmopolitan Club, President Student Volunteer Band, A. B., Monmouth College, '05, Teacher in Gordon Mission College, India, '05-'08, ...wwf 49 I-Lv f . . IXIARY K. BARTON A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Princeton, Illinois, Princeton CIllinoisD High School Entrance Scholarship. IVIILDRED DAZEY BASKETT S. B., VVinter Quarter, 1912. Henderson, Kentucky, Zion CKentuckyj High School, Bethel Female College, Hopkinsville, Ky. MABEL ANNA BEEDLE Two Year Elementary Certificate, School of Educa- tion. Chicago, Illinois. ARTHUR GEORGE BEYER, Phi Beta Pi S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Churnbusco, Indiana, Churnbusco High School, Purdue University, University of Illinois. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BILLS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, 1911. Geneseo, Illinois, Geneseo High School, First Place Junior College Extemporaneous Contests, Upper and Lower, Sophomore Debating Team, Speaker for Associates, 'Io,Honorable Mention Junior Col- leges, Hammer Speech for Junior Class, III, Liter- ary Editor Cap and Gown, Honorable lNIention Senior Colleges, Departmental Honors in Public Speaking, Phi Beta Kappa, Pow VVOW, Fencibles, Pen Club. SUSANNA JOSEPHINE BoTTo Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Peoria, Illinois, Peoria High School. 50 I1 Ann oozu ax ,gf ' l - R-'TJ 621: 1, I ' C P ' v I I . ,I YY l 5 T N CN 1 N E 1- E. E N 1-1 U N 1: R.. E. D .A N D 'r W E, 1. V E 1" f""',1'L- 'f '1 ' .-Ari. . 1 JOHN BOYLE, Delta Tau Delta . Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912 5 Chicago, Illinois, Baseball, '09, '10, '11, ,I2,.I9.p?1I1 , Trip, '10, Lincoln House, Captain Baseball Team, '12 LORETTA BRADY Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Honor Scholarships, IIO, '11, 712. ELEANOR GENEWEVE BREIER Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, 1912. St. Louis, Missouri, Ferguson High School, Kirks- ville Normal, Washington University. HAZE1. BRODBECK S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School. EARNEST C. BROOKS, Chi Psi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Wheaton, Illinois, Wheaton High School, Hope College, Freshman Basketball and Track, Cross ,Country Team, ,III ROBERT Osoooo BROWN, Chi Psi, Nu Sigma Nu S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Skull and Crescent. 51 EEF!!-IUblDP..ED .AND T cn J-1 n D 6 ROBERT CHARLES BUCK, Alpha Tau Omega Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Dayton, Ohio, Dayton High School. FLORENCE OLIPHANT BUNBURY A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Niles, Michigan, Niles High School, St. Mary's Academy, Notre Dame, Indiana, IO7. GRACE CARROLL BURNS, Delta Tau Sigma Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Visitation Convent, St. Louis, Mo., Genesee VVesleyan Seminary, Lima, N. Y. ALICE LUCILLE BYRNE A. B., Summer Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, '09, Secretary Brownson Club. IVIARY ELEANOR BYRNE, The Wyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Loretto Academy, Girls' Glee Club, Charter Member Harpsichord, Kalailu. .ANNE GENEVIEVE CANNELL Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Rockford, Illinois, Rockford High School. 52 ' T 11 - c P - n D - 6 . 'fL' "':::g""sN I N E E E N U N D B D .A 'N D T 1' EDWARD BRADY CARON, Delta Chi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Oak Park, Illinoisg Oak Park High School, Brown- son Club, Pow Wow. FAITH CARROLL Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Lake View High School. HELEN E. CARTER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. .Chicago, Illinois. RALPH WORKS CHANEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School. LYDIA KEENE CHAPMAN A. B., Winter Quarter, 1912. Chica O Illinois' Hyde Park High Schoolg g , , Uni- versity OI Denver, 710. FLORENCE ELIZABETH CLARK, Spelrnan House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Blue Island, Illinois, Blue Island High Schoolg En- trance Scholarship, Honorable lVIention Junior Col- leges, Junior Baseball Team, '09, Senior Baseball Team, ,II. W s l 53 TOLD' -' . " ' - - v . I.-fr' T' .cfirs .C E E U N D E N D T f' 3 -KEY' - A-+L A LORRAINE MARIE CLEARY, The hflortar Board Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Oak Park, Illinois, Oak Park High School, Kalailu, Girls' Glee Club, Class Secretary, '10, Leader Inter-class Dance, '10, Dramatic Club, Cap and Gown Board, '11, Senior Executive Committee, Sub-chairman Reception Committee, Nu Pi Sigma. IVIICHAEL I. COHN ' 1 A.-B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. l Chicago, Illinois. ANNA COLEMAN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois. ISABELLA WALLACE CoUTTs Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter, 1912. River Porest, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Lewis Institute. FRANK JAMES COYLE, Delta Kappa Epsilon Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Fresh- man Track, '08, Glee Club, '08, '09, JIO, '11, Golf Team, '08, '09, Varsity Bowling Team, '10, Presi- dent Inter-fraternity Bowling League, Secretary Inter-fraternity Council 711, Track Team, 710,71 1, '12, Tiger's Head. L0U1s THOMAS CURRY, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kap- pa Kappa S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Springfield High School. 54 f . ., . . . . - . - 6 O 1 1 .ss . THURBER VVESSON CUSHING, Phi Gamma Delta A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. 5 Chicago, Illinois, William iVicKinley High School, i '08, Lewis Institute, 'IOQ Commercial Club. W1N1FRED CUTTING Ph. B. Autumn Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, German Club, Dramatic Club Plays, "Joy" and "Press Cuttings," '12, French Club, German Club Plays, 'II and ,I2. RAYMOND JAMES DALY, Beta Theta Pi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, News Editor Daily Maroon, Associate Editor Daily Maroon, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, Chair- man Publicity Committee Tnterscholastic Com- mission, '11, Blackfriars, Chairman Social Com- mittee Senior Class, Secretary-Treasurer Under- graduate Council, 'II, President Junior Class, Chairman Finance Committee Senior Prom, '12, University Marshal, Three-Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Order of the Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. ENNIE M. DANCEY, The Deltho Club Ph. B., Winter Quarter, IQI2. Fairbury, Illinois, Fairbury High School. IRA NELSON DAVENPORT, Psi Upsilon S. B Spring Quarter, 1912. 'J Pond Creek, Oklahoma, Oklahoma University Pre- paratory School, Freshman Football, Freshman Track, Captain Freshman Track, Varsity Football, 7OQ, '10, '11, Varsity Track, '1o, '11, '12, Captain Varsity Track, '12, Member American Champion- ship Relay Team, 'o9, '1o, :II,All-.AII1CI'iC311 Track Team, '10, '11, Vice-Chairman Interscholastic Commission, '11, General Chairman Senior Prom, 'I2' Custodian Senior Bench, Chairman Athletic Coinmittee Senior Class, University Marshal, Or- der of the Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. C WENDELI. DEA.RING, Alpha Tau Omega S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. . Taylor, Nlissouri, Kirksville Normal. 55 G . fel I "" ,is 'r n e - c n P - A D D - 6 o tu IL 'A.. '--4- F72-NN I N E -r z E N H U N D 9... E D .A N D T W E, L. vw E: f' RUTH E. DELZELL, Spelman House Ph. B., Winter Quarter, IQI2. Hersey, Michigan, Bay City QlVlichiganD High School, Kalamazoo College, '07-'o8. GEORGE ADAMS DEVENEAU Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, South Division High School, Worcester, Massachusetts, Clark College, Wforces- ter, University Glee Club. WILHELNIINA DE VRIES, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Rockford, Illinois, Marengo High School, President S. W. Neighborhood Club, '11, Secretary Knicker- bocker Club, 712. FRED WNIILTON DICKINSON, Delta Upsilon A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Downers Grove, Illinois, Bowdoinham Clklainej High School, Lewis Institute. ALBERT G. DUNCAN, 'Washington House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Crane Technical High School, Freshman Political Science Prize, Second in Lower Senior Speaking Contest, Pow Wiow, Fencibles. JAMES EDWIN DYMOND, Alpha Delta Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Presi- dent Freshman Class, Pen Club, Three-Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, NIanaging Editor Cap and Gown, '11, Chairman Decoration Committee Senior Prom, 712. ' 'K X' LEQLLJ. I 'I " e cnp fin. - 6 .1 1 . ,--Nl T 'I' hi . - .I ' :: i-..T::13,s--NN 1 N E: 1' E. E N H U N D P. E D I-A I.. . .- JULIUS L. EBERLE, Phi Alpha Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Butte, Montana, Honorable Mention Junior Col- leges, Law Council, Fencing Team, '10, '11, '12, Bigelow Law Club, University Championship in Fencing, '11. GERTRUDE EMERSON, Spelman House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. 1ca o Illinois H de Park High School' lunior Ch' g , -s Y ,. Honor Scholarship, Associate Scholarship in English, Art Editor of the Cap and Gown, '11, French Club, Daily lVlaroon Reporter, W. A. A., Kalailu, French Play, '12, Dramatic Club. EVAN J. EVANS, Phi Beta Pi S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Pipestone, Minnesota, Pipestone High School. lV.lARGARET FAHEY, Chi Rho Sigma Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Louisville, Kentucky, Louisville High School. GERTRUDE C. FISH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Secre- tary and Treasurer, Philosophy College, '08, Set- tlement Dance Committee, 'o9, '10, '11, Women's Glee Club, 'o9-'10, President Northeast Neighbor- hood Club, Faculty Committee, '10, VV. A. A. Vaudeville Committee, '09, 711. CLAUDE W. FLANsBURc, Phi Kappa Psi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Lincoln, Nebraska, Lincoln High School, Nebraska University. l l 57 jg' ,x,,.. . G 'H bl . N D Ib '- 6 FW 'V,.. 4:53-R T V E .1 f":'if iH. 5 ROBERT VIER FONGER, Psi Upsilon Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Fresh- man Football Team, 'O8, Varsity Football Team, ,IO-,IIQ Varsity Swimming Team, ,II-712, Black- friars, Social Committee, Senior Class, Decoration Committee, Senior Prom, '12, Score Club. MARGARET ABBY FORD, The Wyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 12. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Kalailu, Reception Committee, Senior Class. WALTER JEFFERSON FOUTE, Beta Theta Pi Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Asso- ciate Editor Daily Maroon, 'og-'1o, 'IO-,IIQ Man- aging Editor Cap and Gown, 'Io-'11, Managing Editor Daily IVIaroOn, '11-'12, Pen Club, Owl and Serpent. LILLIAN FRANCIS ' B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Austin High School, Science Col- lege Chairman, 'O8-'O9, Cast, "Kleptomaniac," '09, Junior Hockey Team, '1O, Y. W. C.. L. Vice Presi- dent, '11-'12, Student Volunteer Band Cabinet, 'IO-'11, ,II-712, Reception Committee, Senior Class. S. NIARY B-'ICKENZIE FRENCH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Junior Council, 'o9, VVomen's Glee Club, ,CQ-'IOQ Grad- uation Song Committee, VV. A. A. TAYLOR NVILSON FUNKHOUSER S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. hlattoon, Illinois, Eastern Illinois State Normal School. 58 ,fs 'rf n e - c I4 P - A n . D -' 6 lx- 'ZA ,....YY, - ..---NNINETEEN 1-xvNDn..E-.D .AND 'rwEL.v1a,v'.",.-J'QQJQY, Lif-"P P'-1 ,Si I FRANK ALONZO GILBERT, Lincoln House A. B., Spring Quarter, IQIZ. Freeport, Illinois, Entrance Scholarship, Arts Col- lege Debating Team, Student Advisory Commit- tee, Y. M. C. A., Volunteer Band President, '10, Cosmopolitan Club, Cross Country Club, '08, '10, '11, Interscholastic Commission, '11, Senior Re- ception Committee, Decoration Committee Senior Prom. FRED L. GLASCOCK, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912, Muncie, Indiana, Muncie High School, Ohio VVes- leyan University, Glee Club. PAU1.1NE GLEASON A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Oak Park, Illinois, Oak Park High School, Lewis Institute. FAITH GLENN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Hillsboro, Ohio, Hillsboro High School, Glendale College. MEYER GOLDSTEIN Ph. B. CC. Sc AJ, Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Lake High School, Freshman Basketball, '09, Varsity Basketball, '10, '11, '12, Masonic Club. RAY F. GOLDWORTIIY Kindergarten Certiiicate, Spring Quarter, 1912. VVindsor Park, Illinois, Bowen High School, Uni- versity Glee Club, '08, Arts Dramatic Club, '08. 59 1-ne .AND TWELVE J4' ,-5"-,iiiz-mi:iiiiiDi. ALoNzo CHARLES GoonR1cH, Delta Tau Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Keokuk Clowaj High School Blackfriars, Settlement Dance Committee, ,II. ANE GRAFF, The Mortar Board Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, IQII. Chicago, Illinois, Downer Seminary, Vassar Col lege, '07-'09, Social Service Committee, '11, Bas ketball, '11, VVisconsin-Purdue Day' Committee Chairman Music Committee, W. A. A. Banquet Cast of "A Nlidway Local," ,IOQ Freshman Frolic Toastmistress VVomen's Purity Banquet. E JANE GREER, Phi Beta Delta S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Danville, Illinois, Danville High School. ULIETTE GRIFFIN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Omaha, Nebraska, Omaha High School, Kalailu EMADA AVERY GRISWOLD, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park .High School. PTERBERT PHILIP GROSSLIAN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. ' Chicago, Illinois, Winner Lower Senior Public Speaking Contest, Freshman Civil Government Prize, Soccer, '11 and 712, Fencing Team, ,II and '12, VV. VV. Cook Law Club, Vice-President VVood- row VVilson Club, Commonwealth Club. 60 1. ,ixl I - fu' ,:. T D. G - C ' ' - ' ...f ! -I?::r?s.-xN 1 N E 'r E: E N U N n E N D 1' I-L1 HARRIETT HAMILTON Q S.'B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. SUSANNA HAMMERLY CHESTER ARMSTRONG HAMMILL, Washington House ANNETTE GLADYS HAMPSHER BLANCHE HANLEY LHELEN ADELAIDE HANNAN, Chi Rho Sigma E . Chicago, Illinois, Jefferson High School, Junior Hockey Team, '10, Y. VV. C. L. Social Committee, 9 711, VV. A. A. Circus, 712. I Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Jackson, Tennessee, Jackson High School. S. B., Autumn Quarter, IQII. est Illinois lVIa Wood High School' River For , , y , University of Illinois, Blackfriars, '10, Freshman Track Team, Cross Country Club, 710, Pow Wow, Fencibles, University Glee Club. Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Rockford College. Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Terre Haute, Indiana, Wiley High School, Indiana State Normal. Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Lewis Institute, Girls' Glee Club. 61 gg n ND TWH'-Veflrfl'-,.iu FRANK WTALTER HANNUM, Phi Beta Pi B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Bayfield, Wiisconsin, Bayfield High School, Vice- President Sophomore lVIedic Class, Secretary and Treasurer Masonic Club, '10, '11, Varsity Fencing Team, '09, '10, ,II, Championship in Duelling Sword, '10, Foil Champion, '11, Captain Duelling Sword Team, '10, 'II. WILLIAM PYRAEMUS HARMS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Tonkawa, Oklahoma, Tonkawa High School, Fencibles, Dramatic Club, Glee Club Manager, '11, Tiger's Head President, '11, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '11, Vice-President Junior Class, Treasurer Reynolds Club,'I 1 ,Chairman Decoration and Arrangements Committee Settlement Dance, '11, Interscholastic Chairman, '11, Commercial Club, Arrangements Chairman Senior Prom, Executive Committee Senior Class,Chairman Class Day Exercises, University Marshal, Order of the Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent. ETHEL R. HARRINGTON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, St. Clara Academy, Sinsinawa, Wisconsin. FRED M. HARRIS, Alpha Kappa Kappa S B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Charleston, Illinois, Eastern Illinois State Normal. -I ROSCOE HARRY, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Kappa S B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Humboldt, Illinois, Eastern Illinois State Normal. BYRON TIIESTON HARTLEY, Beta Theta Pi A B., Winter Quarter, 1912. New Albany, Indiana, Entrance Scholarship, Uni- versity Band, Glee Club, '10, Blackfriars Chorus, '10, Tiger's Head, Dramatic Club Business Mana- ger, '10, President, '11, Cast of "You Never Can Tell." 62 0 K1 11 T W E. 1. v 5' 1 Y-:lg,JQLgh.,' GWENDOLEN A. HASTE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois. ALBERT GREEN HEATH, Phi Delta Theta Ph. B., Winter Quarter, 1912. - Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Asso- ciate Editor Cap and Gown, '10, Cosmopolitan Club. FRANK C. HECHT Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Lake View High School. LILLIE HEDEEN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Calumet High School. LOUISE MARVIN HELMEOLD A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Peoria, Illinois, Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Honor Scholarship, Y. W. C. L., Girls' Glee Club. NELLIE C. HENRY A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Canandaigua, N. Y., Canandaigua Academy, Jun- ior Hockey Team, '08, '10, Senior Hockey Team '11, lVIissionary Committee Y. W. C. L., '11, '12 1 63 , ALICE LEE HERRICK, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Kenwood Institute, Dramatic Club, 'IO, '11, "Joy," "Press Cuttings," and "French VVithout a lX'Iaster," Girls' Glee Club, Baseball Team, 'o9, Advisory Board VV. A. A. '12, Settlement Dance Committee, 'o9. '1o, ,II , Mana- ger and Co-Author Freshman Frolic, '11, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '1 I, Decoration Committee Senior Prom, '12, Play Committee Senior Class, '12, Chairman VV. A. A. Circus, '12, Kalailu, Nu Pi Sigma. LUCILLE HESKETT, The Wlyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois. EDITH THERESA HIGLEY, Chi Rho Sigma S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Waukegan, Illinois, Waukegan High School, En- trance Scholarship, Junior Baseball, '09, Y. W. C. L. Membership Pin Committee, 712. Committee, '12, Senior Class MARTHA P. HILDEBRANDT Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Petersburg, Illinois, Dundee High School. DOROTHY HINMAN A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Crete, Illinois, Crete High School. SAMUEL EDWARD I-IIRSCH Ph. B., Summer Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Bige- low Law Club. 64 fi? F V fi' ' The-cnp-J-Inn-Goran, NINETEENHUNDP-ED-AND TwE.LvEf'f "x- '-'ini . HAZEL HOFF, The Wyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School: Senior Class Social Committee, Prom Decoration Com- mittee, '12. LEO H. HOFFMAN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, VVendell Phillips High School, Winner Public Speaking Contest, '11. CLAIR WRIGHT HOUGHLAND, Beta Theta Pi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Rockport, Indiana, lVIan2anita Hall, California, Leland Stanford University, 'o8-'09, Associate Ed- itor Daily Nlaroon, '10, Secretary- Treasurer Pen Club, Cosmopolitan Club. -IENN1E M. HOUGHTON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School. EARL RALPH HUTTON, Psi Upsilon Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. VVichita, Kansas, Gklahoma University Prepara- tory School, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Nlention Junior Colleges, Senior Political Economy Scholarship, Blackfriars Publicity Manager, '11, Hospitaler, '12, Commercial Club, Treasurer, '11, President, '12, Chairman Senior Program Commit- tee, Finance Committee Senior Prom, Business Manager Cap and Gown, '11, Business Manager Daily lylaroon, 712, Owl and Serpent. EDITH ALICE JACKSON A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois. 65 ' ,,,Y :ig,,.gs..--.XNXNETEEN .AND TwELvEffvt.--:',.4,',. EDWARD E. JENNINGS, Delta Sigma Rho, Lincoln House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. VVyocena, VVisconsin, Wayland Academy, Fenci- bles, Public Speaking Scholarship, '09, Literature College Debating Team, Sophomore Debating Team, Blackfriars, '10, Soccer Team, '11, Glee Club, ,II, ,IZQ Varsity Debates. 711, 712. MAUD JENSEN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Hot Springs, Arkansas, Hot Springs High School. Enrrn MARGARET JOHNSTON 1 Ph., B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Fort Smith, Arkansas, Port Smith High School, Mankato, lVlinnesota, Normal School, C-irls' Glee Club. ELODIE BLANCHE JOHNSON, Alpha Phi A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. line University. CLYDE lXfl0RT0N JOICE, Phi Kappa Psi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912- Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Three- Quarters Club, Score Club, Blackfriars Score Com- mittee and Assistant Properties, JIIQ Literature College Basketball, 709, Sophomore Basketball, 710, Settlement Dance Committees, ,IO, 711, Glee Club, 710, 711, ,IZQ Tiger's Head, Senior Social Committee. WALTER Sc0TT KASSULKER, Delta Kappa Epsilon Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Cleveland, Ohio, Football, Baseball, Water Polo, ,OQ-,I2. 66 Virginia, lVIinnesota, Virginia High School, Harn- 7 HAROLD KAYTON, Vi ashington House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. San Antonio, Texas, San Antonio High School, Blackfriars, '09, Score Publisher "Capturing Cal- ypso" '11, Glee Club, 'o9-'12, lylanager, '12, Asso- ciate Editor Cap and Gown, 'I IQ Gymnastic Team, 'IO, '11, '12, Captain, '12, Swimming Team, ,II '12, Mandolin Club, President Aero Club, Pow W'ow, Cosmopolitan Club, Pipe Committee Senior Class, Commonwealth Club. CLIFTON IVIABIE KEELER, Washington House. S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Corpus Christi, Texas, Cedar Rapids CIowaD High School, Pow VVow, Fencibles, Commonwealth Club, Senior College Honor Scholarship, Iowa Club, Texas Club, Merriam Club, Aero Club, Soccer, '09, Blackfriars, '11, Settlement Dance Decoration Committee, '11, Glee Club, '12, Pro- gressive Republican Club. ELIZABETH ANNAFRANCES KEENAN, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQIZ. Chicago, Illinois, Lake High School. I ors KENNEDY, The Deltho Club S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Berwyn, Illinois, Sterling Nlorton Township High school. H GLENN KINSLEY Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. ' Shelbyville, Indiana, Phi Beta Kappa, ANNA LOUISE KLAGES Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Joseph Medill High School, Uni- versity College, Chicago Teachers' College, '1o. 67' , MAMIE E. KNIGHT Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. . Woonsocket, South Dakota, Woonsocket High School, Wesleyan University. BENNETT O. KNUDSON, Sigma Chi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Lanesboro, Minnesota, Lanesboro High School, Beloit College. ADA ROWENA KRUGER A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, McKinley High School, Lewis Institute. MARTHA MARIE KUECHENMEISTER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. West Bend, Wisconsin, West Bend High School, German VVallace College, Berea, Ohio. KENNETH LINDSAY, Psi Upsilon S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. , Three-Quarters Club, Chairman Freshman BX- ecutive Committee, Score Club, Freshman Golf Team, '09, Freshman Swimming, '09, Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class, Glee Club' '09-'12, Tiger's Head, Iowa Club, Blackfriars, Commercial Club, Varsity Soccer '09-'12, Varsity Swimming, '09-'11, Varsity Golf, '09-'II, Captain, '12, Social Com- mittee Senior Class. IVIAYME IRWIN LOGSDON S. B., Summer Quarter, 1911. Elizabethtown, Kentucky, Elizabethtown High School, Hardin Collegiate Institute, Elizabeth- town, Kentucky. '68 JOHN GARFIELD LUCAS ' lg '-i3ff'Q--ANN N E. E U N D E. N D T r' ll VICTOR F. LONG, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa A A Kappa f S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. 3 Laporte, Indiana, Laporte High School. FAUN MARIE LORENZ, The Sigma Club 3 Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. 4 Chicago, Illinois, Entrance Scholarship, Kenwood l Institute, Kalailu, Sign of the Sickle. ALAN LOTI-I Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. St. Louis, Missouri, University High School, Freshman Debate, '09, Sophomore Debate, ,IOQ Philosophy College Debating Team, ,OQQ Fencibles, Daily Maroon, '09, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, ill, Social Committee Senior Class, Cook Law Club, Soccer Team, '11, 712. ROBERT H. LOWRY, Phi Beta Pi S. B., Summer Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, McKinley High School. Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, IQI 1. Milton, Ontario, Dwight CNeW Yorkl High School, Cross Country Club, ,I2. LARNE E. LUMBARD Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Lombard, Illinois: 69 I PAUL MACCLINTOCK, Alpha Delta Phi S. BJARNE HJORTHOJ LUNDE, Alpha Tau Omega S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Edison Park Illinois, Maine Township High School, Entrance Scholarship in Latin, Cross Country Team, '10, Captain, '11, Associate Editor Daily Maroon, Interscholastic Commission, 7II. i CLARENCE E. LYNN, Phi Chi I S. B., Winter Quarter, IQI2. Dubuque, Iowa, Dubuque High School, Assistant in Anatomy. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Black- friars, 'o9, '10, Captain Freshman Tennis, Varsity Tennis, '10, '11, '12, Chairman Class Social Com- mittee, ,IIQ Chairman Program Committee Settle- ment Dance, '11, Glee Club, ,IO-'12, President, '12, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '11, Uni- versity hlarshalg Skull and Crescent, Order of the Iron Mask. CHRISTENA NIACINTYRE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, South Chicago High School. MARGARET B'IACLEAR Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, 1911. Peoria, Illinois, Hyde Park High School. MARGARET A. BIAGRADY S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, John Marshall High School, En- trance Scholarship, First-Year Scholarship, Hon- orable Memtion Junior Colleges, Senior College Scholarship, Mergler Scholarship, '1 1. 70 MAURICE TVIARKOWITZ , Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Lewis Institute, W. Wh Cook Law Club. CAMPBELL BTARVIN, Delta Upsilon . S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Amherst College, ,OS-'10, Swim- ming Team, 7II, 712, Class Basketball, 712, Head Cheer Leader,'12. GRACE MAUNTCASTLE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Jefferson City, Tennessee, Carson Newman College KATHERINE M. NIAYER S. B., Autumn Quarter, 1911. Chicago. Illinois, Englewood High School. MARGARET MCCRAXCKEN, The Sigma Club Ph. B., Education, Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Kalailu, Reception Committee Settlement Dance, ,II. CLIFFORD PORTER MCCULLOUGH, Phi Chi, Washington House S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Santa Fe, Isle of Pines, Pow Wow, Fencibles, Col- lege Championship Debating Team, '08, Science College Debating Team, ,OQ,J3.I1CSVlllC High School 71 f 3' The can Ann sown '-'ffiivfth V.--V- . .P---4-NNINE-rzEN .AND 'rwE.1..vEf'-"T----iE,.,Ti,. CHARLES HARDEN NICCURDY Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Bangor, lXfIaineg Bangor High School. GEORGIA P. MCELROY, Pi Beta Phi Ph. B., Winter Quarter, 1912. Nyantic, IllinoisgSpring1'ield CIllinoisD High School, Butler College, Indianapolis. PEARL NICGIMSIE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, VVendell Phillips High School. S. JEANNETTE McKEAN, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Elkhart, Indiana, Elkhart High School. MARGARET E. IX'ICNIULLEN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Evanston, Illinois. FRANCES Mercs, The Quadranglers Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter, IQI2. Keokuk Iowa, Keokuk High School, Kalailug Ex- ecutive Committee Senior Classg Chairman Pin Committee, Reception Committee Senior Prom, University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. 72 N N E E E U N E. 'J 6 4,- ANNA M. MELKA S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, John hflarshall High School. JAMES AUsT1N MENAU1., Delta Kappa Epsilon S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School, Fresh- man Track, 'o8, Varsity Football, ,OQ, 710, Skull and Crescent, Varsity Track, ,IO-512, National Championship Relay Team, ,IIQ University Mar- shal, Order of the lron lNlask, Owl and Serpent. HILDA NIILLER A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Tobias, Nebraska, Tobias High School, Senior Hockey Team, 711, Nebraska State Normal Col- lege. MAUDE M. lYlILLER, Chi Rho Sigma Ph. B., Winter Quarter, IQI2. Fairbault, Minnesota, Fairbault High School. VV1N1E11ED M1LLER, The lNflortar Board Ph. B., Summer Quarter, IQI2. ' erar Committee Cap and Gown, 712, Junior Lit y Class Executive Committee. JAMES STANLEY MOFFATT, Beta Theta Pi A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Deland, Florida, B. Stetson Academy, Fencibles, Arts College Debating Team, Barton Scholarship, C 'tt e, Freshman Tennis, Freshman Social ommi e 709, Cross Country Club, 712. 73 .Nl cnp Ann 'Q ,rl---X1-11N'E'rz1aNHuNnx:...E-.D.ANn 'rw 1. ALTHA EDWARDS MONTAGUE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Ottawa University. GEORGIA lVlOORE, The Quadranglers Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois. ROSE MARIE NIOORE, Pi Delta Phi A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Junior Baseball, 710, Senior Baseball, 711, Senior Basketball, 711, 712, Secretary-Treasurer W. A. A., ,II. HAZEL LUCILE MORSE S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Grand Junction, Colorado, Hyde Park High School. ELLA C. lNloYN1HAN A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Robert'Waller High School, En- trance Scholarshipg Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. SUZANNE MoR1N Ph. B., Winter Quarter, 1912. Paris, France, Le Cercle Francais, ,IO-,125 French Plays, 710, 711. 74 -ffm l K , I NELLIE IVIULRONEY Ph. B., Winte'r Quarter, IQI2. Fort Dodge, Iowa, Fort Dodge High School, Brownson Club, Girls, Glee Club. WINIFRED NIUNROE Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Frances Shimer Academy. CARRIE NICIIOLSON Ph. B., Wiiiter Quarter, IQI2. . Chicago, Illinois, University High School. LORAINE ROBBINS NORTHRUP, Alpha Delta Phi S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Iola, Kansas, Blees Military Academy, Black- friars, Glee Club, Score Club, Three-Quarters Club. CHARLOTTE LOUISE QJBRIEN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Uni- versity of Illinois. ARTHUR DALE O7NEILL, Sigma Nu Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, VVendell Phillips High School, Pow VVOW, Fencibles, Cross Country, 709, Inter- scholastic Commission, 710, ,IIQ Brovvnson Club, Commonwealth Club, Cosmopolitan Club,Finance Committee Inter-class Dance, '11, Senior C-ift Committee, Secretary Reynolds Club, President Progressive Republican Club, Skull and Crescent. 75 N N E. E U N E N D T .lbtaafi I ALMA OSWALD Ph. B., in Education, Spring Quarter, IQI2. Lewis Institute. BESS REED PEACOCK Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter, IQI2. orable hflention for Two Year Certificate, lNfIissouri State University. ELIZABETH IDA PERRIN Ph. B., Winter Quarter, IQI2. Ypsilanti Normal Certificate. IRENE LUX PHILLIPS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Delevan, Illinois, Delavan High School, Frances Shimer Academy, Bradley Polytechnic Institute. CHRISTINE FREDRIKA Possn S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, John lVlarshall High School, Uni- versity of California. CHARLES IXI. RADEMACHER, Washington House. S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Clinton' Illinois, Clinton High School, Polo Team, ,IO, 712, Track, ,II, 712, Football, 'o9, ,IO, 711, Captain, '11, Owl and Serpent. 76 I' SPI A , Chicago, Illinois, John lNIarshall High School, Roswell, Neyv Mexico, Roswell High School, Hon- lb-PSU: ' . . . .. H1 ,. . G 1 f r v . X ' 4 LY., f . RUTH RANSOM, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Minneapolis, Minnesota. AVIS IRENE RAUCH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School. JOHN GLENN RE1D Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Torrington, Wyoming, Greeley CCOloradOj High . School, Colorado College. MERRITT FRANCIS RHODES, Delta Tau Delta S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. La Grange, Illinois, La Grange High School. DOROTHY BRADLEY ROBERTS Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, lNIorgan Park High School, Lewis Institute. GLEN STERLING ROBERTS, Lincoln House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chica O Illinois' Robert Waller High School, 8 1 1 Baseball, 710, ,II, 712, Japan Trip, 711, Speaker for Associates, ,II. 77 i 1 5 l 5 i l . 'P , 4-Nl I gif-- 'r 11 e -A cz H P - A n D - 6 o cu na ORNO B. ROBERTS, Lincoln House I Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. E Chicago, Illinois, Baseball, 710, 711, 712, Japan Trip, ,IIQ President Y. M. C. A., Skull and Cres- cent. l LOUISE ROBINSON, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School, Junior Baseball, ,ICQ Senior Hockey, ,IIQ Senior Basket- ball, ,II. ADELAIDE ELIZABETH ROE, The Wyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Fort Worth, Texas, Port Wiorth High School' 3 Senior Class Day Committee, Undergraduate Council, '1 1, 712, Kalailu. JOSEPHINE VVARREN RONEY, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Bellingham, Washington, Bellingham High School, Kalailug University Aide. SOPHIE VERA ROSEN Two Year Certificate in Education, Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, lllinois. FRANK RAYMOND RUBEL S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Corinth, hflississippig Corinth High Schoolg Glee Club, 710, Band, Mandolin Club, University of Nlississippi, 907-710. ,vs 1, 4' I I I g ,., . 'V ' ".11 'III QM-XN N E: E U N D E. N D 'r J' CECILIA RUSSELL, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQIZ. Chicago, Illinois, University High School. V I RUTH C. RUSSELL , Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Armington, Illinois, Hittle Township High School. l 1 RUTH M. RUSSELL, The Esoteric Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, University High School. HARRHETT L. SAGER, Pi Delta Phi A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Junior Baseball, '10, Y. W. C. L. Cabinet, '11, Senior Hockey, '11, VV. A. A. Cabinet, '11, Secre- tary-Treasurer W. A. A., 712. RUDOLPH B. SALMON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Wendell Phillips High School, Cook Law School. JACOB SAMPSON, Delta Sigma Phi ,, Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Northwest Division High School, Freshman Football, '08, Baseball, 709, Football, 709, Bigelow Law Club, Vice-President Freshman Law Class, ,I2. 79 .Z-.FI ' DD-6OlLl- Laifflaif' I . E5 N E za C P A I . N 1-1 v N D 11. za n .A N D 'r w E. L. v E f' ,7"I'.fii-Tgrli ,PIII IVIARK IRI. SAVIDGE, Lincoln House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Omaha, Nebraska, Omaha High School, Glee Club President, ,IIQ Interscholastic Commission, ,IIQ Tigeris Head. JUNIUS CHERRILL SCOFIELD, Delta Tau Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School. ALICE MARION SCHILLING Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. La Grange, Illinois, Lyons Township High School. IRMGARD SCHULTZ Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Fort Dodge QIowaD High School, Drake University, State University of Iowa. SAMUEL DISRAELI SCHWARTZ Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Joseph Medill High School. EDITH IVI. SEXTON, The VVyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Kalailug Decoration Committee Settlement Dance, 'I I, Senior Class Program Com- mittee. 80 , QT 11:6 '- G H P A D D - 631' y I 93,-f "f-- .W -... ,:N1NE'z-EEN .AND 'rwE,1..vEf,f ""'- ,f'-jzgi FRANCES A. SHAMBAUGH Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Clinton, Iowa, Clinton High School. ZELLAH SHEPHERD, Phi Beta Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Junior Basketball, '09, Captain, 'o9, Senior Team, 'IOQ Senior Baseball, 'IO, VV. A. A.Advisory Board, '1 1, Cast VV. A. A. Vaudeville, '11, General Chairman W. A. A. Banquet, '11, Literary Committee Cap and Gown, '11, Council Northeast Neighborhood Club, '10, President, '11, '12, Settlement Dance Committee, 710, '11, Decoration Committee Senior Prom, '12, Senior Class Day Committee, '12. RUTH SHERWOOD, The Esoteric S B., Winter Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School, Kalailu, Junior College Scholarship, Senior Class Pin Corn- mittee. I OUISE FLOY SHoLEs, Pi Delta Phi Ph. B., Autumn Quarter, 1912. Oak Park, Illinois, lVIorrison High School, Oberlin College. FLORENCE IVIAY SILBERBERG I Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, University High School Deco- ration Committee Settlement Dance, 'IO, '11. MAYNARD EWING SIMOND, Alpha Delta Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. 1 Chicago, Illinois, Goshen Clndianaj High School, Manager Blackfriars "Capturing Calpyso," 'IIQ Abbot Blackfriars, '12, Sub- chairman Settlement Dance, 'IIQ General Chairman Settlement Dance, '12, Chairman Reception Committee Senior Prom, '12, Three-Quarters Club, Owl and Serpgnt. 81 , f" Jvc. --- I if FRED M. SMITH, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Rho Sigma S. B., Summer Quarter, IQI2. Yale, Illinois, Eastern Illinois State Normal. l LAURA S. SOLOMON A. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Steger, Illinois, Steger High School. ELLA AUGUSTA SPIERING S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, junior Hockey, '10, Senior Hockey, '11, W. A. A. Advisory Board, Y. W. C. L. Finance Committee, Neighborhood Club Council, Chair- man Wisconsin Luncheon, '12, W. A. A. Vaude- ville, '11, W. A. A. Circus, '12, Senior Class Pin Committee, ,I2. VVILLIAM EUGENE STANLEY, Delta Tau Delta Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Wichita, Kansas, Blackfriars, Glee Club, 'II, 712' Track, '12, Pen Club. 7 HARRISON RUSSELL STAPP, Beta Theta Pi S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Houston, Texas, Entrance Scholarship, Three- Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Tiger's Head' Secretary, 711, Freshman Tennis, Glee Club, ,OQ-711, Accompanist Glee Club, '12, Chairman Music Committee Settlement Dance, '09-'11, Com- poser Class Song, Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '11, Blackfriars Chorus, '10, Manager Costumes, ,II, Prior, '12, Co-author "Capturing Calypso," Co-author "Pursuit of Portia" 7 I WALTER H. STEPI-IAN, Phi Beta Pi S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Sterling, Illinois, Sterling Township High School, F Freshman Track Team, University Glee Club, JII. 1 82 T A ..:' .aff " ThG-CHP-HDD-6 . 4. 1 .-' '---A-' .V--CNINETEENHUNDLED .AND 'rwE.L.vEf . , fl . if EDNA LOUISE STERLING Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Smithton, Missouri, Chicago Normal School. MARGARET SULLIVAN, The Mortar Board, Spelman House Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. ' Chicago, Illinois, Englewood High School, Presi- dent W. A. A. '12, Vice-Persident, 7II. RICHARD FREDERICK TEICHGRAEBER, Phi Gamma Delta Ph. B. CC. 85 AJ, Spring Quarter, IQI2. Emporia, Kansas, Gypsum CKansasj High School, Pow VVOW, Commercial Club, Freshman Baseball, Undergraduate Council, '10, '11, Executive Com- mittee Junior Class, Sophomore Leader Interclass Hop, '10, Varsity Baseball, '11, '12, Chairman Senior Class Reception Committee: Executive Committee Senior Class, Speaker for Associates, '10, Finance Committee Senior Prom, Y. M. C. A., Chairman Athletic Committee Cap and Gown, '11, President Reynolds Club, University lXfIarshal, Score Club, Order of the Iron Masl-I, Owl and Ser- pent. CORNELIUS TENINGA, Delta Sigma Phi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Chicago, Illinois, Curtis High School, Entrance Scholarship, Fencing Team, '12. WILLIAM ALEXANDER THOMAS, Kappa Sigma Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Uni- versity of Geneva, '09, University of Munick, '10, Cast of "The Lyrical Liar." GERTRUDE CLAR1ssA THONIPSON, Chi Rho Sigma Ph. B. in Education, Spring Quarter, IQI2. Aberdeen, South Dakota, Aberdeen High School, Northern Normal and Industrial School, Aberdeen. 83 -KYB 1. 'r' n e - c -P - J-1 D D - 6 - 'Kg ,-T7ff'4M-NN 1 N E 'r E. E N U N D D., E D .A N D T f' f"gt:1'5 1 il IVIARGARET J. TINGLEY E Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. , Chicago, Illinois, South Chicago High School, En- , trance Scholarship, Honorable lXIention Junior Colleges. EMMETT CALVIN TROXELL, Nu Sigma Nu S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. lVIulberry, Indiana, Nlulberry High School, Vice- President Freshman Medic Class, 'II. IMIYRON EDWARD ULLMAN A A. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Youngstown, Ohio, Rayen High School, Entrance Scholarship, Honorable Mention Junior Colleges, Senior Scholarship, Cross Country Club, ,IO' 7 Wrestling Team, '10, Soccer Team, '10, '11, Pow WOW. YANETTA E. VIANDERPOEL S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, VVendell Phillips High School. ELEANOR MAY VERHOEVEN, Phi Sigma Delta Ph. B., Summer Quarter, 1911. Harvey, Illinois, Thornton Township High School. LAURA A. VERHOEVEN Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 9112. Harvey, Illinois, Thornton Township High School, Basketball, '09, '10, '11, Captain Basketball, '11, 84 gi., ..2.' ' 'X HUND P-ED -AND TW F- 1-V E: f x--' T '-549,11 WINIFRED VER NooY Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. . Chicago, Illinois, Hyde Park High School, Junior Hockey, ,ICQ Senior Hockey, III, Hockey Repre- sentative on W. A. A. Advisory Board, Finance Committee Y. VV. C. L., 712. l ARTHUR VOLLD'IER, Beta Theta Pi Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Davenport, Iowa, Davenport High School, State University of Iowa, Fencing, 711. PLACENTIA BESSIE WALKER Ph. B., in Education, Autumn Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Austin High School, Northwest Neighborhood Club, German Club, VV. A. A. WILLIAM ADD1soN WARRINER, Beta Theta Pi S. B., Winter Quarter, IQI2.' I Des Moines, Iowa, Des Nioines High School, Three- Quarters Club, Blackfriars, Commercial Club, Chairman Season Ticket Sale Committee, III, Undergraduate Council, ,II, 712, Reception Com- mittee Senior Prom. CLIFFORD RAY WATKIN, Phi Chi S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Parkersburg, Iowa, Parkersburg High School, VVrestling Team, 710, Secretary-Treasurer Fresh-' man hfledic Class, 711. DOROTHEA WATSON, The VVyvern Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Dresden, Germany. S5 . IVIARGARET WATSON Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. p- Aurora, Illinois, West Aurora High School, Ferry Hall, Lake Forest. JOAN MARGARET WELLMER, Phi Kappa Zeta ' Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Kincardine, Ontario, Western Reserve University. SUMNER MEIKRILL WIELLS, Delta Upsilon S. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. , .Grand Rapids, Michigan, Central High School, c Entrance Scholarship, Honor Scholarships Junior and Senior Colleges, President Freshman Medic Class, ,II. CECILIA HARRIET WERTHEIMER Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Liganier, Indiana. BARBARA HELEN WEST Ph. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2. Creston, Iowa, Creston High School, German Club, Southwest Neighborhood Club, VV. A. A., Senior Hockey, III, 712, VV. A. A. Pin, ,II. MABEI, ANNA WEST Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Creston, Iowa, Creston High School, W. A. A., German Club, Southwest Neighborhood Club, Senior Baseball, '11, W. A. A. Pin, ,IIQ Decoration Committee W. A.A. Banquet, '1 I, Secretary South- west Neighborhood Club, PI2, Baseball Committee W. A. A., ,I2. 86 I , I -iLV,,.g,.J 'N , I y - - FRANCES LOUISE WILBERDING S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Louisville, Kentucky, Louisville Girls' High School, University of Louisville. ' FREDERICK THEODORE VVILHELMS S. B., Spring Quarter, ISI2. Chicago, Illinois, Crane Normal, Chicago Normal School. MABEL VIRGINIA WILLIARD Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Bowen High School. ELSIE M. WINKLER, Delta Tau Sigma Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Saginaw, Michigan, Saginaw High School, Lewis Institute. WINIFREDKIMBALL WINNE S. B., Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Sterling Morton Township High School, '09, Senior Class Social Committee. JOSEPH A. WOOLF Ph. B. Spring Quarter, 1912. Chicago, Illinois, Joseph Medil High School. 87 . .gm :cu- GCD I Qlivmw -KY" slag, if 5Hinetmzn:UIbirteen OFFICERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS DONALD LEVANT BREED - - - - President SANDFORD SELLERS, JR. - - Vice-President NIONA QUAYLE - - - - - - Secretary HAROLD ERNEST GOETTLER - - Treasurer AN HISTORICAL -"DRAYlVlA" Scrvie:-The Hall of Fame. Time:-2000 A. D. A Guide is showing a party of tourists through the art galleries. The Guide speaks: Now, please step lively, ladies and gentlemen. We haven't much time left. We are now coming into the section of portraits of the members of the W. k. Class of Nineteen-Thirteen. As you enter, notice the Burne-Jones eifect. For the benefit of the ignorant and uncultured members of the party, I will state that Burne-Jones was a man who painted red-haired people. Some his- torians assert that he and St. Lawrence were the charter members of a mysterious order of crooks known as Lambda Tau Rho, but this has never been verified. On the right notice the picture of the first presi- dent of the class. His name has not come down to us, but archaeologists have identified him by the masterful look in his right eye. just beyond him is a full length picture of Hiram Langdon Kennicott. He has a stern, yet withal a kindly face. But for a certain crafty expression about the lips and corner of the mouth, he would be the handsomest man whose picture hangs in this room. Let us walk farther. Here we have a pretty little thing, a portrait of Helen Magee. She is voraciously devouring a large pie. In a recently unearthed copy ofa periodical known as The Daily lXlaroon, there is a very amusing account of her gastronomic feats at a circus held in Lexington gymnasium. The strange looking, auburn-haired 90 ,Q f . . . ., , . - N .. . f man next to her is supposed to be one Norman Paine. You will notice that he is trying to look offended, which accounts for the odd appearance of the picture. Beyond Nlr. Paine is a shady canvas which looks more like an impressionistic smear than anything else. You will notice that it is catalogued as a portrait of Nfilton Morse. The smiling person in the next portrait is one Donovan, the second president of the class. Notice the mischievous twinkle in his eye. hflr. Donovan is said to have been "too cute for anything." Further details of his history may be found on page 437 of Smith's History. The lady next to Nlr. Donovan is supposed to be bliss Cora Hinkins. Her lips are parted in a broad smile. just why will prob- ably never be known. Please walk a little faster, ladies and gentlemen. The protraits are very in- teresting, but our time is growing short. The man seated at the desk in the next picture is Chester Bell. He is painted in the act of signing a contract with President Harry Pratt Judson for at least seventeen honor-pardon me-grade-points each quarter as long as he desires to remain at the latter's University. Beyond him is Donald Breed, the third presi- dent of the class. Observe that his hair is not red. From this we are inclined to believe, either that the painter made an error or else the class made an error in electing him. For further remarks on this interesting question, see Smith's History, page 5oo. No, madam, the next portrait is not a picture ofthe moon rising. It is Hirsch Soble about to deliver an oration. History does not record what he said. A little beyond is the last president of the class- CThe company moves on down the galleryj CURTAIN 91 in ,.., V . n lxx . - Q , - I.. I I' jj Q 1 Pg- L ' 1 .V -ill." 'L ,vi ' A ,jg QV, A 'ff ' V 'T4Q'- ix 'k'fQgg,-j 1 Wig:-i , 6 ' "iff .1 'f 1 -N ' fi -" ' y' ,V 2mf9i3n4z?V?i ' :lf . 12-iff -fl , 11-' " 'N "L-E4 fi-3' MJ ' 5 - -. 5, 1'- gif' F V-gig , .A qP.1::.i-55 Q, V.- -V ,U ., ,,.,q5pV ' ,i xff gina: -LX R' 1 'K ' ,Q ' g 1" V-gblifi 121, , V, "-' , 'Qui ' ui , p- A , 54QQ'lyf ,V4 .' ' . 2 w . - ' . :V V f V ' -I 1 , Vw,-,.,V rx-,H " V, ., -f- -, vw- s,,,: -q.".cg:1- . 1- ' ':'g!." ' 1 -s:f.fLVL-525 flf1,Q-:NJA Tiff, V-,. '. r - A' ' a - .fi-za-352, , Himpxggh -P V , V 133559 asf, ,B-fm . 2' ms Him! ' -em 4'f.wV ' x 5 I 1 Y V : fl ' 'ull , ' if LEGS ' I 'V:.X- ,. 'QE 4'. 3.-1 ' gf. J'-Q A I ,JQ5-I' .gif f' ' ' A: M f eg A ":. VLT5 .iff nl' ' :- V Vg 1-!"fV Fri .' - ' ' - ' "5:7V?r.,fl5 J I .21 5 2 .-Ev',2Q,'i 52. . if ' .. 1' f w . -Q.: rf' f V ..2.?ei'f, -W fi' - DJ ,nil -im J' f V 1 .- '15-V-253m V w.:-fe,-2V 1 1. '5i,.fi.--F'-Afh :iff A ,V f ' -VQQHFE ' ,-'VIEQZ5 :. 5 '- ,v4:.1,,-:jf-jfff, swf? 1 , ":VL2'f-f,2i2ff2gfgVf-! V'-4, -- '? 2.,5Qg.9?.w,',s- diff, . f up -Q' ,Q + ,giiawief ' '5f.?i!ff"' ' "Wx . I ' " 1 3 :,z51:4,,,fAggg' 1 ' ,fi :ing A - I L L rnan. ' I g., , S QDHQMQMS ,f Sophomore Qlllass ilaistorp On Friday, September 30th, two years ago, the larg- est class in the history of the University assembled within the sacred walls of lVIandel. Our one object was to begin Hdoing things.'7 At that time we were more or less bewildered, but Who would not be with the glow of the red tape of registration shining on his face. VVe had decided, of course, to register for a couple of majors of Psychology or Political Economy. Unfortunately all visions of ourselves in regular courses with heads of departments soon faded away. French 1, History I, and English I were courses far more suitable for us, to the minds of the deans. . The next great step in our lives was the election of class officers. Wie decided that Dana Nforrison ought to be able to run a class, since he was able to run a football team, and so we elected him president. hfel- ville R. Dall was chosen for vice-president, Ruth Agar, secretary, and Erling H. Lunde, treasurer. Immediately the historic 56191477 parties began. The open house dances were very successful from the host's point of view. Upper classmen attended in large num- bers. 6191437 has always had the reputation of having the most attractive girls in college. Food usually was lacking at the parties, because "Bill" Lyman and his corps of pie-eaters arrived early. A year from that bright, hopeful September day, we again met on the old Midway, although not with the innocent, trustful hope of the year previous. Our numbers were somewhat depleted. VVe could no longer call ourselves the largest class in College. Some of us had been cut off from our high collegiate ambitions by little envelopes found on the junior rack. Shortly before Thanksgiving we began "doing thingsi' for -this year. The purity elections took place first, without Havanals as usual. Horace Scruby, the man Cornell called scrubby for a short, short time, was elected president, Willard P. Dickerson, vice-president, Helene Pollak, secretary and hforton, treasurer. Vile knew that the latter was O. K. The deans are still relentlessly continuing their pro- cess of elimination among the gay Sophomores, but We are still on deck. You may find M19147' represented in every college activity, from discussing affairs in Cobb at 10:30 to associate editorships on the Maroon. Gur motto is "Don't be a grind." But we are all endeavor- ing to be among the favored ones who will soon take their Associates. We are eager to enter the next sphere of University life, where we shall be safe and as secure as the Berlin Collection in Classical. 96 A 1 : :ww w.. Q -SW, ,,,..... -W I-mv"'M .. x V -if 'Q Fvwmx 4 V N 1331 3221? 511.53133 122 513 , NWN ' 'E 'QWE- 'Z :ff Q ag if ' 'Tiff 2 36212 W: 1 ,Q J Z f5"F" Q 17 x f r ? mam 'QAOHL u T? M -43.7 V ' K I n " '-iii ' ' x" 35' ,. x .. ffrfff A' X ,qw ,guys 1 V' : ' . N" - . ' 'IL 'Q II 1 f I , 5 f ' " I I 't flf if ' . ,I ,-KV, lf- 3: 'ff ,I . A - A V- xflfjffv V ' ,. X, 1 ' YR h"x:R.,-xxx ll? X X R ' Q 'j, r ' 1. ., F . ' 2, N , Q 4 j kfwkg Q ff' wx I ,f f , 'X 'xx f Xa! J 'A X4".xx- I T 1 ,jp as xjxk. S: t .Q .lp V A hu .a XFEESWEN 55? :Freshman Cllllass Zfaisturp Of our first coming and the wondrous deeds Of that great class whose fame now spreads afar The Freshman Class of Nineteen-Fifteen, known In Cobb and Lexington and also where Apart in shy retirement Ellis lies, Sing, Heavenly Nfusel Whereupon the Nfuse replied that she was busy attending to the Seniors, but we were used to being snubbed by this time and didn't mind. In fact, ever since we came into the University in our trusting youth and newness, we have been snubbed. 