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

 - Class of 1916

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 581 of the 1916 volume:

va, 7 V v i CAP 6fGOWN I if PUBLIIHED ' BY THE JUNICR CLA!! OF THE UNIVEIUITY Uf CHKAGU VULUME XXI ISIG bv E -F11 COPYRIGHTED 1916 BYTHE EDITORS OF THE CAP AND GOWN E the staif of the 1916 Cap and Gown oifer this volume to the members and friends ofthe University with the earnest hope that it reiiects in some small measure the true spirit of Chicago. JOSEPH JAY LEVIN DONALD DOUGLAS SELLS CORENE COWDERY STELLAN SVEN WINDROW ' PAUL GARRETT BLAZER CHARLES PERCY DAKE , 5' V V V V V U Table O ANNIVERSARY . ADMINISTRATION . ALUMNI . . . CLASSES .... ACADEMIC HONORS . ORGANIZATIONS . . . PRESS AND PLATFORM CLASS SOCIETIES . . DORMITORIES . . . MUSIC AND DRAMATICS SOCIETY ..... ATHLETICS . FRATERNITIES . WOMEN,S CLUBS . LAW SCHOOL . . MEDICAL SCHOOL . . SCHOOL OF EDUCATION DIVINITY SCHOOL . . RAP AND POUND . f Contents 10 27 53 59 133 143 173 135 201 209 227 235 307 335 409 431 445 449 457 16' I I R3l,lmUI'lfl Zlllgllgt Bnhnen 1 1891-61916 Qalfnlilw ZIIISUII BUIZUI' 1898Mm1916 15861111 Ginsberg F -1 91 6 Paavgavet Qmfnelna 4566611 5 l llllllll Ulm? DFT 1915 IIDHUPI' IIUSPUI1 Sfhmall 1916 4501019 ZUIBLIFIY L'IlJlH BIBIINIP IIDIIITIIIIJPP 1 6 1893 189 - 916 186zMM 1879- 6 18929-1916 892+-191 Designed for the 1916 Cap and Gown by C. Raymond Johnston of the Clziccrgo Little TlLeaf1'e I V Y Y V 1 v STS 1 Q Y 0 an tkOJ'G wluoe have during the pact twengy- five Qyecuif helped to make our UHIVCFJIQI what It Lf fm io-clay thiw volume rempecffulbf cleclicoiecl. P AND GOXV 10 i gn il? CAP AND GONVN V V 'Q v A Message WENTY-FIVE years in the life of the University of Chicago from the point of view of those who have de- voted their lives to the institution during this time is a period Worthy of celebration. In the lives of institutions like Oxford, Cambridge, Paris or Bologne a quarter century should not be over-emphasized. The present unhappy World situation, moreover, makes any great festal occasion impossible. The University of Chicago has, therefore, decided in celebrating its Quarter-Centennial to give the exercises the aspect of a home aHair. No invitations will be extended to foreign universities or even to American institutions as such. Every effort will be directed to securing the presence of those who have at one time or another been associated with our University. All the com- mittees at the present actively at work are enthusiastically en- deavoring to enlist the interest of alumni and former students in all the graduate schools and colleges of our institution. The Divinity School, celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of its founding, has arranged a notable program. The general pro- gram, including the Convocation, the dedication of the Ida Noyes Hall and all the other events from June second to June sixth, also is of such significance as to command the interest of all friends of the University. Whatever may have been ac- complished in the twenty-five years is but a beginning in a his- tory destined to be as long and honorable as that of older uni- versities. In celebrating the past of our Alma Mater the chief thought of all of us should be for her future. HARRY' PRATT J UDSON. 11 , . .M .... if I I I I I I 3 . I V, 423 i V I I V I I I I 'I I I In Il I I I 1 I i I ,. I I I I I K! l tm E, YI Y Q Q Y 'tv Alma Mater Today we gladly sing the praise Of her who owns us as her sons 5 Our loyal voices let us raise And bless her with our benisons. Of all fair mothers, fairest she, Most wise of all that wisest be, Most true of all the true say we, Is our dear Alma Mater. A Her mighty learning we would tell, Tho' life is something more than lore, She could not love her sons so well Lo'u'd she not truth and honor more. We praise her breadth of charity, Her faith that truth shall make men free, That right shall live eternally, We praise our Alma Mater. The City White hath fled the earth, But where the azure waters lie, A nobler city hath its birth, The City Gray that ne'er shall die For decades and for centuries, Her battlemented tow'rs shall rise Beneath the hope-filled western skies, 'Tisvour dear Alma Mater. EDWIN 12 F. LEWIS, '94 W U 2? 'Q' Designed for the 1916 Cap and Gown by C. Raymond Johnston of the Chicago Little Theatre e ' e 1 o."::.,,w, ' ,-.-I I 1 ,, F 4, 1 CAP AND GOXVN The Old University of Chicago Y recollections of the old University are not only remote in time, but they are faded by lack of use. They have not been kept alive by frequent vi.sits to my Alma Mater and reunions with my colleagues. I left Chicago soon after graduation. I lived there again from 1876 to 1882, but even that last date is thirty- four years ago, and I have rarely been in the city since. The old institution closed its doors not long after that date. There have been no class reunions, and I know not who is living. I entered in the Sophomore year of the class of '71, so that it is forty-eight years- or soon will be-since Snowdon and I traveled down to the University of Chicago in the same Cottage Grove Avenue street car. We did not know each other until We entered the office of Dr. Burroughs and found that we were to be classmates. It was a handsome building that the University had, a reproduction, with some variations, of the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, in light stone. The southern wing was Jones Hall, a dormitory. I had a room on the top story in my Senior year, the two earlier years I lived with relatives on the West Side. The middle part of the building was devoted to class rooms and the beginning of a library, and such administrative offices as a small institution needed, and there was a larger chapel than we needed at the north end. There was plenty of ground around the building, but we were not scholastic enough to know that it was a campus. There was a considerable preparatory department, and back of the University was a Baptist Theological Seminary, known as the Hdipper factory," for youth is always irreverent. How many there were in the collegiate department I do not re- member, but perhaps sixty or seventy. In my class there were nine. In our Senior year we were joined by one more, but we treated him coldly as a rank outsider, and invariably regarded ourselves as nine. Besides Snowdon, who was my particular chum and my city editor when I was a reporter on the Chicago Times, there was Chesbrough, who went into law, Tucker, who studied both law and theology and died early, Pratt, who soon distinguished himself in medicine, Webb, who was also a doctor, Calkins, who, I think, went into business, Goodwillie, and I hope the one whose name does not just now occur to me will be indulgent if he sees thisg 1871 is forty-five years ago. C. C. Adams, the distinguished geograrpher and long on the staf of the New York Sim, was in the class behind, and I was associated with him in the local room of the Chicago Times. There was a good faculty. I remember all of them with respect and some of them with affection. I have always had a high opinion of President Burroughs. He deserved to succeed. That he did not make the University a success was due in some measure to personal antagonism outside of the institution. The most distinguished member of the faculty was Professor Boise, one of the most eminent Grecians in the COUUUY, who had 001116 from the University of Michigan. I recall him with veneration and. affection. I had the misfortune once to Wound him deeply, but it was without malice on my part and without resentment on his. I compared Demosthenes with Webster, greatly to the disadvantage of the former, but it was due to the fact that I could read the language of Webster with facility. I-1 r -f-1'..:' 1 ,... . ,,..,,1 , ,, , ' "M" "" 'T'-'A , 5 I ui CAP AND GOXVN I suppose there were no other sports except baseball, in which I took no part. I am not sure that the present game had been evolved. A few years earlier, at the fitting school I attended in Massachusetts, there were alternative versions, the New York game and the Massachusetts game. The latter was played with a soft ball and a man was put out by being hit with it. New York triumphed over Massachusetts in the density of the ball, and of course with a hard ball it would have been a criminal offence to throw to hit a man, it would have been as proper to shoot him. I suppose I founded the chair of political economy in the University of Chicago, for after I had been out of college a few years I coaxed Dr. Burroughs to let me give what I called lectures to a class for a term or two. The following year I was not urged to repeat the experiment, but my friend, Hayden K. Smith, financial editor of the Chicago Times, did give lectures, I think, for some time. Possibly he was more competent, certainly he could not have been any cheaper. 1" I suppose we got as good an education as we could have gotten anywhere. Half a century ago not so many things were taught as now constitute a liberal education. My opinion as to whether the departure from the old classical course has been any improvement is of no value and I do not give it. We learned as much Latin and Greek as we should have learned anywhere, and probably the same thing is true of mathe- matics, though I am not so sure about that. The plant was pretty weak in the natural sciences, and we did not get very much history or philosophy. I ought not to omit the fact that we published a paper, monthly or semi-monthly, or occasionally, and I record this because I wrote poetry for it. I want to get this fact of my poetical achievements into the record somewhere. I was immensely pleased a great many years ago, but also a great many years after I left college, to see some reminiscences of the old University in which the fact that Powers wrote poetry for the students' periodical was recalled. Twenty-three years ago I attended the Washington's Birthday dinner of the Uni- versity, but while it was a very pleasant occasion, it didn't seem at all like getting back home. I am glad to feel, however, that I am a sort of step-child, or adopted child, of the present magnificent institution, which is supplying professors to so many other institutions of learning. FREDERICK PERRY POWERS. l 1 5 I WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER First President of the University of Chicago if-an .Qi C A P A N-D G 0 W N I 7 iv ' , 1 at President Harper was a dreamer, a creator, a builder. Other foundations of the University might be considered. Other claims upon the un- dying gratitude of the University to him might be urged. He gathered a great store of materials. He found an army of friends for the institution. He stimu- lated the imagination and fired the zeal of those who had money, which, under his direction, they invested in land, in stone, in mortar, in books, in men. But his Ubattlemented towers" will be lost in the lines of noble structures which will grace the quadrangles in days to come. His generous friends will be but a small part of a larger company of patrons of tomorrow. His personal iniiuence will become less distinct as those whom he stimulated and inspired follow him into the shadows. But the foundations he laid deep in the concrete will abide. The University, the child of his imaginative fancy, will bear his stamp "through ages and through centuries." If he is rightly called the spiritual founder of the Uni- versity of Chicago, his immortality must find expression in the spiritual aspects of the institution rather than in the physical. And there can be no doubt in the mind of any one who ever came into close contact with his soul that that is the sort of immortality he would choose, were he himself to make the selection. Investigation, human service, accessibility. These were the key words which Dean Small used once in appreciation of Dr. Harper's contribution to the Uni- versity of Chicago ideal. That was ten years ago., The same ideals remain dominant today. There seems no reason to think that they ever will change. So we go forward, recognizing the steady growth of the University in a decade of wise administration, rejoicing in the prosperity and the power of what we now see "beneath the hope-filled western skies," coniident of the unfolding future, but never forgetting the dreamer who visualized his imaginations in stone, the builder who shaped the gathered materials into fabrics of enduring strength, the spiritual founder who put his life into the University of Chicago. From an article entitled, "After Ten Years," by Francis W. Sheparolson, which appeared in the Alimmi Magazine for February, 1916. 5 '1 li? V v YP? 17 CAP AND GOXVN The Students of the First Year 1892-3. T was the profound conviction of all those most interested in founding an instituf tion in Chicago that it would attract a great attendance of students. They were enthusiasts, dreamers of dreams. In that day was fulfilled the scripture which said, "Your young men shall see visions and your old men shall dream dreams." But their dreams and visions fell far short of the fullness of the event. One of them Wrote to Mr. Rockefeller in January, 1887: f'Of all places in the world this is the location plainly designated by nature for a great University." Dr. Harper, in endorsing this letter, Wrote: "It is safe to make the prediction that in ten years such a University would have more students, if rightly conducted, than Yale or Harvard has today." At that time, 1887, Harvard had sixteen hundred and eighty-eight students in all departments, and Yale had twelve hundred and forty-five. Dr. Harper's prophecy, had it been made public at the time it was Written, would have been regarded as the 1 1 dream of an enthusiast. The number of students in Yale and Harvard was regarded aS Wonderful and quite unapproachable by other institutions. They had reached their great attendance only after some two centuries of history. It is an interesting commentary on Dr. Harper's prophecy that in its fourth year the University of Chicago enrolled eighteen hundred and fifteen students, or one hun- dred and twenty-seven more than were enrolled at Harvard in 1886- 7. If Dr. Harper had written as follows: "In ten years such a University will have nearly three times as many students as Harvard now has and nearly four times as many as Yale now has," he would have been a true proprhet. But it is also true that if he had made such a prophecy he would have been looked upon as something Worse than an irresponsible enthusiast and dreamer. No effort was made to secure the students for the first asked for the appropriation of a small sum to be expended in advertising, it Was year. When the secretary 18 M,- . C. 'Q ri 1 L -l 5 ?l 3. W O ir 24525 I CAP AND GOWN refused. As a matter of fact, the first students gathered themselves. For some reason the project of a new institution of learning in Chicago had made a remarkable impression on the imagination of the public. This impression was as widespread as it was pronounced. Ordinarily, the students of institutions come, for the most part, from their imme- diate vicinity. But the iirst year-'s students of the University of Chicago, like those of every succeeding year, came from every part of the United States and from many foreign countries. When the enrollment for the first year was made up, it was found that thirty-three states were represented and fifteen foreign states and provinces. It is Worthy of record that the first mention of inquiries from students occurs in a letter written in September, 1890, less than four months after the first subscription had been completed and more than two years before the University opened its doors. A president had not been elected and there had been no thought as yet of professors. On October 5th the secretary wrote, "We get the name of a new candidate for admis- sion every day." And this was no temporary outbreak of student correspondence. It not only continued, but began gradually to increase. In December, 1890, Dr. Harper submitted his Plan of Organization, and the Board of Trustees authorized the issuing of Ofiicial Bulletin No. 1, which covered the Work of the University and General Regulations. A hundred or more students had sent in urgent demands for information. These requests were increasing in number, and the secretary was hard put to it for answers to the inquiries. Early in January, 1891, the Bulletin was issued. A copy was at once sent to every prospective student and to large numbers of educators and others. The sending out of this first bulletin doubled the daily number of inquiries. The letter of January 16th says, "We have received the names of two or three students every day this week." This list of prospective students was attended to with great care. By this time, with considerably more than a hundred and fifty prospective students on the list and the number increasing every day, it became evident that a college teacher, a member of the University Faculty, must be appointed to look after these increasing numbers. Accordingly, on February 3rd, 1891, Dr. Harper, though he had not then accepted the presidency, was authorized to confer with Frank Frost Abbott with reference to undertaking this work. Mr. Abbott was a young man, then a tutor in Yale, and .his fitness for the work was there- fore well known to Dr. Harper. Mr. Abbott was appointed University Examiner from July lst, 1891, and began work in that -position early in September, nearly thirteen months before the University was to open. In March a new element entered into the situation. W. B. Owen, then a student in the Theological Seminary at Morgan Park, afterward a member of the University staff, and still later principal of the Cook County Normal School, had gathered about him ten pupils whom he was preparing for the University. He had arranged to remain the following year, 1891-2, and complete their preparation. This work of Mr. Owen's was the germ out of which the University's academy at Morgan Park grew. In September, 1891, he was per-mitted to hold classes in the Seminary buildings. He engaged teachers, among them Edgar J. Goodspeed, afterward a Professor in the University, and conducted a Hourishing school. In May, 1891, Oiiicial Bulletin No. 2 was issued. Dealing with the Colleges of the University, it supplied a want that was felt more and more every day, as young people intending to enter college classes were eagerly asking questions which this bulletin answered. It was widely distributed. On June 2nd the secretary wrote, "There is no let-up in the new calls for bulletins and the reporting of new students." 19 A V 1 "" U . CAP AND GONVN On returning, in September, 1891, from his sumrner vacation, he had these interesting items to report: "Professor Abbott has come and seems to be a fine fellow. The Owen Academy CMorgan Parkj is Hourishing. It now has, at the close of the 'second week, seventy students." On September 30th he wrote, "Since I returned from my vacation forty new students have reported to us." In February, 1892, student inquiries beg.an to multiply in bewildering fashion. On February 28th the secretary wrote, f'The letters from students increase. There have been twenty today, more than were ever before received in one dayf' At this time the authorities found thrust upon them a most embarrassing ques- tion. How were the students to be housed? On March 4th the secretary wrote, "In- quiries are now coming in for rooms, prices of rooms, cheap rooms, and we have no answer to make." But these were questions that had to be answered. They would not down. The neighborhood of the University was at the time sparsely settled. It was impossible to allow several hund1'ed men and women students to appear October 1st only to learn that there was no place for them to live. Indeed, without the assurance that there would be places to receive them they were not likely to appear at all. After much inquiry andeffort a dormitory for women students was found in the Beatrice apart- ment building, on the corner of Fifty-seventh Street and what was then Madison, later Dorcheste1', Avenue. This was rented f1'om September lst, 1892, to May lst, 1893, at eight hundred dollars per month. In August the Drexel, an apartment build- ing on the. corner of Drexel Avenue and Fifty-sixth Street, was leased for men students at three hundred dollars per month. The provision for men included, in addition to this building, the divinity and graduate dormitories, then under construction, with accommodations for one hundred and ninety. Altogether, dormitory accommodations were provided for about two hundred and thirty-five men and for less than one hundred women. Meantime the question of boarding accommodations was insiistently urged by the President. It was directly due to his urgency that the basement of the divinity and graduate dormitories was fitted up for a University Commons for men, the women being cared for in the Beatrice. These basement accommodations were most inadequate and unsatisfactory, mere excuses for boarding -halls, low ceilinged, damp, dark, absurdly unsuitable for the use to which they were put. But there was no other way. Students could be fed and continued to report themselves. It was found in the end that two things saved the University from being overwhelmed by numbers the first year. These were the high standard fixed and the requirement that all first year entering students must pass an examination. Very many expected to be admitted on certificates from high schools and academies. When they found they could not do this and read the requirements for admission in Official Bulletin No. 2, they decided to go elsewhere, or to defer their entrance until they were prepared to take the examination. As it turned out, the total number of students enrolled during the first year was seven hundred and forty-two. This was exclusive of the attendance at the University Academy at Morgan Park, where there had been above one hundred. Threetdays before the opening day, October lst, 1892, the secretary, reviewing the preceding two years, wrote as follows regarding the probable attendance of stu- dents: "Correspondence has been had with nearly three thousand students who expressed. a desire to enter. Very many of them will spend another year in prepara- tory studies and report for entrance next year. Meantime, the University will have as great an attendance as it is prepared to care for during its first year. Thereafter it will be ready to receive all who come prepared to take its courses." This is the story of the gathering of the students of the first year. As was said at the beginning, they gathered themselves. They were not sought. They came of theiriown notion. Had they not been discouraged or absolutely shut out by the severe examination tests, the attendance of the first year would have been doubled. THOMAS W. GOODSPEED. 20 -'tl as .-q:1'::'f-..i'g-'ral J: 'CAP AND GOWN 21 P CAP AND GOXVN 1903-7 . ERI-IAPS if any alumnus were asked to name the most interesting period in the history of the University he would solemnly mention the years of his under- graduate life. And yet it seems to me that those of us who were students in the University within the years 190 to 1907 can make such a statement with some justification. 1 When we arrived upon the campus the first decade of the Universityfs life was then history. The decennial celebration had been held. The U-niversity of Chicago was no longer an experiment. It had made for itself a recognized place am-ong the leading universities of the world. E October 1, 1903, saw the University with its physical plant greatly enlarged. The Law Building, the School of Education group, Bartlett Gynfmasium, and the Tower group had been completed within the previous year and were now ready for occup9.HCY- Tr T ft, The campus, which had been torn up almost continuously since the beginning, now assumed temporarily an appearance of completion. Segregation had descended upon the campus in a very definite fashion. Junior College men were directed to Ellis Hall and Junior College women to Lexington Hall, each group to be entirely oblivious to the other's presence on the campus. One needs no more definite reminder of the swift Hight of Time than to recall that these two buildings, which were then new, are now considered ruins. The Daily Maroon and The Monthly Maroon were just then beginning their second year. Both had been founded October 1, 1902, superseding the old University of Chicago Weekly. The Monthly Maroon was short lived, for it Went out of existence during the four-year period herein described. The Reynolds Club opened its doors at the beginning of the Autumn Quarter and was a great boost for men's activities. No dues were charged for the first six weeks, as I remember it. Then the regular membership fees began, and the first election of omcers was held. An almost immediate effect of the excellent new quarters for men in the Tower group showed itself in the organization of Blackfriars, which produced 7 CAP AND GOVVN its first show, "The Passing of Pahli Kahn," in the following Spring Quarter. The Dramatic Club entered upon a most successful period, and gave some of its most cred- itable performances within the years 1903-7. In those days the annual Dramatic Club play wa-s one of the -most conspicuous society occasions of the year, and tickets were as much sought for as are tickets to the Blackfriar shows nowadays. In athletics, affairs reached a climax in 1905. In the spring of that year Chicago won the conference meet with 56 points, Michigan being the nearest competitor with 38 points. In the Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament Chicago won the cham- .pionship in both singles and doubles. In the autumn Chicago won the Intercollegiate Cross Country Run on Thanksgiving Day. And as a Iitting climax, Chicago won the football championship, defeating Michigan in the final game of the season-the famous 2 to 0 game. This was the last game played with Michigan. As for student activities, perhaps the most interesting feature of this period was the wave of democracy which swept over the campus. One result of this was that the Cap and Gown, which thus far had been published by the Junior Society, was, in 1905-6, published jointly by the Iron Mask and the Junior Class, and thereaf-ter it became the publication of fthe Junior Class. Another result was the working out of a new constitution for The Daily Maroon providing for a more democratic method of electing its editors and business managers. It was in 1906 that the University suffered the greatest loss in its history in the death of President Harper, on Wednesday, January 10th. The master-mind, the cre- ator of the University, was gone. And so came the crucial test of the fabric of which the University was made. Fortunately, the President had planned and builded not for a decade or two but for generations to come. Fortunately, also, there was a man trained and qualified to step into the breach and carry on the work. Harry Pratt Judson, who had been Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science, became Acting President, and on February 20, 1907, was elected President of the University by the Board of Trust-ees. In the history of the class of 1907, as recorded in the Cap and Gown of the year, appears the following staftement: "Important things have happened at the Varsity in our day. President Harper has died. We were the last class that ever felt the iniiuencie of his active presence in University aiairs. We are also the fir-st Senior class that has had the opportunity of co-operating with the new President, and of helping to start the second era -of the University's life, the era of internal develop- ment." JOHN FRY1-:R MOULDS, '07. . LK if! T - , K I ' 1 l 2 3 Ff'T"?i"'5 CAP AND GOWN F Y C1907-1911 OR even Chicago's strenuous development, the span, '07-'11, must stand out to observers as a period of remarkable development. Those institutions alone which remained unchanged were the Commons and the Marshall Field fence. Even that prince of the Reynolds Club who had been as firmly embedded in campus atmos- phere as Jimmie-even Julius ceased in that epoch. In the fall of '07 we sang, Hlddings, Steffen and De Tray," etc."g and they brought us the Western Championship in football. Then the basketball five went one better and took the first actual National Championship title, elevating basketball to a major HC." And the track team made it three in a row. This year also introduced fencing as a minor "CH sport. Among other notable events of '07 may be mentioned: the first Settlement Danceg the beginning of the Alumni Magazine, the gift of the Alice Freeman Palmer chimesg the awarding -of the Nobel Prize to Professor Albert A. Michelson, and the final gradu- ation of Alvin Kramer." ' The next year repeated championships for football and basketball. Then athletics fell with a dull thud and remained in a semi-conscious condition for two seasons. Even Bill MacCracken could awaken few sparks of life. But we were busy in other channels. T-he student voters, enthused with civic pride, arose fas we all knowj and placed Professor Merriam in the council-and nearly got him the mayoris chair. In the meantime the women got the funny idea that they needed a gymnasium where the rain didn't leak through the roof, and started all sorts of activities to get money, such as "Ridiculous Dances," "Penny Races" and Vaud-evilles. Clt was jealousy which induced fifteen of the men to buy out the fir-st row at one performance and appear in bald-headed wigsj. As the faculty had again "raised the standard," both men and women spent much time watching for "yellow envelopes" in the Cobb rack and pursuing a new species of game called the Honor Point. Nineteen-nine and ten was noteworthy in at least two ways. The Colleges, which no one wanted to belong to or knew why he did, were abolished in favor of Classes funder aliasesj. And Feminism came. As proof of this last may be mentioned the If 24 U V I T g l EW CAP ANLD GOWN - 1' V 1 I riotous activity of the Y. W. C. L.g the establishment of neighborhood clubs fto do away with male escorts from the Settlement Dancej , and the installation of Greenwood Hall. Placing the classes on a recognized footing gave a great boost to class activity the following year. The Senior men inaugurated hats and pseudo-mustaches, and the class started the first class paper, The Eleven. It was this year that, to the sorrow of all, Dean Vincent, who had been so close to the student body, left the University. In the spring the Waseda baseball team of Japan paid us a visit in return for our first call, and received almost the entertainment of Interscholastic men. In the parade to the field on Waseda Day of the Spring Carnival was shown for the first time the newly chosen University Seal. We discovered that not one of the four th-ousand student committees which had discussed the matter had thought of: Scientia Crescat Excolatur Vita! The Senior of '11 could hardly reconcile the University with the one of his Fresh- man year. The faculty roll had changedg the campus had added to it the Ryerson Addition and the magnificent Harper Library, and even the student mind had hit new channels. A wave of "Democracy" was engulfing the undergrad! Compared to '07, he was intoxicated with it. But, as always, Jimmy had the deep philosophy. As he stood early one morning looking ruefully at his roller, which Snell men had pushed halfway down Hitchcock basement, he observed, resting his eyes vaguely on the dor- mitory windows, "An' they call 'em college studjents!" . CYRUS LEROY BALDRIDGE. '5- 5 Q 5 Q , Po v tv I E These have been the tangible things, but there hav-e 93" Y 6"'?3 it CAP AND GOVVA 9 0 ' V 191 6, . - 'gif fifa I 5 X: 7 .9332 Q we f 3' 4' 'T ri 9 ,ya 1 S A 'S 9, dw 2 iff- f 4? xfqf if gf ss Y So ' A 'lf 4 42 'X 3 'fa it 1 3 1 ' 1 K 'fr f i Q ,I 5 ,Q ,' -X 2 4 f Q 93? z 9 f if , f x 1 ez y .4 fi, gy gg E, X Q " ' 4 5 i f, , . A .4 , ., I 5-'51-L Ti 2 Ji : ff-1' -it a g -1-- M pf 1, , 'u,,,n. -. ..,t. 'e,, -,--..:,.f.::- - . 1, -1- -, --if-..,.-,..,1,,,. , 5 , , y 2-1916 lt is an unusual privilege that the Class of '1916 has this year-the privilege of being graduated at the time of the quarter - centennial celebration of the University. Four of those twenty-five years have been ours, not a long time, perhaps, but full 'of very significant events. We have seen the Classics Building and Rosen- Wald Hall begun and finished. We have Watched the growth of Ida Noyes Hall, and before We leave the shelter of our Al-ma Mater that splendid build- ing will have been dedicated to the use of the Women of the University. been traditions fostered, sentiments upheld, which have contributed to that spirit which is as certainly present in our University life as are these buildings. We have lived and worked, not as our fathers did, but as we hope our children will do, and n-ow, as the University completes its first quarter century of life, we bring to an end a period in which we have been, not followers, but leaders. May the events of the future prove we have chosen the right way. LAWRENCE J. MACGREGOR. , '1 1 '.r 26 " M... , 1 gh- p my 5 H . A C N . f P A D GOVVN 1 v.si'ai55Ea!:1':f'ifa' L .1 ' ' '- -5 ' 2.-. 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Q .E ' 1 f - ' 3 -' . 51uxxxuu r unuu'I Q E Q nnullllu'l""""""QiLLl5 2: . -J--""'---' : -- - .ni-a'.s1r ----. 23215515 4 :-'.. . ,,,-'2"" rw" -"l"g3y1. n,,::'s:2aai:2:iEiEaa25iE I 3 1 . f ' : -Q55-iff?" 2 E 1 gimp'-.1nl -tx" I "Wh,",WfmlI:W1IIl1:Ixwfhfuzfll X 5 5 ' ' - N.. 7' , . -gk" ..mr:'m:!" ,A Y... 41" ...,,,. ,X :rpc1'.ja'5:..311-SFQQRJPSVEEQ.:rmtqwffzq,..:.f,:,.., .. 4"'!"5'W'f5f:"ii"'-WIC19???i5i?4f?'ftE?5'5E5Zli'i?fQi5i'f5' 4 fi" 12 ADMINISTRATION 27 Hall Gate, IW A I CAP AND GOWN V -I V U 7 U Board of Trustees MARTIN A. RYERSON .......... Preszdent ANDREW MACLEISH . . . First Vzce Presulent FREDERICK A. SMITH . . . Second Vice President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON . . . Treasurer J. SPENCER DICKERSON .... . Secretary A THOMAS WAKEFIELD GOODSPEED . . Oorrespondmg Secretary WALIIACE HECKMAN .... . Counsel and Business Manager TREVOR ARNETT . . ....... Auditor CLASS ONE-1916 Eli B. Felsenthal Harry Pratt Judson Harold F. McCormick Julius Rosenwald Martin A. Ryerson Willard A. Smith Harold H. Swift CLASS TWO-1917 Jesse A. Baldwin Enos M. Barton 1 Thomas E. Donnelley David G. Hamiltont Charles E. Hughes Andrew MacLeisIh Robert L. ,Scott CLASS THREE-1918 Adolphus C. Bartlett Howard G. Grey Charles R. Holden J. Otis Humphrey Charles L. Hutchinson Francis W. Parker Fredefick A. Smith i'DeceasecZ D .1 Vi' 28 V I -ur i ii- , FT' .Q CAP AND GOWN -Q 3 f U x 33 Oiiicers Of Instruction and Administration HARRY PRATT J UDSON, President of the University. WALTER A. PAYNE, Recorder and Examiner. J. SPENCER DICKERSON, Seretary of Board of Trustees. GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, Acting Chaplain. THOMAS WAKEFIELD GOODSPEED, Corresponding Secretary. WALLACE HECKMAN, Counsel and Business Manager. TREVOR ARNETT, Auditor. DAVID ALLEN ROBERTSON, Secretary to the President. JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science. ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, Dean of Ogden fGraduatej School of Science. MARION TALBOT, Dean of Women. SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE, Assistant Dean of Women. LEON CARROLL MARSHALL, Dean of the College of Commerce and Administration ROBERT MORSS LOVETT, Dean of the Junior Colleges. HENRY GORDON GALE, Dean of Science in Colleges. PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, Dean in Junior Colleges. JAMES WEBER LINN, Dean in Junior Colleges. FRANK JUSTUS MILLER, Dean in Junior Colleges. ELIZABETH WALLACE, Dean in Junior Colleges. SHAILER MATHEWS, Dean of Divinity School. OTIS WILLIAM CALDWELL, Dean of University College. JAMES PARKER HALL, Dean of Law School. Q JOHN MILTON DODSON, Dean of Medical Students. HARRY GIDEON WELLS, Dean of Medical Work. CHARLES HUBBARD J UDD, Director of School of Education. SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, Dean of College of Education. FRANKLIN WINSLOW JOHNSON, Principal of University High School. HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT, Secretary of Board of Recommendations. HERVEY FOSTER MALLORY, Secretary of Correspondence--Study Departnient. ROBERT WATERMAN STEVENS, Director of University Choir. THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLAIN, Director of Museunis. EDWIN BRANT FROST, Director of Yerhes Observatory. JULIUS STIEGLITZ, Director of Laboratories. NEWMAN MILLER, Director of University Press. NATHANIE'L BUTLER, Examiner of Affiliations. AMOS ALONZO STAGG, Director of Dhysical Culture. FREDERICK JAMES GURNEY, Assistant Recorder. ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, Director of University Libraries. JAMES CHRISTIAN MEINICH HANSON, Associate Director of University Libraries if . 29 1 'Y xv Q i n CAP AND GONVN Department of Arts, Literature and Science HE first annual register of the University lists 27 departments and a faculty of 101 members, including some half dozen -docents. At present there are 34 recognized departments in the colleges and 314 instructors. The .addition of new departments has in most instances been accomplished by a division of older departments. For example, Philosophy originally included both Psychology and Edu- cation. Geography was separated from Geology. Household Administration was similarly split off from the Department of Sociology, Palentology from Zoology.. On the other hand, one of the original has disappeared. Neurology was in 1905 combined with the department of Anatomy. In 1901 the College of Commerce and Administra- tion was established. In the earlier years of its existence it was essentially an organi- zation inside the larger organization of the undergraduate colleges, making use of the courses which were primarily given for students in Arts, Literature and Science. At the resent tim th 't t' ' ' p e e S1 ua ion is somewhat different, and reference may be made to the statement by the dean of that college elswhere in this volume. Although there have been many changes of administrative organization, which it is perlhaps unproiitable to detail, the essential distinction of the Junior from the Senior Colleges has been maintained from the Iirst. The titles first used for these two divisions of the University were respectively the Academic Colle es and th U ' g e niver- sity Colleges. These were changed in 1896 to the titles now employed. At the outset ther h d d ' ' e was a ea ean of the colleges and under 'him a dean for the College of Liberal Arts, one for the College of Literature, one for the College of Science, and two 'deans of women. In 1894 the head deanship of the colleges was abolished and in its stead was established a dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science. Slightly prior to this. readjustment the separate deanships of the three colle es of A t L't g r s, 1 era- ture and Science were done away with, and in their stead one dean was appointed in charge of the Academic Coll 'th ' ' eges, wi assistant deans, and one in charge of the University Colleges. This organization still obtains, although in the actual adminis- tration of students there is now no transfer at the end of the Junior Colleges to the jurisdiction of a Senior College dean. Each student is continuously under the admin- istiative supeivision of one dean unless he transfers his candidacy from one of the bachelor's degrees to another. ' From the beginning the colleges have been the most largely attended of any of the single divisions of the University. The register for 1892-93 shows 321 students in attendance, while that of 1914-15 shows 3,177. Not only is the work of the colleges of dominating lmportance from this numerical point of view, but by common consent the graduate and professional work finds in it an indispensable foundation without which it could not be successfully conducted. 30 x ll V1 if 4 l Q i il ,if - '1 C l -.-, ix i CAP AND GOVVN The Divinity School HE Divinity School of the University of Chicago had its origin Iifty years ago in the Theological Seminary established by the Baptist Theological Union. For a number of years it was in the great building now used as a hospital in the vicinity of Douglas Park, across the street from the old University of Chicago. It subsequently moved to Morgan Park. When Mr. Rockefeller made his first gift of 551,000,000 to found the University, he made it a condition that the'Seminary should become the Divinity School of the University, and that 5B100,000 of his original sub- scription should be used to erect a building on the University campus, and that a second SS100,000 should be used for its endowment. Thereupon the trustees of the two insti- tutions entered into a contract by which the Seminary became an integral part of the University as its Divinity School. From that time to this it has become one of the largest schools of its class in the United States. Its graduates and former students are now teaching in scores of theological sem- inaries and colleges. Others are occupying some of the most important pulpits in America, and a large number are secretaries of religious organizations or mission- aries upon foreign fields. Entrance to the graduate Divinity School is upon the same basis as the entrance to the School of Arts, Literature and Science. Its students may receive the degree of A. M., D. B., and Ph. D. Recently the Chicago Theological Seminary has become aiiiliated with the Divinity School, and the total attendance in both institutions in the course of this year will amount to -approximately five hundred students, of Whom probably four hundred fifty will be in the Divinity School. The largest attendance is in the summer quarter, but during the rest of the year probably two hundred dif- ferent students are enrolled. The students come from all denominations, sometimes as many as twenty-five denominations being represented in the student body. The members of the faculty of the Divinity School have always been active in the affairs of the University, among others, Professor E. D. Burton being the Director of the University Libraries. Dr. Henderson was the University Chaplain, and other members of the faculty are on the various University boards. The faculty also is largely interested in religious and social movements in Chicago and throughout the nation 1,3 ' Q , l 'E i fy .V Pg.. . 3, "fi 1 in ee Q, if V M :si ts ef 'rf' Q -,ar JF, , 3- -- W-A -1, ffiuaarae-tae:-feere uv!-z C CAP AND GOWN The Medical Courses LTHOUGH courses in some of the medical branches, Chemistry, Embryology, Neurology, and Bacteriology, had been offered since the early days of the Uni- versity, a complete group of courses, corresponding to the first tvv-o years of the medical curriculum, was not given until the session of 1901-2, two years after the affiliation of Rush Medical College. The Sophomore class of Rush had not expected to be transferred to the University campus, and some of -the members' were at first disposed to rebel. They came, however, and .having arrived in full force in the Autumn Quarter, 1901, they resolved that the University community should be fully apprised -of their presence. One morning the legend "Rush-1904" appeared in black letters five or six feet high on the recently erected chimney of the power house, some sixty feet from the ground. How they Were placed there has never been divulged The present admission requirements, corresponding to the Associates title, the college Work to include a specified minimum of physics, chemistry, biology and modern lan ua es t ' ' ' g g , were a tained in 1904. The minimum standard for entrance has since b d V A . . . . een a opted by all the leading medical schools of the United States, with four ex- ceptions. Among the features of instruction on which emphasis has been laid are Q15 that instruction in the sciences fundamental to clinical medicine QAnatomy, Physiology, etc.J should be given on broad, comprehensive University lines, rather than with ex- clusive reference to their practical application to medi-cine. Q25 'students have been encouraged to prolong their preparation in these fundamentals beyond the required six quarters, and many of them have done so. The quarter system has been of advan- tage to such students and to those seeking a higher degree. Q3j Opportunity and encouragement have been given to capable students to engage in research, either in- dependently or co-operating with some member of the faculty. Many of the medical students have thus secured a Master's degree and not a few have taken the degree of Ph. D., complying fully with the University reuirements for these degrees. Q43 Some lati- tude of choice of courses is permitted for the purpose of encouraging the capable stu- dent to develop his faculties by extensive work along some line in which he i-s interested and for which he has shown special aptitude. Q53 Since the autumn -of 1914, the number of students admitted to each class has been limited to 100, and it is of interest to note that the application-s for admission this year, from fully qualified students, exceeded the limit set by 40 or 50 per cent. It may be safely asserted that this development of the medical work in the Uni- versity has been creditable and gratifying, and that it has had a distinct infiuence in the advance in medical education which has taken place in this country in the last fifteen years-an advance which has been truly remarkable. 32 E snub'- -5 .e-.1-" "'1eea1.....-'ff' -or it -1-L-wer. 1 fd' -.. I CAP AND COXVN The ,Law School HE Law School of the University was first opened for instruction in October, 1902, Professor Joseph Henry Beale, of the Harvard Law School, having ob- tained leave of absence for part of the first tvvo years to become its dean. Temporary quarters were provided in a portion of the Press building, and here began the instruction of the sixty-one students Who presented themselves at the opening of the school. 1 The present law building was begun in 1903 and was occupied in May, 1904. At the close of Professor Beale's leave of absence, Professor Hall became dean. During the fourteen years of its existence the library has grown to about 42,000 volumes and the student body to nearly 350. Only about one-third of the students are from Illinois, the others representing about 40 states and countries. Last year students came to the school from over 130 different colleges and nearly 40 law schools. Up to January 1, 1916, admissions to the school have numbered about 1,850, and nearly 500 degrees have been conferred. About 20 graduates of the school are now members of the faculties of other stand-ard law schools. The school has had no educational policies markedly different from those generally prevailing in the better American law schools Whose professional Work is based upon a college training. Its practices have differed from those of most schools of its class chiefly in its insistence upon class sections small enough to permit considerable atten- tion to be given to the individual needs of students, and recently in its provision for more thorough instruction in procedure and legal argumentation. It has tried to train men to think clearly, honestly, and in the light of historic experience upon the socio- legal problems of the time, and it has enforced high standards of Work for its degrees. 33 ,:.Jf1':a1L.. .B-.- ,...' i .l ,.. Iii'-'D . I f Y Y ,. fl i l M 1 l l l l The School of Education HE University of Chicago was one of the first institutions to realize the impor- tance of organizing a group of courses for those who are to teach in secondary schools and also for those who are to deal with the problems of school super- vision in a large, scientific way. The School of Education of the University of Chicago was founded by the consolidation with the University of several institutions. The Chicago Institute, founded by Mrs. Emmons Blaine and presided over by C-olonel Francis W. Parker, became a part of the University in 1901. The laboratory school of the department of Education in the University, the founder and director of which was Professor John Dewey, then head of the department of Philosophy and Educa- tion in the University of Chicago, -had for some years prior to the date mentioned been intimately related to the department of Education of the University. The South Side Academy, the dean of which was William B. Owen, was united with the Chicago Manual Training School, whose head for many years was Dr. Henry Holmes Belfield, to form the University High School. All of the institutions thu-s united into a division of the University to provide a continuous school organization reaching from the kindergarten through the graduate department of the University. At the present time there is an elementary school, made up of some three hundred fifty childreng a secondary school, including four hundred studentsg an undergraduate college, giving courses to those who are pre- paring to teach, which registers three hundred fifty students, and a graduate depart- ment, which includes about thirty graduate students. The lower schools are organized for the purpose of observation and investigation. Many scientific investigations go on in these schools that are of large importance. For example, in the elementary school careful investigations are made of the methods of teaching reading and the results of these methods. In the high school several experiments are being carried on. Mathematics has been reorganized so that geometry and algebra are taught as a combined subject in both the first and second years. Many more examples might be given of the experiments being carried on in the laboratory schools. The results of these investigations are published in the two educational journals published by the school, one dealing with elementary schools and entitled the Elementary School Journal, the other dealing with the problems of secondary educa- tion and bearing the title of the School Review. I , v I i 1 Q 34 , .l M.- , - . 1? l l A Q? CAP AND GOXVN' l u V I W- CAP AND GOXVN . Y , 5 v I Ei cts, Il I' I II I I I I i, II I I I I , I I I I I I I I i QI II Ii I I II I I f I I II I I I II I II II II I I I I I 1 - Vg, ffxx The College of Commerce and Administration N the third of February, 1894, Professor J. Laurence Laughlin presented. to the Senate of the University of Chicago a plan for a School of Commerce and Industry. The plan was the culmination of two years of thought and was a comprehensive scheme which would have added 338,500 to the annual budget of the University of those days. On motion of Professor Albion W. Small, the general principle was approved and the Senate recommended that the field be occupied as soon as possible. This action was the first recorded step toward the formation of the present College of Commerce and Administration. The approval of the principle, however, did not establish the College. The Senate realized that the expenditure involved was more than the University could well afford. The only immediate result was the grouping of existing courses. In 1902 provision was made for a College of Commerce and Administration, which was to be a separate technical school with its own faculty and its own ad-ministrative oiiicers. In actual fact, the :college did little more than formulate a better grouping of the existing courses in economics and closely related subjects, and while its registration rose to 261 in the academic year 1910-11, the vitality of the College was low. In 1910 Mr. Rockefeller made the University his final gift of ten millions of dol- lars. The University Senate at once formed a committee to consider Ways in which this gift could be used to the best advantage in strengthening the existing divisions of the University. The present dean of the College of Commerce and Administration was sent to study American schools of commerce, schools of civics, bureaus of munici- pal research, and similar agencies. After this study had been made, several meetings of the members of the Social Science Departments were held and a plan of action was drawn up which met the approval of the administration. The College was accordingly reorganized with the definite aim of developing certain types of training for college students. Work was offered to the undergraduate and graduate in five divisions: the Trade and .Industry Divisiong the Secretarial Divisiong the Commercial Teaching Division, the Philanthropic Service Divisiong and the Public Service Division. The Religious Service Division was added later. Freshmen are now permitted to matricu- late in the College, -and in the present quarter there are 73 Freshmen out of 'a total enrollment of 192 undergraduate and 17 graduate students. Already there are 75 graduates of the College, distributed through the various divisions. The College is, of course, as yet young, and in spirit experimental, but it has taken a firm stand for discipline, for a coherent educational program and for the extension of the social sciences to the furthering of the progress of society. 35 II I r A' ' "TSFCi2u'T'7,T C.-XP AND GOWN ' Members of the Faculty DEPARTMENT or ASTRONOMY AND ASTROPHYSICS T FROST, A. M., Sc. D. Professor of Astrophysics and Director of EDVllflelrlkgROY7lsleroatory. Dartmouth, A. M.g Cambridge, Sc. D. Chicago 18985191196 Z SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, A. M. fEmeritusJ Professor of racica Astronomy anol Astronomer in Yerkes Observatory. Yale, A.M. Chicago 1893-1916. EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, A.M., Sc. D., LL.D. Professor of Practical Astronomy and Astronomer in Yerlces Observatory. University of the Pacific, A.M.g Vanderbilt, Sc. D.g Queens University, LL.D. Chicago 1895-1916. FOREST RAY M'OULTON, Ph. D., 111 B K, Z E. ,Professor of Astronomy. University of Chicago, Ph. D., Albion College, A. B. Chicago 1895-1916. . His 8:15 class in the Spring Quarter is one of the most popular things around the University, and the best part about it is that you learn something. Register early. KURT LAVES, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Astronomy. Berlin, Ph. D. Chicago 1893-1916. JOHN AlDELBERT PARKHURST, S. M. Assistant Professor of Practical Astronomy , at Yer!-ces Observatory. Rose Polytechnic, S. M.g Wheaton College, Honorary A. B. Chicago 1905-1916. STORRS BARROWS BARRETT, A.B. Assistant Professor of Astrophysics, Secre- tary and Librarian at Yerkes Observatory. Rochester, A. B. Chicago 1893-1916. WILLIAM DUNCAN MacMILLAN, Ph. D., fb B K, E E. Assistant Professor of Astronomy. University of Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1907-1916. OLIVER JUSTIN LEE, S. M., Ph. D. Instructor in Astronomy at Yerkes Observatory. Chicago, S. M., Ph. D. Chicago 1914-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Ph. D., LL. D., fb B K. Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Philosophy. Amherst, LL. D.g Freiburg, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. If there is anything in the theory of transmigration of souls, my guess is that Archimedes, Aristotle, Plato, Copernicus, Galileo, and Kant are now gathered into one in the soul of Mr. Tufts. I don't see how he can know all he does any other way. GEORGE HERBERT MEAD, A.B. Professor of Philosophy. Harvard, Leipzig, Oberlin, A. B. Chicago 1894-1916. His lectures may steam by about fifteen feet above your head, but even though you can get only the "ands" and "ifs", it is worth while to be in one of his classes, just to know that the human mind can reach a point of development so far above your own. ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, A. M., Ph.-D., sb B K. Professor of Philosophy, De Pauw, A. M.g Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1895-1916. EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy. Pastor of Hyde Park Church of the Disciples. Yale, D.B.g Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1896-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A. M., fb B K, E E. Professor and Head of the Depart- -ment of Psychologyg Director of the Psychological Laboratoryg Dean of the fgagclggisb of Arts, Literature and Science. University of Michigan, A. M. Chicago Not very well known to the average undergraduate except on occasions of great solemnity. A man 'of great power-in more ways than one, and one of the wittiest speechmakers-barring Jimmy Twohig-we have ever heard. HARVEY CARR, S. M., Ph. D., E E. Assistant Professor of Experimental Psychology. University of Colorado, S. M.g Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1908-1916. JOSEPH WANTON HAYES, A. B., Ph. D. Instructor in Psychology. Amherst, A. B.3 University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1904-1916. Lo,-the poor Freshmen have not yet seen him, sitting on the corner of the desk and telling his famous stories. 36 CAI' .XND GOXYN .ELLSWORTH FARIS, Ph. D., E E. Instructor in Psycliology. Texas Christian Col- lege, B. S.g University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1914-1916. HARRY D. KITSON, A. B., A.M., Ph. D. Instructor in Psychology. Hiram College, IEB4 University of Minnesota, A.M.g University of Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1 13-1916. DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL ECONOMY JAME-S LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, Ph. D. Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy. Harvard, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. If you want the straight "dope" on all the political achievements of the last several years, take a course with Mr. Laughlin. You will finish it an ardent reformer, all ready to start a party to instil economic knowledge into the heads of our revered Congressmen. LEON CARROLL MARSHALL, A. B., A. M., QD B K. Professor of Political Economyg Dean of the College of Commerce and Administrationg Dean of the Senior Colleges. Ohio Wesleyan, A.B.g Harvard, A.M. Chicago 1907-1916. The point of view is the important thing. A C. and A. man will say that Dean Marshall is a god among educators. An ex-C. and A. student will tell you that he is a hard man to deal with, and the rest of us do not know what to think. In the meantime, look before you leap. ROBERT FRANKLIN HOXIE, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Political Economy. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1906-1916. CHESTER WHITNEY WRIGHT, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Political Economy. Harvard, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. JAMES ALFRED FIELD, A.B., fb B K. Associate Professor of Political Economy. Head Marshal of the University. Harvard, A. B. Chicago 1908-1916. It has become a tradition for the Cap and Gown to make some reference to Mr. Field's stately walk and personal charm, and we hereby do so. Aside from his connection with Convocation affairs, he is an Associate Professor of Political Economy, but to see him at his best, watch the parade across the campus on Convocation Sunday in June. WALTON HALE HAMILTON, B. A., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Political Economy. University of Texas, B.A.g University of Michigan, Ph. D. Chicago 1914-1915. fResigned.D - HAROLD GLENN MOULTON, Ph. D., A E P. Assistant Professor of Political Economy. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. JAY DUNNE, A. B. Instructor in Accounting. University of Michigan, A. B. Chicago 1913-1916. JOHN BENNET CANNING, Ph.B. Instructor in Political Economy in the College of Commerce and Administration. University of Chicago, Ph.B. Chicago 1915- 1916. STEWART MCCUNE HAMILTON, A.B., E EI. Instructor in Political Economy. University of Michigan, A. B. Chicago 1914-1916. FRED MEYRLE SIMONS, JR., A, M. Instructor in Political Economy in the College of Commerce and Administration. Swarthmore College, A. M. Chicago 1913-1914. DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A.M., LL. D., CID B K. President of the University. Professor of International Law and Diplomacy, and Head of tlie Department of Political Science. Williams College, A. M., LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. The President of the University, known by sight to everyone, but personally by very few. Just as kindly as his smile, but sometimes we wish his oiiice was clear over around the Press somewhere, so that we would see him oftener. 37 t Url' CAP AND GOWN 4 ERNST FREUND, J. U. D., Ph.D. Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. Heidelburg, J. U. D.g Columbia, Ph.D. Chicago 1894-1916. CHARLES EDWARD MERRIAM, A. B., Ph. D., fb B K. Professor of Political Science. Lenox College and State University of Iowa, A.B.g Columbia, Ph.D. Chicago 1900-1916. FREDERICK DENNISON BRAMHALL, Ph.B., QP B K. Instructor in Political Science. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1908-1916. DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY ANQDREW CUNNINGHAM McLAUGHLIN, A. M., LL.D., fb B K. Professor and Head of the Department of History, and Head of the Department of Church History. University of Michigan, LL.B., M., LL.D. Chicago 1906-1916. BENJAMIN TERRY, Ph.D., LL.D., if B K. Professor of English History. Colgate University, LL. D.g University of Freiburg, Ph.D. Chicago 1892-1916. JAMES HENRY BREASTED, A. M., Ph. D. Chairman of the Department of Oriental Languages and Literature. Yale University, A. lVI.g University of Berlin, Ph. D.g Chicago Theological Seminary, D.B. Chicago 1892-1916. FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Ph.D. Professor of Modern History. University of , Freiburg, Ph.D. Chicago 1892-1916. JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON, A.B., Ph.D., fb B K. Professor of Mediaeval History. Rutgers, A.B.g University of Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1892-1916. WILLIAM EDWARD DODD, Ph. D., S. M. Professor of American History. Leipzig, Ph. D.g Virginia Polytechnic, S. M. Chicago 1915-1916. FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, Ph.D., LL.D., 'ID B K. Associate Professor of American History. Dennison, LL. D.g Yale, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. Known almost as well as a speaker on fraternity affairs as a history instructor, or perhaps it should be the other Way around. Incidentally, if he ever starts to talk laxbout the early days of the University, it would be Well to stop and listen to what he as to say. CURTIS HOWE WALKER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History. Yale, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. MARCUS WILSON JERNEGAN, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of History. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. CON-YERS READ, Ph. D., B. Litt. Associate Professor of History. Harvard, Ph. D.g Oxford, B. Litt. Chicago 1910-1916. He will start giving snap courses when Harper Library starts running the quarter mile. . If you are inclined to somnolence, if you love to be out of doors, if you are just a plain loafer, do not, I pray you, take History with Mr. Read. CARL FREDERICK HUTH, JR., A. M. Assistant Professor of History. University of Wisconsin, A. M. Chicago 1910-1916. ' ANDREW EDWARD HARVEY, .Ph.D. Instructor in History. Union Theological Seminary, D.B.g Marburg University, Ph.D. Chicago 1909-1916. ARTHUR PEARSON SCOTT, A. M., QB K. Instructor in History. Princeton, A. M.g Chicago Theological Seminary, B.D. Chicago 1910-1916, FRANCIS ADA KNOX, A. Extension Assistant Professor in History. University of Minnesota, A. B. Chicago 1898-1916. ROLLA MILTON TRYON, A. M. Assistant Professor in the Methods of Teaching the College of Education. University of Indiana, A. M. Chicago Q V as I N' I f ,L L ,L L I U Y 7 Vu- CAP AND GOWN DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY OF ART FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL Ph D, fb B Is Professm of Classzcal Archaeology Yale Ph D Chlcago 1892 1916 JAMES HENRY BREASTED A M Ph D Chazrman of the Department of Orzental Languages and Lzterature Yale Unlverslty A M Umverslty of Berhn Ph D Chicago Theologlcal Semlnaly, D B Chlcago 1892 1916 WAI TER SARGENT Professor of Flne and Inolustrzal Art VIL Relatzon to Education Chlcago 1909 1916 DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY ALBION WOODBURY SMALL Ph D LL D fb B K Professor and Head of the Department of Socwlogy Dean of the Graduate Schools of Art and Lzterature Colby, LL D Johns Hopklns Ph D Ch1cago 1892 1916 WILLIAM ISAAC THOMAS Ph D CII lx B Professor of Soczology Unlverslty of Chlcago Ph D Chlcago 1894 1916 FREDERICK STARR Ph D Sc D Assoczate Professor of Anthropology Curator of Anthropologzcal Sectton of Walker Museum Lafayette College Sc D Ph D Chlcago 1892 1916 Have you ever been to one of h1s part1es" Have you neve1 even seen hun walk across the campus readlng a book Then prepare for one of the greatest pleasures of your academlc llves for you know to see Mr Starr IS to be entertamed GEORGE AMOS DORSEY Ph D LL D Assoczate Professor of Anthropology Harvard Ph D Den1son LL D Ch1cago 195 1915 fR6S1g'H6dD SCOTT E W BEDFORD A M L H D Asststant Professor of Sociology Bakel UHIVSTSILY A M Mlaml UHIVBTSIIZY L H D Chxcago 1911 1916 BENJAMIN WARREN BROWN B A Instructor tn Soewlogy Belolt College B A Chlcago 1915 1916 DEPARTMENT OF HOUSEHOLD ADMINISTRATION MARION TALBOT A M LL D I B K Professor of Household Admznzstratzon Dean of Women and Head of Green Hall Boston Umverslty A M Massachu Never havlng had a course wlth M1ss Talbot we cannot comment on he1 ab1l1t1es as an mstructor but to be 1n charge of all the Women 1n the Un1vers1ty Well 1t'S a Job no man could handle SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE Ph D J D S B Asszstant Professor of Soczal Economy Asszstant Dean of Women Un1vers1ty of Chlcago Ph D J D , Wellesley College S B Chlcago 1897 1916 DEPARTMENT OF COMPARATIVE RELIGION GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER Ph D fI B K Professor of the Philosophy of Reltgwn West Vlfglnla Ph D Chlcago 18951916 DEPARTMENT OF SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES EMIL GUSTAV HIRSCH A M D D LL D L1tt D Professor of Rabbzntcal Lflterature and Phzlosophy Pennsylvama A M Austln College D D LL D Western Un1vers1ty of Pennsylvama L1tt D Ch1cago 1892 1916 IRA MAURICE PRICE Ph D LL D 111 B Is Professor of the Old Testament Language and Lzterature Secretary of the Department Le1pz1g Ph D , Baptlst Theolog1cal Semmary D B Den1son LL D Ch1cago 1892 1916 JAMES HENRY BREASTED A M Ph D Chazrman of the Department of Ortental Languages and Lzterature Yale Un1vers1ty A M UHIVSISIJCY of Berlm Ph D Ch1cago Theologlcal Semmary D B Ch1cago 1892 1916 -1 it 1 QQQLF1 'fd , , m I , . - 3, . ' , . . .D CQ- N . -. - . . . ' m . ' . 5. J, ' B' -r-4 - . A .. . ' 5 I - m - , '- A . ..4. . . .. , I re- N. A . . 5 . ' . h 3' . - ' I 45. n : A - ' , o e - - ' w -- . Hs . 9- - - l , V. E U I - I . . I ev I v " . 'CY' ,g '- . - ' W 75 .. ' -. ' " I P15 O' Q v .A . . . . O " e N- . 32 . - . 'V A' M U2 I L ' ' 4 I L . n . . A - - . . , . , ' '. o ' - - ' . EW ' ' ' - - . 53 M Q - ' g .V V Q . . . D. 1 l ' ' I rn ' A ' - .' ,.. , l . .. I , I. I .1. I N: , A I 1 vm-4 4 . F, , . J. . 1 . J rc n . i I i ' I I ' ' - 1:1 - . . . . , v ' I , . . ' 'Q ' ' ' ' . gy- ' '. -- ' n-n . , ' , - n . I' 1 . , F0 - , - I ' A' UQ .. O, , U . ,- - , 1 OO, . . . -- ' ' '10 . s. H Ng . . . I I ' . . ' o-lg, - A -an . . ,H . . M' . '. 4 N ' .pw . . , - . ' J .. -1- -1 l. X. . . A . I - - ' '41- l'1 ' i P If I -- ' wr W V -My ,,,g-y-- 4. H2.9 .:- H .L J l CAP AND GOXVN HERBERT LOCKWOOD WILLETT, Ph. D. Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures. Dean of the Disciples' Divinity House. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1895-1916. DANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL, Ph. D. Assistant Professor in Semit-ics. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1906-1916. DEPARTMENT OF BIBLICAL AND PATRISTIC GREEK ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, D. D., 112 B K. Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament and Early Christian Literature. Director of the University Libraries. Denison, A. B., D. D. Chicago 18.92-1916. CLYDE WEBER VOTAW, D. B., Ph. D. Associate Professor of New Testament Literature. Yale, D. B.g University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED, Ph. D., 'IJ B K. Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek. Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. University of Chicago, D. B., Ph. D. Chicago 1898-1916. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE, Ph. D. Professor of New Testament Interpretation. Yale, D. B., Ph. D. Chicago 1908-1916. FRED MERRIFIELD, A. B., D. B. Instriictor in New Testamcint History and Interpretation. University of Chicago, A. B., D. B. Chicago 1911-1916. DEPARTMENT OF SANSKRIT AND INDO-EUROPEAN COMPARATIVE PHILOLOGY CARL DARLING BUCK, Ph. D., fb B K. Professor and Head of the Department of Sanskrit anal Inclo-European Comparative Philology. Yale, Ph.D. Chicago 1892-1916. WALTER EUGENE CLARK, Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Sanskrit and Indo- Enropean Comparative Pliilology. Harvard, Ph. D. Chicago 1908-1916. FRANCIS ASBURY WOOD, Ph. D., L. H. D. Professor of Germanic Pliilology. University of Chicago, Ph. D., Northwestern, L. H. D. Chicago 1903-1916. DEPARTMENT OF GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE PAUL SHOREY, Ph. D., Litt. D., fb B K. Professor and Head Greek. University of Munich, Ph. D., Iowa College, LL. D., sin, Litt. D. Chicago 1892-1916. FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL, Ph. D., 112 B K. Professor of Yale, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. ROBERT JOHNSON BONNER, Ph. D., fb B K. Professor of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicaago 1905-1916. HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph Harvard, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. CLARENCE FASSETT CASTLE, Ph. D., as BK. A ' i P- ' G k Yale, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. mm 6 mjesw of re ' ROY BATCHELDER NELSON, A.B., fb B K. Assistant in Greek. University of Chicago, APB. Chicago 1912-1916. Xflhen at five minutes after ten each night, the Alma Mlater sings out from Mitchell ower, Mr. Nelson is for the moment, not a Greek instructor, but a bell-ringer and a gutsgciijsn. We are glad that he can combine the language of the past with the music of the Department of University of Wiscon- Classical Archaeology. Greek. University of . D., LIP B K. Professor of Classical Pliilology. DEPARTMENT OF LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A. B., LL.D. fi, BK P ' d H d th Department. Harvard, A.B., Princeton, LL. D. ChicagagfI89?27-19LTL6. ea of 6 CHARLES CHANDLER, A. M., dv B K. P L ' ' ' ' ' AM. Chicago 1892-19196 fretiredyn rofessor of atin. University of M1ChlgaH,. iff? 'Y I Q 40 v .. 2.5.1.--f ..- me-5 Q l CAP AND GOXVN FRANK JUSTUS MILLER, Ph. D., LL. D., fb B K. Professor of Latin. Dean in the Junior Colleges. Yale, Ph.D., Denison, LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. ELMER TRUESDALE MERRILL, M. A., LL. D., fb B K. Professor of Latin. Wesle- yan, M. A., St. Andrews LL. D. Chicago 1908-1916. Q GORDON JENNINGS LAING, Ph. D., fb B K. Professor of Latin. Johns Hopkins, Ph. D. Chicago 1899-19196. HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph. D., QD B K. Professor of Classical Philology. Harvard, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. CHARLES HENRY BEESON, Ph. D., KDB K. Associate Professor of Latin. Munich, Ph.D. Chicago 1908-1916. DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Ph. D.. 111 B K. Professor and Head of the Department of Romance Languages and Literatures. Johns Hopkins, Ph. D. Chicago 1906- 1916. KARL PIETSCH, Ph. D. Professor of Romance Philology. University of Halle, Ph. D. Chicago 1896-1916. Mr. Pietsch's brain, and I am sure the comparison will be pardoned, has always seemed to me like one of the typelwriters that can write any one of ten or twelve different languages. He thinks with equal facility in English, German, French, Spanish, Italian, Sanskrit, Hebrew, Latin and Greek, and probably several more tongues. "Heaven's sake, it's fine to have a little Latin to help you." ' THOMAS ATKINSON JENKINS, Ph. D., 111 BK. Professor of French Philologg. Johns Hopkins, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. ELIZABETH WALLACE, S. B. Associate Professor of French Literature. Dean in the Junior Colleges. Wellesley, S. B. Chicago 1897-1916. If one were planning to be an instructor in a deaf and du-mb asylum, and Miss Wallace taught nothing but phonetics, we should take at least one course with her anyway. We have had grave doubts at times as to the relative value of material and instructor, but here there is no room for doubt. It is the instructor that counts. ERNEST HATCH WILKINS, Ph. D., 111 BK. Associate Professor of Romance Languages. Harvard, Ph.D. Chicago 1912-1916. THEODORE LEE NEFF, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of French. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1896-1916. HENRI CHARLES EDOUARD DAVID, A. M. Assistant Professor of French Litera- ture. University of Chicago, A. M. Chicago 1902-1916. When the world is a dull gray, when the sorrows of life hang over you like a thunder cloud, don't wonder how you can shuHle off this mortal sphere with the least bother to yourself and friends. Go to Mr. David, talk with him for five minutes, and if you do not come away chuckling and thinking about how to make the Line, that Napoleon Bonaparte was an ofice boy in the loop and Louis XIV a contributor to the Cap and Gown. EDWIN PRESTON DARGAN, Ph.D. Associate Professor of French Literature. Johns Hopkins, Ph. D. Chicago 1911-1916. . EARL BROWNELL BABCOCIK, Ph. B. Assistant Professor of French Literature. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1906-1915 fresignedj. RALPH EMERSON HOUSE, Ph. D. Instructor in Romance Languages. University of Chicago, Ph. D. 'Chicago 1906-'1916. ALGERNION COLEMAN, Ph. D., fb BK. Assistant Professor of French. Johns Hopkins, Ph. D. Chicago 1913-1916. FRANCK LOUIS SCIHOELL, Agrege des Lethres. Instructor in Romance Languages. Chicago 1913-1916. fOn leave of absencej. P ' 41 1 n o 'c ' 1 1 if ff- "'-"'f'J,, 'l CAP AND GowN . v ' 0 . ' PIETRO STOPPANI, Ph. D. Instructor in Romance Languages. Royal University of Genoa, Ph. D. Chicago 1913-1916. C'On leave of absencej. CLARENCE EDWARD PARMENTER, Ph.B. Instructor in Romance Languages. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1914-1916. FRANCIS HARRIS ABIBOT B.A. M. A. Instructor in Department of Romance Languages and Literature University of Virginia B A M A Chicago 1915 1916 RUDOLPH ALTROCCHI A B A M Ph D Assistant Professor in Romance Languages Harvard A B A M Ph D Chicago 1915 1916 ' A l DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES , STARR WILLARD CUTTING Ph D Professor and Head of Department of Ger manic Languages and Literature Johns Hopkins Ph D Chicago 1892 1916 I FRANCIS ASBURY WOOD Ph D L H D KI- B K Professor of Germanic Pliilology I Northwester L H D Univeisity of Chicago Ph D Chicago 1903 1916 I PHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN Ph D Associate Professor of Germanic Literature University of Chicago Ph D Chicago 1898 1916 It lS slncerely to be hoped that Mr Allen will Write an autobiography some day, first because he can write football stories that bring tears to your eyees and second because his tall, imposing Hgure has been the hero of so many campus stories that I d like to know how many of the mare true MARTIN SCHUTZE Ph D Professor of German Literature Pennsylvania Ph D University of Chicago Ph D Chicago 1903 1916 Commandei in chief of the Army of Those Who Have to take some P C instructor in Geiman and famous we dont know how foi something about Junipei blossoms CHARLES GOETTSCH Ph D Assistant Professor of Germanic Pliilologg Univer sity of Chicago Ph D Chicago 1902 1916 i JOHN JACOB MEYER Ph D Assistant Professor of German Unlversity of CHESTER NATHAN GOULD Ph D ilssistant Professor of German and Scanolina ' . 'oian Literature. University of Chicago Ph. D. Chicago 1908-1916. I , , . ., . . " I I - . , I. I . j . . ' - . - rl . . I , . -., . . n., , . I . 1: - 1 . l . .- . 1 ' I , M . .. . V 7 . ,' . rl . H Chicago 1901-1916. .' ' ' ' ' ' ADOLPH CARL VON NOE, Ph.D.- Assistant Professor of German Literature. ql ' ' , ., . 'I " - . D is ' A.: , . . I ' . . I Ig: - . . . 7 ' '. A 7 N . - il 3 HANS ERNiST GRONOW, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of German. University of . Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1905-1916. One of-the few members of the faculty who realize that an undergraduate has some other title than Mr. So and So, and having that knowledge, is bold enough to make use of it. He is one of the best scouts that ever smoked a cigar after dinner, and if you are not acquainted with him, it'-s your loss. a l PAUL'HER'MAN PHILLIPSON, Ph. D. Instructor in Geerman. University of I Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. 1 JOH3I91glCilgI112AD WEIGEL, A. B. Instructor in German., Lombard, A.B. Chicago 1 DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION CHARLES-HUBBARD JUDD, Ph. D., LL. D., CII B K, 2 E. Director of School of Educationg Professor and Head of the Department of Education. Leipzig, Ph. D., Miami, LL. D. Chicago 1909-1916. SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, A. M. Dean of College of Eclucationg Professor of Education. Teachers' College, Columbia, A. M. Chicago 1909-1916. ll FRANKLIN WINSLOW JOHNSON, A. M. Principal of University High School. 1 Lecturer in Secondary Education. Colby, A. M. Chicago 1907-1916. T ,f 'f 1 0 'K' n n c 4' V e 1 Chicago Ph D Chicago 1900 1916 Q ii' 1 if U if E5 W' V IK? CAP AND GOWN 9 NATHANIEL BUTLER, A.M., D.D., LL. D. Professor of Education, Director of Co-operation with Secondary Schools. Colby, A.M., D. D., LL. D. Chicago 1901-1916. WALTER SARGENT. Professor of Education in Relation to Fine and Industrial Arts. Chicago 1909-1916. JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Ph. D., LL. D., fb B K. Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Philosophy. Amherst, LL. D.g Freiburg, Ph. D.. Chicago 1892-1916. FRANK MITCHELL LEAVITT. Associate Professor of Industrial Educationg Supervisor of Industrial Education. Chicago 1910-1916. HERMAN CAMPBELL STEVENS, Ph. D., M. D. Associate Professor of Education. Cornell, Ph.D., Rush Medical College, M. D. Chicago 1913-1916. JOHN FRANKLIN BOBBITT, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of School Admin-istrationg Assitant Dean of University College. Clark, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. FRANK NUGENT FREEMAN, Ph. D., fb B K. Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. Yale, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. WILLARD CLARK GORE, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Psychology in the College of Education. University of Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1902-1916. MARCUS WILSON JERNEGAN, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of History. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. JAMES REED YOUNG, A.M. Instructor in History of Education in College of Education. Leland Stanford, Junior, A.M. Chicago 1913-1916. CResigned.J WILLIAM SCOTT GRAY, S. B., M.A. Instructor in Education. University of Chicago, S.B.3 Columbia, M.A. Chicago 1914-1916. CLARENCE TRIUMAN GRAY, A.M. Research Instructor in the Department of Education. University of Chicago, A.M. Chicago 1915-1916. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE JOHN MATTHEWS MANLY, Ph. D. Professor and Head of the Department of English. Harvard, Ph.D.g Brown, Litt.D.g Managing Editor of Modern Phil- ology. Chicago 1898-1916. WILLIAM CLEAVER WILKINSON, D. D., LL. D. Professor fEmeritusj of Poetry and Criticism. Rochester, A. M.g Rochester Theological Seminary, D. D., Baylor, LL. D. Chicago WILLIAM DARNELL Mac'CLINTOCK, A.M. Professor of English Literature. Kentucky Wesleyan College, A.M. Chicago 1892-1916. MYRA REYNOLIDKS, Ph. D. Professor of English. Head of Foster Hall. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. D. 'Chicago 1894-1916. ROBERT HERJRICK, A. B. Professor of English. Harvard, A. B. Chicago 1893-1916. ROBERT MORSE LOVETT, A. B. Professor of English. Dean of the Junior Col- leges. Harvard, A. B. Chicago 1893-1916. After all his lectures on composition and style, We hesitate to make a comment here lest he think that they have slid off me like rain off the roof. Biarbarisms, slang, informality,-we've been guilty of them all, but here we 'shall be careful. He knows how to teach English. ALBERT HARRIS TOLMAN, Ph.D. Professor of English Literature. Strassburg, Ph. D. 'Chicago 1893-1916. JAMES WEBER LINN, A. B. Associate Professor of English. Dean in the Junior Colleges. University of Chicago, A. B. Chicago 1897-1916. A good deal of smoke, and a lot of fire. A-side from his w.k. qualities as speaker at Interscholastics, etc., etc., he is editor of the Alumni Magazine, Which, under his guid- ance, has Wriggled out of its old shell, and now for general interest compares favorably with the Lit. Monthly, the Maroon, the Cap and Gown, and the Green Cap. 'Y 3 4 ww N . :'s'-5:-:IETF CAP AND CON' I TOM PEETE CROSS, Ph. D. Associate Professor of English and Celtic. Harvard Ph. D. Chicago 1913-1916. PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, A. M. Associate Professor of English. Dean in the Junior Colleges. Harvard, A. M. Chicago 1902-1916. Some students think he is all that a gentleman should be, and others regard him as a formal entity which lectures on English Literature and Writes books. Both sides are right, but the second set is missing something. It all depends on how well you know him. EDITH FOSTER FLINT, Ph.B. Associate Professor of English. University of Chicago, Ph.B. Chicago 1898-1916. It is always interesting to hear what a student thinks of Mrs. Flint. A tourist in the Louvre, a nouveau-riche in the Alps can expose his Whole character, ideals .and standards by his comments there, and in the same way a student classifies himself by his remarks about her. DAVID ALLANROBERTSON, A B., ft B K. Associate Professor of English. Secre- tary to the President. University of Chicago, A. B. Chicago 1904-1916. CHARLES READ BASKERVILLE, Ph. D., 115 B K. Associate Professor of English. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1911-1916. He is an authority on something-I don't remember just What, but from all I ever heard about his classes he has Morpheus pushed OE the stage when it comes to lecturing. THOMAS ALBERT KNOTT, Ph. D., fb B. K. Assistant Professor of English. Uni- versity of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. CARL HENRY GRABO, Ph. B. Instructor in English. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1910-1916. sity of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. DAVID HARRISON STEVENS, Ph. D. Instructor in English. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1912-1916. GEORGE WILEY SHERBURN, A.M., 111 BK. Instructor in English. Wesleyan Ag M. Chicago 1912-1916. EVELYN MAY ALBRIGHT, A. M., 111 B K. Instructor in English. Ohio Wesleyan, A. M. Chicago 1913-1916. STELLA WEBSTER MORGAN, A. B., A. M. Instructor in English. Illinois, A.B., University of Chicago, A. M. Chicago 1913-1916. DEPARTMENT OF GENERAL LITERATURE RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, Ph. D. Professor of Literary Theoory anol Interpre- tationnancl Head of Department of General Literatuee. Cambridge, A. M.3 Penn- sylvania, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. "When the weary, seeking rest-," "A shelter in the time of storm," "In the spring- time a young man's thoughts," "Third quarter on probation,-must make 10 grade points this quarter." GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A. M. Associate Professor of History of Literature. Amherts, A. M. Chicago 1893-1916. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Ph. D., LL. D., Math. D., fb B K, 2 E. Professor and Head of Department of Mathematics. Yale, Ph.D.' Wisconsin, LL. D.' Clark, Math. D. Chicago 1892-1916. OSCSIIECQGQOJLESQQ-P5i6D. Non-resident Professor of Mathematics. Gottingen, Ph. D. HERBERT .ELLSWQRTH SLAUGHT, Ph. D., fi B K, 2 5. Prsfssssf- of Mathematics. Unlvewty of chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916 An ekceedingly conclusive demonstration, to borrow. from Stevenson, of the great Theorem of the Liveablenesss of Life H ' th l h t k ' t right now thatl did not study mathematicse ls 6 ony cause t a ma es me Iegre 44 ,nu it Ly l 41 , l 2 T, I r 3 ,E P S , A l JAMES ROOT HULBERT, Ph. D., B B K. Assistant Professor in English. Univer- 1 l ir ii l I 7 l A l 'V 1 CAP .NND GOXVN GEORGE WILLIAM MEYERS, Ph. D., fir B K, E EI. Professor of Teaching of Mathe- matics and Astronomy in School of Education. Ludwig Maximilan University zu Miinchen, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. 6 LEONARD EUGENE DICKSON, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1900-1916. GILBERT AMES BLISS, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1908-1916. ERNST JULIUS WILCZYNSKI, Ph. D., E E. Professor of Mathematics. Berlin, Ph. D. Chicago 1910-1916. JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Pedagogy of Mathematics. Clark, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. ARTHUR CONSTANT LUNN, Ph. D., KID B K, E E. Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1902-1916. HARRY NEWTON IRWIN, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics, University High School. University of Chicago, A. M. Chicago 1915-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELSON, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D., F. R. S. Professor and Head of Department of Physics. Western Reserve, Ph.D.g Cambridge, Sc.D.g Franklin Bicentenary, LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIKAN, Ph. D., Sc. D., fb B K, E E. Professor of Physics. Columbia, Ph. D.g Oberlin, Sc. D. Chicago 1896-1916. CHARLES RIBORG MANN, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Physics. Berlin, Ph. D. -Chicago 1896-1916. QAbsent on leavej. One course, too Well-known to need mentiong Warm days in the Sipringg a crying need for grade points: oh, Well, things are not what they used to be. CARL KINSLEY, A. M., M. E., E E. Associate Professor of Physics. Oberlin, A. M.g Cornell, M. E. Chicago 1900-1916. HENRY GORDON GALE, Ph. D., E E. Associate Professor of Physicsg Dean of Science in the Colleges. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1899-1916. X HARVEY BRA'CE LEMON, Ph. D., fb B K, E E.. Instructor in Physics. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. WILMER HENRY SOUDER, A.M., E E. Assistant in Physics. Indiana, A.M. Chicago 1914-1916. CARL DANFORTH MILLER, S.B., E Assistant in Physics. Richmond, S.B. Chicago 1912-1916. KARL KETCHNER DARROW, S.B. Assistant in Physics. University of Chicago, S.B. Chicago 1914-1916. LEONARD BENEDICT LOEB, S.B., E E. Assistant in Physics. California, S.B. Chicago 1914-1916. YOSHIO ISHIDA, S.B., E E. Assistant in Physics. University of Chicago, S.B. 'Chicago 1914-1916. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY JOHN ULRIC NEF, Ph. D., LL. D., fb E E. Professor and Head of Chemistry Depart- ment. Munich, Ph. D.g University of Pittsburg, LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. fDeceasedJ. JULIUS STIEGLITZ, Ph. D., Sc. D., E E. Professor and Chairman of Department of Chemistryg Director of Analytical Chemistry. Berlin, Ph. D.. Clark, Sc. D. Chi- cago 1892-1916. , HERBERT NEWBY MCCOY, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. ' This hasn't any particular reference to Mr. McCoy, but it is hard to say anything about some of the chemistry instructors, because you may sign up for a course with one man and hardly see him all quarfterg in fact it is a wise student that knows just who is giving the course. I have talked to people that have business to do with three or four instructors all in the same course-why, it's more complicated than taking dress goods back to Field's. 45 I Y I PM ' l.., i 'as CAP AND GOXVN v I i 1 WILLIAM DRAPER HARKINS, Ph.D., E E. Associate Professor of Chemistry. Leland Stanford Junior, Ph. D. Chicago 1912-1916. I-IERMAN IRVING SCHLESINGER, Ph.,D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. LEMUEL CHARLES RAIFORD, Ph.D., 112 BK, E E. Instructor in Chemistry. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1915. fResignedJ. ETHEL MARY TERRY, Ph. D., 111 B K, E E. Instructor in Chemistry. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1908-1916. JOHN WILLIAM EDWARD GLAiTTF'EL:D, Ph. D., fb B K, E E. Research Instructor in Chemistry. University :of Chicago, Ph. D. -Chicago 1910-1916. ' OSCAR FRED HEDENBURG, A. M., Ph. D., E IE. Research Instructor in Chemistry. Wesleyan, A. M.g University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1913-1916.7 STANLEY DAVIS WILSON, A.B., A.M., fb BK, 2 EJ. Instructor in Chemistry. Wesleyan, A. B., A. M. Chicago 1914-1916. ARTHUR RUDD CARTER, Ph. D. Curator in Chemistry. Purdue, Ph. D. Chicago 1911-1916. - RAYMON DAVID MULLINIX, S.B. Associate and Lecture Assistant. Chicago 1911-1916. ' DENTON J. BROWN, A. B. Assistant in. General Chemistry. Texas, A. B. Chicago 1914-1916. JOHN TENNYSON MYERS, S.M. Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. Kansas, S.M. Chicago 1914-1916. RENE DE' POYEN, S. B., C15 B K, E EJ. Assistant in Organic Chemistry. University of Chicago, S. B. Chicago 1913-1916. ERNEST DANA WILSON, S.B., E EI. Assistant in General Chemistry. Nebraska, S.B. Chicago 1914-1916. SIDNEY MARSH CADWELL, S.B. Research Assistant in Chemistry. University of Chicago, S. B. Chicago 1914-1916. ' RAL59IiI5Eg12IALL, M.A., 2 E.. Associate in Chemistry. Ohio State, M.A. Chicago RALPH KEMPTON STRONG, A. M., E E. Associate in Chemistry. Harvard, A. M. Chicago 1915-1916. WILBUR LEE BEAUCHAMP, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry, University High School. Kansas State, B. S. Chicago 1915-1916. DEPARTMENT OF ANATOMY ROBERT RUSSELL BENSLEY, A. B., M. B., E E. Professor of Anatomy. Univer- sity of Toronto, A. B., M. B.g Columbia, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. CHARLES JUDSON HERRICK, Ph. D., QD B K, E E. Professor of Neurology. Colum- bla, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. BASIL COLEMAN HYATT HARVEY, ALB., M.B., E El. Associate Professor of Anatomy. University of Toronto, A.B., M.B. Chicago 1901-1916. PRESTON, KYES, A-M., M.D.., E EI. Assistant Professor of Preventive Medicine. Bowdoin, A. M.g Johns Hopkins, M. D. Chicago 1901-1916. ROBgEhRgILg1312'g?EE1gl4-D-1 E E. Assistant Professor of Anatomy. Leipzig, M. D. GEORGE WILLIAM BARTELMEZ, Ph.D., 42 BK, E E. Assistant Professor of Anatomy. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1910-1916. ELBERT CLARK, s.B., 2 5, A 'f t P Q - .- Arkansasy S.B. Chicago 1908-lgsisgs an rofessoi of Anatomy. Univeisity of CHA of Chicago, Ph. D.g Rush Medical College, M. D. Chicago 1910-1916.. RLES HENRY SWIFT, M. D., Ph. D., E EZ. Instructor in Anatomy University 'v' 46 9+ 43-3-lr, I1-Q CAP AND GOXVN Q' 4' JEANNETTE BROWN OBENCHAIN, Ph.B., CII BK, E E. Technical Assistant in Anatomy. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1910-1916. PERCIVAL BAILEY, S.B.,fIv B K. Assistant in Anatomy. University of Chicago, S. B. Chicago 1914-1916. LOUIS HENRY KORDNER, A. B. Laoratory Assistant in Neurology. Ripon College, A. B. Chicago 1914-1916. CHARLES EDWARD WATTS, S.B. Assistant in Anatomy. University of Idaho, S.B. Chicago 1914-1916. DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc. D., E E. Professor and Head of Department of Geology. Michigan, Ph. D., LL.D., Illinois, Sc. D. Chicago 18.92-1916. I should like to have seen Dr. Chamberlain and Gladstone together, it would have been an impressive sight. They don't make them any wiser. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. M., LL.D., E E. Professor of Geographic Geology and Head of Department of Geographyg Dean of Ogden School of Science. Beloit, A. M., LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. After all the "perfectly general," more or less "perfectly true" and I hope not per- fectly meaninglessv comments I have made, I shall now be precise. Mr. Salisbury looks like a lion, sometimes acts like a bear, and is actually a very kind-hearted man, who thinks fifty times as fast as the average undergraduate. STUART WELLER, Ph. D., E E. Professor of Paleontologic Geology. Yale, Ph.D. Chicago 1895-1916. A ALBERT JOHANNSEN, Ph. D., fb B K, E E. Assistant Professor of Geology. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. ROLLIN THOMIAS-CHAMBERLIN, Ph.D., fb B K, E E. Assistant Professor of Geology. University of Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1909-1916. ALBERT DUDLEY BROKAW, Ph. D., 112' B K, E E. Assistant Professor of Mineralogy and Economic Geology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1912-1916. J. HARLEN BRETZ, Ph. D., fb B K, E E. Assistant Professor in Physiography and General Geology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1914-1916. When you, oh gentle reader, decide to go on a field trip with this man, take two things with you. First take a bottle of Omega oil, or any other favorite beverage to rub on your aching limbs. Second, take a double portion of lunch and secure it around your neck with a padlock. Don't forget the padlock. EUGENE AUSTIN STEPI-IENSON, S. B., E EI. Instructor in Geology. Adrian College, S. B. Chicago 1913-1916. . DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. M., LL.iD. Professor and Head of Department of Geographyg Dean of Ogden School of Science. Beloit, A. M., LL.DL Chicago 1892-1916. HARLAN H. BARROWS, S. B., Pd. M., fb B K, E E. Professor of Geography. Univer- sity of Chicago, S.B.g Michigan Normal College, Pd. M. Chicago 1903-1916. An instructor in more than one 'sort of Conservation, even though the course is not registered in the Physics Department. JOHN PAUL GOODE, Ph.D., E E. Associate of Geography. Pennsylvania, Ph.D. Chicago 1903-1916. A WALTER SHELDON TOWER, Ph.D., E E. Associate Professor of Geography. Pennsylvania, Ph.D. Chicago 1911-1916. WELLINIGTON DOWNING JONES, Ph. D., E E. Instructor in Geography. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1913-1916. ' More readily recognized by the nom-de-plume "Duke," He is famous for his knowledge of place geography, his humor and the ability to tell Without looking in a book whether a bushel of potatoes or a bunch of bananas will make the best dessert-I mean will have the most food value. MARY JEAN LANIER, S. B., flv B K, E IE. Instructor in Geography. Head of Beecher Hall. University of Chicago, S.B. Chicago 1910-1916. 7 V 47 ,, sr g g g g I V if l n CAP AND GOXVN DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY FRANK RATTRAY LILLIE, Ph. D. Professor of Embryology and Chairman Depart- ment of Zoology. Chicago 1900-1916. CHARLES MANNING CHIL4D, Ph. D., QP B K, E EI. Associate Professor of Zoology. Leipzig, Ph. D. Chicago 1896-1916. WILLIAM LAWRENCE TOWER, S.B. Associate Professor of Embryology. Univer- sity of Chicago, S. B. 'Chicago 1901-1916. HORA-TIO HACKETT NEWMAN, Ph. D., E IE. Associate Professor of Zoology and Embryologyg Dean in the Colleges of Science. University of Chicaago, Ph.D. Chicago 1911-1916. LEWIS VICTOR HEILBRUN, A. B., E E. Associate in Zoology. University of Chicago, A. B. Chicago 1913-1916. JOHN WOOD MACARTHUR, A.M., E E. Associate in Zoology. Wabash, A.M. Chicago 1912-1916. LIBBIE I-I-ENRIETTA HYMFAN, Ph. D., fb B K, E E. Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1911-1916. WESLEY C. BEICKER, M.A., E E. Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. Nebraska, M.A. Chicago 1914-1916. DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY JOHN MERLE COULTER, Ph.'D., LL. D., 112 B K, Z E.. Professor and Head of Department of Botany. Indiana, Ph. D.. Illinois, LL. D, Chicago 1896-1916. OTIS WILLIAM CALDWELL, Ph. D. Professor of Botany anol Heaol of Department ,of Natural Science in School of Eclncationg Dean in the College of Science. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. It is a cause for regret that the ordinary undergraduate seldom gets out -on a He-ld trip with Mr. Caldwell, because one of the trips would convince a man that "Held trip" is not the synonym for "Kankakee picnic." CHARLES JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, Ph.D., 2 E. Professor of Morphology ancl Cytology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1893-1916. HENRY 'CHANDLER COWLES, Ph. D., 211 B K, E E. Assitant Professor of Botany, Professor of Ecology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1894-1916. VVILLIAM JESSE GOAD LAND, Ph. D., fb B K, E EJ. Assistant Professor of Morph- ology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1904-1916. One of several instructors in the Botany Department who has been to places thaat an ordinary geography teacher never heard of. He has had adventures in Mexico, in Samoa, that would make a Henty book sound like a primer, and yet he is teaching here and you never hear about them unless you know him. WILLIAM CROCKER, Ph. D., E E. Associate Professor of Plant Physiology. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1904-1916. LEE IRVING KNIGHT, Ph.D.,1I1 B K, E E. Instructor in Botany. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1910-1916. GEORGE DAMON FULLER, Ph. D., fb B K, Z E. Instructor in Ecology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. WANDA MAY PFEIFFER, Ph. D., E E. Instructor in Plant Physiology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. SOPHIA H-ENNION ECKERSON. Ph.D., E E. Assistant in Plant Physiology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1911-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SPEAKING SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Ph. B. Associate Professor of Public Speaking. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. B. Chicago 1894-1916. BERTRANLGRIFFITH NELSON, A. B. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. University of Chicago, A. B. Chicago 1909-1916. FREDRIC MASON BLANCHARD, A.M. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. Oberlin, A. M. Chicago 1897-1916. 48 -H-'rr if' V u -4 ,. HE. iff -'iii-F!! an- 4 ..-L 1 'gl iii QQ . A -y s ,,' ' .. .L ,,,.. .4.- . , ,L J, . A AQ- CAP AND GONVN DEPARTMENT OF PALEONTOLOGY SAMUEL WENDELL WILLISTON, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., E E. Professor of Palentology. Yale, M. D., Ph. D., Sc. D. Chicago 1902-1916. PAUL CHRISTIAN MILLER. Preparator and Assistant in Vertebrate Palentology. Chicago 1907-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY ALBERT PRESCOTT MATTHEWS, Ph. D., E EZ. Professor of Physiological Chem- istry, and Chairman of Department. Columbia, Ph. D. Chicago 1901-1916. ANITON JULIUS CARLSON, Ph. D., E E. Associate Professor of Physiology. Leland Stanford, Ph. D. Chicago 1904-1916. DAVID JUDSON LINGLE, Ph. D., fb B K. Assistant Professor of Physiology. Johns Hopkins, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. FRED CONRAD KOCH, Ph. D., E E. :Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1909-1916. ARNO BENEDICT LUCKHARDT, Ph. D., M. D., fb B K, E EJ. Assistant Professor of Physiology. University of Chicago, Ph. D.g Rush Medical College, M. D. Chicago 1908-1916. FRANK CHRISTIAN BECHT, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Pharmacology. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1907-1916. SHIRO TASHIRO, Ph. D., fb B K, E EZ. Instructor in Physiological Chemistry. Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1910-1916. HAROLD STANARD -ADAMS, A. B., CID B K, E E. Instructor in Physiological Chem- istry. Williams, A.B. Chicago 1912-1916. HARVEY RAYMOND BASINGER, A.B. Associate in Pharmacology. Ohio State, A.B. Chicago 1911-1916. LEROY HENDRICK SLOAN. Assistant in Physiology. Chicago 1914-1916. LEO LEWIS JOHN HARDT, S. B. Assistant in Physiology. University of Chicago, S. B. Chicago 1914-1916. JOSEPH OLIVER BALCAR, S. B. Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. Coe Col- lege, S. B. Chicago 1914-1916. SIEGFRIED MAURER, S. B. Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. Oregon Agri- cultural College, S. B. Chicago 1914-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY LUDWIG HEKTOEN, M. D. Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology. College of Physicians and Surgeons and Surgeons, M. D. Chicago 1901-1916. HARRY GIDEON WELLS, A.M., Ph. D., M. D., 2 E. Professor of Pathology. .Lake Forest, A. M4 University of Chicago, Ph. D., Rush Medical College, M. D. Chicago 1901-1916. EDWARD VAIL LAPHAM BROWN, S. B., M. D. Assistant Professor of Pathology of the Eye. University of Chicago, S.B., Hahnemann Medical College, M. D. Chicago 1909-1916.. HARRIET FAY HOLMES, A.B. Special Instructor in Pathological Technique. Vassar, A. B. Chicago 1910-1916. EDWIN FREDERICK HIRSCH, A.M. Instructor in Pathology. Illinois, A.M. Chicago 1913-1916. fOn leave of absencel. GEORGE THOMAS CALDWELL, A. B., A.M. Associate in Pathology. Ohio State, A. B., A. M. Chicago 1913-1916. HARRY LEE HUBER, S. B. Laoratory Assistant in Pathology. University of Chicago, S.B. Chicago 1914-1916. ' - JULIAN HEHM4AN LEWIS, M.A., Ph. D., 2 E. Associate in Pathology. Illinois M.A. Chicago, Ph.D. Chicago 1912-1916. 49 .- ufm.asH::..na.s-air-.....- - ,px - CAP AND GOXYN DEPARTMENT OF HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY EDWIN OAKES JORiDAN, Ph. D., E E. Professor of Bacteriology ancl Chairman of the Department. Clark, Ph. D. Chicago 1892-1916. NORMAN MACLEOD HARRIS, M.B., E E. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. University of Toronto, M. B. Chicago 1903-1916. PAUL GUSTAV HEINEMANN, Ph. D1 Instructor in Bacteriology. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1910-1916. DEPARTMENT OF SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY SHAILER MATHEWS, A. M., D. D., LL. D. Professor and Chairman of Department of Systematic Theology, Dean of the Divinity School. Colby, A. M., D.D., Penn- sylvania, LL. D. Chicago 1894-1916. GERALD BIRNEY SMITFH, A. M., D.D., dv BK. Professor of Christian Theology. Columbia, A. M.g Brown, D. D. Chicago 1900-1916. DEPARTMENT OF CHURCH HISTORY ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHL-IN, A. M., LL. B., LL.D., fb BK. Professor of History and Head of Department. University of Michigan, LL. B., LL. D., A. M. Chicago 1906-1916. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D. D., LL. D. Professor Emeritus of Church History. Jena, D. D.g Ottawa, LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. . ALONZO KETNCHAM PARKER, D.D. Professorial Lecturer Emeritus on Modern Missions. Baptist Union Theological Seminary, D. D. Chicago 1901-1916. JOHN WILDMAN MONCRIEF, A. M., D. D. Associate Professor of Church History. Franklin, A. M., Denison, D. D. Chicago 1894-1916. CURTIS HOWE WALKER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History. Yale, Ph.D. Chicago 1909-1916. ' ERRETT GATES, Ph. D., fb B K. Assistant Professor of Church History. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1902-1916. PETER GEORGE MODE, A. M., Th.B., Plh.D. Instructor in Church History. McMaster, A. M., Th.B., University of Chicago, Ph.D. -Chicago 1913-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PRACTICAL THEOLOGY THEODORE GERALD SOARES, Ph. D., D. D. Professor of Homiletics ancl Religious Education, ancl Head of Department of Practical Theology. University of Chicago, Ph. D.. Knox, D. D. Chicago 1899-1916. ' ALLAN HOBEN, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Homiletics ancl Pastoral Duties. University of Chicago, Ph. D. Chicago 1908-1916. BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE, A. B., D.D. Professorial Lecturer on Practical Theology. Brown, A.B., D.D. Chicago 1899-1916. lDeceasedj. FRANK WAKELEY GUNSAULUS, A. M., D. D. Professorial Lecturer on Practical Theology. Ohio Wesleyan, A. M., Beloit, D. D. Chicago 1912-1916. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL CULTURE AND ATHLETICS AMOS ALONZO STAGG, A. B. Professor and Director of Physical Culture Depart- ment. Yale, A. B. Chicago 1892-1916, If some of the students who have only heard Mr. Stagg speak at mass meetings could sneak into football practice about six some October evening, they would then see why it is that the team always comes back strong in the second half. "How many times have I told you? Wont you ever learn those signals? One more chance. Now go. Charge, Charge! CHARGE!! V 50 CAP AND GOWN DUDLEY BILLINGS REED, A. B., M.D. Associate Professor of Physical Culture and Medical Exaniiner. Oberlin, A. B., Columbia, M. D. Chicago 1911-1916. GERTRUDE DUDLEY. Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. Head of Kelly Hall. Chicago 1909-1916. AGNES REBECCA WAYMAN, A.B. Instructor in Physical Culture. University of Chicago, A. B. Chicago 1910-1916. WINIFRED PEARCE. Associate in Physical Culture. Chicago 1909-1915. QRe- signedj. JOSEPH HENRY WHITE. Assistant in Physical Culture. -Chicago 1909-1916. DANIEL LEWIS HOFFER. Assistant in Physical Culture. Chicago 1909-1916. JOSEPHINE E. YOUNG, M. D. Medical Emaniiner for Women. Assistant Professor of Medicine in Rush Medical College. Northwestern, M. D. Chicago 1913-1916. CASSANDRA HARMON. Instructor in Physical Education, School of Education. Chicago 1916. THE LAW SCHOOL HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A. M., LL. D., fb B K. President of the University. Presi- dent of International Law and Diplomacy and Head of the Department of Political Science. Williams College, A. M., LL. D. Chicago 1892-1916. JAMES PARKER HALL, A. B., LL. B., fb B K. Professor of Law, Dean of the Law School. Cornell, A. B., Harvard, LL. B. Chicago 1902-1916. HARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW, A. B., LL. B., Kb B K. Professor of Law. Harvard, A.B., LL.B. Chicago 1904-1916. WALTER WHEELER COOK, A. M., LL. M. Professor of Law. Columbia, A.M., LL. M. Chicago 1910-1916. ERNST FREUND, Ph.D., J.U.D. Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. Heidelberg, J. U. D., Columbia, Ph. D. Chicago 1894-1916. EDWARD WILCOX HINTON, LL. B., dv B K. Professor of Law. Missouri LL. B. Chicago 1913-1916. FLOYD RUSSELL ME-CHEM, AM., LL. D. Professor of Law. Michigan, A. M., LL. D. Chicago 1903-1916. WILLIAM UNDER-HILL MOORE, A. M., LL. B. Professor of Law. Columbia, A. M. LL.B. Chicago 1914-1916. - 51 CAP AND GONVN 52 P AND GOVVN ALUMNI 53 Interior of Rosenwald CAP AND GOXVN Alumni Organizations Alumni of the University divide naturally into four groups on the basis of classi- fication while in residence. There have been, therefore, for many years, four Alumni Associations: 1. The College Alumni Association, membership in which is open to all former students who have had at least three quarters residence and who have at least nine major credits. 2. The Association of Doctors of Philosophy, membership in which is open to all who hold the Ph. D. degree from the University of Chicago. 3. The Divinity Alumni Association, membership in which is open to all gradu- ates of the Divinity School. 4. The Law School Aissociation, membership in which is open to all former stu- dents in the Law School, with at least ten major credits, and to all instructors in the Law School. In order to most effectually combine and co-ordinate the work of these four asso- ciations there was organized in 1909, by the four associations, the Alumni Council. The Council is composed of representatives of each of the four associations named above, also reprsentatives of the Chicago Alumni Club, the Chicago Alumnae Club, and one representative of the University-the number of representatives for each associa- tion being apportioned upon the basis of the number of living Alumni in each particu- lar group. The duties of the Alumni Council, as outlined in the Articles of Agreement, are as follows: MTO extend the knowledge of the University of Chicago and its work in such ways as in its discretion shall seem best, to strengthen the ties between the alumni and the University, as for example, by the formation of alumni clubs, and the publica- tion of a paper or magazine devoted to the interests of the alumni, to encourage the or- ganization of alumni associations among the graduates of each distinctive department of the University, to be the medium of communication between the University and the various alumni associations and clubs, to represent the alumni generally in matters in which all the graduates of the University are concerned, to supervise the election of the alumni members of the University Congregation, to be the custodian of all the public records, catalogues, etc., of the alumni, to formulate and supervise all plans for the representation of the alumni on the boards and governing bodies of the Uni- versity, to stimulate loyalty to the University among the alumni, and to encourage them to establish endowment, scholarship and other funds for the use of the University, to be the oiificial depository and clearing house of all alumni news and information, to have charge of the general meetings of the alumni and to plan alumni activities on all memorial occasions, and to promote and further such other measures as will tend to stimulate the interest of the University in its alumni, and the interest of the alumni in the University and alumni activitiesf' In November, 1914, the University gave over to the Alumni Council entire respon- sibility for the publication of the University of Chicago Magazine. This work together with the organization and promition of local Alumni clubs, the maintenance of an alumni office, Where correct addresses of Alumni and other records are kept, and the management of Alumni reunions constitute the chief activities of the Council at the present time. The officers and members of the Council for 1915-16 are as follows. Albert W. Sherer, Chairman. John Fryer Moulds, Secretary-Treasizrer. 3-L J lil' ll. 5. l. ul' ll fl 5 Ii:-WHL. - 'Zi f y, -. V L 'Y ' ' ' v - -,, F. . C.-XP AND GOWN .V .gi The Alumni Council I Ll From the College Alumni Association: ip Agnes R. Wayman, Helen T. Sunny, John F. Moulds, Albert W. Sherer, Charles F. Kennedy, Alice Greenacre, Harold H. Swift, Rudy Matthews, fi Frank McNair, Grace Coulter, Henry Sulcer, Scott Brown, Lawrence Whiting. ' From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy: Samuel MacClintock, Theodore L. Neff, Herbert E. Slaught. l From the Divinity Alumni Association: Peter G. Mode, Walter Runyan, Edgar J. Goodspeed. From the Law School Alumni Association: Albert L. Hopkins, S. D. Hirschl, J. W. Hoover. From the Chicago Alumni Club: Herbert P. Zimmerman, Howell Murray, Charles F. Axelson. From the Chicago Alumnae Club: Mrs. Marcus Hirschl, Ruth Reticker, Edith Osgood. 'm 7 l 1 , From the University: James R. Angell. The oHicers of the four associations are as follews: ' The College Alumni Association: President, Albert W. Shererg first vice-presi- dent, Martha L. Thompsong second vice-president, Harold H. Swift, secretary, John Fryer Moulds, executive committee, the otlicers and Grace Coulter, Afnes R. Wayman, Rudy Matthews, Frank McNair, Helen Ricketts. The Association of Doctors of Philosophy: President, Samuel MacClintock, vice- president, Theodore L. Neff, secretary-treasurer, Herbert E. Slaughtg executive com- .4 Si. mittee, the ohicers and Frank W. Dignan and Ethel M. Terry. Eg The Divinity Alumni Association: President, W. P. Behang first vice-president, J. B. Thomas: second vice-president, Mark Sanborn, third vice-president, O. J. Price, secretary-treasurer, P. G. Mode, biographers, Ira M. Price, E. J. Goodspeedg executive ! committee, C. D. Gray, B. F. Martin, W. D. Wilcox. The Law School Association: President, C. V. Clark, vice-president, William P. MacCrackeng secretary-treasurer, Rudolph E. Schreiber. b I i AL. 'l 1 F 5, l CLASS OF 1915 IN ITS OLD HAUNTS 55 -W . . A E l 'rf'-12. 0" . .. -f I CAP AYND CONN B , o College Alumni Association ALBERT W. SHERER, '06 . - PTGSMGWF MARTHHA L. THOMPSON, '03 . . First Vice-President HAROLD H. SWIFT, '07 . . . Second Vice-President JOHN F. MOULDS, '07 . . . Secretavny-Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE GRACE COULTER, '99 FRANK MCNAIR, '03 AGNES R. WAYMAN, '03 RUDY MATTHEWS, '14 HELEN RICKETTS, '15 HE story of the work of the Alumni Association during the past twenty- Hve years is not a long one. Those most interested feel that its work, really started but three or four years ago, is now fairly well organized and that the Quarter Centennial will mark the beginning of its organized activity. The present oiiicers are attempting to build on the good foundation which has been laid during the past few years, their energy at the present time being directed toward continuing and strengthening the bond between the University and its al-uimni through the University of Chicago Magazine. A-long with this work is being carried the important task -of class organization and reunion and that of vitalizing the Alum-ni clubs that are scattered over the country. During the past twenty-five years the University has been too busy with other matters to make a serious effort to keep in touch with her Alumni. Aus a result the work of finding many who have scattered to distant parts and fanning to flame their interest in the University will not be easy. But now that the function of the Alumni in the future of the University is being defined, and the problem of keeping in close touch with the-Alumni squarely faced, it is our confident hope that at no far distant day the Alumni Association may add honor to the name of its Alma Mater. i Wd' 06 '7 V I .iii CAP AND GOXVN Chicago Alumni Club HE Alumni of Chicago and vicinity -have, up to the past year, had no definite organization. A "Chicago Alumni Club," with omcers elected at an annual business meeting, but with no enrolled membership, has each fall for about fifteen years, given a very successful Football Dinner to Coach Stagg and the team. The Club served no other purpose. During the winter of 1914-1915, G. Ray- mond Schaeffer, then president, appointed a committee of about twenty-five to discuss plans for definite organization of the Chicago alumni. A general call was sent out to attend the annual business meeting on April 29, 1915, which proved to be the best of its kind in years. A definite form of organization was adopted. Dues were fixed at 35.00 per year, to be used as follows: 31.50 for membership in the College Alumni Association and subscription to the Magazine, 51.50 as contribution to a Student Loan Fund, and the balance to be used for the running expenses of the Club. The Membership Committee, under the able leadership of Daniel W. Ferguson, '09, enrolled two hundred paid-up members who have shown a constant and increasing interest in alumni affairs. A Next to the work of organization, the most important feature of the Club work was the formation of a Scholarship and Loan Fund. Subscriptions were made by members and pledges secured for annual contributions for a period of four year-s. The fund, which amounts to S51600.00, was put to use at the opening of the college year 1915-16, and is in charge of the following committee: WM. SCOTT BOND, '97, Chairman GEORGE O. FAIRWEATHER, '07, Secretary JOHN F. HAGEY, '98 HARVEY B. HARRIS, '12 JAMES WEBER LINN, '96 WILLOUGHBY G. WALLING, ,00 The Annual Football Dinner, held at the University Club, November 10, 1915, was a most enthusiastic meeting, two hundred and eighty alumni being present. A start was made on a series of luncheons with our own alumni as speakers. The first was held at Vogelsang's July 16, 1915, at which Harry A. Hensen, '09, gave a personal account of his experiences as war correspondent. The second, held at the La Salle Hotel, March 4, 1916, was featured by an address, "Dominant Personalities of the Great W31',,, by Arthur E. Bestor, '01, Both luncheions were well attended and give promises of more good times to come. The club also organized large alumni delegations to attend the Conference Meet at Champaign and the Chicago-Minnesota Football Game at Minneapolis. OFFICERS HERBERT P. ZIMMERMAN, '01 .... . President HUGO M. FRIEND, '06 . . . Vice-President CHARLES F. AXELSON, '07 ........ Secretary-Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE RUDY D. MATTHEWS, '14 JOHN F. HAGEY, '98 W. FRANCE ANDERSON, '99 G. RAYMOND SCHAEFFER, '06 J ee if tt'---' A at E l ' r CAP AND GOXVN The Alumnae Club HE Chicago Alumnae Club of the University of Chicago has passed its eighteenth birthday. In 1989, Laura L. Runyon, a senior living in Nancy Foster Hall, suggested to Angeline Loesch, and they later .suggested .to other seniors 1n Foster, that an association of the alumnae of the University be formed. The suggestion met a cordial response from them, and also from Miss Talbot,.w1th whom they at once conferred. Then a meeting of all the 1898 women of the University was called. At a second meeting, a constitution was presented and adopted, and officers elected, the Alumnae Association of the University of -Chicago was formally launched. Laura Runyon was the first president. The constitution provided for .a yearly election of oflicers, for quarterly meetings, and for annual dues of one dollar. It stated that the objects of the Association should be the promotion of social relations among the alumnae, the holding of a reception during the June Convention week to all graduating Women living in Chicago, and co-operation with the University in whatever would best serve the welfare of its women students. In the next year, under the leadership of Charlotte Foye, president, and Laura Wright, secretary, a Loan Library for Under- graduate wonren was established. The Loan Library in a very short time became self- supporting. Within a few years the Alumnae Association changed its name to the Chicago Alumnae Club of the University of Chicago, in order to conform to the nomenclature of the other University alumni organizations which were in aniliation with the General Association. During the succeeding years these original activities have been maintained, definition given to the last object stated in the constitution, and new interests added. Among the new interests has been the Work in connection with the University of Chicago Settlement. The club for several years made possible the employment of a settlement vocational counselor for much needed vocational guidance in the stockyards district. Then when the college women of 'Chicago interested themselves in legislation for an eight hour law for women the Chicago Alumnae Club was -active both with inancial help and with personal service. The latest work to which the club has given support both financially and personally is that of the Chicago Collegiate Bureau of Occupations. Two representatives of the club are members of its board of directors. These are some of the things the club has done. But during all these years, one object especially has always been before it. The members knew that they could not of themselves achieve it, but they hoped that they might help bring it to pass, that object was a woman's building at the University. All their efforts' however, seemed to dissolve into air. When hope seemed palest, Mrs. Judson came into the play, and then Mr. La Verne Noyes turned the unsubstantial pageant of the dreams and hopes of University of Chicago women into Ida Noyes Hall, thus transmuting the beautiful spirit of his wife into a magnificent reality. The social life of the club has been bound up with its work. The June reception and breakfast has become the red letter meeting of -the year, for then Miss Talbot gives a very Witty, informal, semi-confidential talk on university activities during the year which are of interest to the alumnae. Various entertainments have been given to secure money for the work of the club. Am-ong them all, the "Spring Revels," given in April, 1913, at the Whitney Opera House, stands out as the most brilliant and successful. Miss Alice Greenacre was the general chairman. She had enthusiastic- cooperation from special committees and other alumnae, and valuable assistance from Mrs. W. D. MacClintock, Mrs. W. I. Thomas, and Mrs. Theodore Ballou Hinckley. A large amount of money was made for the beneficiaries, the University of Chicago Settlement, and the Chicago Collegiate Bureau of Occupations. The pleasantest social meetings of the ye-ar are the January 1'eception which Mrs. Judson gives at her residence to the Alumnae Club, and the October meeting which Miss Talbot holds at Green Hall. The club attained its majority this spring with a membership of three hundred and thirty-eight, under the leadership of the following ofiicers: president, Jessie Heck- man Hirschelg vice-president, Hazel Leigh Stillman, secretary, Isabel F. .Iarvisg treas- urer, Gwendolyn James, members of the executive committee, Ethel Remick McDonnell, Mollie Carroll, Ruth Agar, Helen Ricketts, and Martin Fairmang representatives of the board -of the Chicago Bureau of Occupations, Alice Greenacre and Shirley Farr, of the University Settlement, Davida Harper Eaton. 53 P AND GOYVN CLA SS ES 59 The C. Bench ...eva , , - V Ig j .f.l3..,5f,, Ab CAP AND GOXVN The Ninety-Fourth Convocation Leon Mandel Hall, March 16, 1915 Oraitor: Myra Reynolds, Ph.D., Professor of English Literature. Subject: "The Education of Women in England in the Eighteenth Century. Chaplain: The Reverend Professor Gerald Birney Smith, D. D. Degrees: There were 147 candidates for titles and degrees. Of these sixty were for the title of Associateg two were for the two-years' certificate in the College of Education, ten for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Education, two for Bachelor of Science in the College of Eclucationg twenty-six for Bachelor of Philosophy, fourteen for Bachelor of Science, three for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Administration, nine in the Divinity School, and three in the Graduate School for Master of Artsg one for Bachelor of Divinityg one in the Divinity and seven in the Graduate School for Doctor of Philosophyg seven in the Law School for Doctor of Law, and 'two in the College of Arts for Bachelor of Arts. The Ninety-Fifth Convocation Leon Mandel Hall, June 15, 1915 Orator: Theodore Marburg, A. M., LL. D. Subject: "Informed Versus Emotional Will of the People." Chaplain: The Reverend Professor Herbert Lockwood Willett, Ph. D., Acting Chaplain of the University. Degrees: There were 702 candidates for titles and degrees. Of these, one hundred and ninety were for the title of Associate, eight for the title of Associate in the College of Education, twenty-four for the two years' certiiicate in the College of Educationg twenty-three for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Educationg eleven for Bachelor of Science in the College of Educationg twenty-two for Bache- lor of Artsg one hundred and seventy-one for Bachelor of Philosophyg sixty- seven for Bachelor of Scienceg twenty-four for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Administrationg twenty in the Divinity School, and fifty-three in the Graduate School for Master of Artsg eight for Bachelor of Divinityg one in the Divinity School and twenty-seven in the Graduate School for Doctor of Philosophy, nine in the Graduate School for Master of Science, one for Bachelor of Laws, and forty-three for Doctor of Law. 60 Jie 533 ,,, i . .Jil 5, if: if 1.1 ll 'fm .ii I I' m l if I ' I lx JI 'J-, 1 1 n 1 o , .... ! ii ,F at gg- 44 .--f.-,,.. ff V 'V CAP AND cowN ' 6 i in il al l l i The Ninety-Sixth Convocation fl Leon Mandel Hall, September 3, 1915 Orator: Nathaniel Butler, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Education. i Subject: "Liberal Education and the Time-Spiritf' 'l Chaplain: The Reverend Professor Theodore Gerald Soares, Pih.D.D. Degrees: There were 293 candidates for titles and degrees. Of these twenty-one were for the title of Associate: two for the title of Associate in the College of Educa- Q tion, eleven for the two years' certificate in the College of Education, twenty- l four for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Education: seven for Bachelor wh of Science in the College of Education, six for Bachelor of Arts: sixty-three for I' Bachelor of Philosophy: twenty for Bachelor of Science, five for Bachelor of i Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Administration: twelve in the I Divinity School and forty-five in the Graduate School for Master of Arts, six for X P Bachelor of Divinity, five in the Divinity School and thirty-four in the Graduate 1 School for Doctor of Philosophy, twenty-three in the Graduate School for Master of Science, and ten for Doctor of Law. A ' The Ninety-Seventh Convocation Leon Mandel Hall, December 21, 1915 Orator: The Honorable Walter L. Fisher, LL. D., formerly Secretary of the Interior. Subject: "Preparations for Peace." i Chaplain: The Reverend Professor Gerald Birney Smith, D.D. Degrees: There were 156 candidates for titles and degrees. Of these eighty-two were for the title of Associate: five for the title of Associate in the College of Education: three gg for the two-years' certificate in the College of Education: FQ six for Ba-chelor of Philosophy in the College of Education: 1-A three for Bachelor of Science in the 'College of Education: ll one for Bachelor of Arts. twenty-one for Bachelor of Philosophyg nine for Bachelor of Science, two for Bachelor -, of Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Adminis- . tu trationg one in the Divinity School and six in the Graduate ', .3 School for Master of Artsg one in the Divinity Shool and . six in the Graduate School for Doctor of Philosophy: four in the Graduate School for Master of Science: and' six for ' 5. Doctor of Law. "Wit E ' V it ' sf' 61 t , , F S lq l2:i""':,..,-.T'l,-?:?,,-,.,' A-Q. awp- A T ' ' " nov '- uj:f.:-.iiiQ:i-sw- Q ' - '--1 t ' Y-if--gg-I iv ll CAP AND GOXVN l 1915 Senior Class Day Exercises LTHOUGH faithless during the greater part of the day, the sun shone brile liantly upon the Senior Class Hag-raising at ten o'clock. In a short speech of farewell to the University, Ray Bohnen spoke of this as he raised the Afmeri- can Hag aloft. Dean L-inn, on behalf of the University, responded that such brilliance was ia good omen, and advised the class to cherish it as such. But by the close of the exercises, the weather proved so threatening that the annual Senior-Junior baseball game was called off. At one o'clock the class assembled in Hutchinson Commons for their last Senior luncheon, and at this function, the traditional voting as to the p1'ettiest, wittiest, most popular girl, etc., was given a new interest, and a very pretty precedent established, when all the girls were unanimously elected to the various honor-s. Jimmy Twohig was voted the most popular man at the University, and Booker T. Washington was elected as the man who had done the most for his class. A steady downpour of rain naturally prohibited holding of the class exercises around the Senior Bench, as is the custom, but with enthusiasm in no wise dampened, the class proceeded to Bartlett Gymnasium, where the exercises were opened with a short address by the president, Helen Ricketts. She said farewell for her class, and thanked the University for four long, happy years spent within its walls. After her Geoffrey Levinson presented the class hammer to the class of 1916, telling a little of the history of this emblem of Senior dignity. The hammer is the one used by ex- President Roosevelt in 1902 at the laying -of the corner stone of the Law Library, and has been cherished by the Senior classes in succession ever since. Ralph Davis ac- cepted for the class of 1916, promising to fulfill the trust given to him. Mary MacDonald, robed in the maroon cap and gown with its class numerals from 1895 on, gave a brief history of the symbolic garments before passing them on to Dorothy Collins, with injunctions to guard them reverently. Miss Collins promised to lay them where thieves might not break in, and in particular where moths might not corrupt. Hugo Swan followed with a speech presenting the Class Bench to John Craig Redmon, charging him to keep it sacred to Seniors throughout the year. This heavy obligation Mr. Redmon seems entirely capable of sustaining. The Class Poem, filled with tender reminiiscence and high hope for the future, was next read by El-more Allen and was followed by Dorothy Llewellyn with the Class History. Frank O'Hara next spoke of the doings of the class, past, present, and to come, in an eloquent oration. The class gift was then presented by George Lyman to the University, with the hope that the gift, a pair of lamps for Hutchinson Court, would shine in actuality as the class hoped to shine in -memory. President Judson, on behalf of the University, accepted the gift with the remark that a more Iittinig one could scarcely have been chosen. The exercises closed with the singing of the Class Song fby Irene Tuftsj and the Alma Mater. At four o'clock the Seniors gathered in Mandell Hall to witness the Class Play, written by Jessie MacDonald. The scene was laid in the "Mid-Ocean Gardens"-time, twenty-fifth Reunion af the Class. Various members were scored in clever lines, and the hit of the afternoon was the far-famed H1915 Beauty Chorus." But all the activity, however useful or amusing, must one day cease, as regretful Seniors found when the red curtains of Mandel stage swung to forever on the undergraduate life of the Class of 1915. 62 CAP AND GOXVN 1916 Senior Class Committees EXECUTIVE Lewis Fuiks, Chairman Ruth Prosser Helen Jeffery John Gray Laura Walter Frederick Burcky Olive Greensfelder Henry Getz Charles Grimes Oliver Murdock Lawrence MacGregor Paul Russell Agnes Sharp SOCIAL George Benson iJoint Marian Mortimery Chairmen Ruth Swan Dorothy Collins Nellie Barrett Ralph Davis Margaret Hess Helen Timberlake Elsie Johns Gifford Plume Sidney Portis Regis Lavery Charles Ford Ninuzza Seymour Dan Brown Mary Smith Dorothy Vanderpoel Frank Whiting Alma Hatch Alma Parmele RECEPTION Alma Hatch Mildred Appel Cedric Merrill Isabell Sullivan Ralph Johanson ?Joint Chairmen Gracie Webster Ilse Spindler Claire Votaw Ruth Manierre Harold Moore Laurence Salisbury Helen Hunt Gail Ryan Mary Prince FINANCE John Gray, Chairman Laurence Salisbury Berry Allen Louis Victor Elsie Johns George Caldwell Thomas Goodwin Henry Getz Victor Halperin Ruth Sandberg John Roser Laura Walter Margaret Hancock Philip Miller Dorothy Dorsey Carl Birdsall Helen Perry PUBLICITY Ralph Davis, Chairman John Donahoe Alta Fisher Elisabeth Brelsford Marie Rees Edward Reticker Lucius Hilton Stanley Udy Agnes Sharp Percy Wagner Lucille Simmons Haskell Rhett Gertrude Darrow 03 PIN Ruth Swan, Chairman Helen Perry Alma Parmele Elizabeth Edwards Charles Grimes Cedric Merrill Arthur Teninga ATHLETICS Frank Whiting, Chairman Paul Russell Clyde Stout Edward O'Connor Dorothy Collins Ruth Sandberg Helen Timberlake Kenneth MacNeal Fowler McConnell Denton Sparks Laurens Shull Dorothy Edwards GIFT Regis Lavery, Chairman Laurens Shull Charles Michel Victor Gutwillig Alice I-Iertel Ruth Manierre SONG Thomas Goodwin, Chairman Margaret Hess Charles Soutter Lewis Fuiks Margaret Hancock Katherine Steinbauer Reba McKinnon Cecilia Doerr I f , .. ,. .-, ' , CAP AND GOWN If 1. V f' . Senior Class Oflioers 'JOHN CRAIG REDMON ...... President Peru, Indiana-Ph. B. Spring RUTH WARING PROSSER ..... . Vice-President Chicago-Ph. B. Spring HELEN BARTLETT J BFFREY ..... Secretary Buflialo, N. Y.-Ph. B. Spring JOHN L. GRAY ......... Treasurer Kansas City, Missouri-Ph. B. Summer Nineteen-Sixteen of Chicago fAir: Aida March CVerdiJ, arrangement by Charles Soutteixj We are standing at thy threshold our Ch' V ' A , icago arsity, And we're looking out beyond thee to the days that are to be. Yet 'tis now with deeper insight that our hearts are turned to thee, And with deeper love we praise thee, Alina Mater Varsity. CHORUS: Nineteen-Sixteen of Chicago, ne'er forget they Senior pride, Spread the fame we've helped to strengthen,praise Chicago far and wide. We have sought to catch the vision of thy spirit, hopeful, free,' It is this we carry forward to the years that are to be ,T. . . . . is for this the class of Sixteen raises now her voiceiito thee, And our praise shall last forever, Alina Mater Varsity -CLAIRE VOTAW. The 1916 Loyalty Song fTune: Funiculi, Funi-cula.j Of all the classes that have ever gone from The U of C, the U of C, None other ever can compare with this one ! In praise of it we lift our loyal voices In chorus strong, in chorus strong, And at the thought of it each heart rejoices ' In this glad song, in this glad song. CHORUS: Sixteen, Sixteen, to thee we all belong, Sixteen, Sixteen, sing again this song, And sing it clear, that all may hear, Both far and near, and give a cheer For the class of old Sixteen, whose name we all revere. fRepeatj And though in after years we widely scatter Both far and near, both far and near, In class reunions big we'll always gather, And give a cheer, and give a cheer. There's one thing that you know will never perish- Our loyalty, our loyalty, And one above all other names we'll cherish- . The U of C, the U of C. CHORUS: II I I. I I- For you and nie, for you and ine ' I I5 -THOMAS A. GOODWIN. Q v ' 'J' 64 QV - , F' 5 Q 'H' CAP EDITH PERRIGO ABELL Allegom, Mich. Ph. B. Winter. BERRY W. ALLEN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. RUTH A. ANDERSON Chicago, Ill. S. B. Winter, 1917. E. BLANCHE APPLE Hammond, Ind. Ph. B. Spring. MILDRED NETA APPEL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Autumn. PHOEBE FLORENCE BAKER Riverside, Cal. S. B. Spring. AND GONVN 'ii Q Fi I 1 W 6? V 'TI V 65 QW' .Q i CAP AND GOXVN GRACE FRANTZ BALLOCK York, Pa. Ph. B. Winter. ROSALIE BARNARD Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARJORIE BARR Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. NELLIE OKLA BARRETT Chicago, I ll. Ph. B. Spring. - ROBERT BARTON Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. NOAH E. BASHORE Covina, Cal. Ph. B. Summer. Q V 66 rv - Y I v CAP GEORGE PASCHAL BENSON Sem Antonio, Tex. Ph. B. Spring. CARL A. BIRDSALL Friend, N eb. S. B. Winter. EZRA OREN BOTTENFIELD ' Oblong, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. BOZETECH CHESTMIR BREN Hopkins, Mimi. S. B. Spring. ETHEL BRIGHT Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. DAN HEDGES BROWN Sioux City, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. AND GOWN 67 H wa I5 4' a Y 'Ci CAP AND GOXVN MORRIS VERNON BROWN Cleveland, O. Ph. B. Spring. HELEN MARIE BROWNELL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter SIGEL ROBERT BUMANN Tahlequah ' Ph. B. Spring. FREDERIC WILLIAM BURCKY Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. ROY ALLEN BURT Downeris Grove, Ill. S. B. Spring. ROBERT GUY BUZZARD Summer, Ill. S. B. Spring. S? es ' I V V Vv '33 '7 CAP HELENE CADMUS Peoria, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ETHEL CALLERMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ANNABEL CAREY Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. EDWIN JOHN CARLSON Indiana Harbor, Ind. Ph. B. Spring. JANET GRACE CATION Peoria, I ZZ. S. B. Spring. ERNEST D. CAVIN, JR. Galveston, Tex. Ph. B. Spring. AND GOWN 69 s'?5 Q Y C1 5. v 'LP V 'Ji' " C. ,A P AND 'P U D V 'iv 70 G O XV N H. D. CAYLOR Penville, Ind. S. B. Spring. BLANCHE CHENERY Ashland, Va. Ph. B. Spring EUGENE OPET CHIMENE Houston, Tex. S. B. Spring. HENRIETTA P. CHRISTENSEN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Winter. CLEMENT D. CODY Chicago, Ill. A. B. Spring. .JOSEPH KAISER COHEN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Summer. 