'We have had the feeling from the beginning, however, that we are an unusual class, and the courage of this conviction has carried us triumphantly through many humiliating experiences, In the first place we registered. That was something to do, believe us! Next, in our extreme infancy, we met and nominated class officers, afterwards electing Kenneth Coutchie president, Edson Finney vice-presi- dent, Ruth Allen, secretary, and Stanwood Baumgart- ner-not Grover-treasurer. Our first dance was so successful that the upper class- men, who, by the way, attended in droves, were con- sumed with envy. The dance was held in Bartlett, as a preliminary to the Settlement Dance, and the Fresh- men, werefound to be able to use their light fantastic toes to excellent advantage. A bright green tag on which his name was written was worn by each Fresh- man, and this did away with the necessity of formal introductions. Thanks to the excellent management of the social committee, the wall-flowers were few, and everyone had a good time. Our achievements have been resplendent in ath- letics too. The freshman football squad did unusually well in practice against the Varsity-at least, so we are told-and the basketball men won words of high approval from Pat Page: "the best material in years." As for the track men, they seem about to run away with all former records. VVe don't like to seem arro- gant, but We can't help feeling that-we are really "some class." 100 0 . W 1-if' T.J'QMl 05132 Uinhergrahuate Qllnuncil r Under our present system at the University of Chicago, the position to be filled by the Undergraduate Council is one of great importance and of far-reaching influence, and in the past year that body has striven hard to adjust itself properly in the campus life. Besides carrying out the routine duties laid down in its Con- stitution, the Council has taken active interest in such matters as the investiga- tion of the conditions at the hflenls Commons and the questionnaire which resulted in a decided gain in both attendance and satisfaction in that direction. The Council also took an active interest in the movement for an honor sentiment among the student body, it boosted the attendance at the University debates by running the ticket sale, it started things moving toward a decided improvement in the Lexington Hall Commons for the women, and endeavored to let the student body know that at all times their Undergraduate Council was 'Lon the job.'7 The personnel of the Council has been: Robert VV. Baird, Presidentg Ade- laide Roe, YVilliam Vfarriner, for the Upper Seniors, Thomas Scofield and Cora Hinkins for the Lower Seniors, Ernest Reichmann and Rudy hflatthews for the Upper Juniors. The four class presidents, Clark Sauer, Upper Senior, Donald Breed, Lower Seniorg Horace Scruby, Upper Junior, and Kenneth Coutchie, Lower Junior, are members of the Council by virtue of their offices. In February the Council elections took place, and the present Council con- sists of Robert W. Baird, President, Clark Sauer, Paul hfIacClintock and Clara Allen for the Upper Seniors, Donald Breed, Howard lVIcLane, Norman Paine and Effie Hewitt for the Lower Seniors, Horace Scruby, Howell Nlurray and Earle Shilton for the Upper Juniors, and Kenneth Coutchie, john Baker and Louise hflick for the Lower Juniors. 102 E BAKER 1VlURRAY SCRUBY COUTCHIE BREED SAUER PIEVVITT BAIRD ROE XVARRINER SHILTON MCLANE MICK PAINE 0: ,ff-.1 I -Ziff ,.., - .,i. ,. 'WH -.' e r -3-1: + X, ,Mx X 434, .f-..+' - .1 , 'idffivk fav, H- ., 3, j. ,affiif -'QQ'-jf, ' If gag. p.,,.'Q" 'L ' va. , .4 "aVfM.'f'- w Q., wc,..w-rw fuu- .,,,5 2'- a- 7-nv ' A 1 V 1 5 H I I , L Q Qt 'V '74 D 1. 7 . . qv f. 'fQ,,',g',, .K .Milf 5' if .fm In "1 ' '-2, ' :Q 'S' -' ,, .' f...:-1" 'N' I :nu .' j 7-2' - M 1 ,-,ffawi-4gg'.1 W 7 :. ,.' 5 , .lv ff' QL g--i'iQf- A1 X., N f 'M A QQ. ' ' 69 QR 1 Q N 2 QQQQQEJLV J Q9 . F53 , Q'Qw?7j fixx 1 R4 NJ sf-7 U 4 01. ala: is Q33 Q4 ' J DA A If I x 4' V " XJ xx If Sf n gf? ' A , , --,-.f . I I, .t f 1 I I -, 7 , .K .A-'-gl' ff I I ff If "" -gglitfff ' XJx9bOT1 1 I LL wwf Umm. HE HAS Hrs FILL. I , f ----- .5 , .Lfflf xg it' if I," f 1, :T,,::f'-:s'- f 6 1- Tl -J-,,.f'f ll' 433231-f, "'-M' 5 ff, 2 'i:Q2f-Qz':2j"' ' J xg mga. f ffi,Q3!m4?qq IMI' 'RWM ff, my kk . . Xxx, guiimw RNX mom If .wi Wh lm ww N"-X-X-xdb lf x - 5l7kXlllXWlQ'L" - A 1 XX to O- z-cops Of- xx.hflQQ K .N-GSL Cad mn Nomura '-na 1913i Esta 33. appa BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER HFOR ESPECIAL DISTINCTION IN GENERAL SCHOLARSHIP IN THE UNIVERSITY SEVENTY-NINTH CONVOCAT LEONARD GALVIN DONNELLY GEORGE HAROLD EARLE HARVEY FLETCHER IVIARY CORNELIA GOUWENS OLIVE LOUISE I-IAOLEY ELSA IRENE GENZEL ALICE FERGUSON LEE ION, JUNE 13, 1911 DAVIS HOPKINS IA-'ICCARN EDITH PRINDEVILLE RUTH RETICKER ELLA IXII. RUSSELL CAROLA SCHROEDER RUST INIARY ELIZABETH TITZEL FLORENCE WTHITE EIGI-ITIETH CONVOCATION, SEPTEMBER I, IQII NELLIE IX-IILAM EIGHTY-FIRST CONVOCATION, DECEMBER 19, 191 1 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BILLS JANE NICIDONALD EIGHTY-SECOND CONVOCATION, MARCH 19, 1911 JEAN IXQIEIL IVARK GIBSON 106 bigma Xi HFOR EVIDENCE OF ABILITY IN RESEARCH WORK IN SCIENCE77 SEVENTYNINTH CONVOCATION, JUNE 13,1911 'WARDER CLYDE ALLEE CHARLES GEORGE NICARTHUR CLIFFORD DANIEL CARPENTER WADE RACNUTT CARL ROBERT ENGLUND NVILLIAM ABBOTT OWENS THOMAS BRUCE FREAS FLEMING CLAY ALLEN PERRIN EDWARD NIARIS HARVEY ROSWELL TALMADGE POETTIT WALTER SAMUEL HUNTER PAUL DAVID POTTER MAURICE GOLDSMITH NIEHL NIILDRED LEONORA SANDERSON EIGHTY-FIRST CONVOCATION, DECEMBER I9, IQII VVINIFRED NICKENZIE ATWOOD LORAN OGDON POTTER TVIELVIN AMOS BRANNON JOHN GEORGE SINCLAIR JOSEPH STUART CALDWELL OLE OLUFSON STOLAND JOSEPH K. BREITENBECHER CHARLES HENRY SWIFT ANSEL FRANCIS NIEMENWAY J. HARLAN BRETZ JOHN BENJAMIN HILL EDWARD MOORE BURWASH PAUL NICHOLAS KEECH ELLIOT ROXVLAND DOWNING LOREN CLIFFORD PETTY CHARLES XKVILLIAM FINLEY EIGHTY-SECOND CONVOCATION, MARCH 19, IQII LYMAN KEITH GOULD CHESSLEY JUSTIN POSEY RACHEL EMILIE HOFFSTADT JENS TVTADSEN RYSGAARD EDMUND CHARLES HUMPHERY BERNARD HENRY SCHOCKEL CHARLES EDWIN KING JAMES KUHN SENIOR GEORGE LESTER KITE EARL EDWARD SHERIFF GLEASON CHANDLER LAKE CHARLES THOMPSON SULLIVAN LEOPOLD JOSEPH LASALLE 'WALTER SHELDON TOWER ESMOND RAY LONG ISABELLA TNIARION XFOSBURGH ELTON JAMES NIOULTON ROBERT R. WILLIAMS JOSEPH ZAVODSKY 107 , bnhulatships Graduate Honor Seholarfhipr-Alrtf Herbert F. Hancox John H. Schantz Helen hfl. Rudd Helen S. Hughes Theodora Franksen Caroline Dickey Roberts B. Owen Gertrude Schottenfels Ava B. lX'Iilan Graduate Honor Sehlarfhipf-Science Parke H. Watkins Joseph A. Nyberg lXfIabel C. Stark George Simpson Libbie H. Hy man Senior Honor Seholarfhipf Clara Wilson Allen Robert Lyle Allison Ralph Works Chaney Dudley Hopkins Grant Anna Louise Henne Earl Ralph Hutton Yoshio Ishida Frances Parnell Keating Nlargaret Anna Nlagrady Davis Hopkins lVlcCarn Carola Schroeder Rust Charles Edwin Watts Florence Marion VVhite fiznior Honor Scholarfhipr Elizabeth F. Ayers Vilesley M. Gewehr Florence E. Barnes VVm. L. Hart Chester S. Bell David E. Johnson Gertrude Emerson Nellie Milam Dorothy Fox fAnna E. lXrIoHet Elberl H. Shirle Scholarship Blythe Callantyne Selz Seholarrhip-Helene M. Edwards Lytton Scholarrhip Ruth Reticker Grover Seholarrhip-Olive Hagley George S. lXIonk Mona Quayle Kenneth Monroe Charles E. Stewart Jennie McDonald Ardis E. Thomas Ina M. Perego Elmer W. Wood jacob Rorenbnrg Seholarrhip . George H. Coleman Scarmnon Scholarfhilt-Guy C. Smith Illinoi: Som of zhe Revoliztion Scholarrhip Fay George Fulkerson Chicago Scholarrhip-Edna H. Kron Eno! M. Barton Scholarrhip-James Stanley Nloffatt Wh7.lE Scholarfhip Garnet Trott E. Glive Davis Altha hdontague Pillrbnry Seholaryhip-Owen D. Fleener Colby Seholarfhip James Orr Carl Stouiler Lloyd Wells VVillard Dickerson David hflerriam Chester Rittenhouse Edward Jennings Walter D. Lowy Scholarfhijb Hirsch Soble Marie Mergler' Scholarfhip Elsa I. Henzel ' Taleotl Seholaryhip Lorena Church Harriet Penlield hrluriel D. Carr VVilhelmina Barheld Endora Savage fnliiu Rofenzoald Prize for Oralory in the Senior Colleger Isaac Edward Ferguson Milo P. Jewell Prize for Excellence in Bible Reading in the Divinity School Nelson Alexander Harkness 108 pn P J-I n D ca o zu rm, N 1-IUISIDP-.ED .AND TNAlE.l.VE!',",-T'J.,iiliJ-7S Edwina Abbott Thomas George Allen Edward hfartin Arnos Stella Wfolcott Aten Frederick Nfund Atwater Edward Donald Baker William Otis Beal Lucia von Lueck Becker Arthur Clifton Boyce Alice Freda Braunlich Walter Huth Joseph K. Breitenbecher , Libbie Henrietta Hyman J. Harlan Bretz George Smith Bryan Horace Mann Buckley Francis Lowclen Burnet Raymond DuBois Cahall Joseph Stuart Caldwell Andrew Graham Campbell Eugene lvfark Kayden David June Carver Robert Fry Clark Clyde Coleman Geo. Raleigh Coffman Alfred B. Cope John Forsyth Crawford William Thomas Cross Charles Ross Dines Evangeline Downey Henry Grant Ellis Carl Robert Englund Ellsworth Eugene Faris Arthur Earl Fath James Thomas Faulkner Roy William Foley Wyman R. Green fellowships Foster Erwin Guyer Emerson Nfears Parks Clarence Herbert Hamilton Clarence Ed. Parmenter Nellie Louise Perkins Loren Clifford Petry Benjamin Floyd Pittenger George Nfilton Potter Stuart Alfred Queen 'William Alexander Rae Sarah Nfargaret Ritter William Norman Hutchins Joseph James Runner hffartin Brown Ruud lvfildred Leonora Sanderson Bernard Henry Schockel Henry Otto Schwabe James Kurn Senior Edward hffaris Harvey Henry Haxo Cleo Hearon Winifred fVfcKenzieAtwood Oscar Fred Hedenburg Homer Allin Hill Albert Garland Hogan Chauncey Edward Hope Roscoe lVIyrl Ihrig Yoshio Ishida . Edmund Jacobson Edward Safford Jones William Henry Kadesch Ukichi Kawaguchi Herman Harrison Severn George VViley Sherburn James Blaine Shouse John George Sinclair LeRoy Hahn Stafford Winchester Stuart Edwin Howard Sutherland David Edward Thomas Isabella Marion Vosburgh Norman Joseph 'Ware Leroy Waterman Charles Francis Warson VVilliam Snyder Wfebb Laura Amanda 'White Wayland Delano W'ilcoX Edward James WVoodhouse Joseph Zavodsky lvfargaret Brown O'Connor hffarie Zimmerman Robert Bishop Owen Harry Morrill Paine George Lester Kite Ethel May Kitch Kaoru Kobayashi Hazel Kyrk Leopold Joseph Lassalle William Garfield lVlallory Nfaurice Goldsmith lyfehl James VVilfred hfelvin Leon hffetzinger Dorothy Nfilford Freida Segelke lVIiller Wilson Lee Nfiser Alfred Raymond Nforgan 109 515 fx 3 ,fi . , 1 - v N -r z E ' U N D 9. E .A N D 'r w E. L. v E. Li' illihz Ulinihersitp Marshals ROBERT WITT RAIRD, Head Mawlual RALPH JAMES ROSENTHAL NIAYNARD EWVINC SIMOND PAUL NIAC'CLINTOCK IRA NELSON DAVENPORT RICHARD FRED TEICHGIIAEBEII RAYMOND VTAMES DALY - CLARK GEORGE SAUEI? XVILLIAM PYRAEMUS Hfxrms JAMES .AUSTIN NTENAUL 110 'r - .FI - f, - ff I 'A',f'jE:1:-,.-NN1NE-:EEN I-IuNnp...En .AND TWELVE 1 J ' Gihe fdlinihergitp Qihes I VVILHELMINA PRIDDY CLARA ,WILSON ALLEN 1VIERIAM COLE LILLIAN FRANCIS MARGARET VERONICA SULLIVAN ISABEI. JARVIS FRANCES 541555 JOSEPHINE WARREN RQNEY EVA PEARL BARKER RUTH RETICKER 111 f .V JI. AT, 1531 v Gy,-iff.-'-Q,-HF' T'7"r' Y H I 2 4.51 1:?3'23:IT 1'-.1 51.49 -'fi ' 'S 555' ' ' GANIZATIONS ., L. 1 -, - Q55 - Qian 5 QI X n . A Y, ' - A 95? , W W f , W ,H I WZ Q Q, I WSW If , ., wa W' V0 J 6 f M I qvq I y 1 K 9' ,M N1 IQXQ nl . I ' fn' 'rs n e ---c .FFP - A n .D 4- 6- o zu ns-- I :,::2.-..XN 1 N E -r E z N H u N n P.. E D .A N D 'r w E. L. v E: f 'l' f At the annual meeting, Nlarch 4, 1911, the ofhcers elected were: Richard Frederick Teichgraeber, presidentg Ralph James Rosen- thal, vice-presidentg Arthur Dale O'Neill, sec- retaryg Paul Mallers Hunter, treasurerg and Kent Chandler, librarian. To the incoming Freshman the Reynolds Club this year makes its appeal as of former seasons. To the older men the changes in library, billiard room and bowling alley will seem doubly appealing in the light of a dili- gently pursued program of Club improvement. The shades of 1911 bore away the historically conspicuous remnant of iloorcovering in the reading room, leaving as an heritage several -- new and handsome Scotch rugs. lncidentally let the student remember that the latter are free of mortgage or even the taint of install- ments. A step inside the door reveals the lobby floor graced by the addition of a beautiful Persian Saroulc rug. Devotees of the ivories, including for the most part probationers or soon-will-bes, have been rejoicing over the complete refur- nishing of accessories for this billiard and pocket-billiard department. The picture of the bowling alley, elsewhere on these pages, is self-explanatory. lnevitably the barren whitewash of the walls was to go, inasmuch as it was com- pletely out of harmony with the other panelled walls. The officers determined to hasten the inevitable, and they did. The empanelling with a mission wood seems to perfect the entire plan of Club architecture. Vlfhat has been done socially? In the spring of 1911 the club was honored by having as its guests at a smoker the visiting baseball team of the W'aseda Univer- sity of Japan, decidedly a novelty. Smokers and informal dances occurred as usual. The Formal was made as informal as possible, and the Hard Times Party harder than ever. However the social events culminated in the very successful 114 , reception given to President and Nfrs. Judson, members of the Faculty, and friends of the University. One thousand were present according to The Daily Maroon, fifteen hundred according to the Honorable Did-lXffore Hearst's esteemed Exmainer, while the YV. G. N. threw in an extra 5oo and made it an even two thousand. Choose your partners gentlemen! The fire-places were all burning, affording a delightfully cheerful and informal atmosphere to the evening. The entire tower group of buildings was flung open for use. And the Band and Glee Glub played and sang with characteristic excellence. Next year will mark a decade of faithful if tigerish devotion to the Club's interest for the steward, Mr. English, at which time a celebration is planned in his honor. Mr. D. St. John Gough, a new arrival at the desk, is well liked by all. Mr. Bratfish continues the more than satisfactory tonsorialist. Cl-Xpologies to the Police Gazettej. James and Oscar are still passing out the cigars. James has been in the service of the Club since its founding some ten or more years ago. Oscarfs record fails of this by but a few months. And Allen and Nathan give customary trouble as the cute little pin setters. At the regular annual meeting, hffarch I, IQI2, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: KENT CHANDLER - - - - - - - President PAUL MALLERS HUNTER - - - Vice-President MILTON NTCCLELLAND NTORSE - - - Secretary GEORGE DONEY PARKINSON - - Treasurer WILLIAM HEREFORD LYMAN - - Librarian G7NEII.L CHANDLER ROSENTHAL TEICHGRAEBER HUNTER 115 STOLZ FOUTE PERLEE VINISSKY :KRAMER I'IOUGI-ILAND PEATTIE KENNICOTT O'I-IARA 'STEVERS DUNHAM STANLEY I'1ALL LYMAN NINE EENHUN man .AND 'rwE,L.vE T A IRE NC Ti-Fl TE LLL!! With perennial modesty, the men who this year comprise the Pen Club style themselves "amateur journalists and litterateursf, "Amateur'7 speaks for itself, the justification of "jOurnalists'7 lies in the fact that the editors of The Daily Maroon and THE CAP AND GOWN grace the club with their presence: and Hlittera- teurs" is used with a timid rising inflection to cover those of the elect who have "had stuff printed" or look as though they should have had. Besides meeting to have their picture taken, the members enjoyed a series of three dinners, at each of which a prominent literary man was the guest of the club. Associate Professor Starr was entertained at the first dinner of the season, and spoke On "The Writings of a Traveller." Occasionally the men have met in- formally in the Reynolds Club or elsewhere to smoke and talk in the approved literary fashion. On one memorable night the members feasted about the long table in The Maroon Office, which was candle-lighted for the occasion-not for "effect,', but because the electric lights expire at midnight. The very fact that the members so constantly meet in pursuance of their work On University publications had made the Fen Club give keen enjoyment to its members. With increasing age, it is expected that the club's scope and purpose will widen, and that it will indeed furnish a haven for the literary fledgling. OFFICERS HIRALI TQENNICOTT - - ----- President RODERICK PEATTIE - - - - - Secretary-Treasurer FRANK O,HARA --------- Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS BENJAMIN BILLS YVRIGHT HOUGHLAND FRANK O,HARA DONALD BREED HIRAM IQENNICOTT JOHN PERLEE BARRETT CLARK HAROLD KRAMER RODERICK PEATTIE RAYMOND DALY ESMOND LONG YVILLIAM STANLEY CHESTER DUNHAM HARGRAVE LONG TVTARTIN STEVERS JAMES DYMOND WILLIAM LYMAN LEON STOLZ WALTER FOUTE DAVIS MCCARN BERNARD VINISSKY CARLOS HALT, ROBERTS OWEN 117 I i t E Z 5 I 59 W f l i - Like so many other things that have been for some time, The Commercial Club started some time ago at a very early age. Supposedly, its members were a number Of enterprising collegers whose cranial activity was not entirely devoted to academic cogitation, but found an ample sufflciency Of time tO lucubrate upon the problems of the mighty silver sinker-the American dollar. And thus the Commercial Club, an institution of embryo financiers Cvery em- bryonicj grew to be a factor in college life. Its members were CAP AND GOWN business managers, business managers of The Daily Maroon, and captains Of many other treasuries of campus Organizations. Theyassembled bi-weekly at the Com- mons private dining-room where at lXfIr. Barrells' sumptuous board, they enter- tained various successful business men of the city, who Offered them sage advice, and fired their young imaginations with suggestions and ambitions, working toward which has caused many a member tO be fired otherwise. I-Iowever, the members have listened to and appreciated many a splendid talk from men whose positions in the business world were more than well established. I have said that the organization comprised fellows who were embryonic financiers. The fact remains-most Of them were so embryonic in financial pur- suits that they forgot to pay their dues. Yet we still believe in the Club. It has afforded many an opportunity for fellows to satisfy themselves as to how to go to work, as to the value of a college education, as to the place of the college man in the business community. It gives the members a chance to come into close contact with men who really know and do things-who have been through a more difficult schooling than college. Moreover the interest that is taken in the Commer- cial Club by business men themselves is evidenced by the fact that they invariably remember the men to whom they have spoken, and that indirectly through the Commercial Club several men who have completed their college work have found their life positions. The Club is more firmly established now than ever before, and its work is growing accordingly. I-IONORARY NIEIVIBERS PRESIDENT HARRY' PRATT JUDSON DR. NATHANIEL BUTLER PROFESSOR JAMES LAURENCE LAUGHLIN lXfIR. VVALLACE HECKMAN OFFICERS EARL I-IUTTON -------- President DONALD HOLLINGSWORTH - - Vice-President HAROLD KRAMER ---- Secretary-Treasurer 118 if I ,, I . 2 WA z ll! bl rl Q' Zi 2 2 I-' Q - z W Q I u iz fin D z a x H Z - f BOWERS KEEFF CUs1-uwc I'IUTTON TEICHGRAEBER KRAMER MCLANE POLLAK SHILTON VVARRINER KUH I-IoL1.1NsswoR11-1 ITEATH DoNovoN LEONARD ' mg J , Qllusmupulltan Ciluh HONORARY MEMBERS BRONISLAV R. HONOVSKI, Assistant Secretary of Chemistry, Society of Natural Sciences, St. Petersburg. FERNANDO CADALSO, Inspector General of the Prisons of Spain. FACULTY MEMBERS I. FREDERICK STARR JAMES A. FIELD OFFICERS DONALD I. POPE - - President MAURICE T. PRICE - Vive-President CLARENCE H. HANIILTON Secretary GEORGE KASAI Cor. Secretary CARL ENGLUND ---- Treasurer CYRIL BILLIK Bus.Mgr.COs. Student BRENT D. ALLINSON LESTER ARONBERG MILFORD E. BARNES NIARTIN H. BICKHAM CYRIL BILLIK ERNEST W. BURGESS EUGENE M. COSGROVE HORACE M. CUNNINGHAM DIRADOUR A. DIKIIIAN LAVVRENCE G. DUNLAP CARL R. ENGLUND J. FABELLA LEANDRO H. FERNANDEZ ABRAHAM A. FREEDLANDE FRANK A. GILBERT BEN K. GOODMAN CHARLES K. GUILD R CLARENCE H. HAMILTON ALBERT G. HEATH CLAIR W. HOUGHLAND JITSUTARO JAKATANI SIGURIOU JONSSON GEORGE J. KASAI KAORU KOBOYASHI I HAROLD L. KRAMER JOHN Y. LEE HARGRAVE A. LONG B. YYUKMAN LUM HARRY A. MCCAULEY ARTHUR S. NIONASEWITZ GEORGE S. RJIONK ROY B. NELSON FUGAR NIP ARTHUR D. O,NEILL IKUO OYAMA ERVAN I. PALDZ ROBERT H. PALMER EDWIN S. POMEROY DONALD I. POPE REAURICE Y. PRICE CLARENCE J. PRIMM TQUMAJI SAITO OTTO Y. SCHNERING NATHAN SHAVIRO CHARLES H. SMITH CHARLES H. SOUTTER EDWIN H. SUTHERLAND SHOIR TASHIRO SETSUO UENODA ZUNTSOON ZEE 120 'r n e - c .H P e A n - 6 O 3-J '----' T?---NNxNE'1-EEN 1-ruNnn..aD ND 'rw LVE! u'If'j"-sLLYJYt,' FL: .-'UA ' . , 0 ' ' JQIA I J Q2 if mc: er OO er U 2, -.J 7 A-J J ff' - 1 A I - 'ue 'I X M , .. U Wg? ,Lu 1 E -IJIQ GQL ll' A Fl OFFICERS DR. TIEMAN DE VJRIHES - - - President NIINA DE VvRIES - ---- - Secretary ALBERT H. DEKKER ---- - Treasurer MEIVIBERS WILLIAM BODE CLAUDE FLANSBURG LOUISE C. ROBINSON ABE CLEVERINGA LEO GLEICHAUF NICHOLAS STAM ALBERT DEKKER T. H. KLEIN CECIL VAN STEENBERG JOHN ELDRENKAMP PEARL MCGIMSIE CORNELIUS TENINGA .NIINA DE VRIES ROSE MARIE MOORE IVIARION VAN CAMPEN JOE FAASSEN JACOB D. NIULDER ADELA VAN HORN DEKKER DE VRIES DE VRIES 121 -x ,f Q, HONORARY MEMBERS HON. AND TVIRS. K. YTAMASAKI DR. AND NTRS. T. TYENAGA ACTIVE TXTIEMBERS Y. TSHIDA H. NIURAKAM1 J. TAKATAN1 G. KASAI E. OTANI T. TAKIMOTO K. KATO, Secretary T. OYAMA S. TASHIRO U. KAWAGUCHI K. SAITO K. TODA, President K. KOBAYASHI Y. SHIMIZU S. UENODA S. YYAMANOUCHI T. YTOSHIDA 122 ,- N z E U N D E N D T r' Qibinese Stuhents' Qlluh EN NIING HO - OFFICERS WM. TSUNG HUA CHOW - - CHANG LOK TAN ZUNTSOON ZEE SHU FUN CHIEN MEMBERS WM. TSUNG HUA CHOW HSUNG TUNG HWANG EN ETING Ho KAN TOH LANE HUNFY DZEH LEE ZUNTSOON ZEE - - President Vice-President - - Secretary - - Treasurer JOHN YIUBONG LEE BING YUKMAN LUM FUGAR NIP CHANG LOK TANG SHI CHUNG YAN JOHN L. YOUNG 123 . 4-sl . I fwi . I N E E U N D E N D T V 1' ,-' 'i- Qllmllllltllt i' .V -5 J u I, 'i IN- X ,I r I - A Fei-E A- 'f5i'f'lilr73 ' iififlilw fr i 1, . - N .I I A' dp ff' 1. xftiiiii i vi q A i l 3 x i lil ii I4 l J 1 ,TT Xi . i 1 Li' iii ' I! 'ni B I ,ii Nl NUGHBORHOUD if wil' H I ' cLUE.5 'lgf wi I A-at N J jd,-I sg.-UEVAHQLML5 D ' 1 OFFICERS N orzhwefr N ortheaft AUGUSTA ANNE SWAWITE . . President . ZILLAH SHEPERD CECILE VAN STEENBERG . . Vice-President GRACE HOTCHKISS LILLIAN SVVAVVTTE . . . Secretary . KATHERINE WICKHAM RUTH CRAWFORD . . . Treasurer . KATHERINE BURT Soulhwert Southeanf LYNNE SULLIVAN . . President . ANNIE LoUIsE FORD ETTA FINDLAY . . Vice-President FLORENCE MILI.ER MIABEL XV EST . . . Secretary . RTIRIAM WIIALIN CLARA DE ROQUE , . . . Treasurer . KATHRYN MOUNT Just three years ago the Neighborhood Clubs came into existence. Under the supervision of lVIiss Eva Robinson, whose enthusiasm and perseverance made these organizations possible, the four clubs gradually grew, year after year, until now the clubs have together a membership of sorne three hundred and fifty Women. Commendable work has been done in these three short years. For the home- sick girl boarding off the campus, it has found sympathetic companions, for the intellectual girl seeking broader culture it has been instructive, for the studious girl it has been a place of recreation, Where Work is forgotten and Where fun abounds. Several trips of invaluable results have been taken, including Hull House, the Public Library and hiarshall Field 81 Company's Wfholesale department. Taking it all in all, the Neighborhood Clubs have more than lived up to their standards of previous years. At the Thanksgiving spread five hundred and fifty Women, an unprecedented number, sat at the festive board. At the VVinter Picnic in the gymnasium a hun- dred women lunched together. And at the Faculty Party, held in the Spring Quarter the attendance and enthusiasm were marvellous. The oflicers have worked hard and conscientiously and the success of the clubs is due to the untiring energy of hfliss Robinson and the cooperation of every member. 12-1 f 'W -f.w1,, z LM, In . . AMB 1 W .1 f.1 7 ., 'rin e- o..r-rp - A n D - 6 o tu IL ki: A,-2, '-----4' iw--XNINE-z-E: N 1-xvNnp..aD .AND 'rwE-.LyE,-',f"tf"i-mggilifl The year IQI 1-12 has been a very busy and happy one in the Young Women's Christian League. One of the most pleasant memories of the spring quarter of IQII is the house party at Lake Bluff in which the newly appointed officers and committee chairmen joined with the members of the outgoing cabinet. Plans for the work of the coming year were discussed, and marshmallow toasts, hay rack rides, tramps through the woods, and other good times helped establish the good fellowship and friendship which have characterized the work of the year. May brought the Quadrangle Fete, at which each of the four college classes strove to outdo the others in the beauty of its booth, and the attractiveness of its refresh- ments. Another happy memory of the spring quarter is the Geneva dinner, at which Geneva songs and stories made every girl present eager for the ten days of tent life, outdoor fun, acquaintance with students from other colleges, and sane and genuine inspiration, which the annual summer conference at Lake Geneva affords. Twenty-six girls attended this conference in August. The first weeks of the autumn quarter were devoted to welcoming new girls, and helping them during the puzzling first days when everything is new. Informal teas in the League Room each afternoon made it easy to become acquainted, and the Freshman Frolic Supper, attended by over four hundred girls, and followed by a jolly play in Kent theatre, made the Freshmen feel that they were well entered upon their college life. Close upon the Freshman Frolic followed the re- ception to all new students, given jointly by the Young lXf'len's Christian Associa- tion and the Young WVomen's Christian League, and during the latter part of October all new women students were entertained at a reception in honor of the pastors of the neighborhood churches. Another most delightful afternoon was spent in the home of the president and lylrs. Judson, who entertained in honor of the new members of the League. Thanksgiving was celebrated by taking bags of fruit, candy and nuts to each member of the Home for lncurables. At Christmas the League joined with the Neighborhood Clubs and the VVomen's Athletic Asso- ciation in a Christmas party, which resulted in over eighty filled stockings for the children of Frederick Douglas Center. In the Winter Quarter came the eighth annual Nlembership Dinner. V Throughout the year the League has co-operated with the University in the classes offered for the study of the Bible and modern and social missionary move- ments, and has offered a few courses in these subjects for those unable to take the curriculum work. Largely attended morning meetings have been held each week, at which vital subjects have been sanely discussed by competent leaders. After- 126 51: T n e - can P - JI n D -- 6 o U1 f I I .E N."-ffffv..-..XN I N E T E: E N I-I u N D xx., E D .A N D T W E. 1. v E I' "' ' 12 noon meetings addressed by leaders in the modern social and missionary move- ments have been held twice each quarter, by the graduate Women of the League. Trips to social centers in the city have been taken in connection With these meetings. Members of the League have been assisting throughout the year in Hull House, the University Settlement, Hyde Park Center, and the Home for Incurables. With IQI2 the Young Women's Christian League celebrates the twentieth anniversary of its founding. It enters upon its third decade With confidence that the years to come Will see a constantly increasing elfectiveness in its Work of ex- pressing alld developing Christianity among the Women of the University. OFFICERS VIRGINIA HINKINS - - - - - - President LILLIAN FRANCIS - - Vice-President SARAH THOMPSON - - - Secretary ANNA TXITOFFATT - - ------ Treasurer COMlWITTEE CHAIRMEN LILLIAN FRANCIS -------- Nlembership RTURIEL BENT - - Bible Study MOLLIE CARROLL - Missionary MYRA REYNOLDS - - - - Nlissionary GERALDINE BROWN RUTH RETICKER - MARGARET RHoDEs VVINIFRED lX4ILLER ISABEL JARVIS - CHARLOTTE VIALL FLORENCE TISDALE EUNICE WORTHEN HARRIET ALLYN - Religious Meetings Religious Meetings - - - - Social - Social Service - - Finance - - - - Rooms School of Education School of Education - - -- Graduate Y. W. C. L. CABINET 7 .I " :sg I ,N - Af-' . 5.2: 7.1 551- T D. G ' C .H P ' I4 D D ' 6 O U1 H.: .airs ---- ixgmt-XN 1 N E -r z xa N I-I U N D R. E. n .A N I: -r w E 1... v E f 1"'xF:MEim 3.1!-Pl.. . In recognition ol the scientilic principle that 'cadaptation to environment" is as essential to the vigorous life of organization as to the life of organisms, the plans and work of the Uni- versity Young lVlen7s Christian Association have been modified and arranged to more fully meet the conditions of student life, and the University scheme of organization membership has been put upon a personal basis. A new plan of organization recognizing the natural grouping of students in classes and schools has been devised. This organization consists of one unified as- sociation With members from all colleges and schools of the University. Outof these mem- bers commissions are appointed in each of the undergraduate classes and in such graduate schools as the Work develops in. The chair- men of these commissions constitute a Student Executive Council, with power to correlate the TW. H. BICKHAM work throughout the University. The Work is administered by an administrative Council, composed of representatives from the Faculty, Alumni, friends, and students, the ehairmen of the commissions serving as the student representatives on this Administrative Council. THE SENIGR COMMISSION IRA NELSON DAVENPORT - Chairman EDWARD EJENNINGS - - Secretary ORNO B. ROBERTS FRANK A. GILBERT CLARK G. SAUER ROBERT VV. BAIRD CURTIS W. ROGERS WILLIAM P. HARMS MAYNAXRD E. SIMOND .. ..-ff-ZE.:,,,,, Ji-.. Y. - . . THE JUNIOR COMMISSION CHESTER S. BELL - - - Chairman HALSTEAD M. CARPENTER NORMAN C. PAINE JOHN B. CANNING HOXVARD P. ROE HOWARD B. MCLANE GEORGE KUH HIRAM L. KENNICOTT DONALD H. I-IOLLINGSWORTH THE VSOPHOMORE COMMISSION VVILLIAM H. LYMAN - - Chairman EARLE A. SHILTON - - - Secretary I'IORACE F. SCRUBY JOHN B. PERLEE HAROLD H. VVRIGHT ERLING H. LUNDE OAKLEY K. NIORTON RALPH VV. STANSBURY HOWARD ELLIS STEPHEN R. CURTIS WTILLARD P. DICKERSON REGINALD S. CASTLEMAN ROBERT E. SIMOND CLIVE BfICGUIRE CHARLES S. NIOLANDER THE FRESHMAN COMMISSION BXIERLE C. COULTER - - - Chairman LESTER K. REID ---- Secretary ORVILLE D. MILLER IRVING W. CUMMINGS SAMUEL VVELLS 129 'altll 'cPolitics boils and politics bubbles, Runs over the brim and puts out the href' lfVith one of the most heated presidential campaigns for many years occupy- ing the limelight of current events, it is only natural that the political smudge on the campus should this year be easily fanned into a roaring blaze. The first burst was the spontaneous organization of the Nonpartisan Political Club, which suggested the taking ol a presidential straw-ballot among all the students. its members aided The Daily Maroon in this undertaking, which incidentally resulted as follows: Roosevelt, 203, Wilson, 134, Taft, 70: Laldollette, 685 with a number of also-rans. Possessing all the traits, purposes and ideals or the permanent political or- ganization, i. e., The Commonwealth Club, a consolidation of the two was effected and the name Commonwealth Club preserved. It is all-inclusive, aiming at ncither creed nor factions, but to promote a healthy student interest in the politics of the day. As subsidiary organizations, the roster includes The Progressive Re- publican Club, The Taft Club, and The Vllilson Club. Speakers from the several party headquarters have addressed numerous massmeetings. KIZER O,NEiLL LYMAN TENINGA 150 A .R , L,-sl I A I frf-.fp-:rt ,157 T h G - C. P .' A D D ' 6.0 lil Ib - INETEE HUNDl1.ED.AND TWELVE: The Qtuhznt Puluntzer 3551173 I VVhen you have said foreign missions you have raised and lowered the Curtain, so far as the Volunteer Band is Concerned. Its ideal, its sole and avowed purpose is the awakening and maintaining among the University students an intelligent, active interest in foreign missionsg making them feel the call of barbarian tribes of the southern Countries. The Band is a part of the Student Volunteer Nlovement of the United States and Canada, which seeks to enroll an adequate number of volunteers for the de- mands Of the foreign mission boards of North America. and to prepare these Candi- dates for their life work. OFFICERS MILFORD E. BARNES ...,,. Leader EDWARD MCCONOUGHEY Assistant Leader LILLIAN FRANCIS . . ..... Secretary NTAURICE T. PRICE . .... Treasurer MEMBERS THOMAS D. ALLEN EARNEST W. ARMSTRONG TXIIILFORD E. BARNES MARTIN H. BICKHAM TVTRS. lXT. H. BICKHAM HAZEI. BRODBECK ANNIE S. BUZZELL lX4OLLY RAY CARROLL ELSIE STARR CARL COFFMAN FLORENCE J. CHANEY FAITH HLINTER DODGE JESSE CLYDVE FISHER LILLIAN FRANCIS ELIZABETH GATCH FRANK A. GII.BERT PARRIS GREENLY CLARENCE H. HAMILTON CARLTON VV. HARRIS EVA LOUISE HYDE LUCY B. LANKTREE lVIARY HELEN LEE TVTILLARD LESLIE LOWERY ANNA INTACLAUGHLIN EDVVARD NICCONOUGHEY XXZILLIAM C. RLTILLER DIARY TVTITCHELL CHARLES NTOLANDER ROSE lXfIARIE NTOORE CLINTON A. NEYMAN NTARION PIERCE NIAURICE T. PRICE KATHERINE PUTNAM NTOHN E. RANSOM ZELPHA ROBINS HERBERT F. RUDD TVTRS. H. F. RUDD ETHELYN SHARK CARRIE E. SLAGHT VVILLIAM SMITH NTRS. TVILLIAM SMITH ERNST TILLMANNS DEAN ROCKWELL XVICRS JACOB F. ZIMMERMAN 131 , fx' . .. - . . I 'N T""' T 11 e - O JI P1--In D D --6 O lil Ib I N E -r E E N 1-I v N n rn. E n .A N D 1' w E. L. V E he Erntnnsnn Iuh OFFICERS A. VV. FORDYCE . ELEANOR BREIER . ALICE BYRNE . . G. VV. COTTINGHAM ELEANOR AHERN G. E. BODIN GENEVIEVE CANNELL E. B. CARON J. CLEARY IR. LORRAINE CLEARY ANNA COLEMAN GEORGE CONNOR R. B. CORCORAN ARTHUR COX MARIE CROWE DONALD DELANY HANS DEWIES MEAE DRISCOLL NIARGARET FAHEY MARIE FANNING MEMBERS PHYLLIS FAY ALEXANDER FOLEY FLORENCE FOLEY MARY GOWAN ERNA HAHN HILDA HAHIJ ELLA HEEFERNAN WVILLIAM HEFFER.AN EFFIE HEWITT HOWARD KEEFE ELIZABETH KEENAN HELENE KENNEY FRANCIS KING PAUL LAVERY NELLIE RVIULRONEY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer I'IARRIET MURPHY CHARLOTTE O7BRIEN NTABEL O,CONNOR MARGARET O,CONNOR MARION O7CONNOR ARTHUR O,NEILL NINA Q,NEILL VARNUM PARISH CHARLES RADEMACHER CECILIA RUSSELL RUTH RUSSELL ANDREW SPRAFKA ROBERT STENSON EDWARD H. VVARZEWSKI FLORENCE VV7OLF 132 MMM' 'mmm lbeCerelle Froneois Les membres du cercle se reunissent une fois par semaine, pour prenclre une tasse de the et bavarder comme de vraies Parisiennes. Chaque semaine on varie le programme qui termine la reunion-un jour ce sont des jeux francais, un autre des chansons paysannes-quelquefois on passe la soiree au theitre-ou bien on fait une partie cle cartes. A Tout se passe en frangais, bien entendug jamais on ne commet l'erreur de prononcer un mot en langue barbare. Les membres de la Faculte des langues romanes viennent de temps en temps, et par leurs descriptions, leur conversation, ajoutent une note cle couleur locale aux reunions et en relevent le ton. C'est grace :E eux que le eercle a rassemble cette annee un nombre de membres plus grandque jamais, et que ses efforts ont ete couronnes de succes. OFFICERS INA PEREGO . . . . . . . Presidente SARAH REINWALD , Vice-Presidente ZENA KROGER . . . Secretaire PHYLLIS FAY . Tresoriere KROGER REINVVALD FAY PEREGO 133 'r n Ie - c .n P - J-I D D - 6 O Lu IL li-YLWA-I -f'--- .3---XNINE 1-E. E N H U N D 9.5 D .AND TW E. LV Eff' t'x- xg-L. .Egg-. ' 3 ? "-7q'T.'fi'7T'- 4' -'- ' "' "UE A -Y-Rafal? . E?:::1',:5:?jggil.' -A 1 -FE-f 'El ' :ul A I 0 F tg 133' 3 Burma EEE I .i',,:f1rl',ir. I -O T55 I: S E ' il ' E -l , i 1: - , -ffsn, 2 E 'E ' m 'hir' 1-A 133 QE ,,, U-I E E 1. gg V I :I i pf. A E ,. I ' I ,, 5 -ii -1: Q- 'ga '25, Q? Er 5 El'- 'nzulluluum n-H' A I 'K :iii E A FT iI."'-" : il H4 l 'vu' E 5 E L is '1 -',' r? r - "-5 F, EEF.: I ' 1. : p.sL1m A . 'H iii,-:ana E . A niche in the Hall of Fame, an undis uted lace amonff the reat'Writers, P P 0 3 mayhap a stalf position on some modern magazine, and if the Worst comes to the Worst a creditable showing in the rigorous Official courses, English Four and Five! Each member at least expects to see her story in a magazine, and each would persuade her associates that she believes their stories will be accepted too. After four years of varied existence, studying the short story of current maga- zines and of standard literature, and listening to talks on HHOW To DO It" by short story Writers who have achieved, and critics who can tell amateurs how to succeed, the Short Story Club has been rejuvenated to try its own hand at its Own short stories. Thus the club has become a rival and no mean rival at that, of the men's organization, which even belligerents revere, The Pen Club. At every meet- ing two members present Original squibs to be haggled Over, ripped and eventually moulded into an acceptable story. F OFFICERS DOROTHY WHITNEY . . . . - . President CECILIA WERTHEINIER . . Secretary-Treasurer NIEMBERS BIIARGARET BERNHARD ' ANNETTE HAMPSHIER REGINA, STRAUSS LOUISE DAVID lXIlAUD LINKENHOKER A-IARGUERITE SWAWITE FLORENCE ECKERT EDNA STERLING MARIE TODD 134 TTR ' 0' ' I fy'-. 57: .. tif' If-I JT" T I1 . G ' C P ' ' 6- - ., lg ',L'4 , 'gKf5S 1s-ffffg--,NN 1 N E 'r z E N U N D E. N D T ' JLLJYY ESQ Q f f5c-TL V ' UI Laskers and Capablancas do not sprout like Weeds. Yet they are inevitably produced, and who can tell but that We have one in our midst. Since the estab- lishment of the Chess Club, November 24, 1911, absent-minded trysters, their heads chock full of moves and strategies, have infested the campus. Classes have been regularly cut, lessons and other tasks neglected, but this valuable and in- tense training of the human mind Hourishes unabated. Althoughnot the first Organization in the history of the University of the Knights of the Chessboard-similar clubs having existed spasmodically for years -it nevertheless promises to be the most permanent and effective. With the en- dorsement of the Reynolds Club, Wherein the trysters battle, a University Cham- pionship Meet is to be undertaken. At present writing a match with the Univer- sity of Michigan is being held. GFFICERS ROBERT STEVENS .... Honorary President HOWARD ELLIS .....,.. President PAUL MCILVAINE ,... Secretary-Treasurer G. C. STALEY . Manager Of Teams and Tournaments LEON L. LEWIS . Chairman Committee On Membership MEMBERS BRENT ALLINSON DAVID M, LEVY LESTER ARONBERG ALBERT R. T. LILLIE CHARLES H. BEARD JOHN LUCAS BENJAMIN BLUMENBERG NIAURICE NIARKOWITZ GEORGE F. FISKE, JR. DAVID S. lXfIERRIAM D. L. HOFFER CLAUDE W. NIUNGER JAMES E. HUNTER NVILLIAM A. RAE HIRAM L. ZKENNICOTT C. N. WALKER GEOFFREY LEVINSON J. H. WHITE VV. A. WOODS 135 ff life, . f ml l A - P - A D D - O zu Ib 52 lj T::.'2,...X1-1 N E E u N D ra., sa n .A N D T W E, L. V E f f LJ ' 3LimuIn Ianuse Fomzdfd 1898 HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT I . . Head FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL , . . Counselor FACULTY TREVOR ARNETT ALBERT D. BROKAW HARRY O. GILLETT JOHN L. HANCOCK ALBERT E. HILL BERTRAM G. NELSON HOWARD JNOODHEAD GRADUATE SCHOOLS LEROY E. BAUMAN ROY B. NELSON CLARENCE HANIILTON RENO R. REEVE THE COLLEGES LELAND HURD ANDERSON JOHN BOYLE FRED XVELLINGTON CABLE ALBERT H. DEKKER FRANK GILBERT EDWARD JENNINGS DAVID S. JXIERRIAM JAMES S. ORR LEONIDAS P. PAYNE CHA CHESTER RITTENHOUSE FRANK ROBERTS GLEN ROBERTS LATHROP ROBERTS ORNO ROBERTS HOWARD ROE NIARK SAVIDGE L. A. SMITH EDVVARD H. STEIN RLES F. XVI-IIFFEN 136 V' F 5557? UIY' W 1 . J W YL .. I ., ,-.T rf rv L wi. - Hx hl . P 3 2 1- Q Z Y cz DI A 0 Q Z - D m 2 Z Ill 5 5 H5415 X NL, A L ANDERSON L. ROBERTS PAYNE BAUMAN STEIN RITTENHOUSE ROE DEKKER A WHIEFEN G. ROBERTS GILBERT F. ROBERTS JENNINGS HARIILTON SAVIDGE O. ROBERTS MERRIAR1 SMITH PIORLICK W. KUH lvl-OLANDER HUGHES CANNING LILLY DUNCAN BOWERS G. 14.111-1 KAYTON FORD IVICCULLOUGH FISHER IxE1s1.ER GREY IVIERRIAM LELAND SEEGERS LOEB L 3, E Z ,H " F1 M Z I C Z 'kp- U I P Fl U 5 Z U I 67 -I 2 5 4 P1 .5 Q',f7!U W A f I 1 - ,xp ,Qu 1 l f Qi. ,. . . ., . . washington Jlanuse Founded I898 JOHN RGERLE COULTER . . . . Head HAROLD GLENN TVIOULTON . . Counselor FACULTY CARL HE YRY GRABO JAMES ROOT HULBERT DAYID ALLAN ROBERTSON HAROLD GLENN TVIOULTON GRADUATE SCHOOLS DONALD TIIILINGHAST GREY EDWARD AUGUST SEEGFRS WILLIAM HENRY KUH THE COLLEGES JOHN S. BISHOP CHARLES VV. BOWERS JOHN B. CANNING ALBERT G. DUNCAN LAWRENCE G. DUNLAP FRANKLIN FISHER THEODORE E. FORD CHESTER A. HAMMILL RICHARD HUGHES HAROLD KAYTON CLIFTON M. KEELER WILLIAM H. KRAUSER GEORGE :KUH WALL.ACE E. LELAND ALBERT R. T. LILLIE LEONARD B. LOEB CLIFFORD P. RITCCULLOUGH ARMAN L. TXIERRIAM CHARLES O. NIOLANDER CHARLES M. RADEMACHER 139 .. . . . .. . .. . . ..Simi If Spelman Jlauuse MRS. C. R. HENDERSON DR. NATHANIEL BUTLER MISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY MISS CLARA COMSTOCK GRADUA . . . . Head . House Counsalor Honorary Member Honorary Nlember E SCHOOLS T ALICE F. LEE HELEN M. PARKER LVIARION L. PIERCE . I THE COLLEGES JULIETTE NI. AMES GERTRUDE L. ANTHONY ADA Nl. BOVELL AqABEL E. BOVELL MARGARET S. CHANEY FLORENCE E. CLARK MARY ELIZABETH DAY RUTH E. DELZELL GERTRUDE EMERSON VIVIAN T. FREEMAN ISABEI. JARVIS LOIS F. LANKTREE LUCY B. LANKTREE RUTH C. IXTORSE FRENCIE ROBERTSON LNTARGUERITE SEELEY ELEANOR M. SELEY TVIARGARET V. SULLIV LUCILE M. TAYLOR TVIABEL WHITE VERA M. WILSON 14 71-0. AN I I gf, N , I-... ,,: Edu, na .IQ 7 I 3 I- L9 D z 'G n II Ki .Q Q z D z z ld ll I- lil z Z ., fs, I N,-4' I I IQ1, fl WI-IITE LANKTREE TAYIIOR SELEY SEELEY ANTHONY LOIS LANKTREE AMES SULLIVAN ROBERTSON M. BOVELL CHANEY WILSON ' MORSE A. BOVELL CLARK EMERSON IARVIS , lf .4- v,..-.. CSN r , Q M7111-1 I G- S-Ipinnn. I? IO !g-N ,?'afA 45 xi 56 Q .1 , -. ,lg 4 , LQ 1 Q ff' - ff? A" ffl'l.ffffr .,.r1 I-ex-I N z E u n D ra N n -r fi x"' varsity Rebate We like a wight who, when he gets cz rolar pleck, Lefzzw explanatory mfg, and jnft taker it in the neck. 'We indulge no explanations among the clouded issues. VVe fully realize with the cynic, Pierpont Morgan, that "you can't unscramble 'em after they're once scrambledf' Yet we are czk whether the two decisions this year, disasters for Chicago, were won at Aviation Meets or lost on terra firma. The seriousness of Robinson, the fire of Simes and the emphasis of Jones were thwarted by the Spartan defense of the Northwesterners. The firmness of Jennings, the southern oratory of hfullins and Nebraska breezes from Foster succumbed to the onslaught of the Michiganders. Perchance Chicagols digestion and assimilation of methods and characteristics were poor. While the efforts of our opponents were mostly astronomic, the difficulty with old "C" was mostly gastronomic. A few castles concerning next year's chances are to the point. We lost this year but that has happened before. Such an unexpected result will only spur next year's men to fight. And precisely as Stagg's football warriors came back this year to their own after the disastrous season of 1910, just so may our debaters of 1913 be relied upon to restore Chicago's fitting prestige in forensics. The question: Resolved, That the Recall Should Be Adopted for all Elective State and Municipal Officers, Except Judges. In Leon MandelAssembly Hall,January 19, 1912: Chicago AH'irmative-Edward Everett Jennings, Arthur Eugene lVlullins,'George Nimmons Foster. Michigan Negative-Cram, Fixel, Collins. Presiding-Professor Charles E. Merriam for constructive arguments, Professor Halliday of the University of Illinois for re- ,nw 144 - 1 .. . . . .. . . . . . buttals. Judges-Lindley W. hflorris, attorney in Toledo, C., Professor L. Gillin of the University of Iowa, John F. Holland, attorney in Chicago. Time- keeper-John Clinton Searle. . At Evanston, same night: Northwestern Affirmative-Berguson, Lefever, Sellers. Chicago Negative-James William Robinson, Lewis hflallalien Simes Franklin Daniel Jones. Presiding-James A. Patten. Judges-President Guy Potter Benton of the University of Vermont, S. S. Gregory, attorney in Chicago, Professor Thomas A. Clark, Dean of Nlen at the University of Illinois. Time- keeper-Merrill Isaac Schnebly. Charles F. McElroy, '06, was the official coach. Harold G. Moulton, 707, instructor in the department of Economics, and Paul lvl. 0'Dea, student in the Law School, assisted the coach. All three have been on championship debating teams for Chicago. , Excepting Jennings, who is enrolled in the Divinity School, Chicag0's debaters were recruited from 'the Law School. All had had previous experience. Unprecedented attendance, both as to size and enthusiasm, marked the hlandel Hall contest. Ticket-selling was taken officially in charge by the Undergraduate Council, and a good deal of pepper was instilled through the efforts of Earle Shil- ton, ,14. Percentage statistics of the Central Debating League: Michigan Chicago Northwestern Won Lost WV0n Lost Won Lost 1907 .... .... 2 0 0 1 1 1 1908 .... .... 2 0 1 1 A 0 2 1909 .... .... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1910 .... .... 1 1 2 0 0 2 1911 ...... .... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1912 ....... .... 2 o 0 2 1 I Total ...... .... 9 3 5 7 4 8 Percentage ... ..... 750 .416 .333 145 , Elie jrzsbmanbupbumurei Rebate 'With the customary slogan, "Beat the Sophomoresf, the yearling orators confidently planned to put the Sophomore debaters in a closed shop. But as usual the Sophomores refused to be put, Whining the second annual interclass contest by a unanimous decision. Question: Resolved, That the Closed Shop is Preferable to the Open Shop in the United States. I Time and Place: February 5, 1912, North Room of the Law Building. FI-eshrnanAfhrmative: CHARLES K. LEVIN, CLYDE E.WATKINS NATHAN FINE , . Sophomore Negative: MORRIS I. FEIWELL, GEORGE F. FISKE, IR., CHESTER F., iDUNI-IAM. Presiding: ARTHUR E. MULLINS. W n Judges: EDWARD A, SIMES, Assistant Professor of Philosophyg CHESTER VV. XNRIGHT, Assistant Professor of Economics: CARL F. HUTH, Instructor in History. Coaches: JAMES T. HAVILAND, Sophomoresg PAUL M. O7DEA, Freshmen. 146 I . " :sl I A 7-F' ji" T I1 G ' C H P 7 J-I D D ' 6 O U1 fl.: I-i'g "'75fiQ---NN 1 N E 'r E E N H u N D 11. E. D .A N D T W E, L. v E I r""1-Hlgfigg,-Tig. gc Tilinihersitp 191111101 Speaking Qiuntests THE UPPER SENIOR CONTEST IN ORATORY FOR THE JULIUS ROSENWALD PRIZES INIANDEL HALL, JUNE 6, 1911 Contestant: PAUL I-I. DAv1s-4'The College lX'Ian's Debt." First, SIOO. IRA .JOHNSONZHSFIIC Spirit Of Civilizationfl H.ARRY NIARKHEIM-"Political Parties and NIunicipal Governmentf' PAUL O7DEA1lcTl16 Closed Shop." Second, 850. . I-IAZEL STILLMAN'cCTllC Defeat of Charles E. Merriam? THE LOWER SENIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST IQENT THETXTER, INIAY 18, IQII 1 Ccmtffmnzfr ALBERT DUNCAN'-lcTl1C Referendum is not Advisable in Legislative lXfIatters.7' Second, Two Quarters Scholarship. PHILIP GROSSMAN1ciThC United States Senators Should be Elected by Popu- lar Vote in Each State." First, Three Quarters. 9 LEO HOFFMAN-'cThe Referendum is Advisable in Legislative lXfIatters." Third One Quarter .KNNA lNfIELKA4"The United Senators Should not be Elected by Popular Vote in Each Statef' THE LOWER JUNIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST NIANDEL HALL, NOVEMBER 27, 1911 Covzzfrtantr GEORGE FISKE, JR. OAKLEY K. IVIORTON BENJAMIN GORDON IsADOR TUMPOWSKY Subject-Intercollegiate Athletics. OAKLEY K. IVIORTON, first. Prize, One Quarter Scholarship. THE LOWER JUNIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST IVIANDEL HALL, FEBRUARY 8, IQI2 Contfftczntf JOSEPH AUGUSTUS EARL PIVAN IRMA GROss CLYDE E. FVATKINS Sltbjlfflf Subscribe lor the United Charities. IRMA GROSS, first. Prize, One Quarter Scholarship. THE UPPER JUNIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST KENT THEATER, RfIARCH 13, 1912 Conz'e,rm1zz'.r IDA GORDON-4'WhO Is Responsible for the Guelzovv NIurder?" First, Two Quarters Scholarship. OAKLEY K. NIORTON-"The College lVIan and the Community." EARLE A. SHILTONZM1-'l1C College Man and the Sensible Part Of Public OpiniOn.'7 , . . . ,, 1 d l"Ih C llege Man as a Leader in Polit.cs. Secon , ISADOR TUMPOWSKY- e O One Quarter. 147 'AS f-Sl I I - 4"' T I1 G ' C H' P ' .Fl D D ' 6 - .'..gf2 'C --" FQ-----LN z N E -r E E N 1-I u N D PE, E D .A N D T 5' f"'Q g':j. . eIt . A 4 qi JB J U 3 W ' IBL A K Q -'1. A W-J - J-V g A J'41f - OFFICERS President . ,... EARLE A. SHILTON Vice-President . ' . . . JOHN B. PERLEE Secretary-Treasurer .... OAKLEY K. NIORTON Chairman Executive Committee . ERNEST REICHNIAXNN MEMBERS THOMAS E. COLEMAN WILLIAM O. COLEMAN STEPHEN R. CURTIS CHESTER F. DUNHAM HORACE C. FITZPATRICK BENJAMIN H. GORDON GEORGE S. LEISURE WILLIAM H. LYMAN RUDY D. RJATTHEWS HAYS JVICFARLAND ROBERT B. BfICKNIGHT DANA MORRISON OAKLEY K. NIORTON JOHN W. MURPHY NELSON H. NOROREN JOHN PERLEE WVALTER S. POAGUE ERNEST R. REICHMANN EARLE A. SHILTON HAROLD H. WVRIGHT ,W . fi L - Wifi. ggi? I iY ' u P 3 a F U J 1 Z 'Q .wk a . m J ,oi D z : z ,u ul m H 2 ld z 2 Ybfjg 'J XI FX ml! vi' .N MORRISON FITZPATRICK MCKNIGH1' A CURTIS LYMAN ' WRIGHT VANIQEVREN GORDON PERLEE SHILTON MORTON IVIATIIEVVS COLEMAN DUN1-IAM POAGUE MCFARLAND - LEISURE REICHMANN , 1 ':A1::- . - - . Q . , .. Ll11',,W O wl I . f 'i HL. ., Ig" Q fill. R, X PE-SDL .. : ' 2 W , 'T OFFICERS FALL QUARTER OFFICERS WINTER QUARTER CHARLES K. LEVIN . . . President HUGO SWAN ..... President WM. BUTLER . . Vice-President CLYDE E. WATKINS . Vice-President CLYDE E. WATKINS Secretary-Treasurer CARLETON BICCARTHY Secy-Treasurer MEMBERS MORRIS ARONSON KELLAN FOSTER THOMAS PRASSER WM. J. BUTLER JOSEPH GORDON EMANUEL PARNESS LOUIS BOTHMAN FRED B. HUBENTHAL NIERWYN PALMER HYMAN COHEN DONALD A. HAYDEN P. W. REICKNER B. V. COHEN CARLOS HALL HUGO SWAN WILLIAM CHAPMAN CHARLES K. LEVIN E. RATTNER DONALD DELANX' PAUL BKCILVANE ROBT. H. THIESS MERRILL DAYKIN CARLETON MCCARTHY ITALO R. VOLIN NATHAN FINE WM. H. BXIARBACK CLYDE E. WATKINS 150 I I 5 N X FJ 1 ff GSW- 3! LITERARY EDITOR if 3 , - 4. I I A - in 'vlglrff '--'-- -,jx-+-xN1NE'rE.EN HUNDRED .AND Eiga 1912 Clap anh Quinn MANAGING EDITORS DONALD LEVANT BREED NIARTIN DELAYVAY STEVERS LITERARY EDITOR HIRAM LANODON KENNICOTT BUSINESS MANAGERS HOWARD NIANSEIELD KEEEE XVTLLIAM COPLEY BICRI E IVIONA QUAYLE ASSOCIATE EDITORS JAMES DONOVAN - - Fraternities and Honor SOc1et1es EFFTE HEWITT KENT CHANDLER ' """ Somew DONALD GREY - - - - - DONALD HOLLINGSWORTH - - IXIus1c KATHRYN VVILLIAMS - - School of Fducatlon J. ROSCOE HARRY - - - - N14-2d1c1r1e list nf Clliuntrihutnrs ART Appointed October 1911 to April 1912. WALTER H. STEPHAN GEORGE S. LYMAN EMMA DICKERSON GENEVA HOLMES CHARLOTTE Foss LORIN OWEN LITERARY WINIFRED MILLER HELEN GROSS BARRETT CLARK MYRA REYNOLDS IVIERL REESE 153 ASSOCIATE EDITORS, CAP AND GOWN 'r n e - c n P - .A n D - 6 o tu ns .Q-i 5fPfNWf-cN1NETEEN HvNDx1..ED .AND 'rwE.L.vE.i'fij ""' The Tltlnihersitp uf Qibitagu Hflagasine In December IQII, the Alumni Council of the University decided to turn over the editorial conduct of the hflagazine to a larger Board, which should represent more fully the various generations oi' alumni. The new Board as first appointed, consisted of Harry Arthur Hansen, ,OQ, who had previously been in general charge of the lhiagazinels affairs, David Allan Robinson, 702, and James Weber Linn, '97,chairman. To this Board at a special meeting there were later added Cyrus Leroy Baldridge, 711, and Frank VVinans Dignan, 797. hir. Horace Spencer Fiske, the assistant recorder ofthe University, acts with this Board as an Associate Editor in charge of the University Record. . Since the consolidation of the old Record with the old Alumni lvlagazine, the University of Chicago ikflagazine had been issued six times a year. The new Board increased the number of issues to nine Cmonthly, Qctober-June inclusivej. It re- tained in general the previous form of the hflagazine, but adopted a rigid policy of giving prominence exclusively to alumni matters and articles of interest to the alumni. As heretofore the lviagazine publishes the convocation addresses, which are thus retained in a permanent record. It divides into various departments- special articles, editorial comment and chronicle, letters from alumni, the Univer- sity Record Alumni news,and undergraduate affairs. It has been issued on the fifteenth of each month, beginning with the hlay issue, however,it will appear on the tenth of each month of publication. The hflagazine is at present supported by a subsidy from the University, and by subscriptions. As soon as the sub- scription list warrants so doing, the Nlagazine will be published without subsidy, and wholly as an alumni organ. Since January the subscription list has doubled, and the increase shows no sign of being temporary. A plan is being considered which would put every graduate on the subscription list of the lviagazine for one year from the time of his or her graduation. If this idea is carried out, within five years we may expect a list of bona fide subscribers which would render the hfagazine entirely self-supporting, and enable it to contribute largely to the sup- port of the Association. The hflagazine prints no fiction Cexcept by inadvertence in the editorial com- mentj and no poetry, it is typographically the equal of any similar publication in the country, and all it needs is a wider circulation to become of real importance and interest. It's business affairs are in charge of F. VV. Dignan, the secretary of the Alumni Association. 155 yr -1- GL A P A fl A nf11D. -. 6 O-.tu I a' vigil-::5,-..xN I N E 'r E. E. N H U N D P... E: D .A N D T W E. L. v E 5 .f ,. -125545,--2 Ebe Easily Maroon The high standard Of the Daily hfIarccn has been upheld this year by XValter I. Foute, Hiram L. Kennicott, and hIerl VV. Reese, and is considered throughout the country as ranking with the best. The business end Of the paper has been taken care of by Ralph I. Rosenthal and Earl R. Hutton, who managed THE CAP AND GOWN last year. Early in the Vlafinter Quarter Ralph Rosenthal left the Univer- sity to go into the advertising business, and the paper was financed by Earl I-Iutton alone during the VVinter Quarter. At the end of the VVinter Quarter Earl Hutton was graduated from the University, and in the Spring Quarter the paper was managed by Hutton and VVilliam Bickle in conjunction. hfIerl W. Reese acted as athletic editor through the Fall Quarter, and then went into business. Since that time most Of the athletic Work has been taken care Of by B. VW. Vinissky, one Of the associate editors. The VVOmen's department was first edited by Margaret Campbell who later resigned to be succeeded by Sarah Reinvvald. Besides the editor there have been five reporters 'at Work in the Women's Office in Lexington Hall with the result that the Society Column, VVomen's athletics and events around Lexington in gen- eral have been Well taken care Of. It was deemed advisable tO divide the paper into departments such as campus, drama, lectures, etc., with the idea that an associate editor should perfect himself in this one line, following out the general idea so rampant at present that speciali- zation is advantageous. The Gargoylette column was superseded by HR. Jay's', and "I-Ioos, I-Ioots, and Sighsf' Several things have been featured during the year such as a special Christmas edition, and the placing Of boxes in the corners of the front page. The printing was done by the McElroy Publishing Company. STAFF WALTER JEFFERSON FOUTE - - - Managing Editor I-I1RAM LANGDON KENNTCOTT - - - News Editor MERL VV. REESE - - - Athletic Editor EARL RALPH I-IUTTON - - - Business Manager RALPH JAMES ROSENTHPXL ---- Business IVIanager ASSOCIATE EDITORS DONALD L. BREED IVIARTIN D. STEVERS RVILLIAM I-I. LYMAN BERNARD W. WTINISSKY CHESTER F. DUNHAM JOHN PERLEE LEON STOLZ REPORTERS I. C. BAKER G. W. COTTINCHAM H. S. GORGPXS T. W. PRASSER H, S, RHETT WOMEINVS EDITOR SARAH REINWALD REPORTERS GRACE HOTCHKISS EDITH O,REAR AUGUSTA SWAWITE LILLIAN SVVAWITE DOROTHY VVILLISTON 156 Y I ED IT 0?-' QDDAVIATICS A ,frm ,fs 5 y.. ,1,. QE.. .. E . .. A.. D .. Y . X... I . Q J FO 1 I Nd PM-J Tl ' , .23 nl ' A F W aah: D " 1 5- M A , , if G-L1 OFFICERS - BARRETT H. CLARK - - President DONALD L. BREED - - Manager EFFIE NL HEWITT - - Secretary MEMBERS J. ROBERT ALLAIS CORNELIA BEALL EMMA A. CLARK LIORRAINE CLEARY W. OGDEN COLEMAN VVINIFRED CUTTING BERYI. GILBERT WVILLIAM P. HARRIS BYRON W. HARTLEY HENRY C. SHULL ASSOCIATE MEMB RUTEI ALLEN HARRY BOOO ROB"ERT E. CLARK DUDLEY DUNN GERTRUDE EMERSON LETITIA FYFFE BEN K. GOODLIAN RUTH WYTIITFIELIJ GEOROE KAS.AI ALICE LEE HERRICK HEIIEN D. NIAGEE PAUL NL O'DEA FRANK H. 07HARA LANDER RJIACCLINTOCK FRANK PARKER NIONA QUAYLE FRANCES A. Ross ERS DOROTHY HIGGS HILDA RALACCLINTOCK LOUISE MICK RODERICK PEATTIE HOWARD P. ROE HARGIID E. TITUS J. ELMER THOMAS 160 Q z a n: z an DI sf 2 Z 15 Z I fx B u r S .1 u 3 , 14 C9 Q ' z QW Q a us Q ml f ' 1. R- gn K, QUAYLE SI-IULL CLEARY O7I'IARA MAGEE PARKER GILBERT ALLAIS IJARTLEY CUTTING PIEFFERAN IIEVVITI' B. CLARK BREED BEALL IQASAI . E. CLARK kfIACCLINTOCK HERIlICK HARh'IS A Ross O,DEA :sl I ' 'TF' if .QV A'.. f, f I I .-j"Ei'iQ--,N N 2 E U N D E. N D T 1' ll UUJB :First Zllumni Beuniun On the evening of April 21, the hrst annual reunion of Dramatic Club Alumni took place. Dinner was served in the Commons' cafe to members, associates, and some twenty alumni. After dinner, David Allan Robertson addressed the com- pany on the subject of the early history of the Club. At eight-thirty the party broke up and attended a private performance in the Reynolds Club theatre. Some three hundred guests Were present and the hall Was full to overflowing. The bill comprised three one-act plays. "jFBIuiJe5tie" A comedy in one act by Paul Hervieu, translated by Barrett H. Clark. HENRIETTE - - ----- Effie M. Hewitt JACQUES - R - ----- VVilliam S. Heileran .ALBERT - - - Donald L. Breed "ZIEiJz jfraeuleinn A play by H. R. Baukhage and Ralph Benzies. KARL - - ------- Ralph Benzies KUNO ---------- H. R. Baulchage "Bully Reforming iiaerselfn A one-act adaptation of Henry Arthur Jones' comedy, made by the author for the Dramatic Club, now presented for the first time in America. DOLLY - - ------ Eveline Nl. Phillips HARRY ---- - - Barrett H. Clark MATTHEW BARRON - - - H. R. Baukhage 16? -, TT DI I , "'7'- I N z E U N n E N D 1- v r' ga The Qutumn flaps On the evening of December 15, a triple bill was presented in the Reynolds Club, and the audience was so large that over a hundred guests Were turned from the doors. "3Ru5aIie" gl comedy in one act by hflax Maurey, translated from the French by Barrett H. ark. M. BOL - - VV. Lane Rehm MME. BOL ' - - Cornelia Beall ROSALIE - - Efhe hal. Hewitt "Zi womans 1B1:ihiIege" Comedy in one act by Barrett H. Clark. HE - - ------- - Donald L. Breed SHE -------- - - - Nlona Quayle THE OTHER - - W. Ogden Coleman "Brass Clliuttingsn A topical sketch in one act by Bernard Shaw. MITCHENER -------- Paul M. O'Dea BALSQUITH - - - J. Robert Allais THE ORDERLY - - - - - - Frank Parker Nlks. BANGER - - - - - Alice Lee Herrick LADY CORINTHIA FANSHAWE - - Frances A. Ross MRS. FARRELL - - ---- Winifred Cutting This production of the Bernard Shaw sketch was the first in Americag consid- erable interest Was shown in the play too, as it had been censored in England for political reasons. 163 . 'Am 4 I I ff ---ff as 'r n e - O .ra P - A n D - .6 O zu IL .4-5 ':'f'1--H--cz-1 1 N E -r E E N 1-1 v N D in... E D .A N D 'r W E 1. v E: 1" "yup" anh "Brass Chiuttings' "VVhy in the World did they give it, this play 'IOy7?,' exclaimed the W. k. member ofthe faculty as the curtain descended in graceful folds to shut Off the pic- ture of the last act of hlr. GalswOrthy's play. "Got mel" exclaimed the ubiquitous undergrad. "A miserable chOice,', was the comment of the scornful highbrovv. "They made love beautifully," said the blushing maiden Who sold candy. "Fairly decent acting, but Wasted On a poor playf' said the critic of the Chi- cago Evening Times. f'They did their best," said the crude but honest Daily hffaroon. I Such and other criticisms would seem to stamp 'joyl' as the 'fbete noirel' Of the Dramatic Club, yet it Was really a highly creditable performance of an unpre- tentious, atmospheric playlet, and, as a picture of a hot summer day, it Was a marked success. Wlith f'Press Cuttingsn it was different. The delicious Witticisms of ShaW's beautiful little satire Were a trifle lost in hflandel, though they had "gone across" very successfully in the Reynolds club theatre. Those who were familiar With "Press Cuttingsn were loud in praises. Those Who had neither seen nor read it were less enthusiastic, but admitted that it was clever. The members Of the casts of the two plays were as follows: Uiaress Qliuttingsn By B ERNARD SHAW - - - - - - - - Barrett Clark - - LanderhflacClintock KTITCHENER - BALSQUITH - THE GRDERLY TVIRS. BANGER LADY COR1N'rHi Mizs. FARRELL COLONEL HOPE Mins. HOPE - NIRS. GWYN Frank Parker Alice Lee Herrick A FANSHAWE - - - Frances Ross - N - - - VVinifred Cutting gimp!! By JOHN GALSWORTHY - - ---- Lander NIacClintOck - - Cornelia Beall - Alice Lee Herrick JOY - - - VVinifred Cutting DICK - - - - - Donald Breed PEACHEY - - - Beryl Gilbert INTAURICE LEVER - - - Henry Shull EBNEST - - - - Frank O'Hara LETTY - - - - Frances Ross ROSE - - Emma Clark 164 The Eramatin Cliluh winners During the past two years, monthly dinners, usually held in the Commons cafe, have been features of the club. Early last year Professor Clark was the guest of the club at the first of these functions and read Henry Arthur Jones' "Dolly Reforming Herselfgu at the same dinner Professor Robertson gave a talk. At other meetings of the kind that year Professor Henri David, Professor Boynton, and Professor Linn gave talks on dramatic subjects. Early in the present year, Pro- fessors Linn and Robertson gave talks, and on January 29 Professor Robert Her- rick related some of his experiences in the theaters of France and Spain. Friday, March I, the club entertained lVfr. Fred O'Donovan and lvliss Sara Allgood, of the Irish Players, at a lunch given in the commons cafe. A large nurn- ber of the faculty were present, among them lVfr. Herrick, M1'. Boynton, Nlr. and Mrs. VV. G. Hale, lWr. Nlanly, Nlr. and lVlrs. H. G. Gale, lvliss Reynolds, lVlr. and Mrs. A. E. Hill, lVIrs. Flint, lvlr. Tarbell, lvlr. YN. P. Gorsuch, and Nlrs. lylac- Clintock. Mr. Herrick and Mr. Boynton made short speeches, While Mr, G'Don- ovan and Miss Allgood expressed appreciation for the kindness extended to them by universities all over the country, and especially the University of Chicago. On Thursday, March 21, the club entertained Mr. and hlrs. ,lohn Galsvvorthy at a select dinner in the Hutchinson dining-room. On Saturday, April 20, the annual Alumni Dinner Was held followed by a performance of three one act plays in the Reynolds Club Theatre. Y' 165 A X-'daffgxl - - - . 'JG' .. .Lin T ne cn P A D D 6 O IL ...WQQN . -' ' vj-Tfffg..--CN 1 N E 'r z 2 N 1-I u N D R... E. n .A N D 'r w L. v E rx 1"-Q15-Tgz .,. POST STAG. ENTRANCE KFRIAR5 SUPERIORS IN THE ORDER FRIAR MAYNARD E. STMOND The Abbot FRIAR JUNIUS C. SCOFIELD - The Scribe FRIAR H. RUSSELL STAPP - The Prior EARL R. HUTTON - The Hospitaler BROTHERS IN THE ORDER FRANCIS PARKER CARL H. LAMBACH PERRY D. TRIINIBLE FLOYD P. WNTILLETT CARL L. V. EXSELSEN COLA G. PARKER ROBERTS B. OWEN M. E. ROBINSON, IR. WALTER P. STEFFEN FRANK G. PARKER HAROLD F. LINDLEY PAUL MACCLINTOCK HARGRAVE A. LONG HAROLD KAYTON JUNIUS C. SCOEIELD . VVILLIAM THOMAS RAYMOND J. DALY CLYDE M. JOICE JOSEPH B. LAWLER MAYNARD E. SIMOND PAUL E. GARDNER GROVER BAUMGARTNER CHESTER A. HAMMILL F. STANLEY BENSON WILLIAM A. WARRINER HOWARD B. MCLANE H. RUSSELL STAPP HERBERT W. GRANQUIST RICHARD A. GRANQUIST LORAINE R. NORTHRUP ROBERT V. FONGER EARL R. HUTTON VVILLIAM V. BOWERS ITIRAM L. KENNICOTT .ALLEN C. GERMANN DONALD H. HOLLINGSWORTIY VVM. CURTIS ROGERS J. ELMER THOMAS NORMAN R. ELMSTROM WILLIAM E. STANLEY VVM. GGDEN COLEMAN, IR. DUDLEY DUNN CLIFTON M. KEELER HOWELL W. MURRAY ALONZO C. GOODRICH IR. ROBERT E. SIMOND THEODORE E. FORD NORMAN C. PAINE RUDY D. MATTHEWS KENATH T. SPONSEL HAROLD H. WRIGHT 7 . THE. THE. PDIORJ 'THE SCRIBEJ THE HOSPITPCLER, 166 2993 Q.: , ...1 . 'sl ' qw x Ya r J T 3 I' .u Q Z W Z 4 0 Q Z 1 z I 41 ,C N Z F H Z I, E. THOMAS WRIGI1T R. GILANQUIST .NICLANE KAY'FON FORD ROGERS W. THOMAS 1 . -ANL I'1AMMILL WVARRINER DALY JOICE GOODRICH Is EELER STANLEY DUNN H. GRANQUIST BOYVERS STAPI' SIMOND SCOEIELD PARKER RANISER HOLLINCSWOR1'H .k V FONCER SIMOND XIVILLETT COLEMAN ELMSTROM IXIIATTHEWS SPONSEL U, , .T-wr. . I,-. I. -. .,..' - AS.. .. . . .. . . H1 IL .E..i.3J. S cena Time- Cliapturing Qllalppsu A Comic Opera in Two Arif Book and Lyric: by J. RA,I.PH BENZIES, ,IO I'lILMAR R. BAUKHAGE, ,II Mufic by RICHARD E. lVlYERS, ,II EARLE H. BOWLBY, ,II H. RUSSELL STAPP, ,IZ Direczion of MR. HERBERT P. STOTHART Spfczo! Dancer by MISS MARY HINMAN Grounds of the Hotel Plato, on the Island of Philoponnesus. Act I. A morning during the last summer. Act 2. Sunset Same day. CAST OF CHARACTERS In order of ajbpmroncf THERMOCEPHALE - IALEXANDRIDES - - HELENA - - - NIRS. CHICHESTER YSOBEI. ADAMS - - SIMON PETER HIGCS CHICK WILLIAMS - DOROTHY PHELPS JIM LAWRENCE - ALPHOS, THE GUARD PROFESSOR CHARLES EVER SWIFT Donald H. Hollingsworth - Hilmar R. Baulchage - - Prank G. Parker - - William F. Merrill - Emmet L. Beach, Jr. - - Roy Baldridge - Dana VV. Atchley - - Floyd P. VVillett - Edward B. Hall, Jr. Robert Bruce MacDuff - VVilliaIn E. Stanley,-Ir. 168 C C E 'Opening Chorus"- ffq' 3' 'r n e- cn P - A n D -R-6 ow 'Jw ----'NNINETEEN I-IUNDA.ED .AND 'rwE,r.vls'.f,"",.1--LLFQI4,-. CHORUS ACT I. Opening Cl1orus"--- Men-Cusliing, E. E. Ford, Harris, Keeler, Long, Paine, Perlee, Ramser. Girls-Biller, Bleadon, Bush, Coleman, Conley, Elmstrom, Cvermann, H. W. Granquist, R. A. Granquist, lXflatthews, Nlurray, Shick, R. Fi. Simond, Sponsel, Stenson, Thomas. It Really lVIust Be True"- ' Men-Batchelor, Cushing, Dunn, T. E. Ford, Goodrich, Kopald, Rogers, Wright Girls-H. TV. Granquist, R.A. Granquist, lylatthews, lVIurray, Shick, Sponsel, Stenson, Thomas. Hornpipe7'- lVIen-E. E. Ford, Harris, Keeler, Paine, Ramser. Cwirls-Bleadon, Bush, Conley, Elmstrom, R. E. Simond. Alcibiades"-Coleman, Cushing, Mufl'3Y, Thomas. Helenw-Dunn, Kopald, Rogers, Thomas. "Cause It VVill Pay"-Biller, Bleadon, Bush, Coleman, Conley, Elmstrom,Ger- mann, R. F.. Simond. i CHoRUs ACT 11. , Men-Batclrelor, Cushing, Dunn, T. E. Ford, Goodrich, Kopald, Rogers VVright. Girls-Biller, Bleadon, Bush, Coleman, Conley, Elmstrom, Germann, R. E Simond. 169 K C C 'r D e - c JJ P - A D D - o o tu .J-:' """ ,.1g!'lIl5IETEEBY I-IUl51DP.ED .AND TVVELVE X-"4" its Find Check Enclosed"-H. W. Granquist, R.A. Granquist, Nlatthews, Nlurray Shick, Sponsel, Stenson, Thomas. Pd Like to be a College Poster Mani'-Batchelor, Cushing, Dunn, E. E. Ford, T. E, Ford, Goodrich, Harris, Keeler, Kopald, Long, Paine, Perlee, Rarnser, Rogers, Wright. 7 'There,s A Reason"- Men-Batchelor, Dunn, T. F.. Ford, Goodrich, Kopald, Long, Rogers, Wright. Girls-Biller, Bleadon, Bush, Coleman, Conley, Elmstrom, Germann, R. E Simond. Greek Dance"-Frank G. Parker and Curtis Rogers. Hanrahann--Cushing, E. E. Ford, Harris, Keeler, Long, Paine, Perlee, Ramser. MUSICAL PROGRAM ACT I. 1. Opening Chorus - ' - ------- Thermocephale and Chorus 2. It Really Must Be True - Alexandrides, Mrs, Chichester, and Chorus 3. Yachting Chorus and Hornpipe ------------ Chorus 4. Alcibiades Xenophon Jones - -------- Jim and Chorus 5. To a Varsity Girl ---- ------- D Orothy 6. Helen - - ---- - Therrnocephale and Chorus 7. Cause It WVill Pay - - - Nirs. Chichester and Chorus 8. Finale ---- - - - ------- - - - - ACI' H. 9. Gpening Chorus -------- ----- C hOrUS IO. Find Check Enclosed - - - ---- Chick and Chorus 1 1. The Song of the Chaiing Dish - - - ------- Dorothy 12. Pd Like to be a College Poster Man - - Mrs. Chichester and Chorus 3. Wear a Little Ring for lvle - - - ---------- Jim 14. There's a Reason - - ---- Ysobel and Chorus 15. Greek Dance - - - - ---- Helena and Greek Dancer 16. Hanrahan - - - - Alexandrides, Higgs and Chorus 17. Finale - - - -------- - - - - MANAGERIAL STAFF lVlAYNARD E. SIMOND - - ------ Manager JUNIUS C. SCOFIELD - - - Hospitaler EARL R. HUTTON - - Publicity H. RLTSSELL STAPP - - - Costumes HOWARD B. lX'lCLANE - - - - Properties HAROLD KAYTON - - ----- Score VVILLIAM V. BOWERS - - Assistant Costumes 170 l NI E1-as HUNDFLED .AND 'rwE,L.vE. It is a year now since the calcium lights on old lXflandel's stage shcne out on Calypso, but we have not forgotten her, and we never shall, we believe. Perhaps when some of us get very old and our memory processes are not nearly as acute as lVlr. Hayes explains them, we shall have forgotten just exactly all we saw, Where we sat, whom we were with, and what we wore, perhaps some of us will be decrepit so in mind as not to associate our vari-coloured memories with a Blackfriar prcduc- tion and to those it may seem to be a beautiful, fantastic dream, dreamed away back in the Arcadian days of collegeg but to us all there will ccme a memcry at some time or another, of the gay joyousness and brilliancy of it all, of the delight we had, and then we will restage Calypso and enjcy it all cver again. How queer they will be--all those miniature stages fitted out in people's heads. Vifhy, even now the figures swarm around us, the myriad lights all ccme cut again, the gay crowd, and the throbbing music--they are all there on our memc ry stage. A few familiar fshades' pass us-here is Billy lXflerrill now! What a larncus old actcr he has become, and he's better every time he appears! Letis see, he has been a "prima donna" for several successful seasons, and his CPardtn me-Perl gcwns are marvels. A finished society lady-lVlrs. Chichester--with ycur aristccratic and somewhat blase demeanor! We like the way you have acquired the habit of feeling the back of your coilfure, and frizzinq back the loc se ends. C But look! Here is Baukhage! How could we miss him! The same old Buck! In former productions, he has always been irresistibly funny and hasn't disap- pointed us now. Oh no, he's only better than ever, aren,t you, iylr. Policeman? How familiar they all look. I really believe-but listen, what's that? Why it sounds so wierd, surely it is our orchestra playing and yet--!! The Greek Dancers--!!-Too wonderful to be real, we say, and we pinch cur- selves and are a little dubious as to whether we are dreaming or not. Ah Calypso! Seducing, capturing Calypso! Are you real or not? A goddess we would call you in your deep rainbow scarfs. Again that music, that strange, haunting rhythm! But behold the dance! Enter a god, a hero-the dance. Ye gods, how they dance! There is something within us that sings and bounds, an exultation, a icy. Never have we seen the like of it, and we can hardly keep back the 'bravoi that rises to our lips, while deep in our hearts is another bravo for Miss Hinman, for Mr. Stothart and MCSS1'S. Benzies, Baukhage, Myers, Bowlby and Stapp. They have all gone down in that record of fame which we keep within our appreciative selves -these authors, directors, and those two marvellous dancers, Frank Parker and Curtis Rogers. Adieu! Adieu, we say, for our lights begin to grow dim on our memory stage, and a haze drops down over the swaying choruses. The music beccmes a murmur and then ceases. lt is over-our re-enactment, and we are sad, sad, and yet happy, for we never, never shall forget. H. G- 171 , The batman laps Vllhile other organizations have been busy producing plays the German Club has not been asleep. On lXlay 5, IQII, the club gave two one act plays, "Geburts- tags Freudenfl by H. Arnold, and 4'Als Verlobte Empfehlen Sich," by E. 'Wichert. The Reynolds club theatre where the plays were given was well crowded, and the plays themselves, according to Dramatic club members who understood German, were very successful. Nliss Winifred Cutting, who has several times appeared in German Club plays, was the star of the occasion. The :French 3,BIap On Nlarch eighth an audience of guests interested in French, gathered in the theater of the Reynolds club to enjoy a presentation of "La Poudre aux YeuX," a comedy in two acts by Labiche and Nlartin. It is a clever little play, full of hu- mor and amusing situations which arise through the ingenuity of lvladame Rati- nois and Madame Nlalingera. Ethel Groat and Gertrude Emerson caught the spirit of the game of "throwing dust into the eyes" of one another and assuming an ease and knowledge of the world of music and art which neither they nor their families possessed. Their attempts to lead their husbands into the shady and intricate paths of social custom seemed for a time successful. ,But Lander MacClintock as hlonsieur Ratinois and Howard Roe as hlonsieur Malingear finally asserted their rights and insisted upon absolute honesty as a basis for the marriage of their children, Frederic Ratinois and Emmeline Nlalingear. The careful coaching of lNlr. L. W. Parker of the French Department received its deserved appreciation and the members of the two French Clubs seemed thor- oughly pleased with "La Poudre aux Yeuxfl 172 lf?iii?EF!!!?!EEIFQEEEFEEUEEEEEQFFPQEI'Tiiih, be asquers Through the suggestion of lVIiss YVal- lace, the Freshman Girl's Dramatic society, The hrlasquers, was organized in the fall quarter of the year nineteen hundred and twelve. Itis Object was to foster and stimulate the dramatic tendencies and talents of the Fresh- man girls, and to encourage them to observe technicalities of the drama, and tO prefer good stagecraft to bad. Now the club is flourishing. It has a number of members who expect to re-Organize it next year as a Sopho- more dramatic club. At its meetings Original sketches and monologues are given, and criticism Offered. The Oflicers and members up-to- date are: NINA O7NEILL - - President TREVA NIATTHEVVS Secretary MABEI. 07CONNOR - Treasurer MEMBERS LOUISE NIIOK LORENE KITCH RUTH ALLEN ' ADELAIDE DAVID HELEN ANDREWS MARGARET WALKER ATHENA FISHER ANITA VIER HILDA MACCLINTOCK DORIS MACNEAL ILENE KNISELY KATHARINE DEAN MARIE ARMSTRONG DOROTHY LEWELLYN TRENE TUFTS 'v v N, Xl RH I I NINE EEN1-rum man .AND TWELVE Bur ein usical irertut University circles have been aroused and enthused the past year by a new musical uplift. lXflr. Robert VVaterman Stevens has long been known by the professional musicians of Chi- cago as a concert pianist, organist and teacher of the highest order. Associated as student and teacher with Zeisler, Godowsky, Pratt, Sherwood, Gleason and Clarence Eddy, also with special honors from Theodore Thomas, Frederick Stock, Damrosch, Paderewski and Guilmant, his successes have been brilliant. He has appeared as soloist under the batons of Theodore Thomas, Emil Oberhonfer, hflax Bendix, Arthur lXfI6SS and Adolph Rosen- becker. In addition to distinction in the world of professional musicians, it is a remarkable fact that his popular hold upon the Univer- sity students has been equally strong. Hardly had Nlr. Stevens taken charge of our musical interests than things began to move. In the incredibly short time of one month, he gathered a chorus of seventy-five voices, trained them to sing the 13th Psalm of Liszt and was ready for its preformance by the Centennial of that composer, achieving one of the greatest artistic successes in the history of the University. From that occasion, in which scores were turned away from Nlandel Hall, has been felt an overflow of musical spirit in various channels. ,The lN'len,s Choir has attained a standard that is attracting marked attention from friends and strangers. lXlr. Stevens also took charge of the Glee Club at a critical point one week from the home concert, and carried that occasion to a successful issue. The singing of the women is also receiving the attention it deserves and the credit classes of music are being organized on a sane and practical basis. Altogether the University is not unmindful of the desire of its patrons for more culture and proper acknowledge- ment of credit in musical ways, for it is showing to lvlr. Stevens a decided spirit of encouragement in his work and appreciation of his splendid early efforts. Having found the right man, our authorities, student body and community are glad to go on under his leadership in the art that more than any other, brightens life and gives zest and spirit to the student. v 176 414 'r n e - c D -- A D D - 6 tu ns ' ll E i"l7ff52f---XN x N E -r E E N u N D P., E D .A N D 'r E. 1. v E 5' 015132 Gflnihersitp fwrcbestral Qssmziatinn The season IQI I-I2 was the third and most successful season of the University Grchestral Association. Practically the entire seating capacity of Leon Mandel hall Was sold during the season ticket sale and for the special concerts the seating capacity of the stage Was taxed to the limit. ln addition to the six concerts by the Theodore Thomas Orchestra under the direction of Frederick Stock, there Were recitals by Vvilhelm Bachaus, pianist, and Allessandro Bonci, tenor. On the afternoon preceding each concert, a lecture-recital was given on the concert program in hfandel hall by lXIr. Robert VV. Stevens, director of music in the University. These lecture-recitals Were free to patrons of the concerts and were very helpful in interpreting and enjoying the program of the following after- noon. ' The members of the association, of which there are a hundred, have found that their original purpose, that ofguaranteeing the flnancial success of the con- certs, Was unnecessary because of the spontaneous support of the University neighborhood. OFFICERS GEORGE HERBERT MEAD - - - - - President RIRS. SHERWOOD J. LARNED - - - Vice-President VVALTER A. PAYNE - - - - Secretary-Treasurer DIRECTORS MRS. HARRY PRATT JUDSON JAMES H. BREASTED MRS. FRANCIS VV. PARKER VVALLACE HECKMAN PROGRANI CONIMITTFF JAMES R. ANGELL lNlRs. C. D. BUCK JAMES A. FIELD 177 HE ENS LEE U T M 'G CLB ,r W, Q "FX:- -1 Z D, '4 lf! m 2 1 C 2 U n P m U SX z U C 65 'I 5 If 4 gl ..4' 5 1. ' nil I -'ri' -f ,,' f I N la: E U N D E: N D 'x' 1' f' 1 -gy --1 mp is ., xi ry , , ,I -- h., ,U .1 S2171-r i- .. I ag --,,' 5 f 21217-1 wafer:-i:sfa.f.f,'ifem' ' i ,mim i-sri1'rf+1f wives 1. , ,Ng-tl, X ,1,,,.i . K, xr ,i ,,y ,ajov U.x.,,,q, .1 H .-3, 9 , Us 11,1 5111. I. ,l,t.,,,1, 1 ,l,, . ,L 'N 3,11 ,rykmm W if ffmh' -A - 'N ls. . 'hu' NWAJI' P N. jii.Ifi',' ,,,1j,,g.x'.I:.',r'lL f 0 ,.fi,'i-lr XX? CB A fu.. ". I 'ykn 1 -ij-19 5 11.19 I 1, i K . - , tg, . in 4 4 -. 1 'ilii'l9'i'1ifrlil'1' G91l 'Ur""' SP4-' " of' View! I' fVQ3 fb- -. 7f'l"ii'i'l!f lx xx. Hur . -7 . , .. .gd -X it . 1 it "I'l'J'.K"9 lllll ' ' - if 'li - EAXWZQVIW "W 'iffllflf' ,Cf,gqy,i,gfx1:QQ-13' - Q 5 7- 5' - rw Mix ,lmpii lu f Q ' ,I . , ' ,. sf ..'f""- AX - 2 2 ,1- if arf: 1 WW ,-K. ,Lf-f.3,'.','.pgC.U ,M I. s :-21 P--. 4 il U1 Q IN..- i,,J'q.0,,1,I,,.w I , ,i a--.,,',. -E 3-, gt !!!g lg, ,r 7 1 6232 Ifqa, vfiff-,-i','wifr'f .- Q' i. ' ci- ' S ' iififc- 1 1:2- ,,i,w'1,u,fi H ' . aus-:o J '0 '. 'll 64.150 a, If ,,,nf,vfn it W , - ,-.,f,,. - 1 J.-L' ,.: 'JYHV U,.'4r E If liy:1lQlQ.ii6,'. - . 9 , ?-Yf :- Vigil? 15115252511 iiQ,,Q' my 1 i . 2 -1 :s in -14, Q' 12559.-vi i..-1 fm, 'J-i'f7nf'1yx1 E E. f-l 'i 1 WH1 '-'A ill' XX' "1 in ' 1 2 'I 1 li 1 w-.luuvky I, was NWI" 2 F i ' 1' l 'X-VI HKU :lun lll ll 'iv i5I15fflf1i':'3l , 23 1h-u7i,b?1f - 15544 f,"q ,xl ,X Qylxlkff. ' muvx, 'n,l 1lll',r-Mlm. fx-1l,u,.1f'w,,, ,Q ,-Wil 03 131 -nn ,mmf- A-,113 J. -,f"'l,-X ll f,.- , 5:-ff fi MXN -.E 11:3 wp 'H' V , 1 all.. ,,1,xc,I 7.11. D N' I 5 St. ill: ,l im hm wth.: .. -1-ff 1 . .---' -. . 1, , . -,f5'fC1l'E?,i'-"f. .. . 'mt , f S tai n x' ,1Q23i2 4fj'3lf1,ip1 LM-ipi7f,',f,f,iQ.1 ii1ig',i-'.f,'Q 'g.'.i-4 Y, 'e3',o', g .. 'iff 'f::11liX ,L,y-QC,-ji. llsl '?xlx' , Nki 7n::l'I - 5,111-. ,. ll .f .' 'fu' 1 ff UW, xi 'glgl 1 Xlffll f ' " llx4il.,iv'illv'-5 9aLl,7if6',xi'l 1mlUi'ffWi,Z'i-' ' 'I ,-fffl". F -"f'1f'F'f l' ,ll 'Mil A- ,.,, lux 9'-Tn During the last year the Glee Club has enjoyed a good season, both financially and artistically. The club has endeavored to break away from the old stereo- typed performances, go in for numbers of a lighter, more popular nature, and its greatest use on the campus at campus affairs, such as the Settlement Dance, Rey- nolds Club Smokers, receptions, etc. The former practice of taking a long trip during some vacation has been discountenanced by the faculty, and while this removes from the Glee Club the greater part of the pleasure and reward,still a number of men stood by the club and enabled it to finish its season satisfactorily. In place of a Spring trip, the management of the club will present each number of the Glee Club with a fob as an emblem, and this practice may be continued as an annual custom. A few concerts about town were given during the Fall and Winter and the season closed with the Home Concert given in Mandel, March 9, 1912. In the concert the new idea of making it a strictly campus affair was emphasized. The newly organized mandolin club assisted, and the Bacchanale from the Blackfriars was introduced as a specialty. The concert appeared to meet with the approval of the audience, and the change in policy will probably be followed out hereafter. The personnel of the club for IQI 1-12 was as follows: PAUL MACCLINTOC1-1 - ---- President CHESTER ZEC1-HEL - - hfanager Cresignedj HAROLD KAYTON - Joint hffanager I. ELMER THOMAS - - - - Joint lvlanager CLYDE Jorcia - ---- - Librarian 179 THE WOMEN,S GLEE CLUB n f-,ffm-'Jai f f T I1 6 - GSH P VH D D -A 6. Kg QCNINE-rzE.N I-zvNnn..ED .AND 'rwE.L.vE:ff'L-,f"-iefgffzj-Eg' Eumerfs Glen RITRS. P. B. :KOHLSAAT HELEN JANE BROOKS OFFICERS RUTH MARGARET TVHITFIELD - RUTH HOUGH - - HELEN STREET - HELENE POLLAK - ALICE LEONE LIEMINGXVAY MEMBERS RUTH AGAR RUTH ALLEN LUCILE BABCOCK MURIEL BENT HELEN BROOKS ELEANOR BYRNE TVIARGARET CLAPP ROBERTA COOKE KATHARINE COVERT DOROTHY Fox MARIE GOODENOUGH HELEN GROSS HELEN HANNA.N LEONE HEMINCYVAH' ALICE LEE HERRICK EFFIE HEWITT CCRA HINRINS DOROTHY HINMAN RUTH HOUGH ISABEL KENDRICK Iuh - - Director - Accompanist - - President - Vice-President - - Secretary - - Treasurer Asst. Treasurer BIARGUERITE LAUDER DOROTHY LLEWELLYN RUTH MATHEWS IRENE MCKEAN DELLA PATTERSON MONICA PLOSZYNSKI HELENE POLLAK IVIARGARET RHODES IVIARY ROE FRANCES Ross SARAH SANDER FRANCES SHAMBAUGH EDNA STERLING HELEN STILES HELEN STREET IXIIARGUERITE SWAVVITE EVA THOMPSON OLGA VON NIEETEREN RUTH XYHITFIELD -ffm 37 I I f-'v' V X -A" s N E. E U N D ra N D T f be Ukinihersitp hairs ROBERT STEVENS, Director "Ease ?!aumana" RAYMOND DU BOIS CAHILL WALTER HARMON CHAMBERS SAYRS A. GARLICK FRANK ALONZO GILBERT 'WILLIAM P. HARMS ADOLPH HOWARD HRUDA ALBERT LINDQUEST LANDER MACCLINTOCK PAUL MACCLINTOCK ROBERT BRUCE MACDUFF G. CARLTON MATHENSON DAVID SIDNEY INTERRIAM ORVILLE D. NIILLER HOWARD WILSON MOODY OAKLEY K. NIORTON LEONIDAS PETERS PAYNE HOWARD PIERCE ROE IXIIIARK IW. SAVIDGE CHARLES H. SMITH CHARLES HENRY SOUTTER AUGUSTUS KENT SYKES MORRIS MILLER WVELLS FLOYD P. WILLETT CHESTER LEONARD ZECHIEL GEORGE LOUIS HUFFMAN, An-infant Organift "Fox -Qllelestsf' LUCILE BATES RXIYRAM BUTLER SUZANNE FISHER EDNA GOFFE ANNE HAMMOND HELEN HIBBARD HARRIET JONES SHIRLEY KEYES HAZEL MORSE EDITH O7REAR DOROTHY PLUMB ESTHER WIVESEY HELEN ANDREWS ATHENA FISCHER MARIE GOODENOUGH KATHERINE HATTENDORF NIADELEINE HOSACK EDITH KIRKLAND ARTHA MCCONOUGHEY FLORENCE RXICCRACKEN IWILDRED PEABODY GWENDOLEN PERRY FLORENCE SHARP ISABELLE WILSON HELEN PRINDLE, Affiftavzt Organiff 2113132 Bax Jlaumana The Eux Clleleste 183 1115132 Tlliigefs lamb Honorary Mzcfical Socifly A GPFICERS VVALTER H. CHAMBERS - - - - President H. RUSSELL STAPP - - Secretary QAKLEY K. RTORTON - - Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS WM. O. COLEMAN, JR. JOHN MORRISON BYRON W. HARTLEY CARL L. V. EXSELSEN DONALD H. HOI.LINGSWORTH KENNETH LINDSAY BIARK M. SAVIDGE WILLIAM P. HARMS SANDFORD SELLERS, IR. CLYDE IOICE NIAYNARD E. SIMOND CHESTER BELL J. RLMER THOMAS, JR. CHESTER ZECHIEL FRANK COYLE G. K. BAUMGARTNER PAUL NIACCLINTOCK FLOYD P. WILLETT SAVIDGE L. AIACCLINTOCK HIXRTLEY' JOYCE BIORRISON THOAIAS STAPP CHAMBERS RIORTON P. BIACCLINTOCK 184 -'K F 151 . . " - . . I vT5fF."'7Fl' 452-iw: I N E E it U N 1: E. N D 'r f 015132 ilaarpsinburh The honorary musical society known as 'CI-Iarpsichordn was founded on Nlay fifth, nineteen hundred and eleven, to promote musical interest among the girls of the University. CHARTER MEMBERS ALLYS FIELD BOYLE EDITH TONE HEMINGWAY AGNES lXf'ICDOVVELL ELEANOR MARY BRYNE ALTHA RTONTAGUE OFFICERS FOR 1912 ELEANOR BRYNE - - - - President DOROTHY Fox - - - - Vice-President W'ILI-IELMINA PRIDDY - - - Secretary CoRA ELAINE HINKINS - - Treasurer LEONE HEMINGYVAY RUTH lXI. VVHITFIELD DELLA T. PATTERSON NIILDRED D. THAYER DOROTHEAX WATSON JESSIE FREEMAN FOSTER MEMBERS HELEN JANE BROOKS TXIARGUERITE LAUDER DOROTHY ROBERTS JEANNETTE lVICIiEAN RfIIRIAM BALDWIN VIRGINIA HINKINS MEMBERS ELECT FRANCES Ross MARY ROE 185 T D e - cz JI P - A D D - cfs O cu DS T. , ?f...':fff.-MXN 1 N E -r E E N H v N 1: P... E n .A N n -r w E I.. v E I" The Mnihersitp 35511171 FREDERIC NI. BLANCHARD, Director CORNETS RICHARD HUGHES WILLIAM T. NICLERAN OAKLEY K. NIORTON CHESTER S. BELL DONALD DELANY ALTOS WALTER H. CHAMBERS CHARLES BOROEE FRANK R. RUBEL CHARLES T. HARRIS E. H. CRARY L.C C. H. SOUTTER H. M. CUNNINGHAM B. W. HARTLEY SANFORD SELLERS, I E FLAT CLARINET 0. L. EDWARDS B FLAT CLARINETS W. B. BOSWORTH W. D. DOLAN . PETERSEN SAXOPHONES R. F.. WEAKLEY L. GNCLAY TUBAS C. L. VON HESS TRGMBONES E. I. PHELPS R. H. R. VANDERVORT H. H. ANDERSON BARITONE B. KNUDSON PICCOLOS H. K. LOOMIS GEORGE S. LEISURE SNARE DRUMS LYLE HARPER SANFORD J. HERZOG BASS DRUM O. VVALTERS G. G. J. A. H. BEARD J. P. DONN FAWCETT V. F. SWAIN J. K. GORDON D. C. ELKINGTON MITCHELL LEAVITT LYTLE RALPH STANSBURY 186 XXX rfllw, Fl' uf' p"""'f1, K 1 Sxkqxqlggz W X i f fi ' ' 7? nf f f "ff 'lfffflfrfkqg 'x XMQI Kiqiffxl X Owxilllilfyz lllfrlul 'LE If 5 is EL ax E1 IRR! 1 gf W ,Mn 22 Gggkw ZEEM, 4255, is f n fit? ' RXXENS WEEK f 9 1 bf" ,, fx- 63323 M1i'zff3iifi 'y ff ,J W Z W1 259 f'3ifNsE"ii?5i 1 ! 'Ei Wfzff "ZZ wfgf 235 f K www Wi f W X1 HX-gfgg 5 ww ,h A XZLM ww MQ- W IQ' 2 W f W gay f 2223 fw S X ff f X 2 f f X X X X ZFX fiffff yf fffgfq? jp- ff fp gf fl Z" if ' " ' 4. 'X f izfml ' ' " Q1 X QQ X f hx, f'-w "gif gx X gf fd- X l' 6 ,I I fd - RHI!!! QM Q.: ",' Qi- + - -,, 7 - if F 45 ff K ! X f M fl .- .rsl I - ,--- 41 T fl e - cz .H P - JI D D - 6 U1 IL I "'A ff?---CN 1 N E 1- E. E N H U N D P... E: D .A N n T E. L. v E I ,f "'- ,f'1ggg,5JIXf' Ghz Sveniur rum On the night of February nineteenth OVer a hundred and fifty couples gathered in Bartlett Gymnasium to enjoy the seventeenth annual Prom in all its glory. The decorations consisted of a canopy of red and white ribbons stretched across the hall in Checker-board fashion. Below this hung maroon pennants, plain Ones alternating with those With a White HC." At the north end a large electric HC" blazed brightly While the south end was decorated with a large Chicago banner. Booths Were at each end ofthe hall. The musicians' Stand in the center Of the HOOI' Was Covered with maroon bunting and was partly Concealed by large palms and bay trees. A little after ten the musicians began the grand march and the long line led by Miss lNIargaret Sullivan and lXf'Ir. Ira Davenport and Bliss Frances lXIeigs and NIL Raymond Daly moved down the hall. The Patronesses were: NIRS. I-IARRY PRATT JUDSON BARS, LEON C. MARSHALL IXIIRS. ARTHUR XY. RUE NIRS. DUDLEY B. REED MRS. EDGAR J. GOODSPEED RTISS BIYRA REYNOLDS NIRS. JAMES R. ANGELL TXIRS. I. SULLIVAN . MARTIN A. RYERSON MRS NIRS. JOHN NI. DALY. IXIIRS. ANDREW lx-'TCLAUGHLIN RCIRS. IVVALLACE HECKNIAN 1 COMMITTEES IRA NELSON DAVENPORT, General Chairman. FINANCE RAYMOND J. DALY EARL R. I-IUTTON RICHARD F. TEICHGRAEBER ARRANGEMENTS WIILLIAM P. HARMS CLARA VVILSON ALLEN PAUL NIACCLINTOCK .NIARGARET V. SULLIVAN WILLIAM CURTIS ROGERS RECEPTION RIAYNARD SIMOND WILLIAM XVARRINER AUSTIN RIENAUL LORRAINE CLEARY FRANCES IXTEIGS DECORATION JAMES DYMOND IXTARK SAVIDGE FRANK A. GILBERT ALICE L. TIERRICK CSERTRUDE C. FISH ZILLAH SHEPHERD H.AZEL I-lor-'E BYRON YV. HARTLEY ROBERT FONGER PRINTING JUNIUS SCOFIELD ORNO ROBERTS EDWARD E. QIENNINGS ISS XVALTER ZKASSULK ER CHARLES RADEAIIXCHER 1 fn ii.. m y i , wifx. 015132 ilntertlass iaup The second annual Interclass Hop took place On June the ninth, nineteen hundred and eleven, in Bartlett Gymnasium. The evening Was unusually Warm, but so cool and Summery looking were the decorations, and SO plentiful was the Irappe Served at the class booths that no one thought of missing any of the dances. A basketry Japanese la effect of lavender and White ribbons covered the ceiling, Soft colored nterns swayed in long festoons, and there was a profusion of tall palms and bay trees. The hop Was led by Esmond Ray Long and lVIay Josephine Carey, Seniors, Clark George Sauer and Clara Vx7ilsOn Allen,JuniOrs: Kent Chandler and Margaret Mitchell, Sophomoresg and Horace Prank Scruby and lVIary Scranton Roe, Freshmen. The Patronesses included: MRS. HARRY PRATT JUDSON MISS TXITARION TALBOT MRS. WILLIAM PETER CAREY MRS. THOMAS GRANT ALLEN INIRS. JOHN HARPER LONG IXIRS. JAMES RONVLAND ANGELL MRS. ELISHA ELDRED CHANDLER NTRS. JAMES VVEEER LINN MRS. LEON CARROLL MARSHALL MRS. CHARLES PORTER SMALL MRS. CHRISTIAN GEORGE SAUER MRS. EPHRAIM FLETCHER TNGALS COMMITTEES ESMOND RAY LONG, General Chairman FINANCE TQENT CHANDLER ARTHUR D. OJNEILL DONALD T. GREY WILLI.AM S. HEPEERAN HOWELL VV. MURRAY ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE CLARK G. SAUER ELMER W. BEATTY IEARL R. HUTTON EVELINE M. PHILLIPS ISABEL JARVIS TVTONA QUAY'LE ' ROLLIN N. HARGER NORMAN P. ELMSTROM TVTARGARET VV. RHODES RECEPTION COMMITTEE DOROTHY S. BUCKLEY VALLEE O. APPEL RAYMOND J. DALY JAMES A. DONOVAN DANA MORRISON DECORATION COMIVIITTEE ALICE F. LEE CI.ARA ALLEN PAUL MACCLINTOCK DOROTHY FOX WILLIAM I-I. LYMAN EVERETT L. HARRIS GERTRUDE PERRY DANA ATCHLEY BYRON VV. HARTLEX' CHESTER S. BELL EFFIE HEWITT RUTH M. WPHITFIELD PUBLICITY COMMITTEE I-IORAcE F. SCRUBY RALPH J. ROSENTHAI, MAY CAREY HIRAM L. KENNICOTT ARLINE I-I. BROWN 191 3515 yr. S O C I A L is for Studies, the principal thingg for the "Ong-We" they frequently bring. 7 is for College with tumult and stress for the Ink We obtain at the Press. for the Art which is lacking, We fearg for our Learning which comes rather C is for Chapel We sometimes attend, L for our Literature, excellentdample- nd sometimes by proxy, thank Heaven fo E for the Excellence not in this sample. N D A R is for Nothing, which you have no doubt for the Anguish We'Ve spent on this taskg for the Reader Whose pardon We ask. 192 dear. r a friend! iscovered by now that this verse is about. . , 4 , . . ' V Spring A April I-Registration. Webb Levvis misses his daily Walk in the park. April 2hBilly Hefferan cuts classes for the first time in the quarter. May 6-Women's Clubs' Pledge Day. "'Tis great to rush, but oh, how bitter To rush a girl and then not get herln May I5-Interclass Hop Leaders chosen. Sigma 1 I Club and William Addison VVarriner, Jr. are busy in Cobb- THE THREE GRACES Nlay I9-Blaclcfriars. Nlaynard appears in Tay- lor-maid costume. May 26-Esoteric house-party at Channel Lake. Notice to men: "Come prepared to batheln May 30-Quadrangler party at St. Joseph, Michi- gan. Why St. Joe? June 9-The Interclass Hop- "Oh, what is so rare as a prom in June! To stroll beneath the silvery moon, Q To praise the music and then to sigh f ' 'If it gets any hotter I'll surely die'." ' P7 ' " '. ' iff?" 'ESQ . f.. "H ' ' ' -i, 4 f4s,-.-sv-:x.:- .esnfii -fl-, 1 ,'?i'f 1l1,", ' 4 'ff V- '- '- ---.- . , if - 4 ifii fi ' Vin, N . Ewan? i , Q", 5-glglgiig L A ' .2 . ,5 I i ' gi elf n i l -2. ' , 5 1 GIRLS AEF1N1'r1Es 195 I ff --cf' K' V 'rne-of-rp-An I .... ,,...,,.,,. E,EE ,. HUNDRED D 6 O U-I IL ESPECIALLY PosED , .AND 'rvvE.1.vE:,-x",.-:JAHAQDJI Qutumn OctoberlOh, never mind the date! .hlinne- sota Game. Never mind the score, but oh you useben come elebenlw October I6-Fraternity pledglings get the campus gossip. UNO, Hi says itls merely platonic, but you know-W 'cVVell, Jim Lane says Quad- rangler, but Kent-" "No, we didn't really rush him, only made a few dates-U f'VVell, he really Wanted to go Chi Psi, but that sweat-box rnethod-" October I8-SlCC holds Chi Psi meeting in front of Press building. Two hours later, Coleman Crneeting Fisherl 'fl-lello, Fisher, how are you?" Fisher: "Better, thank you!" November 6-Helen Brooks seen for the first time since October 1 Without a freshman. November 15-Class Elections. Esoterics pur- chase crape. November 25-Great excitement! Professor Re- morse seen at the theatre with his wife. November 30-Thanksgiving. Um! Um! December 9-Settlement Dance. Partners fur- nished by Simond 8: Co. CUTTING A 1 2.oo IN THE UC" BENCH 194 V . D D , . f ' , .,,, , , . . - ' . ' " ' A ' " ' 1 - 9 -51? I K' 1-.,?::g.3,-.NN 1 E -r E E N H U N D n.. E D .A N D -r w L. v r N--ikgai-5,1 I ' - 741 '1- ' ' ' ' December I5-Virginia entertains the Junior Class at an afternoon dance in the Reynolds club. 4"We believe in Equal Suffrageln December 20-Deke Convention. Extract from the Chicago Daily Tribune: 4'Delta Kappa Epsilon is the oldest, largest, and mcst renowned fraternity in the United States, according to one of its members," lVhy the last phrase? winter GOING FOR A RIDE January 8-lVlr. Starr: "Miss Gross, donlt you know what a TAU cross is?" Voice from rear: "No, but she knows what Delta Tau isf' January 20-Excitement again prevailsl Barrett Clark discovers another cultured person on the campus. Lander lVIacClintock arrives. January 30-March! lylarchl The Hinkins family for honors! February 6-Two rustics conversing. First: uhflary Ann says itls only platonicfl Second: "Well, what does Hi say?" First: "Oh, he says he's going to hlary Ann." OUR FAMOUS SOPHOMORE FLOAT TIIE Van. 195 DRAMATICS ALL ABOARD FOR 8:3o's February 20-Mir. Hayes Cin Psychologyj: "How long can a man live Without brains?" Voice from rear: "HOW old is A1 Heatl'1?7' February 25-Who asked Mr. Starr if Helen Magee belonged to the inferior sex? lvlarch I5-Damp days. Helen and Wop Catron agree to part. Mfarch 21-Senior class gets on the Water Wagon. "Whiskey" departs. lylarch 30 - The quality of Mercy is not stained -oh, well, let's try to forget it. THE AREOPL.-ux E 196 ,- 'f-'rt'-f"Nl lfeslfrf K ' The CHP Ann Gown. W' asa? f Cf? ff. FZ" ' - ' ' ' .'c"fJ'- I Pi,-.1f'f55A' I ' 3A4i"7T':'T-"'-XIV 1 N E -r 1:-. E N H u N D xr.. E. D .A N D -r w E L. v E: 1' ':i,,fr'f. The walker Qiuntlahnz Following the established custom, the inmates of Wvalker met Friday evening, March I, IQI2, in the annual party given by the students to the faculty of the de- partments of Geology, Geography, and Paleontology. This party followed closely a dinner given by the faculty for the graduates in their departments, andwas only another expression of the good feeling and H6K!7'l76Z7'0tZ7E7'iL',l which prevails between the students and faculty in those departments. The Annual Conclave of the WValkerites began at 7:30 p. m., when the hosts and guests all met in Lexington and were introduced to each other. The men were then given slips of paper bearing questions connected with their studies, and told to find for their partner the young lady who had the answer. After the nicre cr less successful mating, the company adjourned to an imprcmptu theatre for a short program. The first number was the Geologist Quartet, composed of Payne, lVfacClintock, Northrup, and Sellers. They were enthusiastically received, special ccmmenda- tion being given to their rendition of "TWH we come back?" and "Every Little Fossil." Next came the interpretation of a dictagraph record, which had been taken in Walker during the past month. The next number was a sketch written by Rod Peattie and played by Mr. lyfanasewitz, Miss Preston, and lVIiss Vfilliston. Several very pretty Russian dances were introduced into the sketch. The surprise of the evening came when all of the faculty and their assistants were assembled for an old-fashioned "spell-down" in which Dr. VVilliston finally took first honors from Prof. Salisbury. The program closed with a very interesting lecture by Dr. Atwood on the Human Interest in Geology. The talk was well illustrated, and included some views of various members of the department in the field. Dancing and games followed the program and refreshments were served at II o'clock. I97 .. - ,fn .rsl .. g ,A - f 419 T I1 6 ' C P ' I-I D D ' Ci - .fl -.f-21+ I if 1 Ti'-P-fi?----XN I N E 'r E. E N u N D la. E. D .A N D 'r f' K "N' Q"M,imiFdj' 015132 Culirtus Qllumes tu lexingtun Heralded in gigantic headlines in the columns of the Daily hflaroon and in stupendous posters from the pen of artist Rhodes, the world famous VV. A. A. Circus arrived in Lexington, February 25 with properties in good order and the animals in good condition. The doors were open to a multitudinous throng of farmers With their wives and families at 7:30 p. m. sharp. Manager Herrick barked in thunderous tones calling attention to the side-shows-the Wild Woman who bit and yelled and nearly drove the eager onlookers into a panic, the Siamese twins of International fame, Eva the gypsy beauty, charmer of venomous reptiles, and Reynolds, the double-jointed woman, "the only living woman who can bend her back entirely double without effort." After the pop-eyed audience had seated themselves, Policeman Shepard in full regalia cleared the ring and then headed the procession which marched to the stirring music of a military band of rare ability led by drum major Llewellyn. During the entire performance, the band offered appropriate melodies, and peanuts and popcorn were given gratis to the audience while they watched the remarkable feats with true appreciation. After an elaborate Welcome byihflon- sieur Cornelius Beall, ring-master, he introduced the dainty trapeze artists, Signor Sagar and Signorina Pearl. They performed numerous dare-devil, hair-raising feats which were greeted with vociferous applause by the audience. Following them were four marvelously trained horses, near human, and Moozoo San who astonished the onlookers with her perfect balancing on a board two feet broad. The hearts of the vast crowd were won by the daring bareback rider, Nlademoiselle Pierce. Another favorite was Beck cowgirl who handled her revolver with reck- less skill and shot with fearless aim. The giraffe was one of the most remarkable ever seen in these parts and could waltz and two-step with agility. In the mean- time four clowns funnier than usual, kept the audience in gales of mirth with their ridiculous antics. The grand finale was a thrilling chariot race which nearly ended disastrously when one of the chariots was overthrown. On the way out the side- shows were again viewed. Everyone hopes to see the circus in this 'neighborhood again. 198 M 7 I 1 lf- v' X7 ,, ,'. fp' ..-' fl , I If I n I ff Ky W I W J SQ gf! if-sfgg L M 1' x f-50,-. ff ' A I Z I . . M .ll A :Qf .- -f .. -"" ' 6 Il -1. . -4' K' .J I Jiffy I , f ', 14 I simfff f 2 54, , -'-2-ffl! 6 5' , Z., 1 MW ' 1 Uv xuversify of ago ef Jrlemenf S' IQ ge! i I The University of Chicago Settlement, situated in a neighborhood just west of the stockyards, is a gathering place for children of all ages and nationalities. The settlement originally started by University students is now largely supported and conducted by both students and members of the faculty. The work whichis done by the Settlement may be divided into two distinct classes, The men and boys are taught English, citizenship, manual training, and are aided in forming and conducting clubs of various kinds. This year the Young Citizens' Dramatic Club successfully Hput onf' 'cThe Election," a play written by Barrett Clark and produced by VV. R. I.. Reinhardt. The women are instructed in the proper care of their homes, in sewing and cooking and in improv- ing generally the living conditions. The present work of the boys' director began a few years ago when the boys measured out a baseball field on the ground now occupied by some of the build- ings. The present system in the gymnasium work, is the outcome of the NEVV gymnasium and the strenuous and able efforts of the athletic instructor, lvfr. Adolph Hruda. During the past year more than 300 boys varying in age from 4. to zo years, and representing half a dozen nationalities, have enjoyed the regular activities of the Settlement. There are many clubs, some under the leadership of university studentsi. Among these the Library Club under the general management of lkfliss Edna Hudler, with hfyra Reynolds, Charlotte Viall and Helen Greenfield assistants and "The American Braves," organized by Ruth Hough, Helene Pollak and Helen Magee. In the past year, by a circus given under the auspices of the University High School Girls, Club, a generous donation was made which when added to the money from the Settlement dance, has greatly aided hfiss lXIcDowell and those working with her in forwarding this splendid work. o 200 K w l 3 S Dleuvo C' IC CIM?-GO CHANPJOMHIP M ERR s IS 5' TA R. i'::',:NEfEN zfk gl' T C0 Re EEN DQW7 L S ffx gl fr W A CIZJIMF lI.fZSg'C1'. V ... F7 I-1-4 "f- " Q z--:H nh-- M-ww 'MM Afglgjdcs "Gush-bps, Bun. Rap. Ziaelln, Eur. iheelf' "So Doc Ray's gone to Princeton," observed the Regular Stude when he re- turned last fall. "VVonder whois going to take his place?', HA new man," said the Fountain of Campus Knowledge. "You don't say so," replied the R. S., 'cBut who is he?,' "Doctor Reed, from Rochester,'7 rejoined the F. C. K. "Fine fellow, they say, but he's got a big job on his hands to fill Doc. Ray's shoes. Iwonder if he'll make good." That conversation was in October. By November they knew, and others knew, that "Doc,' Reed was making good, and by Christmas time there was no question about it. The new man had come to stay. Dr. Reed had 'carrivedff And deservedly so. For few members of the faculty in their daily routine come so closely and personally in touch with men students as the director of the gymnasium, the medical examiner. "Doc. Ray" during his nineteen years of membership in the University, first as a student and later in the faculty, has always stood for the highest type of Chi- cago spirit. A mere recital of his activities demonstrates that fact. As an under- graduate he played quarter on that famous pioneer football team of 7Q2, with the "Old Nlani' as half back and captain. He won his "C" in football and in track, and in other student activities was likewise prominent, being president of the first real senior class-the old ,96 bunch that had its full four years in the new Univer- sity-was a charter member of the local chapter of Alpha Delta Phi, a founder of the present- Senior Society, and the first head marshal. Graduating with an A. B. in '96, he completed a medical course at Rush in ,QQ and from that time on was a member of the faculties of both institutions. He was a member and is the pres- ent chairman of the national Collegiate Basketball Rules Committee and was for many years president of the Western lntercollegiate Basketball Association. Yet there is no man's place that cannot be filled, and well Hlled by another man just as good. HDoc Ray has gone, long live Doc Reed." Dr. Dudley Bill- ings Reed graduated at Oberlin College with an A. B. in 1901, after having been unusually prominent in student activities during his undergraduate days. He won his Varsity letter in football and baseball, playing quarter and third-base, distin- guished himself in tennis, and participated prominently in musical affairs, especially in the Glee and hflandolin clubs or Oberlin. He has composed many songs, most of them good. Among many other accomplishments at Oberlin, he must have spe- cialized in the art of wooing, for in 1908, just as soon as he had taken his M. D. at the medical school of Columbia University, he hastened back to Oberlin to marry lvliss Clara jones, ,o.t, who had there been his Hfair co-ed." They have one son, Dudley Billings Reed, jr., now two years old. Dr. Reed was director of physical training and medical supervisor at Asheville School, N. C., for two years ending in IQIO, and then went to the Univesity of Rochester as assistant professor and head of the department of physical training. It was here that his work at- tracted the attention of hir. Stagg, and he was invited to accept the position left vacant by the resignation of Dr. Raycroft. This he did, his work beginning in October, 1911. Dr. Reed spends his summers at Camp Pemigewassett, in the Wfhite Mountains near Pike, N, H. Young in years and younger still in heart, "Doc,' Reed wins his way surely and steadily into the affection and respect of that ever-widening circle of those whose pleasure it is to know him as a friend. 204 T n e - G fr D- J-1 D D - 6 om IL l-L-'JA-:ZL3 -,.. ::v-5-CN 1 N E -r E E N H u N D 9. E 1: .AN D T w E. L. v Eg'1"'y1'J",,i?J-1,' Ulbe Eihisiun nf Bhpsital Qllulture anh Qtbletics Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics AMOS ALONZO STAGG Associate Professor and lXfIedical Examiner fthrough Spring Quarter IQIIJ JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROFT Assistant Professor and Nledical Examiner CBeginning Autumn Quarter IQIIJ DUDLEY BILLINGS REED THE COACHES AMOS ALONZO STAGG . . . . . Football, Baseball, and Track HARLAN GRVILLE PAGE .....,........ Varsity 81 Freshman Basketball, Freshman Football, Baseball, 8: Track JOSEPH HENRY WHITE ........... Aquatics DANIEL LOUIS I-IOFFER . . 