5 . . v Q V We CAP LEON COHEN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. JAMES EDWIN COLE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. J. S. REX COLE Des Moines, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. MARION OUSLEY COLE Elbufrn, I ll. S. B. Spring. DOROTHY COLLINS River Forest, Ill. Ph. B. Spying. WILLIAM JAMES COLLINS Indiana Harbor, Ind. A. B. Spring. AND GONNN 71 V V 1' ,- CAP AND . I GOVVN KATHLEEN WENDELL COLPITTS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. DONALD LEWIS COLWELL Chicago, Ill. ' S. B. Spring. ISABELLA COMPTON Chicago, I ZZ. Ph. B. Spring. ETHEL FLORENCE COOPER Wcbslzivzgton, I ZZ. ' S. B. Spring. HARRY ERWIN COPE Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. MAX FINLEY CORNWELL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. 2? I E 72 'av fw- 423 V S CAP AND GOWN mis: U U RALPH O. CORNWELL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ALBERT E. COXE Mitchell, S. Dale. S. B. Spring. GEORGE F. CRAMER Chicago, Ill. S. B. Summer. HERBERT CRANE Kenton, O. Ph. B. Spring. CLARIBEL CREGO Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. NORMAN J. S. CROFT Chicago, Ill. A. B. Summer. V 1 .1 V VY' 73 ,JV :pri 3 Y 1 Z, V CAP AND GOXVN PAUL H. DAUS Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. DOROTHY EMILY DAVIS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter, 1917. ETHEL MILDRED DAVIS Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. JEHIEL SHOTWELL DAVIS Los Angeles, Cal. S. B. Spring. RALPH W. DAVIS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. HELEN DAWLEY 3 Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. 'w 4'-BJ' 5? 'v 74 v 'J I n I f ii ' 1 A CAP AND GOVVN 5' 2' Y i I' 6- N l CHARLES LOUIS DAY Efvcmsville, Wis. f Ph. B. Spring. I E LOIS E. DAY l Kankakee, Ill. A. B. Spring. MARY LIVINGSTON D1-3 LAND K Saginaw, Mich. A Ph. B. Spring. 3 MARGARET DETWEILER Seville, O. S. B. Spring. EMMA GRACE DICKERSON Chicago, I ll. , Ph. B. Autumn, 1915. Lois DIEHL Ipawa, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. . 5 , gg 1 'T Y S5 3 1 ,. ip 0 v rm 6 v 5' CAP AND I I 76 GOWN MAGDALEEN C. DIEMER Pontiac, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. CECILIA DOERR Clzioago, I ZZ. Ph. B. Spring. JOHN J. DONAHOE Joliet, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. JEAN AEMILE DORREL Aurora, Ind. Ph. B. Spring. DOROTHY ANN DORSEY 1 Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. CARL A. DRAGSTEDT Anaconda, Mont. S. B. Spring. ms Q V Qi H "J -Ea g"'f Egg? " CAP AND GOWN Af ,f , 7, v U MARGARET Lois DRAKE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARGARET LEONORE DUCKER Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring. ESTHER LOUISE DUERINGER Elgin, I ZZ. S. B. Spring. JAMES D. DYRENFORTH Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. GEORGE M. ECKELS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. DOROTHY EDWARDS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. r 1 v Y "gf rr . If -4 U' iv ' 9 CAP AND GOVVN CHARLES J UDSON ELDRIDGE Topeka, Kam. S. B. Spring. ELSIE JANE ERICKSON Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. GUY FREDERIC FAIRBROTHER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARJORIE FAY Hinckley, Ill. C Ph. B. Spring. ALVIN HUGO FILLERS Greeruuille, Term. S. B. Spring. ERNEST AUGUST FINSTROM Cadillac, Mich. Ph. B. Spring. 1 v Q '- 18 . , CAP ALTA M. FISHER Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. JOSEPH FISHER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. HARRY J. FLOOD, JR. Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winte1'. I ALICE J. FOSTER LaC'rosse, Wis. I Ph. B. Spring. ADELLE ESTHER FRANIQEL Chicago, Ill. ' ' Ph. B. Spring. I I I I I I REGINA FRIANT I Cape Girardeau, Mo. I Ph. B. Spring. 2, AND GOXVN W 79 Y - gg 6 Y I I I I I I I I Iv I I I I I I I I 'I I I I I I I I I xv UA C13 'F' Q' W YJ 4 V S' rm P AND GOWN JOHN J. FRISCH ' chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. LEWIS JOHN FUIKS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ANNIE GARDNER Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. PEARL GARDNER Indianapolis. Ind. Ph. B. Spring. JAY MCKINLEY GARNER Wichita, Kan. S. B. Spring. ROWLAND HERBERT GEORGE Chicago, I ll. Ph.B. Spring. V' 80 I v P V me I . ,Ck Q CAP AND GOXVN srl! V HENRY ALBERT GOLDSTEIN i Chicago, Ill. S. B. Summer. HENRY GETZ Marquette, Mich. Ph. B. Spring. EUGENE A. GIARD Butte, Mont. S. B. Spring. FERNE OLGA GILDERSLEEVE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. V ARCHIE LELAND GLEASON Glenville, Mimi. Ph. B. Spring. . THOMAS ARTHUR GOODWIN. Chicago, Ill. ' Ph. B. Spring. 27 . '23 'Y V VV 81 H Tj I 4' wif?-nl, 1 i CAP AND GOXVN 4 H v f tw 9 ROBERT FRANKLIN GOODYEAR Ufatseka, Ill. - Ph. B. Spring. HAROLD JOHN GORDON , Chicago, Ill. ' Ph.B. Autumn, 1916. 1 V JOHN EVERETT GORDON I Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. 12 V I 1 OLIVE GREENSFELDER Y Chicago, Ill. Q Ph. B. spring. f . 3 E BENJAMIN BERL GRICHTER . Chicago, Ill. 5 S. B. Winter. LEE HENRY GRIFFIN Q N Viola, Wis. ' 1 Ph. B. Summer. 5 17 V Ir v Y S2 vt? I . . ., CAP CHARLES FRANCIS GRIMES Chicago, Ill. V Ph. B. Spring. FORTUNATO F. GUALANO Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. VICTOR ELMER GUTWILLIG Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring. VICTOR HUGO HALPERIN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. FRANCIS W. HAMILTON Gardner, Ill. Ph. B. Autumn. SARAH GERTRUDE HAMILTON Sigowrnefy, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. ND GOXVN E I I . - W F' 'F 1 V 83 we - 'V' l u ry w F, Aa H9 I C A P AND GOXVN MARGARET LAMBERT HANCOCK Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ELIZABETH HARRIS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ALMA HATCH River Forest, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. HELEN MARIE HATTEN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. ARTHUR WING HAUPT Chicago, I ll. S. B. Winter. MARGARET LOUISE HAYES Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. 'H 0 0 v 1:2 v bv 84 I V 15" C , M. -.. I -I ...: 1, .an .. WILLIAM HARRISON HAYNES Nashville, Tenn. A. B. Spring. ALICE LOUISE HERTEL Chicago, Ill. - Ph. B. Spring. MARGARET HESS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. JOHANNA HEUMANN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. FRIEDA JULIA HILBEBRANDT Bellewood, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. RUBY HILL Kenosha, Wis. Ph. B. Winter. h -sf AP AND coww 5' S5 Y fa? E . . 1 U 7 I CAP AND G O XV N ROBERT STOSE HILPERT Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. LUCIUS W. HILTON Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring. RALPH MONTAGUE HOGAN GroLy's Summit, Mo. S. B. Autumn. EDWARD C. HOLMBLAD Aurora, I ll. Ph. B. Spring. GUY MARSH HOYT Good Hope, Ill. Ph. B. Autumn. HELEN R. HUNT Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. 86 7 1 . A Y CAP ETHEL JACOBS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. RALPH T. JOHANSON St. Charles, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ELSIE JOHNS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. AMMA FRANK JOHNSON Oacford, Miss. Ph. B. Summer. MARIE H. KAHER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. BERTHA KAPLAN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. , W N WB-, , ,B . - Wg! A N D G o W N I 3 l N 3 A m A x V W V E i Y 1 I 1 u Y A V ,ni 7. Q- . 87 'V' h 'ii . A- A ' 5- K' ff?" U "F C A Y 1' D P AND GowN 'ha DAVID KAPLAN LaPo1'te, Ind. S. B. Spring. ' ALEXANDER S. KAUN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. F. Go KEE Manila, Philippine Islands. S. B. Spring. LEE H. KIEL Sioux Center, Ia. S. B. Spring. FREDERIC RICHARD KILNER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARY L. KILVARY Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. V i 88 H '7 V v 'J If -s 5 'G Y V v Q 1' sq: v CAP WILLARD LEROY KING Henry Ill. Ph. B. Spring. VINA GROVER KNOWLES Greensburg, Incl. Ph. B. Spring. MARTHA MORRISON KRAMER Frankfort, Incl. S. B. Spring. SYLVAN CHARLES KUSEL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. BERENICE RUTH LADEWICK Chicago, I-ll. S. B. Spring. JOHN LAVAL Evansville, Ind. S. B. Spring. AND cowN W gig! rl' fx-gr . Y V F1 Q ,.. V 1 lf 89 lil I B B ' 'B U ' a , 4-,sry CAP AND GOV N a LORNA ISABELLA LAVERY Chicago, Ill. A. B. Spring. REGIS BEATRICE LAVERY Lavery, Penn. Bh. B. Summer. BEATRICE EUGENIA LEE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winte1'. DAVID LEVIN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Summer. ISADORE MICHAEL LEVIN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. OTTO WALTHER LIEBER Indianapolis, Ind. ' Ph.B. Autumn, 1916. r 'Y If 90 V .1 MBA S-rv -7 + 'ff'4"1f A ' bfi B c A P W , J' , V V IVAH MAY LISTER Chicago Ill S B Sprmg ELMER LEUHR Chicago Ill Ph B Spung ETHEL VERA LUND Palos Park Ill S B Spung JOHN CANNON LYONS Chicago Ill Ph B Sprmg JOHN WILSON MOCANN Andalusia Ala. Ph B. Summer. FOWLER BEERY MCCONNELL Upper Sandusky 0. Ph. B. Spring. 1 ' il . J ' N ' w ' 7 ' W N : V -I 7 1 'r 1 , fb ,Qi Y .fvnib lm, T? AND GOWN S' kg M91 V V X A 91 CAP AND I 'IU I gf 4 If 1,1 k v A A . Y W W Y W , ,I i Y GOWN'v ROBERT NELSON MCCONNELL Upper Sandusky, O. Ph. B. Spring. JOY CHRISTIAN MCCRACKEN Chicago, I ll. Ph.B. Spring. HUGH MACDONALD Peoria, Ill. S. B.- Spring. LAWRENCE JOHN MACGREGOR Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ANNA ISABEL MCGUIRE Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. PIERCE MCKENZIE Elwood, Ia. S. B. Spring. V 'f' 92 . I -P VF ' 3 1-asv, - 1. CAP AND GOWN Y 1 1 ' li i I "" sl , REBA MACKINNON i Chicago, Ill. I S. B. Spring. , 1 ISABEL MACMURRAY A Chicago, Ill. X Ph. B. Winter, 1917. . FAIRIE JOSEPHINE MALLORY ' Freeport, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. , RUTH MANIERQ i Chicago, Ill. I' Ph. B. Spring. i ,I P i OLIVE KAY MARTIN A Chicago, I ll. L I Ph. B. Spring. ROBERT BRUCE MARTIN Tulsa, Okla. P Ph. B. Summer. .' ' i 6 I1 f, T7 V 1' 93 QQ ,Vv I A 1-51 CAP AND GOWN .fi E I I E WILLIAM CAREY MARTIN Shenandoah, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. WILLIAM J. MATHER Springdale, Ia. Ph. B. Summer. RICHARD PERRY MATTHEWS Pasedena, Cal. Ph.B. Winter. MYROGENE MEAD Longmont, Colo. S. B. Summer. WILLIAM RAYMOND MEEKER Hazel Dell, Ill. Ph. B. Summer, 1915. CEDRIC V. MERRILI, Chicago, Ill. A. B. Spring. W J I 6 V 94 i . 'J' I X. 5' 1 CAP AND GOWN 5"i:1,,,i 3. Q CHARLES MICHEL, JR. Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. 3 ERNEST CLEMENT NIIDKIFF Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. C. PHILLIP MILLER, JR. Oak Park, Ill. S. B. Spring. MARION GRAFFAM MILLER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. GEORGE JOSEPH MOHR Seattle, Wash. S. B. Spring. LILLIAN MARIE MONROE New York, N. Y. Ph. B, Spring. 4. 'V ,, ' W Y 'Y 90 9.1 'W-Q 6 3 CAP AND GOVVN .HAROLD T. MOORE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARIAN MORTIMER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARY CONSTANCE Mosms Clinton, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. ETHEL BELLE MOTT Kansas City, Mo. S. B, Winter. WALTER G. MOYLI-J Salt Lake City, Utah. Ph. B. Spring. ETHELYN FAYE MULLARKEY Concordia, Kan. Ph. B. Spring. mx Q V Ng 96 vw Fa T? V V 37 'U CAP AND GONVN JAMES OLIVER MURDOCK Som Antonio, Tex. Ph.B. Spring. KARL MAGNUS NELSON Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. ELIZABETH HAZELTON NICOL Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. JAMES JOSEPH NOONAN, JR. Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. HILDUR MARIAN NORDLANDER Worcester, Mass. Ph. B. Spring. SARAH MCGAUGHEY OAKLEY Weatherfo7'd, Tex. A. B. Winter. ,N V VHF 91 l A 'A' I ffgfa WY' f 5 , v 1 Q F V 1 1 CAP AND Q GONVN EDWARD J. O'CONNOR Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. MARGARET MARY O,CONNOR Chicago, I ZZ. A Ph. B. Spring. HELEN F. O'DONNELL Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. ERNA EDITH OLSCHNER Chicago, I ll. Ph. B. Summer. HENRY LOUIS ORLOV Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. MARLDA BEATRICE ORR Chicago, IZZ. Ph.B. Autumn, 1916. ' U 'sn' 98 9 I I 1 Q N N 4 1 i h N h w i T , Cn K pr, v I V CAP ANNA MARIE OTTO Red Wing Minn. A. B. Spring. EVA OVERTON Chicago Ill. A. B. Spring. MERLIN MAY PAINE Chicago Ill. S. B. Spring. MARGARET T. PARKER Rochester, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ALMA PARMELE Cincinnati, O. Ph. B. Spring. LELAND WILBUR PARR Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. AND GOWN 1. V A- -A A ' - Q . V . V 1 V v J 7 7 327 Qu 99 V EY I I .1 Yilgfl CAP A A v , 1' 1. If rl TFP U GOWN DANE LOWELL PATTERSON Tipton, Ind. S. B. Spring. HALFORD PATTON Mtf Carroll, Ill. S. B. Spring. HELEN L. PERRY Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ALBERT GROVES PETERS Gibson City Ill. S. B. Spring AMELIA C. PHETZING Lexington Mo. Ph. B. Spring. GIFFORD WOLTERS PLUME Chicago Ill. Ph. B. Spring. I il ul 1 I 7 7 F I 4 I rr ' url 10 2117 . CAP JACOB POPPEN Sioux Center, Ia. S. B. Spring. SIDNEY A. PORTIS Chicago, Ill. S. B. Winter. MARY PRINCE Springfield, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ABRAHAM N. PRITZKER b Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. JOHN M. RATCLIFF Greevmp, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MARIE THERESA REESE Logomsport, Ind. Ph. B. Spring. AND GQWVN ' Q' 'V v V 101 Q I my CAP AND "f' 102 GOVVN EDWARD RETICKER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. HASKELL SMITH RHETT Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. HARRY ERNEST RICE Rainier, Ore. S. B. Spring. RUDOLPH G. RIEMANN Richmond, Mich. A. B. Spring. JOHN HENRY ROSER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. LEONA ELIZABETH RUPPEL Webster City, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. v 1 F 1 H 1 5 3 an. 9 I S 5 i. NN U ii 1. . ' N o w l w I E v wi? F 1 CAP PAUL SNOWDEN RUSSELL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. GEORGE WALLACEIRYALL Wooster O S B Sprmg C GAIL RYAN Chicago Ill Ph B Sprmg LAUR1-:NCL SALISBURY Chzcago Ill Ph B Sprung RUTH MARIE SANDBERG Chzcago Ill Ph B Spring RUTH MARIAN SCHAEFI-:R Chzcago Ill Ph B Sprmg f WA iv-M - QQ Q 1. A, E AND GOWN W i I I 4 y s A 5 , . 4 . . ' . 5 F gh 3 A 4 C' 1? G G T"'RP H 103 A A 5' I A B B Y hy' A B Rf I . , Ig". CAP A GOXVN e .S 'Z ff I v 1 I UNITA SCHAPFNER ' Chicago, Ill. 1 Ph. B. Summer. 3 x l WALDINE SCHNEIDER Kansas City, Mo. Ph. B. Spring. 2 I I ERNA M. SCHNOOR N Chicago, Ill. Q Ph. B. Spring, I , ' FRANKLIN PHILIP SCHUSTER I El Paso, Tex. S. B. Spring. 1 E i 5 NINUZZA SEYMOUR Montgomery, Ala. N A Ph. B. Autumn. 1 AGNES ARMINDA SHARP ' Chicago, Ill. Q Ph. B. Spring. I 1 I 1 C5 f 0 3 K ' V , V I Q 'F gf 104 V v CAP BORRIS J. SHERMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Winter. MAURICE J. SHERMAN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Winter. WILLIAM M. SHIRLEY, JR. Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter RHENA MAY SHOEMAKER Waterloo, Ind. Ph.B. Spring. LAUR1-:Ns C. SHULL Sioux City, Ia. S. B. Spring. ESTHER M. SILL Clinton, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. AND GOWN ii!! V 105 S - P .g I i ,mia R 9 CAP AND GOVVN MARY LOUISE SMITH Chicago, IZZ. Ph. B. Spring. CHARLES HENRY SOUTTER Cedar Rapids, Ia. Ph. B. Spring. BESSIE FRANK SOYER Oak Pafrlc, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. DENTON H. SPARKS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ROSE SPECK Peofria, I ll. Ph. B. Autumn. ILSE ALMA SPINDLER Chicago, I ZZ. Ph. B. Spring. . V ' 'if 106 SF 414 GU Y I Wriugv U Vgfar CAP AND GOWN "ed" FRED H. STANGL St. Cloud, Minn. S. B. Spring. FRANK MILLARD STARLING Grapevine, Tex. S. B. Spring. KATHLEEN MARGARET STEINBAUER Logansport, Ind. Ph. B. Spring. EVANGELINE E. STENHOUSE Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. - GEORGE AUGUSTUS STEVENSON A H arvey, Ill. S. B. Spring. HARRY AH. STRAUGH Thomson, Ill. S. B. Winter. 107 gy Fu 55 1 CAP AND GOXVN JANE RUTH SWAN Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. CHARLES FLETCHER TAYLOR Chicago, Ill. -S. B. Spring. ARTHUR TENINGA Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. VAN BUSKIRK THOMAS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. RUTH EDITH IRENE THOREN Chicago, I ZZ. Ph. B. Summer. HELEN RACHEL TIMBERLAKE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. - V me ' 'Q' l 'P A J C2 .f !E'L 4--lfenq 5 .1 CAP AND GOWN 1' Sip' 'f 'Y REX A. TODHUNTER East Monroe, 0. Ph. B. Spring. ELIZABETH WEEDON TRAGITT f Rolla, Mo. A. B. Spring. ALICE ESTHER TREAT Alexandria, Minn. S. B. Spring JAMES W. TUFTS Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. GENEVIEVE TURNER Chicago, Ill.- Ph. B. Spring. STANLEY HART UDY Dunkifrlc, N. Y. Ph. B. Spring. ff Q 'U 'Var 109 Q' H '? "CR 4 V. if Vg If Q, Y I CAP AND 110 GOXVN DOROTHY HUMPHREYS VANDERPOEL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ROBERT P. VANDERPOEL Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. MAURICE TAYLOR VAN HECKE Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. RUTH M. VICTORSON Chicago, I ZZ. S. B. Spring. GEORGE ROSWELL VINER Mazon, Ill. Ph. B. Summer. CLAIRE VOTAW Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Winter. 3 ff '. vi, iq. CAP AGNES RUTH WADDEN Madison, S. Dak. Ph. B. Spring. PERCY E. WAGNER Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ALICE MARJORY WAITS Terre Haute, Ind. A. B. Spring. LAURA WALTER Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. E. LUELLA WALTHER DeSoto, Mo. Ph. B. Spring. GRACIA MARTHA WEBSTER Chicago, Ill. S. B. Spring. b 'V AND GOWN A 111 Q AP A 110 GONVN ROY BROOKS WHITEHEAD Mt. Pleasant, Mich. S. B. Autumn. FRANK SIMPSON WHITTNG Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ' RAYMOND WILSON 'Qwlncy, Ill. S. B. Spring. DOROTHY WING La. Crosse, Wis. Ph. B. Spring. ESTELLE ZOE WINN I'r'v'ing, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. JEANNIE YOUNG Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. ESTELLE ZEMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph. B. Spring. P AND GOXVB 113 P AND GOVNN 114 P AND GOXVN 115 I I 'T dw I- rv Y Y I I 4 1 E5 -1 4 Y 'fv CAR AND GOWN 5 Junior Class Oiiicers- ROY WILLIAM KNIPSCHILD ..... President NlARGARET V. MONROE . . Vice-President MARTHA F. BARKER . . . Secretary CHAUNCEY H. SCOTT . . . Treasurer Junior Class Committees EXECUTIVE RICHARD GAMBLE, Chairman Margaret Monroe Edward Marum Martha Barker Chauncey Scott Elsa Freeman Helen Adams ' SOOIAL , ROSALIND KEATING AND NORMAN MCLEOD, Chairmen Margaret MacDonald Margaret Neville Ellinoir Doty Jeanette Regent Pauline Levi , Gerald Welch Bernard Newman John Slifer Margaret La-uder Theo Griffith Alice Taggart Buelah Burke Gale Willard Lyndon Lesch John Agar Milton Herzog' Louis Blachly , Samuel Rothermel , PUBLICITY CORENE COWDERY, Chairman Harry Swanson Joseph Levin Margaret Conley George Traver Frederick Kuh ATHLETICS DEWITT DOBSON, Chairman Richard Jeschke Robert Willett Harold Huls - Harold Gordon John Edgeworth Richard Kuh Earl Bondy 116 7 1 l CAP AWD GOVVNI di Junior Class History Teacher 'Students in class history please rise To what class do e Juniors belong? Pupil To the bettei class Teacher Cori ect Go to the head of the Class Ale the members of this class ladies Ol gentlemen? Pupil That depends upon the lndivldual Teacher Who is your p1es1dent" Pupil Hairy English ' Teacher Wiongl Next please Pupil Roy William Knipschlld Teachei Correct' Why is Miggy Monroe the vice president? Q Pupil Why not? if Teacher: Has the class a secretary. X Pupil: I dont know I think Red-Red- 1 1 Teacher: This is not a class in art. You mean Miss Barker I pre- 1 sume. Who is your treasurer? , ' Pupil: Chauncy was but Ham is fSwiftj. I Teacher: What made you trust Mr. Walters with your money? Pupil: Well have you ever seen him spend any? M Teacher: Is the class prominent in athletics? 't Pu il: ,Yes we have men on all the varsity squads and the women- f Teacher finterruptingj : Just a minute please, you are not supposed i to know what goes on in Lexington. State as briefly as possible the spirit of the cla-ss of 1917. I Class in unison: Well bite, what is it?' e if' i. xr- ' V 75 E4 . dw" it - if L L M! ir ,ny v V V 1 4 . 1 I i I 2 Q.. I , ,L N . , -A. 4 , ,.. l 1 'li I .- 5 . b i 1 . F , ' 1 I , . . I . 1 Q i u ' th ' .H i i ' , H , 7: , I . . ' . H . , . , - ' , .n . W l - u A - - - yr 1 1 1 . l l , cc - , ' , as y . . ' 1 . ' . H , . . . ' 1 1 , 1.1 , ra , I . . , . , . ' H T . . . . ,, l I I N ... 4: ' ' - - - ra P . Q . . im I . Q Z aa V .rr ? f u Q77 : 1 1' cc 1 ar 1 Y I cz H i . 1 1 ,, I 1 cr , xr 1 N u aa , 1 xc ra , I 1 X i l 1 u ,p W P i p sz M if 1 7 I l 1' u 1 l av u a 7 i l l ,Vg ., 117 str 'J P AND GOXYN 118 CAP AND GONVN 119 CAP AND GONYN . ,LL .-..n 5 .- V List of those in the Junior Class Picture Alice Adams Bee Adams Helen Adams Mary Allen Dorothy Allman Ellen Anderson ' Rudolph Anschicks Gladys Arlington Bernice Bach Martha Barker Carrie Baxter Charles M. Bent Louis S. Blachly Earl Bondy Margaret Brady Francis Broomell Bula Burke F. L. Brinkman George M. Carlson Franklyn K. Chandler Dunlap C. Clark How-ard R. Copley Marjorie Coonley George J. Cohen Margaret Conley Lillian Condit Corene Cowdery George F. Cramer C. F. Crain Forrest A. Dann W. D. Dalgetty Percy Dake D. S. Dobson Ellinor Doty Helen M. Dowd Elizabeth Edwards James B. Fleugel Esther Franz Elsa Freeman , Claudia Gardner I. Glenner Phillips Goddard L. Goldstone Harold Gordon Theo Griffith Lee H. Grimn Nadine Hall Helen Harter Arthur O. Hanisch Jessie Heaton Esther J. Helfrich Milton H. Herzog Marguerite W. Hewitt Hartwell C. Hill M. G. Hoiman Floyd L. Hogan D.' V. Hops Jakub Horak Harold Huls F. B. Huebenthal Carl Huemoeller P. W. Jacks-on I. M. Jacobsohn Helen Jamieson Gladys E. Janes Rosalind Keating Madeleine Kile Bruce King Alice Kitchell Bernice Klausner Roy Knipschild Nelle Knappenberger Julius Kreeger Richard M. Kuh Frederick R. Kuh H. C. Landsell Marjorie Latimer Margaret Lauder Lyndon H. Lesch Pauline A. Levi Joseph Levin M. B. Levin Lili M. Lieber Milo R. Lunak Elsa Lund Solveig C. Lunde Icie G. Macy Margaret MacDonald Isabel MacMurray W. H. MacMillan E. Marum Harry McGaughy Norman McLeod Marion McSurely Charles F. Mayer Mary Meagher Ethlyn Merrick 120 Franklyn Meine A. H. Miller Margaret Monroe Angela Moulton Dorothy C. Mullen Sarah Mulroy Rose Nath Eugene F. Naylor Priscilla Neybert Bernard E. Newman Helen R. Olson Marguerite Orndorff Helen Orton Charles Grosvenor Parker Albert Pick, Jr. Bessie R. Pink D. R. Powers Laura M. Prime C. W. Rainey Jeanette Regent S. D. Ren Frank R. Richmond S. A. Rothermel Joseph L. Samuels Archie Schimberg Chas. S. Schively Ethel Schram C. H. Scott Ruth Sheehy John Slifer Lester C. Smifth Harry R. Swanson A Bessie C. Stenhouse Cedric B. Strohm Alice Delight Taggart Florence Talbot William Templeton E. A. Trager G. W. Traver Herbert J. Wachter Louise D. Wagner Lillian H. Weiss Miriam Wenner Philip W. Whiteley Theodora Wilson Eugene F. Williams Lucy C. Williams Gordon Van Kirk -Q C - -14-iff'-,.5,.L.i.?l,g. f V- 'Yi T65 :J I ' A il lil 5. J L i 1 .ai 'WI Y i 1 l i I i In Y. 1: i I 1 ,I i f. .5 rl s I X 'J .,,.5 'sf , F -. :5 6 1' 'N xv V. . , I ,.., , . wg it f., . 4 , .QI V, ' Y ,rv QE X V mmm f Q ?f' M , f A ' 4 Q1 -'I A M V4 A ' " ' 6 an ,.V. 'E' g Mk- 51. -. '-E51 Mg ng? E M 5, -4, ,fuk 'V , gig I.Y, ,f-1 . 42 1'- lzixff A+ ff X 1- we - 14 ' , V," 5, if X ,W 4 ' 6 u I' is M9 -- 5' I 'Q gf ff ? Ei ,W M . 'LQ ' , 'wo J ,f .. . f V . 4 yv s., R 5 -1'3" X- in ,Q 'I' u '--0 ,. 1 ' 1 I .A,4 t ,Q ' A ,X F U -7 '62 fl his U, eg, if ? X A ,gy ,.,.,.,,.. ,, W5 QM -Aygf :JL , " i'H-f a' ff W3 ," wrgayf ,sw f M fl fi, wi f' A'.. A . . I- ' M ing HP ,, ' ii mf ' Q . V1 X' A 3 i ' ' - f 3 Vs' X 1 I . ,V A if . ,- ., ,: A--: .,:v,:v,w -I I if .aj I I fy - W, ' .1 1 E. W I f L M Lf Q ,Q nat: W nf fm Q. Y at 6? f fvwfs 's f 1' .ga W Q iff H 5.255-'ji -:,, 3- . ,ai -- V, ,- W xr", A6 Q fu EI A-A V 'V 5 w P ' , A vsp, 'ff nf! If ' . - A ' :'4 X , f Nr . ,fur 555511 R t ' ' ' ,,, A - l-' . V , A1 A , ...L . . , , V .. ,.. In , ,,.,1X 'Q , A! -. ,,,f, ,,,. E IVXQ ' fm' N ' IV, H xg 1 -of 31,1521 ' V ' ,, X H 'nz f., if '35 . . X - t - .Q , X' 5' ' ,Q--ww - , ' N" HEKLKZZ3' fy- : 1 .1.5:?f'5W.T 5 - Lt. . N,'. V RW' .,-,. G 0 XX' N 21 gg?-Z V' . a ef' CAP AND GOWN 0 ' Q Charles Jung' Florence Owens Ruth Vance Carl Ottosen Blanche Firth Florence Lamb Sherman Cooper Margaret Myers Phelps Woods Paul Gerdes Carleton Adams Jean Barker . Harriet Curry Constance McLaughlin William Holton Wade Bender Stanley Roth Fred Feuerstein Robert Fraser Adam Pakulaz Eva Richolson Edna Schnull Hans Norgren Carl Brelos Donald Harper Orrin Zoline Fred Rankin Marion Palmer Julia Ricketts John Nuveen ATHLETICS Sophomore Oflicers ROBERT HENRY DUNLAP ..... President FLORENCE LAMB . . . . Vice-President FRANCIS ROBERTS . . . . Secretary - GARRETT LARKIN . . . Treaszweo- Sophomore Committees EXECUTIVE MILTON COULTER, Chairman Kurt Scharbau John Bannister Arthur Bishop Helen Johnstone Margaret Hayes SOCIAL DOROTHY FAY, Chairman Elinor Castle Irene Marsh Eloise Smith Suimner Veazey Joseph Wheeler Margaret Cook Florence Kilvary Leon Gendron Harold Uehling PUBLICITY LOUIS BALSAM, Chairman Coleman 'Clark Arthur Baer Henry Rubinkamp Frank Katzin Harry Herx Helena Stevens Louise Winternitz Vytautas Graiczunas William Boal Paul Hawk Norman Cahn FINANCE GARRET LARKIN, Chairman Marjorie Mahurin Madeline McManus Dorothy Boyden Allan Loeb V' 1 4 . 109 ' 'Q' u . f CAP AND GONVN Sophomore Class History UT a brief year had passed, and what a transformation had been worked. October 1915 dawned upon a new class of Freshmen, green, gawky, awk- ward, and wfhile this embryo of college men and women groped in the dark- ness of new surroundings, 1918 stood by, assisting, helping, and overseeing. October 1915 found the class of 1918 quite mature, quite able, and quite willing to extend its effort toward encouraging all college activities. There was no time wasted, for the class was up and going. A few weeks of the Autumn Quarter had passed before a satisfactory organization of the class was effected. Once started, however, there was nothing to stop them. Robert Dunlap was elected president, Florence Lamb vice-president, Francis Roberts, secretary, and Garrett Larkin treasurer. The social program of the Class of 1918 during the past year was most varied, the most novel feature being a breakfast dance given at the Phi Gamma Delta House. Numerous other dances were held in the Reynolds Club. These were well attended, the upper classmen, who ought to know, commented upon them as being the liveliest given by any class during the season. Numerous other functions, such as teas, luncheons, etc., contributed considerably to the success of a most enjoyable social season. The class of 1918 was well represented in all branches of athletics. Norgren, Pershing, Brelos, Har-per, Cahn, Hawk, and Brodie upheld the name of 1918 on the gridiron. They were indeed instrumental in Chicagois victories during the past season. Attention during the Winter Quarter was transferred to the bas- ketball Hoor, where the work of Clark, Gerdes, Norgren and Parker drew many Words of praise from the coaches. Clark injured himself about the middle of the season and could not show to best advantage. The class of '18 forms the nucleus of what promises to be one of the best basketball teams ever developed at Chicago. During the track season the work of Guerin, Clark, Angier, Swett, and Cahn loomed up, and the coaches expressed confidence in the ability of these men for the coming season. 1918 is Well represented on the Daily Maroon staf by Arthur Baer and Harry Cohng on the Cap and Gown board by William Holton, Wrisley Oleson, Charles Cotting- ham, and Dutch Bannister. Its representatives on the Undergraduiate Council are Florence Kilvary and Frank Pershing, those on the Honor Commission are Agnes Murray, Paul Gerdes, and John Nuveen. 123 P AND GOX 124 XN P AND GOWN 125 'A 1aeai'?a4 A CAP AND GOVVN Names of those in the Sophomore Carleton B. Adams Paul F. Allais W. M. Anderson Robert Angier A. F. Anglemyer Clarence Athearn Emerson W. Axe N. C. Bakke Louis Balsam S. M. Banks Chas. Barker Jean Barker Samuel Bass W. Bausch Frances Bechu-s H. Becker Margaret Bell Wade Bender Arthur V. Bishop Ethel Bishop Stanley Black Edward Blankenstein William S. Boal Lloyd M. Bowden Margaret Bowers Miriam Bowman Dorothy Boyden Lee Brandes Anna Brown Mary Lois Brown Wm. Buchbinder Ruth Burnham Pauline Callen Rosemary Carr Elinor Castle L. H. Center Henry L. Chatroop Minnie A. Chouffet Harold R. Clark Sigmund Cohen Harry Cohn C. C. Collins Margaret Cook B. W. Cooper S. B. Cooper Charles Cottingham J. Milton Coulter ,WDorothy Danner l '4 MEFF I I Joe Day Vera Donecker Mary C. Duncan Robert Dunlap Marie Englehard Alvin Epstein Alma L. Everhard Conrad Fanozzi Dorothy Fay Fred Feuerstein Esther M. Fikany H. W. Fink Isabel Fink Irene Fishbeck Harold Fishbein R. C. Fraser R. H. Frenburg Gertrude Geitner Leon F. Gendron Donald Gill V. H. Graiczunas F. C. Groves Jack Guerin L. Hallgren Carl Helgeson Anne Henuis H. P. Henry Ruth Herrick Herman Hertz Constance Hodges G. E. Hoglund Wm. Holton Virginia Houston Ja-mes Hoyst Mary Ingals Helen Jenkins Esther J oHe Sterling Johanigman Helen Johnson J. O. Johnson Charles Jung Erma Kahn Julius B. Kahn Paul Katzen Ernest K. Kentwortz Florence Kilvary Mary Knight Helen L. Koch 12 Walter F. Kohn Anna Lahey Florence Lamb Garrett Larkin Mabel Larson Frances Lauren Elsie Lawson Frederick Leonard Wa-Chien Lin A. Lipman C. M. Loser Madeline Lyndon Marjorie Mahurin Clifford Manshardt Irene Marsh J. Mason Edith L. Mattson Madeline McManus Helen McWorter Elizabeth Mech-em L. R. Mellin Dorothy Milchrist Max B. Miller Wallace Miller Margaret Myers Clarence Neff Carl Nusbaum John Nuveen Wrisley Oleson Edward Orr Florence Owens A. R. Pakuly Frances Painkinsky Marion Palmer William Parker Frank Pershing P. G. Planalp J. C. Porter B. R. Radcliie Fred E. Rankin 'William Reid J. Marshall Reinhart C. S. Rew Eva Richolson Anna Rissman Frances Roberts Gloria Roeth Arthur W. Rogers Ari' -'7 .?'1m'7E.a..- 5 rj. A Y Class Picture Orville Rogers Harold Rosenberg M. W. Ros-enberger Stanley Roth W. H. Rubinkam Kurt Scharbau Ottalie Schmidt Edna J. Schmill Irene Schricker Clara Severin Samuel Schuchter F. A. Siedschlag Donald Skinner Eloise Smith Norman Smith E. T. Soukup Helen Souther Clement Standish Julia Stebbins Elizabeth Sfteigleder Fred E. Steinhauser Riess Stenger Charles Stern Helena Stevens Evelyn Stewart Martha Stuart Charlotte Sturman W. Swanson Glenn Tenny Harold Torrell Olive T. Turner Judson Tyley Harold Uehling H. B. Van Dyke Mary Van Dyke Elizabeth Van Houten Alexander Vaughn G. G. Veazey J. E. Wait O. H. Weiner M. B. Weiss Carl Wendrick J. E. Wheeler Dorothy White Ben Wilson Florence Woods J. Phelps Woods Orrin Zoline 6 V - EEA ,.f. ' E12 Q5 Yi hifi? - ,,,.AWA, "W 3 25116 , .1 5 Ulf? .A -,,, 5 , '.A..:,. :1k,!.1t 522 nga m 1,if5?g yZ,ef - w ' .-E!-A23 , , "'1 1 A' 'v'f' ' , Q W' V- , , ,i x' f., " A ' - fwf A .-,, .W :2:f' . V VW , ' f 'l3"',wQf A zdgg fws, W " ' F:Q 'V ' fe' Q V, ' 1, 'v 4 mb, Q W Q , f V A..' T, Q 1 1. 'V ' ' 4 4,: Q :,:, 5 32535: Q ,, ,cj9 A,.' r p ' f 4 Y, V gay' If , 1 Q , ' V W ' 1 - . Pam .AMS- Q nw at 1 ,g5,,u -IN iam i Q nw? 'tiff FV 'R gs :T A I 9 I lg, , F. I 'wr f 1,5 ,4f,b1. I, A 1 ,' . , ,, Na, ' ,..,f.' ,,.. ..,, .,,, .A I 4' ,,,A I 1 13' Q. 3 , Z, f f W :Sze clffg gg Q W5 gm gm ' he gi .- if Q? f?i 5 E5 wg Q Mffiewif mg " Q 1 if V ff 557 gf '- WSH X ,.. . Z " if MQ' , ,,,,.1A2. ' f A - : - P ' 4 216 'If 1 M f. ' J 11i'6?'t Is::fIg::m "1-, h ws iq? "--- ' v "iE'5 :" :,, . if -1.' If - 1 ,wwgi ir ..A,A ,,.. ,,,,, :M si Vg., ,.,., if. mg, . J ! 3 gg ' ff- ' M: " if ' '--". - ' -' - ' ' v:'35"5:: f4 ' ' ,.,-,-1gf ' g::, E ,'::-f 5 .gbwm Mg. www g g i ? - fi H 7 ' ,. . ' Lg :A. ,.2:, , 'n L 4'1': J ff ' - 1,,. fl '. W- ' in A" 4 1 .,,, Z6 Q . '. v ,Z I 2' ML ,- 11' K, ,I , .4 rl W V . -' " 3 -,gf ::.1 ,Q:z,,,,f:g:5' - x ',,,,, ,.,.,,, . ,, , T I L -'--V , . ., A1.,., , : ' ' ,f1241 2 r N ,X H , Eg, Avg- -I ., ...L " ' 4 4 - Q: -- f P' K - l '1 Q A gm f 4' , Y M., f mf . pam . , N' ' . --r 1' .X I , as ff, f, B, YJ AA W ,ff .MEN X wg: "-,mf .- I ,y i., ' iv!-Tig. 4. ' . , ,..' 'z z .,,,.Azg,,v, Z XP AND GOXVN 127 ZfjE,'4 6 CAP AND GOWN v 9 v 1 l fa 'f Freshman Class Ollicers THOMAS T. GENTLI-:s ...... President NAN COCHRANE ..... . Vice-President KATHERYN H. LLEWELLYN . . Secretary R. EUGENE KING ........ Treczsurev' Freshman Committees EXECUTIVE ALFRED CARR, Lillian Richards Alfred MacGregor James Hemphill Julia Stebbins Harriet Buckingham Dorothy Clifford Chairmom Eliza-beth Bell Alva Fredericks Dorothy Hough Claire Gurney Lyle Fischer SOCIAL f y NAN COCHRANE AND FRANK Louise Agar Marion Cheeseman Goodell Crawford Darwin Curtis Marguerite Delany Percy Graham David Harris Bernice Hogue Anne Kennedy George Kimball- BRECKINRIDGE, Chaiwnen Carolyn Lounsbery Louise Ryther Gregory Upton Alvin Holden Edward Kemler Donald Smith Dorothy Roberts Elizabeth Rubinkam Kenneth Moore Ronald McLeod PUBLI CITY WILLIAM GEMMILL, Chairman Irma Elstrorn Katheryn Llewellyn John Searley George Setzer Katherine Seymour Edgar Terhune Rayrner Tiffany Margaret Allen Mary Barron Constance Bruce Esther Carr Hobart Edmonds Norman Hitchcock Marion Llewellyn Florence Byers Charles Becker Alice Behrendt Norma Edmonds Madeline Lyndon FINANCE EUGENE KING, Leslie Dana Albert Gavit Joseph Hinkamp Herbert Kister Chairman George Martin Gale Moulton Morris Tunniclift' Harold Walker ATHLETICS WILLIAM GORGAS, Chairman David Annan Frank Berg Herman Crile Earle Eby Harold Hanisch Charles Higgins Claire Maxwell George Otis William Silvey Ralph Ireland V V VV 128 I 'ri i i i ....,.,' '56 CAP AND GOWN -V nv V l Freshman Class History H ET some one to write up the Freshman Class," said the editor of the Cap and Gown to me. Then I sat down to think whom I should get. I thought of Shakespeare, but he has done too much damage already. Homer and Dante had turned out some good copy C-although it could be much improved in spotsj, but we ought to be easy on those boys because they never had a real big subject to enthuse fdefi- anceslj on. . Of course, if I gave them a chance to Write on a subject like the CLASS OF THE DOUBLE NINETEEN, they might yet make a "rep" and retrieve themselves. Still I thought it was not fair to our class to call these shades back from their graves to do this Writing. It was all right for them to experiment on the Trojan War Engihxzgxxxfjust caught myiselfj, but the Class of 1919 Was too big a subject to be o c e . ' Therefore I chose a Writer, in Whom I have every confidence. I refer, ladies and gentlemen, to myself. fLoud and continued applause.J Our class came from all parts of the civilized world and Hyde Park High School. We first were gathered together in Mandel Hall, where we learned whose Essentials of English Composition to buy-and the awful things that would happen to any bad little Freshman that bought a second-hand copy. They told us we were welcome- how they loved to see us come-but for the love of Mike to go a little faster and get registered. The :Vi club of the year before appeared a week later. We were told that the symbol M meant three quarters kernel and one quarter shell, put them together and you have a member . The ceremonies were most impressive to outsiders and depressive to insiders. Tipton wrestled regularly with Temptation until he hates the thought of the dear lady. Ruben broke all records climbing trees-and most of the trees. When the initiation Was over all the dear little trees raised their hands in thanksgiving, for it had been an unusually hard year on them. The Hyde Park Quartet sang. All the little birdies left extremely early for the Southland, shrieking for justice and pleading for rest and quiet. To make matters Worse, Walker got the idea of having a Freshman paper, named after our shame, The Green Cap, founded on "No advertising-no subscriptions-no subsidies-no sales." The Green Cap is the first Freshman paper ever founded and it has been quoted by papers all over the country-so authoritative has been its infor- mati-on. Wendell Walker is manager, Lehman Ettelson, editor, and J. C. Hemphill, business manager. Every class has to have its officers. Quite a number of our classmates realized that-and offered themselves as sacrifices to the cause. We accepted as sacrifices Tom Gentles for president, Nan Cochrane, vice-president, Katheryn Llewellyn fcommenda- tions: spelled: correctly: at lastj for secretary, and Eugene King, treasurer. We have athletes a-plenty, he's and she's. Red Graham is a pole vaulter -superb, Hanisch and Higgins are coming gridiron stars. Higgins will live to fame 'as the man fdr Whom Shorty Des Jardien's football togs were too small. Kimball is a h-as-already- arrived shot putter. Gemmill, Otis, Jones, and a host of others will make the name of the Class of 1919 shine. Besides our brawn and sinew, We have ladies tg. b. t.l who are carving their names in the Hall of Fame, Margery Leopold, Esther Carr, and Marion Glaser. We have some actors in our class land others that belong to the Dramatic Club. The most noted of our actors are Elizabeth Bell, L. S. Ettelson, Morton Howard, Milton Frank, J. C. Hemphill, and Chuck Breasted. While We may not be the best in the library, dramatic or athletic lines fTreasonl Treasonlj, yet on the Girl? we reign supreme. Any -class with girls like-Well, pick one at random and especially the host of them who stung me recently, is bound to be some class. fNotice double meaning! Clever boy.J We are a well-balanced class Cmore modestyj. We have our teams, athletic and debating. We are a social success Cnote the attendance of upper classmen at our affairsj. All in all, double nineteen has done much and promises much more. V v 'J' 129 if l l CAP AND GOXVN 130 , 4. ' -5 I CAP AND GOXVN w 1 1 ' s J L31 ,,,i,T.,, .T-,i.,,,T. . ,. ,,. - r ' """ "Lf ',3Z,.LiiiI.Y,lf'. .AL f' 'T li-LT " ' I I Vf'S"a 0-1,1 C A P A N D G O VV N ' v Persons in the Freshman Picture Louise Agar IVI. A. Alden Margaret F. Allen Ronald Stewart Allen William Allen Corinne Allin Simon H. Alster VValter Altenburg Van Meter Ames George R. Anderson Vlfilliam B. M. Anderson Marie Andresen Dave Annan Virginia Arcus Phillip L. Aries Katherine Baird Gladys L. Ball George Barclay Mary Barron Lucien E. Barryte Charles F. Bean, Jr. Vernon Beatty Charles Washington Alice Behrendt Elizabeth Dyer Bell Paul Bennett Nathan Bernard Eva A. Bernstein Donald H. Binford XVilliam T. Birch Hammond Davies Birks Milton Block VValter A. Bowers Evelyn Boyer Mariann Bradt Frank Breckinridge Helen Brenneman - hlyron Brightfield Clarence F. G. Brown Hamilton Brown Constance Bruce La Reina Bubbett Herbert Bucksbaum Mildred Bucksbaum Dean C. Burns Sterling Bushnell Benjamin M. Byer Myron F. Briglittield Alice Campbell Jeannette Carden Esther L. Carr Margaret Cahill Eugene M. Carlson Alfred Carr Janet Castro Marion Cheesman lVilliam A. Clarissey E. D. Clauser Dorothy Clifford Helen Close Nan Cochrane Ruth' Collins Arthur R. Colwell Goodell Crawford Frances Creckmur Darwin Curtis Leslie V. Dana Mary Daniel Grace Darling Margaret Dattelbaum Miriam Davis Pauline Davis Milford Desenberg Margaret Delaney Bee Sarah Dierk Edith V. Doan Marie Dolese Helen Driver Peter Dubois. Jr. N. E. Duehring Lucile Dunn ker Virgil DuSang Dorothy C. Eberhart Hobart J. Edmonds Norma Edmonds Earl G. Eggman Irma Elmstrom B. K. Engel VV. P. Engel L. S. Ettelson Florence Fake Karen Falk Arline Falkenau Lyle Fischer Donald Fitch Margaret Foley Lyman M. Forbes Bruce H. Ford Kathleen Foster Helen J. Foulke Elsie Fox Marion G. Frank Milton Frank 'VVinifred Franz A. C. Frederick Albert H. Gairt S. Garber Neil Gebhardt lVilliam Gemmill Tom Gentles Ruth Gensberger Ralph W. Gesundheit Beatrice Gilbert Austin K. Gilroy May Ginsberg Marion Glaser Bernard Goldberg Benjamin YV. Goldman VValter Goldstein Stanley Goldstein D. R. Goodman Lawrence M. Goodyear Russell Gordon William C. Gorgas Stanley Gottschalk Mildred Graettinger Charles C. Greene Elizabeth Grirnsley Paul G. Grossman F. Claire Gurney Marjorie Hale Lillian C. Hallgren Grace Hammill Max Handley Harold Hanisch Martin E. Hanke J. E. Hannan Charles F. Hardy Mary Hardy Elizabeth Harpel Clifton Harper Helen Gertrude Harper David B. Harris Elizabeth J. Hart Loretta Hawley VV. B. Heaps J. C. Hemphill VVilliam NV. Henty C. J. Hibbard Charles G. Higgins Joseph A. Hinkamp Norman A. Hitchcock A. J. Hoffmann H. B. Hoge Bernice Hogue Albon Holden Ruth Holland Max R. Hott Dorothy Hough Morton Howard Ruth Hullinger Paul Huston Erma Helen Hyde Helen Harris Mary Irwin Lawrence Jacques s John Jacob Jasper F. K. Jeffrey George XV. Jennings Ethel M. Johnson Leonard Johnson Paul C. Johnson Alice H. Johnstone Herman A. Katanik Samuel Katzin Marie Keen Frank B. Kelly Edwin Kemler Belle Kempes Dorothy Keyes George Kimball Eugene King Jennie Kinsella Ellis Kipp I-I. H. Kister Abe A. Klapman Earl Knieper Orissa Knight Anne Kennedy Loretta Lamb Albert VV. Lampelle Robert S. Landauer L. Larson Albert LaVaque Ulrich Laves George VV. Lederer Vera Leibovitz Josephine Leonhard Ruper R. Lewis Ethlyn Lindley Benson Littman John W. Long Carolyn Lounsbery Leo H. Lowitz Katheryn Llewellyn Marian Llewellyn Alfred H. MacGregor A. W. Main Gertrude R. Makowsky Michael Malovrh George F. Martin Mildred Martin Carroll Mason Noreen Mathews Robert C. Matlock Harry M. McCosl1 Louise McCracken Chester McKitterick Norman McLeod Mary Esther.McLeon Paul S. McMahin Sylvia Meyer Marjorie Michaelis Dorothy Middleton Sydney F. Miles Abbie Miller Dorothy Miller Mildred Miller Susan Miller John S. Milligan Josephine Moore Kenneth Moore Julia Morgan John D. Moorman Gail F. M'oulton Thomas P. Mulligan Helen Jane Miller J. Vivian Naugle Everett Norris John Porter Ohrendorff George Otis G. Hill Patterson Helen Patterson Charles Pease Caroline Peck Reuben M. Perbohner Bennie Perk N. H. Perlman Margaret Persons Margaret Port Mary Quayle Harvey Rash Robert Redfield Dorothy Reeve Lillian G. Reynolds Ethel Richards ' Lillian Richards Benjamin Ritholz Frieda Romalis Sidney Rosenberg Edgar M. Ross C. K. Russell A. J. Rubin Harold Rubin Joseph E. Rubin Leta Runyon Louise Ryther Neil F. Sammons Ernest Schein Nlarjorie Schnering Philip Schifflin Paul J. Sedgwick John Seerley Max Seton George VV. Setzer Katharine Seymour S. R. Shambaugh H. Shapiro Martha Simond Minna Skud Donald Smith Ona B. Smith Ruth Wellington Smith Vllalter E. Smith Ethel Somers Dorothy Spink Elsa Stengel Margaret Stillwell Lorla Stuempel Ralph C. Sullivan Charlotte Swanson Mary Taylor Edgar C. Terhune Ellen Thompson Ramer Tiilany John Tipton Louise Tucker Arno Uhlhorn Marjorie VanArsdale Guy Veitch Louise Voltz Stanley H. von Martinitz Charles H. Wagner Louise VVaggoner Bessie Wales Elizabeth VValker Harold YValker Wendell VValker Ralph A. Walter Mary E. Webster B. Weil Olga C. N. VVliite N. E. Whyte VVilcox Ruth Marie VVilliams Lorraine Vllilson Anna Windmiller Helen VVood Quintan VVood' Emily VVright N. XV. VVroby .Xrielka VVohrab Albert N. Zimmerman 132 5 I i 'I - A I all ,,., . , , ., . , f ,,,, ,Z ..,, 1,1 V A THE FRESHMAN CLASS BW it s QS' 'tjiv K CAP AND GOWN 4' 7 'I ACADEMIC HONOR-S f The Classics Building 1 Q C' 13 'E 'V 3 Q I A" A Q CAP AND GOXVN .-ii-L3 ...1-.L -- -Le- ', ,ll George Murdock Tufts Salisbury Shull Grimes Brown Russell MacGregor Sparks University Marshals HEAD MARSHAL LAWRENCE JOHN MACGREGOR MARSHALS Dan Hodges Brown James Oliver Murdock Laurens Shull Rowland Herbert George Paul Snowden Russell Denton H. Sparks Charles Francis Grimes Laurence E. Salisbury James Warren Tufts FORMER HEAD MARSHALS 1893-1896-Joseph E. Raycroft 1905-1906-Hugo Morris Friend 1896-1897-William Scott Bond 1906-1907-John Fryer Moul-ds 1897-1898- Nott William Flint 1898-1899-Willoughby George Walling 1899-1900 1900-1901- 1901-1902 -Walter Lawrence Hudson 1902-1903- 1903-1904 1904-1905 Walter Joseph Schmahl Leroy Tudor Vernon James Milton Sheldon -Howard James Sloan -Lee Wilder Maxwell 134 .H+ - 4, ' 'f-'eaii Q gg.: 1907-1908- 1908-1909- 1909-1910- 1910-1911- 1911-1912- 1912-1913- 1913-1914- Alvin Frederick Kramer Winston Patrick Henry Cyrus Leroy Baldridge Robert Witt Baird Chester Sharon Bell Earle Astor Shilton -Frank Hurbert O'Hara ' L I 1 w 1 "li I i p 1-l"'I"7"" T 1 l ", 1 , l l , . ,l li I fl, I 3 r r l Al 1. ll ll 'l ly +I ll ,M l ill ll is l l w yi. P rl ll il I J 1 -J La-..... , l 7' U93 ' -- .i T J CAP AND GOXVN r v J X i' :A , l l I Parmele Hancock Prosser Manierre Sandberg Votaw Johns Fay University Aides Julia V. Dodge Ruth Manierre Marjorie Fay Alma Marie Parfmele Margaret Lambert Hancock Ruth Prosser Elsie Belle Johns Ruth Marie Sandberg Katherine Keith Claire Viotaw 4 ' 185 5 lilo" "Ji-+ .f'4eu.:5'-'T-- 1- V - !,.I'2. - -.,- , , , wc 4- - ,Ai-, CAP AND GOVVN ' 2 ' 1 Sigma Xi Established May 8, 1903 For Evidence of Ability in Research Work in Science NINETY-FOURTH CONVOCATION Marclz 16, 1915 Elizabeth Caroline Crosby Clayton Harold Eaton Oscar Jacob Elsesser Milton Theodore Hanke Herman Gustavus Heil Lawrence Melvin Henderson Harry Lee Huber Henry Reist Kraybill Millard S. Markle Jeanette Brown Obenchain Charles Frank Phipps Rene de Poyen-Bellisle Homer Cleveland Sampson Thom-as Russell Wilkins ' NINETY-FIFTH CONVOCATION June 15, 1.915 Ada Hart Arlitt Arthur Charles Bevan Sarah Lucinda Doubt Leo Louis John Hardt Tovsmes Randolph Leigh Carl Richard Moore Raymond David MulliniXA Edith Adelaide Roberts Le Roy Hendrick Sloan NINETY-SIXTH CONVOCATION September 3, 1915 ' No Election. NINETY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION December 21, 1.915 Percival Bailey Sidney Marsh Cadwell Groves Howard Cartledge Adeline Mae De Sale Quaesita Cromwell Drake A Winifred Scott Dudgeon Ludwig Augustus Emge Leo Finkelstein Benjamin Harry Hager Arthur McCracken Harding Arthur Iddings Ernest Everett Just John Knox Knox ' Kenneth Worcester Lamson Gillie Aldah Larew Angus McLeod Archie Shephard Merrill Ralph Kempton Strong Thomas Rothwell Taylor Harry Clyde Trimble Ertle Leslie Harrington ' Marion Hines Warren Gookin Waterman Richard Watkin Watkins Ernest Dana Wilson 9 47 3 Zz 'J V 136 9 . I V CAP AND GOXVN wg 5 1 Phi Beta Kappa Established July 1, 1899 For Special Distinction in General Scholarship in the University NINETY-FOURTH CONVOCATION March 16, 1915 William De Prez Inlow K Axel Ragnar Olson NINETY-FIFTH CONVOCATION June 15, 1915 Thaddeus Elmore Allen Florence Gridley Knight Lucile Bates Zena Kroger f Rosalie Josephine Bonem Lorna Isabella Lavery Caryl Cody Hilda MacClint0ck Paul Harold Daus Guy Arthur McDonald Blanche Davis Mary King MacDonald William Crecine Deer Minnie Ruth McWilliams Martin Leland Dollahan Ruth Mohr Matthews E1 Roy David Golding Alma Margaret Merrick Elias Gordon Frances Elizabeth Peck Evelyn Eliza Graham George Rawlings Poage Charles Francis Grimes Lydia Eleanor Quinlan Benjamin Harry Hager Fannie Cecelia Reisler Evelyn,Gertrude Halliday Ruth Marie Sandberg Grace Elizabeth Hotchkiss Lois Gilbert Sutherland Esther Jacobs Irene Tufts Bertha Kaplan Claire Votaw Mary Gertrude Kelty Alice Marjorie Waits Mary Love Kilvary Zonja Elizabeth Wallen NINETY-SIXTH CONVOCATION September 3, 1915 Grace Elvina Hadley Billings Bernard William Noel Katherine Allen Graham Edith Noel Smith Sister Mary Loyola Hayde Sophie Annette Thielgaard Vina Grover Knowles . Eunice Gertrude Wattenbarger NINETY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION p K December 21, 1915 Katherine Keith Margaret Terrell Parker Martin Sprengling U Q7 V .3 V . v ,Vqn 137 vu il I 1 neg ,?-' CAP AND GOXVN , Y l E ,H l l p . lo Order of the Coif A , For High Distinction in the Professional Work of the Law School 3 . I' ' NINETY-FOURTH CONVOCATION March 16, 1915 'Q No Election. ig NINETY-FIFTH CONVOCATION li June 15, 1915 Joseph Isaac Brody Robert Gunther Benjamin Victor Cohen Charles Oscar.Parker lvl Joseph Alan Goldberg E Kenneth -Craddock Sears Al Hirsch Soble . 5 1908 '19o9 Edgar Noble Durfee Henry Frank Dreimeyer 1910 fl Albert Ernest Bowen 1 !-- NINETY-SIXTH CONVOCATION ' September 3, 1915 - No Election. E NINETY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION ' December 21, 1915 N0 Election. F, Y Q ' ': 138 QU' I' , D I n use Q v V Vw CAP AND GOWN Aww. rw wg f ' 5 if. GPH ai jf 41X ' Phi Eta H ovzorary Graduate Fratefmzity ' CHAPTERS University of Pennsylvania University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Chicago HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. R. D. Salisbury Dr. F. R. Moulton Dr. A. W. Small Dr. H. B. Lemon Dr. J. H. Tufts i CHICAGO MEMBERS . W. E. Cary N. S. Parker J. T. Myers F. M Webster W. S..Gray S. P. Wilson W. A. Roberts T. R. Taylor L. B. Loeb B. H Reed A A. C. Bevan L. M Henderson ' C. S. Duncan E. J. Steiner . C. H. Eaton C. J. Elsesser E. E. Eubank E. C. Watson R. E. Hall S. P. Williams H. D. Kitson 139 Q I ' I I l tl, CAP AND GONVN Uv U v V Q Q Y Vw- ., I rg',.1?'1 '1f' A ' 1. "Gif ,. . QT Liv -. .-f:64::.,rf5-- V- 1... ' ,f'f'fgjfx- . '21, A ffl -A 1 f.e2':g , 1 ,' 'V 5 rrqrt 3:--l..'i3:'.": i A 1, " '-:if gg. "aff 'V . Delta Sigma Rho For Excellence in Intercollegiate Oratofry and Debate ' FACULTY Benjamin W. Brown Harold G. Moulton Solomon Henry Clark Bertram G. Nelson Rollo L. Lyman Arthur P. Scott STUDENTS Joseph J. Augustus Ralph D. Lucas Cliiord H. Browder Jacob Levin l Isaac R. Carter Thomas E. McCollough Earl J. Caskey Gaylord W. Ramsay Fletcher B. Hammond Lewis Carlyle Sorrell Louis H. Hoskins Maurice T. Van Hecke Homer Hoyt John F. Webster Willard L. King 140 I Q7 V 7 91:1 CAP AND GowN E!-es-.7 Scholars Appointed for the Year 1915-1916 Israel A. Barnett Carol Beeler Rosalie J. Bonem Elmer N. Bunting Blanche Davis Nathan Fine GRADUATE SCHOLARS Irma H. Gross Alma Merrick Carolyn H. D. Nants Hidejiro Okuda Irene L. Pitt Mildred Peabody SENIOR COLLEGE SCHOLARS Margaret Conley Abram B. Corman Phillips Goddard Willis E. Gouwens Arthur O. Hanisch Robert S. Hilpert Edward T. Johnson Lorna Lavery Mildred D. Lender Pauline A. Levi Alexander H. Schutz Francelia Stuenkel Robert Adams Terry Harold B. Ward Percy W. Zimmerman Alexander F. North Merlin M. Paine Margaret T. Parker George R. Poage JUNIOR COLLEGE SCHOLARS Harry F. Becker Edward Blankenstein Letitia Chaffee Eloise B. Cram Thomas P. Dudley Robert H. Dunlap Harry W. Fink Max A. Greenstein Leslie Hellerman Grace M. Hennis Morris W. Hertzfield Helene Houghteling Helen L. Koch Florence V. Lamb Mabel Larson Frederick C. Leonard Albert H. Miller Constance W. McLaughlin Horace L. Olson Gloria Roeth Stanley H. Roth Edna J. Schnull Harold J. Torrell Harry B. Van Dyke COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION SCHOLARS Donald P. Bean Abba Lipman Ed-ward T. Soukup Leon Cohen William Reid SPECIAL AND PRIZE SCHOLARS V Florence James Adams Jessie MacDonald Olive K. Martin Enos M. Bartin Sallie S. Rust Pernielia Brown Florence H. Carroll Mabel C. Iser Eva M. Richolson Colby . Dorothea A. Bunge Hannah M. Bunge Helen J. Foulke Conference Medal for Excellence in Athletics and Scholarship Francis T. Ward John Crerar William E. Goodwin John W. Long John Nuveen, Jr. Zwinglins Grover Jeanette D. Harvey Milo P. Jewett Charles O. Lee Kelly Alice M, Waits Walter D. L-owy Joseph Levin Henry C. Lytton Katherine E. MacMahon Marie J. Mergler Marion O. Cole Pillsbury Academy Joseph E. Billman Joseph Reynolds Harry Blitzsten Eugene O. Chimene Joseph K. Cohen Donald L. Colwell Harold J. Fishbein Isadore Glenner Lee Kiel George L. O. Mayer James McB. Sellers George Vander Veen Abraham J. Weinberg Harry N. Weinberg Howard Taylor Ricketts Maud Slye Jnlins Rosenwald John W. Chapman Joseph J. Augustus Scarnmon Ruth M. Sandberg Lillian Gertrude Selz Harriet Sloan Curry Elbert H. Shirk Rose Lee Miriam L. Nieh Charles H. Sinilely Helen E. McWhorter Henry Strong Elizabeth D. Crowe Esther J. Helfrich Charles F. Grimes Lawrence J. MacGregor Helen R. Olson Harold H. Swift Arthur E. Norberg, First Frank K-atzin, Second Fannie C. Talcott Elinor H. Behre Maud R. Cavanagh William A. Talcott Nettie M. Fish Floro E. Le Stourgeon Tilton Vina G. Knowles University Florence M. Ryan Katherine M. White Bertha Kaplan Jennie C. TenCate Leah G. TenCate -3 T V 141 1,0 I I I CAP AND F ellowshipsg Ada H. Arlitt-Psychology Lester Aronberg'-Chemistry John H. Bachman-German Harold Bennett-Latin. Herman C. Beyle-Political Science Oswald H. Blackwood-Physics Harry Bretz-Romance ' Josiah Bridge-Geology James W. Buchanan-Zoology Reginald S. Cas-tleman-History Catherine L. Chapin-Zoology George S. Counts-Education Esther Crane-Philosophy Pearl M. Daniels-Philosophy Frank E. Denny-Botany John B. Derieux-Physics Malcom H. Dewey-German Quaesita C. Drake-Chemistry Winfield S. Dudgeon-Botany Clayton H. Eaton-Paleontology William F. Edgerton-Semitics Emanuel B. Fink-Pathology Leo Finkelstein-Chemistry Ralph E. Freeman-Political Economy Joseph R. Geiger-Philosophy Marshall A. Granger-Political Economy Dudley D. Grithth-English Carl F. Grave-German Milton T. Hanke-Chemistry Arthur McCracken Harding-Mathematics Ertle L. Harrington-Physics William L. Hart-Astronomy Henry C. Hubbart-History Edwin P. Huble-Astronomy Helen S. Hughes-English Edward S. Jones-Psychology Jacob R. Kantor-Philosophy William C. D. Kerr-Romance Conrad L. Kjerstad-Psychology John K. Knox-Geology Leonard V. Koos-Education Charles S. Laidman-Sociology Kenneth W. Lamson-Mathematics Gillie A. Larew-Mathematics Ernest Lauer-Church History Ferris F. Laune-Political Economy George K. K. Link-Botany John T. Lister-Romance Blanche M. Lyman-History Carl V. Lynch-Physiological Chemistry Lander MacClintock-'Romance Paul MacClintock-Geology Donald McFayden-History 142 GOXVN 1915-1916 Josephine H. MacLatchy-Education Angus McLeod-Geology Colin A. lVlcPheeters-Philosophy Joseph S. Magnuson-Latin Clark O. Melick-Hygiene and Bacteriology Archie S. Merrill-Mathematics James E. Moffatt-Political Economy Albert B. Moore-History Norman S. Parker-History Louis A. Peckstein-Psychology Benjamin F. Pittinger-Education Frank H. Reed-Chemistry Edward B. Reuter-Sociology Lloyd K. Riggs-Physiological Chemistry Charles J. Ritchey-New Testament Edith A. Roberts-Botany Willard A. Roberts, Chemistry Hartley G. Robertson-Greek Beardsley Ruml-Psychology Carola S. Rust-German Ernest E. Sayles-Systematic Theology John E. Schott-Chemistry Ovid R. Sellers-Semitics Benjamin E. Shackelford-Physics Laura D. Simmons-Romance Fred Smith-Greek Lewis C. Sorrell-Political Economy Pauline Sperry-Mathematics Claud C. Spiker-Romance John M. Steadman, Jr.-English Raleigh W. Stone-Sociology George F. Sutherland-Physiology Alice P. Tabor-German Vivian O. Tansey-Geology Thomas R. Taylor-Geography Abram O. Thomas-Geology Charles C. Tidd-Household Administration William A. Tilley-Church History Charles W. Tomilson-Geology Alexander A. Vazakas-New Testament Charles E. Watts-Pathology Richard W. Watkins-Anatomy Dorrance- S. White-Latin Laura A. White-History Lois Whitney-English Walter T. Whitney-Physics Eliza G. Wilkins-Greek James Wilkins-Systematic Theology Thomas R. Wilkins-Physics Elizabeth Willson-English Walter B. Wilson-Geology Elmer H. Zaugg-New Testament CAP AND GONYN ,V - , nj -' jf Wg' - 9' - jf' f if 'LL - gk 5 A F2 2 1 Q -5 xxx A fx ,. :IH - '. "111'1,-INST' 'IT'-X--, 552559255422 2g':'!s Wg,-i-5 "'L.gS1',,?' -.... fl- -.1.'-- iff 'fq,:- 'I51.:2:a. . ,. ,: -, , ,. ,., . . w U .V-.-.., -Q . w iq? ' :-A..,1l '.-:-A 1' v fu' ii --- 9,5 ,'i.9.u-91f14y-1,233-i---35" M iq- - 1-lily :. qw. ...g N . -.: 1g-I " . nl, ' Q,"- f.1,11, fi?-,f 'ff'-0.fu'Q?,,Q,: Qs-2 "T 'iff--un .1 Z3 .' ,:aias2. PQ- E T' Q 'iifi-fr ' 0 01,227 -0 -02:1 -,D Q0 S29J j Q1 ' '.-'mf --- ,iiig-1515: 5 Q: gw ,..b-. D.. .y 0a'uu?g ,-1 ,1- .,..- V -.- 1.',fg:,5g,,., .. X V pa o .. U. . 1 . .. ,... :g , NNU '? 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Q ' .. :fs 1r 1-3::f?s:-fe: 4--:S-2 . ws. fzi- .. -A O -'Z .4 .Ml -1?-7 Plz?--T, ' - f ,ae ""?"35'1' . ' ,gil-ge L - , -55 , , ..,+"-'5:.4:,e:: -3, 1- rx- ,- ' - J. . -A var - -2. . - . - f.-' E :'- g - f : - ,1-- N' . --f---,, , ,, .,. ,.-. l-.- . . -,- 1 -1, lk zgi-sf',i:3:.-Sw .. wi -I ' J 4- "' .. -. -2-. - -as-.u-Tf ?i'1-Egg'-i':f 4. .' - A 'F - '-if ,,Lf..'f.:--:4?f4z::'.1'5F 511g?f--,-j?1g5x1'- :'jfQ'5- r ' E GQ 'fav' A- . . . i4f?'?:.'.A,-:-ff:es1,s11.- ' A -mb. 5 :,s'g5, 's: ' -: ,griT ,f M .ig+a:1:f.-fgf-f-5,55-.g'A 1 - ', .- - ' 1, 1' '- . - J ,4- ff' ' ' -f-" Fl- 372 ..-' ,I 1:1 " - - 5 Y 1.-3-0 '. 147-1. .-". 5q.s.f-.-- Lgsf' . I ,. -- 1' " , 'f f - -- f '::2f T ,. '+'-if 4 -55-ea.-1--V-Lb: QHLt.'gf','j 1 1'---gji'1,p,c,?1,1' .:-is '-+ 712 r-- - - 1i+5?'F2p.' 2 iw:-'.iE, R+? as-E14 ' ' xflf- TWT? 5- --:' .1 '2- . M,-..., .:.-- .'..-,' , .L-1 Q.-.,+.. .'.-AA'f,:'A.-1: - -.' :.i': ki' ' ' F11 -' - -f'4.,'.'Yf-'slyslwf .l5'."T'C fgfl, ---- Q J.,-1JS2jTf'?'T': 1:3 ,. . JF? -. -0 -'-.I ,.-"" 533' 74-'3E"35TW "',',-le' 'fc , -ffl ' , 2-'-f-PJ'-?.Q122E,,"'1f' .,-::: "-1 -LE:f'g ,-., va.-. :,7TTT51'T",42..,XEQi 3'-1353:-.4g ,-gizff' '+-fgvavgg - fv' ' ' f f '-5 1,!7.i.:' "J, --41 ".1'v''ff-f-f.:L'1,'C-'-"'Z ff, ' 4 i " 1?,I1fET+. 1' ' H9115-12 itz. - +-1,53-?d2-gf"f1x - .fhvqu fn'-.?'-Izrrik-i.:f:2!-+fx':11. --- f.Q.:ff.r..1.c tprf. kiv-.-.12 11-,e.,.4.-H ff- ' 'I- ORGANIZATIONS The Botany Pond 143 CAP AND COVXL Reynolds Club Ollicers Matthews Gordon Redmon Parker Templeton 144 CAP AND GOWN VIEWS IN THE REYNOLDS CLUB 145 ,I ,L ,D ,,, as he I vera n"""'l' in CAP AND GOWN il! Q I' sv 7 Robert Andrews Milliken David Allan Robertson The Reynolds Club' During the year now ended the Reynolds Club has been under the management of the following officers: LESLIE MONROE PARKER . . . . President RICHARD PERRY MATTHEWS .4 . . Vice-President JOHN CRAIG REDMON ..... . Secretary WILLIAM MANSFIELD TEMPLETON . . Treasurer HAROLD JOHN GORDON ....... Librarian With respect to membershipy this year has been another step in ad- vance, as the total is more than a hundred in excess of that of lasft year. In the Winter Quarter the active membership was six hun-dred and twenty-five, not only the largest number for a Winter Quarter but the largest number on record, for any quarter. Financially the situation this year is almost the same as in years past. The receipts have been a little larger than those of the year past, but owing to the renewals and improvements made during the course of the year, the expenses of the club have kept pace with its income. In a discussion of the financial side of the club, it is interesting to note that as the sale of candies increases that of tobacco falls off. An- other point that is not Without bearing on the higher scholastic stan- dards in the University is the fact that each year the share of the c1ub's income derived from billiards, pool and bowling becomes proportionally less. Of recent years it has fallen, in some cases, considerably below that of the early days of the club. W kg H v v 146 v of I I CAP AND GOXVN During this year all the furniture of the club has been completely renovated, and all the leather pieces done over. The barber shop has been much improved and the entire basement rearranged and reitted. The Reynolds Club Library is now more than a year old, and its success so far has more than fulfilled all the hopes of its creators. The present administration has continued the 'purchase of additional volumes and the furnishing of the room, which it is hoped will be completed by the end of the year. Arrangements are now under way for the installation in some of the Hrepl-aces of grates, so that the fireplaces may be used more fre- quently than is possible under the present conditions. Turning now to the social side of the club, we find that the schedules have been followed, in respect to the number of dances and smokers. There have, however, -been some additions. The President's reception, omitted last year, has been returned this year, but in a different guise. The Reynolds Club shared with the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. L. the honor of entertaining the President and Mrs. Judson. Towards the end ofthe Autumn Quarter, the Club gave an exhibi- tion of the etchings of Mr. George Senseney. It was not as well at- tended as might have been hoped, but marked the entrance of a new feature in the life of the club, which it may be hoped will be continued on a larger scale in the future. The usual contests among the members of the club were held with the following results: Everett A. Lister: Club Three-Cushion Billiard Championship. Max S. Sickle: Club Billiard Championship. Stephen Allie: Club Pocket Billiard Championship. Beta Theta Pi: Interfraternity Champions, Bowling. LeRoy C. WheeleI': Club Single Bowling Championship. Richard P. Matthews and Dan H. Brown: Club Double Bowling Championship. At the annual meeting, held Friday, March 3rd, the following were elected to serve as ofiicers for the ensuing year: WILLIAM MANSFIELD TEMPLETON . . . President LYNDON HENRY LESCH ..... . Vice-President HANS WILLIAM NORGREN . . Secretary FRANCIS REID TOWNLEY . . Treasurer NORMAN W. CAHN . . . Librarian 147 f- ' .?5.-..,' 7 4 V Y li CAP AND GOWN The Undergraduate Council NTEDATING the present Undergraduate Council, there were two separate student governing bodies, the old Junior and Senior College Council-s, election to which was for a period of two quartersg but with the change from the col- lege to the class system, the old Councils were abolished. The present system of election of councilors by the different classes was estabilshed with an apportionment of three councilors from each of the two upper classes and two each from the two lower classesg the presidents of the respective classes serving as councilors by virtue of their oflice, thus bringing the number of members of the council up to fourteen. In 1910 the first Undergraduate Council, consisting of only eight members, was appointed by President Judson, to hold odice until the regular election in February. The president of this Council was A. L. Fridstein. The next president, of the first elected Council, was Ralph Cleary, the Junior Prom was abolished by this body and the Inter-Class Hop in June was substituted. The third president was Hazel Stillmdan, of the 1911 Council. This Council sent a leather-bound set of resolutions to Mr. Rockefeller, thanking him in behalf of the undergraduates for his last great gift to the University, a similar token was pre- sented to Dean Vincent as a .appreciation of his interest in and co-operation with the student body in University afliairs. The custom of giving an annual Council dinner was established by the Council of 1911. The 1912 Council, of which Robert W. Baird was president, aided in the improve- ment of conditions at the Men's Commons and the Lexington Hall Commons, took an active interest in, the movement for an Honor sentiment, and aided the Varsity debate by taking charge of the arrangements committee. The Council of 1913, with Norman Paine as president, conceived the idea of the point system and saw the need for an honor commission. This Council also managed the first annual student-faculty dinner. During the administration of the 1914 Council, under the presidency of Erling Lunde, the point system was instituted and the Honor Commission was established. The administration of the 1915 Council, with Ruth Allen at its head, was characterized by a fair trial and the abolishment of the point system. The Upper-Class Councilor System Camong the menj was first instituted by this Council. Each succeeding Council has accrued greater duties and powers, so that now a resume of the present Councilis routine activities includes the following functions: The supervision of the Upper-Class Councilor System, the Freshman-Sophomore mixer, the Settlement Dance, University night celebration, the Washington Prom, the Faculty Dinner, the Inter-Class Hop, the Interscholastic, University Sings, appoint- ment of cheer-leaders, and the conduct and regulation of class and Council elections. Some of the specific events for which the present Council, guided by President J. Oliver Murdock, is responsible, are the home-coming celebration for the baseball team, the acquisition of a permanent Council chamber, the sending of a delegate to the An- nual Conference of Student Councils at Ohio State, and the introduction and establish- ment of Inter-Class Athletics. With the development of the improved internal organi- zation under which the Council is now working, there is no doubt but that the Council gan handle more dihicult problems and be of greater service to the students in the uture. PERSONNEL OF THE COUNCIL. Seniors-J. Oliver Murdock, President, Elsie B. Johns, Secretary, R. Bruce Martin, J. Craig Redmon. Jmziors-Helen M. Adams, Roy W. Knipschild, Arthur O. Hanisch, Harold P. Huls. Soplwmores-Florence L. Kilv-ary, Librariang Robert H. Dunlap, Frank E. Pershing. Freshmen-Dorothy Miller, Thomas T. Gentles, John W. Long. us wa. .els ""-'." ff'u"r.L u jx ff . 1 d n rf' YQ fi e g F f x 1 1 L Q ' x g F N if x 1 "ew J 'M Q gi wif , si? I 'I .gi iq, dll' 3 q ,. we iw 'IN 1 I Ni H' 1-5 ii glue 1 , I 14, .. x F ---ad A Y 5 Q f CAP AND GOXVN Y Undergraduate Council Pershing Martin Redman Long Huls Miller Johns Kilvary Adams Knipschild I-Ianisch Murdock Dunlap Gentles V. 'V .-4, ' f 149 QQ? ' ,jr if-H. . 'T ' 1 I - f IT '21'P'E?'T'! I ami ef, -1' CAP AND GOWN ASSEMBLY GROUP The Young Men's Christian Association of the University of Chicago The administration of the Young Men's Christian Association of the University is carried on by an interested ,group of men, made up of Faculty members, alumni, students and other friends, known as the Administrative Council. ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL OF 1916 John M. Coulter, Chairman, Ernest D. Burton, A. Alonzo Stagg, David A. Robert- son, Leon C. Marshall, Fred Merrifield, Charles R. Holden, Charles T. B. Goodspeed, Charles W. Giflkey, Jofhn F. Moulds, William H. Harms, Willian A. Field, Otis W. Caldwell, L. Wilbur Messer, Craig Redmon, Stephen R. Curtis, Harry Huber, Oscar J. Elsesser, John H. Bachmann, W. T. Lockwood, Harry R. Swanson, John Nuveen, Jr. The varied work of the Association reaches among the men in al-1 sections of the University, and may be roughly divided into two main sections, as follows: Campus Activities and Community Service Activities. CAMPUS ACTIVITIES The brief statistical statement appended gives some idea of the extent and out- reach of these activities during the year 1915: Total attendance at the Association room .... 5529 7. Held 33 religious meetings on Sunday- Total number of interviews held by the Total attendance ........ ..... ....... . . . 1191 Executive Secretary ................. 2444 S. I-leld 58 religious meetings on weekdays- Total number of students referred to Total attendance ...................... 4001 churches .............................. 1080 9. Held 24 general meetings-Total attendance. 463 Total number of men in some form of Asso- 10. Held 115 meetings of all kinds-Total ate ciation service, Cestimatedj ............ 1346 tendance .............................. 5655 Held 71 Committee meetings-Total attend- 11. Held 51 meetings of voluntary study ance ............................... 578 groups-Total attendance ..........,... 1265 I-Ield 13 social events-Total attendance .... 3389 12. Total number of different members during the year Cestimatedj ........ . .......... 700 These figures are carefully compiled and indicate, in a general way, the large re- sponse of the students to the program of the activities carried on by the Association. It is not pos-sible in such a statistical statement to convey the impress upon life made by these varied activities of the Association. . yv - 1-nv, ,-,.y-.a:.:4Zir1: - --.-1 --J 31 X 4' 4-4-, ' .1 1'-1, t. . .. - fr., ,bla ' s,-,3,. :- f fr - V ju-.Q .,A - wi , ,HAIR V X. ,Z .A .p : 'fr ., .4 , , 1 . . ,. , .. , ...Q . . " "ff se V 3 .tire .., - 1, 4- ., wg , I- 3 ' J - , , 7' ' W-rw , Q. fbi -' . -7,4 'A '- f- "" e-1,26 fi .. Elf! f.f.,p, . , -.e , , f f .5 1 . . Mfr-. . g , , , - , afar., V f i ' .- i, I-5,15 '- I .fr 3 if LTP? F" , 1 I ' V I' - A . ,lf " In 1 '. Y , ,CJ if Elf, ,- ' ' . 5, .5 f rw. . ' ,g Fw' a-'PT"f?-e T ' ', ff 'Q ?""" ' f '11. 0" ,-3,L,.'