2 . Gymnastics and Freshman 'Track WALTER PETER STEFFEN . . Football and Freshman Baseball DAVID LEVINSON . . . ..,.... Fencing EARL QUINCY GRAY . ...... Wrestling JOHN P. BRADY . . . Soccer Football ESMOND RAY LONG ...... . Cross Country CAPTAINS IQII-IQI2 CHARLES RADEMACHER ----- - Football JOHN BELLEW BOYLE - - Baseball IRA NELSON DAVENPORT - - - - Track CLARK GEORGE SAUER - - - - Basketball HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD ------ Tennis BJARNE, HJORTHOJ LUNDE ---- Cross Country KENT CHANDLER ---- Water Polo CAquaticsj THOMAS ERSKINE ScOr1E1,D - Swimming CAquaticsj HAROLD KAYTON - - ----- Gymnastics CALEB JONATHAN OLSON - - - - - Fencing EDWARD HENRY STEIN - - Soccer Football KENNETH LINDSAY - - ------- Golf ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE ON BOARD OF PHYSICAL CULTURE AND ATHLETICS DONALD RANDALL RICHBERG, ,OI 205 .. C 'fx l -YAP, . Q winners nf the "E" int -1911 J. B. CANNING H. NL CARPENTER L N. DAVENPORT R. V. FONGER C. P. FR-EEMAN VV. VV. GODDARD R. VV. BAIRD N. L. BALDWIN J. B. BOYLE F. A. CATRON F. J. COLLINGS F. COYLE I N . . DAVENPORT S. E. EARLE C. S. BELL F. G. FULKERSON FOOTBALL H. L. HPXRVRIS I KU. S. KASSULKER XV. L. KENNEDY J. B. LAVVLER N. H. NORGREN N. C. PAINLE H. E. GOETTLER BASEBALL C. P. FREEMAN A. H. HRUDA W. S. KASSULKER G. E. KUH G. S. ROBERTS TRACK J. A. MENAUL R. B. ROGERS G. S. SKINNER G'. E. KUH BASKETBALL H. E. GOETTLER M. GOLDSTEIN GYMNASTICS P. H. DAVIS S. C R. PIERCE . NI. RADEIVIACHER C. G. SAUER H. F. SCRUBY S. L. SELLERS H. WHITING O. B. ROBERTS C. G. SAUER F STEINBRECHER W. SUNDERLAND R. F. TEICHGRAEEER A. H. STRAUBE W. S. TIMBLIN L H . WHITING N. C. PAINE C G . SAUER winnzrs uf the "G" Elaniaets 1910111 The "CH Blankets are given tO members Offteams who have completed their athletic competition. Bafeball-N. L. BALDWIN, F. COLLINGS, F. A. PAUL. Track-S. E. EARLE, F. R. LONG, VV. S. TIMBLIN, H. C. GIFFORD, A. H. STRAUBE Bezfleezlmll-F. G. FULKERSON, A. C. KELLY. Gywmafticf-P. H. DAVIS. Football and Track-R. B. ROGERS. SCG W 49 -'r ne A- I O JI P A n.n, I-Us po zu ru 1 N E. fr E E N H v N n xx, 2 n .A N 1: -r w E I. v E. 1' ' I, Einnerei uf the 6111 English tm: 1911 GYMNASTICS J. BLEADON H. KIXYTON A. N. VVISELY CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING R. XV. BAIRD F. A. GILBERT EI. S. BISHOP I. E. ITIUNTER L. G. DUNLAP ' B. H. LUNDE SWIMMING K. CHANDLER ' ' , H. L. IRRAMER P. H. DAVIS K. LINDSAY E. W. EISENDRATI-I G. L. MCYVHORTER R. V. FONGER I. F. BIIEAOHER D. H. HOLLINGSNVORTH F. P. RUNDELL M. I-I. KAMMERMAN C. P. SAWYER W. S. KASSULKER T E. SCCFIELD I-I. KAYTON P. F. SWAIN H. R. KERN H E. XXIHITESIDE XVRESTLING O. A. DEGRAXAI L. G. SEIDENFELD A. L. LANGHORST H E. XKVHITESIDE FENCING . J. EBERLE D LEVINSON . H. P. GROSSMAN NI. LEVITAN F. NV. HANNUAI C. I. OLSON N. TATARSKY winners uf the fur 1911 fTypifying Reserves On the Elajor teamsb WHITE "R" FOR FOOTBALL H. C. FITZPATRICK L. B. XVALKER ORANGE "Rn FOR TRACK NI. F. CARPENTER WV. I-I. KUH I-I. C. GIFFORD E. R. LONG H. E. GOETTLER H. P. ROE N. TATARSRY PURPLE "R" FOR BASKETBALL V. P. FRANK C. P. FREEMAN IVI. G. NIEHL 207 NINE EEFXI-lllbl P-.ED .AND TWELVE Y - ' fel I ?"", 1a19 ,- ff"s T. I1 ' C. AP ' ' A - ,fag-T. ff ,fi D D 6 O w IL Ctlunferente Situation Chicago is now engaged in a somwehat bitter controversy which is raging in the Conference concerning the so-called "amateur principle." The quarrel, which at various times has threatened to disrupt the ruling body of middle western inter- collegiate athletics, has centered about the question of whether a man should be allowed to play baseball for money and still remain eligible for competition on a college team. The trouble arose last autumn, when Earl Pickering, captain of the Nlinnesota football team, was disqualified on the eve of the Vlfisconsin game for playing pro- fessional baseball. The incident, accompanied by the disagreeable feature of the eleventh hour protest, brought to a head the smouldering discontent throughout the conference, and at the autumn meeting of the ruling body, the abolition of the amateur requirement was heatedly discussed. At that time the representatives of the various universities decided that the question was too new to them, and postponed it for discussion at a meeting to be held in the following January. At this meeting, a compromise was effected, which provided that a man might play baseball with whcsoever he could,provided he took no money. Chicago at once took a firm stand against this proposition, asserting that it would let down the bars to professionals, and led a movement which caused the defeat of the compromise at a later meeting. The present status of the matter is one of profound dissatisfaction with the present rules on the part of one party, and of a determination to prevent a change at any cost by a second party, to which Chicago belongs. Chicagols position in the matter has been greatly misinterpreted by many. The University of Chicago has been called hypocritical, in attempting to enforce an impossible condition. This is not true, the University of Chicago believes that amateur sport is possible, even including amateur baseball. Perhaps the teams may not attain to the standard set by those in which professionalism is rampant, but Chicago would rather sacrifice quality, and secure what on the Midway is regarded as the life of intercollegiate sport, the amateur spirit. 208 'r n e - c fi P - A n D - or o cu rx, .5 -J-ili"j "'-" vis---,ez-1 1 N E 'r E. E N H U N D P.. E. D A N D 'r W E L. v E 1 f ",.f-:lQ.iiLl,rL,-' The beasun Last year has been a peculiar one in the history of Chicago athletics. It was not marked by a single championship, and from this standpoint, might be called a failure. But to true Chicago men and women, interested more in clean sports- manship, rather than in victories per se, the season was by no means a failure. For in almost every event, Chicago spirit was tried under the fire of adversity, and proved true. ' Last spring was a poor one from the standpoint of victories. The tracl: team was fairly successful, but did not live up to the rosy expectations entertained for success in the conference meet, and so lost the one honor which makes a season a glorious success. The baseball team after securing a flying start, was hammered and hammered by hard luck, and at the end, had hnished what is ordinarily called a poor season indeed. But in spite of adversity, the team kept fighting gamely on. Wihen there was no longer hope of success, the team did not "lay dcwnw and this will ever reflect to the credit of the team and of Chicago spirit. The football season was the bright spot of the year. lt started as the glccm- iest spot of the year. The material was absolutely hopeless, and in spite of their faith in "the old manf' the followers of the game reconciled themselves to one of the gloorniest seasons in the history of Chicago. What happened is known to every- one. It is not the purpose of this article to dwell on the games and the ccurse of the seasong it is enough to point out that the same spirit which had carried the track team and the baseball team last spring was again manifested here. It is entirely an incident that the spirit was rewarded with more substantial results in the way of conference honors than was true in the case of the other teams: the fact that is important is that the same spirit was found to exist. And so on into the indoor season-one of the pcorest known to Chicago ath- letics. Everywhere the same spirit was found: the spirit which refuses to fight for the victory alone, but Which is concerned primarily with sport for sport's sake. And the discovery of the fact that this spirit is found to prevail throughout is what marks last season as a decided success. 209 N . . . . . . . 4 gD'unthaII, 1911 The football season of 1911 will probably be best remembered by outsiders as one of excitement, of intenseness, and as one of surprises. But to the members of the team and to lX4r. Stagg the season was rather one of intense work and determination. The defeats of IQOQ and IQIO were growing bigger and bigger with each succeeding year and the dominant thought of every member of the team was to supplant these defeats by victories. Now as I look back at the team, I feel as I hope all loyal supporters of the team do-that the team did its best. - Few seasons, I dare say, in the life of the "Old Man" looked more gloomy at the start than the last oneg but that only gave him another chance to show his ability to Hmakea' a team. As to his success-the season speaks for itself. The outgoing members of the team leave with regret active participation in the game. Next fall, however, will see them just as interested in Chicago success and pulling for the team on every down day in and day out, in victory or in defeat. But here's hoping it is victory. sm Cefe ly, fiamfq 210 FOOTBALL I l , ' ,jfc-itf. , ..: ,' '--::3vf5"'-'XIV IN E -re. E N H v N n :Ls D .AND 'rw E, L.v E "fx'E':7:- A 'R - mmG7H I .' - A. A. STAGG, Coach STEFFEN, fl.f.f'r. Conrh GOETTLER FREEMAN JOHNSON, Traimfr CANNING SCRUBY NORGRLZN DAVENPORT AQORRIS KENNEDY PIERCE SELLERS LAWLER FONGER RADEMACHER, Capz. GODDARD PAINE XIVHITING SAUER KASSULKER CARPENTER 212 ., '-'rail I 4--' f-7 fb T I1 6 - C .FI P - J-I D D ' ff' 'HGTV IC, 6 own. Xffflgj' ELVEJ' 'r I1 e - on PN- fl n.D Q 6 O .-K-' Ii'?i---LNINE-z-EEN 1-xuNnn..En .AND -rw ,.... I. Position Right End . Right Tackle Right Tackle Right Guard . Right Guard . Center . . Center . . Left Guard . Left Guard . Left Tackle . Left End . Quarter Back Quarter Back Right Half Back Right Half Back Left Half Back Left Half Back Full Back . Full Back . Right End . EullBack , October October 21 November November I 1 November I8 November 25 The jfuuthall Qieam 1911 Name HAROLD ERNEST GOETTLER . . HALSTEAD IVIARVIN CARPENTER . . SANFORD SELLERS, IR. . . . . HORACE FRANK SCRUBY . . JOHN BENNETT CANNING . LAWRENCE HARLEY WHITING , . CLARENCE PRESTON FREEMAN . WALTER WOOD GODDARD . HARRY LOUIS HARRIS . . . CHARLES RADEMACHER, Captain . WALTER SCOTT KASSULKER . NORMAN CARR PAINE . . JIOSEPH BROWN LAWLER . NELSON HENRY NORGREN . WALTER LEE KENNEDY . CLARK GEORGE SAUER . IRA NELSON DAVENPORT . STANLEY ROBERT PIERCE . ROBERT VIER FONGER . RESERVES LEON BURDETTE WALKER . . HORACE CHARLES FITZPATRICK . :Football Eames, 1911 -Chicago October 14-Chicago -Chicago -Chicago -Chicago -Chicago -Chicago vs. Indiana University vs. Purdue University . . . . vs. University of Illinois ..... vs. University of Minnesota at hlinneapolis vs. Northwestern University at Evanston vs. Cornell University ...... vs. University of VViscOnsin Points won: Chicago 785 Upponents 42. Weight 183 187 . 167 187 16O - 175 . 186 . 177 . 171 . 182 . 178 . 158 . 143 . 169 . 175 . 165 . 165 . 171 . 151 . 155 . 156 23-6 11-3 . 24- O O-3o 9-3 6-O 5-O 213 , .L . Y ,J The jllflen who Iiaahnz iBIapeI1 their last barns Five men will be missed on Marshall field this fall. Three were seasoned vete- rans, two were able substitutes. All were men who fought the good fight, who gave to Chicago all they had. Tested in the fires of discouragement, self sacrifice and failure, they rang true. Rademacher, Sauer, Kassulker, Davenport, and Fonger richly deserve the tribute Chicago freely offers in honor of their kind. Nlay we have more men like them-loyal, faithful and true sons of Chicago. CAPTAIN CHARLES RADEMACHER The qualities that make up the best football leader may be disputed by different types of players,but to all Chicago men one thing at least will always be certain-"Raddie" embodied the best of them. When the days were darkest it was his spirit of work and fight that inspired the team. Playing a position that failed to afford, under Chicagois style of play, an opportunity to star like that given to the backfield, nevertheless his play was marked by the steadi- ness and reliability that won for him his unanimous choice on 4'All YVestern." 'When the line wavered under the shock of assault it was good old Radernacher who gave it the strength that held. On defense and offense, Rademacher was a master- cool, resourceful, strategic. To him the mere winning of a game was the insignificant thing besides upholding its ideals. He played fair. He gave to his opponents the consideration of a man to a man. In all his fight against odds, his struggle for success, Rademacher was the gentle- man. Of such is the true sportsman made. CLARK SAUER Sauerls last game on Nlarshall field closed a record that placed him in Chicago's athletic hall of fame. His third year on the gridiron developed him into an All-Western half back. His sensational open field running was the brilliant feature of the season. In the fall of IQIO the baseball team went to Japan. Sauer played first base. If he had gone with the f team, thefootball season would have seemed hope- less. Sauer stayed. All through the year, while his team mates were writing home of wonderful times, Sauer kept at work in the effort of building up for Chicago a creditable eleven. Nowhere is there a finer example of the kind of spirit that Chicago stands for. 214 1. ,gl . I ,T Qui, A lbffg---NN N E E u n 1: E N D -r KASSULKER Kassulker, the last of the "old guard,'7 was kept out of the season until the Minnesota game, by a bad Hcharlief' But after he once got back, from his position at end he became in- valuable. In the disastrous defeat at the hands of the Gophers, Kassulkerls tackling was one of the features of Chicago's de- fense. Zuke was the other baseball man who turned down the trip to the Orient. Chicago men will always appreciate this sacrifice. DAVENPORT Davenport is one of the men on the team of whom Chicago is most proud. Called upon when the team needed rnen badly, Davenport took up the work, in spite of the fact that thereby he was risking severe, if not irreparable injury to his ability on the track. He was put out of the work almost at the outset with a broken collarbone but when the bone mended, he gamely resumed work, and took his part towards the close ofthe season. "Davvy',did not make the showing some of the others did, owing to lack of opportunity, but his grit and willingness to risk him- self will ever command the re- , spect of Chicago men and wo- 0, W men. A ff FONGER :Y ,5 4 2 Fonger was one of the men who.never receive reward in 'W public plauditsforhtheir Work, but whose service is neverthe- pylgg less a decided factor in the suc- ,,.' 1" cess of any team. Fonger sat ' on the sidelines most of the season, but his gameness in in V sticking to the team 'even "5 though he won no reward in public notice is an example of fine Chicago spirit. 215 ,fastball The pig-skin "jinks', hung over Marshall field in soggier chunks than even Chicago tradition called for as the season opened. It was some Gloom-Hoodoo. The failure of classes to suspend for the accommodation of Fletcher's auto junket cost Chicago a quarter-back. 'fRed" Whitesidejs pedagogical bug robbed the team of a guard. "Fat" Sawyer fell asleep reading R. T. Crane and business claimed another linesman. hflenaul juggled stones on his uncle's corn field and came under the doctorls ban. "Bbw Wilson forgot the admonitions given to him as a Freshman by Dean Vincent and he was out of it. At any rate, when Father Alonzo looked over the bunch on opening day he found a set of hopeless "hopes" Some of them played as if they had been fed on toasted marshmallows all their lives. Things were perking up a bit, however, when Davenport broke his collar-bone and Kassulker contracted house-maidfs knee. That was the last straw. It broke the back tire of Stagg's high geared "Yale racergv it quelled the violence of Harry English, the subscription list of the Daily Nfaroon fell off by hundreds. The problem was one that might have bafhed any other coach but Uthe grand old manf' One quarterback, two guards, two ends, a half back and a full back must be found. Some of the new candidates looked good but were raw and in- experienced, others looked so bad both Jimmy and Johnnie-who are used to almost everything-fell off the wagon. Then things changed again. "Red" Paine was tried out at quarter and took up his new duties with credit to himself and the team. Scruby began to show kicking ability. Whiting, Rade- macher, and Carpenter on the line formed a nucleus forthe stone wall that was to develop. Norgren, Sauer, and Pierce in the backheld were fast getting their stride. Still, jimmy Sheldonfs team had given Chicago a beating the year before and were talking big of a repetition of such a disaster. What would his team do this year, playing against the weakened hflaroons-a team with six men playing their first Varsity ee if game? The week following Indiana game found 5 Coach Stagg on the I . field with a new white i , slouch hat, a patched p 1 up back tire, and un- ' 3 .Q . . A usual cordiality to the f f, , 1 , J affa ,gyqgq r-a'f'f . A ri, , ,ip W gui . I. .. ,ff peylvspaper lripoirgers. :Fi1'f?'77iZ""q"lt"'- ia , : I 3- ' ' - .i. A I 5' " vs, +-'FJ 'za ' 'E s ,., uf , r, , 5 , gulafjegggnsz 3 toe? ,,., ,f , rum 5 1' Q I S g ' 3 ' 44 a t a ,J . saga Sauer was the hero of 1, fff' Q the game- Those IH' " t C f C C P P64 fofwafd ,,,, 1 4 passes, brilliant open ' ' field runs, and clever if jjj? f' defensive plays are ' still fresh in the minds 216 ,. -' ,Q l i ' nf'-. ' P- - D D I ' O Ui H: I I N E. E u N D E D .A N D 'r w E. L. v E1 I x-'- I' of the lucky ones who were entertained on the side lines. Indi- ana's score came as the result of a Huke, an inexperienced punter taking too much time in getting the ball away and the blocked kick resulting in a touchdown. What followed after that game is now his- tory. Chicago fight and the genius of the best coach in the west struggled up together against the tremen- dous handicaps of w e i g h t, experience, and skill. Tested in the fire of the Purdue game, won II to 3, Chicago met its old rival, Illinois. The game was played in the mud and rain of a miserable day. Poor Illinois didn't have time to find itself. The game was a procession towards the Orange and Blue goal with a score of 24 to o ending the jubilation. Then camethelVIinnesota tragedy. Encouraged by a string of victories, the team journeyed to NIinneapolis, hopeful V, and determined. But ' I something went wrong. Whether the team was not keyed up just right, whether the trip ,and the strange crowd gave the new men stage- fright, cannot b e known. At any rate, the score of 30 to o is a fair idea of how the two teams played. Chicago was out- weighed, close to twenty pounds to the man. Canning, the lightest guard in the Conference, seemed a ifii if pigmy against his op- . .Lax-.,5..1 217 -Gm 'fe' I A , ..,. ., T an e - c .rr P - A n D - 6 o tu IL '-b- F2--'NN 1 N E 'r E E N H U N D P... E D .A N D 'r W E. 1. v E 1" ,-"R ponent. Gther com- parisons were nearly as bad. The result was a crushing blow to the hopes raised by the Illinois victory. Northwestern found a team of listless Ma- roons and the crowd which went to Evans- ton had the scare of its life. Nine to three was the way the score read, but three to three would have been a better comparison of the strength of the two teams in earned scores. A week of gruelling practice followed. Stagg lashed the men mercilessly. Every man who had an idea that he was a football player, destmed for Camp's All-American, had all such ideas tied and canned. Then came those two last garnesg Cornell and Wisconsin. The line had not been thoroughly tested in the previous contests. Up to the lVIinnesota game, the victories had been too easily Won. Cornell came from the east with a strong team, with a notable list of victories behind it, and the Big Red squad had been defeated only by close scores by the strongest teams. The great question Was, "Would the line hold FU ' . 'Who doesn't remember that stand Chicago made on the one yard line? Cornell had but four feet to go to gain the touchdowng in three downs they had Won but two feet. Chicago Won the game 6 to O, Scruby booting over two Held goals. Cornell had defeated Nlichigan and the victory was therefore all the more agree- able to Chicago students. But what struck everyone with more than ordinary significance Was that Chicago ight had rung true-the "paper linen held. Wisconsin came to Chicago claiming equal title honors with Nlinnesota. The Badgers had held the Gophers to a tie game and hoped for a larger score than lWinnesota had made over the Mfaroons. Again came a battle of skill and nerve- racking football science. Again came that magnificent stand of the line. Again Chicago fight and Stagg's genius conquered-a notable ending of a notable season. Starting With the poorest prospects imaginable, the team ended with a record that brought to Chicago the plaudits of the West and the East. Captain Rade- -rin., 219 'Ti TW macher, Sauer and Scruby were honored by being given positions on the "all- Western"-a selection that was unanimous. Scruby Won recognition from Walter Camp, being placed at guard on the second all-American. - Minnesota Was given the Conference championship because of an unbeaten record. Chicago, on a technicality, might have made claims to at least an equal share but Chicago Wants no honor Where the claim would mean petty bickering and quarreling over comparative scores. Chicago was placed in second place and the team was Well content. The men who fought shoulder to shoulder up through a hard season lost the championship but Won more-the rrecognition of Chicago's sportsmanship. And so ended the season of 1911-a most glorious season for Chicago. Praise for the old man, praise for the team, came from every quarter. The players who acquitted themselves so nobly made up one of the best lighting teams Chicago ever honored. Hats off to the team-and hats off to the "old manf, 220 1 Q -'-' f R , 1 1 V i , x .4fv f Z7- ,, W V wg: h 9, "'zgy1f5,, -N f Q,--72' f ' wr-14 W ' - H--. -W' , i4zAyw?5W ,yyw -My -, W f Q ,L ,J - w . w-4,w-"-42:-,4--apzfflmfa-fa-:f7!,f,,,,y " rw-!:'y'74,424pf2' - f '- , , .4 '4-fy 1 I 1 2.94 .. i .A ', 4" ' few-afgfqafswnw f - K nf' ,r ,, , '---sy 1 1 ,,-- 'f Z7 f ' .14 4714 ."ff. I ' fb f F -f fy A 1 ? iff , - ,. 2 ,g ,yay .79 .- A 1 55? W 1 ' - af f-'Q' :fa 4 " f My , 1, I f 1,4 jf,2lf5Zg,,Z3 1,4441 J? .f . -+I, ? f 5,jh,.-io? 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X. v- 1. . ,. 111. :,e,fig4gag5,,Q5:...,, Egg -fs1:,11x?5i,,:-q,,:3,..34f,gi, ,'z,,..QE,.,i:.i , .21 p yy--Q..-1 -yf:i-,Qw,11, -4.3.-,-, f'g.,.a,f.xg5 qu- - ., 1-1 gk"521"-15 .lRs"u,' ,535 'ji '?'7""v1?if:DFfif1'1iff575' 1. flwigfg--51.1 Q Ki-'-'f' if ha.. " Y-f3"':': -'HT-.frkif-fi' r A'f'137Rff img, "1-iw 'MQ H . ' X -TFL 19' -- :--5. - - . 41' -ah!! un'9mf,., A-If -.a-fjuwlo-5. 1 -r - .gf , , f ,, - , 3 , -- f , gf - f-nyif' -f' 5:-f 1 iv V Z5 JM H -4 v .- ' -4-- ,- 4 If , A Y 1- If-1 ,fLv?'!Tf'.,2 '?'f'f52'If'Sf-F3-fv?ff:?L'fZ1'? W fidpv - A ff-32 121- " F32-'fm:1-W ,ff .122 '-'?f-ff--'ln-xv "' 5f-"1 if-n -'l---..'5,"!- 5? 1 1' M5135 A' in ' ' - ff ' 'SW - '56 -' Wa 12 - -. -.,, ,, - . , .au ,.-1-f 4. Wm- 9 -. ., . Q - fb. , - , A ff, .- ., 1.,.'f:'- - - '51 wg,w,5'z3:- ,. .-1 if if -Q - Aw - , up Af -- ' Q ffiwf gf - ri WJ? 47? f. f--2 ' .' '?iM1:x.-4-. T Q, -- A "W" ' S" Q. 1 Q- - - 'ilu NX- , -7329" il ,, ' ., -, - -M. s'f.-If N P. - ' 4- .-A ' 4 , ., I, -if ,.-,.,,h I I - - ,-.:..M -W.. ,O uf ,Y V gl . :V - 4, , - ,ml :1..... '---.jfgZu.,-' ' --'. - ' W .A 5351!-i5Q..fg"'fh' f-T-, ' "1 -. .... . 'Y " if-'--32''4"' TI 5Uii'??2lg. ,QB " '. My . :t'f-z,1.g,-.11tf1:i:1-f:-5,-T.. 553.234 -f -1. " " M-fif",:.1 1-yi, .- -, I I " " 2 ' f--va W,-14 M - -.--,W ".':g'::-3.7-f 77 . --'11 ' . ."74n,--C--,-,3 - , - -1-,5v,.::' -, . ,. ....-. , .,,, , 'r n e - c .n -P - A n D - 6 o Lu IL I M1 fl'5ff"1f----XN 1 N E 'r E E N H v N D P.. E. D .A N D 'r w E. 1. v E. 1' 1,-3"'xf1'1-lgf, fixll' illrack i In general, I would say We had a successful season. VVe Won the Indoor Conference in good style and made a strong bid for the outdoor title, but were a little bit unfortunate in having the points break the Way they did for Nlissouri. However, they had a good team and deserved the victory. WVe Won a. majority of our dual meets. I Wish to thank the fellows for the Way they Worked and the students for their hearty support throughout the season. Sincerely, 228 I X 1 ff I K , 1 ' , 14? af k Z K K 1 ff 1 Q 4 Q X? W f Z : f X :- , ixzfff if Z , xii-, - 0 fiii 24, X 'f If Q Z 254 Z I f .I - . - 15 -' 2 2352 My - ,, X EE 0 , QQ ,, , Y Q : X, 2' - ' ' f " 'di-Z, - ,z , 65,7 ,,f ' " 29522152 ,fa Q Q 'ffgfyf f f4,.Z! c , 3 ,726 ',f f f ., fZfffffQQf , if 9. f4Q,ff,2' X If, 1 in Q 22 ZZf5a if 5 ,f , " 4f 'ff ,Q , '5 f if QZZQZV f 4 f -1 f o Q 7 f X ZZ? 'Z N I fi fyfeff W ,f A f 4 - f,?p 03241: 6' ffff 2 9 Q f f X 4 gffj' ' ff 'fm ff' Qxx N ' ' Q, Z, fyfal-1 , y,! f,AfQ xxx-5 Q ' Z 2 0 ': Z . 1 I xxx- 9 K: 592' 0 -. g f if - - :- f - fo 1 , - f-' 31:5 11,11 I 0 aff 4263? , nn , zf-:Q .. ,J ff ,, 422 Z 1. -. , 'f25L9 . 1 -21" IIINN f- .: ' Q 4,2441 ff! v -A, ,JglWff"f'f?j-5? H' Rf ,T 1 , ,Q gy ! : .fix , - -Ci, 'ff - px- 6 4 , ' ' 2- - ' ' fc' Z f ' f ' . L7 '- j ? N . 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A' , ' , f .. g,l:1E'iQ7,EZaL:g?:1 Si'-'-'iff' .Z 1 . ., 6315 '- A 'Q f ' fi' ' ff? " 'V ' - uk..-1-:I J, N -1.,f,94.49fg, in Vfl igf vi , A D F :".f,'."- - ' - f'x",', '3'-f.'1f""i'.', :P fi: 9-"- -Aff4.i"9S'-v,,'-,735 12,171 -f' 17, -,,'E-KILL, L' ', ' , .Llc ,- V ' ' , '7 f25f-,Zf'r-'I7i'f"iHil' E557-hfiilfsiLE!"TZ-ff'-2ifQ'f""2f1'ff:'l-.,Qf' . V' I -' ' Q -' ' 1 - E Q1 ' " ' 1,1 '5 f"l4:i:1 1'1"'f12' ' -'f -Jff.iE7-1,7.L?Q' ' ' - i ' 4: '.'-51'7'ff"1f27. '3375-' QfQ,?1?1f?fi i7'l12Y14f. ' " .. g , .xx-H, Mc- Y ,, , -F'-Q -3 ' --' f., - X ' . . .E-if -Q0-:fs .- 234, .1 -'-1-. Q4 "' A - 3' f' 7-f' , V - .1 - . , 5 X' A- ' 'ffl-E - ,,.-is - ,fav f - A , . Q A 2 - Q-M i J if , - lfgffx-TXQJ ' , 5 , -, 4 ' Ek? 4'.T'L-'ff-l"lQ-'lf . 3 L , 1 " ' ' -, N' -.v -A,-':-'T""T" - hm Q, : N Q .. -up j:.,A.,: x,,1,fA: t . . if- A Q 55X 'Z' .H .-1 -V ,- , , 7 ' ,, . EE.. ', V13--k, . -s '1 L - x ' ' -L ' 25,2 - Q ' ' '- 1 'DAVEN DORT 6.9-lamam K.u5 j?x,..1 INETEE I-lL,l57l3Q..El-3 -.fqlqb TWELVE -- -' 'Jfa -4'Nl i ,f-38'-L'lQ' 'r 11 e - cz .H P - J-1 n D - 6 o ul I "'4 N f' f"'N711.Ei.+w:. I V- -W 3--Y . In . '- I , 1 1 ' ' ' r . , A - , - ' . N .W Trash Uleam IOHNSON, Tmizm' CARPENTER A. A. STACG, Coarlz GIFFORD RAYCROFT W. KUH DAVENPORT EARLE GOET1'LER KIENAUL Rocmzs, Capt. XVI-IITING 'TIMBLIN COYLE G. Kun LONG STILAUBE SKINNER 230 1351 ' I Ghz Gratis Team RUEUS BOYNTON ROGERS, Captain RIILLINGTON FARWELL CARPENTER FRANK JAMES COYLE IRA NELSON DAVENPORT JAMES DONOVAN SAMUEL EDWIN EARLE HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD HAROLD ERNEST GOETTLER EDWIN KUH GEORGE WILLIAM HENRY KUH RALPH HAYWARD YOU Trask jllllzets' anh Star 1911 JOSEPH BROWN LAWLER ESMOND RAY LONG JAMES AUSTIN IXIENAUL HOWARD PIERCE ROE CLARK GEORGE SAUER GEORGE STEPHEN SKINNER ALFRED HECKMAN STRAUBE NATH.AN TATIXRSKY IVILLIAM STANLEY TIMBLIN LAWRENCE HARLEY YVHITING NG es 1911 January I4-Irish-American Athletic Club IVIeet, at Seventh Regiment Armory. January 21-First Regiment Handicap NIeet, at First Regiment Armory. January 28-Chicago vs. Northwestern University .....,. 65-21 February 3-Chicago vs. Purdue University, at Lafayette .... 59-36 February I8-Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign . . 36-50 lVIarch 3-Chicago vs. Purdue University ..... . 52-43 hfIarch II-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ........ 47-39 Ivlarch I7-Chicago Vs. Northwestern University, at Evanston . , . 50-36 March 25-First Annual Indoor Conference Meet, at Evanston. Chicago: 35 April I-Second Annual Indoor NIeet of the Omaha Athletic Association, at Omaha. April 22-Drake University Relay Races, at Des lXfIoines. April 29-University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, at Philadelphia. lVIay 13-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ....,. 54M-71M NIay zo-Chicago vs. Purdue University ........ 53-64 June 3-Eleventh Annual Intercollegiate Conference lVIeet, at INIinneapolis. hflissouri ............. 35 Chicago .............. 25 2-3 June Io-Tenth Annual Interscholastic hfIeet. VVon by Gala Park. 231 .. "-'YMQXI ' FTF' 'Q - P - fi. n D - o zu ru , ' x-.. f::2Q....NN N E E U N D P., E D .A N D W E. 1. V E ,-' i f' Trask The season of IQII was satisfying to a certain extent, although not a marked success. As in former years, hffr. Stagg was forced to depend on a limited number of men, and a great deal of our success was due to individual ability rather than to team work. The relay team, composed of hlenaul, Straube, Skinner, and Daven- port, was, however, the best in the history of Chicago, and the equal of any college team ever turned out in this country. The season opened on April twenty-first with the Drake Games at Des lXfIoines Here the relay team first showed their worth by easily defeating Missouri Univer- sity, the Missouri Valley champions. One week later the team achieved a most gratifying success at Philadelphia, where they won the one lXfile National Championship Relay Race. The time of the race was 3 minutes, 21 4-5 seconds, just 3-5 of a second slower than the record made by Harvard in IQOO. It was a sensational race, and victory was not assured until "Tad" Skinner forged ahead in the third quarter and gave"Davvy"a three yard lead over Craig of hfichigan. Although Craig did his best, and he was credited with 48 3-5 seconds, he could not overcome the slight lead of Davenport, who for the second time in three years carried the Hhffarooni' to well merited victory. After the Pennsylvania games the men settled down to hard training with Illi- nois Day in view. The hoodoo, which followed the baseball team thru the season, must have effected the track team, for expected victory was turned into defeat by the overwhelming strength of Illinois in the field events and distance runs. The following week we were defeated by Purdue. A constant downpour of rain during the afternoon spoiled all chances for good performances, although it did not dampen the spirits of the men, who were determined to carry off first honors at the Conference lXfeet two weeks later. The Conference Meet at Nfinneapolis on june third, was, however, a bitter disappointment to the hffaroon rcoters. It seemed almost certain that Chicago would win first honors, and it was not till the last few events of a hard fought meet that the well-balanced hfissouri team snatched the victory from our grasp. The Chicago men did all that was expected of them, and it was Nfissouriis strength and not our weakness which caused defeat. 232 N e c fr P f-1 n 6 o I 2.Ui:-i"'--'D----'NNI E-1-EEN HuNnn...E.D ND Tw L.vEf',"'.----Q5-.,,:5 Although Coyle, hfenaul, Straube, and Earle performed creditably, it Was Davenport Who furnished the thrills. He repeated his feat of the preceding year, by Winning the quarter and half mile events in record time. His victory in the quarter Was comparatively easy, but in the half mile he mistimed his sprint, and it Was only by a 'ierve-racking hnish that he managed to break the tape six inches ahead of Bermono, the Nfissouri star. After the meet Davenport was elected captain for the coming season. Every- thing points to a most successful year. VVith Nfenaul, Coyle, Skinner, Kuh, and Whiting of the IQII team in college, and several promising athletes from last yearis freshmen team on hand, the prospects look good for the best team in years. 233 .. 1' -s ' f- I I -- TM" ., 'r n e - c A P - J-I n D - 6 . If - v'--- 32----KN x N E -r 2 E N H U N D P. E D .A N D 1- i" f"'Q"lig?3iTxf' Y - --e- a Zim nelson ahenpntt Ira Nelson Davenport, captain of the track team, closes his University ath- letic career with this spring, at the same time writing the last of a record of achieve- ments almost unparalleled in the history of Chicago athletics. Davenport has done about all that it is possible for a mari to do in his chosen events, the middle dis- tance runs, and for three years, has with a few others, been the scoring mainstay of the University track team. Davenport was not unknown when he came to the University. The spring before matriculating, he had come to the interscholastic as the representative of the Oklahoma University Preparatory school, he had won third place for his school by his own victories. His work during the freshman year branded him as one of the most promising men who had entered the University in years. Next spring he leaped into fame by breaking the conference records for the middle distance runs at the meet held at the University of Illinois, as a climax to a season of unbroken victories in these events in dual meets. The following year was practically a repetition of the former. Although he set no new records in the conference, he was unbeaten by a western college athlete, and in addition, was a member of the relay team which won the championship of the United States at the University of Pennsylvania games. This year was not as spectacular as the other two in Davenport's career- not because his workwas falling off, but because he had already "conquered the athletic worldf' The year also broughttwo defeats--one in an invitation meet held in New York, in which he met the stars of the east, and another defeat in the quarter at the indoor conference meet at Evanston. Both defeats were the result of an attempt to run too close a race, and in both cases he followed his defeats by startling victories. And yet, with this wonderful record behind him, with the prospect of repre- senting America in the Olympic games at Stockholm ahead of him, Davenport has maintained his modest simplicity of manner, and hearty gcod fellowship. Known to the collegiate world of America as one of its foremost stars, he is known to his fellow students as a whole-hearted and sincere friend. VVhen Davenport leaves the University this spring, Chicago will lose one of its best athletes and Enest men. 234 , MENAUL STRAUBE A. STAGG, Coarh SKINNER DAVENPORT Mnihersitp nf Eennsplhania Relay Bates PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA, APRIL 29, 191 I One lVIile Championship Relay Race was won by Chicago, with Menaul, Straube, Skinner, and Davenport for its team, Michigan, second, Cornell, third, Pennsyl- vania, fourth, Syracuse, fifth. Time, 3 minutes, 21 4-5 seconds. This time is within 2-5 second of the record established by Harvard in 1902. Chicago has competed eleven times in the One lVIile Championship Relay Races and has won first place five times, second place twice, third place three times, and fourth place once. In 1905 Chicago lost the race through a technicality. SECOND ANNUAL INDOOR NIEET, OIVIAHA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OMAHA, NEBRASKA, APRIL 1, 1911 Chicago, with Kuh, NIenaul, Timblin, and Davenport for its team, won the relay race of 1560 yards, in 3 minutes, 16 I-5 seconds, Michigan was second, Nebraska, third. Nlenaul won third place in the shot put, distance 43 ft., 6M in. DRAKE UNIVERSITY RELAY RACES-D1-:s NIOINES, IowA, APRIL 22, 1911 Chicago, with lXfIenaul, Straube, Skinner, and Davenport for its team, won the one mile relay race, in 3 minutes, 24 3-5 seconds, lNfIiss0uri, second, Drake, third. PENNSYLVANIA RELAY TRIALS-APRIL 22, 1911 The following men were selected to represent University of Chicago at games: One lVIile Relay: I. N. Davenporthl. A. NIenaul,A. H. Straube, G. S.Skinner. Pole Vault: F. Coyle. 120 Yard Hurdles and Broad Jump: G. E. Kuh. 120 Yard Hurdles: L. H. Whiting. The High School Relay Trials were won by Evanston Academy, CE. B. Blair, L. Tower, E. XVilliams, and W. Kelleyj time, 3 minutes, 41 3-5 seconds. 235 , 015132 1911 Qliunferente Chicago,s track team, headed by Coach Stagg and Captain "Bunny" Rogers, left for hdinneapolis late last spring, with high hopes of bringing home the champ- ionship. Notre Dame, Illinois, and Nlissouri were picked as the most dangerous rivals, but with a reasonable number of victories by outside colleges, Chicago's chances were by far the best. Davenport, Rogers, Coyle, Straube, and Earle formed a scoring nucleus that was expected to take about twenty-two points, and the other steady workers of the team were counted on to bring in several more. The total should have been enough, provided no other team made an unexpected score, to win by a fairly comfortable margin. Everything started well for Chicago. Thirds and fourths by Straube and Earle in the dashes, and firsts by Davenport in the two middle distance runs, gave the team a flying start, with Coe and Nlissouri lagging far behind. A flrst by Nlenaul in the shotput, won on the field while the track athletes were doing their part, helped out in the rosy outlook. Then the luck changed. Baker, of Oberlin, the strongest miler in the meet, did not run, the other stars fell off in their form and Johnson and Steele of lVIissouri cleaned up the long distance runs, and Nicholson and Kirskey, their team-mates, won the two hurdle races, and lXfIissouri was running an even race with Chicago. From that point, Missouri had things going right all the way. Chicagols fourth in the relay and Coyle's triple tie with two Illinois entrants in the pole vault, were offset by the lhfissourian Roberts' first in the discus, and when the meet was over, Chicago had finished behind the southwesterners. A well fought contest, and a satisfactory place was brought back to the Varsity in place of the expected championship. The standing of the different entrants was as follows: SCORE OF POINTS Missouri . . . 35 Coe . . Chicago . . 25 2-3 Purdue . . California . . . zo 9 Northwestern Illinois . .19 5-I2 Nlorningside Wisconsin ro I-12 Kansas . . I-I2 Notre Dame . I6 South Dakota Minnesota IO 3-4 2 - f . ff-ss l ,-f -rf 1 T n e - c P' A--D D - cs o H1 re .4 1 N E -r z 1-: N u N D P.. E. 1: .A N n -r w E 1. v E. 1" if "" x-," L Cf' E132 Klehentb Zintmullegiate Qiunfzrenne Meet HELD AT hfl1NNEAPOL1s, JUNE 3, IQII TRACK EVENTS FIRST SECOND THIRD FOURTH TIME I00 Yard Darh Wasson CN.D.j 'Wilson CCOej Straube CChi.Q Earle CChi.j :IO I-5 220 Yard Dafh Wilson CCOeD Richards CVVis.j Earle CChi.j Straube CChi.j :22 4-5 440 Yard Run Davenport CChi.D Bermond QlVlO.D Cortis Clllj Hill Chflinnj :49 2-5 880 Yard Run Davenport CChi.j Bermond ClXfIO.j Devine CN.D.j Cleveland CPur.j 1256 3-5 I Mile Run Johnson ClVlo.j Vlfood QCal.j Thorsen QN.W.j Wasson CPur.j 4:27 4-5 2 Mile Rah Steele CNIOJ Cleveland CVVis.j VVoOd CCal.D Stadsvold Chflinnj 9:50 I2O Yard Hurdlef Nicholson ClVlO.j VVilliams CN.D.j Quarnstrom Beeson CCal.D :15 3-5 ClVlOrningsidej 220 Yard Hurdlef Kirksey ClVlO.j Beeson CCal.j Williams CN.D.D Drake QIll.j :25 4-5 FIELD EVENTS FIRST SECOND T1-11RD FOURTH Shot Put Menaul CChi.D Pierce CWis.j Hale CCal.j Frank ClVIinn.D 42161. 8 in. 42f'E.4Ml1'1. 41 ft. IO 1-S in. 41 ft. 6 in. Pierce CWis.j 141 ft. 8 in. Beeson CCal.j Nicholson CNIOJ 5 fr. 9 7-8 in. Allen CCal.j 23 ft. 1 in. Roberts CNIOJ 123 ft. IOMi1'1 Coyle CChi.j hlurphy Qlllj Graham Clllj Hammer Throw Belting Clllj VVOcd C'Wis.j 134 ft. 5 in. 133 lt. 8 in. High jump Johnson CWis.j Peterson QlVlinn.D French CKan.j Nlorrill Qlllj 5 ft. S in. Broad jump VVasson CN.D.j Lambert Clvlinn 22 ft. SM in. 22 ft. 3M in. Dircw Throw Stockton CPur.j Frank Ch"linn.D 123 ft. 8 in. 117 ft. 5 in. Polf Vaal! Goddard CS. Dakj 131 ft. 2 in. Vxfilliams CN.D.D 22 ft. 3 in. Belting Clllj 113 ft. Rogers CChi.D Nlercer fYVis.D Wvoodbury QKan.D II ft 'S in I2 ft. A . 1 . One Mile Rafay FIRST SECOND THIRD FOURT11 TIME Illinois hflinnesota W'iscOnsin Chicago 3:54 337 2? zfiximifafcxl T I1 ' C P ' H D ' 6 - Si-'f I 1 N E E E N u N so E 1: .A N D -r f 'f"::'f"3ig-E?-gfqili' Qbinagu hs. ifllinuis MAY 13, IQII TRACK EVENTS EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME 100 Yard Dash, . .Earle QCD Davenport QCD Straube QCD 0:10 1-5 220 Yard Dash. . .Davenport QCD Earle QCD Cortis QID 0:22 440 Yard Run .... Cortis QID Skinner QCD Hunter QID 0:50 4-5 S80 Yard Run .... Davenport QCD C0pe QID Timblin QCD 2:08 2-5 I Mile Run ..... Cope Rohrer QID Long QCD 4:41 I-5 2 NIile Run ..... Burvvash QID Rohrer QID Bullard QID 10:26 IZO Yd. Hurdles. .Kuh QCD VVhiting H. VV. Drake QID 0:15 4-5 220 Yd. Hurdles. .E. S. Drake QID Kuh QCD Whiting QCD 0:25 3-5 FIELD EVENTS EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD Sh0t Put. ..,....... lNIenaul QCD Belting QID Leo QID 42 ft. 3 in. 39 ft. SM in. Hammer Throw . . .Belting QID Leo QID Burns QID High Dumpq. . .. 146 ft. an in. . . . .Tie-lXIenaul QCD 81 hiorrill QID Tie-Goettler QCD Sc Bebb QID 5 ft. S in. Broad Dump. ....... Graham QID Kuh QCD Nevins QID 21 ft. 4 in. Discus ...,. .... B urns QID Belting QID Goettler QCD 122 ft. 7 in. Pole Vault .... . .... Graham QID Tie-Rogers QCD Sc Murphy QID I2 ft. SCORE OF POINTS Illinois, 712 Chicago, 542 238 .A'T w?l I TW-TW Nm "--- Saas g:Z?uFLx:i?Erg TiN D TS?zgi'EEgf! "wf 'igggfh wlbitagu hs. Rurbut MAY 20, IQII TRACK EVENTS EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME Ioo Yard Dash .Hoffman CPD Earle CCD A Straube CCD 0'Io 2-5 220 Yard Dash .Earle CCD Strauhe CCD Hoffman CPD 0.22 2-5 440 Yard Run .... Skinner CCD French CPD Tatarsky CCD o S'2 I-5 880 Yard Run .... Cleveland CPD Skinner CCD Timblin CCD 2.05 I Mile Run ..,.. Wasson CPD Cleveland CPD Long CCD 4 39 3-5 2 Mile Run ..... Roberts CPD DVood CPD Goss CPD 10-27 I-5 120 Yd. Hurdles. .Kuh CCD Whiting CCD O'I6 I-5 Richards CPD 220 Yd. Hurdles. .Whiting CCD Menaul CCD Kuh CCD O'26 2-5 EVENT Shot Put., . . . High Jump.. . Broad Jump.. Discus Throw Pole Vault .... FIELD EVENTS ......lVlenaul CCD 42 ft. 2 in. . . . . . .Kessler CPD FIRST SECOND THIRD Stockton CPD Bowman CPD lVlcVaugh CPD I Nlenaul CCD tied 5 ft. 6 in. Saylor CPD Richards CPD Stockton CPD 20 ft. 9 in. . ...,. Stockton CPD I24 ft. SM in. . . . . . .Rogers CCD II ft. Goettler CCD Parr CPD Gannon CPD P ichards CPD SCORE OF POINTS Purdue, 64 Chicago, 53 239 T C , Jjgi Zifgffg I W7 -QYXN ON IN fjgxgqfv E 4, AHQUJ 'r DO UO E v-'uQ"'f-'C C N ,W gwggw EN 11' 2? dthgom 65 Zifsx Nh QOH H P 2,,2m"'1Q Om.. U Q-V Q Zgbfdkm-'OO N I '41 XQQHENO8 D ul E K 0'-'dvr mmm QU SQ avixam D Q-b mx-Mh't3'H'O lbszgk Q-h"'3d' A ' ggggm-gig ' DQ, mwgm ND pEE:Lf-1-QHFH nwgxw ui fm mzwiw mwgw T Z'-Q ,,QmZLL4.U.:-41 +54-3 VG y-1.O,., W ,D 95104: Q IFC-w Q2 OXO LQ cpwvgg'-9,0 Qc. AHCXH E 3-0 4314 fv:VL+ H 'msg Tw 935 " D ,4gQ,.fZ.'L.Ys:C.qv-4 LAR,-,gX..4 V Q QELGVEDIL. 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SD f , 5 59 CD DH 1-1 QQ S0 . . . 'Q ,- ' ' A ' f 2 I Hgjf ' l i ' f ff ' . . . . H, , . 2 3 2 1 51 3 ' SH. H H UQ H 3 E 3 3 gd? ' E H . :zz A A U I . I Irish-American 'I-' U1 U1 at Armory Us -4 Jan lf! 3 pc: v-1 L10 -lk v-1 v-1 N -P UT Xl -P XC NO ON U3 Northwestern Q ! R -lafx. ZS m if H H Hm Nw Hmm Nxl-QP : 5 K KAR 'Feb. 3 '95 H H H H HH HH H ON M 5al3?s,ixn 'S A lx:-X3 Feb. 18 lg An N wa v-1,-4 1-1a,:s-4ONNLnL1:4wLQ-415 Purdue: W K llarch 3 m fl f-1 1-4 H D0 U1 U1 0,42 5 Illinois 3 X Biarch 11 V LS HH HQ 41 H H HH H HH OQXL 5 K k March 17 Indoor QQ, QQ "' Conference ON "' W H U' bd N 'lk O ON at Evanston gg XX ix RIN March 25 Q O al a Relay OX 1 Tl., Z Q., 6l11Z1l'lZl A April 1 Drake Relay 1-5 Ln 1, 1, T., T., at Town City D M A lx kk April 22 ,-g nm H H H H Fling- 6153115 fa N ,.. ,H H H at la Q pna W' A Anpl-11 29 H lr ,-1 f-1 p-1 no .A y-4 N Q0 : 0 Illinois Q15 R X May 172 1-1 Purdue ?5 H 1- Q1-is 00011-111 00111 'H Mayzo E- WH, 9-d IU1 bb U1 914 5 U1 Conforcn--Q WN X XfH"""f-'l"'K at Minnffapolis bg QQ A. A. ll, at Pittsburg .Ely 1 I5 U, rn A. A. U. at Elliotts' Pk. ' -Jrgyg L: r-1 n-4 N N Ln LA RN gn Cy 00 n-1 NHHHU5-P-PU1XlOOOOOUHlX':JNH"'XlNOCDC3 H H H H H H - f H H ,- Ik K kkkm kNl"7'l' kk?- 241 I , ,,- ---- ---AXNINE-I-EEN 1-xuNnp..aD .AND 'rwE1.vE:',-x---,'.,,:, Summaries CHICAGO vs. ILLINOIS QUARTER-MILE-Davenport, Chicago, first, Sanders, Illinois, second, Cortis, Illinois, third. Time 0:52:4-5. THIRTY-FIVE YARD DASH-Phelps, Illinois, first, iNilson, Illinois, second, Casner, Illinois, third. Time 0:4I. FORTY YARD HIGH HURDLES1C3SC, Illinois, first, Coster, Illinois, second, Stanley, Chicago, third. Time, o:o6:3-5. ONE MILE RUN-Cope, Illinois, first, Belkap, Illinois, second, Thompson, Illinois, third. Time 4:48. POLE VAULT-'COyl6, Chicago, first, lVIurphy, Illinois, second, Kopf, Illinois, third. Height, II feet, 9 inches. EIGHT HUNDRED AND EIGHTY YARD RUN-Davenport, Chicago, first, Hender- son, Illinois, second, Chandler, Chicago, third. Time, 2:o5:I-5. SHOT PUT-IWenaul, Chicago, first, Scruby, Chicago, second, Leo, Illinois, third. Distance, 42 feet, 4M inches. TWO MILE RUN-Bullard, Illinois, first, Bishop, Chicago, second, Hislop, Illinois, third. Time, Io:Io:2-5. RELAY RAcE+Illinois, first CBurke, Wilson, Hunter, CortisD. Time, 2:46. HIGH DUMP-Merrill, Case and Cheney, Illinois, tied for first. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches. CHICAGO vs. PURDUE FIFTY IYARD DASHiDVOH by Nlathews CCD , Davenport CCD, second, Phelps CPD, third. Time, :05-3-5. FIFTY YARD HIGH HURDLES--VVon by Hauter CPD, lX4iller CCD, second, Leam- ing CPD, third. Time, :07:I-5. QUARTER MILE RUN-DNOH by Davenport CCD, Norris CPD, second, French CPD, third. Time, :57:I-5. MILE RUN-Won by Egeler CPD, Gardner CPD, second, Cunningham CPD, third. Time,4:53. SHOT PUT-Won by hffenaul CCD, Scruby CCD, second, Norgren CCD, third. Distance, 44 feet, 9 inches. RUNNING HIGH JUMP1COX CCD and IXfIenaul CCD tied for first, Hague CPD third. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches. Two INIILE RUN'-DDTOD by Brown CPD, Gardner CPD, second, Cunningham CPD, third. Time, 10:57. PoLE VAULT-WVon by Coyle CCD Phelps CPD, second, Heller CCD and Dicker- son CCD tied for third. Height, II feet, 6 inches. i HALF IXIILE RUNLDVOI1 by Davenport CCD, Chandler CCD, second, Leisure CCD third. Time, 2:03 :3-5. i RELAY RACE-VVon by Purdue. Time, 2,09:I-5. CHICAGO vs. ILLINOIS Y BCIILE RUN-DN7OH by Belknap, Illinois, Thompson, Illinois, second, Woods Illinois, third. Time, 4:1812-5. . 7 FIFTY YARD HIGH HURDLESiDVOH by Coster, Illinois, Miller, Chicago, sec- ond, Bfathers, Illinois, third. Time, 0:07.' FIFTY TYARD DIASH-DRCOH by Phelps, Illinois, Seiler, Illinois, second, Mathews Chicago, third. Time, 0:05:3-5. , I 242 T -T uve- G A P D" D--'I + 6 o 'rgJ.l,Q,,gfi" "--- ---X1-I I N E 'r E. E N H u N D 11. E 1: ,A N D T w E. L. v E. ,I ,-' '-,.1-I-35.5,-:,l FOUR HUNDRED FORTY YARD RUN-WOH by Davenport, Chicago, Cortis, Illinois, second, Sloan, Chicago, third. Time, 0:55. SIXTEEN POUND SHOT PUT'XVOH by Menaul, Chicago, Scruby,Chicago,second, Belting, Illinois, third. Distance, 44 feet, 5M inches, EIGHT HUNDRED EIGHTY YARD RUN-Won by Davenport, Chicago, Hender- son, Illinois, second, Cope, Illinois, third. Time, 2:o7:3-5.' Two IVIILE-Bullard, Illinois, Dickinson, Illinois, and Bclandcr, Illinois, tied for first. Time, II:I5:I-5. HIGH JUMPfCheney, Illinois, and hffenaul, Chicago, tied fcr first, Cox, Chi- cago, and hIorrill, Illinois, tied for third. Height, 5 feet, QM inches. CHICAGO vs. NORTHVVESTERN IXIILE RUN-Won by Busby, Northwestern, Thorsen, Northwestern, second, Donovan, Chicago, third. Time, 4:4622-5. SIXTY YARD HIGH HURDLES-NVOH by Kuh, Chicago, Schwartz, Northwestern, second, Shaw, Northwestern, third. Time, :08:2-5. SIXTY YARD DAsH-VVon by Linn, Northwestern, Shenlc, Northwestern, sec- ond, Blair, Northwestern, third. Time, :06:2-5. FOUR HUNDRED FORTY YARD RUN-WVOH by Davenpcrt, Chicago, Blair, Northwestern, second, Chandler, Chicago, third. Time, :53 :4-5. EIGHT HUNDRED EIGHTY WYARD RUNwWVO1'1 by Beaton, Northwestern, Busby, Northwestern, second, Leisure, Chicago, third. Time, 2:07. SHOT PUT-Wfon by Fletcher, Northwestern, hlenaul, Chicago, second, Scruby, Chicago, third. Distance, 44 feet 8 inches. RUNNING HIGH JUMP1COX and Menaul, Chicago, tied for first, Goettler, Chicago, Taylor and Linn, Northwestern, tied for third. Height, 5 feet 6 inches. POLE VAULT'WOH by Coyle, Chicago, Ray and Shaw, Northwestern, tied for second. Height II feet. Two BTILE RUN-Won by lNIcCullough, Northwestern, Smcthers, North- western, second, Thorsen, Northwestern, third. RELAY-Won by Chicago. Time, 2:47. INDOOR CONFERENCE FIFTY YI.-XRD DASH-Linn, Northwestern, first, IVilscn, Illinois, second, Tormey, Wisconsin, third, Casner, Illinois, fourth. Time, 0:05 :4-5. FIFTY YARD HURDLES'C3SC, Illinois, first, Pierce, Northwestern, second, Heyman, Wisconsin, third. Time, 0:07. ONE NIILE RUN-Cleveland, Vlfisconsin, first, Thorsen, Northwestern, second, Bradish, Wisconsin, third, Gope, Illinois, fourth. Time, 4:3214-5. QUARTER IVIILE RUN-Sanders, Illinois, first, Davenport, Chicago, second, Cortis, Illinois, third, Schley, VVisconsin, fourth. Time, 0:52:2-5. HIGH JlINIPwW3hl, VVisconsin, first, Cox and Menaul, Chicago, tied for second: Nforrill and Cheney, -Illinois, tied for fourth. Height, 5 feet, IO inches. HAXLF IVIILE RUN-Davenport, Chicago, first, Henderson, Illinois, second, Shaughnessy, Nfinnesota, third, lXfIoody, Wisconsin, fourth. Time, 220313-5. POLE VAULT-lXfIurphy, Illinois, first, height, I2 feet, Coyle, Chicago, second, height, II feet 6 inches, Ray, Northwestern, and Phelps, Purdue, tied, height, IO feet 6 inches. TWO BIILE RUN'SC3IOH, 'Wisconsin, first, Xvhite, Vkfisconsin, second, Calvin, Purdue, third, Thorsen, Northwestern, fourth. Time, 10:01 :2-5. SHOT PUT-Fletcher, Northwestern, irst, lX'Ienaul, Chicago, second, Frank, Nfinnesota, third, Buser, lrVisconsin, fourth. Distance 45 feet 3M inches. REI,AY RACE-WN:7OH by Illinois. Time, 3:41. 243 It Baseball VVe started the season in fine shape last spring, With the team that made the trip to Japan practically intact. After the North- western and Wisconsin games, both of which were Won by big scores, We had visions of a championship. Then bad luck hit us. Steinbrecher was declared ineligible, and Sauer and Orno Roberts were put out of it by injuries. 'From then on it was a matter of finishing the season as Well as we could, and the fellows did Well. I hope for better luck and better returns this year. Sincerely yours. v-"'1- 244 ' :ja .3 SP1 . ..., . -.-Q 1 J. f. ., v 3 a-, , . .., .f1'.1- . L1nAu-' n I . cnp Ann V fa " ' ' 1' ' ' ' I E V. Y"--ffm---ANN 1 N E 'r E. E. N H U N D P.. E D .A N D 'r w E. L. V E. I ,-' '.- --Y ' ,YL-,., , 45. . . ,.,,, A . -,., V - X 'MMT A . ' xx . f Baseball Ulzam, 1911 SAUER TEICHGRAEBER BOYLE STEINBRECHER A. A. STAGG, Coach KUH G. ROBERTS FREEMAN KASSULKER CoL1.1NGs, Capt. HRLTDA BALDWIN O. ROBERTS CATRON BAIRD 246 1, " -fYQ,f"'fl A 5 , 655 N EE N HUND E ND T .L--. 1-.. J: .KN 1 BE. Qlbe Baseball Team 1911 GLEN STERLING ROBERTS . ADOLPH HAROLD HRUDA . NORNIAN LEE BALDwIN . FRED STEINBRECHER . ROBERT WVITT BAIRD . GEORGE EDWIN KUH . . CLARK GEORGE SAUER . . WILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND . CLARENCE PRESTON FREEMAN ORNO BENTLEY ROBERTS . . . JOHN BELLEW BOYLE . . . ROBERT VVITT BAIRD . . CLARK GEORGE SAUER . . FLETCHER ARTHUR CATRON . WALTER SCOTT KASSULKER . . FRANK JOHN COLLINGS, Captain . FLETCHER ARTHUR CATRON . . . RICHARD FREDERICK TEICHGRAEBER WILLIAM JOSEPH SUNDERLAND . . Pitcher . Pitcher . Pitcher . Catcher . Catcher . Catcher First Base First Base First Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop Short Stop Short Stop Left Field Center Field Center Field Right Field Right Field SCORES DATE OPPONENTS SCORE April II-Chicago vs. Chicago National League CCubsD . . . O- 9 at National League Park April 15-Chicago Northwestern University, at Evanston . 3- 2 April 2o-Chicago University of Iowa ...... 8- I April 22-Chicago Indiana University ........ 6- 2 April 25-Chicago University of Wisconsin, at Madison . . . I3- 3 May 3-Chicago University of Illinois, at Champaign CIO inningsj 3- 4 May 6-Chicago VVaseda University of Japan ..... 6- 4 May Io-Chicago Northwestern University ........ 12- 4 May I3-Chicago University of Illinois .... I- 7 May I6-Chicago Lake Forest College ..... 4- I May I9-Chicago University of Illinois, at Champaign . 4-II May 23-Chicago University of Minnesota . . . I- 2 May 27-Chicago University of Wisconsin . . . 15- 6 May 31-Chicago University of Illinois ..., I- 5 June 3-Chicago Waseda University of Japan . . 9- 6 June 6-Chicago Purdue University, at Lafayette . 4- 2 June 7-Chicago Indiana University, at Bloomington . 3- 7 June 9-Chicago Purdue University ..... 9-I2 June I7-Chicago Waseda University of Japan . I2-II Games Won: Chicago, II, Opponents, 8. 247 , Zgasehall The baseball season last year was one of high expectations and bitter disap- pointment. Starting with the team that made the Japan trip practically intact, and making a splendid record in the first few games, the team was broken up by one misfortune after another, and finished the season fighting simply to make as creditable a showing as possible. The season certainly opened well. After a successful series of preliminary games. the Varsity started in on Northwestern. Following that game Won in handy fashion, the team went to Madison for the first real struggle. Wfhen it was over, the Cardinals were nowhere to be found-they were busy explaining the frightful score rolled up against them. Iowa and Indiana were easy victims, and then came the old foe, Illinois. . At this point, the hard luck which was to break up the team commenced its nefarious operations. Steinbrecher was declared ineligible-losing to the team one of the best catchers in the conference. Chicago had no one to replace him, and in this shape, journeyed to Champaign for the game against the Illini. There the hard luck continued-Sauer and Orno Roberts were laid out with injuries which kept them out of the game during the better part of the playing season. In spite of this, the game went an extra inning, Iinally being taken by Illinois, 4 to 3. Although hope was still alive, Illinois definitely ended Chicago's aspirations by winning a second game, 7 to 1. Northwestern had previously succumbed, as had Lake Forest in an exhibition game, but Illinois continued its pernicious activities by winning a third game, II to 4. Minnesota added to the gloom by taking a 2 to I game, and Illinois finally and forever quenched hope by winning a fourth, 5 to 1. From that point, it was a question of finishing the season as gracefully as pos- sible. Purdue went under, 4 to 2, but Indiana sprung a surprise by taking a game, and the Boilermakers obtained revenge for their defeat by winning a I2 to 9 game, ending the season of conference games. From the standpoint of games, the season was certainly a failure. But Chicago will always gladly remember that the team did not give up--that in the face of insurmountable obstacles, it fought on to the finish. The fight of the baseball team last year was part and parcel of the fine spirit of Chicago-the game for the game's sake, and not for the victory. - 248 F, 1., ii ,T E E W D E N , T i i Qatting ani: jizlhing Qheragges BATTING AVERAGES NAME POSITION GAMES PLAYED AT BAT HITS AVERAGE SUNDERLAND . First Base ..... 8 24 8 .333 Right Field CATRON . Short Stop . . 6 20 6 .300 Center Field COLLINGS . Center Field II 282 G. ROBERTS . Pitcher . 9 258 KASSULKER . Left Field I4 .250 STEINBRECHER Catcher . 4 250 BOYLE . . Third Base I4 241 SAUER . . First Base IO 225 Short Stop O. ROBERTS . Second Base I3 204 BAIRD . . Catcher . I4 200 Short Stop HRUDA . . Pitcher . 5 200 TEICHGRAEBER Right Field 8 187 FREEMAN . First Base 9 172 KUH . . . Catcher . 3 125 BALDWIN . Pitcher , 1 000 FIELDING AVERAGES GAMES NAME PoS1T10N PLAYED PUT-OUTS ASSISTS ERRORS AVERAGE BOYLE . , Third Base I4 18 1 .000 STEINBRECHER Catcher . 4 ZQ 1 .000 G. ROBERTS . Pitcher . 9 6 970 FREEMAN . First Base 9 87 936 O. ROBERTS . Second Base I3 24 930 BAIRD . . Catcher , I4 62 928 Short Stop KUH . . Catcher . 3 21 926 HRUDA . Pitcher . 5 1 916 SAUER . First Base IO 61 911 Short Stop COLLINGS . Center Field II 20 875 BALDWIN . . Pitcher . 1 0 875 SUNDERLAND First Base 8 I7 846 Right Field TEICHGRAEBER Right Field 8 5 833 KASSULKER . Left Field . I4 20 800 CATRON . Short Stop 6 7 800 Center Field 249 I K ,,,---eN1NE-z-EEN:-1 .fi- l ,.i.g,x. ix? l Basketball I should say that we had a successful season, considering what we had against us. Practically a new team had to be developed, While the other teams were practically intact from last year. The men did their Work well, in spite ofthe fact that they had no championship in view after the beginning of the season, and ex- hibited true sportsmanlike spirit. We Will have the same team next year, with the exception of Goldstein, and l hope to see the fellows bring home a championship. 65744 250 S32 1 12 . , . . X, LIL ' EEK 5 55 f ff? 1 Q WW S3 ' X 'O 965 0 V N f 15839 m X G l QWWDQMQ 2 N X5 VNU. .. -TR -55WQA'OQ95 if QI o O o Q Fw ' Y Y -:H BAS IK IE i NNxiX 4, I , ,, F H , 1-3151--:':"" - ,..', V - :H 'I . ,.A. ,M X . Wqsti K 5 A -nam In ! I Chicago excelled My N - in team work- Daily Maroon. ,Q layman x ' 5g,11 If 'fo ,,,, 33133: J! ""f'f":ff,,.Y x' .efffllunuullg , INE .AN VKE. Basketball Team, 1912 GOETTLER PAGE, Coach POLLAK SELLERS FREEMAN PAINE BELL NORGREN MOLANDER GOLDSTEINI 252 'r n e - c A P' - A n D I 6 o zu Ib " EQ ',-.ff:Q.--.XN 1 N E 'r zz E N H U N D 11. B D .A N D 'r w E. L. v E f' DATE January January January February February February February February Fiebruary Niarch March lX'larch Zgashethall Exam, 1912 CLARK G. SAUER, Captain IVIAURICE E. GOLDSTEIN SANDFORD E. SELLERS I'I.-XROLD E. GOETTLER CLARENCE P. FREEMAN CHESTER S. BELL CHARLES A. IVIOLANDER NORIXJAN C, PAINE NELSON H. NORGREN IVIAURICE A. POLLAK 33210111 uf beasun OPPONENT Northwestern Illinois . . VVisconSin . Purdue . Indiana . Northwestern Purdue . . . Minnesota . Indiana . VVisconsin . Illinois . Minnesota . PLACE Chicago , Champaign Chicago . LaFayette Bloomington Evanston . Chicago . hlinneapolis Chicago . hflaidison . Chicago Chicago . Chicago Won 7 garnesg lost 5. Rated undisputed third position in Wlestern Intercollegiate Association, Purdue and VVisconsin tying for first. SCORES 33 - I3 22 - 21 I5 - 18 23 ' 33 2o - 16 27 - II 22 A 31 II - 23 36 - 22 24 E 34 I7 - I2 27 e I3 -'13 .T 1",np :Nl 1 I -fr: -'r 11 e -. cz H P - J-1 n D '- 6 o zu ns If .Vg- -'TIS-fs--A-XN 1 N E -r E: E N 1-1 u N D 11. E n .A N D 'r w E. 1. v E: I 'il Easkethall The 1912 basketball season was one of reverses and of high hopes dashed- of a flying start with the expectancy of a championship, a slump, and a third place in the final standing. And yet the season was not a disappointment. As an achievement, the season's record is little-as a promise, it holds much. For al- though the same team as that of last year failed to win the first honors this year, it will be practically intact for 1913, and the few vacant places will be filled from a freshman team the most promising in years. The first piece of bad fortune which assailed the team came before the squad had played a game. Captain Clark G. Sauer, whose record the year before had marked him as one of the best players in the conference, was forced to withdraw because of his physical condition. In spite of this loss, the team went ahead and after disposing of the Northwestern five, defeated Illinois 22 to 21 at Urbana January 20, in a whirlwind contest which marked the Chicago squad as one of the strong contenders for the conference title. Vliith the preliminary contests won, Chicago met Wisconsin in the first of the games which were to decide the championship. Although the men played a spirited game, and kept the score even until the last few minutes, VVisconsin man- aged to win and forged to the front in the race. The defeat by Purdue the follow- ing week, in spite of the victory over Indiana the following night, reduced Chi- cagojs chances to a minimum which disappeared when the team, after defeating Northwestern, lost a second hard-fought game to Purdue. From then on it was a 'question of finishing the season as well as possible. Another defeat by Wisconsin and one by Minnesota., followed by a victory in the final game of the season with the Gophers, placed Chicago ina respectable third place, following Wisconsin and Purdue. Considered as a year of actual performances, 1912 will not be a bright one in the Chicago calendar. But if the season be viewed from the amateur standpoint -as a series of games for the sake of the games, rather than as struggles for vic- tory IQI2 is by no means poor. The games were well foughtg the team never gave up, and when the contest was over, no bitter feelings were left. VVhat better could be asked in the interests of true sportsmanship? 254 'T ' Considering the men played for Chicago, much might be said. Captain Sauer and Goldstein are the men who leave the team. Sauer did not play. Goldstein will leave a record of faithful service, of clever playing-altogether a creditable forward, one worthy of his "C," Three Juniors, Bell, Paine, and Goettler, are also men Who played clever, consistent games, and who Will be valuable next year. But Norgren, the Sophomore forward, is the one who deserves most mention. Playing his first year in conference basketball, "Norgy," in his clean-cut, modest, and yet wonderfully effective game, gave opposing guards all they could do to stop him, and by his indomitable spirit kept Chicago hope alive at all times. VVith two years left, it is hardly too much to say that Norgren will be one of the best basket- ball men who have played the game for Chicago. 255 if 4 Swimming The swimming season this Winter could not be called remark- able, from the standpoint of victories. Coach VVhite struggled against handicaps of every sort, including wholesale ineligibility and injuries to the best men at critical times. In spite of this the men kept at Work, and finished the season lighting all the way through the winter. They were not quitters in any sense of the term, and this should count a lot to their credit, considering the actual showing made in scores. And I hope they will have better success next year, although I know they cannot make a gamer nor a better fight. XML 256 NOD ,? S ff. HGE 2 19 Years - ' Q AGE. -18Year-5 --'Ya SCOFIELD DATE January I3 January 25 February IO February 17 hfarch 1 February 9 itnimming THE TEAM THOMAS ERSKINE SCOFIELD, Captain HOWARD MANSFTELD KEEFE DONALD HOPKINS HOLLINGSWORTH KENT CHANDLER A CAMPBELL MARVIN ROBERT VIER FONGER PAUL VVTLLIAM TATGE HENRY CARLTON SHULL ARTHUR GOODMAN XKVALTER POAGUE HAROLD LOEB KRAMER THE MEETS AND SCORES OPPONENT -Northwestern VViscOnsin Elllinois Northwestern Wisconsin Iliinois PLACE SCORE Patten Gymnasium, Evanston . . . 17-41 Chicago , ZIT37 Chicago . 14-44 Chicago . I4-44 hladison . . . 13-45 Champaign 9-49 258 x ,S Q - MARVIN TATGE FONGER KEEFE CHANDLER WHITE Coach POAGUE SnU1.L HOLLINGSWORTH SCOFIELD, Capt. GOODMAN 015132 Zlliermis Hiram, 1911 HAROLD CUSHMAN GIFFORD, Captain ALBERT LAWRENCE GREEN PAUL NIACCLINTOCK, Substitute TOURNAMENTS AND SCORES May I5 Chicago vs. Minnesota --------- - o-3 June 8-IO Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament. Winner, Singles: Armstrong, Minnesota. Winners, Doubles: Adams and Armstrong, Minnesota. June 8-IO University of Chicago Interscholastic Tennis Tournament. Winner, Singles: M. A. James, Evanston Academy. Winners, Doubles: M. A. and H. E. james, Evanston Academy CHICAGO vs. MINNESOTA, MAY 15, 1911 SINGLES ' Armstrong defeated Green KCI ---- 6-3, 6-3 Adams defeated Gifford KCD - - - 6-3, 9-7 DOUBLES Adams and Armstrong defeated Green and Gifford KCI - - - 6-I, 6-3, 6-3 INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCE TENNIS TOURNAMENT HELD AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO TENNIS COURTS, JUNE 8-IO, 1911 Winner Championship Singles: Armstrong, Minnesota. Winners Championship Doubles: Adams and Armstrong, Minnesota. SINGLES ArmstrongKMjI ArmstrongKIXfIj Phelps KWH 6-1, 6-1 I I ArmstrongKMI Atkinson KID I 6-2, 6-2 I I ArmstrongKM Gifford KCD I Gifford KCI I 6-1,4-6, 6-3 I 6-1, 6-1 I Felton KIaj ,I Armstrong KMD Adams KMD I 6-3, 4-6, 8-6, . Y Adams KIND I 6-o Edler KIO , 6-2, 6-2 I Adams KMD I - . I L- , I 6-8. 6-3, 9-7 T Green KCI e, 5 Green KCD Scoville KWH , 6-8, 6-2, 6-2 DOUBLES Scoville 81 Phelps KWD Scoville 81 Phelps KVVD Atkinson 8c Edler KD I 6-2, 2-6, 6-2 Adams SL Armstrong KIND Adams 81 Armstrong I 6-2, 6-4, 7-5 Adams 81 Armstrong KMD I Gifford 8: Green KCI 6-4, 2-6, 7-5 260 LONG, Coach HIINTER BISHOP BAIRD DUNLAP LUNDE GILBERT Ulbe Qliruss Clluuntrp Ulieam, 1911 B. H. LUNDE, Captain R. VV. BAIRD F. A. GILBERT J. S. BISHOP L. G. DUNLAP E. HUNTER THE CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY RUN HELD AT IOWA CITY, IOWA, NOVEMBER 25, IQII Won by Ames CEarquhar, Collins, Ward, Anderson, Dyerj. Czj Wisconsin, Q31 lVIinnesota, C45 Purdue, CSD Nebraska, COD Iowa, C7D Indiana, CSD Northwestern, C95 Chicago, QBishop, Dunlap, Lunde, Gilbert, Bairdj 261 ., L, Gpmnastin, wrestling anh :Fanning Meet EVENT Horizontal Bar Parallel Bars . Side Horse Flying Rings . Tumbling . CHICAGO vs. ILLINOIS AT CHAMPAIGN, APRIL 8, IQII FIRST Styles Styles Styles Styles Davis CI CU CID . C CCD Epmnastins SECOND Davis CCD Geist CID Davis CCD Davis Wiiseley CCD Score of Points: Illinois, 775.53 Chicago, 74-5.5. jlflihhlertneigijt wrestling Won by Thompson of Illinois. VVon by Levinson of Chicago. Jfenning FIZNCING MEET , CHICAGO vs. ILLINOIS, APRIL 14, IQII THIRD Hollnian CID Davis CCD Geist CID Roarke CID Styles CID Illinois won the fencing match from Chicago with a score of I2 bouts to Chicago's 9. Illinois Team-Captain Beebe, Sayre, Byrd, hflauld, Gray, Opgar. Chicago Team-Captain I,evinson, Glson, Merrill, Pennetry, Gpnian, Hilton EVENTS Horizontal Bar Parallel Bars . Side Horse . Flying Rings . Tumbling . Club Swinging The western Zfntmullegiate Gymnastic Wrestling ants jfuil :Fanning Qihampiunsbips FIELD ,TT BARTLETT GYMNAs1UM, APRII, 22, 1911 GYIVINASTICS FIRST SECOND Styles CID VViscly CCD Styles CID Weaver CND Geist CID Soutar CWD Roarlre CID 'Weaver CND Davis CCD Styles CID Hollrnan CID Baldwin CCD THIRD Calloway CIVID Davis CCD Edwards Davis CCD Soutar CWD Edwards CWD Gymnastic Summaries: Illinois, IIO3M points, Chicago, IOISM pointsg VVis- consin, 970 points, Minnesota, 945 points Nebraska, 596 points. Individual Championship: Styles CID won, with 359 points, Davis CCD was second, with 346 points. WEIGHTS Special Class . Light Vveight VVRESTLING FIRST SECOND Richter CINID Teeter CInd.D Ruby CND Barran CWD THIRD Colombo CIll.D Brasino CIXID INfIiddle Weight Bodenhafer CInd.D IXfIathers CIll.D Aker CNID Heavy Weight Elliott CND Vifhiteside CCD Pennington CInd.D FOIL FFNCING EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD Foils . Levinson CCD Vxiestphal C'WD Ifisler CIVID 263 , , c., ,., .tte . ar Y N A - my GROSSMAN CATRON LINDSAY BRADY, Coarh YOUNG DUCK COHN PARKER CHANG TAN STEIN, Capt. ULLMAN MORROW butter The second year of Soccer at the University of Chicago Was in many respects much more successful than the first. No conference games were played, as the only other conference team at Illinois was disbanded early in the fall. A number of local games were played however, and the season ended Without a single defeat. The team this year was greatly strengthened by the addition of Chang Tan, Yale's 1910 star full-back. On the offense the addition of Catron, who scored most of this season's points was of great help. The biggest game of the year was played on November II, against the Campbell Rover Juniors. . THE TEAM IQII STEIN, E. H. CCapt.j Right Full-back TAN, CHANG - - Left Full-back CATRON, F. - - lnside Right GROSSMAN, H. P. - Right Half-back ULLMAN, M. E. ---- Center DUCK, E. L. - - Center Half-back COHN, E. R. - - Outside Left LINDSAY, K. - - Left Half-back YOUNG, VV. A. - - Inside Left MORROW, M. F. - - Outside Right PARKER, F. J. - - - - Goal 264 3 i.QmHQiLC2sw-2 if M ' 4 2 -fl, 33 res ma H. O. PAGE SRINNER OSENTON LIUNTINGTON DES JARDIEN GRAY SMITH, O. R. BENNETT VRUXVINK BAUMGARTNER RYAN SCANLOJ LIODGES BELL LEDUC COUTCHIE BREATHED M. SMITH, Capt. HUNT STEVENSON Ciba ,freshman football Team 1911 G 1915 NUMERALS NI. SMITH, Captain L. W. GRAY SKINNER BELL LIODGES G. R. SMITH BENNETT HUNT STEVVART BAUMGARTNER LE DUC STEVENSON BREATHED GSENTON VRIIWINK COUTCHIE RYAN HUNTINGTON DES JARDIENS SCANLON R '15 MEN BERRY G. GREXY GRACE XVYCKOFF SQUAD MEN ANGEL REID GURLEY K. SUDDUTII CHAPMAN STAINS HOMAN L. SUDDUTH 1566 . 1. Ev-T,-' X DAVENPORT, Coach MEERER BIOLANDER BALDWIN IXKICFARLAND' VAN KEUREN FORBES IVIILLER COLEMAN HERNDON INGWERSEN Cox DICKERSON NORCREN SCRUBY INIATHEVVS VAN ZAND1 The freshman Wrath Team 1911 BALDWIN HERNDON R. W. IVIILLER STANLEY BROOKS E. D. INGWERSEN IVI. D. IVIILLER STEPHAN COLEMAN D. B. INGWERSEN IVIOLANDER VAN KEUREN COX IXXIATTHEVVS NORGREN VAN ZANDT DICKERSON NIAXWELL REDDING FORBES NICFARLAND SCRUBY, Captain DATE FRESI-IIVIAN TRACK MEETS AND SCORES 1911 SCORE January 28-Freshmen Northwestern University Freshmen . . 36M-40M February I8-Freshmen University Of Illinois Freshmen , . . 22-47 lXfIarch 3-Freshmen Northwestern University Freshmen . 32-45 lVIarch I7-Freshmen University Of Illinois Freshmen . . ZZT47 May 6-Freshmen Culver NIiIitary Academy, at Culver . 61-61 May 2O-Freshmen Northwestern University Freshmen . S7-SQ May 27-Freshmen University Of Illinois Freshmen . . 28-76 267 , ff :Freshmen Basketball Ulizam PAGE, Coach BAUMGARTNER VRUWINK GORGAS BENNETT GRAY DESJARDIEN, Captain S :EVENSOXJ 268 I-'-v 7 -CN IN E: E U N D E N D 'r r' ,,,-fr MEEKER EBERLE NORGREN KULv1NsKY MOLANDER STEFFEN, Coach CLEARY INIANN LIBONATI HARGER, Capt. LEONARD BOHNEN IQEICHMANN 015132 :Freshman Baseball Uieam 191 I CLEARY ...... Pitcher BOHNEN .,... Left Field REICHMANN ..... Pitcher MEEKER . . . . Left Field MOLANDER . . Pitcher LIBONATI . . Center Field MANN . . . . Catcher MEEKER . . . Center Field NORGREN . . 4 First Base KULVINSKY . . Right Field LEONARD .... Second Base EBERLE . . Right Field HARGER, Captain . . Third Base MOLANDER . . Right Field KULVINSKY . . . Short Stop SHULL . . . . Substitute KEARNEY ' . , . Short Stop FITZPATRICK . . Substitute DATE GAMES AND SCORES 1911 scoRE April 8-Freshmen University High School .... . 6- 5 April I5-Freshmen Crane Technical High School . . . . o- 5 April 22-Freshmen Northwestern College, at Naperville .... 5- 6 May 3-Freshmen Austin High School ......... 8- 5 May 5-Freshmen Northwestern University Freshmen at Evanston 3- 6 May 6-Freshmen Culver Military Academy, at Culver .... 6- 7 May 9-Freshmen Bennett Medical College ...,... I2- I May I3-Freshmen University High School ........ 17- 4. May I9-Freshmen Northwestern College ........ 7- 9 May 20-Freshmen St. -Iohn's Military Academy at Delaiield, Wis.. . 2- 7 May 26-Freshmen Northwestern University Freshmen .... 5- 6 June I-Freshmen Hyde Park High School ........ 1- 2 June 6-Freshmen Wendell Phillips High School . , 7-Io June 7-Freshmen Lake Forest Academy . . . Q-IO 269 - 'T-HQ f"Nl . , . I f-If . "itil 23- ff T I1 G - , C .Fl P ' . .Fl D D ' Ci O U1 fl.: QQ 1' I TQ--'NN 1 N E -r E E N 1-1 U N D P.. E n .A N ,D 'r W E. L. v E f" f'A',-'flgf-EL' is freshman Swimming, 1912 The freshman swimming team for last year was conspicuous because it was practically non-existent. The faculty has swung the axe with telling effect, and when the bombardment of notices from the Dean had ceased, Coach White was left gasping amid the remnants of the team that might have been, but Wasn7t. The epidemic of uineligibilityn was unfortunate from an athletic point of view, for the team was capable of making a more than creditable performance. Headed by Captain Philip T. Mallen, who during the course of the year tied the world's record in the 60 yard swim, aided by Frank F. Selfridge, and Robert C. VVhite, both capable swimmers, the team could have bested practically any squad in the Conference colleges. The fine chance the team obtained to break into competition was seized in royal style, the team proving an easy victor in the inter- class series. The only real cheer to be extracted from the situation was that these men would be able to bolster up the sadly riddled squad of this winter. If the men prove able to win "grade-points" as easily as they break records, and are able to compete next year, the freshman swimming team of 1912 will be remembered as a creditable organization, although it did not get a chance to represent the Varsity in an actual contest. 270 :Freshman 1-Elinor Sports In accordance with the University policy of broadening cut interest in ath- letics sufficiently to embrace a greater number than can find a place on the majcr sports teams, teams have been formed to compete in almost every variety of minor sports. These teams are embraced in two groups, Varsity and Freshman, with separate schedules for contests for each. The freshman minor sports teams are as yet undeveloped, with the tennis and golf teams practically the only ones which are sufficiently organized to accomplish much. Interest in both of the teams mentioned has been great during the spring, inasmuch as competition on the squads enables men to escape the confinement of the gymnasium, and the drudgery of Work on lXf'larshall field, and engage in health- ful, exciting competition in the open air, with the added bait of gymnasium credit. The freshman teams compete on the campus, While the golf squad uses the Jackson Park links. The athletic department is planning to arrange a schedule of games with outside teams for each squad for this spring. lf these arrangements Work out, interest in both teams Will be greatly heightened thereby, and raise them to a position on a par with other freshman sports. Teams in gymnastics, Wrestling and fencing, are among the pcssibilities which the athletic department hopes to realize in the near future. VVith these teams organized, and acting as "feeders" to the Varsity teams, the students 'of the University will really reap the benefit of the comprehensive plan of interesting Work offered them by the department of physical culture and athletics. 271 Ulienth Qnnual lintersrbnlastir Zllrark-gD'ieIiJ jillleet HELD AT NIARSHALL FIELD, JUNE IO, IQII 100 YARD DASH-'WOH by Lanyon, Morgan Park, Vail, Toledo Central, second, Monetta,Toledo Central,third, Roth, Louisville Male High, fourth.Time, :Io 2-5. 220 YARD DASH'-WOH by Wood, Omaha, Vail, Toledo Central, second, Kellogg, Hyde Park, third, Applegate, Kokomo, fourth. Time, :22 3-5. 440 YARD RUN -Fin! Race- Won by Osborne, Kalamazoo, Cheese, Colorado Springs, second, Galloway, LaGrange, third, Brown, Toledo Central, fourth. Time, :52 2-5. 440 YARD RUN'SECOHd Race-Won by Goelitz, Oak Park, Parsons, Iowa City, second, Blair, Evanston Academy, third, Hart, Benton Township, fourth. Time, :52 2-5. 880 YARD RUN-First Race-Won by Souder, Toledo Central, Cheese, Colorado Springs, second, Fairfield, Oak Park, third, Parsons, Iowa City, fourth. Time, 2:02 2-5. 880 YARD RUN-Szconci Race-Won by Osborn, Kalamazoo, Noonan, Decatur second, Painter, Lewis, third, Moore, Louisville Male High, fourth. Time, 2:01. ONE MILE RUN-Won by Miller, Muskegon, Waage, Lane, second, Schoenfeldt, Toledo Central, third, Gavit, Hammond, fourth. Time, 4:41. Two MILE RUN'WOH by Garrity, Beloit, Mitchell, Evanston, second, Fairfield, Oak Park, third, Waage, Lane, fourth. Time, 10:51 2-5. 120 YARD HIGH HURDLES-Won by Schobinger, Harvard, Riedel, Oak Park, second, Martin, Wentworth Military Academy, third, Packer, Marshalltown, fourth. Time, 116. . 220 YARD Low HURDLES-WOR by Smith, Bay City, Pollard, Lane, second, Rubel, Louisville Male High, third, Balch, Greeley, fourth. Time, :26 2-5. QUARTER MILE RELAY RACETWOH by Lane, CBlueitt, Henke, Presnellj, Lake Forest, second, Toledo Central, third, West Aurora, fourth. Time, :46 1-5. PUTTING I2 LB. SHOTLWOH by Mucks, Oshkosh, W. Smith, Mt. Carroll, second, Larson, EvanstonAcademy, third,Speers,Kewanee,fourth. Distance, 49 ft. 4in. THROWING I2 LB. HAMMERLWOD by Berry, Beardstown, Mitten, Davenport, second,Bedell,Anamosa, third, lVIucks,Oshkosh, fourth. Distance, 165 ft.II in. HIGH JUMP-Shracler of Iowa City, Honnold of Paris, and Emerson of Oregon, tied for first, Phelps of Rochelle, and Pond of Toledo Central, tied for fourth. Height, 5 ft. 9 in. BROAD JUMPQWOD by Russell, Oak Park, Boyd, Langdon, N. D., second, Scott, Oregon, third, Sunderland, Lexington, Mo., fourth. Distance, 21 ft., 9 in. DISCUS'WOH by Mucks, Oshkosh, Ward, West Aurora, second, Deuress, Kokomo, third, Mitten, Davenport, fourth. Distance, 136 ft. 5 in. POLE VAULTlWOH by Schobinger, Harvard School, Wagner, Hyde Park, second, Rector of Omaha, Sunderland of Lexington, lVIo., Wicks of Gary, and Met- calfe of Des Moines, tied for third. Height, II ft. HM in. SCORE OF POINTS Oak Park High School . . . I7 Kalamazoo High School . . . IO Toledo Central High School . 16M Harvard School ..... IO Oshkosh High School . . . II 33 schools divided the remaining points. The Individual Prize to the winner of the greatest number of points was won by A. M. Mucks of Oshkosh, with a total of eleven points. 272 Ml 1 1. ' ANI l "" I, T D Q - C If-I p - A Q D . 6 0 U1 H, - ,4: af.-. 1 N E -r E ma N 1-1 u N n P.. E. D .A N D -r w E. L. v E. 5' Tllmnmerfs Qtbletits The Wlomenis Athletic Department of the University of Chicago has an ex- ceedingly important place in the undergraduate life of the institution. Aside from caring for the physical development of the women it provides for them a social union which would otherwise be lacking. VVhat the Reynolds Club activities are to the men, the W. A. A. is to the women. In spite of the lamentable lack of an adequate club house or meeting place for the women there is centered about Lexington gymnasium and hall a life quite unnoticed by outsiders but without which the existence of the undergraduate woman would be barren indeed. Under the able guidance of Nliss Gertrude Dudley, the past year in Lexington gymnasium has been a most beneficial and enjoyable one. The various annual events were carried off with eclat including a highly exciting tennis tournament last spring in which Josephine Kern and Cornelia Beall battled for the final honors and lVliss Beall wrested the title from the champions of the previous year. There are, to be sure, crying needs, and the most evident one is the lack of an adequate gymnasium. The antiquated structure now used by the women has long been outgrown and outworn and it is greatly to the credit of the VV. A. A. that several projects have been started to raise money for the building of a new and up-to-date gymnasium. It is clear, however, that whatever effort is put forth by that body must necessarily be insufficient of itself and that unless the Women are aided by the University they will continue to occupy their present unsatisfactory quarters. Perhaps it is not the duty of THE CAP AND GOWN to seek to effect campus reforms, but surely it is not out of place to voice here the just complaint of those who are obliged to use Lexington gymnasium. The YVomen's Athletic Depart- ment is doing a praiseworthy work and it ought to be given the proper facilities for doing that work. As long as Lexington gymnasium remains unimproved the members of the 'Women's Athletic faculty may at least be said to be laboring under discouraging difficulties. 255 N E E U N 1: ra N n 'r :" junior MARGERY NIND . EVA GOLDSTEIN . CORNELIA BEALL . MARGARET RIGGS ELLA SORENSON . KATHRYN NATH . MARGARET RHODES OLIVE THOMAS . ELEANOR SELEY . PHOEBE CLOVER FRANCES MEIGS Juniors 8 Juniors IQ Juniors I7 Baseball, 191 I THE TEAMS Pitcher Catcher . First Base Second Base . Third Base . , Right Short Stop Left Short Stop . Right Field . Left Field . SUBSTITUTES CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES May 22 . May 25 . May 31 . Senior . . . MARY PHISTER . RUTH RUSSELL MARGARET SULLIVAN . ZILLAH SHEPHERD , . MABEL WEST IRENE HASTINGS . FLORENCE CLARK . FLORENCE CATLIN . FLORENCE SWEAT LAURA VERHOEVEN ROSE MARIE MOORE Seniors 37 Seniors I8 Seniors 44 226 r-,T . Y?" Q-,Q , f f .,,,. H If 3 - Wx nl P J N s I-1 L9 Q ' z Y Q Id Eumnr Baseball meant Qld I D Q- 3 9 E x O z ld ' nx CD rf a a "' Z Q , H ' gg, E- 5 , WAYMAN, Coach GOLDSTEIN SORENSON RIGGS THOMAS IQERN, Manager RHODES NATH SELEY NIND BEALL fin T YQ,- -----'ff N E 1: U N D E N D 'r f f' Qeniur Easkzthall illeam Senior anh junior Zgaskethall, 1911 JUNIORS IOSEPHINE KERN . EVA GOLDSTEIN, Capt. . . CORNELIA BEALL . PHOEBE CLOVER . LOUISE THORNBURY HELEN LLAGEE . . FLORENCE FAIRLEIGH AUGUSTA SWAWITE LETITIA FYFFE SUZANNE FISHER THE TEAMS Right Forward Left Forward . Center . Right Guard Left Guard . Guard SUBSTITUTES SENIORS . ZILLAH SHEPHERD LAURA XIERHOEVEN MARGARET SULLIVAN . IRENE HASTINGS . . JANE GRAFF ELIZABETH HALSEY ROSE NIARIE MOORE NIARY CHANEY LOUISE ROBINSON JEANETTE MGKEAN 278 Siuninr Basketball Zlleam CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES IQII Juniors I6 . . Nlarch 3 . . Seniors I3 Juniors 5 . . Nlarch I3 . . . Seniors I2 Juniors I . . Nlarch I6 . . Seniors I3 Rzferef Umpifff AGNES VVAYMAN FLORENCE LAWSON BXIARIE ORTMAYER Timeleefpfr Sforfr Miss DUDLEX' Nhss PEARCE INTERCLASS GAMES F7KflL771f7'I Sophomore: junior: Smzion LLEVVELLYN RHODES KERN SHEPHERD CAMERON SINSHEIMER GOLDSTEIN VERHCEXVEN BECKER TUTHILL COLEMAN SULLIVAN EDWARDS BEALL NIAGEE CHANEY LAMMERT CLOVER JUEL MOORE iVIILLER 279 The-cf-IP-f4nDw WWA "" wk... . ' X- 1"-1---,if---,xx-I I N E 1' E E N H U N n P.. E. D .A N D T W E, L V E 1' K x- "YQ X3 I-L-,ix . .- , .-q Senior iiannhep Uleam Swim: sinh Junior iiaunhep Seams, 1911 JUNIOR TEAM GRACE HOTCHKISS. . . JULIETTE AMES . . . AUGUSTA SWAWITE CCapt.j RUTH MORSE .... MARGARET WALKER . . GWENDOLEN PERRY . . LULU LAUBACH . . WALDINE SCHNEIDER , . NANCY BfIILLER . . CHARLOTTE VIALL . LILLIAN SWAWITE . R.W Rl. C. L.I. L.W. . R.H CH. . L.H. R.F. L.F. G. SENIOR TEAM . . ANNA NIOFFETT , . . . EFFIE HEWITT ELLA SPIERING CCapt.D , . RUTH RETICKER . . RUTH RUSSELL . . CAROLA RUST . PEARL MCGIMSIE VVINIFRED VERNOOY . . HILDA MILI.ER . . BARBARA 'WEST . . ELIZABETH BREDIN 280 .l ' 4-Nl I N 1 The-cnp.-Ann-Gowm I-4' ---fig--AN 1 N E 'r 2. E N H u N D n.. E n .A N n -r w E. L. v E f' f""',f":Mgi gl Zuninr Zaunkep Ulieam RUTH NIATTHEVVS VIVIAN FREEMAN FREDA NIILLER EDNA STOLZ MARGARET CHANEY LOUISE ROWLANDS VERONICA GALLAGHER Dec. Dec. Dec. ' SUBSTITUTES GAMES 6-Won by Juniors, NELLIE HENRY BXIONA QUAYLE JENNIE HOUGHTON ANNA HAMPSHER GERTRUDE ANTHONY HELEN HULL SUSAN HAMNEERLH' 3-1 II'WOH by Seniors, 4--I A I4-VVon by juniors, 4-o 281 '-as I i ,ragga . N . . U . . . . D , A K - - , Lili, ' A The E. Q. Zi. VVith each year the VV. A. A. proves more and more its value as a University organization. The past year has shown that enthusiasm among the members 'does not dvvindle as graduation approaches, for the seniors have carried off the basket- ball, baseball, and hockey trophies. The juniors have been game losers, however, and have shown themselves capable of continuing the Work of the association in the future. The Spring Festival was a thing of beauty, and if judged by the number of spectators, might be called the most successful event of the year. The freshman reception, the "Chicago Night for Chicago Women," which 250 members attended, and the luncheon given to the Wisconsin Women Who came down to the VViscon- sin-Chicago game, gained many enthusiastic adherents. The hockey championship games for IQI2 were played during the fall quarter, resulting in a victory for the juniors. The other championship games and the Winter Circus, with the annual banquet as a climax came off with the usual eclat. mg -..., ::- -, -..N 8 THE ADVISORY BOARD OF THE W. A. A. 1912 Miss GERTRUDE DUDLEY lV.lARGARET V. SULLIVAN MARGARET G. RIGGS . HARRIETT SAGER . . KIARY CHANEY . .ALICE LEE HERRICK . ESTHER SUTCLIFFE AUGUSTA SWAWITE ELLA SPIERING . . . . . . Director . . . President . . . Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer Basketball Representative Baseball Representative Swimming Representative . . Hockey Representative Games and Track Representative 2812 INE-x-EE 1-IvNnn..zn .AND TWELVE: I winners uf the " " letters, 1911 CORNELIA BEALI. MARY CHANEY PHOEBE CLOVER EVA GOLDSTEIN JANE GRAFF CORNELIA BEALL IRENE HASTINGS KAXTHRYN NATH RIARIORIE NIND NIARY PHISTER MARGARET RITODES MARGARET RIGGS JULIETTE AMES GERTRUDE ANTHONY ELIZABETH BREDIN OLIVE DAVIS VIVIAN FREEMAN RXIARGARET ETAMB.-IETT NELLIE HENRY JENNIE HOIIGHTON LULU'LAUBACI-I BASKETBALL ELIZABETH HfX1.SEY IRENE HASTINGS JOSEPHINE KERN HELEN RIAGEE ROSE RLARIE KIOORE BASEBALL ROSE NIARIE EIOORE ELLA RUSSELL ELEANOR SELEY ELLA SORENSON IVIARGARET SULLIVAN FLORENCE SWEAT OLIVE THOMAS HOCKEY ALICE LEE RUTH TNIATTHEWS PEARL NICGIMSIE NANCY RSILLER ANNA NIOFFETT RUTH RfIORSE LOUISE ROBINSON HARRIETT SAGER ELLA SPIERING ZILLAH SHEPHERD MARGARET SULLIVAN LOUISE THORNBURX' LAURA VTERHOEVEN RIABEL VVEST EVA GOLDSTEIN MARIORIE PRESTON FI.ORENCE CLARK FLORENCE CATLIN ZILLAH SHEPHERD CSAROL.-X RUST LYNNE SULLIVAN AUGUSTA SWAWITE MARGUERITE SVVAWITE VVINIFRED VER NOOY BARBARA XA7EST FLORENCE WHITE CHARLOTTE VIALL OLGA XTON NIEETEREN Winners uf ins, 1911 CORNELIA BEALL NIARY CHANEY PHOEBE CLOVER EVA GOLDSTFIN CORNELIA BEALL IRENE HASTINGS MARY PHISTER MARGARET RHODES JULIETTE AMES ELIZABETH EREDIN OLIVE DAVIS VIVIAN FREEMAN NELLIE HENRY JENNIE HOUGPITON BASKETBALL JANE GRAFF ELIZABETH HTXLSEY IRENE HASTINGS ZILLAH SHEPHERD BASEBALL TVIARGARET RIGGS ELLA RUSSELL ELEANOR SELEY ELLA SORENSON HOCKEY ALICE LEE LULU LAUBACH IKUTI-I TVIATTHEVVS PEARL MCGIMSIE ANNA NIIOFFETT RUTH NIORSE HIXRRIETT SAGER IVIARGARET SULLIVAN LOUISE THORNBURY LAURA XXERHOEVEN NIARGARET SULLIVAN FLORENCE SWEAT OLIVE THOMAS MABEL VVEST ELLA SPIERING IKUGUSTA SYVAWITE RIARGUERITE SWAWITE YVINIERED TVTER NOOY BARBARA NVEST FLORENCE XR'-HITE 283 v E 5 v Q Q15xRfLco3if0 v Saw ima CLE? . fx' I fx .. .,,, N z E U N za E N n 1- f' f"xf ,g ., W , IW? if f a ailwHTdHCock,HALU' ' A fond mother was once heard to remark, with a sigh, "I sent Paul in his senior year to Hitchcock for a touch of dormitory life, but he got none!" How many fond mothers before and since have likewise sighed, History does not record, but be their number large or small,one thing is certain,it is doomed to remain fixed- in the future no mother need sigh over this matter. Times have changed for, in Hitchcock, Dormitory Life has at last begun to stir. To the good end a notable contribution was made by the opening house meeting and the dance that resulted from the action there taken. Noteworthy in attendance and from the fact that on the motion of the students themselves a dance was arranged for that later on was carried through with marked success, this meeting will go down in Hitchcock's annals as an event of epoch-marking importance. It should be admitted, to give the Devil his due, that much of the spontaneity that characterized both the meeting and the dance was due to an in- fusion of new blood from Snell, that preparatory department for the higher life of Hitchcock to whose migrations and hardy denizens,if she owes much, yet Hitch- cock in return gives copiously of her civilizing favors. Conspicuous among these must be counted that annual event at the season of good cheer, the Christmas breakfast given by lvfrs. Hitchcock and happily also blessed by her presence. To those far from home at the Christmas season this touch of home interest means much. To her, as to all of us, another event gave unusual pleasure and is a cause for congratulation-this was the acceptance of hir. and hflrs. Bartlett of the counselor- ship made vacant by the resignation of Nlr. and Nlrs. lVleachem. Perhaps the conclusion of this yearly account for Hitchcock Hall may best be made by reference to two events, one an accomplished fact, the other a dream of the future. In the first place, then, be it recorded with all due gratitude and amazement that the hall is free from debt-the piano is paid for and nowstands upon its own legs. The other matter is the prospective acquisition of a telephone to be installed in the library. The likelihood of its consummation is as yet no bigger than a cloud upon the horizon, the size of a man's hand-fnor does it give promise of increasing in size until some second Elijah shall arise to prevail mightily with the Lord. is - T n e - cz 11 P - A n.-D - 6 o lu IL lr' ,-3-.'---'.-cnrxfxs-z-E.: N .AND 'rwapvEf'f"'rf-'LYQQYQ-7,44 In the past academic year Snell has again been Snell-the reformed Snell as some would have it. Though dances were fewer in number, there was no abate- ment of the traditional sociability and solidarity of life at Snell. At all smokers and eats a program of stunts preceded the feasting. Nowhere on the campus could such a variety of acts have been pulled off. It was all strictly home talent. Our invalid piano, vintage of 1830 or thereabouts, presented in the early days by some kind soul from out of the family heirlccms, did valiant service under the able coaxing of Hungry Hoefer, seconded by the sweet tunes of our only Queen. There were the classic strains of the Rev. B-latthewson, Vllylcie, and Ledford-also the "strains'l of George, the "Prints of Wails,,, Hall Photographer and erstwhile official canary. Nlinstrels, clog dancing, the whirls of the veils, changed off with boxing, fencing and wrestling. VVe point with pride to our Secretary Myron Ullmann who slew the giant "Russian'7 Sasuly. Charles Juvenile Aristophanes Stewart was ever ready with the stories and the acid, While Dr. Zee gave useful and entertaining accounts of boyhood in China. And yet, there is a change in Snell. Possibly it is only a passing symptom, perhaps it augurs the future. Snell is fast becoming the abode not so much of undergraduates as of professional and graduate students. The undergrad of tra- dition and with him a part of the old life seems to be disappearing. Certain ele- ments considered vital to the spirit of Snell thus far seem to have fled before the forbidding phalanx of hflaxmillian Theories of Electricity, Neurology, Geology, Public Service Corporations, Highest lvlathematics, and Gothic. lt seems too bad that it should be so but the transition is only natural. There was little disturbance of the new calm of Snell. True the architect with creditable foresight constructed walls and corridors in Snell so as to conduct in the best possible manner all sonuds, be they ever so tiny. But that is an affliction and beyond the control of the Snellites. Occasionally, as if to aid the natural sounding boards, dwellers of the Fourth and the other tiers would blossom forth. Carlie the Irrepressible and his satellites, Daniel Webster Chapman of the sound- less voice, the Earl of Huntington and some lesser lights, periodic reverence to the great god Turbulence, but in the main all was serene and uneventful. 287 'ns .. I In .., - --z. f I N E E U N D E: N D 'r 1' f! tv The Grahuate Iaalls s jaurtb Ziaall The row of barracks stretching south from Cobb is, like all Gaul, divided into three parts, and at the north end thereof, an island of erudition in the midst of a sea of campus frivolity, is North Hall. hfark the name, North, not North Divinity, divinity is not one of its attributes. A goodly share of those herein incarcerated are of those strange genuses Faculty Mian and Graduate Student. Here they toil throughout the night, pawing over dictionaries and ponderous tomes in search of weird facts of history and science, lurid theories of economics. wherewith to paralyze the hapless undergraduate and startle the learned world. lt has to be done, you see, to make the University famous. jllllihhle ZBit1inttp 195111 " --------- Sights of woe, Regions of sorrow, doleful shades, where peace And rest can never dwell, hope never comes That comes to all, but torture without end Still urges, and a fiery deluge, fed ' With ever-burning sulphur unconsumed. Such place eternal justice had prepared For those rebellious, here their prison ordained ln utter darkness, and their portion set As far removed from God and light of Heaven As from the center thrice to the utmost pole." Nlilton intended the above lines as a description of Hell, but as an account of Middle Divinity Hall let them go double. We have assurances from those hardy few who have resided there and returned to tell the tale that conditions in the two regions are very similar, except that hfliddle D. is perhaps not so well heated. bnutb Bihinitp Ball The Sanctum Sanctorum, holy of holies, region of repose, abode of the "saints who from their labors restv a good share of the time-of course, dear Reader, we mean South Divinity Hall-lies contiguous to its naughty neighbors, North Hall and hfliddle D. Shake off the dust from thy feet as thou crossest the holy threshold, and behold the strange beings that here find their abiding-place. Ycu will not be able to read the directory of the hall, for it is written in cuneiform characters from the good old days of Assuh-bani-pal. You will hear the chanting of Psalms in purest Hebrew. The dulcet tones of the brother practising next Sunday's sermon for the Bird Center Baptist church will greet your ears. No sounds of unseemly hilarity break the holy calm, no fumes of nicotine pollute the sacred atmosphere. 288 The lament uf the :Foster Eid It is a girl of Foster And she stoppeth one of three, By thy sad pained cheek and searching eye Now wherefore stoppist thou me?" ld KL 7 You have not served for all this termf Quoth the Foster girl severe, "Now serve today, this afternoon, Do, please do, my dear. I've paced along down through this hall Tired as I could be, They close their doors where'er I go For fear I'll ask, :Serve tea? " Fifty girls had I sought in vain I had heard no good reply Until I niet that freshman Lass On whom I could rely. I showed her where the cakes were kept, I pointed out the tea, I helped her make her first attempt And good I hoped 'twould be. Oh sweeter far than anything else 'Tis sweeter far to me To hear the girl say readily, 'Today-let me serve tea,' O teal it is a restful thing Beloved by nearly all, From busy grind to the butterfly They like their tea as you and I Each one in Foster Hall. Farewell, farewell, but this I tell It is not fun, oh friend, To manage tea for seventy girls And to my books attend." R.B.B 289 'iw--H2141-fda - :Nl I ,A 'r n e - c P r- A n D - cfs o zu IL lg' "'- fig--KN 1 N E -r z E N u N n 11. E n .A N D 'r w E. 1. v E f ikellp 131111 Sing, O lVluse, in limpid measure, of dear Kelly and her glory, Where there's not a lone condition nor a grind, so goes the story, Where the breakfast caps are legion, and the fancy sprigs are vernal, and the damsels seek with laughter for the slippery culture kernel. Sing, O Muse, in rippling numbers, ofthe grand off-campus party, Where the stunts were strange and gorgeous, and the guests laughed long and hearty, of the supper on the lake shore, Where in Luna's rays so tender Kelly sang in dulcet numbers of a princess fair and slender. Tell me of the ghosts and mummies, who on Halloweien so eerie, with a host of Walking pumpkins, filled the hall with laughter cheery. And, O Muse, if thou art able, in a burst of golden thunder, chortle forth the new girls' praises of the big Grand Opera Wonder. Sing, O Muse, in dreadful Whisper, of those strange defying factors, of initiation holy -deaf and dumb were all the actors! Turn in bird-notes, light and airy, to the dance of joy and pleasure, when each living Kelly maiden danced with grace and ease the measure. Sing in murmur, soft and calm-like, of the tea Where damsels cheerful talked of Bouts and Santayana in vocabularies fearful. Sing, O Nluse, this tender story, with the graceful touch of Shelley, of the prowess and the glory of the happy hall of Kelly! 291 1. T' -dm 4' I I T-"' N E: 2 U N D E: N D T r' J. Our Greenwood is a popular hall. Skeptics must believe it when they consider the formid- able "Keep-out-of-our-yard" notices which we were obliged to post on the corners of our invit- ing lawns, Calthough these signs apply chiefly to those who would mutilate our grass-plot in quest of mushroomsj Doubting conservatives must credit the well-founded campuszrumors about the great number of applications for rooms in Greenwood. And melodious testimony to our precedence is often borne by midnight serenaders with a mysterious tenor in their midst. Our Greenwood is also an active hall. Last spring quarter, besides the usual beach party and class table merry-making, the Greenwood Glee Club gave a con- cert of exceptional merit. This fall the spirit of Hallowe'en cast a most uncanny spell over the members of our hall, particularly over our apparel. But we soon recovered our dignity and on November twentieth gave a reception to Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Heckman and Miss Heckman. The date was especially happy since it was Greenwood's birthday and also the anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Heckman. Gur last activities have been the work of disciplining the new girls for initiation into house membership, and during this training the novices exhibited incredible histrionic talent, even succeeding in making some marked im- provements on Shakespeare. But above everything, our Greenwood is a campus hall. The line in our song "We're south of the Midwayu is no longer true. Even though a cry may come from victims of fourth floor "eight-thirtiesi' who sometimes long for a pneumatic- tube rapid transit system, Greenwood is on the campus, and ofthe campus, and loyally Maroon. ,,.4-' 292 Writing the History of Beecher Hall for IQI2 is a task of selections, for it is impossible to record everything worthy of mention. The paSt year has been an interesting one in the annals of Beecher Hall. Fall quarter found every room occupied and every girl congenial. The Beecher girls have had many good times during the year to record in their diaries. First a beach-party which the house members gave the new girls. None of the "common" meals ever tasted as good as that sizzling bacon cooked on sticks over the fire, and the coffee, black and strong from tin cups. The new girls reciprocated with a Hallowe'en party, at which all lost their dignity, and forgot their impending lessons as they bobbed merrily for apples and did other appropriate stunts equally ridiculous. B Two among the many other gala days stand out most prominently-the faculty dinner and our play "Everystudent.7' Notice that it is 4'our" play in every sense of the word. A "Beecherite" was the author and a Beecher cast presented it, under Beecher management and direction. It was an unusually clever farce written in blank Verse and enlivened by catchy choruses. Everyone of us def clares the year IQII-I2 at Beecher a "howling" success. 293 0 I TT W VW E S VJ , , AV yy.-4 pq- .3 . 1 - '1 1 2:2 l X " fgvzfsz P39 X X X W A Q' ii? 2- S5 ggi? if , , KM I W F U ' ffl: E' 6' 1- fx 6 f 5 gm i 2 1? Q: X J NJ? f PW P93 'S . GUS Q Q, AV Q ,-W Z' " n ,x gf 2' R -qgggggg ,gg-Q qgg- g 7 fx K 5 S' --:,' 9" X -,,, YQ' 4 4 k fi A X F - W1 --rGmu1vA'Hox.rsY.r-Y Y Y , , .- IN THE GARDEA 296 ' fix! sown. 'r I1 e - c H P -- J-1 n D - . X? ""-' Ir'---NNINETEEN HUNDFLED .AND TVVE,LVEf',"' "" The fraternities Eelta kappa Qlipsilun iBIJi kappa 195i igeta Giheta iBi Qlpba ZlBeIta iBIJi Sigma Qlbi 1913i Eelta Qlheta 395i fliipailun Belta Ulau Reita iBbi ZBeIta 3513i 3311 Sigma 5211 fbi B130 Sigma Mnhergtahuate flllbi 195i Belta Tltlpsilun Rst Eamma ZlBeIta Sigma Qlpba C!Eps:4iInn Sigma 3Hu kappa Sigma Zllpha Uliau Q9mega fbi kappa Sigma Belta Sigma 1913i ?Latn 1919i Qlpba Reita ZlBeIta Qlliji jililehital Zllpha ifsappa kappa iBbi Beta 1Bi 1913i Qllbi Qrahuate Gamma Zllpba Behatmg Reita Sigma 331311 jiiilasunit Qeaeia 297 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON HOUSE 298 A . Qi -b B , , Kgyagfjg , ' TPZVQZA , -wf,g 1f,z,, rw lm WV 1 bi' A A QX xX 1 2 .... . -"1 Mx -f W' 1 ' W W W HTHXW . w m wH1" '5 fH?k,,v,1l,n5'gg ':E 5" I - f mmXq1'nx 5,25 Belts Zaappa Clips:-filun Founded at Yale U11.itfe1'r1'zfy, 1844 Phi Theta Xi . Sigma . Gamma Psi . , Upsilon . Beta . Eta . Kappa , Lambda Pi . , . Iota . . Alpha Alpha Omicron . Epsilon . Rho . . Tau . INIU , Nu . . . Beta Phi . r Phi Chi . Psi Phi . . Gamma Phi Psi Omega . Beta Chi . Delta Chi . Delta Delta Phi Gamma Gamma Beta ROLL OF CHAPTERS . . . . . . . Yale University . Bowdoin College Colby College . . Amherst College . . Vanderbilt University . . . University of Alabama , . . . Brown University . University of North Carolina . . . University of Virginia . . . Miami University . . . . Kenyon College . . , . . Dartmouth College . . Central University of Kentucky . .... hliddlebury 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 Theta Zeta . . University of California Alpha Chi . . ..... Trinity College Phi Epsilon . . . . University of lVIinnesota Sigma Tau Nlassachusetts Institute of Technology Tau Lambda ...... Tulane University Alpha Phi . , . . . University of Toronto Delta Kappa . . University of Pennsylvania Tau Alpha , Sigma Rho . Delta Pi . . Rho Delta . Kappa Epsilon . . . hfIcGill University . Leland Stanford University . . University of Illinois . . . University of Wisconsin . . University of Washington 299 ' -GQ' .FSI - - V - I f- ""' 15? iT he 96.11-I-ig' C P ' JI D D ' Ci O lil IL .5 -"1 2-A-NN I N E 'r E Ia N I-I U N D 11. a D .A N D 'r w E, L. v E f' 1' xiX'- Ewa ikappa Cllipsilun DELTA DELTA CHAPTER Efmblifhfci, 1893 THE FACULTY HARRY PRATT JUDSON, Wlilliams, '70 SHAILER lVlATHEWS, Colby, '84 NfX1'HANIEL BUTLER, Colby, '73 JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, Michigan, '9O ALBION YVOODBURY SMALL, Colby, '76 FRANK BIGELOVV TAIQBELL, Yale, '73 ADDISON VVEBSTER NIOORE, De Pauvv, '90 CARL DARLING BUCK, Yale, '86 HENRY XFARNEY FREEMAN, Yale, '69 PERCY BERNARD ECKHART, Chicago, '98 EARLF E. SPERRY, Syracuse CHARLES PORTER SMALL, Colby, '86 ERNEST LE ROY CALDWELL, Yale, '87 HENRY GORDON GALE, Chicago, '96 PRESTON KEYES, Bowdoin, '76 VVALLACE 'WFALTER ATWOOD, Chicago, '97 GILBERT BLISS, Chicago, '99 CHARLES H. JUDD, Wesleyan, 'O4 FRANK FREEMAN, VVeSleyan, '94 WALTER WPIEELER COOK, Rutgers, '94 FRANKLIN VVINSLOVV JOHNSON. Colby, '91 HIRAM PARKER VVILLIAMSON, Middlebury, '96 THE GRADUATE SCHOGLS JAMES HERBERT RIITCHELL PAUL BETIIARD HEFIJIN THEODORE WHIG BALDWIN THE CGLLEGES PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER EDWARD KING MACDONALD FRANK JAMES COYLE EDWARD DIE1'Z INGWERSEN VVALTER SCOTT KASSULKER OLNEY BUSH JAMES AUSTIN TVIENAUL XNALTER SMITH POAGUE WTILLIAM CURTIS ROGERS RALPH NEWBERRY GARDNER EUGENE EDWARD FORD EDWARD H. :HURLEY HAROLD ERNEST GOETTLER DANIEL R. INGVVERSEN FREDERICK YVALTER GRIFFITHS DUERSON KNIGHT PAUL DES JARDIENS JOHN VV. BREATHED JOSEPH C. HYATT PLEDGED LEWIS M. FIXEN KILBORN R. BROWN PHILIP T. lVlALLEN JOHN L. lNIlAc NALLY FRANK FORD SELFRIDGE PAUL BICKLEY BENNETT EVERETT E. ROGERSON XNYILLIAIVI L. FORREST OSBORN NORCOTT 300 1 :Z EFF' QM -T Lf .T ' 19:1 V ,A Q I ' x uh! 3 III 3 I- . n Z w n Id Ki T- Q z D m Z . u E z 5 YJ? ' "VL BUSH f D. INGWERSEN POAGUE HURLEY R. GARDNER IQASSULKER COYLE BfIENAUL BALDWIN ROGERS E. INGWERSEN BREATHED KNIGHT DES IARDIENS GRIFFITHS HYATT wa xy lli PHI KAPPA PS1 HOUSE 302 f NN Z! 7 T ea .- I ,, f W 4 f' ''1"4l11if5333i555 ?f?? f5:?Ef2jiEf4:5iEi155"' . . - orrlcuu. FLAT: EZNUII, vY'Pllila. . :' ,g-Ng ,,., - T n e - c H P fn n D - 6 o tu IL . -,..' :RQ--..,N I N E 'r E: E. N H u N D P... E. D .A N D -r w E, L v E K' i,Bhi Ziiappa 155i Founded at jejjrerfon College, I852 CHAPTER ROLL Diftrict I. Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Beta . . Pennsylvania Gamma . Pennsylvania Epsilon . Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Theta . Pennsylvania Iota . . Pennsylvania Zeta . Eta . . i Kappa Alpha Washington and Jefferson University . . . . Allegheny College . . . Bucknell University . . . Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and lNIarshall College . . . . Lafayette College . University of Pennsylvania . . . Swarthmore College Diftrict II. New Hampshire Alpha Massachusetts Alpha . Rhode Island Alpha . York Alpha . York Beta . . New New New York Gamma . . York Epsilon . . New New York Zeta . . Dartmouth College . , . Amherst College . Brown University . Cornell University . . . Syracuse University . . , Columbia University . , . Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Diftricr III. Maryland Alpha . . Virginia Alpha . . Virginia Beta . . . West Virginia Alpha . Nlississippi Alpha . Tennessee Delta . Texas Alpha . Dirzrict IV. Ohio Alpha ....... . . Ohio Vlfesleyan University Ohio Beta . Wittenberg College Ohio Delta . . University of Ohio Ohio Epsilon ....... . Case School of Applied Science Indiana Alpha . DePauw University Indiana Beta . University of Indiana Indiana Delta . Purdue University Illinois Alpha ...... . . Northwestern University Illinois Beta . University of Chicago Johns Hopkins University . , . University of Virginia lfVashington and Lee University . University of VVest Virginia . . University of Mississippi . . Vanderbilt University . . . University of Texas Illinois Delta . University of Illinois Michigan Alpha . University of Mich. Diftriczf V. Wisconsin Alpha . University of Wis. Wisconsin Gamma . Beloit College Minnesota Beta . University of Minn. Iowa Alpha . University of Iowa Missouri Alpha . University of Mo. Kansas Alpha . University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha . University of Neb. California Beta . . , . . . . Leland Stanford Ir., University California Gamma, University of Cal. 303 ' JSI I A ' - N" N N E E U N D E N D 1' ' " ' , Egg . . . A 1913i 3Kappi 155i ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER EftazbZifhfdfa1ma1'y4, 1894 THE FACULTY THEODORE G. SOARES CLARKE B. VVHITTIER THEODORE L. NEFF CHARLES H. BEESON DAVID I. LINGLE THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS ALVIN H. HODOES WTILLIAM O. TURTLE CHARLES S. KIBLER WILIIIAM S. KRAUSER CLAUDE FLANSBURG THE COLLEGES JAMES T. HEXVILAND CLYDE RCLORTON JOICE EARLE BALDWIN MCKNIGHT LAWRENCE HARLEY WHITING IYIILTON IYICCLELLAND MORSE FRED I-IOBART HAVILAND NELSON QHENRY NORGREN FRANKLIN J. CORPER ALBERT DUANE NIANN LIAYS IVLCFARLAND Ivo W. BUDDEKE ROBERT BROWNE NICKNIGHT HAROLD A. MOORE HARRY STEWART GORGAS HOLGER A. LOLLESGAARD PLEDGES RAYMOND D. BERRY KENWOOD T. SUDDUTH LOYVELL C. SUDDUTH JAMES ALLEN MCM,AHON. BASCOM J. PARKER, JR. XWILLIAM TOWHEY, JR. 304 TO gif. 3, , 0 Q z D : z um N 1- 1' 2 ,Q E 3 1- a ' z Y n bl rl .1 .W A .,. Yiw- I 4 Honcns NORGREN GORGAS BUDDEKE Mc FARLAND XVHITING PARKER Mc GRATH KI. HAVILAND MANN MORSE JOICE . CORPEIK EJNICIQNIGHT BERRY LoL1,12soAA1uw MOORE L. SUDDUTH K. SUDDU'lH MCMA1-10N I WM' . l fa' BETA THETA P1 HOUSE 306 Q20 . f Rising 'Q "wifi i 5 V Gzrvfff' , P ' N ' ' ,QFXYQKT 15' V ,' 'llllg 5 E 'Wsfjg U . 