- H-:gf Jesu et. in, . TY, "Wg-'f ' gi :mf r, - ,J - he , . -,z 1 i 1 .a .V , - ' ft. ffffk, Q- ,, " V i f V. -1-' e X. -. . -1 11: ' Z5 rig'-eu' ' . -,, H gf. " 4 .1.1 ..:. - J. 1 .. .:-- 1... , ... V .V -. . Lf' N, 150 , .I H ' uf-:.. -v- . - . - . A . ...Jar ,-A 1 . C A P A N'D G 0 VV N S 1 fit? 7'- ifgl f , e 1' in 3 ff 455255 . .- ,,, . . it . ' . "A' " , ,' . ., . xg .. - 54 ,,. ,x ,fl 5 ,,, .:1 4.- .- H . -. ,, 2 gg IMMIGRANT CLASS THE BOYS' GROUP O O I U D Community Service Activities The varied character of the Community Service activities is shown by the follow- ing analysis of the work in this field during 1915: VISITS TO SOCIAL AGENCIES: The total attendance of men on these trips During the year the Social Service Secretary pai total of 70 visits to Five community churches. V Nine social settlements. Three branches of the United Charities. Two lodging houses. The Legal Aid Society. The Boy Scouts of America CChicago Councill. Two community boys' worlc departments of the Metropolitan Y. M. C. A. OBJECTS OF VISITS: 1. To ascertain needs for volunteer student aid. To relate students to needs. FIELD TRIPS: Thirty-six Field trips were conducted during the year to: Community churches. Industries doing social work. Social settlements. Parks and playgrounds. United Charities. Lodging houses. Municipal Reform Agencies. , .J v Bors' GARDEN d amounted to l,211. Accurate count was not kept of the women during the lirst two quarters, but for the last two the total was 991. Estimated 1,200 for the year. STUDENTS INTERVIENVED: ' 1,164 interviews were held with students seeking to enlist them in service. STUDENTS PLACED: During the year 150 students gave of their time and thought to the activities of the various social agencies throughout the city, such as settlements, playgrounds, churches, social centers, etc. BOY SCOUT WORK: During the year four training classes for Boy Scout VVorkers were held under the leadership of Mr. L. L. McDonald, ex-Secretary of the Chicago Council of the Boy Scouts of America. Ninety-live men were enrolled in these classes, which held in all twenty-four sessions with a total attendance of 285 men. A large number of the men have talcen patrols in connection with churches, settlements, etc. BOYS IN CAMP 151 .11 ..:-L' V J--,.......-...-ww-7 -ar . -.i:l..1Lgf1.iLL,.LV 3 CAP AND GOXVN Young Womenis Christian League HE League has had a wonderful year-a year in which we have done big, fine things. Last spring Geraldine Brown left us and Helen Johnston took her place as secretary. Under her competent guidance we have accomplished much, and the League means more than ever to the women of the University. We started out this year with a series of teas, each one of which was an individual success, where the Freshmen got to know each other as well as the older girls. The first week ended with the Freshman Frolic, a perfect triumph, 725 women at dinner and 1,200 at the play-and every one had a good time. The play given at Mandel after the dinner was more elaborate and better in every way than any other that we have ever attempted. The next big affair was the Hallowe'en Party, where just as many girls as could crowded into Lexington, played games, did stunts, and had a general goo-d time. At Christmas time we entertained twenty children from the Hyde Park and South Chi- cago centers at a real Christmas party, with a tree, a Santa Claus, presents, and ice cream. In February we celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the Young Women's Christian Association by a month's Jubilee. There was a dinner at Hutchinson, with all the pep and go of a college dinner but to which was added a kind of seriousness. The long speakers' table, decorated in green, the flickering candles, indeed, the unusual fact of a woman's banquet held in Hutchinson-all went to pro- duce an effect both impressive and beautiful. More than one girl was awakened into a realization of the deep significance and respon-sibility of being a member of the Young Women's Christian Association. Another unprecedented event was the Valen- tine Party, to which members of the Y. M. C. A. were invited. The venture was such a success that there is no doubt of its becoming a tradition. These are some of the affairs which stand out as we look back over the year. Besides these are the teas which have been held in the League room, usually twice a month. The Social Service tea was held early in October. Representatives of the various centers were present and told about the work in their particular fields. Later in the month we entertained the ministers from the neighboring churches, and this gave the girls the opportunity of getting in touch with their churches. A tea for those who had swelled our budget was a new idea which worked out very Well. Our annual Donation Party was a success. There have been frequent department meetings, cabi- net dinners and Geneva reunions, besides the regular Thursday morning meetings. Second Cabinet has been a particular success and has proved its worth. But a mere listing of the things we have done is an inadequate means of portraying the real scope of the League's work. The real purpose of the League was emphasized this year in a way never done before. We made an eHort to impress every girl with the deeper side of the League, so that before she joined every girl knew that the League stood for something besides parties and good times. "Real Christian Woi1k" and "Friendship" are our watchwords, and in following them we try to bring every woman in the Uni- versity into close touch with our work and to give each woman a special task to per- form, for only when we work can we get the most happiness from life. 1 V I 152 M' MV -'37 5.2, i 'M xi V. , 'Eiga f-3'f:'cz1Ni,a La V . .Q 1 -M- - -A-- , , ,,...L, 'r."""fQ V, X 7 it " "e '-bf' AQ-N--Q44 Fray 4 ,f....,...g. CAP AND oowN - J. wi 'v h Young Women's Christian League Diehl Starr Prince Sheehy Kitchell Prosser Stenhouse McLaughlin Thomas Libby Green Sharp Iohnston Hess Greenmau Ricketts W , Q . " if 153 .3 I o mf? f . iii 132 'Ji so ei I '4 V ri ,LL -H ll' 'Q ll, .W l ' I f 1. Li! I 1 rs E 1 I CAP AND GOXYN The Honor Commission MEMBERS, 1915-1916 Seniors: Ruth Manierre, Lawrence J. MacGregor, Denton H. Sparks, Helen Timberlake. Juniors: Judith Cattell, Pauline Levi, Norman McLeod, Buell A. Patterson. Sophomores' Robert H. Dunlap, Constance W, McLaughlin, Julia M. Ricketts. MEMBERS, 1916-1917 Juniors: Elsa Freeman, Alice Kitchell, Joseph Levin, Buell A. Patterson. Sophomo'res.' Paul W. Gerdes, Agnes Murray, John Nuveen. Freshmen : Margaret Allen, Van Meter Ames, Esther Carr. At the close of its second full year as a recognized campus organization, the Honor Commission believes that it has cause to feel distinctly encouraged. There has been no marvelous upheaval of campus life since it began its work. That was not the end the Commission was trying to attain. There has been, however, a noticeable change in the attitude of the student body on questions of honor in class room work. It was thought by some that the Commission meant to confine itself to the trying of cases of dishonesty in examinations, but the members of that body have 'not limited themselves to that sort of work. The Honor Commission has been, if its efforts have proved successful, a body which fosters a spirit that makes cheating in final examinations impossible. In the Hrst few months of its work, the Commission often came in contact with students who said they had never heard of the Honor Commission. In such cases there was a pos- sible excuse for what looked like dishonesty-a misunderstanding between student and instructor, or possibly an idea that certain methods were perfectly permissible. Of late, however, when an offender is asked if he ha-s heard of the Commission, the answer is invariably in the alicirmative, and 'then the plea of ignorance cannot be raised. But while the Honor Commission has handled a number of cases, with penal- ties ranging from reprimzand to expulsion, it constantly tries to foster the Honor Sen- timent, for when that sentiment is as strong as it should be, there will be no cases to try. The measures employed in the spreading of the sentiment have been of various sorts. Freshmen have been asked to write English themes. Members of the Com- mission have spoken before first-year classes. Recommendations for the bettering of class room conditions have been made to the faculty. The attention of instructors has been called to the fact that certain methods put a premium on dishonesty, and sug- gestions have been made for changes in those methods. Much has been done, and there is still much to do, but in the light of views expressed by faculty and students, the Commission feels that so far its work has not been in vain. 154 CAP AND GOVVN The Student Volunteer Band HE Student Volunteer Band of the University of Chicago is one of the thousand such organizations in American colleges and universities standing for the en- listment and correlation of college men and women for the work of foreign mis- sions of all kinds,-evangelical, educational, medical, sanitary, agricultural, engineering, etc. The movement had its inception in 1886 at the time of' the first inter- national conference of Christi-an students, called by Dwight L. Moody and held at Mount Hermon, Massachusetts. Definite organization was completed two years later at a conference at the now-famous Northfield, Massachusetts. The central oflice is now located at 25 Madison Avenue, New York, employing six central secretaries and six travelling secretaries. Dr. John R. Mott is at the head of the executive committee governing the Student Volunteer Movement. The local organization inthe University is composed of about fifty men and women from all departments of the University. Regular meetings are held each week for the purpose of a-cquainting the members with the various mission fields of the world. These meetings are open to all members of the University and community. The pres- ence on the campus of about twenty returned missionaries from half' a dozen different sections of the world greatly aids the work of the local organization. The officers for the current year are: LELAND W. PARR . . President' ERNEST L. ACKISS . . Vice-President KARL M. NELSON . . Secretary LEE KIEL . . . . Treasz.we1' 155 '7"'1"""i G g"""" CAP AND GOXVN E , Richolson i Luncle XVen11er Neighborhood Clubs OFFICERS EVA RICHOLSON . .... . General President ELSA LUND . . . . General Secretary MIRIAM WENNER ..... .... G eneral Treasurer NORTHWEST NEIGHBORHOOD CLUB SOUTHWEST NEIGHBORHOOD CLUB ESTHER FRANZ .... Social Chairman ANN HEENE ..... Social Cliovirvnan NORTHEAST NEIGHBORHOOD CLUB SOUTHEAST NEIGHBORHOOD CLUB ALICE BEHRENDT . . . Social Chairman MARGARET HAYES . . . Social Chairman Marion Hicks, the General President elected in the winter quarter of 1915, left college, and Laura Walter, the General Secretary, then acted as General President for the remainder of the term. At the winter quarter elections of 1916, only one ofiicer for each of the clubs was chosen-to be called the Social Chairman-instead of three offl- cer, as in previous years. NEIGHBORHOOD CLUBS HE Neighborhood Clubs have striven hard during this year to carry out their purpose of providing "social good times for off-campus women." At the Wel- come, "Get-Acquaintedn party given by the combined clubs in the early part of the autumn quarter many women new to the University laughed off "that stiff feeling" and "old-timers" hailed with delight a coming year of Neighborhood fun. Thursday afternoon parties every week, in charge of the different clubs, followedg A game or two, a bit of dancing or music, made the afternoons merry. The big Thanks- giving spread was, as always, the banner event of the year. Everyone ate, everyone either marched in the costume parade or stood on the side lines and watched, and everyone appreciated the little play. A novelty in entertainment which has just been introduced and promises to be good fun is the semi-monthly Thursday evening dinner, which takes the place of the regular weekly -party: In order to be certain that the off-campus women shall become acquainted with those women livin-g in their own particular neighborhoods, the city has 'been divided "Neighborhood-wise" on the north and south by the Midway -and on the east and west by Woodlawn avenue. The four Neighborhood clubs are made up of women from each of these divisions. Each club has at its head a social chairman and the combined clubs have a General President, Secretary and Treasurer. The Neighborhood club room in Lexington is a "homey," pleasant place in which to rest or study or hold parties. 156 5 - V U 1' l .1 Qi :' -'rf'-:if"'1 i f Tig: , an an -rv-Q Q E Q. ,. 0 , A P A N D G o W N Rohan Stevens Brown Adams Davis Clark Bent Hall Perl ei Plume Mortimer Lesch Timberlal e Moore Signet Club HE Signet Club was organized in 1911 by Miss Maiy Wood Hinman for the purpose of establishing a model for the true spirit of dancing in the University The members of the club in the last year have presented groups of folk dances at the University Sing in the spring and at the Settlement Dance in December They gave a formal dance in March in the Reynolds Club MEMBERS Elizabeth MacClintock Nadine Hall Helen Timberlake Marian Mortimer Helena Stevens Ruth Manierre Marjorie Rohan Ralph W. Davis Dan H. Brown Charles F. Bent Norman McLeod Dunlap C. Cl-ark Charles Parker Clifford W. Plume Laurence Salisbury James Dyrenforth Lyndon Lesch 157 ' ? F?i'i' M . --,, V - ,V v .. f - ' f - ' ' Wears:-fi asrffirgff- . or: . , , , , Gi' '.i'.f" C A P A N D G.O W N LY Achoth Club Organized 1915 DONALD GALLAGHER, Mascot GRADUATE 1 91 8 Wilma Crossley Edna Storrs Mary 'Jenkins 191 9 Grace Leininiger Joyce Tobin A 1916 Mildred Behrendt Laura Bowman ASSOCIATES Lois Day Bertha Hansen Mabel Iser Acenith Stafford Lucie Stevens Fannie Aspinwall Mrs. Olive A. Gallaghei Jessie Thomas HONORARY MEMBER 1917 Maude Thomas Elsie Belschner Mrs. Katherine Ellis Ross Eunice Taylor HE Achoth Club is the University Eastern Star organization. During the fall l quarter, a number of Eastern Star women put their heads together and decided . to form an organization for their own pleasure and to further the ends of the general order. The membership is not limited to students. A special effort is A to be made toward summer activity under the direction of the resident secretary, Mrs. X Olive A. Gallagher. ' 'i 'ff f' 3 . J., T l 7 1 i 1- ',- 158 , T Qin., - . :WY 'fwligfgi "L, fi.-eq, safer. 1-ie. 1-s. , f use , , ,-.4 -o-fr... 1.13. Wa-iffie-J-65551391-,D ,K,, , f " W.,:,,:,.,w, it A ' .. A R CAP AND GOXVN "1" l T i ' i g X 1 I I . 4 'I J ' I Chideb DONALD P. BEAN . . . . . . President CHARLES H. BORDEN . . Secretary , DAVIS EDWARDS . . . Treasurer , MEMBERS y' Margaret Abt A. Jones ' 3 A. W. Abt C. Jung -1 Louis Balsam J. Kreeger D. P. Bean Grace Leininger C. H. Borden L. H. Lowitz L. M. Browder Rebecca MacDonald . C. H. Browder P. G. Planalp by I. R. Carter A. R. Pakul-az H. Cohn F. E. Rankin E. D. Edwards N. F. Sammons N A. C. Frederick H. A. Singer i ' R. Gesundheit Irene' Thurber P. Grossman M. VanHecke J. L. Handelman M. Wallk H. Hoyt E. F. Young Esther Jaffe - I-IE Chideb was organized about two years ago for the purpose of promoting public speaking and debating activities in the University. The club has at- tempted to stimulate interest in debating and has succeeded in having Varsity debating made an undergraduate activity. Election to membership in Chideb is on the basis of ability to speak before an audience as demonstrated in a trial -speech H before the club. i , q ' W Q C Eigp! A 159 air "YP " l ,, " ' ' FN.,-,,,, f,-N. - -f K .-Y ' an CAP AND GOKYN Chinese Students' Club OFFICERS K. L. YEN . . . ...... . Presiolent MISS P. Y. TSEO . .... . Vice-President W. C. LIU . . . . Recording Secretary Z. Y. LOH . . . Tvheasurev' H. A. CHEN . ........ Corresponding Secretomy MEMBERS ' Graduate School H. A. Chen C. L. Tan B. H. Chew M. S. Tong' S. F. Chien Miss P. Y. Tseo S. S. Chien K. L. Yen Senior Colleges W. K. Chang S. D. Ren M. Ho . Y. T. Wang F. Go-Kee H. Y. Wong' P. L. Li Y. T. Yao Z. Y. Loh W. T. Yu Junior Colleges B. L. Chew S. W. Tsai P. Z. KoeShun S. Y. Wong W. C. Liu Tong Yu Yan GoSun Golice Ren VV0l1g XWYOIIU Tan Li CI ' - C, ldllg L Tsai Loh Yen Liu Chen 1 60 K E C.-XP AND cowN N 7 v w ' 1 The Japanese Club HONORARY MEMBERS CONSUL SABUR0 KURUSU DR. SHIROSUKE TASHIRO ACTIVE MEMBERS Shungo Abe Ekizo Fukuya Riichiro Hoashi Seichi Hishikawa Yoshio Ishida Kisaburo Kawabe Kaoru Kobayashi Kanae Kunitomo Shiko Kusama fSec1'etaryJ Hikojiro Matsumoto Yoshinori Matsumura Tadachika Minoura Suehiro Miwa Seichi Murakami Hidejiro Okuda fSecretaryJ Yoshichika Oinouye Waichi Saito Jitsutaro Takatani Q Presidentj Kenji Toda Sumeo Uyesugi S Hislul ana S. Murakami K, Kawabe VV. Saito E I ul uwa I Takatam Mrs. T, Uesugi Dr. Tashiro Consul Kurusu Mrs. Tasluro R Hoaslu S. Kusama, H. Olcuda T. Miuoura F ' J 'U V v If 161 4' CAP AND GOXVN The French Club HONORARY PRESIDENT MR. WILLIAM A. NITZE, Head of the Romance Department COUNSELLORS MRS. HARRY PRATT JUDSON Miss ELIZABETH WALLACE MR. HENRI C. E. DAVID FACULTY ADVISER MR. RUDOLPH ALTROCCHI RUTH THOMAS, '16 . . President RUTH MANIERRE, '16 . . . Vice-President FLORENCE CARROLL, '17 . . . Secretary CHARLES STERN, '18 ......... Treasurer HE French Club was founded October 16, 1902, Mr. David being its first president. The other officers in the beginning were Miss Wallace, vice-president, Mr. H. Parker Williamson, secretary, and Messrs. Bergeroff and Northrup, assistant secretary and treasurer respectively. The aim of the organization has always been to provide a center for students who were interested in the French lan- guage, literature and customs. A French play has been presented almost every year. Among those given have been, "La Bataille des Dames," selections from Moliere's comedies, "Le Jeu de l'Arm0ur et du Hasard," "La Poudre aux YeuX," "Mademoiselle de la Seiglieref' and 'fLa Lotterie de Frankfortf' Some of the students who have been most actively con- nected with the club from time to time are Susan Marin, Ina Perrigs, Zena Kroger, and William Shirley. This year, the club has held fortnightly meetings, at which members of the Romance department or ,persons prominent in the French circles in the city have spoken. It has provided two all-university lectures, one by the Misses Fell and Schoiield of England, on the work of the Orphe- linat des Armeesg and one by Miss Katherine Merrill on Moliere,-both given in English. Also members of the club have produced two one-act comedies,-"Les Deux Sourds" and "L'Ete de la Saint Martin." 162 5 ,.4f.,x-- ' -- fl,'?f CAP AND GOWN .gl l fl ii l I , V: V 3 lid it all . iii iN LP? .lil N l lf , The German Club HE purpose of this club is two-fold: Firstly, to give opportunity to students to participate in German conversation, hear German spoken and enjoy thin-gs 3 Germang and, secondly, to serve as a place of social recreation for students who .1 fl are pursuing or have pursued the study of German. ' i Each week a lecture on some -subject of general interest is given, usually by a A member of the German department. After this talk, German folk songs are regularly L-f 1 l lv' l A ,N ,W sung. Near the close of each meeting, coHee and cakes are generally served, unless the condition of the treasury dictates otherwise. Qf 'y The club has been a regular part of University life for the past fourteen years. l. l Up to this time a member of the faculty has generally presided at the meetings 5 but ll A this year the organization has become self-governing and has nevertheless continued ' to thrive as well as ever. Meetings were held throughout the spring, as well as the autumn and Winter quarters-this also for the first time in the German club's history. A list of our regular members follows: I. , ,fl Margaret Aiken Martha A. Fischer Ulrich Laves f s: Janet Anderson Allen F. Georgia Samuel Markowitz ,i i Rudolph Anschicks Ralph Gesundheit Ethlyn L. Merrick ,pf Emma W. Bock Margaret Chase Going Albert H. Miller Lgjl Hannah Bunge Grace Hennis Mildred Miller by Ethel Callerman J. W. Heyd Anna K. Morris Mil Evelyn Case John A. Hochstatter L. E. Mueller 'ng Elmer Culler Hans Hoeppner Ethel Mullarky ,ill Marion B. Eichrnan Mrs. Walther Hoffmann Josephine Neubauer Marion Eisendrath Helen Howard Ida L. Oberbeck Hi Morton Howard Charlotte Palmquist Wilbert A. Stevens ,-Q Esther Jaffe Hedwig Ravene J. H. Stolz ,a Mildred Janovsky Bertha Riss Miriam Coulter Taylor Mary Andrea Johnson Leona Ruppel Leola Thurlirnan Abe A. Klapman Carola Rust Mary Van Dyke " Adolph O. Knoll M. A. Sampath Terry Weiss Helen L. Koch Waldine Schneider Barbara West 7: Anna Koutecky Mary Jane Stellar Edith A. Kraeft Ruth Kreiling I ,T l v , T ,,, ' 163 . 4, lil? -f I I wr--ft .0757 CAP AND GONVN U U The Forum LoU1s BALSAM . . President CARL BeL0s . . . . . Vice-President BERENICE KLAUSNER .......... Secretary-Treasurer HE University Forum, boasting forty charter members, is an organization initi- ated for the study of prominent political questions. Its weekly meetings, on Wednesday afternoons at 3:30, in the Harper assembly room, are well attended and the roster of members is augmented at each meeting. Membership is open to any student in the University, -and application is the sole qualification. Topics are assigned weekly by a Program committee for discussion at the meetings. Such matters as Preparedness, Immigration, Subway for Chicago, Independence for the Philippine Islands and Unemployment have been taken up. The basis for the establishment of the Forum renews the old story of all begin- nings in legislation or in -anything else. A hole was left free and unsupported in the campus armor, to be vaunted before the gaze of bystanders as well as members of the University community. Since the days of the antebellum Polity club, no organized attempt was made at the Maroon institution to cast a searchlight over the political atmosphere. The only illuminating machinery to be found -this year, as in others, was a lone ray here and there in an occasional course, such as Political Science, Political Economy or Sociology. Students in a Political Science course, under Instructor Frederick D. Bramhall, recognizing this definite, specific need, instituted preliminary proceedings toward the organization of a -body to fulfill the need. Out of this movement arose the University Forum. The aim of the society, to .acquaint the members with popular matters of international, national, state and municipal import, is ably secured by the weapon of discussion. The need for collegiate interest in political matters is easily seen. The greatest danger in a democracy such as ours is a lack of omniscience on the part of the people- in other words, plain, downright ignorance of the host of details which concern the body politic. If the members of each constituency are to have a part, ostensibly at least, in the government of that constituency, it is only fair to ask that they be qualified to assume the burden of governmental participation. Voters cannot know by intuition the proper affiliations to encourage the best choice of candidates to make or the most desirable measures to adopt. Discussion is the kernel of the nut which lies at the bottom of the political training necessary to the promulgation of good government. This service may be performed outside the university realm, but it is highly important that the function be given due consideration inside its sphere, that there be a well-defined possibility in colleges and universities for this purpose. The college man molds the opinion of the nation, so they say, and we -admit it. The, collegiate student is the future citizen to whom government is to be entrusted. If discussion of questions of note is the political safeguard-and we believe that it is-where could be found a better place for it than in the college? The Forum participated actively in the recent aldermanic primaries. A committee investigated the records and 'possibilities of the Republican candidates in the University wards-Sixth and Seventh-and made a report in The Daily Maroon supporting candi- dates Willis O. Nance and John N. Kimball, who were subsequently successful in the nominations. Another specific instance of practical service of the Forum is scheduled for the spring quarter, when a mock Republican convention will assemble to select a presidential nominee. The University Forum serves a dennite purpose. It found its beginning in the desire of students to shake oi the proverbial lethargic cloak of indifference to affairs of the outer world. It is a standing challenge to the man who charges colleges with the heinous crime of being theoretic and not practical. The University Forum is a credit to the University of Chicago. HARRY COHN. Y J 'J' 164 V 7 Il l EQ, fr-Q ' CAP AND GOXVN tif: iv f Q V v Brovvnson Club HE Brownson Club is the Catholic organization of the University, the purpose of which is to bring Catholic students into closer fellowship with one another, and especially to arouse their interest in the social activities ofthe church. At the present time the most important of these is to aidthe Catholic Social Center of Chicago, which has made an excellent beginning and which promises to be of great help to the Catholic and non-Catholic needy of this city. In order to be of real service to this Social Center, the club is giving several large dances, in order to raise money enough to be listed in the Founders' Fund. Outside of this admirable aim, there are a number of lectures, dinners, parties, including the feature event, which is the quarterly dance given at the Reynolds Club for the entertainment of the club members. While the club is composed only of Cath- olics, every one is welcomed heartily to these aifairs. During the past year a number of talks have been given to the club by prominent Catholics, clergy and laymen. Among these wa-s that of Rev. W. J. McNarnee of St. Patrick's Church, who spoke on the Catholic Social Centerg also those of Dr. Anna Dwyer and Philip A. Gran, who were guests of honor at a dinner and who spoke most entertainingly. Every Catholic student should consider it an honor to belong to this club. OFFICERS AUGUST MASON, JR ....... . President ANNA MCGUIRE . . Vice-Presidevtt MARGARET A. HAYES . . Secretary LUCY CARHART .......... . T7'6U.SZl'V67' John Donahoe Gertrude Darrow MEMBERS Mabel H. Birmingham M-arion H. Burke Rose H. Byrne J. -G. Carrillo Catherine E. Clove Clement D. Cody Julia F. Conklin Gertrude Darrow Hugh E. Dean John J. Donahoe T. L. Draney Esther Dwyer Lucy T. Carhart Mazie D. Erskine Dorothy Fay Charles E. Fisher Anna L. Gernon . .W l l w V . TV ., 165 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Thomas Ryan 'Edward O'Connor Anna Lealing Vincent P. Thielen Cecilia M. Therman Frank M. Thometz Florence Noods Florence Lamb Miriam Sweeney Paul Gerdes- William Clarissey Alice Lambert J . Ruth Swan Charlotte Palmquist Julianna M. Wild Lillian Bark Henry M. Keating Rosalind Keating Grace E. Rabbit Gertrude Donnesberger ' " ' -'- -' -' -il'-7 . Hz. ,. --.w,...-.i4.. CAP AND GOXYN Y lil 1-! 'I 'T ig 1 1 We s 11, If M Mai ,l 1 l Lincoln House Founded in 1898 CURTIS H. WALKER ....... . Head FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL. .... . Counsellor l THE FACULTY Trevor Arnett Albert D. Brokaw Roy B. Nelson Frederick D. Bramhall Bertram C. Nelson Frank M. Webster THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Leland H. Anderson William Chapman Reno R. Reeve 1916 1918 Donald L. Colwell Sumner B. Anderson Eugene A. Giard James H. Cryst Earl H. Ketcham Earl R. Fry 1917 Harold D. Strobel l',l Vinton S. Bacon 1919 John Hulingf JT- Arthur R. Colwell R. Hall Jeschke Hans O. Hoeppner .Q Adrian R. lVlacFarland Guy C. Charlesworth 1 Dwight R. Powers 1, ..' I 166 -1- f .- -A.-Q-gal-v-:L . ' an iH '5-'rZ,a:f',f...' :x ', - 115' ' is 4 I jj T CAP AND cowN ,xv 1 .I ' 1 Lincoln House I. r QW 14, V1 5. 1 :F JZ Mahannah Ketcham Chapman McFarland Ieschke Fry Bacon Anderson Giard Powers Cryst D. L. Colwell Charlesworth A. R. Colwell Hoeppner Huling N Strobel h. 5. I ll' 1 1? 3,3 fri .fg A FI sf' 'V . 1-in 1,- 167 B1 Q., -,- W, 7:-:-1 era, I.. 1 , in, 'T' I C A P A N D G o w N 9 5 1.1 ' + v lv il Washington House Founded in 18.98 ' A FOREST RAY MOULTON , FRANK SIMON NEWCOMB EDWIN SHERWOOD BISHOP THE .Head . . President . . . . . . Counsellor FACULTY Edwin Sherwood Bishop, Wisconsin, '03 John Bennett Canning, Chicago, '13 Carl H. Crabo, Chicago, '03 Herman G. Heil, Chicago, '06 James R. Hulbert, Chicago, '07 Leonard B. Loeb, Chicago, '12 Harold G. Moulton, Chicago, '07 David A. Robertson, Chicago, '02 Chas. H. Swift, Chicago, '03 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS William Rene de Wallace Edward 1916 James P. Burke Frank S. Newcomb Joseph Butler Poyen-Bellisle Egbert Leland Warzewski 1.918 George H. McDonald Richard C. Paine . W N Vincent P. Thieleu Harry B. Van Dyke Q 1.917 1.919 5 William S. Jones Theodore A. Link ' X Harry Sevensen ivy Fleming M. Sherlaw f 1 J . N, 168 V rf -. A 3 C A P A N DA -G 0 W N is" 'iii 11 -ar Q , U 1 1 A. McDonald Ottoseu Paine Newcomb Leland Jones Seversou McDonald Huutixlgton Loeb Van Dyke de Poyen Washington House , 'W iq ., I. 5' Y 169 7 QQ li! M CAP AND GOXVN The Woman's Administrative Council HE Woman's Administrative Council was formed in the Autumn of 1914, for the purpose of promoting the social life of the women of the University. It was believed that the great number of Women in the University and the many Women's organizations called for some method by which their social interests might be studied and administered. In order to make the representation of diferent interests as complete as possible, the membership was composed of the representatives of those organizations of Women which are social in character, the University Aides, the senior Woman on fthe Under- graduate Student Council, three members at large, chosen by the Council, the Dean of Woinen, the Director of Physical Education, ia member of the faculty of the College of Education, chosen by 'the Council, a member of the Faculty of Arts, Literature and Science, chosen by the Council, and the woman holding the highest official position in each class. The Council is divided at present into four committees, among which the Work is apportioned. The Calendar Committee formulates a social schedule for each quarter, with a view 'to coordinating the dates of these activities. The Membership Committee proposes changes of membership in the Council. The Committee 'on Administration determines matters affecting the administration of Lexington Hall. The Social Needs Committee has the responsibility of studying social needs, determining Ways in which these needs may be met. An Executive Committee, composed of the President of the Council, the Secretary and the chairmen of the four committees, recommends the policies to be pursued and facilitates the work of the Council. The Council as a whole investigates and discusses problems arising in connection With activities of organizations and attempts as interests. far as possible to harmonize their MEMBERSHIP, 1915-16 lllIARY PRINCE ........ MARJORY FAY ........ FACULTY Miss Marion Talbot Miss Agnes Hanna . . . . President . . . Secretary Miss Elizabeth Wallace Miss Gertrude Dudley MEMBERS AT LARGE Jeanette Regent Laura Walter Mary Prince - UNIVERSITY AIDES Margaret Hancock Ruth Manierre Ruth Prosser Claire Votaw Elsie Johns Alma Parmele Ruth Sandberg Marjorie Fay CLASS VICE-PRESIDENTS Ruth Prosser Florence Lamb Margaret Monroe Katherine Llewellyn REPRESENTATIVES Agnes Sharp Elsie Johns Lucy Williams Ethel Mott Ursula Vetter Ione Bostaph Helen Hunt Alice Barton Johanna Heumann 170 Elizabeth Nicol Helen Timberlake Regis Lavery Pauline Levi Gillie Larew Eva Richolson Barbara Miller Mary Ingals Nan Gardner .. F W W .V . Y rg CAP AND GOWVN The Cosmopolitan .Club HE Cosmopolitan Club is a chapter in the international Corda Fratres, known in p this country as the Associated Cosmopolitan Clubs. The Associated Clubs, leagued under a general constitution, publish at Cambridge their monfthly magazine, The ' Cosmopolitan Student. T.heir annual convention meets each yeaar at some one of the universities, to arrange for modifications and improvements in the machinery of the clubs. This last year the convention was held at Harvard, where Governor Walsh, Dean Hurlbut and other prominent men addressed the delegates during the week's session. Our own Chicago chapter, advised by Messrs. Bickham and Merrifield, devotes its local energies to helping foreign students in adjusting rthemselves to their new environ- ment fthe Universityj and to developing a spirit of camaraderie great enough and deep enough to overcome the prejudices of race and nationality and remind us continually of the homely sentiment, "A man's a man, for a' that." Two slight changes. in the ordinary annual routine are perhaps to be mentioned. We have cooperated with the International Club on three occasions-once each quarter. And the last occasion-the Cosmopolirtan Reception-is a variation from the usual International Night. KARL M. NELSON . Joss G. CARRILLO . . President Vice-President A. SHIKO KUSAMA WALTER F. SNYDER Sz DAH R1-:N . . . J. Garner E. F. Allinson W. S. Jones Lawrence Lawson R. C. Ostergren Hamilton T. Brown Jose M. Carino Walter Davis Bartoleme C. Domingo Leonard Flash J. Gavaris Robert Harvey Annti Lepisto P. L. Li J. R. von- Liemert W. C. Liu Z. Y. Loh H. W. MacNair Mr. F. Merrifield Mr. M. H. Bickham 171 Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer James E. Moffat H. Oku-da Jose Piatos Ciriaco B. Raval W. J. Saito M. A. Sampath J. Stolz Y. T. Wang Kia-Lok Yen Xa? I CAP AND GOVVN. in 5- ' 3 1 ' l i 1 E l l The Southern Club 4 I HE Southern Club is the one entirely frivolous organ- I ization on the campus. It does nothing to further the Q p cause of education and takes itself from no standpoint seriously. . Its members are sons and daughters of Mississippi planters, Kentucky colonels, Texas ranchers, and Missouri N farmers. Some of them come from Southern Illinois. Its members, like the birds, go South with the cold ' weather, and the roll which is about 200 in the Summer p Quarter, dwindles to 60 the rest of the year. About every X , two Weeks they get together to drink soft drinks and talk l ' about Kentucky julipsg Louisiana gin rickeysg Virginia egg I noggsg and Tennessee "white mules." Some of the winter sports of the club are courtship, conversation, and -games to i which no one pays any attention. . 