4U 1 " .m1'T, rmezm Puma if T 6 Beta Ulibeta Bi ROLL OF CHAPTERS Founded at Miami Univerrity, I83Q Miami University Cincinnati University Western Reserve University Ohio University Washington and Jefferson College DePauw University Indiana University University of Michigan Wabash College Central University Brown University Hampden-Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Bethany College Beloit College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University University of Chicago Denison University Washington University University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Boston University Johns Hopkins University 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 Wesleyan University University of Missouri Lehigh University Yale University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of West Virginia University of Colorado Bowdoin College Washington 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 307 1 'V :GCI , . f""W fl N z E U N D E N n 'r f' Wil? A Esta illibeta Bi LAMBDA RHO CHAPTER Eftablifhfd fa1'Lua1'y 25, I8Q4 THE FACULTY ARTHUR F. BARNARD, Beloit, '93 EDWARD E. BARNARD, Vanderbilt, '87 CLARENCE F. CASTLE, Denison, '8O CHARLES R. HENDERSON, Chicago, '7O WILLIAM P. GORSUCH, Knox, '98 FRANCIS W. SHEPARDSON, Denison, '82 ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, Beloit, '81 JAMES H. TUFTS. Amherst, '84 HERBERT E. SLAUGHT, Colgate, '83 FRANK E. ROE-INS, Wesleyan, 'O6 PAUL MCKIBBEN, Denison, 'O6 I THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS CHARLES MILLER DAVIS RICHARD CHARLES HALSEY JOSEPH RYAN CHARLES BACON JAMES STANLEY MOFFAT HOBART RUSSELL HUNTER WILLIAM FRANCIS HEWITT EDSON FREEMAN LAWRENCE RIAYERS THE COLLEGES WILLIAM ADDISON WARRINER ROBERT STENSON LEE SIEBECKER RAYMOND JAMES DALY PAUL DAILY EWALD PIETSCH WALTER JEFFERSON FOUTE PAUL EDWARD LAVERY CLARENCE PARKS HARRY RUSSELL STAPP KENATH TYLER SPONSEL GEORGE SPENCER LYMAN BYRON WESTON HARTLEY WILLIAM HEREFORD LYMAN MERLE CROWE COULTER ARTHUR VOLLMER WILLIAM S. HEFEERAN JOHN CHESTER BAKER CLAIR WRIGHT HOUGHLAND NORMAN CARR PAINE ORVILLE MILLER SANDFORD SELLERS, JR. PHILIP JAMIESON GEORGE MORRIS ECKELS PLEDGES ALBERT BELLERUE WILLIAM BOWES ROBERT MORRIS 308 'a . ' 1 W ..1, '1 I TN f IQ 5 Q J lil 3 4- L9 Q Z 'S cz bl A u Q z a r z . ax N 4- u z Z -4 ,ff L 1.7-l 1 i STENSON BELLERUE W. LYMAN G. LYMAN PIETSCH PARKS SPONSEL LAVERY DAILY SELLERS PAINE HEEEEEAN JAMIESON ,CLEVELAND PIOUGHLAND STAPP DALY WARRINEK FOUTE VOLLMER 'Q HLLARTLEYQ f Momus IVIILLER COULTER RCKELS BAKER BQWES .ig A ' , . , . ' A cw F . . 1 ALPHA DELTA PHI HOUSE 310 1 , - ' ll -H . , lg- ' ggi fsvgifm. - l : W , i 1.25315 , -.x..:-Q t 'Ng f5" "4A99 , f A E 'E X K Q? ., X L 1 , K k , XR 3 c I R, rx b 1 X Dig, M' 'Nb' Wx xx X5 " , Y 5 5 :"1ig2fhfv::-w,.1 iw ' ' .f T IZIQEQ .Lf-it ' , 'iv , 1 V '1 iw ' H 'M N p m 1 V je A if " +. 4' fa 'x gg w " R 9 D X . Q 1 1' ,P X X A 2' X + :ka u- x B y 5 1 N " if X . Q. 5 Y 'N ,,f N it m ll Y, X, "' W x X v ,X X KX 2 ,I ,W W X V ' ' ' A H f x X xx gf X If If 1 .' Q ., ' P X -L-5 , " :Ta ' 1 N ' 'Fr N! 'fy Ak f x Hg, f. Q Q . Xiddbf , w:2f " L, N g 'L' .,..-' - -1.12351 X .1 "M .: Xf .-., 1 J 'Q N' ',' X Jgiisrg' K' Y fi W4 -,.w Q -M W: ' six -sw ffifw -..' ... 'S 'J : N-iuri' Eu u-nimvmm, Ln, xv Q p he-env-.Ann-.6 'f5H Qlpba Brita 1513i Founded at Hamilton College, I832 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Hamilton , .,... Hamilton College Columbia . Columbia University Brunonian . Brown University Yale . . . . Yale University Amherst .... Amherst College Hudson . NVestern Reserve University Bowdoin .... Bowdoin College Dartmouth . . . . Dartmouth College Peninsular . . University of Nlichigan Rochester . . . University of Rochester Williams ...... Williams College Nlanhattan . . . College of the City of New York Nliddleton . ..... Wesleyan College Kenyon . . Kenyon College Union . . . Union College Cornell . . . . Cornell University Phi Kappa . .... Trinity College Johns Hopkins . . Johns Hopkins University Minnesota . . . University of Minnesota Toronto . . University of Toronto Chicago . . University of Chicago McGill . . . McGill University Wisconsin . . University of Wisconsin California . . University of California Illinois . . University of lllinois 311 T 11 e - O H. P - A D D - 6 o cu IL li . . Qlpha Balm fbi THE CHICAGO CHAPTER Eftablifhed Marcfz 20, 1896 A THE FACULTY THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, Rochester, '63 GORDON J. LAING, Johns Hopkins, 794 ALONZO K. PARKER, Rochester, '66 JAMES W. LINN, Chicago, 397 ANDREW D. MCLAUGHLIN, Peninsular, '82 E. V. L. BROWN, Chicago, 'O3 FERDINAND W. SCHEVILL, Yale, '85 JOSEPH W. HAYES, Amherst, ,O3 EDGAR J. GOODSPEED, Chicago, 790 FRED MERRIEIELD, Chicago, A98 ARTHUR GIBBON BOVEE, Chicago, 'O8 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL . ROBERTS BISHOP OWEN THE COLLEGES FREDERICK HOLMES LORAINE ROBBINS NORTHRUP JAMES EDWIN DYMOND HOWARD JAMES CUNNINGHAM HALSTEAD MARVIN CARPENTER DONALD LEVANT BREED JOHN JOSEPH CLEARY, JR. WILLIAM OODEN COLEMAN, JR. RODERICK PEATTIE ROLLIN HARGER FREDERICK WARVILLE CROLL HARRISON MORTON HOWARD ALFRED KENNETH EDDY FRITZ C. BORMAN MT'TTTJTCTTTT HBH 2 PAUL NIACCLINTOCK MAYNARD EWING SIMOND HOWARD MANSFIELD KEEFE KENT CHANDLER MAXWELL P. MILLER JAMES A. LANE HENRY CARLTON SHULL WILLARD PETTINGILL DICKERSON ARTHUR WKVILLIAM SCHLABACH WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, JR. CARLOS TWYMAN HALL FREDERICK NIARION BYERLY DENNETT DYER BELL ROBERT THOMPSON I K x Us f x,VA ,r 2. . yy. ' u P J H 3 L9 P Q 2 'E n nl J 1 D z a m z ll VI 1- nu z 5 Ny .. 5 .xx 7-L .gl AQ,-I us ,YS fl CLEARY KLEEFE BREED CHANDLER? LANE CUNNINGHAM CARPENTER MILLER PEATTIE SCHLABACH SHULL HoLME,s DYMOND SIMOND NORTHRUP NIACCLINTOCK DICKERSON COLEIVIAN CROLL BORMAN BELL EDDY OWEN BYERLY I'IAI.L HOWARD I - T ' - - . ',-Q' , I ::l--.xx 1 N E B U N D E N n T V f' ,br , 7 SIGMA CHI HOUSE 314 " v Q l'1, E 5 : E !,f ? X zf 21124-DDQ52 H26 i an ? 1, - I' I I rf' Sf .. ref' "',.:aa I --f' Q---CN N E E U N D E N D T f Sigma Qibi Founded at Miami Univerfity, 1855 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alpha . . . Nliami University Beta . . University of Wooster Gamma . Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon, Geo. Washington University Zeta, Washington 8: Lee University Eta . University of Mississippi Theta . . Pennsylvania College Kappa . . Bucknell University Lambda . . Indiana University lVIu . . . Denison University Xi . . DePauw University Omicron . . Dickinson College Rho I. . . Butler College Phi . . . Lafayette College Chi . . . Hanover College Psi . . University of Virginia Omega . . Northwestern University Alpha Alpha . Hobart College Alpha Beta . University of California Alpha Gamma , Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon, University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta . . Beloit College Alpha Eta, State University of Iowa Alpha Theta ....... . Mass. Institute of Technology Alpha Iota . . Illinois Wesleyan Alpha Lambda.University ofWisconsin Alpha Nu . University of Texas Alpha Xi . University of Kansas Alpha Omicron . Tulane University Alpha Pi . . . Albion College Alpha Rho . . Lehigh University Alpha Sigma.University of lVIinnesota Alpha Upsilon ...... University of Southern California Alpha Phi . . Cornell University Alpha Chi . Penn. State College Alpha Psi . Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega ..... . 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 of Michigan Kappa Kappa . University of Illinois Lambda Lambda ...... . . Kentucky State College Mu Mu . West Virginia University Nu Nu . . . Columbia University Xi Xi . , University of Missouri Omicron Omicron ..... . . . University of Chicago Rho Rho . University of Maine Tau Tau . Washington University Upsilon Upsilon . University of VVash. Phi Phi . University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi . . Syracuse University Omega Omega, University of Arkansas Beta Delta . University of Montana Beta Epsilon . University of Utah Beta Zeta . University of N. Dakota Beta Eta ........ . Western Reserve University Beta Theta . University of Pittsburg Beta Iota . University of Oregon Sigma Qllbi GNIICRGN OMICRON CHAPTER Eftczblifhed February II, I8Q7 L I THE FACULTY JAMES PARKER HALL, Cornell, 7Q4 GEORGE AMOS DORSEY, Denison, 88 NEWMAN MILLER, Albion, ,Q3 SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Chicago 97 HORATIO H. NEWMAN, Chicago, '05 THE COLLEGES ' MILTON EVERETT ROBINSON, JR. HAROLD FERGUSON LINDLEY ROY MILTON HARMON REEVE GREGOR RICHARDSON ROBERT FRANCIS BRADBURN NORMAN R. ELMSTROM RALPH XVALDO STANSBURY ALLEN CHARLES GERMANN WYILBUR B. STEELE HORACE FRANK SEEMLEY HAROLD GRIFFIN CONLEY DUDLEY A. CAMPBELL HOWARD BAIRD MCLYXNE NORMAN MERKELEY IVICCREADY EMIL BURTON BICKLEY EDGAR E. LUNDGREN DELMAR ALBERT STEVENS LANDAN BOYD PLEDGES VVILLIAM BOYD CRAWFORD 316 gy.. Y, 315' - z Z 5 1- D ' z 'Y a um at 0 D z D 1 z . wx If 2 L Z wt W, A I fp-7.. CAMPBELL STANQBURY lVIC'LANE BRADBURN CONLEY STEELE RICHARDSON SCRUBY ELMSTROM HARIMION LINDLEY GERMANN ' STEVENS LUNDGREN IVICCREADY BICKLEY CRAWFORD -nl I f"" -tl? ' P ' ' - ,. 'I-g'g .T:::fQ..,.xN N 2 E v N D E N D 'r v 1" V H. PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE 318 Q:-4 I -F gg ' f i qwgwlyf , wif W7 Xi Q g . ,fg ggx ,x-f' TZ 2 E i A ? vm.-A X K 599 P D r F -. T fx! I - 'f ".. .fi -v., :flag-Nz-z 1 N E E U N D E. N D 'r "" if 1BIJi Brita illlheta Founded at Miami Univerfity, 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 Iowa 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 Dartmouth College Central University Southwestern University Washington and Lee University Brown University Washington'University Purdue University Case School of Applied Science University of Wfashington McGill University Georgia School of Technology University of Toronto University of Idaho Wabash College Northwestern University Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College University of Ch-icago Ohio University Knox College Emory College Mercer University Lafayette College University of Virginia University of Nebraska YVashington and Jefferson College Lehigh University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Vermont Westminster 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, Ir., University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati Kentucky State College University of Colorado Pennsylvania State College University of South Dakota Washburn College 319 The-CHD-ADD-Gowm C x------',. P---KNINETEENHUNDAED .AND TWELVE QQ- iBIJi Belts: Qlbeta THE ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER Founded February I8,'I8Q7 FACULTY JOHN WILLIAM MONCRIEF, Franklin, 772 OSCAR RIDDLE, Indiana, 'O2 OTIS WILLIAM CALDWELL, Franklin, 7Q4 ELDO LEWIS HENDRICKS, Frankhn, QS GRADUATE SCHOOLS WALTER P. STEI-'EEN JOHN W. HILDING . JOHN J. ELLIS CYRUS HAPPY JACOB A. WALKER BEN L. THURMAN JOSEPH R. EVANS BENJAMIN O. STOUT ROBERT E. CARTER CHARLES M. JOHNSON GEORGE E. FAWCETT JAMES G. NIONTGOMERY THE COLLEGES FREDERICK N. SMITH EUGENE C. HIGGIN GEORGE A. NEWETT, JR. ELLSWORTH C. BRYCE ARTHUR R. ROBINSON XKVILLIAM S. MATHEWS GEORGE A. PARKINSON ALBERT GREEN HEATH FRED G. STEINBRECHER KINGSLEY N. COLTON PLEDGED KARL STEPHAN 32 K v A -V vi LEE? Wk H z 1 . LI E a ' 1- rt Z 'G y n m J fu D z 3 D : z .L N If 2 Q Vff W me 'i 'Tr i ,, x ,jf vs 4 BRYCE CARTER PIILDING STOUT STEFFEN ELLIS NIATHEVVS EVANS NEWETT :HIGGIN I'IEATH SMITH PARKINSON PS1 UPSILON HOUSE 322 WT? 3131 his ...M fF1ri'if1. STN- ix T ik' Q V F 5 i 1 X Theta . Delta Beta . Sigma . Gamma Zeta . Lambda Kappa Psi . Xi . Upsilon Iota . Phi Pi . . Chi . . Beta Beta Eta.. Tau . Mu . Rho . Omega . Epsilon Omicron 195i Tllipsilun Founded 1833 ROLL OF CHAPTERS . . . Union College . New York University . . Yale University . Brown University . Amherst College . Dartmouth College . Columbia College . Bowdoin College . . Hamilton College . Wesleyan University . University of Rochester . . . Kenyon College . University of Michigan . . Syracuse University . Cornell University . . . Trinity College . . Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania . University of Minnesota . University of Wisconsin . University of Chicago . University of California . University of Illinois 323 -fY'a ' 355i Eklpsilun OMEGA CHAPTER Eflablifhzd November 24, ICSJQ7 THE FACULTY FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Michigan, '68 CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Chicago, '7O ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, Chicago, '83 ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Yale, '85 GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, Amherst, '85 AMOS ALONZO STAGG, Yale, '88 PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, Amherst, '97 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS LOYAL MAXIMILIAN MARTIN, Chicago, ,IO THE COLLEGES IRA NELSON DAVENPORT EARL RALPH HUTTON ROBERT VIER FONGER JOSEPH BROWN LAWLER KENNETH LINDSAY FRANK GEORGE PARKER WILLIAM COPLEY BICKLE OTTO YOUNG SCHNERING PAUL MALLERS HUNTER LLOYD HARRISON CALLAGAN PARKER PAINTER RUDY DOLE MATHEWS EDWARD LEROY NET1' THOMAS ELMER NETT JUNE GILL VAN KEUREN ALBERT CHARLES LINDQUEST REGINALD HICKS ROBINSON RALPH SPANGLER BARBER KENNETH GILBERT COUTCHIE FRANCIS THOMAS WARD ROBERT CERESCO WHITE ALBERT SHELDON CUMMINS BEAUCHAMP A. WHITE SEARLE HENRY LANYON SAMUEL BECKWITH ROBERT BOURKE CORCORAN NETT VAN KEUREN MATHEXVS PAINTER NETT CORCORAN LINDQUEST LANYON BECKWITH FONGER LINDSAY DAVENPORT HUTTON LAWLER CALLAGAN HUNTER BICKLE WHITE CUMMINS WHITE WARD I COUTCHIE ROBINSON 1 5' T n - c P - , D - . DELTA TAU DELTA 326 5 f .Nl-' Zia Xi f ??T llllllllll""""lIlIlllll Q lmmllllllll Illllnum if is :sf m n QQ fig 4155 X Q X 'V O 4 , f VW M V ivy Q TAO Copymlhr-ed by ZlBeIta Eau Belts Founded at Belhany Collage, 1859 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College Ohio University Ohio YVesleyan University Hillsdale College University of Indiana University of IVIichigan De Pauw University University of Illinois VVabash College Stevens Institute of Technology Lehigh University LaFayette College Butler College Albion College Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Iowa Kenyon College Emory College University of the South Western Reserve University University of Minnesota University of Colorado University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University University of Virginia University of Cincinnati Syracuse University University of Georgia University oi WVisconsin Tufts College hfIassachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University ' Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford, -Ir., University University of Nebraska Uhio State University Brown University Washington and Lee University University of Pennsylvania University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Dartmouth College University of VVest Virginia 'Wesleyan University George Washington University Columbia University Baker University University of Texas University of Missouri Purdue University University of Washington University of Maine YVooster University Iowa State College 327 v Brita Eau Balm GANINIA ALPHA CHAPTER Effablifhed May I3, 1898 FACULTY WALIJACE HECKMAN, Hillsdale College, 774 HERBERT LOCKWOOD WILLETT, Bethany College, ,86 JOHN PAUL GOODE, University Of Minnesota, 789 SCOTT E. W. BEDFORD, Baker University, 'OO THEODORE BALLOU HINCKLEY, University of Chicago, 'O4 PIARLAN QRVILLE PAGE, University ol Chicago, ,IO GRADUATE S CHOOLS GEORGE E. NICHOLSON, Baker University, 'O3 PERRY DAKIN TRIMBLE, University of Chicago, ,IO FLOYD PRICE WILLETT Universit of Chica O ,II 1 Y 1 COLLEGES FLETCHER ARTHUR CATRON JOHN CARROLL GARRIOTT HIRALI WHEELER LEWIS ROBERT WVILLIAM MII.I,ER CHARLES RANDALL SAMMIS LEE ANTIIONY HARKER HARRY BARTON BOGG, JR. NIERRITT FRANCIS RHODES CLARK GFORGE SAUER JUNIUS CHERRILL SCOFIELD ALONZO CHARLES GOODRICII JOHN BELLEW BOYLE HAROLD ROBERT AXELSON WILLIANI EUGENE STANLEY ARNOLD GEXVOLD LOCKERBY THOMAS ERSKINE SCOFIELD RICHARD SUTPHEN RXIIESSE ' PLEDGED LAWRISTON WINCHESTER GRAY' RAY OLIVER CHAPMAN JOHN ERNEST TRAEGER, JR. 328 fl Z D. D I2 : z Ill Ill rl gn u aj ' u P I 3 P D ' z 'S Z J C ul Z , . P H Z LEWIS GARRIOTT Goomucu M1L1.ER SAMMIS T. SCOFIELD TRIMBLE - if STANLEY CATRON WILLETT SAUER J. SCOFIELD LOCKERBY AXELSON BOYL13 TRAEGERS RHODES IVIIESSE Boca HARKER GRAY CHAPMAN ,f-gf-L ' X 'XV' XS. K I .. 1- .-4,'s'L.'- Q ' CHI PSI HOUSE 330 ,gil ,EEF i , aw W 511 vo -1 T, P7534 f , M.-,X " xr'-H fs I ffw f rfgfi 1, Cllbi Rst Founded in I84I, at Union College Pi . Theta . lvlu . Alpha . Phi H. Epsilon . Chi . Psi . Nu . Iota . Rho Xi . Alpha Delta Beta Delta . Gamma Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta ROLL OF ALPHAS . . . . . . A Union College . , Vlfilliams College . Nliddlebury College . VVesleyan University . . . Hamilton College . University of Michigari . . Amherst College . . . Cornell University . University of Nlinnesota . . University of Wisconsin . . . . . . Rutgers College . Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia . . Lehigh University Stanford University University of California University of Chicago 331 L, .A ml l -ff-' -,. I N E. E U N n E N n 'r f' ,NE-f?. Qthi 19st ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Eftczblifhea' November 25, I898 A THE FACULTY JOHN IWATHEWS MANLY, Furman, '83 I I CHARLES NL CHILD, Wesleyan, ,go VVALTER A. PAYNE, Chicago, ,98 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS WARREN B. SMITH, Chicago, ,O2 KENNETH N. ATKINS, Wesleyan, '08 THE COLLEGES RICHARD EDWIN MYERS ARTHUR TOMLIN GOODMAN ROBERT GSGOOD BROWN THOMAS EMMETT COLEMAN ROBERT ELLIOTT TUTTLE ' BURDETTE POND R'IAST WALTER WOOD GODDARD EARNEST CECIL BROOKS HIRAM LANGDON KENNICOTT RAYMOND AUGUST BOHNEN VVILLIAM LANE REHM JOHN CASSEI. HENDERSON GEORGE THERON COONLEY DAVID REESE MURRAY ERNEST ROBERT REICHIVIANN STANLEY 1X4OBERT PIERCE HOWELL XVORTH MURRAY HAROLD EUGENE NLCMULLEN PLEDGED CHARLES ELLIOTT FISHER EDWARD GEORGE KELLER WILLETT MAIN POTTER W OO PPP 332 nf E -. ga .J :. ya, z Z Z 'LI W 5 5 V. w .1 u 3 'P 'S zu ul J D Q ..f' 5 xfl KV. RQ, '7' :yi I MAST COLEMAN PIERCE REICHMANN COONLEY REHM GOODMAN H. MURRAY GODDARD BROOKS ' MYERS BROWN :KENNICOTT ATKINS TUTTI.E FISHER CAREY IQELLER HENDERSON BOHNEN D. BfIUR'RAY MCMULLEN , 1, DELTA UPSILON 334 , ZJ , ig' WP ' 4, KU! ' ff , f2se '5ff09mf12 4 12. . . x, 4'-Q ' 1:Bq: SEi? Z? ' :,k f- I V: 'K :- ' ,.. ' 'A"1 - 'B wwf N015 n WX, f . n. , , yqlr f if , V W t Mf..7.fg617:,: ,, ""' 1" " 4 f ,aim 49224, ff QFVQQ5 .L ' 9547 ff K 4. 29 6 4 ,1 W0 21 .,, g4f2,? 2? if 1, .M A. me '57 ffff P5 040 JA- fm 9 70 Z' I 5' f?27,3,47Ya,,, Kypffjb SJW? -21 1fW,1gw,m WRNFQQDIC VALIFURNA REEIQZA ' 'A www To 1 CH C R in ' 1' 9' WWSTATE , ' umnoxs ,www NNAJUNGTO V Perm STATE 'P W X' n 2 xr! 1' 'I W Q f if Q f H- f P -A-, , Q A E 1 :rv ' 1 1 f A A Q 'gurl' 'ki 5 , f K ' ,, , je Q z I K bb fllicfffcf 1 M62 1 s ' 0 X 1 ff X tyzf O Zigi! 5 ff x ' 1' f 'ff or 0 0 , I 15 4,3 I ,, ga 'L 0 ff , f Q ,E 0,5 J f fy fy f ff, V, e, f6'w ' 322, f 19 5 W ffm fad. if 4 ff Q if "' ' ffof , ,. , ' uv ' 1 1 ' ' vw . s:.z.:u'T.1::'rH Palma 'r ne - can -an D - 6 iLM-'J "--"..?' ----AXNIINETEENI-IUND,P.ED .AND TVVEL-VEg'f if-Belta Mpsilun Founded at Williamf College, 1834 ROLL OF THE CHAPTERS Williams Union Hamilton Amherst Western Reserve Colby Rochester Middlebury Bowdoin Rutgers Colgate New York Miami Brown Cornell Marietta Syracuse Michigan Northwestern Harvard Wisconsin Lafayette Columbia Lehigh Tufts DePauw Pennsylvania Minnesota Technology Swarthmore Stanfcrd California McGill Nebraska Tcrcnto Chicago Ohio State Illincis Washingtcn Penn State T' nie - G JI - A D D - - s 'KK "'- VIN---CNTNETEEN 1-1vNDP...En .AND TWELVE,-AW'-,."L-J , I-QJI - alta iblpsilun THE CHICAGO CHAPTER Efzfablifhed january 5, IQOI THE FACULTY PCHARLES EDMUND HEWITT BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE BENJAMIN TERRY SMITH THOMAS FORD JOHNSTON MYERS SAMUEL JOHNSON THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS WALTER COCHRANE BRONSON AUSTEN KENNEDY DE BLOIS HERVEY FOSTER RKILALLORY GERATID BIRNEY SMITH PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN ROBERT TVTORSS LOVETT JAMES XVESTFALL THOMPSON HENRY W. PRESCOTT TREVOR ARNETT ARTHUR EUGENE VBESTOR BERTRAM GRIEPITH NELSON WILBER E. POST CHARLES HENRY VANTUYL CHARLES XVHITNEY GILKEY CONYER READ VVILMER CARLISLE HARRIS I HARVEY BRACE LEMON JOSEPH ISUNSLER BREITENBECKER THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS XNJILMER C. HARRIS JOHN CRAIG BOWMAN EDWIN TXITORTON MILLER GEORGE A. GREEN GOLDER LOUIS MCWHORTER THE CGLLEGES GROVER SKARL BAUMGARTN ER BARRETT HARPER CLARK SUMNER NIERRILI. XVELLS, JR. VVILLIAM XXPARNER BOVVERS DONAI.D H. HOTJLINGSWORTPI HARRY L. SVVAN ROBERT ELIOT CLARK XVILLIAM STORRS BALDVVIN VVARREN BROWVER LEONARD LENVIS Rf. NORTON JAMES KENNETH GORDON FLOYD VVILFRED ELLIOTT HUGO BALLANTYNE ANDERSON FRED VVILTON DICKINSON VVARREN T-ODER 'THOMPSON HAROLD EARLE 'TITUS THADEUS ELMORE ALLEN STANWOOD FULTON BAUMGARTNER EDSON MORRIS FINNEY LEON RAYMOND CURLEY LAURENCE SCOTT HARPOLE THOMAS HOIILINGSWORTH LLOYD ERNEST LEDUC J. STEVENS TOLMAN PLEDGED GERALD CHARLES HUNT TDQ-fceased. RALPH KELLOGG 336 UV' ix I1.. 1 . IQTT, L ,I H av ' Q-W: 3 - TN, Id 5 Z 3 P D z 'S Q Ia al '- z Z z E H 2 5 YS' is Wai..-L 1 .f V . U ELLIOTT SWAN DICKINSON GORDON TITUS . ALLEN NORTON ANDERSON THOMPSON BALDWIN BOWERS XVELLS B. CLARK G. BAUMGARTNER D. HOLLINGSWORTH R. CLARK LEONARD GURLEY S. BAUMQGARTNER LEDUC PINNEY TOLMAN HARPOLI2 T. HOLI,INGSVVOR'FH .hs-fi-Fl PHI GAMMA DELTA 338 x 9, Q P f My " A43"fn V L 1,1 ,X .T ,"j - f ww in d x Wk ra W-5 A 51229 1 A M f:5Srf:, '131315.-f:-.1':5f1ffffiw, ,u 4 I-zfzi: -My A b w M'Q'7v- X.9w1QvQiQ'L 1 Jw, -fY"" fa "'N 'T' h e . C H P. . A D D . . :gf-.r,iaQ.,, ..,. ::f..-..XN 1 N E 1- E E N H U N n n., E .A N D -r Q' Phi Gamma Brita h Founded Magi, 1848, at WaJhingZo11 and feijferron College CHAPTER ROLL Adelbert College University of Alabama Allegheny College Amherst College Bethel College Brown University Bucknell University University of California University of Chicago Colgate College Colorado College Columbia University Cornell University Dartmouth College Denison University DePauw University Gettysburg College Hanover College Johns Hopkins University University of Illinois Illinois Wesleyan University Indiana University Iowa State College William Jewell College University of Kansas Knox College Lafayette College Lehigh University University of Maine ACTIVE Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Nlissouri University of Nebraska y New York University Qhio State University Ohio Wesleyan University University of Oregon Pennsylvania State College University of Pennsylvania Purdue University Richmond College Leland Stanford, Jr., University Syracuse University University of Tennessee University of Texas Trinity College Union College University of Virginia Wabash College University of Washington Washington and Jefferson College Wiashington and Lee College University of Wisconsin Wittenberg College Wooster University Worcester Polytechnic College Yale University 339 SBIR gamma ZBeIta CHI UPSILON CHAPTER Efzfabliyheci May IQ, IQO2 THE FACULTY ROLLIN THOMAS CHAMBERLIN, Chicago, 'O3 JOHN MERLE COULTER, Hanover, 777 JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, Hanover, '90 EARL MANCHESTER, Brown, 702 WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, John S. Hopkins, 794 DAVID ALLEN ROBERTSON, Chicago, 'Oz THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS WILLIAM JACOB CUPPY, 707 CARL HAMANN LAMBACH, 'O9 COLA GEORGE PARKER, ,IO ' ACTIVE GERARD NICHOLAS KROST HARGRAVE ARETAS LONG ROBERT WITT YBAIRD FRED STANLEY BENSON WALTER LEE KENNEDY RICHARD FREDERICK TEICHGRAEBER THUYBER WESSON CUSHING CONNOR BLISS SHAW WILLIAM MERLE SEBRING JOHN ELMER THOMAS, JR. CHESTER SHARON BELL CLARENCE PRESTON FREEMAN EDWARD HOLMES MILLER HAROLD HOLSTON WRIGHT ROBERT BRUCE MACDUFE HORACE CHARLES FITZPATRICK JOHN BENJAMIN PERLEE CARL VICTOR FISHER FRANK HURBURT O,HARA JOSHUA STEVENSON FRANCIS JAMES SHERWIN 340 ,, l TQ I X . L-A , 'ax ' W?- l wx m D a I- L9 D Z Y n m fl rl Q z D' a an O z . um hl Q3 e u 'C z I' 5 . 'Q x X . THOMAS FITZPATRICK PARKER IQENNEDY FREEMAN CUSHING LONG K.ROST BENSON WRIGHT BELL SEBRING TEICHGRAEBER BAIRD PERLEE MACDUFE STEVENSON O,HARA MILLER SHAW SHERWIN FISHER SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE 342 5, 30-1 x 4 xx: MIAAQ,-.H Qkyu 41 i '-,. AV' 53359 WA.. W fx :YR .4 ,, ,nf 7 N gag M ZZMU FF47!"w q My W K N f wif K Y ' lx "A,k.A'NR f '- ' X ,' Yi! Q-,my 'M I 'WM 'fMix7NVX X N L SX 7ME'm M "77 k wfAQqw M, 541. ,- -GR' S I . - Qigma Qlpba Qipsilun Founded at the Univerfity of Alabama, March IQ, 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 VVashington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Michigan Adrian College lVIt. Union College Ohio VVesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyterian University University of Tennessee University of the South University of Oklahoma University of South Dakota University of Illinois University of Chicago University of lVIinnesota University of Wisconsin University of Indiana Syracuse University University of Georgia lVIercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford, -Ir., University University of California University of Washington Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas Cumberland University Vanderbilt University Southwestern Baptist University Dartmouth College Northwestern University James Millikan University University of South Carolina 'Y 'T 1599-'-I Q T' - . . . , ff, I N E. E U N D E N D T 5' 7 bigma Qlpba Epsilon ILLINOIS THETA CHAPTER Efmblifhfd March 9, IQ03 THE FACULTY SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, Cincinnati, 'O3 JESSE IVIOORE GREENMAN, Pennsylvania, '95 GEORGE OWEN FAIRWEATHER, Chicago, 'O6 CLARENCE EDWARD PARMENTER, Chicago, '09 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BILLS, Chicago, ,II THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS GEORGE O. CURME, JR. CHARLES B. FRANKLIN NATHANIEL RUBINKAM JOSEPH RUNNER THE COLLEGES FRED LIEB GLASSCOCK GEORGE STANLEY LEISURE HENRY LARSEN HOLM RALPH WORKS CHANEY EARLE ASTOR SHILTON LYLE HARPER RALPH EUGENE FIELD DONALD DANIEL DELANY JOHN ROBERT ALLAIS CLYDE EDVVARD WATKINS HAROLD ALFRED RAMSER FRANK WARD SMYTHE DUDLEY DUNN JOHN PAUL NICARTH R EDWARD FRED IKIXMILLER U OAKLEY KENDALL IVIORTON WILLIAM ROBERT KISPERT PLEDGED CLYDE WKVILBUR GEBHARDT CHARLES W. VNICCUMBER VVILLIAM NIICAJAH GRAY CLYDE WVILDE SEXSMITH GEORGE ALEXANDER GRAY I F342 I MORTON FIELD LEISURE IQISPERT DUNN SHILTON SMYTHE HARPER CHANEY GLASCOCK BILLS RAMSER MCAIlT1-IUR GREY WA'FKINS HOLM KIXMILLER ' DELANY ALLAIS SIGMA NU 346 '- .- fa. 'ff H 1165 W if , 'J V ' -fig' 133. ' g 53 will- 'M 5 Y , . "M 1 . ., -ai ,,,, - - ---'- 2 . ffzwwfvfmf'-rf . 44476 - , 555.43 my ,,1:,.w-32? A V "www-1 f iflirgf-zgfai - " ,Yr aw- ' f .DI fukrr, Rf: 1 Zu. 5 ,,..,,11,,,n , Sigma aiu Founded at Virginia Miliiary Inftitiaz january I, 1869 Alpha , Virginia lylilitary Institute Beta . . University of Virginia Epsilon . . . Bethany College Eta .... Nlercer University Theta . University of Alabama Iota .... Howard College Kappa . North Georgia Agr. College Lambda .,...... 'Washington and Lee University lVIu . . University of Georgia Nu . . University of Kansas Xi . . . . Emory College Pi .... Lehigh University Rho . INIissouri State University Sigma . . Vanderbilt University Upsilon . . University of Texas Phi . Louisiana State University Psi . University of North Carolina Beta Beta . DePauw University Beta Zeta . Purdue University Beta Eta . University of Indiana Beta Theta ....... . Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Iota . . lX'It. Union College Beta hflu . Iowa State University Beta Nu . Ohio State University Beta Xi . William Jewell College Beta Rho, University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma, University of Vermont Beta Tau ........ . North Carolina A. St IVI. College Beta Upsilon ....... . . Rose Polytechnic Institute Beta Phi . . Tulane University Beta Chi ..,..... . Leland Stanford Ir. University Beta Psi . University of California. Gamma Alpha ...... . Georgia School of Technology Gamma Beta ......, . . . Northwestern University Gamma Gamma . Albion College Gamma Delta . . . . . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma Epsilon . LaFayette College Gamma Eta Colorado School of Mines Gamma Zeta . University of Oregon Gamma Theta . Cornell University Gamma Iota . Wash. State College Gamma KappaUr1iversity of Colorado Gamma Lambda ...... . . University of VVisconsin Gamma hflu . University of Illinois Gamma Nu . University of hlichigan Gamma Xi . hIissouri School of lVIines Gamma Omicron . 'Wash University Gamma Pi University of VV. Virginia Gamma Rho . University of Chicago Gamma Sigma . Iowa State College Gamma Tau, University of iVlinnesota Gamma Upsilon ...... . University of Arkansas Gamma Phi . University of Montana Gamma Chi, University ofXVasl1ington Gamma Psi . Syracuse University Delta Alpha ....... .Case School of Applied Science Delta Beta . . Dartmouth College Delta Gamma . Columbia University Delta Delta . Penn. State College Delta Theta . Lombard College Delta Zeta ....... . Western Reserve University Delta Epsilon . Oklahoma University Delta Eta . University of Nebraska Delta Iota . VVash. State College Delta Kappa . Del. State College Delta Lambda . Brown University 7 JY0 I I -.---' f I I 71.1 , . . . . . . - . . . . . i,, Sigma EBU Efldblifhfli April 15, IQ04 FACULTY HARVEY CARR CLARENCE ALMON TORREY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS EDMUND CHARLES HUMPHREY THE COLLEGES A NIARTIN DELAWAY STEVERS MILLARD S. BRECKINRIDGE EARL ISAAC STEWART HERBERT JAMES MORGAN ARTHUR DALE O,NEILL DOUGLASS PHELPS BALL DAVID HARRY HAMMER CLARENCE WILLIAM ROBERTSON VVILLIAM ROBERT LEWIS REINHARDT PLEDGED COUNT LOVELLETTE AUTHOR BURTON RASCOE HUBERT SMITH NIAX SICKLE, JR. HARRY ST. CLAIR RJURCHISON PULACKI KING COOK JOHN GURNEY BURTT EDVVARD SICKLE J E E348 J E CHECKED ' 5? X. ., f -, Ez EP 'eff N-1. Ii" 1' .- I s P D 2 'S Q 7-., .1 z an z Q. m m H Ill Z Z A v.- . Y5QQii.i if 1 K I' A is ROBERTSON BALL LOVELLETTE HAMMER MORGAN BRECKINRIDGE :HUMPHREY STEWART STEVERS O'NE1Ll. REINHARDT L MURCHISON RASCOE SMITH BURTT -Gm , I . WN E,,B N ,.,,m,,,,,,1, T HU vvEx..vE,.x'-IEHLY,--Y - . . -.,,,,- -.V .. KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE 350 27101511155 1:igD.?'-5251 441166244 J:Df5?zy2J4 4 f Dmgma Plnllla' . N E .. U .. I N , 6" ' , - , . V... -7.-..N ' ll zhiar. kappa iigma Founded in 1869 at the Unizwfiiy of Virginia CHAPTER ROLL Psi . . . University of Nlaine University of Vt. Bowdoin College Brown University . N. I-I. College Mass. State College Dartmouth College Harvard University Alpha Lambda . Alpha Rho . Beta Alpha . Beta Kappa . . Gamma Delta . Gamma Epsilon . Gamma Eta . Pi .... Swarthmore College Alpha Epsilon . Alpha Kappa . Beta Iota . Gamma Zeta . Gamma Iota . University of Penn. Cornell University Lehigh University N. Y. University Syracuse University Alpha Alpha . University of Nlaryland Alpha Delta . Penn. State College Alpha Eta ....... . George YVashington University Alpha Phi . Bucknell University Beta Delta ....... . Washington and Jefferson Ccllege Beta Pi . . Dickinson College Zeta . . University of Virginia Eta . Randolph-Macon College Mu Washington and Lee University Nu . . William and Mary College Upsilon . Hampden-Sidney College Beta Beta . Richmond College Delta . . . Davidson College Eta Prime . . . Trinity College Alpha Mu University of N. Carolina Beta Upsilon ....... . . N. Carolina A. 8: IW. College Beta . University of Alabama Alpha Beta . . Mercer University Alpha Tau, Ga. School of Technology Beta Eta Ala. Polytechnic Institute Beta Lambda . University of Ga. Gamma . La. State University Sigma . . . Tulane University Alpha Upsilon . Millsaps College Theta . . Cumberland University Kappa . . Vanderbilt University Lambda . University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Presby. University Omega . . University of the South Beta Nu . University of Kentucky Alpha Zeta . University of hflichigan Alpha Sigma Ohio State University Beta Phi ........ . . Case School of Applied Science Gamma Xi . Denison University Chi . . . Purdue University Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois Alpha Pi . . . Wabash College Alpha Chi Lake Forest University Beta Epsilon . University of VVis. Beta Theta . University of 'Indiana Gamma Beta University of Chicago Alpha Psi . University of Nebraska Beta lVIu . University of Minn. Beta Rho . . University of Iowa Gamma Lambda Iowa State College Alpha Omega William Jewell College Beta Gamma, University of lVIissouri Beta Sigma . VVashington University Beta Tau . . Baker University Beta Chi . Nlissouri School of Mines Gamma Nu . Washburn College Xi . . University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa University of Okla. Iota . Southwestern University Tau . . . University of Texas Beta Omicron University of Denver Beta Omega . . Colorado College Gamma Gamma ...... . . . Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta ........ . Leland Stanford Jr. University Beta Xi . University of California Beta Psi . University of Washington Gamma Alpha, University of Oregon Gamma Theta University of Idaho Gamma lXfIu . Wash. State College 01 -X -an N N a n u n E. N D T ns kappa Sigma GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Efzablifhed M ay, 1904 THE FACULTY VVILLIAM I. THOMAS, Virginia JAMES C. HANSON, Cornell THE COLLEGES JEWETT D. NIATTHEVVS 'WILLIAM A. THOMAS GEORGE S. SKINNER JAMES A. DONOVAN FRANK P. CATLIN VVILLIAM M. HARRISON DANA E. MORRISON JOHN C. MORRISON EVERETT C. HARRIS 2 HARRY VV. EMBLETON WILLIAM NIARSTON SMITH MARION L. SKINNER E. VVYILLARD FASSETT IRA A. RUSS XXERNI H. BRACKETT EDWARD B. THOMAS VVEBB G. HENRY CLARENCE COYE l 1 A 1 if?" An, 'i E! . 'fix NY.-X ,Y ,W , P . 5 J 111 3 14 S A Z W D bl cl Q Z D I , Z Ill F ld L O no Q Q 1: D. li: O CD c: I- - E! Km Z H F SKINNER LYTTE NI. MORRISON G. SKINNER EMBLETON PIARRIS D. hfIORRISON I'IENRY COYE CATLIN HARRISON IVIATHEVVS DONOVAN W. THOMAS Nff-I - FASSETT RUSS E. THOMAS SMITH BLACKETT PM ,K .L ESA ,M 'rne cf-rp Ann Gown. ,W M- - 'mf 5,4 .: . hvj -,-- xz41NE1-EEN .AND 'rwE.L.vE!f"x-"" - LALPHA TAU OMEGA 354 QMK Qlpha Qliau QBmega Founded at Virginia Military Imzitiite, 1865 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Texas University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of hdichigan Albion College University of Vlfisconsin University of California University of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College University of Kansas University of Minnesota University of hdissouri University of Nebraska University of Washington University of IVIaine Colby College Leland Stanford University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tufts College Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University University of Vermont St. Lawrence University Cornell University lVIuhlenberg College Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania University of North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Mount Union College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University Wooster 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 Washington State College 355 ,. .- JSI I A TT' 'T I1 G -I C ' P ' D " 6 ' - i"..,c5f' I-Q 32---Ar-1 1 N E -r z 2 N u N n E .A N D -r' f Qlpha Qliau Bmega GANINIA XI CHAPTER Exzablifhed june I6, IQO4 THE FACULTY CLIFTON DANIEL CARPENTER ELIOT R. DOWNING THE GRADUATE SCHOGLS SILAS ADELBERT HARRIS ROBERT GRAHAM PHELPS CLIFFORD RUSH ESREY PAUL GALLAGHER VVILLIAM HERMAN GEIGER LOYAL G. TILLOTSON JESSE EDMUND NLARSHALL THE COLLEGES ROBERT CHARLES BUCK LOUIS THOMAS CURRY VICTOR FRANK LONG BJARNE H. LUNDE JACOB ROSCOE HARRY CHESTER VVILLIAM SLIFER RALPH FOSTER SEDGVVICK DWIGHT LINDLEY HILL WVILLIAM ALBERT SCHNEIDER HOLLY REED BENNETT HARRY HUNT COMER GEORGE RAYMOND NLURRAY ERLING HJORTHOJ LUNDE HARRY ETORTON SPRINGER BENNETT ROLAND PARKER FRANCIS LEON HUTSLER EARL CLAYTON JORDON CLELAND XVENDELL DEARIING LEO C. HUPP GALE LUKENS CHENEY DONALD STEWART HICKEY SHELBY MILTON OSENTON WEBSTER XKVHITE EVANS ROBERT RAYMOND PRESNELL QRVILLE EDMUND DROEGE fx Y 'i 'Ta sl' Rm -ix u P .J ,H 3 1- n . z Y G bl Di Q W z D m C9 D Q Q Q. 1: 9 Z , ' E CD 4: I- mf, F N Z v-1 1 Z 1 - 1 ' 2 MURPHY DEERING JORDON CURRY SLIFER I'IARRY SEDGWVICK ' 'VJ' PIUTSLER :NIURRAY I ONG NEW1 Y SCHNEIDER BENNETT E LUNDE SUTHERLAND ' J . . ROE COMER B. LUNDE BUCK I'IILL PARKER SPRINGER QE! PRESNELL HUPP DROEGI: CHENEY HICKEY EVANS ff: , I ANI I ,"' 'r 11 e - c H P - A n D - 6 o lu IL 1 N E -r z E N H U N D n.. E 1: .A N x: 'r w E. L. V E lj-f'q3j :i. PHI KAPPA SIGMA 358 .i,:..,. 2 2231 "X' :zz f ff? Q A N W? 1 ffi 5 i1 3 5 X ELLLlf's A A- kk 111 711 'Qi 1 .,,, . Fihgpqllfi ""' I,f""x!"1NETEEN!1UNDR.ED.AND 'rwzuvzffzf Phi itiappa iigma Founded Alpha Delta Epsilon . Zeta . Eta . Iota . Mu . Rho . Tau . . Upsilon . Phi . Psi Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Gamma Delta . Epsilon Zeta . Theta Iota . Kappa Lamda Mu . AlphaN Alpha Xi . Omicron U . Alpha Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho . at the Univerfiiy of Penmylvania in 1850 ROLL OE CHAPTERS . . . University of Pennsylvania . Washington and Jefferson College . . . . Dickinson College . Franklin and Marshall College . . . University of Virginia . . . Columbia University . . Tulane University . . University of Illinois . Randolph-Macon College . . Northwestern University . . . . Richmond College . Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee University . . University of West Virginia . . . University of Maine . . Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland . . University of Wisconsin . Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Institute of Technology . . . Georgia School of Technology . . . . . . Purdue University . . . University of Michigan . . University of Chicago . Cornell University Massachusetts 359 -'YQ GRI - R I A r"' f' l,..!fa!' T ' ' ' u if-f", . , vZ,,C:ffCT 'C 'fffff2---NN 1 N E E: U N n E. N D 'r v f 1919i kappa Sigma ALPHA PI CHAPTER Enfablifhed February IO, IQ05 THE FACULTY DEAN D. LENVIS WILLIAM ALLYN RICHARDS THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS CHESTER LEONARD ZECHIEL BERNARD HENRY SCHOCKEL CHARLES THOMAS MAXWELL JACOB MARTIN JOHLIN THE COLLEGES JAMES MILTON BAYNE CLAIRE TVIAX HAMILTON ADOLPH HOWARD HRUDA HILLIER LOCKE BAKER PAUL VVILLIAM TATGE XVILLIAM B. BOSWORTH ALWIN WVILLIAM EHRHARDT BLAINE WILSON CLAYPOOL EARL HARRISON CRARY ROGER MORRISON CHOISSER CLARENCE LEONIDASIRELAND LINTNER HOMAN WARREN PRESTON SIGHTS TRACY RANGER STAINS STANLEY SEVIER CHARLES HENRY SOUTTER FREDERICK EARL XAIADHAMS PLEDGED B. HARRX' HACER THOMAS THAYER RATCLIEFE ERVIN J. PALDA WTILLIAM BAIRD CALKINS HUGH E. DEAN EDMUND JORDAN 360 'En E if l 1 Y ld 5 J H. 2 P 2 W D ,bl cf u D z D m z ll I 2 5 NTL K i. WC 1 ,I K --,l w 4 IQSAMILTON BAKER BOSWORTH ,CHOISSER CMRY SCHOCKE1. , ZECHIEL SIGHTS BAYNE HRUDA TATGE A PIAGER STAINS SOUTTER PIOLMAN RATCLIF1-'F DELTA SIGMA PHI HOUSE 36.2 IN' I xv-- -' T D. G ' C P ' - - 163, .d -jg-xxx-IINE-1-EEN UND E. Nn T LfKQ' d'i -Q mf .r Hr- The-cfrp-Ann-Gowns QF' .....'-, sv-X:N1NE1-:BNI-luNDP..,En .AND TWELVE . I-'w Belts! bigma fbi Founded at Zhe College ofthe City of New York, IQ00 Alpha - - Beta - Gamma Zeta - Eta Theta Kappa Lambda hlu - Nu - ROLL GF CHAPTERS - College of the City of New York - - - - Columbia University - - - - New York University - - Washington and Lee University - - - - University of Texas - - - - Cornell University - Alabama Polytechnic Institute - - - - Trinity University - - University of Chicago - Waynesburg College 363 Belta Sigma 1913i FACULTY MU CHAPTER MARCUS W. JERNEGAN, Brown '96 GRADUATE SCHOOLS TVTAURICE G. hfIEHL JOHN H. GLASS THE COLLEGES JACOB SAMPSCN CORNELIUS TENINCfA. , ERNEST L. DUCK RUSSELL M. IQEEDY HIRSCH E. SOBLE BEN GOODMAN ADOLPH RADNITZER LEROY H. SLOAN BENNETT PUTNAM PLEDGED SEYMOUR I. FRANK T. COLE CAWTHORNE HARRY HURWITZ LEO L. J. HARDT H. HOYT COX GLENN S. THOMPSON JOSEPH FISHMAN ROBERT EVARTS FENTON HARRY NL OSBORNE .ni LLL' 364 z a m z . su , hi rf E H 3 2 1- . n z 'Q a ld J Q Z f . E Q41 K. GOODMAN TENINGA I'IURWVITZ CAWTHQRNE DUCK I'IARDT RADNITZER Cox SAMPSON IVIEHL SLOAN REEDY FRANK PUTNAM FISHMAN GLASS THOMPSON SOBLE 1513i Eelta 1913i STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS CHAPTER Eftczblifhed April 14, I903 THE FACULTY JAMES PARKER HALL FLOYD R. MECHEM ERNST FREUND JULIAN W. MACK CLARKE B. WHITTIER PERCY B. ECKHART XVALTER W. COOK ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN WORTH ALLEN THEODORE WHIG BALDWIN FRED STANLEY BENSON DWIGHT PHELPS GREEN PAUL BETHARD HEFLIN XNALTER PETER STEFFEN PERRY DAKIN TRIMBLE JOHN JOLLY ELLIS, JR. CARL HENRY LAMBACH JOHN WILLIAM HILDING 366 ,-ik n v4 W a .J Z P n 2 n u :Z 2 a 1 Z nz Z z z I W '- .' ml I A ---' ,ff ,. T n e - c H P - A D D - 6 O lil rm, 1 N E -r E E N 1-1 u N n 11. E. D .A N D 1- w E L. v E :" iBbi Qlpba Reita LAW JOHN MARSHALL CHAPTER Efzabliffzed IQ02 THE FACULTY HARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW CHAPTER ROLL YVALTER HARMON CHAMBERS JOSEPH E. EVANS REN L. THURMAN DAVID SIDNEY TVLERRIAM CARL BLINN STIGER R. ROBERT COLLINS WALTER LYNDON POPE ROBERT BCLILLIGAN JXIIOUNTCASTLE INGRAM NIACKLIN STAINBACR ARTHUR EUGENE NIULLINS PAUL MONTGOMERY O,DEA JULIUS L. EBERLE FRANK E. NORTHROP CALVIN NIITCHELL GEORGE D.ANIEL XVEBSTER MUMAW NIARK ERNEST ARCHER CHESTER LEO SMITH CHESTER L. ZECHIEL LEROY BOWEN YOUNG FRANKLIN FISHER EARL QUINCY GRAY I BENNETT O. KNUDSON RIGKEEN FITCH RIORROW 363 PHI ALPHA DELTA Rv, Balm Qibi UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CHAPTER Efmblifhed May 23, IQ03 DELOSS P. SHULL JOHN E. ANDERSON VARNUM A. PARISH RENO R. REEY'E ARNOLD R. BAAR GEORGE E. A'LI,EN JOHN B. WILLIAMS MITCHELL DAWSON LAUREL E. ELAM ELMER L. ANDERSON BXLERRILL L. SCHNEBLY IRA E. JOHNSTON EDWARD B. CARON VVIILIAM H. SPENCER FRANK D. JONES LLOYD D. HETH CLIFFORD M. STRAWMAN SILAS O. ROREM OTTO F. W,'xLTER ROSS W. BATES EDWARD J. WOODHOUSE HENRY F. HAMMEL HOWARD ELLIS 'WILLIAM T. IVICLERON , I V A, :W Tv -va in 73 - YK 3 a l- - U Z W n W .-4 J EE 'v 3 I z u u e su 2 E ?E2.?A fbi Esta Ri MEDICAL DELTA CHAPTER WY. H. OLDS F. C. CALDWELL K. VV. XVAHLBERG XV. VV. SMITII NL C. FARGO B. H. RLOORE B. CALLANTINE C. O. RINDERSP.XCIIER R. L. I. SMITH H. P. LIERRILL E. S. HAMILTON C. V. REED A. G. BEYER R. O. XVHARTON H. L. BRERETON VVM. STROBEL F. J. IOLLEY J. E. HUNTER E. 1. EVANS A. L. LANGHORST i R. R. GLYNN PLEDGES W. S. JONES R. L. HUBER --AR A. B. LUCKHARDT A. GOETTSCH F. T. PHELPS H. F. WSATT W. B. SMITH A. H. ROSBER.G J. C. CLARKE H. KUHNS C. R. BLAKE . k'ICREYNOLDS R. T. PETTIT VV. H. STEPHAN D. THOMPSON R. H. LOWRIE L F. XV. HANNUM L. F. MCBRIDE F. C. SCHWE1TZER E. VV. SCHWARTZE O. L. EDWARDS R. H. HENDERSON L. H. ANDERSON 0 .. PHI BETA PI I A , R-A-RN 1 N E -r E T D 9 .. .. .. E .. . T Quanta CMASONICD Founded at Ihr U1zit'f1'5izy of Michigavt, 1904 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Aleph . University of Michigan Beth . . Stanford University Girnel . , University of Kansas Daleth . University of Nebraska He . , University of California VVaw . Ohio State University Teth . . . Harvard University Heth . . University of Illinois Yodh . . University of Pennsylvania Kaph . . University of Minnesota Lamedth University of VViSconsin Elem . University of Missouri Nun . . . Cornell University Sarnehk . . . Purdue University Ayin . . University of Chicago Pe . . . Yale University Tsache . . Columbia University Koph . , . Iowa State College Resh . . . University of Iowa Shin . Pennsylvania State College Tav . . . University of Oregon Aleph-Aleph . . . University of Washington Aleph-Beth Northwestern University Aleph-Gimel . University of Colorado Aleph-Daleth .... . Syracuse University AYIN CHAPTER Eildblifhfti IQ08 THE FACULTY FRANCIS W. SHEPARDSON CHARLES CHANDLER CHESTER NATHAN GOULD GEORGE DAWSON FULLER ERNEST AUGUST RVREIDT CHARLES B. CAMPBELL FRED lXfl. DRENNAN ELLSWORTH FARIS MERCHANT C. FARGO HORRY M. JONES ACTIVE MEMBERS WM. E. JONES DANIEL VV. AIUMAW XVALTER E. lX'lYERS RALPH B. R'l.CREYNOLDS GEORGE A. NICHOLSON BURREL O. RAULSTON CARL B. STIGER HARRY H. STRAUSS XVEIGIITSTILL A. Wioons ROBERT C. VCOOLSEY 374 K W - w 1 ug!- xn, , I NX K .' bl WH 7 Z 3 :- L9 A 0 Z 'Y n ul .' an Z Q. D lg 1 O z ' m . DI CD ff .C M f z V: I- H NIUMAW MYERS WM. E. JQNES MCREYNOLDS CANIPBELL STRAUSS . Q DRENNAN CHANDLER FULLER XKVOOLSEY SHEPARDSON GOULD ST1GER A ,mga H. M. JONES Woons FARGO N1cHoLsoN LRAULSTON WREIDT Q 3, :HH .4 ,, gamma Qlpba GRADUATE SCIENTIFIC FRATERNITY CHICAGO CHAPTER A CTI YE MEMBERS NVARDER CLYDE ALLEE DR. GEORGE JVM. BATRELMEZ .ALBERT DUDLEY BROKAW RICHARD ADOLPHUS CONKLING HAROI,D CASWELL COOKE EDMUND VINCENT COWDRY DR. PVILLIAM CROCKER PIAROLD EUGENE CU LVER JOHN EUSTACE DAVIS JOHN WVM. E. GLATTFELD CHARLES HERMAN DR. GEORGE LESTER KITE LEE IRVING KNIGHT HERBERT OTTO LUSSKY DR. PAUL STILLVVELL IXICKIBEEN I.OREN CLIFFORD PETRY CHARLES FRANK PHIPPS LORIN OGDEN POTTILRF PAUL DAVID POTTER JOSEPH CLARK STEPHENSON CLARE CHRISMAN TODD VIOL HONORARY MEMBERS PFOFESSOR R. R. BENSLEY PROFESSOR G. A. BLISS PROFESSOR A. J. CARLSON PROFESSOR C. M. CHILD PROFESSOR W. H. EMMONS PROFESSOR C. JUDSON PIERRICK PROFESSOR F. R. IJILLIE PROFESSOR A. P. KIATTHEVVS PROFESSOR H. N. MCCOY PROFESSOR OSCAR RIDDLE PROFESSOR S. XV. VVILLISTON 376 .EI Belts! Sigma Bijan 1'I07Z07'CZ7'3' Debating Fmrzfvzify ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Flinnesota University Of Chicago University of Fliehigan University of Illinois University Of Vifisconsin University of Indiana Ohio State University Northwestern University ACTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD GLENN NIOULTON PAUL RIONTGOMERY O,DEA LEW KICDONALD EDYVARD EVERETT IENNINOS HIRSOH SOBLE JAMES VVILLIAM ROBINSON GEORGE NIMMONS FOSTER FRANKLIN DANIEL JONES LEVYVIS NIALLALIEN SIMES ,ARTHUR EUGENE NIULLINS 377 fsoferlc -- ' M -A L !9vl"uf u-any QQ 9 CLK: CDYQA up .24 l 1 . . .....:- 1 .M .,. -., , 1 , ...ff -.,-, ' x ,' zz I-lv '-f, v:m-'-- -, ., f:,?,,3,, , ' --M, f Q 3' P A -.av-. f V! , -, ,ll 1 4 I 1, - x A H . ,,.:fa,l:zfJ I V I ' , , ' 'A ' 'llfi 1 . -1 " ' - ' f 7- f-fum av A 13 4 " - 1 - , 4:32755 ' 'VJ' ' ' . ' 'f' If-3? -.-F., , 'PW' 1 V ' .. - " ,flvgful ,e . ' , .-Quadfanglgrs .. A .-151511154 ,,A, f , V. LWOMEN 1rCLU J j .xl , 65? AMA E, E B The Hlurtar Zguarh Eftablifhed Novmzier, 1894 Q THE COLLEGES GERALDINI5 BROXVN LETITIA FYFFE NENA VVILSON RUTH NEWBERRY LORRAINE CLEARY FLORENCE ROTH ERME1. VVTINIFRED NTILIJER BIARGARET RIGGS MARGARET SULLIVAN ESTHER TAYLOR SUZANNE FISHER HELEN BROOKS RUTH AGAR AIIRIAM BALDWIN RACHEL EMBREI-T NORMA GALEY A Q ,fx-. ts".- Q7 ', 1 1-xi! If EV K wj,-" Q I wff - .x I : .I I 3 I-1 D ,U 'S n 3 I' Z : z bl il' 2 5 -CN:-. f , , fi? X, FISHER SULLIVAN GRAFF BALDWVIN EMBRE-E BROOKS AGAR NEYVBERRY BROWN ROTHERMEL V RIGGS CLEARY' TAYLOR WILSON MILLER LST . , gm. .. . In-L. . . 01132 flisuterin A THE FACULTY EDITH FOSTER FLINT EMMA GRACE DICKERSON ELIZABETH WVALLACE GWENN MARIE CLARK THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS MARGARET BURTON FRANCES HERRICK THE COLLEGES EVA PEARL BARKER ALICE LEE HERRICK RUTH SHERWOOD JOSEPHINE WARREN RONEY CECELIA RUSSELL CLARA VVILSON ALLEN RUTH RUSSELL RUTH RANSOM HELEN DORCAS MAGEE JOSEPHINE MARIE KERN ELIZABETH SPENCE MYRA REYNOLDS RUTH HOUGH MLTRIEL BENT 382 Eff: UV , 'E 'fr an. A ,if Q56 I 'L' 1 z P Q ' z Y L. Lvl J .9 Q N z za :c z . M X hi P ru z Z x ' km x W' x1 H ii BENT SPENCE HOUGH MAGEE :KERN BURTON REYNOLDS R. RUSSELL RANSORII ALLEN PIERRICK C. RUSSELL SHERNVOOD RONEY I-Lv GOILIIL Ghz Guahranglers Efiabiifhed IS95 THE FACULTY ETHEL TERRY THE COLLEGES FRANCES TXIEIGS JEANNETTE THIELENS GEORGIA MOORE EFFIE HEWITT LILLIAN SPOHN HELEN STREET ISABEL KENDRICK CHARLOTTE Foss FRANCES Ross EMMA CANTERBURY ALMA OGDEN RUTH VVQOOD DOROTHY HIGGS 384 HEWI1'T HIGGS WOOD SPOHN ODCEN STREET CANTERBURY Ross MOURE MEIGS THIELENS . KENDRICK Foss The-Gnp-Ann - GOUJIXJ 1.1 . ,N 3 NN 1 N E 'r 1: E N 1-1 U N n n.. E n .A N D 'r w E L v B ' E'5xf'2l-15-, 115192 Sigma Qliluh Eftablifhed 1895 HGNORARY MEMBER MRS. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED THE COLLEGES MARGARET HACKETT HELEN EARLE FAUN LORENZ MARGARET MCCRACKEN A ELIZABETH MILLER HELEN GROSS jESs1E BARD FLORENCE DENISTON HARRIET TUTHILL LEONE HEMINGWAY SARAH THOMPSON MARGARET RHODES IMOGENE CARROLL DELLA PATTERSON 386 - 'Wk E :I 3 P n z W Q Ill cl I D z Z z wx 2 U1 Z 2 I f X 2, fx' CF Nfl 'K' ,. MCCRACKEN GROSS MILLER EARLE LORENZ DENISTON HEMINGWAY A TUTHILL PATTERSON CAILROL RHODES THOMPSON 9 ' f I I f I-555 ,I T D. G - C .H P ' fl D D ' 6 - .1 af, ' " IN E 'rn E N H u N D n..s. D AND 'r Lf'Q xi Ghz Ephern Eftablifhfd ISQ8 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. E. FLETCHER INGALS MRS. FRANCES A. BLACKBURN THE COLLEGES ELEANOR BYRNE ARLINE BROWN EMMA ABBOTT CLARK NIARGARET ABEY FORD LUCILE HESKETT CORA ELAINE HINKINS VIRGINIA HINKINS HAZEL LILLIAN HOEF KATHRYN KOCH ELIZABETH MORGAN ADELAIDE ROE MARY ROE EDITH M. SEXTON CLARA ETHEL STANSBURY MARY LEE STURGES DOROTHEA EDELGARD WATSON 388 J 'Pl 1 -MY m b I 3 P Q z 'Y Z J u Q z Z z . u u r- 2 Z 5- I K 1 if vj? X Q R A BYRNE SEXTON WATSON FORD V. HINKINS CLARK MORGAN M. R013 C. HINKINS K 'b A. ROE OCH STURGES BRONVN STANSBURY HESICETT HOFF .rsl - ---- T 11 e - c P - ' . x N E -r Ia: E N u N 1: E N D 'r fgfkgfy, 3 1913i Esta Belts: THE FACULTY EDITH ETHEL BARNARD THE COLLEGES RUTH ELIZABETH HYDE LVIILDRED DARLENE THAYER JEAN KRUEGER GERTRUDE INA WEBB JANE GREEK MARGUERITE ELISE FUCHS JEANNETTE MCKEAN JULIA LEE HAWKINS ZILLAH SHEPHERD HELEN LORD OXLEY BESSIE JVICCUMBER MABEL TOWLSON WESTON KATHLEEN SHANNON 390 AQ ffr X I Q z a nz z I-ll n F Il E Ill z 5 - Ei 'IJ 3 D1 s P Z 'Y Q hl 4 Qkg N, 1 LEX Ei .N-L MCKEAN OXLEY FUCHS L MCCUMBER HAWKINS WEBB SHANNON THAYER SHEPHERD GREER WESTON .1 I I TDS-CHP-J-IDDE.-6 Qlbi 33131: Sigma Efzabliflzed IQOj HONORARY NIEMBERS MRS. ELMER E. KENDALL MRS. NICHOLAS ADMIRAL THE COLLEGES :NIAUDE MIRIAM MILLER EDITH THERESE HIGLEY RUTH NIARGARET RENXVICK KATHRYN WILLIAMS FLORENCE MILLER HEI.EN CAMPBELL NIIRIAM WHEATON DUNBAR IVIARJORIE MCLEOD MILLER GERTRUDE CLARISSA THOMPSON LVIARGARET OWEN FAHEY KATHARINE ELLIS COBURN NIABEL ELIZABETH BANTA HELEN ADELAIDE HANNAN 3927 R I ,Q an -x..L .,,1 . WY H-wf.. Q. xg! 1: . Mg, aw -:L n z 'S D DI 'S I 3 I- L9 J .U Q z D m z D- ' hi :- UI z I . xt? IIANNAN RENWICK M. MILLER , THOMPSON DUNBAII M. MII LHR F. MILLER FAHEY WILLIANIS HIGLEY The-CHP-Ann-sown. ffl. I-L? 1, 1'-- F""XNINETEEN HUNDLED .AND TVVELV Bi BRIEF! fbi Eftablifhfci IQ03 HONORARY MEMBERS U MRS. HENRY ROBINSON MRS. A. EDWARD HALSTEAD THE FACULTY HELEN BOWMAN THOMPSON, 'O9 THE COLLEGES ROSE MARIE MOORE ELIZABETH KEENAN LOUISE ROBINSON EMADA GRISWOLD OLIVE PAINE ALMIRAH MORSE LOUISE FARWELL LVIARION GU MARJORIE NIND LILLIAN LARSON ADELINE RASSMAN MINA DE VRIES HARRIETT SAGER RUTH SAGER LOUISE SHOLES NN 394 ,. I w :-7.. ,. ,-J. .JY 1-an Q22 1' Ny hl P J ul 3 1- a Z 'Y Q Q Z D I Z Ill III F EZ 5 O Q r: Ill J iz 93 O co -C2 P' - i xi. 52 55 Q- A ' 4 ' Ar '.x,Qg- .fx Ill Z na Z 1 ROBINSON MORSE FARWELL GUNN PAINE DEVRIES KEENAN SHOLES R. SAGER LARSON NIND GRISWOLD MOORE H. SAGER ROSSMAN " w W A,fwm,f, ' X1 1 riwklww n' - ' W L M M, HTH ff -Q 'Q if 'faux 1 HONOR SOCIETIES WW , A T N , E ., ,. D L Ghz 191131 ani: berpent Effabliffzfd 1896 SENIOR SOCIETY s ROBERT VVITT BAIRD RAYMOND JAMES DALY IRA NELSON DAVENPORT WVALTER JEFFERSON FOUTE PAUL EDGERTON GARDNER WILLIAM PYRAEMUS HARMS EARL RALPH HUT1'ON :H-ARGRAVE ARETAS LONG JAMES AUSTIN INIENAUL RICHARD EDWIN NIYERS RALPH JAMES ROSENTHAL CHARLES MARTIN RADEMACHER CLARK GEORGE SAUER RJAYNARD EWING SIMOND RICHARD FRED TEICHGRAEBER LA? 1113132 QFUEI' uf the Zirun Foumied 18904 CHESTER SHARON BELL DONALD LIFZVANT BREED KENT CHANDLER JAMES A. DONOX7AN HAROLD ERNEST GOETTLER PAUL NIALLERS HUNTER HIRAAJ LANGDON KENNICOTT GEORGE EDWIN KU!-1 NORMAN CARR PAINE THOMAS ERSKINE SOOFIELD OTTO YOUNG SCHNERINC SANDFORD SELLERS, JR. I El ' ' 44" Y-4W V -? r- 1 V I E' 'F QV. :Nj 3 I 2 I- CD Z W Z d I D 5 x z . ul 'L' 'Q' 2 KJ ,NN S n . v, ,' Q . , N HUNTER BREED KUH PAINE BELL DONOVAN SELLERS CHANDLER KENNICOTT SCOFIELD GOETTLEE N " , RI-pw' he .. . ,1....ff'?j'ggi, Y Quote Cllluh Efmblifhed November, 1901 HORACE FRANK SCRUBY FRANKLIN I. CORPER HENRY C. SHULL E. ROBERTSON ABBOTT JAMES KENNETH GORDON WALTER LEE KENNEDY WALTER S. POAGUE PARKER PAINTER MELVILLE R. DALL BURDETTE R, MAST ROBERT MILLER RUDY DALWE MATHEWS HORACE C. FITZPATRICK WILLIAM LANE REHM 402 QM in xi' - QYA 'Z ,N IH fi! - W1 s l wk I : .1 M 2 P n z T 3 J 0 Q z Z z 'S z z 6 I B - MAST PAINTER POAGUE KENNEDY GORDON SCRUBY FITZPATRICK REHM MATHEWS MILLER SHULL CORPEE The can-ADD-c-sown. I-L-' PIUNDFL.ED.AN Skull anh Cliresuznt Eftczblifhed Ffb. I, IQO4 INTEMBERS BARRETT H. CLARK JOHN J. CLEARY, JR. THOMAS E. COLEMAN WILLARD P. DICKERSON ROLLIN N. HARGER EUGENE C. HIGGIN ARTHUR GOODMAN WARREN B. LEONARD ELLIODOR LIBONATI WILLIAM H. LYMAN ALBERT DUANNE NIANN CHARLES O. MOLANDER DANA E. MORRISON LEONARD NEIGHBOUR NELSON H. NGRGREN LAYTON L. NORTHRUP JOHN PERLEE .. ERNEST R. REICHMANN CHARLES RANDALL SAMMIS EARLE A. SHILTON JUNE VAN KEUREN WAYNE P. WELLMAN HAROLD H. WRIGHT 4 Wy' iid' -N 1 -ax ui r I 3 I' n z 'S Q hl A 0 Q z Z z na I Q' I WRIGHT MANN j 'COLEMAN SAMMIS SHILTON REICHMANN HIGGINS NORGREN VAN KEUREN HARGER DICKERSON CLEARY LYMAN MOLANDER LEONARD LIBONATI MORRISON PERLEE GOODMAN ' . .. . .. .. .. . . .. . . he bras: uarters Iuh ICILBURN R. BROWN FREDERICK M. BYERLY WILLIAM B. OWEN ALFRED K. EDDY E. WILLARD FASSETT JOHN BREATHED DUERSON KNIGHT DONALD DELANY FRANCIS WVARD KENNETH COUTCHIE STANWOOD BAUMGARTNER EDSON F INNEY ALBERT LINDQUEST CARL V. FISHER DAVID R. MURRAY JOSHUA STEVENSON JOHN BAKER GEORGE S. LYMAN MERLE C. COULTER EMIL BICKLEY HARRY S. BOGG LAURISTON GRAY COUNT LOVELLETTE STANLEY SEVIER LOWELL C. SUDDUTH NORMAN BJCCREADY HAROLD A. MOORE RAYMOND D. BERRY LEE HARKER HAROLD E. MOMULLEN FRANCIS J. SHERWIN JOHN C. HENDERSON ORVILLE E. DROEGE EDDY lX1CCREADY LYMAN SHERYVIN GRAY MCMUI.LEN LEDUC Boss BYERLY FISHER DROEGE :MIURRALY MOORE SUDDUTH FINNEY BAKER XIVARD BROWN HENDERSON FASSETT HARKER LOVELLETTE COUTCHIE SEVIER BICKLEY LENDQUEST BERRY COULTER . 2115132 Zllirihent ants Bing AANAEPHMAKKAINTOK BAPPETT KAAPK AONAAA BPEEA FIAAIAM 'EQDEPAN POAEPIK HEATTIE HAUA STAEA HAUA MAK KAINTOK FIAAIAM AIMAN 409 jill 1Bi bigma Eftablifhad May, I896 MARGARET BURTON GERALDINE BROWN NENA VVILSON CLARA ALLEN LORRAINE CLEARY ISABEL IARVIS ALICE LEE HERRICK FRANCES MEIGS RUTH RETICKER MARGARET SULLIVAN 411 CQ- if TTET ,, E E U N D E fy L, Sign uf the Sinzkle Eftablifheci Novfmber, IQOI SENIOR COLLEGES CLARA ALLEN HELEN GROSS MARGARET BADENOCH EFFIE HEWITT EZMIVIA DICKERSON JOSEPHINE KERN CHARLOTTE Foss HELEN NIAGEE 0 JUNIOR COLLEGES RUTH AGAR NIURTEL BENT SUZANNE FISHER RUTH HOUGH MARGARET RCODES FRANCES Ross HELEN STREET. SARAH THOMPSON --I MI .A-' ISIINETE'-BNI-KUNDR.ED.14IND "l.'VVE.L.VEJ'f' alailu FRESHMAN HONORARY SOCIETY CAROLINE T. DAVIS S. LOUISE FORD EDITH LINDSAY MARGARET CLAPP FRANCES RICHARDSON HELEN RICKETTS RUTH ALLEN ROSE NOWAK PIERCE SIMPSON SMITH TUFTS VINIA MARY EDITH IRENE ELIZABETH BURLESON KATHARINE COVERT ESTHER ORMSBY GENEVIEVE BAKER ELIZABETH BYRNE HELEN JACK ESTHER BUTTOLPH JEANNIE YOUNG GWENDOLIN HOUSTON HELEN WVILSON MARIE SCHMIDT V. EDITH CUTTING ELIZABETH DOWD DOROTHEA THOMPSON LOUISE MICK DORIS MACNEAL HILDA MACCLINTOCK PHYLLIS FAY ELIZABETH SPAFORD BERYL ZOLLER DOROTHY INGWERSEN DOROTHY LLEWELLYN DOROTHY PACKARD MABEL BECKER DOROTHY COLLINS EMILY BURRY LEONA COONS MARY CAMERON NIADELYN RQACKINLEY HELEN HIBBARD GENEVA HOLMES NIILDRED APPEL MARGARET FENTON MARY MACDONALD ESTHER EIDMANN 414 'few A I QUT YW ri I 1 i - 'rs L '--.1 I Fw. Qgffk - Tk ' u 7 .1 m 3 I4 L9 Q 0 ' Z Y n ld Ed I Q nl z D E 1 U z I, I-I ll! CD If G Ill E CAMERON CLAPP NOWAK YOUNG CUTTING APPEL PACKARD BUTTOLPH BAKER ZOLLER E' Z BECKER RICKETTS DOWD TUETS COONS LLEWELLYN HIBBARD MCDONALD MACKINLEY WILSON BYRNE I PIERCE SMITH ALLEN HOLMES MACNEAL LINDSAY MACCLINTOCK FORD SIMPSON SPAFORD HOUSTON MICK ORMSBY INGWERSEN FENTON EIDMAN BURRY SCHMIDT COVERT X., , W' . W . I -V11 - U ie: , ' z 2 N f A Ulu jfluph Russell jflileeijem the members uf the Seniur lam Qllass uf 1912 respeetfullp hehicate the pages tnbirb fullntn , axl I a fu" ' , ".. N E E U N n E N D 'r ar. GREEN STIGER BIVANS I.1NDLEY The lain Glass uf 1912 OFFICERS DWIGHT PHELPS GREEN - President CARL BLINN STIGER - Vice-President FANNY A. BIVANS - - - Secretary HAROLD F. IJINDLEY - - Treasurer HISTORY It is sometimes asked: 4'Why is there not more class spirit in the Law School ?" The answer is evident. The law men as a group have tangibleities of common in- terest to bind them together, while the separate classes have only the artificial bonds of sentiment. The law men as a group are puzzling themselves over such hair-splitting and hair-raising questions as: "If a resident of Illinois and a resident of Indiana form a contract in Kentucky for a piece of work to be performed in Ohio, what state laws govern the procedure ?" or "Are Reno divorces valid in New York?" The law men- as a group again hold the big annual smoker and stunt-fest in the fall, when the devotees of the woolsack come out of their shells and wake the echoes of our Gothic halls in a grand outburst of unwonted hilarity. Cn the other hand, the individual classes have nothing in common except that their members are all hoping to take their degrees at the same time, and consequently the average law class is merely an arbitrary organization without much purpose or life. But we beg to inform you, dear reader-the law class of IQI2 is no average class. It early showed that it was inordinately enthusiastic about itself, for in the 419 QA-, ..... gr,-..xN1NE'rEENHUNnP...s:n .AND TWELVE K rY' 'r n e - cz J-I P - A n D - 6 o tu ru freshman year, after the examination in Torts, the men assembled and held a rous- ing banquet by way of exultation. It showed again its lively interest in politics, for the campaign carried through by the several candidates for senior presidency was hot and exciting. Who can ever forget it? Who can ever forget the severe denunciation of '4Pat" Green printed and distributed by his own campaign managers according to popular belief? IQI2 showed always, too, that it was on hand when any law school' activity needed support. Witness the predominance of seniors in the now historic coal wagon Hoat in our Fourth Annual Spring Athletic Festival! The end is drawing near, and before We know it we shall have quitted forever our customary haunts in our cold white halls. The law senior does not feel like the man who is taking his bacheloris degree. He is more resigned, his future is more settled perhaps, and, altogether, the second ceremony of graduation is less trying than the first. Nevertheless there are regrets-you all know what they are -we say no more. 420 , gf Lal ' l-6 '-5-T172--.SN N E E U N D E N D 'x' v E 1 I BENTON F. DELANO J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Norway, Iowa, S. B. Coe College, 709. JOHN F. ELLIS, JR., Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 La Belle, lVIissouri, A. B., Knox College, 'O8. CARL LOUIS VALENTINE EXSELSEN J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Chicago, Illinois, A. B., University of Chicago, ,IOQ Class Vice President, ,II. PIEI YUN FENG J. D., Summer Quarter, 1912 Tientsin, China JAMES FERGESON, Phi .Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Havana, Oklahoma, A. B., University of Missouri, 710. ' FRANKLIN FISHER, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Washington House I LL. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2 J Lewiston, Maine. I 421 1 'r P J-1 D 6 o U1 D. ' ' 'JQ1.'4,--Q4 HUNDSLED .1-iN wE,x..vE'f',,,4-- I ff x-lg ,' f-rn V 1-:mf ',f1::.'gp,:rr,:.:: ,cr,.:,f,3,w'1:i,:,.,f-1-A ' ,. 1, 3- - f . ,,,a,,.,. N 4 sfljfffzf,-A I "TH: -WML -1-1:41-2"?'4Z'C'11 .,.. ::-:--, ., rzv ifamzz- 1.12211 at I If . f.. az' 1 If I 3 LEON FORNESBECK J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Logan, Utah, Utah Agricultural College, Class Treasurer, ,II. JEROME NEW FRANK J. D., Summer Quarter, 1912 Chicago, Illinois, Law Council, III, Whittier Law Club, Ph. B., University of Chicago, ,OQQ Phi Beta Kappa JOHN W. HILDING, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 McBrides, Michigan, S. B., Knox College, ,OQ. GUSTAVUS AUGUSTUS KRAMER J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 . Streator, Illinois, A. B., University of Illinois, '05, A. INI., University of Illinois, 707. F. A. KRUSEMARK - LL. B., Spring Quarter, 1912 Frankfort, Illinois, Clee Club, Bigelow Law Club. CARL H. LAMBACH, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Davenport, Iowa, Ph. B., University of Chicago, 709, Mechem Law Club, Law Council, IIO. 422 pc: C If I - . I T7 'r I-I e - c JI P - fl D D - 6 .o U1 I-1: li-L' 'J' '----' ..P---XNINE1-EEN 1-lvNDn.,E.D .AND TWE.L.VE,f'f' ""- ..-'lriifiilg-E,-rf' i-: I N-lla I . ' I lXflAURIcE F. LORD, Phi Gamma Delta 9 P va ... J. Spring Quarter, 1912 j Cl11C9.gO Illinois. fbv' ff- 21 33 1' I . 52 - . '33 ' L JEWETT DEBVITT ilVIATTHEYVS, Kappa Sigma. , It rw J. D., Spring Quarter, IQIZT I I A n Moscow, Idaho, S. B., University of Idaho, ,O9, - . Bigelow Law Club. VVV' , Q 9? , , . it ' . ROBERT NIILLIGAN NIOUNTCASTLE, Phi Alpha Delta D' J. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 glellerson City, Tennessee, Law Council, 7II, Hall Law Club. ' ' A 'Q f I I 1 -w.. I, EDWIN B. MAYER, Zeta Psi 5 , -,lD I A ' J. D., VVinter, Quarter, IQI2 " 1 ' Chicago, Illinois, Ph. B., Brown University, ,OQQ ""i f Bigelow Law Club. ,H Qiriv i sf I il. LEW B-ICDONALD, Delta Sigma Rho 5' ,I J. D., Summer Quarter, 1912 9 7:',,,.,.g?' A - - - - 51315255 lVIerIden, Iowa, Ph. B., University of Chicago, ,O9, Bigelow Law Club, Varsity Debate, 710. ,, ' ,,' DAVID SIDNEY MERRIAM, Phi Alpha Delta, Lincoln ggjlf- Q? House 7L 51.,,f Q LL. B., Spring Quarter, 1912 . an 1 . . ,'. 11: ' . 1,5112 ' " Darlington, Wisconsin, Wayland Academy, ,O6, -5 , Colby Scholarship, University Cholr. ' 423 fx 721. N E .. u w E N EDWIN R. IXIILES LL. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Smithfield, Utah, Brigham Young College, Logan, Utah MCKEEN F. MORROW, Phi Alpha Delta J. D., com laude, Spring Quarter, IQI2 Boise, Idaho, Vvhittier Law Club, A. B., Uni- versity of Idaho, A. B., Oxford University. PAUL MOSER, Phi Beta Kappa J. D., Summer Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois, Ph. B., University of Chicago, '12, Freshman Debating Team, Political Economy Senior Scholarship, Colonial Dames Scholarship, Cum Laude. FRANK E. NORTHROP, Phi Alpha Delta J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Miller, Nebraska, A. B., University of Nebraska, '09, Hall Law Club. T. L. O'HERN LL. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Vermont, Illinois, I .S. N. U., '09, CHRISTIAN M. OZIAS J. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 West Alexandria, Ohio, A. B., Ohio State Uni- versity, '10, Bigelow Law Club 424 41551. 'r n e - c 11 P- - A n D - 6 o Lu IL x N E -r 1: E N H U N D P... E. D .A N D T W E, 1. V E1 1" f2I"'v'iQiQ,giY-WX! JOSEPH CLARK PICKEN J. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois, lhlonmouth College WALTER LYNDON POPE, Phi Alpha Delta' J. D., rum laude, Spring Quarter, IQI2 Lincoln, Nebraska, A. B., University of Nebraska, '09, Hall Law Club, Law Council, TII. JESSE P. RICH LL. B., Summer Quarter, IQI2 Paris, Idaho, Brigham Young College, Utah. J. W. ROBINSON, Delta Sigma Rho I J. D., Summer Quarter, 1912 Provo, Utah, Brigham Young Normal. NATHANIEL RUBINKAM, Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois. LEROY DUANE SARGENT J. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois, A. B., Denison University. E . 425 I TiLT'.L4iZ': -1- if .. ,, .. ,. ' ELMER SCHNACKENBERG, Alpha Kappa Phi LL. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois, South Chicago High School, Bigelow Law Club. DELoss P. SHULL, Delta Chi J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Sioux City, Iowa, Ph. B., University of Chicago, ,IO HORACE SLOAN J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Portia, Arkansas, Law Council, ,121 Arkansas College, DePauw University. Q VVALTER PETER STEFFEN, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 Chicago, Illinois, Ph. B., University of Chicago, ,OQ. PERRY DAKIN TRIMBLE, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 ' Princeton, Illinois, Ph. B., University of Chicago, 709. VERGIL QRVILLE VVHIPP, Phi Delta Theta J. D., Spring Quarter, 1912 - , Petersburg, Illinois, Ph. B., University of Chicago, ,IOQ Bigelow Law Club. 426 1. " mel . ' if V- .-i 3f5f2--RN N E: s U N D E N D 'r f' :Pl JOHN WORTH ALLEN, Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Phi J. D., Spring Quarter, IQIZ S Greensbury, Kentucky,Law Council, 709-710, Class President, ,IO-711, Georgetown College, Kentucky. JOHN E. ANDERSON, Delta Chi I. D., Spring Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois, Ph. B., University' of Chicago, 909, James Parker Hall Law Club. :ALFRED BECK J. D. cum laude, VVinter Quarter, IQI2 Chicago, Illinois, Ph. B., University of Chicago, '10, Bigelow Law Club. WILBER L. BUCHANAN J. D., Spring Quarter, IQIZ Lawrenceville, Illinois, A. B., University of Illinois, 710. WALTER H. CHAMBERS, Phi Alpha Delta LL. B., Spring Quarter, IQI2-5 Murphysboro, Illinois, lVIurphysboro Township High School, Hall Law Club, Tigers' Head, Glee Club, University Band. L. EGGERSTEN CLUFF LL. B., Summer Quarter, 1912 Salt Lake City, Utah 427 :fs ,Cl I I . . . .. .. . . . . . ,V Junior lam Qlllass Hlnauspicious class," is What the casual observer would remark upon observ- ing our numerals. Nevertheless the Class of '13 has given the lie to all the false pretenses of traditional superstition. The very fact that the members had the courage to enter a class so designated is one of the best indicia of their qualities of courage and sanity so necessary to the successful lawyer. But if more specific proof be demanded the facts and figures are not absent. A perusal of the record sheets in the deanls office would reveal a startling inconsistency with the meagre showing of former classes. And, better still, our achievements are not restricted to grades which are chiefly recommendations to faculty members. We have pro- digious Workers among us-men who live to study and who would rather read Bracton or Blackstone than the Saturday Evening Post. In athletics our standing is fully shown by the fact that one of our number is University wrestling coach and -- heavy Weight champion. Socially-the Lar and Penates of the Law School rise up to forbid an account of our distinction along this line. Social diversions are diametrically opposed to the pervading spirit of the school, and all indulgences along this line should be studiously concealed. 458 The lam flinunnil NICKEEN EIVIORROW - - ---- President EARL Q. GRAY - - - - - Secretary FIRST YEAR ARNOLD R. BAAR JULIUS L. EBERLE JOHN V. WILSON SECOND YEAR HERBERT BEBB EARL Q. GRAY MILTON E. ROBINSON THIRD YEAR NICKEEN F. MORROW ROBERT M. MAUNTCASTLE HORACE SLOAN 429 Qnnual lain btbnnl blanket NOVEMBER 30, 1911, REYNOLDS CLUB PROGRAM PRELIMINARY MOTIONS I. Statistics - - ----------- - - - DEAN HALL II. "The Slaughter of the Innocents" - - - - G. E. ALLEN III. '4Res Inter Alias Acta" - - - - PROFESSOR HOIIFELD IV. '4The Fighting Chance" - ---- D. P. GREEN V. "Judicial Errors" - - PROFESSOR WHITTIER AN OLD FASHIONED FEED Adjourned Session at the Commons MOVING PICTURES Fin! Spafm "The Man Who Owns the Law School," or "A Red Day in the Libraryf, Second Spaxm Wldhe Model Practice Court,', or "As VVe Should Conduct Itf' Rendered by the Faculty 430 WETDHQ JT W V A L ZLL,-iw 'f f je f "? W su5+:..... ,y 'f 5K MQTEETQ-3-'ggiiiiwf .: . lx. N' kg-aw. 'fl:u1i. - - . X lr. . I! 1 XV xx' A rif- f Q X X. Q N4 f X., r'- my gf --SN f :AX M ,W fg 3. .- ?ffa2XQfxx X i ?f,Q,.,Q,'ei22a:.g Q23 f '- .5 . :u,?.ge Q X i ' K ..-R 4- '..Lf1-QSQ . hr is A fi-SKY W 1 41118 A . - f ' j2'!!!!Vl' ii-gpg QM-Aff-.Q V N '- W xbxff Q 'lffggl QV , W ,limi 'WS-' 'XXX f iq in-SKB Q ' I - ' "'A .f Q .s ,- 2 + f if - 'pf+ X w tlaaaiign X LW is In -2-R Ea all W --I W-'sim s WQX ,X 4--L3 ,Q , Q . A 4- q V , NR X WP ' X W W -5 'S.'uF'i"'-Q'-.X M-g l- . ' -.,, LEHJ: Y fl SB,-pu :-- - :Q ' 1 'X n ei-' --zz 3 ..-- ' 4Xx U0 -I - X -Q' ' 1 lil' 5 4- Sw -'J QF! X xx! R i' gQ13ETfw5I'U -'-H ' -. 1, -fr: - ,Af L--f .- y-.Fmvgff v-wir:-Q-Y., X hw. F xQf- W NEA- 421: A wa w9?2'C:T'?5-Si-5:4 NY' H' M AX 7 Y! 'ma xxwfj' Ex XX , X - N - f, 'Hi I wx NX l W 44 1'-2:2 -' 1 .I .1 1gL, X N , X Xu li. x N 4-1-7 I' 'wwf q-X ,i'1'ifffi?1453g' A , f Y -4 V - ' '-:ea J 1 XX 1g-x,i 1 Tha .' i WJ Mit. Rfb XVLQX r ..X-6-L XHW5 I 3:31. .X T4 Nik? N , A , wgi-iililxxxxixxxxxx-',X -X 'qxx qx-in iii QNX X X E' A K I mhz lx 1 X 'QXESXX Xxx XXX X H S! 1.x X 'x Y, ' 'x w ? N 'XV X L , 74. X ,x ' YQ N Qxw v xx J uw -qi-ax FA, XL ' lf X 7 Glu Kuhn jlffliltun Babson Bean uf the jllilehinal Qnbuul This Bzpartment is iliespertfullp Eehinateh 'r n e . c .H p .X A n D . 6 o zu I.. 'lj'----.N--cN1NE'r1e.EN Huwnman .AND 'rwE.1.vE.1f"i--ls "f, 4,ig,j,' C Bush Mehinal Qllullegs For several years the University of Chicago has been carrying on the first two years' work of Rush hfedical College. The affiliation providing for this relaticn- ship was established in 1898. Previous to that time the work had been done at Rush lVledical College proper, which is situated on Harrison Street, between Hermitage avenue and Wood street. The institution has had a long career. lt was chartered by the Illinois Legis- lature 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 of the 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 temporary quarters on the grounds of the Cook 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, estab- lished in 1883, an aHiliation has also been established recently with the Children's Nlemorial Hospital. Rush lVledical College is one of the several institutions Offl- cially recognized by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of London, England. Cn 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 lngals, Walter Stanley Haines, John lVlilton Dodson, Arthur Dean Bevan, John Clarence Webster, Thor Rothstein, George Elmer Shambaugh, and Edward L. V. Brown. By the terms of affiliation with the University of Chicago, the Board of Trus- tees is composed of members not belonging to the teaching force of the college. This board assumes the financial management and appoints the faculty, but dele- gates to the latter the control of the educational work subject to the rules of the University and the approval of the Board of Trustees. The affiliation thus assures the maintainance of a higher order of instruction and a steady advance in modern educational methods. 433 fn' e - c .n P - A n D - cs ow IL 6 f2MNN1NETzEN HuNDn..E.n .AND TWELVE 1" f"'gQf3!LgEAi'l' SWEARINGEN HANNUNI SHARP Suphnmure flilehinz Qlllass OFFICERS FORREST C.SwEAR1NGEN - - - - - President F.XlV.I'IANNUM - ------ Vice-President VV. B. SHARP ----- Secretary and Treasurer COUNCILORS FRED C. SMITH E. D. 'WISE C. C. BERKELS 434 CC' . 1 .ml I - '51 1 r I-!,i' T-77572-'-CN N E E U N n E N D T f K ""'- inpbumure Glass L BARON, C. M. BARNES, NI. E. BASINGER, H. R. BEYER, A. G. BERKELS, C. C. BRERETON, H. L. BRINKMAN, D. F. BROWN, R. O. CHAPMAN, F. A. CRAFTS, E. CURRY, L. T. EDWARDS, O. L. FAWCETT, G. G. FREEMAN, E. A. FUNKHOUSER, T. XV GIL, A. H. HANNUM, F. W. HARRIS, C. N. HARRIS, C. F. HARRIS, C. VV. HARRIS, S. M. HARRY, J. R. HERNDON, P. F. HIRSCH, E. F. HIXSON, A. H. HJILLE, C. A. HUNTER, H. P. JOHNSTON, C. M. JONES, R. U., JR. IQIBLER, C. S. IQING, C. E. KROST, G. U. LAKE, G. C. LEIMBACH, G. H. LONG, V. F. LOVENSTEIN, RACHEL LOWRY, 13. H. LUGINBUHL, C. P. I USSRY, H. O. LYNN, C. E. MAYERS, I.. H. MILES, L. M. MITCHELL, TNTARY NICCULLOUGH, C. P. NELSON, H. W. POND, M. REED, C. V. ROHR, F. W. ROWE, A. U. SCHWARTZE, F.. D. SHARP, W. B. SLAGHT, CARRIE SMITH, F. STEPHAN, W. H. SWEANY, H. C. SWEARINGEN, F. C. THOMLE, O. A. THOMSON, D. TILLMANS, F. TROXELL, E. C. VAN COTT, E. R. VAUGHAN, L. B. PVATKIN, C. R. XVELLS, S. IW. XVHARTON, R. C. XKVISE, E. D. 435 , :Freshman jlllllehin 69115155 OFFICERS BURRELL O. RAULSTON - '- - - - - President J. H. MONTGOMERY ------ Vice-President MARION L. PIERCE - - - Secretary and Treasurer COUNCILORS IQARL LEWIS JULIAN F. DUBOIS R. H. HENDERSON 436 6' T '11 e C H P A D D ow IL 'ffiwwi iff-A - ' . ' A .giZ."r if - ' ' , -1.3 f " ' 1 xg'---551-MXN 1 N E -r E E N H 'J N D D.. E. D .A N D T w E, I.. v E 1 f 'xfjf 1:3 ,lr 1 ADAMS, CLARENCE W. AEILTS, ERKO S. ALLEN, THOMAS D. ALLREAD, WTILLIAM L. BAKER, HILLIER L. BANCROFT, GEORGE W BARCLAY, HOWARD E. BELL, MARGARET BLACK, PAUL CLARK, VINTON J. COFEMAN, CARL COPPS, LYMAN A. CROSBY, ELIZABETH C. CUMMINGS, AAABEL L. DEWES, JOHANN DOFY, FLAVIA IW. DUBOIS, JULIAN F. DUNLOP, LAWRENCE G. DH'ER, LLOYD E. EAMES, LVIELVILLE J. EDMONDS, DEXYILLA D. EDWARDS, GEORGE D. ELLIOTT, CHESTER H. ELLIS, PRUDENCE H. ENGEL, CHARLES P. ENIGE, S. A. ERWIN, HENRH' :Freshman lass ERWIN, HENRY EVANS, EVAN FINK, EMANUEL FUNKHAUSER, ELMER GAUSS, HARRY GLYNN, ROBERT R. HARDY, FAITH F. HENDERSON, R. H. DEN HERDER, RfIARINU HOMNIEL, PLACIDO R. HUBER, HARRY L. HUNTER, JAMES HUNTER, PAUL AI. JACOBSON, EDMOND JONES, VVILLIAM S. JORDAN, EARLE C. BLING, LVAN W. S LANGHORST, ARTHUR L. LAVVSON, GUSTAVE YV. LEWIS, IQARL LINDSAY, EDGAR C. LOXG, ESMOND R. LORIN, ALBERT MAUER, FRED H. RXIILKOAITIS, CASIMIR J RIICLAIN, LIVA C. RJCKLNIGHT, EARLE B. RQIONTGOMERY, JAMES G ORR, JAMES S. PARKER, BENNETT R. PIDOT, SAMUEL L. PIERCE, NIARION L. POMEROY, EDWARD S. PORTER, CHARLEY L. RAMSER, HRXROLD A. RAPPAPORT, BENJAMIN RAULSTON, BURRELL O. REIS, GEORGE LEROY RINGER, WTILLIAM G. ROBBINS, ZILPHA ROBERTSON, C. W. FOBINSOB, WVILLIAM F. SCIIWEITZER, FRED C. SEIDENFELD, LEON G. SIGHTS, XVARREN P. SMITH, CHARLES H. SNOPP, CARL F. SNORF, LOWELL D. SOMMER, SYLVAN E. SOUTH, FRANK L. STUTTSMAN, XVILLIAM H. SWIM, 'WILLIAM ALLEN TANSEY, VIVIAN O. UNGER, LEON VRUWINK, JOHN WVESTLAND, IEDVVA RD W. 437 , ,A 1' s.: J K 1 V, 'x K X V 'r n e - o A P - 14.11 D - 6 o tu no ...R Gibe Stbnnl nf Qthutatiun The School of Education of the University of Chicago was formed by the con- solidation with the University of Chicago Institute founded by hfrs. Emmons Blaine and presided over by the late Colonel Francis YV. Parker, the laboratory School of the Department of Education in the University, the founder and director of which was Professor John Dewey, formerly head of the Department of Educa- tiong The South Side Academy, the Dean of which was Dr. YVm. B. Owen, several years head of the University High School, and the Chicago Nlanual Training School, whose head for many years was Dr. Henry H. Belfield. There is, there- fore, gathered into one group of buildings a complete school system, kindergarten, elementary school, High School, college and graduate departments, with opportuni- ties for training teachers under the most favcrable educational surroundings. The fundamental purpose of the School of Education is to organize educaticn on a scientific basis and to equip students with a knowledge of the principles of educational psychology, school organization and methods, and to give them a survey of the historical development of educational instituticns. Qlummittee un btuhent Qffairs The Student Council of the Schcclof Educaticn ccnsisted of seven members representing departments or groups of interest in the Ccllege of Educaticn. Its duties were to arrange for any social functions that seemed desirable and in general do those things which would further the welfare of the student bcdyethings which individuals would hesitate to do or could do less effectively. One of the acts of the council last year was to get the students of the College of Education admitted to regular classification in the University and allowed to participate in all class activities. Under this plan our students vote at the elections for the University Undergraduate Council which is now also our Council. After this it seemed confusing to maintain the Student Council on the old basis. Therefore a special student meeting was held in the Fall Quarter, IQII, and at this meeting it was decided to have a committee on Student Ahfairs which would take the place of the old Ccuncil and yet preserve our organization in some form. At the beginning of the VVinter Quarter, 1912 the following were elected to the Committee: lNlARY CHANEY - - ----- Chairman KATHARINE POWELL - - Secretary and Treasurer LENORE BIONTAGUE HELEN PARKER RALPH CARTER 440 . . . ., . . .. . . fbi ZBeIta kappa Educaziomzl ROLL OF CHAPTERS Columbia University University of Chicago Cornell University University of Iowa Harvard Universtiy University of hfIinnesota Indiana University University of lXIissouri Leland Stanford Jr. University UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CHAPTER Eftablifhed 1909 FACULTY MEMB ER S CHARLES H. .I-UDD WALTER F. DEARBORN OTIS W. CALDWELL I MEMBERS IN RESIDENCE JAMES H. GRAY CHARLES B. GENTRY EDWARD S. JONES A ROLLO L. LYMAN VVALTER P. MORGAN WADE IXICNUTT FRED C. AYER ALFRED B. COPE WILLIAM F. CLARKE DAVID J. CARVER RALPH E. CARTER I-IERMAN D. EICKELBERG CHARLES VV. FINLEY VVIALTER S. IVIONROE GEORGE IVI. POTTER RUPERT R. SIMPKINS CALVIN J. SCHMITT FREDERICK W. SCHACHT ERNEST A. WREIDT 01132 Zlrt btuhents Ciluh The Art Students Club is an organization composed of students who are spe- cializing in the fine and industrial arts. The club holds regular meetings twice a month at Which questions immediately connected with the teaching of the Art are discussed and lectures are given by different members of the Faculty and other men of note. The list of lectures for the spring quarter includes, Lorado Taft, Professors Sargent and Leavitt and H. H. Brown, instructcr in art in the Uni- versity High School. OFFICERS FLORA PERRIN - - - - - HARRIETTE R. BATES - - ELIZABETH IVIITCHELL - - - BESS PEACOCK ------ MEMBERS ALMA OSWALD BESS PEACOCK FLORA PERRIN KATHARINE POWELL ESTHER LIVINGSTON JOSEPHINE LEACH ISABELLA COUTTS ELIZABETH DUNEAR HAZEL I-IAINES JULIA HATZ ELIZABETH IVIITCHELL BIARGARET IVICCRACKEN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FRANCIS WILBERDING MRS. VAN PELT NIRS. HIARRIETTE BATES NIABEL BEEDLE IDA ROBERTS 441 4? I" GN " - Q cies ll sa . A ,., , ., ,. , ., , , . . .,--'f4' e- , ' Zwsbwy- For along time the Kindergarten Graduates of the University had felt the need of closer organization, but not until the month of June, 1911, had anything like an adequate plan been devised. hfliss Alice Temple, head of the Kindergarten Department, conceived and put into execution the splendid idea of organi7ing a Kindergarten Alumni Association, whose purpose it is to create a feeling of social unity among the Kindergarten graduates. In slune, IQI 1, the first meeting of those interested in the formation ofthe As- sociation Was held at the College of Education. The annual meetings will be held in June of every vear. - Miss ALICE TEMPLE Organizer and Sponsor ' OFFICERS RIARGARET SCANLAN - - - President BEP.N1cE XYHIPPLE - - Vice-President JUANITA STAPP - - - - Secretary CLARA STANsBURY - - Treasurer ii iii ii i4Zaiiiiii iil M f 1. Lg! ,ffm I '. -5 V ' W- V' NV,-f?ff:4fffz?,2'gf,16Zy-5 V , 11, i. .'151ELVVj:ig.g."3 V' ' 4 7. 'f .--. . 4 - . MZ 'V .- mx- ' 53 33, Vrnqigrg, ' W J Av-V ..., 9 V , , 'vi '-:final -. 4" -- ',,:: p :V 'f 1533 x ,1 Q 'GH f f , . ,1 6, ,wg ff 4, f -' .5-a, -f 'V A! ,'--fav. ,'..V1, . 11,9 , ,M-.V.,,,, I. akzqb' V :if- 1' 22:21 ' . ,ff ,.- 4 V2 . VM, an , VV 1 ,af ., .,. X - .. ag 1.. 1- 1 vw 'jr V. V 'W j fi' ,22 3 L: ' . Ea? if y , ,V , ,,,. ff 9 W 2' f ex C :SU , A . ff ' 5 13' 0 uf, , . 4' , ' W' S. . ,K , Q A N 'f 'f 4 ' ' ., ,fa , TN, . , - .1 , -fps 'U , .,,, H. , ' C :iff Q 2 V . 5. L :tJ5lf" 1 ' ' 1 ' 2,523 'ns V Z ,q-:1.'1V5 .1 ff'-,Qi ::1,.,1?:5:-G, A J, 544, -:We .,fV,:.,f,,.3-. , ,wp nh, 5 .:a,51:" wi! 'gxlffi-, qv' 1., '- 11.35" ':'5"'f'-i"4 " ' 7552 -- " V iff -:':-af, V Z ? f -- 1-.--XV Y..-,::,A,,.1LVq,,. - , 1 ,w . -:mf V we :gr - :4a.14V ' -1 .',r'.'V-'V"i :f:f',",-fj'E'?+',:.Z ' '.4fEf.1?.-ZH. ,.p' V ' V' 1,1 V2 'ggjfli-jg1?.j1.'?,3.':',fff ',,'f: if 'E " ' 'Q ma-'f. ,9,gEw1'k"L,z3 ' 41. , , -1 .f:f.5lH22--i 1-' 'ZVVQMV' . su. e . V, .,..fmv-i'J?5W"g My f.4,f..g4w3 Jaw' f figg-4V1'4,V'-. ep-Q1 '- V Vi4544.'3'y '- 2r:f5:5'4a1k1-if-25f."Ffik,-Ap 523531-122221 'f " " -.- . 3 2,11 3 :LV-4 ,fn g,5w,Q,c,,,1 vW5:ff.f ffggsm.,-'Jazz-12'-2g'x,,V- -:,. :P-: ' f-Vgxf, 7 -1-54.9 -V 3 ,::,-'-1 Zia' Q21g.a5ff's421g2q,'1f3?5l?yf:'ffj4'igiififffyv -ff aw? 1V V' wi. V 9534-f'11' ? 1 f.ZirV.:'. ,fr 1"'i V- ,V-:fV":f.g,:: ,:.f-:,4:V:'4V11-'If:1Q'-, Aa' , Q, ' .,g- g - f-':1V2Y'z'-22,0 Q.-' Ig.-2, - f1?'Z,j-24-'.62,, 5 ' V, . I- .mist 1 1 Y-'1'-"W Qsfizf' f- - "f!ri41.,wize+,' jtw.4Vl??5wn?M"b'rf,g'.f,nfV,zMaif f--hmm -- Vw.-VVf1 rl ff . , Vw "dx, ' 1'wmfixwma-1--:awk :ffm -259 62 2 we :fs fVu. :VfV,':-if iff' New P. vm. 5 ,V ' 52? Q1fiv3f'1'f?1'G::5,i.... .V .4 vp-,.4.1vyfflSy1y:i,5-f?vw 21'-fb,-.11-, . - nw, : Q -, . 12-41 2sfw:f'1fE-V:fZi-LMP'-. V4 ' ' :'fLFf1C'if.fV'4'.- u4fE22Esf5Sf5fL V S"fv'i:4"f:": ' ! V V V I -V i'?2.:.1f5I?'ff5Q 1 5 : V: ,. V 7 VE1gw' ' wa- :f , -A -:QV-., ev 4 . 4,1 .fm . V 4, V C5 4 gg 1 Vx Z:'e:,,:,",-,.'m4. "Wi V '5', '1f:,--- -' '1Q'f. 21.5-51ip,'TT 15: M 'f irffl-' V 5 .' f 'Ia V as-zw f 455.12-VZ-.df fv.f fi',?9e VV.: v1,-ar", ,VwV fz'V7,VVKf-rf'.'f?'1V 5-rf ff? fff-:Qfk-+ 5, 44 ' V . 1 F l ' '4 5 Ai, -. ,:-qJ,r',: . 214' N: 'ef V- f'3??7f-52:1 , , ff 53 1:1-.f. 'f '. " 155515 ' V :f3',,.- 'f ' 5? 31" V-" ' ..'. .- 19 5- '17 f :R iff 1431? ,z21', 'i zVV ff 'si 7 3.3-2. Yi' X fs:--:f f 51 :1 v 0, .IV ' :1:,'fl.,,y . 'fy 'V " ' ' . ,- I ' ' 2254? F" QL Vin' 3 V' ,", ".m - 21 :V . V .., mV -,,',,"f 1 , L::VV I -iff,-' 5 .V 'VLG ,ZV,.,!k -'-f-M 1 9 .-y rfwifb ffx ' KV m1f,fcf vpn . 13:9 f A H ' x L, ' Q .. ,N . , ,R ,- I I I A rn. 15.35 f-. .fi T h G - C P ' J-I D D - C5 - if-efffi I N E -r E E N U N D 9. E D .A N D T J" Ulbe Eihinitp bcbnul Forty-five years ago the Baptist Union Theological Seminary was founded at lylorgan Park. At the founding of the University of Chicago in 1892, John D. Rockefeller endowed that seminary and caused it to become the Divinity School of the new institution. The Swedish Theological Seminary, a part of the Di- vinity School, is still located in the old buildings at Nforgan Park, but the main body of the School is now doing their work in Haskell. They say that it is no wonder that the Divinity School is kept in a museum, but as they also located the Presidentis office there, at least it keeps good com- pany. Then too, the building has its advantages, there are steps to sit on, and a mail box close by at the east door. The stairs are free from the vulgar crowd of Cobb Hall, and so steep that they always remind one of climbing Jacob,s Ladder, which is a pious thought. Half of Nfiddle Divinity Hall belongs to the School, and all of South Divinity, but the pride of all is the Divinity School lVIarried Men's Dormitory. This flat building at 5815 Drexel houses those students who get tired of the other dormi- tories. Divinity students are perhaps the busiest students on the campus. Besides taking regular courses they pursue the studies in which they are interested through clubs. These clubs and the various other methods of complementing the work of the class-room all take time and work, but the real reason why the average divinity student is a busy man, is that he is usually out Saturday, Sunday and lVIonday working in his church. Dr. Hewitt until his death, and now "Father Stark," runs a sort of free employment bureau where the students may find the places that want them, and where churches can apply for pastors or "supplies," During the WVinter Quarter eleven men were acting as assistants in religious in- stitutions, thirty-one were the regular pastors of small churches, and fourteen frequently supplying. lVIost of the others do some voluntary work on Sundays. Through all these men the influence of the Divinity School and the University is felt for miles around, for the students are very much liked wherever they go, and people learn that the University of Chicago is not dead, nor a place of evil and destruction, but that its men are successful, aggressive, constructive. This has its value for the whole university for many an undergraduate remembers the dis- trust with which his parents sent him here because of religious reasons. Along with all its work the Divinity School has a good social life, a college spirit, and an interest in the University of which it feels itself a part. 444 .ig A , fax. I . X . , - I fxkyiisggggg-I .. . . .. . . . . . . . , ZIEIJB Eitlinitp Qllnuntil President . CLARENCE WORTHINGTON KEMPER Vice-President . . ADRIAN AUGUSTUS HOLTZ Secretary ..... JOHN EDWARD RANSONI Treasurer . . . . ROSE CASTEEL TALBOTT Chairman Chairman Chairman Chairman Chairman of the Athletic Committee . . ARTHUR JOSEPH HANSEN of the Missions Committee . .KIAURICE THOMAS PRICE of Public Speaking Committee . ASHER KING NIATHER of Devotional Committee . ALFRED RAYMOND lWORGAN of Social Committee . DONALD TILLINGHAST GREY Begrees Qliaken Eating the Bear EMERSON OTHO BRADSHAW, A. M. DIRADOUR AVEDIS DIKIJIAN, A. NI. FRANK OTIS ERB, D. B. JOHN HENRY MCLEAN, D. B. HERMAN OBENHAUS, A. M. ROSE CASTEEL TALBOTT, A. M. HERBERT WALDO HINES, D. B. DEAN ROCKWEIIL WICKES, Ph. D. GEORGE ETHELBERT LOCKHART, A. M. WILLIAM SMITH, A. NI. MARY HELEN LEE, A. M. MICHIMASA MURAKAMI, A. M. GUY CARLTON CRIPPEN, D. B. EDWARD MARSH MCCONOUGHEY, A.M. JOHN LEE IMHOF, A. M. FLORENCE JEANNETTE CHANEY, A. M. 4 The Tluhs The ilietn Testament Tluh ' President . . . . ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CLYDE WEBER VOTAW Vice-President . . ..... HENRY BURKE ROBINS Secretary . . ...... ERNEST XNILLIAM PARSONS FACULTY MEMBERS BURTON VOTAW GOODSPEED CASE NIERRIFIELD Student membership of thirty-six The Religious Thuratiun Tluh President . . . . JOSEPH NIANSON ARTMAN Vice-President . . . LENA BOYCE MATHES Secretary .... HORACE GREELEY COLPITTS FACULTY MEMBERS THEODORE GERALD SOARES ALLEN HOBEN Student membership Of forty-eight T TC 446 T D e- cn D- A D D - 6 ow d ..,.. :,..s...XN1NE-rash: Hu:-wnn..En .AND TVVE.L.VEQf'Y'f7"gEL.Y2.Ll-Q The Thenlngieal Tluh President . . , . . HENRY BURKE ROBINS Vice-President . GEORGE ETHELBERT LOCKHART Secretary ..... ROSE CASTEEL TALBOTT FACULTY MEMBERS SHAILER MATHEWS GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER GERALD BIRNEY SMITH Student membership Of thirty-six The Thurrh Zliaistnrp Tluh President .... ALFRED RAYMOND MORGAN Secretary-Treasurer . . ARTHUR HENRY HIRSCH FACULTY MEMBERS ALONZO KETCHAM PARKER JOHN WILDMAN IVIONCRIEF CURTIS HOWE WALKER ERNEST GATES ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN Student membership Of twenty The bemities Tluh President .,,. DANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL Vice-President .... HERBERT WALDO HINES Secretary .... . EDWARD ATWOOD HENRY FACULTY MEMBERS ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER IRA MAURICE PRICE JAMES HENRY BREASTED JOHN MERLIN POWIS SMITH HERBERT LOCKWOOD WILLETT Student membership about twenty 447 Ulibe Qihangelistin Earth The Evangelistic Band is a group of the Divinity students who go out to hold evangelistic meetings in the neighboring towns. The trip usually lasts from Friday evening to Nfonday morning. The aim is to use the sane, advanced methods, such as the University Of Chicago stands for, and to work so effectively as to accomplish results. About ten men from the band go Out On each trip. The arrival of such an enterprising bunch of young men in a small town always creates a stir, and there is never much diiiiculty about having attendance at the meetings. The church under whose auspices the Band holds its meetings, entertains the men in the homes of its members, and pays the expenses of the trip, otherwise there is no Hnancial return for the time the Band members give. The OH:Icers of the Band are: Leader . . , . CLARENCE C. LONG Leader of Singing . . . . G. C. CRIPPEN Quartette . . . . VV. SMITH R. E. BAUMANN J. F. ZIMMERMANN J. F. BALZER Substitute ...,.. D. T. GREY MEMBERS AUGUSTUS A. HOLTZ HENRY B. ROBBINS JACOB F. BALZER JOHN H. MCLEAN FRED MERRIEIELD GUY C. CRIPPEN CLARENCE W. KEMPER VICTOR E. SOARES LEROY E. BAUMANN DONALD T. GREY LEROY DAKIN WILLIAM SMITH CORYDON F. BATTERSHELL EMERSON O. BRADSHAW JACOB F. ZIMMERMANN GEORGE ETHELBERT LOCKHART ITINERARY FOR THE YEAR IQII Indiana Harbor Marengo Freeport Waukonda Plainield Auburn Park, Chicago Ottawa Ogden Park, Chicago 448 'r 11 e - c .rr pr- ll n D - 6 o ta I-Li , - 'J' ---", arf--XNINE1-EEN HUNDD.ED .14ND 'rvvE,1.vErf'yjj-iigg-:,' burial life anh Zlctihities The regular religious social gathering of the Divinity students occurs once a week during the ten-thirty period on Thursday. This takes the form of an in- formal devotional meeting. Free from the presence of the professors the students sing, and talk and speak to each other about those things which mean the most to them. Social functions come once or twice a quarter. Early in October Nlrs. Nfathews, assisted by the Council, gave a reception to the new students in Haskell Assembly Room. November 28, in Hutchinson Cafe was held the Autumn Quarter Ban- quet. The count around the long table came up to eighty-nine. During the win- ter Quarter a large delegation went from the school out to hffaywood to the Lutheran Seminary to attend the Annual Inter-Seminary Banquet. To chronicle the good times of the Divinity School during the past year, and leave out the Spring Athletic Festival, would be a crime indeed. VVho will ever forget the chained devil held captive by a couple of bare-foot friars? The Di- vinity Section of the Parade really made a brilliant showing, and one that will long be remembered. Athletics in the Divinity School has a hard row to hoe. The men are too busy to practice causing a season of many defeats. The Wlinter basketball schedule consisted of two rounds with each of the other Seminaries in the City, besides a double round with the classes in the University. There was an Inter-Seminary track meet held in the Patten Gymnasium in lXf'Iarch. The Divinity School basketball team consisted of A. A. PTOLTZ, Captain J. G. TXTCDONALD EI. F. BALZER D. E. THOMAS A. K. lXlfATHER A. J. HANSEN C. A. NEYMAN NI. T. PRICE In the regular Inter Seminary Tennis Tournament held during the Autumn Quarter, the Divinity School won second place through the good playing of Knapp and Iordan. Y The Divinity Council decided this year to make the ohicial emblem of the School consist of a square white LD, on a maroon jersey. To the members of the teams will be given at the end of each season a Divinity School fob. The big winter mass meeting for athletics proved one of the events of the year. Such sage Wisdom was uncovered as that we ought to get behind ourselves and push the backbone to the front, that in yelling one should open his mouth and throw up his head. At this mass-meeting there came out the new yell of the school: VVhackl VVOW! Rah, rahl Rah! Wlheel Hoopyl Divinity! Wlow! 449 , Eihimz Cliumehp AS THEY LECTURE Dean Mathews: "Just plain folks." Moncrief: "I- -I- -I believe that-I believe in-in-in the Anglo-Saxon uni- fication-if possible. Yes, yes, of course-if possible." Stevens: "Ta da dal D'y see? Now sing it! One, two, one, two. D'y see?" J. M. P. Smith: "Now gentlemen, if you only knew Hebrew-" Soares: HH you want to waise woses, find the way Nature waises wosesf' lNIathews: "All I-Iell is divided into four parts, i. e. all Sheolf' Hoben: "I put it mildly when I say that the average man does not care a darn about half the stuff you preachers saylu Blanchard: "I am going to skin you alivef' VVhy does Prof. G. B. Smith come to his classes ten minutes late every morning? I-Ie is busy revising his theology, to bring it right up to the minute. Why is G. Bfs head like heaven? Because it's all shiny, and there is no parting there. Overheard by WI. M. P. Smith: One student-"I am taking a course under Smith this quarter.'7 Other student-"Which Smith, bald head, or alphabet?', Freshman: 'LMr. Smith, what is your opinion on this subject?" I. M. P.: Hhfly opinion is not worth anything. If you want to know what I think you will have to get at it in a more diplomatic fashion than that." Senior, butting in: Professor Smith, would you mind telling us what the great scholars think on the subject?" 450 Q Q 2, fw? ' 1 um I 1 - ... , J ' X 'iii ., 'D wiki? P R' xx X ' f ' , r' y NsX M V 5x fb S Magf- pi - , :X f .Q f -5 I , 'Q ' L 1 - ,N - , E- iq w il-:L ,:, , ?.'H L.. 1 Z. , 0 f Z if az - A, X Z ' . if Nx N- f A- ii X - ' 7 il 5 -'infix X N' 'QQ H . i ' X 'mx--. Q ff,-- ' N if ,H 'HM ' A -f f ' f. , ," o Q. Ll , 1 U 41 , f 1 V S "'-f Q f I E ' 2 Y 1 T ' I SWL t E :tip 'is' Z ' i xt 1 5 IEQWEHW l,-vA it J A X : QP Q35 C22Qi3 was Zlt Earth the anhle? "You see, Stephensf' said Phil's Sociology professor, "Girls are girls and Sociology is Sociologyf' This seemed too logical and true even to Jack's muddled brain to admit of denial. Therefore he bit his hnger- nails wretcliedly and waited for his tormentor to go on. "It seems," continued Pro- fessor Smith, "that during the class review week you attend- ed a house party-'fussing partyf, l believe you called it. VVell and good, l have not the slightest objection in the world. But you understand, don't you, Stephens, that I can't repeat class exercises for the benefit of a young man who spent review week in frolick- ing "The party only lasted three days," commenced lack hope- fully, HI spent one day before and two after it getting sleepf' USO much the worse," said the professor. "l'll admit that girls can give our favorite subject a race, but T'll back Sociology against sleep any time. lim afraid that,s all there is to be said, Stephens, the examina- tion is tomorrow and you'd have to get 'A' in it to pass the coursef, lack shook his head side-wise and, grinning, walked toward the door. I-lc paused before going out. 'fThank you Professor Smith, l know you've been square with meg but isn't there any show, even if l should burn the mid- night candle and all thatfn The professor looked up again and smiled. "lf you should burn a candle a foot long there might be a Hshowf, P77 X as you say. Good afternoon, Steph- ensfl Outside the door of the Cobb class- room, Jack jammed on his Senior hat, 1 bolteo down the stairs and into a tele- phone booth. He called Foster Hall and after the usual interminable wait, began to talk: "That you, Judith? l-low are you F" "All right. lYhat's the matter now, Jack?" a "Oh l'm in an awful fix, as usual. Say, Judy, what would you say if l told you that l couldn't go to that dinner-dance tonight?7' "Oh -lack! Honnoizsl You must gol Vl7hy l've a new dress and--N '7 1- 11 e -uc J-I P. - A nn - 6 o Lu ns It F skr 1 :5 '---'- 5---cz-I 1 N E 1- E: E N H U N D xx. E D .A N D 'r W E, L. V E f 1' "sf-1-I"!,jiL,-1 ' "I know it, Judith, it's the deuce, but e- . pm 'D you see-'7 ' li M "No I don't see. Nly own club Els! danceg I wish I'd had sense enough to 5 H116 invite someone who-" , ? f'There you go off the handle with- -1 out giving a fellow a chance to-" W WE V2 "To excuse himself for making a fool C , jgii, of me." j 1 , lv wg " .fThat s not so at all, Judith, you see 4 in ' I've got to burn a candle a foot long 1 and-" . llmstfz es AW .SX "Jack Stephens, youlve been drink- ing, you know what my father said I figs ,IEJHIQ :gg and-'7 . x 1 :"! Eli MMF-Q4"H cc J - - a - -'X I 'H That s just it. It s Sociology and -'J - . gg: . you know that he said if I didn't get I' xp' my degree, we couldn7t+'J ' X X 'L ,., Beer FLDUR S.. nlxxl' ... S - ' G L 39255-' fa:-sux-, , XL,-gs 1 I 4 .I Z, vi., J K S V J J' X Q, ' E l l' k I -a 'X E I is Q gg A 'If e 12 c ig? ,Iack heard a receiver slam down at gg ' the other end of the wireg ventured a K timid "hello" and then a louder one. There was no response. Another re- mgul' ceiver banged and Jack turned away. ,W slut! mi ,A At the Press he bought a Sociology ll ' text book. Then started a Grim tour 1 Imml' N . , fa , ills., B of grocersf confectioners' and station- lx . 1 Q 7 ' 1 N5 X pi ers. At one place he refused dainty :A+ km pink candles of the birthday cake C Q Jn' variety, at another hc merely looked l at more substantial white ones which, yi s ri . however did not measure up to his idea of a foot in length. Finally he secured a tall, funereal taper of ghastly white. He had it wrapped up securely and started 'lor home. 'L'What have you got, Jack? Some- thing to eat?', inquired a neighbor as Jack unlocked his door in Hitchcock. "Go to the devil," said Jack and went in. From outside, he heard the chimes pealing six o'clock and against as ,. 'r 11 e - c n P - . , . A n D 6 ow rt li. .V 3' ---- "',.7"-NNINETEEN x-rvNnn.,En .AND TVVE.L..VEffiNX.-7--'.b,x the green of the campus saw fellows going towards their rooms with tennis racquets, or chatting with girls in White. VVhether Jack's groan as he pulled down the shades was suggested by the sight of the girls or by the in- viting peal of bells at dinner hour, an outsider had no means of telling. Wvhen all possible daylight had been excluded, Jack placed the lighted candle and the text book on the table before him and sat down. He disre- garded friendly raps on the door and Whistlings from below. VVhcn at eleven o'clock the pangs of hunger be- came really serious, he only lighted his pipe and doggedly crammed on. In the stillness of the night, the can- dle burned quietly and clearly. It silhouetted against the Wall the bent figure of the boy and the outline of the outspread book, the right and left piles of pages becoming gradually equal. 1 " 'li'-ks I 5 7 .,!g1.,0 Hf.,, . . -, I Z - ,Mg , f ffl' ff' lIlr1p'4pi " 5' "lllli l 'lla 9' 1131-112 1-qiqafpwlgll-I, XS' ilis X -,.1V', X 1 . -" --w---,.-.. T..f!'.'.,- ,:'EiEfS' ' " 5. X"'7iff'jQQ-ffffjl' 1 ' -z-sf 'git , :Q-' ' 4' .1 f I., I 5 i I I l I I J 2 ' c K L. m ' G Vw? . O V, - .W D 1 K O ,X i as lll lm 21 5 :Eiga-lumix-: limit M QL Rss, H VVhen the middle pages had been reached, Jack glanced quizzically at the candle and fancied that it had burned just half its length. He yawnv ed and plunged once more into the volume-'CThe Manifoldness of the Individualv-Heavens! How slowly that candle burned-"The Psycho- Physical Communicating Apparatus" ---If Jack could have put his hands on these benefactors of the human race, the authors of the book! VVhen doors slamming about the dormitory denoted a proximity to 8:30, Jack shut the book at the last page and watched the candle flutter and the wick Hnally disappear leaving only a greasy smear of Wax. Then he threw himself on his bed and slept. He swam alone and lunched at the Commons just before the doors were closed. Then shunning fcllcws he knew, he bought three yellow books and Went - .' ANI I ff- 'ffqifgpx ne J-I Ann eotun. .5l?gf,. . ' 1 N E 1- z E H u N D n.. E. D .A N n -r w E, L. v E f' K"""r!'3j Y I: over to Cobb. At the stairway inside he hesitated, bit his lip, buried his pride and turned to the telephone booth. No, Judith was not in. Where was she? Why she'd taken her last exami- nation, packed and left for home. She was going on a two o'clock train from the 63rd street station? Jack stopped not a minute but started for the door. There he paused and looked over his shoulder at the clock-ea quarter to two. Yes, there was time. But then the examination was at two. "Girls are girls," he quoted retracing his steps and starting up the stairs, "But Sociology is So- ciology." Ignoring whispered in-- quiries as to whether he was taking a lesson in penmanship or repeating the X il x I I l I ,fa 1 f f,. 5115 . - ,1-ZZ 952-12:-' "uf V' i .Z examination for the papers, jack wrote on for the full time and then left whistling. Naturally enough he looked for something to do, and naturally enough found it in a supper with some class- mates, a show, another supper, and an automobile ride. Next morning Jack found both the letters he was looking for. He opened irst a dainty note, mailed at a railway station: "Friday Afternoon. "Dear Jack: Nlrlonestly, Jack, you're nothing but a boy. H you had left me in the lurch to play with a kite instead of a candle, 1 shouldn't have been sur- prised. The small object in tissue paper enclosed, is your fraternity pin. 1 expect yould better wear it until you ind another as easy as, "Judith" 0 cu IL Us . C p A ' 6 V F TVVEL ff" .Y Jack thrust the note in his pocket and opened the letter: DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY "Friday Night. "On the basis of the examination in Sociology taken bv you yesterdav I .- .1 7 have reported you for full credit in the course, thus making it possible, I be- lieve, for 'ou t k Tuesday. 6'W7as it Worth the candle, niy boy? y o ta e your degree next "Very sincerely, HEDGAR L. SMITH? "I believe it Wasf' said Jack, fasten- ing on his pin and tearing up his com- munieations. ,ve .rm-.. 4.,,...... ,, "T"'N h x.xN" l IK, ! 6. ov X 'ig A L .f 1 . x ' 'isa ' -A X"'IZ ' ll NW' . 3fvNlr"' xxxxxi-VX Wi SENIORS-ANI: GOETTI.EIi 456 - "i-'Ke ffnl . ' I Ft .fail 5? ,- -'Eff' I T hi E. in P D A D D 6 O IL I' ala- ggi.: NINE E HUN P..E.D,14ND TWVE VE jilligl aol or Setting up the pieces for a game of chess with my friend Steele the other evening, I noticed among the wooden chessmen a single knight, beautifully carved from ivory, After the game I asked Steele if there were any singular circumstance connected with the lone trinket. I-Ie nodded affirmatively, and being in an affable mood after his victory, pro- ceeded to tell me the knight's history. "That knight," he began, "was one of the set used by my maternal grand- father. I prize it because it once saved his life and last year saved minef? f'Notiee the dent on the standard? It is the imprint ofa bullet fired by a rebel in the Civil VVar. In the stories, it is usually a Bible that providentially inter- venes between the bullet of the enemy and the heart of the hero. Grandfatherfs case was not so conventional. It seems that when the Confederates suddenly attacked the Federal troops at Sharpesburg, grandfather was playing chess in the tent of his colonel. At the alarm, they arose hastily and grandfather unconsciously slipped into his breast pocket the piece he had been about to move. Of course, he was fired at and of course the chessman deflected the bullet in true orthodox fashion. Oh, it all seems light fiction to us, but it was considered a remarkable occurrence at the time." 'fGrandfather died many years ago, but grandmother always preserved this ivory knight. Two years ago when Iwas starting with a railroad surveying gang for Central Africa, an odd whim seized her. Nothing would do but I must carry this chessman-this amulet, if you will, that had saved my grandfather's lifef, "To please her I thrust it in my pocket and promised to keep it with me, though to tell the truth, I expected to depend more on quinine for my salvation than on ivory mementosf' C'Three months later, when I had forgotten the incident, I was one day in camp alone, forty miles north of Giao, on the Niger. The others were surveying an ap- proach for a bridge, several miles away, and I was on my cot recovering from a slight feverf' 'Wife had experiencedlittle difficulty with the Sengales tribes in the vicinity, but should have been on our guardg hunting had been poor, and minor troubles of various sorts had been disturbing the natives. NVe learned afterward that they pitched on us as the innocent cause of their disasters, our presence was distasteful to their gods. Probably their jealous medicine men had told them we were mis- sionaries--which we vveren't." f'Anyway, at about three that afternoon a band of about twenty of the black 457 ' -N T ETEE N HUND U, ,M , wretches suddenly and quietl surround d h y e t e camp and prepared to carry me offf, "A young fellow who had worked at a mission camp informed in vile English that their chief must s I ' ' ' ' ' ee me at once. I resolved inwardlv to disappoint him, if possible. It might be all right and it might not. I had heard ugly stories of the sacriice of alien white men to propitiate angry gods " "I lay quietly a moment before answering. Undoubtedly these fellows knew as well as I th ' ' at my companions would not be back until sunset. Three or four hours-lots of things might happen in that time." "I was afraid to refuse point blank for they were twenty to one and no un in a . . S reach. Finally an idea struck me and I resolved upcn a ruse. Closing my eyes, Imutt d s ' ' ' ' ere some 1nart1cu,ate words. Then I turned to the spokesman and said that my gods disapprovedg I could not go." Cf ' I was mistaken if I thought this would work absolutely' it did in a t h 1 , p r , owever. Turning from his fellows, the interpreter asked to see my god-only the sight of d . . - . . . a eity would convince them that I was divinely bidden and rv ot t d 7' Cl r ec e . You have already guessed the rest. I remembered the ivory knightg drew it f v . . . rom my pocket and gravely kow-towed to it thrice. Convmced that I was in the care of ' ' a supreme being, the natives left me. Do you wonder that I prize this chessman?" "Steele," I said without answering his question, "that's a lief: "I know it 'I he answered "but you wanted a story." 7 7 1 1 l -:H 12+ f xiii FRIENDS 458 - . fnl I r""- 'f glq cnp Ann c-sown. fwfr, , Y ' jr--ff'.f----X 1 N E 'r ra E N H v N n 11. E n .A N D -r w E. L. v E 1' f"'i'yi'f :JL 1 I ,El E..Q.zmasigs:::aiii::5i5iiEEEiEEEE'?iiE5i55Qfg 1 . Em, ...1 5: 'TQETU sul' SFQZFEQ Af' 1 f 2,23-if iii: in Elk , I 1 ::5::.g,4Q!9, Milf-.., ::.:liull:i'lll 1 uuunu. ...--ll-I' :gasses EEEEEEEEEE5 gasassssz J I, , I 'I - g:'3'.f'2jiQ.jQffQ ' f ,"- fifajv-lfrf-Pl -ff5lgf'gfji 1.2-f:.'. ' ' f ' WET pain 1 -W l'-1-.LEU 1- ' ,.4i' ' "'f'r -11 T? I 51fw1 :rf q 5 13 21:1 - Eiuaziziigg, Q, -qlllIll,Wx::l:iig. gEIEii!.-' ITA' ' rQ'Q'Q j"'llP5 lilll SL 'E-hlll'-. v - v-55.9.9 ieiiwagagliv- ,:': a::::Ei!EE-Iiiiai Pzszvxvzivbm-Q. ?!'!v:.g5'!f!':oagb -X gasses: aaa-sasiiiiaaaiSita?iii:5I4iiaaetvgwcaxsxagw ' Q All' 'llllllll!!!l' "':-SIIIHIEIIIII'5Q.Q,,5VOO Q., li 4 --IEW' fvv::::--i-:-: 59av.N'o'Q'o'3"'f " 4' l 9923ggsei!-leafs-g5gv4'o'o'9'.f,2',v'o A QRZAA 'AAA AC. huh' . VF' I - Ylllll , j -l -, gf f'-1 5- '- fa AQ, it f 1 f t fN- ax X x- 5 ?f'7?f'fg-24 ,- fi get iiaeimtmzb Vlfell, I've seen the river Rhine, The stream the Germans sing to, ' Flanlcecl with castle hill and Vine, That a thousand memories cling to. I'll admit the sight is line, But it didn't send the quivers Circulating through my spine Illinois has lots of rivers. And the I-Ieidelberger Schloss Is a building poets dream o'er, 459 That when mists its towers cross Fairy banners seem to stream oierg But I shall not mourn the loss In forgetting the exact stone, VVhere some Teuton Won the toss- Vlfhen again I greet the Blackstone Big Berlin is not so tameg lXfIuenchner beer I clo not scoff atg Hamburg is not just a nameg Koeln and Frankfort I get off at. But I feel about the same As the chap you fellows saw go Last October, and I claim I'n1 still stronger for Chicago. n e - c J-I P - A n D - 6 o tu IL li,- , J "----', :--.LN xr: E -ra E N H u N D me D .AND 'rw E LV E,",'N"tf-i6,L.k?Qx?' 313. Hays Eluffing BLUFFING is the TRICK of FOOLING yourself in an attempt to fool OTHERS. BLUFFING is an ART which demands ARTIFICE for success. BLUFFING comes in HANDY,-though. it often HANDS you something that isn't HAND- SONIE. Doctor Cook BLUFFED the PUB- LIC for a While-but it soon gave him a COLDER reception than he would have had at the POLE. Bryan TRIED three times to BLUFF the people but a show-down proved too much for his Democracy. BLUFFING the PROFS. is a popu- lar College GAIVIE, but many a BLUFF has caved in and ended with grants: GRADES are the SHORT HAND CODE used to tell STUDENTS what the PROFS think of their cerebral machinery. GRADES are FREE,-- but there are all GRADES of GRADES. It doesn't take much VVORK to go DOWYN GRADE-the PROFS will PUSH YOU. It's the UP GRADE that DENIANDS the ENERGY. Every PINNACLE must be reached by an UP GRADE ight, and the Ais are on the PINNACLE of the Academic hfIountain. The man who tries to SPEED UP HILL speedily LOSES his wind-and seldom gets to the top. It's the STEADY worker who can go UP any GRADE, the Nfan on SLOW SPEED, who a LANDSLIDE. You CAN BLUFF SOIVIE Of the Profs. SONIE of the time, SONIE Profs. ALL of the time, -but you CANIT bluff ALL the Profs ALL of the time. BLUFFING may seem very nice when your BLUFF is so STEEP that no one dares to climb it-but look out for that LANDSLIDE. hfany an IIVIPOSING BLUFF has CRUNI- BLED into DECONIPOSING STUFF. HANNIBAL and his ELEPHANTS crossed the ALPSg SAN INIARTIN crossed the ANDESQ many a PROF. can climb BLUFFS. EXPERIENCE is a great TEACHER,-but TEACH- ERS often TEACH great EXPERI- ENCES. just because I got by the EDITORS with THIS BLUFF is no sign that YOU can get by the PROFS. With YOURS. reaches the HIGHEST GRADE,- SUCCESS. Rockefeller started UP GRADE as an office boy, Roosevelt was once a cowboy, Lincoln was once a backwoodsniang Franklin was once a printer's devil, and they all climbed STEADILY to as great a height of GLORY as the American Eagle ever has attained. The engineer GRADES the railroad trackg the PROF GRADES YOUR TRACK. Look BACK and see if YOU are going UP GRADE. SUC- CESS is on a mountain, if YOU are going UP GRADE you are GRADU- ALLY approaching SUCCESS. If SUCCESS is SOEGHT for, it AIUST be FOUGI-IT for, SUCCESS is the GIFT of THRIFT, not the PUCK of LUCK. 460 TTT - ' Wal I ' ,-"Z A,A. .. ' N E is U N D E N D 'r f' lk. 351195 I 015132 Qiullege Erahuate Has the college graduate GRADU- ATED? No,--- he IS graduated, grad- uated along a SCALE to FINAL grad- uation-SUCCESS. Though he has finished SCHOOL, he has NOT finished his SCI-IOOI,INGg he has years of experience before him under the ROD o f IVIASTER experience. H i s SI-IEEPSKIN supposedly means that his is not a SHEEP'S SKIN, nor his a CALF'S brain-and now he has to prove it. His four years of college was an INVESTINIENTQ the gradu- ate's NOTE is due-itis up to him to PAY in COINIRION SENSE. He VXVAS a recumbent: now he IS an IN- CUhfIBENTg it is his duty not to be a SUCCUNIB-ENT. He is an EN- GINE, a human machineg what's his EFFICIENCY? How much of what has been PUT INTO him can the world get OUT of him? VVhat has he yet to learn? Mtlehl-He may be a COLLEGE graduate---hut he isnat a IfNOVVIJEDGE-graduateI Qbcaminati-uns EXAIVIINATIONS are one of the PATI-IOLOGICAL Conditions of COL- LEGE life, an INVENTION of the PROFS whereby they can PUB-IP knowledge and information from the STUDENTS. EXANIINATIONS should be AB- OLISHEDI Is it any wonder that students go insane or become social- istsg that they become teachers or re- formersg that they become hypocrites or preachers when they know that every few months some Prof is going to delve into the privacy of their minds and dig and prod for all the informa- tion he can get? Is it any wonder that students become I-Iedonists when Profs make life a bore? 'With the agitation for Hcemeteryff drinking cups and Civil f'Serveless" Examinations-with the cry for "Poor' Food lawse-'why not the cry for college reform? What right has a Prof to demand a student to tell his opinion of social conditions, how he would in- 'rne-of-rp-A I-L'4'7J '---44' ,,.'-AXNINETEENI-!UNDR.E I .aim N n 'r E L. Li vest S5oo,ooo, why and when Rome fell, who wrote Burns' poems, whatls the lVIalthusian doctrine, or some such question. Let said Prof ASK PO- LITELY for enlightenment. but he should not be allowed to DEMAND IIVIPERTINENTLY. If the Prof. doesn't know, why isn't he still in schooling? Be independentf Don,t answer all your examination questions. Don't encourage the Profs to be too forward. You are at college to be TAUGHT by the Profs-NOT to TEACH the PROFS. Silence is golden--keep still and be rich. ALEXANDER made History-A-he didnft repeat what others told him though History is said to repeat itself. PYTHAGORAS and EUCLID made KIATHEIVIATICS-they didr1't learn it. SHAKESPEARE made ENG- LISH, lie didn't repeat that of others. The National Cash Register is a great mathematician, the Burroughs Adding machine is a great figurer, the 'Type- writer is a great scribe, the Grapha- phone is a great talker-yet none of them went to school. ORIGINATE in your EXAIVIS- -use your own brains -forget the Prof's. Don't CRAlXfI-- THINK. lylake use of what you KNOYV YOU KNOIV and KNOW' 'YOU KNOW what's right. FORGET MARKS and you'll IVIAKE youi IVIARK. Don't YOU WORRY about what you KNOW- let the PROF WORRY about what he'll LEARN from your EXAINI. bfrl'he Chicago City Railway has funeral cars for students going to exams. ,. EIGHT O'OLOOK SPORTING EXTRA AND HOME EDITION AIEEIIYEARLY BUFFQO -OUR MOTTO: "THROW DUST AND CARE NOT" Vol. B CHICAGO, NOVEMBER 22, 1911 ' No. 1 HTH , Pl . Chaliigedaiifandsn THE ALUMNI MAGAZINE Announce: AlIcrDuccmIzcr I, l9l I, its establishment will he entirely rchttecl ancl put in lhe personal charge ol -TEDDY falias .Iames Weller? LINN ,Iusl pnrolcd from an Englinh Prison: familiar with Reading Goal and other Xvilde Places His Specialties The Famous Linn Phiz The Freishman Cobbler hx. ci-my umm, THE FIIIESI FREE LUNCH IH TDWN cam anim russia mucus asa ears 1 t WM. FRANQHANBERSOIII Travel Talks. fllustraterl with MOVING ii-urcl PICTURES of Fooalmll and Baseball Gaums and 'Frank Mucisf "Defeats I have Seen." i'Vict,ories I have Expected," "Post-Morbems bl a Himdred Games." "The 'Stagg ab Eve' and Even After." ' "Riding Out and Walldng Back," or, "The Betts: Way." Mr. Amleison is at present Lied with Prcsiulc-nt Taft and Mr. Dusty Rliomles for the Aniericun record but is surc to hr-:ii them both ew:nLi1all3.'. Mr. Iihoadi-s is growing lirvrl, uucl Mr. Taft is likely to he retired, while Anderson has growxl :wcusiomrcl to the "Anvil Chorus" which was the only thing that ever made him tired. SONGS ' FOR THE CHICAGO ALUMNI CLUB FOOTBALL DINNER civsw AT 'ms umvansm cms weamily, Nmmim zz. neu ALMA MATER. To-night wi: glfirlly ning ilu- prairie Of her who ow-nw us us lwr sansg Our loyal voirrs lv! us mis:-, Anrl bless h-rr with nur brllisunn. or :ill fair mmm-ls. my-.war hw, hlrisl wish of :ill lluil xviHcsL hc, Magi vm- ol in hw imp, say we, In our dear Alma Mntvr. Hur miwhty lnnming wp W.-u1.1 mu, mum' 'im msmiilanq more-Lhnnlarcp sm- c.m1.1u-,Q im-.1 im- sm... sf, mis, 1,1-wi she .mr imn. W1 umm mm. ir.. prizv hor lsrriultlx of Primm,- xm iaith mm mini vilmll mlm my-ii fm, 'lihfil riyzhi shall hvf: r-wmully, Wi- prniqc our Alum Mater. Thr City Wliiln lmth llnd the r::nrLI.i, lluv wi.--ffl uw mm .mmm ue, Aim!-I-'r1:itvlf:i!li Ira birth, 'rm City Kiraly mm in-'ur mn Im. lfurili-i':Li,hw:in1i fur cvnlurins lu, hm il:-xiiwlull imvvrs shall x-isp, xzmmii min- Imp,--lillv-1xwstcrn skies. "I in our dem Alma Miller. FIGHT FOB. VICTORY. V GfyAC'l:irzigo. Go-llmr the bln-nrlwrs rnzir, lwglllir-Q for uw-ry yin-il: piling up :ha if-orc. mm, min, mf vamfyg vimvhnil up -in your , . in-U, ll'--'ll nf.1AgivPin.l'nr is-e've got In win rw .lm cilll-uglwgli. ALL FOR, CLXCAGO. Tuxirf: My I-Icro fC'nuruI:uc Suldicrl. .lll, nll, :ill fm' Cliicnfrrvgo, Rall! Kill!! Ilunrsllii lin, 1.11, in im' cl..,M,gn, liflhl Rilhl ilnutzslvl mm-, wwf. I-i.,-1-r mf Cilif.-yi. Qu, gn, go. Gul GU, Clnwr 170 Url: emi. Bali! Rishi Iiahl for Ilahi Rulil Hucrllhl gm Ciiiuagn, Chiara-fgo, I -PUREISPURTIEXIRA Wisconsin Bouncl to .Win AT ANY cosr ELEVENTH HOUR STRATEGY LATEST NEWS FROM MADISON Madison, Nov. 22, 10 A. M. Richards pmlrsls Whiting, claiming to have proof that Whiting was cc-mer of .Indiana liar many yczirs. Lliclilrirz Thr Clmrrlinal wixcli has cviilvnlly brim mislvd by Ilm fact that ll' is the center of Lhe.Sluud:1rrl Oil ln- dustry ul lncliium. ivliivh propvrly aflilintc-s him with Cliimgo, Sorr'l'rus- Lcirfs Oz-dinfmcvs, Ch Xl, Clziusc 2.3 10310 A. M. Priviitn Dvt.vclivv Nick Clxru-r, who has scurvcl umm' points for Wiscrmsin !.hisy0ar1I.iau any fillivr ixifiriiln-l'ofIl1r' traziin, ri-ports that Saucer ni Chicago In-ars ii Imrl nniiic, his nlizw lin,-ing "WIiisl:vy." Richm-els proxnisi.-44 im- muzlizilc invm-siigutiim us it is plain Lhul, thc star linlf-bark is in had odor on the liidwny. 10319 A. M. Richarrls gzivss mit, two grounrls for disqlmlificulion ol Sf-ruliy. l. HL- is ion guurl to iw Lruv. 2. Riulmrnls :issvris llmt- in all his football oxpr:rim1f:i- hr- iwycr knvw rf. good player th work his wily Lhrnugh collvgf- uumsistoll. Il' Lhvsr' um not suliir-ir-nr Richards promises other equally urmuswcrablri cliarges. 10 126 A. M. Om' ol llw foritlmll tcrlnu' ntforncys has just. brought in a Siu-af nl' rilliilnvits showing Quzirlor-Bacli Paine lo be a prof:-siolml prize winnvr. In is alleged thai ho is being put lhrougli college on the income from prizes mul gain money received by his parents from fCc-nzinued on pi,-Q 1 mimi ai XX Extra- -- Sporting and Home Edition --A Extra XX The Saturday Eve g Grin MOST TOOTHFUL --- MOST TRUTHFUL --- LOYAL AND YOUTHFUL Ycllower Than the Rest, But Still thc Best Vol. A MARSHALL l7llZl.D. NOVEMBER 25. l9ll Na. l . . , , . H . Idlotorlal lN0te P"'2""" l"'0'1'cS At the TllC2llTCS llus Fall rm. ,...,,.r 1. 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Fwhlmg "brf:c1rf:n.L" AAnA.1H, Lp' 1m.u,.-.m-1 mm .5 :WJ , 1. 'I ' h- 1-, lgmc- :fwf 1 , V v.m:p,....r,.p,n,m 1,-T. if w."lx':,fl-flwln' 1 L Ivwl. ...W ,., sum. .-V 1 ..Wf--ffml. uw P"l"f"'U"'1l -'l"f"f-'f 'Wu U1-viflwhw Ln? lv--nlv: UI :wil lzlnl ll!-I:-Iuwy ,Uhr-' llmx vm-1:1 ng- up fun . . , fm... .H 1 , I -, v.. 1: 'xr nf .Lwc--.-1.3 I: -'.....', :...H,..- mm- Hh, M-1' . .. . U nw ning.-ffm H Jlxnnllf ml xllg: A ll. 1-.-,.-3-W... il T W mm,-' ltwwfup Ihr lwfw lfffylm I "Shook, L-11.2. of lamp the Gun" "Maur nm Alpine Eclmun Roll!" "lima 'Tis llunmrfmm nw mp." "lin-ue Mc, Pmrmnr Bunuhcudu I 1' Max... . 'rain' ' 1 :QQ my 'Q "--A".-F'-'X 1 N E 1- 2 E H U N D n... 2: D .A N D 'r w E. L. v E 'Y-N '-V,iv,:,. Q Utrulg :Fraternal wap Greek was required in father's day, Aft college, at college. The alphabet's all that we need today, Alt college, at college. 'We tack a few letters on the door, They help create an air of stateg They ornament pillows and pennants and, more, They furnish a name for our Frat. Our men are bonded in union true, Fraternal, fraternal. Often they're bonded with others too, But of course there's a system to that. For thatlf a part of fraternity life, Our rnoft Ejifltivf plang Every crowd haf a fhare in each ajair, And hooftf it: repreyentative rnarz. We fwing our elealf without any rtrife, To grab what honorr we rnay. Oh, our rnethoclf are Jwift, when a man taker a lift, In a truly fraternal way! Fall is the time when the Frosh arrive, At college, at college. That's When fraternities look alive, At college, at college. 'We hunt for the Finest type of men, The snappy lad, with coinful dadg A simple-souled athlete gets by now and then. By Way of an ad for our Frat. Freshmen We cherish with tender eye, Fraternal, fraternal. To railroad them all into clubs we try, And of course there's a system to that. For that'J a part of fraternity life, Oar mort ejectioe plan. Every erowcl haf a .vhare in each ajair, flrzel hooxif it: reprefentatioe man. We swing our rlealf without any ftrtfe, To grab what honory we rnay, Oh, our inethoelf are fwift, when a rnan taker a lift, ln a truly fraternal way! NEOPHYTES 4 -if-Il I I-Q - I j--.frrrfg--.NN N E: E U N D za N D 'r I' f""-Q?- v The jaeglectzh Cdihucatinn There are many things that a student rnay know, Wvhy this and that are so and so- Why Anthropology makes such a hit, How easy it is to loaf through it. Students learn things every day, VVhen they study or when they play, VVhen they wake or when they sleephf BUT, no "studc" knows what hours to keep! -IACK AND I-Irs SPADII gA.. CLARA LINES ON BEING LEFT HOME ON PROM NIGHT? It isn't the thing you did, Jack, It's the thing you left undcne, That gives me a bit of the heartache Now that the night's begun--e The flowers you didn't send, Jack, The letter you didn,t write, The Prom you didnlt ask me to, Are my haunting ghosts tonight! :l:lApologies to Margaret Sangstcrfl. 'r new can -An D.- 6 but "4"" fe'-X1'lINETEENl-lU!'1DP.ED .f4ND TVVELVEK ' xf"' fY:Y3.l. Qarguplettes g IS IT POSSIBLE? Prof. IVIann-"VVhen the American Indian went out to catch a fish what was the first thing he did FH L. Vlfhiting--"I-Ie found the f1sh.'7 DEDICATED TO IQI 5 Johnny at his high school Could hand them all the boshg But you ought to see the dillierence Now that Johnny is a Frosh. You can do better than that, can't you? VVell, hand it in then. IN PUB. SPEAKING IH "Don7t stand for 30 minutes with your hand on the door knob. If you7re going to stay, stay! If youire going to go, go! But for goodness sake, donit OOZE out!" OUR OWN FAMOUS COME-BACK Eb W'ilson, B. I. Bell, Bob Tuttle, Dick M'yers, P. Gardner Cof coursel, and our football team. CAN IT BE TRUE? A botany student bet on Purdue and then watched the game from his room in I-Iitchcock. TIMELY POEMS It's easy enough to be pleasant lvhen your buttons land Where they should, ' But the man worth while, is the man who can smile When things ain't goin' so good. HOW TRUE How doth the busy rushing man, Improve each shining hour-- In keeping from the Frosh's eyes, The thorn behind the flowerl I-IEREFS SOMETHING TO GO BY Coach Stagg says that Purdue will not run away with Chicago, neither will Chicago run away with Purdue. COur own athletic editor obtained this priceless information after great labor.l SOME WI-IEEZE, THIS If Cobb Kent Beecher,has Kellya chance? Will Bartlett Green Foster a Harper? . No, but Greenwood. FREDDY AND THE GIRLS fel I 7 "" --214 ,H gf' '-' Cf K QA T I-I G C In p E N D 'r I' ' XNINETEEN 1-:UND THIS IS A DARE Oh, how We love to pound the type, It's far more fun than eating tripeg But if you will just take this hint Your stuff may soon appear in print. A box for contributions may be found in Cobb. Freshman:-"1 tried to get in At- Wood's course but the class was fullf' Sotto Voce-"They weren't full. They were only asleep." Passing on to the next exhibit we will now settle a much disputed question: "The Big Four fraternitiesv are your crowd and three others. rf "qi" i 0 f 5 Nmxll GEORPL ? ?i ii fWi168d A ii iii .4-1,-QF, '--4--f,.. ---XNINETEENHUNDR-ED .AND TWELVE! 'if'-jliggrz THANK YOU, THEY DO "Daily Maroon, University of Chi- cago-Again our admiration is called forth for a school which can edit a 'dailyf You have several unique fea- tures such, as the VVomen's Hockey team, the Pie Eating and Mustaclie- growing contests, which ought to con- tribute largely to the school spirit."- The Record, Girls' High School, Louis- ville, Ky. WHY NOT A BAG? We lamp by the Daily Princetonian "Two Sophs Elected to Punch Bowlf 'E DUSTY 469 'rr n e nap 6 I l - C -J-ID D - ILIIL t ., :if ------ ,Fw--XNXNETEE N .AND 'r Lvs revi- yl ,f ' x 1, HK . X ,tml .I fl'xf - 9214, u 'Y ff gy! 1 5 W ,W - X ' 211' -x-arf ' ' 1 ' 5 i-11 fl" A 2 'nfl' 3 -f g , -2, X - gr . px ' .W- , 1, f , N ,,,.., -. , I f,,,, n X ,.,,, " flilgji. :M 5' 5 I , n 1-. - w1'r fflff' ? n, ,! N ,wg .fini X ,, a if .iff w r, . fs f 'l' ' "'0" Il,in'fx' ' 1,13 WVU!! Ili, Y fig ,I f,'- 1 1 - 1 Q ERB Eallah H, a Bumble Bee loved a Humble Bee, But the haughty queen of a hive Was sheg And when he said, "Come, let's be Wed," She only frowned and shook her head. CThat is, the haughty Humble Bee Refused to Wed the Bumble Beej For a queen was she, and a drone was he, And their stations were diffrent as could be. But said he to she, "Oh, Won't you be, My own adorable bee Hebei" Uust so, the humble Bumble Bee Blade love to the haughty Humble Beej But one line day there chanced that way A scientific Botany jay, VVho said, "You bet your life I'll get These HYRIENOPTERA in my netfl CMeanWhile no danger did they see, The Humble Bee and the Bumble Bee.j That Botany Stude was bit too rude, And the Bees found his hand made exc'llent food And so he cried, but both Bees died, And fell to the cold earth, side by side. CVVell, that is the last was ever seen Of the Bumble Bee and the Humble queenql RALPH AND Er: Fussmc 470 is 9 HE .. ' ,f-l , I ,.. N E: E U N D E. N D T 1' Nfl Greek jllileets Greek F-is for PHI KAPPA SIG, last to come A R-stands for riches, of which DEKE has scme. ? is for A. T. O., in castle grand is for TAU DELT, an athletic band. is for the energetic PHI GAMM FT I R-host is D. U., so We'll spare it a slam. N-for the national fame of old BETA I-for VVallie, the idol of PHI DELTA THETA. T-for timidity KAPPA SIGS feel 1'-mention SIG NU? 'lust speak of O,lYeill. S-for PS1 U, always merry ltwould seem M-for Morse and famous PHI PSI football team G I for old SIG ALPH who Hunks always dodge K-for CHI PSI and its fau'ous lodge. E-stands for Everett, pride of SIGMA CHI for redoubtable old A. D. PHI. I-A STUNT ZTANOTHER STUNT 3-A THIRD STUNT 4--A FINAL STUNT ANNUAL INTERFRATERNITY SMOKER AUSPICES INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL vw l rl-lIiAM1X'IAT1'fS 471 . " fs l . g Q af1 T nee -csn P- A nlo- 6 OIUIL AM? fi ,K ,l il unsense I . .af ,- There once was a student drew nothing but Als Defendecl the practice by saying it pays. , Oh, what homfnff, perfect nohffnfe. f Each night of the Week he Would solemnly camp '? 9,2-:ix 'J With. note hook and text book. eye-shade and lamp. l f k 'X N Q Oh, what nonrrmf, awful honffhfe. " He loved the law library, think how depraved, "' X He Wore creaseless trousers and, Worse, never shavedg He shunned all receptions, informals and promsg p Preferred to talk Ethics With Summer school ma'ams ff l 5 xii 2 V 3 E .i ff -Q e +- I 5 L 4 Nonfeme, 7'L0'lZ.Yfl'lIc'. " O G . ' Wa: fwfr rach a cars? Q J . In A QI. l7VhaI ara he come to college for? ' c JN INK N To fur: faith .fl"Hd1'E.f? Horria' how I " X233-' - 3 l How dia' he haw the fare? , U X .4 i W'h0'a' be mich an anrhorilf? 'D - gf, 11:3 EiZ'E7'!6ZJ'Z1'7'Lghl1H'IZG7Lfligllf. ' Warn it he a ,rhinihg light! -J, I .. ap I Nommfe, nonfenfe, nomevzfef 5? i af Cl One day When our student was Walking from Coh He met a fair Fosteriteg bowed with a hob. Oh, what 110me11.ff, pczfect nonfamf. b, She smiled, and he thought she had taken to him, This sallow young book-biter, lrowsy and grim. Oh, what nomewff, aufw! nohsevzfz. But now comes a change you would never expect From grinding he turns to the Social Elect, He studies up HOWCFS and candy and calls, For the smile ofa college girl, thusly, he falls. 1 472 iiii ' . '46 fxl I fx . ff?" N Z E U , D E N ,, , , Nohreizfe, iiomenfe, Why ever meh a cafe? What did he come 10 college for? For earner! Jtudy? Neafermoref How he goes the pace. See hir eollege raimeiit bright, Girly Zed him to the right. Occupation, rather light? Nohrenfe,, iiomenfef 5' i!I5u::::'5 jmlankinam A girl Cguess who ?D, had a coat so loud That the thunder up in the blackening cloud Cried, "Since I canjt be heard, why then, 1711 never, no never, thunder againla' Qlnspired by N111 Rileyb. - 473 'r 11 et - c H P - J-1 n D - c-s o cu I-L' """,, 5"-NNINETEEN 1-IUNDD.,ED -AND TVVELVEI NIT'-,A - Qfter the Snapper After the supper is over, and the waltzes begin again, You sit in a cozy corner humming the soft refrain. You sit at her side a-dreaming and murmur some comment meet, She answers your smile with another, and you secretly ease your feet. She laughs at some grotesque dancer out there on the checkered floor, Her laugh is more sweet than the music, and you listen to hear some more, She whispers some little nonsense in tones that are soft and sweet, You smile in appreciation, and secretly ease your feet. The world is just happy and joyous, and peaceful and restful and calm, It is after the supper is over on the night of the Senior Prom. The music strikes up in the distance and you throb to the waltzes beat, You rise and whirl off with your partner, in spite of your aching feet. You whirl through the maze of young dancers as if there were none but you two, our eyes are fixed only on her eyes, her eyes of the softest blue, You are dizzy and giddy but happy, she is lovely and fair and petite, You are thinking of her and the future, you've forgotten your aching feet. Y After the Prom is over and you've lighted your cigarette, And you sit in your room a-dreaming, you swear 'twas the best dance yet. You rest your head back on the cushion, still dreaming dreams that are sweet Your pumps are under the bureau and youlre easing your aching feet. - 1?-if 'fXfgg, .V . 'a i' ' Cumxrrroxsrirp RTATCH 474 DANIEL WEBSTER Said:-"Deal with the man Who does the most business-You will find there is a reason for itf' There are more INDIAN MOTORCYCLES made and sold in the United States than any 3 other makes. EDWARDSSICRIST sell more motorcycles in Chicago than all the other 40 dealers put together. We sold 1,ooo in 1911. We will sell 2,ooo in IQI2. THERE IS A REASGN FOR IT Come and see VVe exchange new INDIAN motorcycles for all makes second-hand. We sell all motorcycles, new and second-hand ON EASY PAYMEN S EDWARDS at CR1sT I404 Sc 14o6 Michigan Av. IISO Jackson Boulevard 5457 8: 5459 S. State St. 5146 W. Chicago Ave. 4350 Evanston Av. 11o21 Michigan Av., Roseland Goods for Dyeing at Owner's Risk "Ch 1 H Telephone Douglas 524 a 77267.-si .,.....,... . A HTHE MAN WHO KNOWS" David Weber The Expert Dyer and Cleaner Marx OFFICE AND WORKS 3519-21-23-25-27-29-31 State Street BRANCH OFFICES Corner 22d Sb. and Michigan Avenue' 1013 E, 43rd Street. 3019 Michigan Avenue DONYN TOWN STORE 25 E. Monroe Si., Palmer House Blk. Foredoor Roadsters and five-passenger Torpedo SELF STARTERS-are the Finest products of the Automobile lylalcers Art-Sensible Con- structed-Up-to-the-lVlinute in all appointments, and fast enough to suit anyone-None better at any price Chalmers Motor Co. 1469 Michigan Avenue Chicago DAILY Q NAROON - - l. 1 A QD 'fx HX, 1 , Eff'-" :N ',r, ..5.Z -- 1 1? ' f Q . 'L-4' iff X Wi' Q Q fa Z G , 1 X . x N SN O F ru cs. A N6 2 .. x K M o ' x O N , f 1, , wg? fx 7 1 x 'X ' L- l Q . I. I .PFW , ,, . .N hmmflsll wx: x -.1 - , - fp!! -2 V al' 1 .X A 55 'W Q I X , N Q f f VJ ' new 'X aww gm x rx? Wx 2 X 3 X H 'ali-.N'31i-r-s.,, -f- HH M '25.:w.,Qf' dl' 5 gn "W gH:rrn11flw Ls'-' "i !g, 1 x. ' ' x xi' rf xxx YOU CAN GET IT AT G. P. FRANCY'S !'XEN'5 Clll SHOP Dispensing Chemist . Menus Clothing and 1451 E. 57TH STREET CHICAGO l . . - Telephones Hyde Park 174-175 i ' l . . 1 English and American Styles and Novelties Especially Adopted to the College M a n Drugs Purest Soda Finest Candy Sweetest Cigars Freshest Service Quickest OUR AIM IS TO GIVE SATISFACTION Ogilvie 81 Heneage 20 West Jackson Boulevard Great Northern Building SUITE 004 Open from 7 a. rn. to I2 m. REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF The Corn Exchange National Bank OF CHICAGO AT THE CLOSE or BUSINESS, MARCH 7, 1911 RESOURCES Time loans. ,333,654,505.57 Demand H 8,049,331.18 3S41,703,836.75 LIABILITIES Overdrafts .... .......,,.. 1 ,98483 United States Bonds ...... 1,700,000.00 Capital ................, 3,000,000.00 Other Bonds ............. 2,243,038.48 Surplus .... .......... . . , 5,000,000.00 New Bank Building ...,.. 2,000,000.00 Undivided Profits .... . . . . 750,000.00 Cash on Circulation. ..,,....., . . . 1,063.997.50 hand .... . .Hi412,184,358.97 Dividends Unpaid . . . . 401.00 Checks for Deposits- Clrlg H'se 2,049,678.04 Banks and Due from Bankers .?531,09f1,120.39 Banks .,.. 9,1S7,452.39 Individual. 30,-192,420.25 6l,5S6,540.0-1 Due from 1- T1'eas.U.S. 247,000.00 23,068,480.40 371,317,349 46 f1S7i,3i7,349.46 OFFICERS-Ernest A. Hamill, President, Charles L. Hutchinson, Vice-President, Chauncey J. Blair. Vice-President, D. A. Moulton, Vice-President, B. C. Sammons, Vice- President, John C. Neely, Secretaryg Frank YV. Smith, Cashierg J. Edward Maass, Ass't Cashier, James G. Wakefield, Ass't Cashier, Lewis E. Gary, Ass't Cashier. DIRECTORSfCharles H. Wacker, Martin A. Ryerson, Chauncey J. Blair, Edward B. Butler, Charles H. Hulburfl, Clarence Buckingham, Benjamin Carpenter, Clyde M. Carr, Watson F. Blair, Edwin G. Foreman, Charles L. Hutchinson, Edward A. Shedd, Frederick W. Crosby, Ernest A. Hamill. FOREIGN EXCHANGE LETTERS OF CREDIT CABLE 'TRANSFERS PEGGY and NINA THE WASEDA TEAM ..-E.. " ujnvln TEDDY kv 1 , WA, '-1.:, mn f 4- r 1 G ' -, ,-lx.. ffbtgifefgf llsgkgqen 435 3+ 311 ff'JfWehkJog:pf-2Qr'Wfvl. l' 1 fm Q.-. . w mmm.. Aw Q ,av g 5- -Q55 at-Q in w i, 1 , ,' 1' l ll ' fi rrwb ?"Nfl',ifl" 'l'f1'?"!5??'f' LHw.yM,vzw--wmQwNnHwnAak,y f 5 1 1535 X T7 2 K3-,a li K ' Q ' S-' N W 4 A 'ffl F9 irgei f f , f f f ' Eff.- 5 a.,z 'V . - 1 ,fsmll-mfzz, 3 .4 -V S ' ,Q Q- ' ' Q, ' Q,-, . f ' xgfegig EW ypg 45-ff m ww 1: . 'iff w a: we fr fx-inrfa ,, ref- gl ww- '--fave s, .ia-fa el .fl2Mlzf',c,- f' ' -'-2 if 21 ff 34, 1. rm :'!auf :'5 1 ,X as f 5 1-1 Wiki' fwfr ev 511-U fvwfg 1, V, X . 4- E, -sf,-A552 ahh - I - - ff 171, X L35 '- N ,J A Z4 iw? . l,'.4"" mf, y- ' I iw my f, , Q , .fn l I 43 w f 1 :sZSSe lx W 4 lg - - ,.., A 1 4 or t ' 1' ga s'-. ,if f 5' . 3 2,-lfZ"fY' 2 ' as X V .-'rl '1:,,, .,,, f A -,., l .,.. . .,2f- ge ,ff zff' . . . l .. ..l I X 'L -L L llluv i L 'L 2 L L L 1 2 lL L L l L IL L L L ill L'- L -'WHS ffF'.filliQA :J :f?'lm:e15ll?'. L14 ' jf, A ' Ill-VW, lirsga! f llxli- U' 7, 1 V51-j E1-'lim gifs., . 1:4 pa .. ,Q .Q iif,.gl.w - ' '- L1 L 2-.. L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L" L L L lllllln I W J'Cqte.1Ig alle. Ill lllllllll lllllllllllllll I Chlcagos Finest Hotel Qffacf Jefwce For College functrons of every krnd Banquets, Conventrons Dmners and Danemg Parues The Banquet Halls Ball Rooms and D1H1Hg Rooms of tlus great Hotel are unequaled rn Beauty and Equrpment Your 1nspeet1on 1S 1nV1ted LA SALLE AT lVlADISON STREET CHICAGO IIIIII as-Q 5? I L 41 LL K 3 il ' ll.. LL is ll ,f gn Yak ff, is 5 E we f X f are 9 1 fl E E "-'ffl I' llfll A I . V Y 4 i . ?f ,Q - 5 " ll I I I ..... .mul 'F - F IJ , I n...f ll ..- Q I I.-. ... ' II- pf' x- 'N OUR BOHBMIANS HEI,EN POSING -'V '- '-Lair ' .Q ..,. V . . -pm .:, LJ, , ?2Q V:',q '. bg in-?:Q 3' ., . .. 8 Lf, -V L S a ,er f.'..gx I - ,g, 531 wig' LZ 'Q .. 5-A "zzz -- 'sf , .,., ig: -15. '-" 'WTS "VgV 3 "'f'.: 1. -"fz:!',: - '- fel: .g 7i','.'.5j4'f"tf'P74, li 0 3 1, 3-5 Y mix .W A f. r 1 A, lain? 4f"f'f6'z, 4 '33-fra 1 if 1 ,, Nu W 1 'vfw fffgw " P J U ?gW"f'2g cr? 215 !g:1'5'giI5'- ,I Qwfefv 5539 , 11 ,J 11" ' 'Q' 45 AQNJ' Lu IQING PAT A ff-if '? 89,4154 1. E'-1-. 1. GUINVERE F55 .A ff 6? 4 Cffvlffiffmfl Q 15 " ff SJ f , ffx , , INLWIWPI Jglffi... f cf 11 L - Q Aw ,c N , 5 , 11 n L-I Jlk yag V V . 5 .Im OX AQ: Ui S, 'I E rl, ZH A V ? - 55 - 1 V- 11111555 K, NI 0 I , U . " 3 S1101 5 I il ? .1 'QM - - I 1:55 411 Uhr Qlnllvgv Evhup 1110 MASONIO TEMPLE FOR DANCE PROGRAIVIS AND ENGRAVING ROOM DECORATIONS OF ALL KINDS BANNERS, PILLOWS, STEINS, TOBACCO JARS, ETC EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN JEWELRY CFNTRAT 3866 IUTONIAIIO S 1311 CBLE D. SOPER TAILOR MO F6501 5 wnnf HANNEI 310 1RousfRsfo1PRoM IO5 SO. Dearborn St. Second Floor CHICAGO TELEPHONE RAINDOIPH 910 Harry G. Smucker T ailor to Pezrtzezzlezr People Moderate Prices Fourth Floor Nlentor Building, State and Nionroe Streets TEITPHONE HX DE PARL. 2800 Benediot Wald Tezzlor Maker of Superior Clothes 1445 East. 55th Street Chicago Tlph BI 4356 Ct tS1td Florence Chas. VonH of Moore , Sole Maker of Myers German Flower Shop Roach-Salz Cut Flowers "AHgO" Plants , and Insect Exterminators Floral Decorations Goods Wholesale Special attention to Students Phone HYDE PARK 38 1377 E. 55rh St. and Retail Z123N I S11 St t CHICAGO Madison Dairy Selected Milk and Cream Tuherculin Tested Herds A. T. Anderson 5484 Madison Avenue Hooker Service lyleans Best Quality Lowest Prices Prompt Delivery On Paints and Glass Mirrors Painters, Supplies 129. 51141. Bunker Qllump any 651-G53-655-657-659 VV. Washington Boulevard Chicago 'NI Phones i,uOtrS23ii9g4 107 Try Hooker Service 'BUY'ANDTR.Y ltchen ft len eras h .. W5 " ' U ev RY-' Q ' ,V RE The only Sc Cleanzer Guaranteed to equal others sold at twice the price gD'it5patrirk Etna. Incolporaitetl 1S95 I stvnbl hed 1S5G Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions a Specialty Old and Reliable John F itzpatrlck Co. MANUFACTURERS OF SOAPS R E F I N E R S O F Grease, Tallow, Etc. OFFICE AND FACTORY 28th St. and Western Ave. TELEPHONE CANAL 286 Chicago Good Things To Eat Feilchenfeld Bros. 1328-30-32-3-L East 55th Street T 1 pl ne Hyde Park 591 Wm. J. Thomas Fancy Groceries and Meats Fresh Fish and Oysters Poultry and Game, Fresh Vegetables received daily Telephone Hyde Park 1361 1127 E. 55th Street The LaSalle Varnish Co. Chicago E132 "?La5aIite" lint Parnisbes, Cfnamels Stains W. B. Day, Mgr. T l phono Douglas 18 6 Nyden and Thunander Painters anh Benuratnrs 'MUNI l -X'enue-Chicago Class 1910 A4871 ,wass- Go b 1' 6 cht an -ff-H 1 t ff m m if Eiunhlamns f 'll 5 X jlllinliern , 'SQ r QEqu1ppeiJ H k ' iiglilfp N ' de l fx ,a N U , , 1131 East 63rd opposite Lexingt A Phone Hycle Park 2058 Makers of Superior Bakery Products The fact that your painter pro- poses to use REMIEN K KUHNERT Cofs Best hflixed Paint for your ex- terior painting, and Hklattelitev Flat Wall Paint for your interior decorating is prima facie erzidencf that he intends to do an AI job. Be sure to specify R. Sc K. Cofs Paints, Varnishes and Vlfall Paper Remien 85 Kuhnert Co. VVholc-sale and Retail PA1NTs,VARN1sHEs AND XVALL PAPER Wabasli Avenue and Lake Street, Chicago S. M. HUNTER For' ICE CREAM JSQMPANY 5 45-45 e erson Avenue - Chicago 3133256312502 General Contractors DCSS - Purity Carpentry Telephone Oakland 2 9 O Alterations General Building Repairs and Remodeling FROZEN ARTS Efficiency 743 E. 43rd Street Responsibility Promptness illiijdguntnnjllllariaet Ziauuse Busalie il-Blusie 'Wholesale and Retail Dealers in brunettes 2 jlllleats Glens 2 Clliuffees anim Bakery 600335 Wvoodlawn Storey I3OI-1303 E. SIXTY-THIRD ST. Corner Kimbark Avenue Phones Hyde Park 1433 and 1435 Englewood Store: 834-36-38 W. SIXTY-THIRD Sr. Corner Green Street Phones Vtlentworth 481 and I4 Wholesale Department 6250 Green Street Phone Wentworth 14 191111 . 7th Street and Rosalie C t For rent for Eames Entertainments leetures, ete. lb. QE. Qihmunhs Agent 115 South LaSalle Str:-at T l ph C ntrz1l15l2 A t H12 Wh f lc f WATKINS mom of STRAW TIPS or V E RY M I L D Wholesale Market see that you get Hotels and Restaurants C G N D A X Supplied 1321 E2g1E.63fd Street The Turkish Cigarette lcago America Phone Hyde Park 1091 Herzka Bros. Popular Priced T azlors for Men Hyde Park Shop 1545 E. 53rd Street Phone Hyde Park IO37 Down Town Shop Hamilton Club Bldg. Dearborn near Madison M. H. Fairchild 85 Bro. Soap Manufacturers Chicago Soaps Polishes Scourers Disinfeetanls, Etc. A. Mc ADAMS The Gliniiqersitp :Florist All kinds of ferns and blooming plants in- cludingOrchidsinour own greenhouses. A great variety of cut flowers on hand at all times at popular prices. Pron'1ptDeliVery Telephone, Hyde Park IS 53rd Street and KimbarkAVe. NATHAN C. Dow F. D. CARPENTER President Sec'y and Treas. DOW, CARPENTER COAL CO. OFFICE, 1215 E. SIXTY-THIRD ST. PHONE, HYDE PARK 219 AND 22o YARDS Seventy-first St., and Ill. Cent. and B. Sc O. Tracks Phone, Hyde Park 218 TheSea501z,.r Delieaeief alwezyf in Stock ACKER MAN MARKET HOUSE CO. Tel. Hyde Park 424 1450 Emi 57th Slreet Chicago A. H. MCGREW LUMBER Lezth Shingles Moulding, Etc. 64th Street and Kladison Ave. CHICAGO Tel. Hyde Park 473 Harlan E. Page Wholesale LUMBER if all kinds Room 241 Nlonadnock Block CHICAGO Phone Harrison 2755 Kuntz - Remmler's The place to dine where quality counts with both host and guest. Banquet rooms for parties rang- ing from twelve to one hundred and twenty. 218-224 So. Wabash Avenue Opposite A u chtoriu U1 hlusic by Anton Pederson's Orchestra A. G. BECKER CS., CO. Incorporated Commercial Paper S. W. Corner LaSalle and Monroe Streets Chicago Established 1875 Phone Main l234 Headquarters for Brushes of all kinds WM. DILLEY Nlanufacturer 22 N. Fifth Avenue Opposite the Daily News Office janitor Supplies ci Speciality Carpet Sweeper Repairs for Sale E Ill I- 0 ld I in sn .4 E' Q cn? a: gg .3 a. L A , Zaaherhasberp Men's Hats Women's Hats Men's Furs VVomen's Furs Eiuhn UI. Shayne 8C Qin. 103-05 S. State Street and 9 E. Monroe Palmer House Corner Iaulmes Bakery anh Everything Belinatessen in Is the Place the ' Students Get T h e i r G o 0 d L U N C H E S fiffigfflffltphoneHllifllffflfi Gilbert Wilson Co. CS, Everybody' Knows Us 16HdPk ' S IT'S A SPECIALTY OF OURS To Carry a Large Line of Exclusive English Flan- nels and Outing Materials Tailor for Young Men Two-Piecf Suits - - - - 325.00 and up Flannel Trousfrs or Knicleefs - ,X 8.00 and up THREE STORES-25 EAST JACKSON BOULEVARD 7 NORTH LA SALLE STREET-TACOMA BLDG. NEW STORE-71 E. MONROE STREET Although our prices are moderate, averaging, probably under Forty dollars, We give you the lines, cut, swing and character you will notice in the highest priced tailoring. ln doing this We have found it necessary to install our own Workshop, where the garments have the same painstaking care and attention that we give in designing and draping, thereby carrying out our idea in the finished product, something impossible to attain using the old style methods. Whether your taste runs to the modern English, or to the more conservative, you receive the same careful attention. John W. Douglas Co. 4th Floor, I2 E. Jackson Boulevard After May ISK, North American Building lf the American ideal of manhood finds its expression in the top-heavy, over-dressed men illustrated in the "Style Boolcsn and fashion plates of the ready-made clothing manufac- turer, we have mistaken our vocation. Vile believe that there will always be a sufficient number of men to ap- preciate the distinction that comes from gentility in dress for our busi- ness to continue to increase in the future as it has in the past. Qllarher 8: Wilkie anh Qlarrnll f6Ic5H+IiIIen Ulailurs fur Qlnllege 5311211 Steger Building J kson Boulevard and Vlfabash Av Chicago THE FRENCH COMPANY Tailors for Men and Wompn 6thF1oor R 601 Kesner Bu11d1ng NT hFast Corner Wabash dNIl A Chicago BEFORE and AFTER the PLAY dine at the STATE Restaurant S. E. Cor. State and Adams Sts. Each State in the Union Represented hy a separate booth eel The Largest, Handsomest and Best Ventilated Restaurant in Chicago, Dining Room Cooled by 36 Qscillating Fans 'AC Unexcelled Service, Cuisine Entertainment O. B. Mgr. Telephone Harrifon 5171 WHY NOT be Entertained While You Dine? The States Restaurant S. E. Corner State and Adams Streets furnishes not only a Well prepared and tasty meal, with excellent ser- vice, hut also an entertainment that is unique and pleasing. W? are the Originatonv of Midnight Vaudeville a high class entertainment consist- ing of selected acts, interspersed with illustrated songs. Every night Hafzfer tha showfi II p. m. to I cz. m., from Oct. 1515 Z0 june Ist. Admission com- plimentary. LET Us RESERVE A TABLE Fon YoU NEAR THE STAGE O. B. STIMPSON, Manager Telephone Harrison 5171 XI I i '9-4lLpoP-9 0 Best Reached Via The Illinois Central's All Steel DAYLIGHT SPECIAL Leaving Chicago 10:02 a. ni., and arriving St. Louis Cvia hlerchants Bridgel 6:02 p. rn. Indestructible Steel Cars of Handsome Interior Finish. Midnight Train DIAMOND SPECIAL Leaves Chicago 11:45 p. m., arrives St. Louis Qvia hlerchants Bridgej 7:49 a. m. I-Iandsornely equipped throughout, with a late evening de- parture from Chicago. Evening Train ST. LOUIS EXPRESS Leaves Chicago 0:10 p. ni., arrives St. Louis 7:24 a. rn. An up-to-date train in every particular. OILED ROADBED Illinois Central Stops made in both directions at South Side Through Stations-43d, 53d and 63d Sts. Observation Parlor Cars-Cafe Club Cars-Sleeping -Cars-Free Reclining Chair Cars and Coaches. All trains Electric Lighted. TICKETS, FARES AND RESERVATIONS at Cntfifffet 76 W. Adams St. cgifieiifihllgl X Q Phone Central 6270 Automatic 64-472 9 -' R. J. cARM1cHAEL,D.P. A. OV5 C570 X! '94ILRop,0 185 1912 56TH YEAR H EXPERIENCE IS EVERYTHING " Bryant 81 Stratton Business College gives its students the advantage of 56 years of experience in training young men and Women for SUCCESS All instruction is given by PRACTICAL SPECIALISTS of years of experience in the Bryant 85 Stratton Methods and Sys- tems in use all over the World. Our courses are the most extensive, most thorough, most practical and most up- to-date offered in the United States. Day and Night School Students may enter at any time BUSINESS AND STENOGRAPHIC COURSES Bryant 81 Stratton Business College L. B. Vaughan CU. of C., '97j Manager So EAST RANDOLPH STREEBT, Opposite Public Iiihrarv The Utlnihersitp nf hicagu COBB HALL The Organization of the University includes the Graduate School of Arts and Litera- ture, the Ogden Cflraduatel School of Scienceg the Colleges fSenior and Juniorl of Arts, Literature, and Science, the Divinity School, the Law Schoolg Courses in Medicine, the College of Education, the College of Commerce and Administration. FACULTY. ENDOWMENT, AND EQUIPNIEN'l4Th6 faculty numbers four hundred and fifteen, offering instruction in twenty-seven departments and four professional schoolsg the libraries contain 357,041 volumes and 170,000 pamphlets. The University owns ninety acres of land in Chicago and has thirty-five buildings. The University year is divided into quarters: the Autumn COctober to Decemberj g the Winter Uanuary to Marchl g the Spring CApril to Mid. Junelg the Summer CMid. June to Augustj. Students are admitted at the opening of each quarter 5 graduation exercises are held at the close of each quarter. The Summer Quarter of the University commends itself especially to teachers and professional men. Full University credit is given for courses attended during this quarter, and in this way the residence necessary for obtaining a degree may be completed. A special pamphlet covering the courses for the Summer Quarter is issued in the Spring and will be sent on request. Every department and group of allied departments issues its own circular descriptive of the courses. These circulars may be had upon application. DEGREES-In the Graduate Schools are conferred the degrees of Doctor of-Philosophy and Master of Arts or Science 5 on the Colleges, the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, of Science, or of Philosophy, in the Divinity School, the degrees of Bachelor of Divinity, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy, in the Law School, the degrees of Doctor of Law and Bache- lor of Laws, in the School of Education, the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Literature, or Science, in Education. FELLOWSHIPS, SCHOLARSHIPS, STUDENT SERVICE, ETC.-By virtue of endowments and special appropriations, fellowships and honor scholarships and service afford stipends or free tuition to a number of able and deserving students. Detailed I1zformaZi01z on Requefz The University of Chicago : Chicago, Illinois An Opportunity for Ambitious Men Men of energy, ability and good character who are experienced in, or vvbovvouldlike to enter, the business of life insurance will find it to their advantage to investigate the new Compensation Contract of the Illinois life Insurance 0. Chicago James W. Stevens, President x An immediate income is assured, and opportunity is given to build up a future competency. Head Office 10 South LaSalle Street Corner of Madison I "WY 'YYYA' 1 THEI GH HOWER "MaXium Comfort, Safety, Economy" VW 'l 'ls . E lit ..,. J I ll 'Y'1':gL21,?'i::"' Aff? Half' - .v - ' , ' n a- . se-"as.,f. - f f 44-wwf - 1 ' ' Ww122i'Pf. -. 2 . " , ' i f ffl ' '. A .-?,r.,,.?a!T1 In X TJ- r x - 0 N 1 :vga A .W f-- H I N, V W E ' f:"3,.' 5:fI.19,',' uI'CG?"523" 15....., - vr21'251 :I4,:z3f'i--V: ,:,i.'.:L2" ,:fj1- 1 , ' fiilg-25 TE ' -f' . frat . 445, -' - .2 '-Egg. fuk jf- dai' , - Imperial Brass Manufacturing Company 44gi3ligf2li7st. M IXER The Ingham Shower Mixer is the most perfect piece of mechanism for instantly and accurately furnishing water of any desired temperature. A simple turn of indicating handle to Hcoldn opens the cold water valve only. A further turn to "warm" opens hot water or steam valve, which tempers the cold water for a warm shower. No matter how far the indicating handle is turned, there is absolutely no danger of scalding water reaching the bather, as only sufficient hot water or steam to temper the cold water to a predetermined maximum, gen- erally IIO to IIS degrees, can enter the mixing chamber. This insures absolute safety to bather. y e g -E The Ingham Shower Mixer ls most economical in the use of water or steam because no time is lost in testing for desired temperature. Turning of indicator handle in- stantly delivers just the water desired. This means less time forthe bath and permits more people having access to it. The Ingham is simple and durable -nothing to. get out of order. No keep-up cost. Easily installed, guaranteed absolutely. lt will pay you well to investigate the Ingham. WRITE FOR FREE BooKLET HA GOOD MIXERJ' G1vEs FULL PARTICULARS THREE DIVINES MORGAN PARK ACADEMY Th' ' is view-one of the village streets-shows the beautiful surroundings of this famous school, where many Chicago men have re peived their "prep" work. Good traditions 'inspiring life and indi 'd 1 , V1 ua attention for each boy are characteristics. The equi merit 1s ample and modern, including gylnnasiums and fine la ' H ld ' ' P p ying e s. Leainbabout the-notable record of Morgan Parkqg- Send for descrip- tive matter of interest to every parent and boy. Address, Morgan Park Academy, Box G, Morgan Park, Illinois. 9 I vvifts P ium ams an acon have a delightful, mild flavor found in no other brand of smoked meats because nothing is omitted in curing or smoking that will add in the least to their quality and only the best of those inspected and passed by the U. S. Government are branded SWift's Premium. This care in preparation gives a uniformly perfect product. c-- l 6, Svviftls Premium Hams and Qlgitfff Bacon, either Whole or sliced, can u"f.f""l' X be bought of dealers everywhere. g W' - a ' -g Ask for Swift s Premium and be N sure you get it. Look for the label d b or the brand , , r r on the rind. ,si ff' 1 L - I 1 f ' A cf EX.. .f f .mm A SW V nn. X V1 -.---- ' S , 1 K sh lmmflghi n ' WW X rl ,fx vaxxx . af-..:'Hff.,,,,-' i. l ll. at V, X X, , 'L i . ' .3 'W' - - ' A s A sg. "ff , ,ya is , 1 N A A E A X XX xxx Lf. ' Swift Sf Company U.S.A.' MORGAN PARK SUMMER CAMP E LOCATED ON THE PRESQUE ISLE LAKE IN THE "GREAT NORTH WOODS" OF WISCONSIN A CAMP FOR RECREATION AND STUDY CAN OEING-F ISHING-SWIMMIN G-BASEBALL-APPROVED TEACHERS GRADE WORK-HIGH SCHOOL CREDITS-'CORRESPONDENCE WORK For Particulars Address C. BAIRD, Nlorgan Park, Illinois or W. C. BICKLE, University of Chicago The Central Hyde Park Bank mm' Safety Deposit Vaults Wi K. YOUNG 8: BRO., BANKERS Fifty-Fifth Street and Washington Avenue CHICAGO 1 THREE PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS We invite the business of students attending the Uni- versity. Checking accounts can be opened by carrying a balance of one hundred dollars. Safety deposit boxes in our Steel Lined Burglar and Fire Proof Vaults 33.00 Per Year Very respectfully, CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK. CH A M B E R S PHOTUGRAPHER Dwight T. Chambers Official Photographer for Cap and Gown 1912. Highest Quality ot Work. Convenient to University - - 850 East 63rd Street P Telephone Midway 3568 W'omens, Misses and Childrens Qutfitters f W C H I CA G O. Qlfl . li X i . , ,iiX9i?l"QA' ' 1 ' qb, l Xf! 4A-' 5 - l s fffz f flrl' S eeiel A arel for yf,.iig,q1f 2,gLif.f -' ' , Young Vlfomen dy, tit . ,li 13: M llxl l 'f lil ' lf . . . . 0 gf' Lingerie, linen and silk froeks in new t - ' , models, simply or elaborately designed, Ai' are offered in delightfully pretty styles 7-A J -J Q X Nm . tif f we for graduation wear and commencement g mEMf35. ft71Vjqi,,iQ25 , . i mai' alfairs. The dress sketched, of fine net, QW ' - 'mg xg' ' IS priced at 52250. I l f 's utnre Motoreyclists ?i'leelilZfiilliiofiiififillll , -as x -, . ,s .fvi - n e 2 dtse , Q Q s J af X Froxn :i ineclianieal standpoint, they are uonsiclered the most perfect machines placed before the public. For beauty :mfl elegance of outline, for perfection in rnechzrnism. for practical and relishle service, the THOH machines stand alone. and the memory of these machines will remain long after the price is forgotten. Our a,fgenf'y Proposition will meet with the approval of all agents. Write at once. A card will bring reply. AURURA Tlilzllgfifllllillkflllif? WxQEll?lERY CO' 4, ,, ., ,, , ,,,l, , wmv, , ,Vg A, Y, -4 2 A-:--, . .,..,....l-l- 3? . wx INE nnls CHARLES HBESIYQCO. 11s-'ro-1 24 N. cumu si. cHlcAGo :mums u.s.A. MAKERSI I DEAlE RS IMDURTEREL-J N L Irwin Br0's Groceries - - A Meats Poultry 7S S S Tlph H 556 Jones Stokers Eliminate the Smoke Nuisance , - The coal is fed to a hopper located just outside of the boiler front. lt falls in front of a ram plunger attached to the piston rod of the cylinder, and is carried by the forward movement of the plunger and the blocks on a rod Clocated in the bottom of the retortj beneath the fuel that was first introduced. The move- ment of the fuel in and above the retort is upward and backward, thus changing the for- mation of the entire bed of fuel every time fuel is introduced. Air for combustion is admitted between the green fuel and the fire bed. The stem pressure itself automatically controls the fuel and air supply, proportioning themto each other and to varying loads in just the correct amount to obtain most complete combustion possible from any grade of bituminous coal. As grates form no part of the Jones System loss of fuel through grate bars is impossible. As combustion is commercially complete and :air supply is correct, economy results and incidentally the smoke nuisance is eliminated. QSee these stokers in operation in your university power p1ant.j of America The Under-Feed Stoker Company Harris Trust Building Chicago We Wash Exclusively with Soft Water Ideal aundry 33rd Street -Near Cottage Grove Avenue SPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS Phone Douglas 1955 Telephone Hyde Park IOQI A s ra A E camo v . INCORPORATED MADISON 5: VVAEASH WAT K I N S BROTHERS CHITAGQ 5 Wholesale Market Outhtters to Young Men Y 1 Hotels and Restaurants l suppued Clothing, Hats, 1 Furnishings, Shoes Imporiers qf I Exclusive Novelties in Neck- wear, Leather Goods and all R Accessories to Young Men's Dress 1 1321 E9-Sf 63 fd Street I l T CHICAGO l I B I L L I A R D S The Ladies' and GCHtlCH1CH,S Game and the King UD of all Pastimes Q CAROM FOR Z and Pocket Homes-Clubs Billiard Tables Institutions 4 Artistically Beautiful Billiard Rooms, Etqi p-4 Accurately Constructed Qualitie P ' and Efficiently S' rlces ,J- s-I in Size - P'-4 CQ Equipped and Terms that 3X6t05X10 Satisfy BOWLING X A y DeLx alo Bll d8aBo l1ngAc sso H d Art Catalogs lle s u eg s i iar W' ce ries 4 an some on Request HE RUNSWICK A KE T B Over Sixty B Ylears CO 324-328 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago I . . H l U Satlsfled Customers For Best Resu tEarEiZrd's Seeds" are my best advertisers Barnardrs New Seed 1 Store 11 f 'll ll l . T Ci W1 ii You 231-235 W. Madison YO blly fI'O1T1 Street between Fiffi1'Av. as Ffankiin sf. MILS. C . P. 1 Two blocks east -oif Madison Street ri ge Van Inwe en l CHICAGO Visit. our complete display of Horticultural Goods. LAWN GRASS MIXTURES for all kinds of soils 1521 East 53rd Street Illustrated Catalogue Free Telephone Hyde Park 469 Phone, Franklin 635 Automatic 34-467 " 7'5" C,:, 'K uf" la 5? Afifvnfr ffil aj 5 fxwffigww f I 1 I if Q mmnxb Q I lungs, ry gf H I K X 1 4 I U E If un T X 1 ,i fl ' f H ,, H i' . lb sh... mit X ill gif f. -Ma.. 1-viinig EEK iw 43, a -: ' F' " ' 'f 'il . ' - .A 235- ..' ,A '-": can illvv . i ff WV" gf Ziff? ' f , . X .XX I f . 'es 1,,,,mti7-X DQ kW, xg J N, 4 afxiwbx 4.-f og fe ,ffx-e.,-fi'iM f , ,cf ,, ,f - gg R W. fbi ff 1252? ff 1 N f f .f'B! ,ffl X 77 f' ,J fy ,XQN ff f 'X' - 1 1 fe : "5 . f X , ,, , Z' . , 1.-1 N .. Vi! 3.!7L,xl!,. -1f. .mv X, ,745 Xi, Mez, - A :iff ' , -f ff -1-346:11 A Y1. X 5 eff f .Lf 427 ,555 f - .5 f -f . .'re'., "- " i .M 4 -4 .1 1 1 ,aff .f r f ' f - ci hlei , l 1 an " we X-ff .111 41,-1, 4 : "f. .1..3 .1 S , ' fl - A - M - 'I-1 N gf, f ' ,ff-ZQQJ2.. 7' , ,refill 'fzzfgggf -- -g 9 .- .1 J i I ! ' ' .- ' U2 A x .aaa T wg.Z!!-L,,.1i:'1Z:iAiiE5-Zzfkfag,.:. X TA, It -xl. 33 5332, 1 , K F 2 rf- rsh i 1 : , . A if f.. -..w . , , . .. .- . inn ,n .' - .4--. , s- gy n v., - ff, ,f Q .1 . -- . '. "A'l'7 ? ' ' ,, -wb wtf, S I, gizy.-sw A J.: .,: -1 AZ " , 1 - L - ,, 9 ,p:,-' 'j " ' 1, i. ' ,, bl-Q ' ' ' w-- - A ' H, ff.-11.255-,gyg,:gg.g,, - is-i--11--1 1. by r v -' - HQ , -.1-' Jae ' ...W---,.,.. . .. - - : 'r ::,- ' . f I - 1 S is-' f ,:,'i"?-'1 'il' 13 Z 'ii .... 9"'3iS'7f4a--- rf !F-,,1m-g?,W,- mg' -' .sk 'al -.. 1 iii' V f ,w Wfif f-fr: ftahxie, E "S X , fn ,, H a , A mlgg C.. fb 6 t r . Lega",:,f:fsi1rf'ifie.:fa.?i:, ' Qfwfl 21' . -au hit Q 1,5 f ,V im 7, W ,., K 5: v, 1 .4 . A 1 ! N. X E rr 1eees HOTEL DEL PR DO Situated on the Most Beautiful Boulevard in America, "The Midway Boulevard,' adjoining the University of Chicago on the east- 5l5125,000.00 has been spent remodeling this property in the past year, making it. the most modern equipped American Plan Hotel in this countryg European Plan too. We have 400 rooms equipped with all the most. Modern Conveniences known, arranged in 2, 3, 4. and 5-room suites. M ' 1 C rt Sunda Evening Dancing Every Wednesday Evening usica once y A A eharming property df'lighl'fully located and Well conducted. Further infor- mation eheerfully given on request. EDW. R. BRADLEY, Prop. H. H. MCLEAN, Mgr. J 1 GREGG Shorthand is the Dominant System in 'America Today Last year the system was adopted by more than 400 schools-public and private. Every year shows a con- stantly increasing demand for it. There is but one reason Why this condition exists-the eiiiciency of the system. ln the contests, Gregg Shorthand has conclusively proved its superiority-in simplicity, legibility and speed. The demand for well-trained teachers of Gregg Short- hand, having a university education, is increasing, due to the large number of high schools introducing the system every year. There are never enough available candidates who are university trained. Our courses prepare for high-grade stenographic, secretarial, and teaching positions. Attend the home of Gregg Shorthand Where the instruction is under the direction of the author, Nlr. John Robert Gregg. The school is in session throughout the entire year. VVrite for catalogue No. 15, and state what depart- ment of the Work you are most interested in. Gregg School 32 S. Wabash Avenue CHICAGO USE THE BEST Dearborn Automobile Cylinder Oils are the Best on the Market They contain absolutely no tarry CFree Carbonj or other foreign mat- ter. They are of the highest possible quality and sold at a moderate price, Purchase quality in oil and not oil infancy cam. J os . S chmidt 956 East 55th Street ' Stationery Toilet Articles Fine Line of Candies Imported and Domestic Line of Cigars and Cigarettes Dearborn Drug and Chemlcal Works Box Trade a Specialty A lXflcCormick Building Chicago Telephone Harrison 3930 MIDWAY MOTOR LIVERY 5429 Woodlawn Avenue Phone Hyde Park 37o and37I LANDAULETS, LIMOUSINES, TOURING CARS By the Trip By the Hour By the Day DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE REGULAR RATES Charge a t opened on satisfactory rcferen Phone .Oakland 5 2 3 American Motor Livery Company Day and Nzlght - Service 4742-4748 Cottage Grove Avr- Phone Oakland 523

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

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


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


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


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


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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