4 The object of the organization is to take the edge off of the chilliness of the Lake Michigan and University of Chicago breezes for the transplanted ,children of the sun. The motto . of the club is: "No day is cold When the heart is Warm." The only eligibility test is the total annihilation of the Q letter R. ' I i I , l , to 1 V v 172 ' 'P V 7 V CAP AND GOVVN PRE SS AND PLATFORM 173 Ivztexrfior of lllrmdol CAP AND GOXVN l The Daily Maroon ONDUCTING its publication under improved mechanical conditions from the outset of the year 1915-16, the editors were enabled to issue a paper which attained a high water mark in typographical achievement for The Daily Maroon. The most conscientious and cap-able staff' must find itself helpless to produce a newspaiper worthy of respect if handicapped by slovenly dress. The directors, realizing this, were confident that an increased appropriation for better printing facili- ties would be an investment profitable alike to the stai and to the subscribers. The news department, larger than it has been for years, yet not large enough to be unwieldy, carried on its activities efficiently and comprehensively, under the con- genial and able supervision of Harry R. Swanson. Pressing duties of a scholastic nature unfortunately made necessary the resignation of John J. Donahoe from the position of athletics editor last Novemberg Bernard E. Newman was immediately elected to fill the vacancy caused by Donahoe's retirement and met the responsibilities of his new office in competent fashion. With the end in view of doing greater justice to women's news on the campus, Rosalind Keating was appointed women's editor. The creation of this position was experimental and, up to the time of writing, proved suc- cessful enough to warrant its establishment on a permanent basis. In compiling a summary of the year's progress, much credit is due, likewise, to the day editor, the night editor, the associate editors and the reporters, who have worked untiringly for the welfare of The Maroon. It is quite impossible to convey an adequate idea of the past year's editorial policy in a brief paragraph. The Maroon's attitude has been, in many respects, both unique and unpopular, it has questioned the impeccability of institutions dear to the heart of the college student, it has aroused discontent where complacency reigned, it has been iconoclastic when it might have been conventional. Bu-t it has -pursued this policy only with the highest interest of the University community at heart. The college student of today is wont to have his opinions thrust upon him, rather than to achieve them, ideas are too often fed to him from a silver professional s-poong he is exhorted to imitate, to admire and to register specified emotions. In short, a tendency exists to encourage him to do anything and everything but think. And so The Maroon has attempted to stim- ulate thought in broader, intellectual fields, to go beneath the veneer of the academic surface, to interpret vital problems to the best of its ability, be they of a collegiate or extra-collegiate nature, to assume a vigorous stand in undergraduate questions, to speak frankly and honestly. To provoke intelligent interest in and discussion of serious sub- jects has been the earnest endeavor of the editor. FREDERICK R. KUH. THE DAILY MAROON STAFF, 1915-1916. FREDERICK R. KUH ........ . Managing Editor HARRY R. SWANSON . . News Editor BERNARD E. NEWMAN . . Athletics Editor ARTHUR A BAER . . . Day Editor HARRY COHN ........... Night Editor ROSALIND KEATING ......... Womeors Editor Business Managers Richard P. Matthews Carl A. Birdsall Associate Editors Wade Bender Vera Edwardsen Sterling Bushnell Mary Knight Reporters John Holland Ralph Gesundheit Charles Greene John Jasper George Fischer Mildred Smith 174 CAP AND GOVVN The Daily Maroon Birdsall Newman Iiuh Matthews Keating Swanson 175 'f 'il Y T l l l l . . I 4 1 T' 'I Vv I CAP AND GOXVN f Cap and Gown 1916 i,1Ssi5.Jt,Ls55f.: 1 1 CORENE COWDERY . . . . Art Editor STELLAN SVEN WINDROW . . Literary Editor I gf3fLElRli2l2YB?.iffR I i ..... I igmmss Wffmaym - 'ASSOCIATE EDITORS John W. Bannister Dan H. Brown Joseph K. Cohen Charles S. Cottingham Vera M. Donecker Esther Jane Helfrich William B. Holton Rosalind Keating John W. McCann Eugene F. Naylor Wrisley B. Oleson Harry R. Swanson CONTRIBUTORS W Literary James Rowland Angell Percy Holmes Boynton James Milton Dobson Benjamin Engel . Lehman S. Ettelson James Parker Hall James C. Hemphill Charles H. Judd Bernice Klausner ' Art George Lyman Ronald McLeod Elmer Miller James Weber Linn Shailer Mathews Laurence MacGregor Orville Page Bradford Smith Charles Walker Elizabeth Walker Wendell Walker Lillian Weiss Helena Stevens K. Toda i Photography Nadine Hall Bernice Klausner Phillip Rounesvelle 176 Orville H. Page Irving E. Steiglitz Stellan Windrow u S7 Y Y C? qv CAP AND GOXVN Editors Levin Sells Cowdery Windrow Blazer Dake 177 CAP AND GOXVN Associate Editors I Cottingham Holton Donecker Swanson McCann Keating Oleson Helfrich Brown Cohen Naylor 178 ennsisewae.sata,fe1T:fefaL,1ig.- I I is F-',, Maura. a- ,6v.f"' A jill ti. fri '- - is? I YT! 3,1 wil 4 , 'il Il ll ! fn W 1"' ' gi . in tl 3 ri KU 4 "' VVl1eeler MacGregor . 'II T. 5,4 The Chicago Llterary Monthly il Managing Editor Business Manager qi! LAWRENCE J. MACGREGOR LEROY C. WHEELER .1-1 Associate Editors It ,Q KATHERINE KEITH, ELIZABETH CROWE, FLORENCE CARROLL, 5 ALEXANDER S. KAUN, AMY M. DEAN, -'l JOHN W. GRIMES, WRISLEY B. OLESON, J OSEPHINE S. STARR ' ll' GLANCE through the last two or three numbers of the Cap and Gown would indicate that this-this confession, if you will-ought to begin with the state- F1 pl ment that the Literary Monthly is still extant. Such an announcement is hardly I 1 its necessary this year, however, for by this time we feel that the campus really by :Qs knows there is a Literary Monthly. l' I p It might be interesting to look back a little way to discover the means by which Q5 if' the unsuspecting student body has been fooled into believing that the Monthly is as 1 gi Q necessary on the quadr-angles as Cobb Hall or Jimmy Twohig. In the first place, the fl In students who were her-e last year got into the habit of seeing the thing appear from ' , month to month, and this year a number of stimuli, such as the Faculty number and - . n the Christmas number, have helped fix the habit. Some of the issues have not been all the unemotional critics might have desired in the matters of content and form. fl, Still, there have been numbers-one every month except January Cand with vacation it and all that, we just couldn't get one out thenj. fl tf Before we go on with all thi-s family history we ought to stop and talk about l" 15 the Faculty Number for a while. It is generally ad-mitted, particularly by the Faculty t fno disrespect intendedj , that the issue of the Monthly for February of this year was " by far the best number .the board ever published. Not only were the articles worth 1" ,' while from a literary standpoint, but they revealed in several instances points of view -i :A which furnished the student body with considerable food for thought. The thing was 4 7-,L a decided success, and will surely be tried ere the winter snows have melted once again from off the "C" bench. il ' lf And then there is the matter of the new cover and the new cover design, which is fl important principally because it is an outward indication of the new life that is pulsing Q H through the veins of the organization. CNote: One gets in the habit of thinking up ' fl grand figures when one is on the Lit'ry Board.j fi! But, seriously, the editors have decided that the Literary Monthly can be and ought to be the Chicago Literary Monthly, and not a humble thing looking up to models 3 afforded by Eastern colleges. Our student life is not exactly an afair of idle youths and leather chairs, and if life here is a conglomerate of experiences gathered from all over the globe, then those experiences ought to find expression in the Monthly. Life has been a lively scramble for many of those who are spending six months or a year or four years at the University of Chicago, and, while a polished style is good, a bit of life is ,N better. It is the desire, then, of the Board that before m-any y-ears the Monthly may be IH ' I. distinctly representative of the kind of men and Women we have here. Not so finished : ' F. as the East, perhaps, but certainly more vigorous. There may be technical defects, but .1 .Ii . , , -gy there will also be interest, and deep thought, and emotion and life, and it will be the ' Chicago Literary Monthly, published by the Undergraduates of the University of Chicago. ' . Il 179 -I I "l 1 Cin 151231535-7'f"9"1's+1gp'?-','f"E'sE'.'-."E'ifEijfi5Qg4.11.fi' , ' ' ' "' ' , . R E"jj79 my CAP AND GOXVN The Green Cap HOUGH the origin of the Green Cap was shrouded in mystery, the facts have at last been discovered and the 'culprits who were the cause of all -the evil have been exposed to a searching X-ray examination. It now comes outthat there were three active -and four passive conspirators. Of the first group, Wendell Walker was the arc-h-villain, and L. S. Ettelson and Vernon Beatty were his fellow trouble- makers. Of the second group, Mr. Webster gave his advice, Mr. Robertson his consent, Mr. Walker his vote in the Faculty committee, and Mr. Linn gave his advice, consent, vote and an early 'contribution to the paper. Wild and lurid was the original advertising. The bulletin boards were placarded with question marks, exhortations, lamentations, illustrations, etc., etc. Here was a paper to be founded on NO ADVERTISING, NO SUBSCRIPTIONS, NO SUBSIDIES, NO SALES. The city papers proclaimed this an innovation and a revelation to the publishing world. The Freshman class, in their first meeting, adopted the Green Cap, and pledged its support. The paper has had an exciting career. In an early issue, Colonel Roosevelt con- tributed S120 worth of declination. "Tips to the Timid" were given to bashful students of Cupidographyg but the column was soon suppressed by the powers that be. Prize contests were held. Students by the score contributed to "Wayward Wheezesf' The Chicago papers quote the Green Cap regularly, and papers all over the country have followed their example. Other colleges are plannihg to start similar papers. U The Green Cap has done much for the Freshman. class, unifying it, and placing class interest above individual interests. . THE STAFF OF THE GREEN CAP WENDELL WALKER L. S. ETTELSON J. C. HEMPHILL . MARY DANIELS . BRADFORD SMITH KATHLEEN FOSTER JOHN J. JASPER . . . LILLIAN RICHARDS MARGARET ALLEN . . . General Manager Editor Business Manager I C Associate Editors Wo1nen's Editor Athletics Ullenj Society Editor Athletics CWoinenj LYLE FISCHER . . . Campus Editor JOSEPH ADLER . . . Jokesmith V. M. AMES N RALPH GESUNDHEIT CLAIRE GURNEY . Assistant Editors O. C. HARPER GERTRUDE MAKOWSKY, ff I Q NP F 180 gig ' :g,,. -I .3 4 I '. -fe .. '- I. , sc CAP AND GONVN . The Green Cap Walker - Ettelsou Hemphill Richards Iasper Gurney Makowsky Foster Gesundheit Fischer Allen Daniels 181 CAP AND GONVN ' The University of Chicago Magazine JAMES WEBER LINN ......... Editor Y virtue of an organization called the Business Committee, the Magazine during the vpast year has been able largely to increase its size. The first six issues of 1914-15 contained 200 pages. The corresponding six issues in 1915-16 contained 288 pages. Size cannot be said always to be the measure of worth, in spite of the fact that the biggest man in the Universityis the president of the Senior Class. But 88 more pages made it possible to add new features as well as to retain all the old ones. There have been three times as many pictures in the 1915-16 issues as in the year before. Professor Francis W. Shepardson has 'contributed a series of reminiscential articles based on an experience as teacher and executive from the beginning. Dr. Thomas W. Goodspeed has allowed the Magazine to publish a series of extracts from his forth- coming History of the University. Each number of the Magazine has contained a travel article by an alumnus who has been in some remote or dangerous spot-on the war-front, in Milwaukee, or in the Imperial Gardens of Pekin. The interest in the coming Quarter-Centennial has been reflected in the Magazine, and the growing development and in- Huence of the Alumni Associations have made themselves clear. The subscription list has become almost as respectable in size as in personnel flargely through the effects of a committee headed by Harold Swift, '07, than whomj and the editor would venture to say that any Senior who does not become a subscriber fails to take advantage of an opportunity for goodly fellowship. The Magazine is, still, more of a promise than a performance, but it has its uses. 182 -JK 42,3 ,,-., ff Y., Y sf ffA 4 ," CAP AND GOWN Li 1 .i , fn 'X rm 435 I 2 l- Y md FN .21 4, . 4 V1 13 fg .N . 6 Ii 1 1 183 5 .tv CAP' AND GOWN W Q v I in . . . X . l 2: , 5 i Thomas E. McCullough p Wfilliam H. Haynes Joseph J. Augustus fl AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Chicago vs. Michigan Varsity Debating IVE victories and no defeats' is the record of the University in intercollegiate debating during the past year. In the spring of 1915, the Varsity team engaged jj in a double debate with Dartmouth,-the first intersectional contest since 1900, ff. 1 whenthe University defeated Columbia. Although Dartmouth had already debated the subject-"Resolved that the standing army should be at least doubled immediately," ig with Williams and Brown, on three weeks' notice, Chicago prepared a case and won a double victory on the affirmative, in Chicago, and on the negative, at Hanover, N. H. ' il It was a signal triumph for Western debating. The members of the Chicago teams were 1 Sherman Conrad and Harry O. Rosenberg, aflirmative, and John J. McDonald and Ray B. Weaver, negative. 'l , f il On January 21, 1916, the University teams won the championship of the Central gl Debating League by defeaiting both Northwestern and Michigan on the negative and p ,i affirmative respectively, of the subject: "Resolved that Congress should adopt a literacy test for all European immigration." The members of the Chicago team were: Thomas ' E. McCullough, Wm. H. Haynes and Joseph J. Augustus, aiiirmative, and Gaylord W. 5 X Ramsey, Clifford H. Browder, and Homer Hoyt, negative. Browder and Hoyt are f' H veterans, but the rest are all new men. l The annual Freshman debate with Northwestern, on April 19th, was won by the Chicago team at Evanston, on the subject of compulsory military service. The members A of the team were Arthur Peterson, Harry Cohn and Louis Balsam. A change of eligibility requirements has been inaugurated for next year which A should prove of great interest to undergraduates. Since the founding of the University, i debating has been open to post-graduate competition, with the natural result that the 3,4 teams have been largely composed of graduate students or law men. After several 8 'Ln' 4 'T lf 184 -rj use V, l l Homer Hoyt Gaylord VV. Ramsay Clifford H. Browder NEGATIVE TEAM Northwestern vs. Chicago AM 51 L+- 35452-5 5255 'Q 61520155755 DAQ-l,..93 fgvfdr-g ,...l4"1 i42fm2zP'Ss,J Sgtzif-it-r-"1 1"'mg'Eh f"5-cpgffgg-.UQ 41. N..-, o,,.,Q-lmg,1,... 34C'55wf"1fgw5'3 Sm-ffm?-'4 3415 gg Ogig fi-c'E2. 'U '-'H gm,-CD99 'MSDO rn5Sw,,,,e-f-3 5l,f.1,sP Fgq2.23cDm Om... ff1,9.f.q:g+-IE-tg ENH- P-4' , gi. Sfffw 2115 QEQFQQ aim Ogg' gm E'4-+31 Ewmgwm Hu.- Q"1:50Q,...Q. f-'-Om ,- 5 DH WQQOO Q4 re-'gif CfQf- HO mp: omg-mwgh 5.-+o' 0 l FO NH- mg-8 LP :n.':Sm5IY"U U05 fo U' 2:-CD3 H-Such Hgomqjcv 52m w 335m ' 'O . HWCLSE-U3 3 EL Q ,.. ,-, MSEO25 S63 ggsmsglg ggwa of o....g1-f-ef!-f 555' O 5.5.5249 Uqmd E .-.A+ Q' I: Siwiiwg 325 Z O Cb fp 3559263 sm? rl., 31-o-5 ml-+5 cn QCDFUQ 'TUQ Hgfgwmmv 'UN ,,,, ,... mffgg oinc-3311+ 1-f,,.,.. , 224595-H , gc-DOg5,.Eg. Omg! ' 332 59993 H565 OUSQDUOSZ o-5609 5-gk: :1,.,Q'rf5g CDFU1 " SOE G 5' f?'H'H 559. A capil- E rfffcwwj ESU' Q2 udp-g V1 0 1 5mZf1O NWO T U.f9fofD4 E055 mcnwwfv ,.., 025730 Sf-EQ Q 5-Ind-H: CDI: , 1,5 dmzilbi 1 E f 'i '- ra f' if " Q V VV 185 -ip Y ,W , - 1 9 CAP AND GOXYIN University Public Speaking Contest THE LOWER SENIOR EXTEMPORANEOUS- CONTEST May 26, 1915 Martin L. Horrell, first, Maurice T. Van Hecke, second, Thomas A. Goodwin, third. MILO P. JEWETT BIBLE READING PRIZE ' June 9, 1915 Charles Otis Lee ' UPPER SENIOR CONTEST IN ORATORY FOR THE JULIUS ROSENWALD PRIZE Mandel Hall, June 10, 1915 John William Chapman, "A Plea for Old Age Pensions," first Joseph J. Augustus, "The Swing of the Pendulum," second ARTISTIC READING CONTEST FOR THE FLORENCE JANE ADAMS PRIZE Mandel Hall, June 10, 1915 Jessie MacDonald, "Lucifer's Feast," by Alfred Noyes, first Olive Kay Martin, "Michael," by Wordsworth, second LOWER JUNIOR PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST Kent Theatre, December 9, 1915 Martin Weiss, first General Subject, "Entertainment" I UPPER JUNIOR PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST Kent Theatre, March 13, 1916 Harry Cohn, first Louis Balsam, second 186 w v BEEF: CAP AND GOWN 'J - 2 S v 2 4 m ' a . I . E Q ii , H 1 I V ' l i , 1 . i P CLASS SOCIETIES 5, ' A window 4 UN' 187 Q' I C215-E' D G'0"W A v 5 A 1 J x ' 5 v r r V Y X ,N gi. rss M V .,- A- , -Q,wi:ff,--.::-1.-45,M41m.-M, . .-4-asazzr-rw.z'fiJ'r1r-1:'-:flmvav 1 ' - " ,fmWv1.3g.vfg,- sg? 5:1 api - ,gxffycgwtf-Ag,,g3. v Arai-Mzwtwiek' .vas Qsiv-3+-G-snezav 15- f- 4,-w..:r11ef1. :,,, w- ---Q - :zu-1, syygfg.,,c,x eq X Q9 ' G3 fzaapzfagvg t1f1::3i+f,,:0 'Qeff P. on' aw:-524 1, Q - ' A 1112135 , , , , , .J W. 5 .. .gi wk W U 1 1 1 .M L -1 1 3 sm . ., -V, I mm 4, 1 1 . f, I 4, J.-4 M , L . ' 1 4 1:5 I -, nf. ' F440 neg 'UUVFUFQFEFUSUFPUPUHFUHUQ . C Hmmm "" SDS'O9'OOfDN'1mrDm 2 S555E?E'323vS55f?2i.sgvam .. 2 WOQ grip.,-Nr-gtg:-ggfmg-m qgz zdzsm.--Q.4Q..'14-+:,d5 1-rim 'U m mum 0 Q- OZQHS cn f-1 93 "'pcnO:u2H'9'o?fDm SNEZUZUUO 5 P 5 Emofdmagimcwimdgzdiw Q. 2 w m,UgmQ-1-e-ggfgruoom Ommom 5 om,...g:5g,-s:.40::':gd"11 ww:-'O 5,15 Own. zgmglusmpixl U2 WU'-?'5U5 3553 v-swsv o Q CD O N301-fm O "' O immi 'UWQN do S.:-asbdpj I-1 :J U' E Odimo mfzsfb 5 ,,,, :Tm ,.:v+,-.0551 H. 5:-5 'Q N ,Et 2.91 E cof3"5CD5c'n ZS m,.4 CD Z 5 .4.-+- cu FD emo - o 2 m,.,'-: 2:1 D UQ U1 gg,-UQ L4 SLG F FY- I H 5 l 1 w Y HF, dui! . V lx'-nj JUNIOR SOCIETY John Agar - Dunlap Clark Percy D-ake J er-ome Fisher Richard Gamble Arthur O.VHanisch Norman Hart Q Harold Huls Philbrick Jackson Frederick Kuh Roy Knipschild Lyndon Lesch Joseph J Levin Bernard Newman Bnell Patterson 4 Sain Rothermel Donald Sells John Slifer l J Harry Swanson i William Templeton J Francis Townley Robert Willett U I Q J 4 r -M L S if Y ' Order of the Iron Mask 1 'T v 5 . v r. N' 100 V i v R R f I CAP AND GOXVN Order of the Iron Mask Patterson Clark Fisher jackson Dake Templeton Slifer Kula Townley Sells Swanson Newman Agar Knipschild Lesch Huls HIL 1 I 'E' I CAP AND GOVVN V Y V V V Score Club SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Orrin Zoline ' Sherman Cooper Wade Bender Allen Loeb Harold Vogtel Alexander Vaughn John Nuveen Judson Tyley Bryan Radclilf Sumner Veazy Robert Fraser Joseph Wheeler Phelps Wood Wrisley Oleson Kurt Scharbeau Paul Gerdes Carl Ottosen Earl Sproul Arthur Henrich 5 Q 9' 192 QV I A I 'Tv 1 T lx' 'al Q iiaigitv . , K V- 4 CAP AND GOXVN 9 SF? 1 n +I " '-U Score Club or N LI r 4 W m R ,I W JV V ,. V. 4- A yi, L , r 1 H ,, pf PW! ani o if if gi w F, , ,, W " , , , Vogtel Radcliff Veazey Cooper Chatroop it ' Wiedeman Fraser Ottosen Olesorx Gerdes Bender hi Tyley Sproll Wheeler Wood Henrich in N s ,N J F W W IJ at I. 5" 193 ' 5' 1, ' ' A Q., ' ' 1-1-QV 11' li' .7 in -.. C. C. Y--- are C , 5 CAP AND GOWN 7 v l N 1 l 1 I 5 Skull and Crescent j soPHoMoRE SOCIETY 51 Garrett Larkin Donald Harper 1' Clarence Brodie l John Guerin g Frank Pershing' Henry Rubinkam William Holton John Bannister I Carleton Adams ,' Paul Hawk I Otto Teichgraeber X Walter Earle 'g S. Keith Thompson "li Norm-an W. Cahn William Boal 1 Robert H. Dunlap 5 ' Coleman Clark - l Carl Brelos I A Milton Coulter , ,E i Hans Norgren l l Ez' it 5 he 194 I . H Q!! 9 Q4-11:3 C A P A N D G 0 VV N Skull and Crescent Holton Teichgraeber Boal Rubinkam Harper Bannister Guerin Brelos Clarll Pershing Coulter Adams Calm Norgren Thompson Larkin Dunlap Hawk Earle 195 ""'FE"'.a l L. il by I. fl I In Fu V o ' 'sg CAP AND GOXVN Y 7 Three-Quarters Club FRE SHMAN SOCIETY William Gemmill P-ercy Graham Thomas Gentles Lyle Fischer Albion Holden Goodell Crawford Kenneth Moore William Gorgas George Patterson Albert La Vaque Donald Bimford Charles Breasted John Searley Clarence Brown Herman Crile Hobart Edmonds 'Charles Waigner Joseph Clarissey Alfred Kister Kenneth MacPherson George Martin Bradford Smith Charles Becker John OhrendorH' Alfred Carr Max Hott Glenn Tenny Ronald MacLeod Harry Mc'Cosh Frank Breckinridge Raymer TiHany Ronald Allen Norman Duehring Ralph Sullivan George Otis Lawrence Goodyear Chester MicKittrick Clarence White Vern.on Beatty Claire Guerney Elibridge McNeil Neil Gebhart Russel Lyons George Finch Norman Moore Horace Wanninger John Mormon Donald Fitch Myron Brightfield Sidney Miles William Parker Arnold Uhlhorn Theodore Curtis Ellis Ki-pp' Henley Hogg Paul Johnson Milford Desenberg Milton Frank Harvey Rash Neil Sammons Max Handley Frank Rubin John Tipton Lansing Felker Paul Grossman 196 K . i 'J' 75 A I be ' 0 I sy CAP AND GOWN 7 . Q. The Three-Quarters Club Goodyear Uhlhorn Jones Breckinridge Handley Bowers Sullivan Holden Moore Harris Allen Lyon Gurney Becker Gebhardt Curtis Duehring McCosh Smith Martin Morman White Wagner Kister Crawford Tiffany Bimford Otis Patterson Fitch Edmonds Terhune Gemmill Gentles Tipton Gorgas Carr Brown W if V v V 'll' 197 'al - , . l CAP AND GONVN , '...f7'gvi1 " , A i 1 , Nu Pi Sigma FOUNDED IN 1896 Dorothy Collins Olive Greensffelder Margaret Hancock Ruth Manierre Elizabeth Nicol Ruth Prosser Agnes Sharp Helen Timberlake V D Y fi Q 1 Q vi? v V r A 198 l U CAP AND GOWN 7 ' v I iii' iifi I 'i'i2i1i41'if - Zaifffefgvi - ff X, J fi Sign of the Sickle Marjorie Mahurin Helena Stevens Eloise Smith Constance McLaughlin Mary .Knight Eva Adams Harriet Curry Julia "Ricketts Dorothy Fay T? V VV 19 9 b i 'I I l YF'-' P LXNTD GOXX Black Bonnet MIRIAM DAVIS MARION GLASER Preszdent Secretary RUTH HOLLAND Treasurer MEMBERS LOUISE Agar Deborah Allen Rebecca Apple lVI3,1'1S Bollonglno Ahce Behlendt Evelyn Boyer Frances Burk J oseplfune Buckley Harr1et Buckmgham Janet Casto Dorothy Chfford Mlflam Dav1s Sarah Durks Irma Elfmstrom Dorothy Ersklne Karen Falk Arllne Falkenau Helen J Foulke Mary Glllogly Marlon Glaser Ellzabeth Grlmsley Lllhan Hallgren Mary Hardy Elxzabeth Harpel Ruth Holland Allce J onston Bell Kempes Annle Klein Or1ssa Kmght J osephlne Leonhard Abble Mlller Dorothy Mlller Mlldred Mlller Gertrude Makowsky Gertrude Nolan Carol1ne Peck Grace Peterson Fr1eda Romahs Mary Emlly Wrlght 5 0 vw u v Q if Qi 200 1? m p , D D I CA .l fN Isu U v F 9 lr. n ' CAP AND GOXVN 5 'Elf 1 'U 1 r 1 5 Blue Bottle A - CONSTANCE BRUCE . . . President 5 BERNICE HOGUE . . . Vice-President i MARGARET STILLWELL . . Secretary i LORETTA LAMB . . . . Treaisurer ' l . MEMBERS l .Marion Abt Mary Igoe l Corinne Allen Mary Irwin Q Lillian Anthony Sigrid Johnson 1 Gladys Ball Jane Kinsella Q Mary Barron Loretta Lamb . Katherine Baird Mary Esther McLean 1 Elizabeth Bell Marjorie Michaelis i Marian Bradt Helen Jane Miller l Constance Bruce Julia Morgan N , Mary Daniels Josephine Neubauer 1 V Amy Dean Elizabeth Patterson Q Margaret Delaney Lillian Richards f J Marie Dolese Marjorie Sc-hneering A Lucile Dunn Helen Schuhmann 'l Dorothy Eberhart Katherine Seymour i Dorothy Edgar Martha Simond l l Norma Edmonds Minna Skud I Florence Fake Ona Smith l Kathleen Foster Dorothy Slpink A Winifred Franz Lorla Stuempel E Ruth Gensberger Ellen Thompson - i 5 Beatrice Gilbert Louise Tucker 5 Gr-ace Greenman Louise Voltz 1 l Doris Guirl Louise Waggoner A Marjorie Hale Elizabeth Walker 1 i Helen Harris Helen Walker' f Bernice Hogue Adelka Wolrat 1 1 Erma Hyde Helen Wood 5 av V QF 201 Q ? T 7 20' 4'5: c A P A N D G 0 W N .9 v f o , Yellow Jacket CARROLL MASON . . . President MARGARET ALLEN . . . Vice-President DOROTHY DORSETT . . . Secretary NOREEN MATTHEWS ...... . Treasurer O MEMBERS Helen Brenneman Katherine Llewellyn Cora Brenton Mari-an Llewellyn La Reina Bubbett Pauline' Lyon Jeanette Carden Sylvia Meyer Esther L. Carr Yvonne Moone Edith V. Doan Josephine Moore Helen E. Driver X Helen T. Patterson Gladys Favvley Margaret Persons Barbara Fleming E. Ruth Pierce Margaret Foley Margaret Port Mary Ginsberg Lillian G. Reynolds Mildred Graettinger Ethel W. Richards Dorothy Hough Myrtle Shoukair Ruth Hullinger Charlotte Swanson Marie Keen M. Caroline Taylor Anne Kennedy Marjorie V-an Arsdale Dorothy Keyes Helen F. Walker Ethlynn Lindley Olga B. Weil fr LP v 1 202 9 I Q CAP AND GONVN DORMITORIES 203 Staivnway in Foster li - CAP AND GOVVN s'i i Y C Hitchcock Hall ITCHCOCK Hall saw the year 1915-16 slip by, a very sober one. CSober meaning-just what it means, of coursej Its members represent all classes and colleges, yet over all there seemed to pervade an atmosphere of industry and application wonderful to sense and difficult to explain. Not that this isn't .always true,-but it was just different this year, that's all. Several dances, smokers, "high teas" and other parties C"other" is very signiiicantj served to conserve the midnight oil. An all-star vaudeville was ren- dered that bore off the proverbial cake. Messrs. Victor Halperin, Fay Gr-aybill, Edward Shauer, Alphonse Kelly and Frank Abbot were the entertainers supreme. The freshmen put on a sketch by way of Cpartj initiation in which they sa-tirized the upper classmen. They were satirized themselves later. The most important event of the year was the acquisition of Dr. Curtis H. Walker as head of the Hall. The importance of this is generally conceded. His keen interest in dormitory affairs coupled with his pleasing and energetic per- sonality served in a myriad of ways to unify life in the Hall and to stir things up when a hibernating tendency exhibited itself. Mrs. Hitchcock came to see "her boys" on several occasions-and they were gala events. One of them was the reception to the University and friends of the Hall, and another was the Christmas breakfast. Again, we say, the year 1915-16 saw Hitchcock men mix Work and play in proper proportions, actively engage in all University affairs-and greatly -prosper thereby. Fu ij, " v .5 A' l lff'T"4 :i V l fl E, I i. l Ev I l " , I' VI l l 204 I li .'1ef"i' 'Ve 'vllzmffi f"'7'i' 5' V'-if - '- - if 'Q,19'Q:'F5'55""5'5'5- ,"T3 iQ' vi' be CAP AND GONVN .5 a . v - vuvawsss Agn I Snell Hall NELL-the center of college spirit. Say what you will about the lack of college spirit at the University of Chicago, no one will dispute you when you point to Snell as a live dormitory. Especially has this been true during the past year. W-ho, but the Snell bunch, planned and successfully carried out the torchlight parades and pep sessions before the Wisconsin and Illinois football games? Who showed their loyalty to the team by sending twice as many men to the Minnesota game as any other hall? In what other place, let alone any other hall, can you find so much jolly good fellowship as in Snell? Starting the autumn quarter with a snappy initiation and shower bath welcome for the freshmen and continuing through the other quarters 'of the year, the members of Snell Hall have grown into one large family. The traditions of the memorable Snell battles are even present in the minds of all true Snell men. That the members of.Hitchcock are well aware of this is testified to by the mighty bolting and barring of doors during the spring quarters. The Hitchcock character is exemplified in the case of one Jurist. This worthy gentleman, having eaten too freely of the Commons fare or partaken too liberally of cider long grown old and hard, had a terrible nightmare. Thus it came to pass that the God-fearing inmates of Middle D. were awakened from their slumbers by sundry quivering cries of "Help! Help! Three Snell guys are in my room! Help!" The frightened one was somewhat reassured by the arrival of other trembling Hitchcock men, and after much difficulty finely dosed off to sleep as mother Bradford tucked in the covers and the Head of the Hall held Jurist's hand safe .in his own. After all, what can one expect when the personnel of Hitchcock has fallen so con- siderably below bott-om. While tea is being poured in the Hitchcock library--just fancy, girls, in the library !-other ambitious members of the Hall, having betaken themselves to the basement, leap and squirm in the throes of the fox trot. A combination of the two, with the adjunct of an electric sign, and the result will be cabaret, a la Hitchcock. To all 'such diseases, Snell has long been immune. Her members neither pour tea nor strive to make themselves near-Pavlowas at reduced pri-ces per lesson. They are in earnest about their work and conscientiously endeavor to keep up the standards of the Hall. Wfith memories of such men as Pat Page, Bramhall, Stagg, and President Judson to spur them on there is no lack of incentive. No resident of Snell can say farewell to the battered corridors of the historic hall, or see for the last time its ivy- covered Walls without a feeling of sadness. And in years to come, as he, perchance, may dream of campus days, will he not hear, interwoven in the strains of the Alma Mater, the joyous chords of "Snell Hall, we'll shine tonight?" ' 205 lg! AW'-Q Y g.E7'?f.5.FiT1""7 i.fH-TJ" " H75 " T 3" ' f iii CAP AND GOVVN Foster Hall Gladly we recall When our college days are over Days in Foster Hall." 206 . Q- , . -1- -. -. 'E' nf 1 1 I gf is fe, l 'Y if IA as 1 4 f-. YH 1,1 lp 1 J V 1 1 I '4 4-. -. vu 'YKSEHI , .i'fr,g'a-vi:-mf . .ww-:fh 4 :. 4 1-nn -I -3' -.'4'-' Y r A ,W Y . .a ,--. - W-, V-f,-,:f.f.Qm.Pefv-s-sl' "' 'nl ' :,'E-Lgdgp? .1 of-Q',,,'f1 Ir 4 ,fp C A P A N D G 0 XV N Green Hall .--ff X. - 1 Here's to Green, here's to Green, Finest hall that e're was seen! Dearest friends we e'er could make Growing clearer for your sake! All our love we bring to you Ever loyal, ever true! So through all the years between, All our hearts shall beat for Green. 207 W , 4 ' I " :' 1 .. - ..a, . ,. ' V V- - -, Eff? 6191 V' CAPAAND GOXVN ' V 9 P 1 r kelly Hall r.I gli .7 ' 4 'w' 208 ' v 1 I CAP AND GONVN fl! 5 " ir B Beecher Hall Our Beecher is not made of ivied walls, Or high-ceiled rooms, or tapestry and oak, Our Hall's a living thing that yearns and calls, Unseen, intangible, but like the stroke Of twilight chimes, through all the passing years. Our Beecher is a heart of perfect grace, Of joy and light and song that knows no fears, A spirit of companionship. The place Where Beecher's daughter is, there doth abide Our Beecher, yielding brightness to the day, And giving hope for pain, a loving guide. Oh, living memory, illumining ray! Oh, Beecher, give us of thy full, strong soul, Oh, let us catch a vision of the goal! 'Q 209 ' v ,J l M CAP AND GOXVN Greenwood Hall ' THE LANTERN MAN Beyond the gray of Gothic walls A spirit of the swamp and glade, A fltful yellow glimmer veers, Or henchman staunch of knightly age Where shadowed on the Midway bridge Dlghting the traveler to his gate. The mujfled lantern man appears. And where he paces to and fro Within the forked willow shade, Greenwood's lighted windows throw Bent to the gust we see him wait, Shadows white upon the snow. ALICE MCELIN 210 CAP AND GOVVN MUSIC AND DRAMATICS 211 Stafirway 'in Harper 1 4 l ,. V.. : 31 E' f"L---f"-s5'iE'7'Lfi ' fr! EFA TJ 4 4 1. i ei , I l Wo11ze1t's Choir Margaret Aiken Gladys Ball Myrtle Barker Frances Beckus V -V Kathleen Colpitts E Helene Cadmus ' Mewfs Choir v A. Floyd Anglemyer S. Robert Bumann Berry W. Cooper Bruce W. Dickson Fay L. Graybill 9 5255 i I V. i I tg' ll 1 CAP AND COX The UHiVCfS1tY ChO1FS Vera Doneckei Ethlyn Merrick Ferne Gildersleeve Margaret Myeis Anna Koutecky Ethlyn Mullarky Dorothy Lardner Elizabeth Newcomb Miriam Libby Bessie Smlth Rebecca MacDonald Ruth Wilcox Charles F Haidy J William Sietsema Andrew C vy Harry Henwood Smith Ellis Tulla Kipp Judson Spratt Tyley Everett R Lambeitson Robert Leslie Wlllett George W Martin Mathew Howe Willmg' Dwight R Powers 212 5 CAP AND GOXVN iii: v Y ' v The University of Chicago Military Band Fredric M. Blanchard, Director ' Corvzets Sowcophones C. S. Ben Robert Ort R, H, Hughes F. L. Graybill Alonzo Moe F- B- Weakly Maurice Rosenbarger C- H- Sfmtfcel' F. C. Loomis E- L- ETWH1 D. D. Delaney H A. D. Hanisch h TWSN H E. T. Winter C al es, We P. L. Thor.-in A' QLDBAISVOP Earl Thompson avls H. L. Blomquist ee Oyt , Clariuets Baritones J' B' Cragun L. W. Ward G. F. Cramer B. W. Cooper J. J- Day Durward Clauser Tenofrs A. G. Uhlhorn A n F. C. Groves Q cix,Bgfg2iy R. E. Hug-hes ' ' N. A. Moore J. C. Sand-all Tfrombones O L Veach F. F. Gualano - F. L. Heiss Oboe C. C. Neff A. J. Johnson W- H- Ingmm Piccolos C' J' Laus Jules Avner R' N' Magor Paul Heilman Herbert Clough D rams A Basses Leland Watkins 0. R. Sellers L- M- F0965 L' R- R. B. Whitehead Clarence White Drum Major S- B- COOPH' ' James Donn 5 f'9 'fx if V w V 5' 213 .J O MEMBERS ' 'I' CAP AND GONVN Men's Glee Club HAROLD T. MOORE DAN H. BROWN . CHARLES MICHEL, JR. . CHARLES SOUTTER GIFFORD PLUME First Tenors Everett R. Lambertson Frank Wood Hamilton Walters Lawrence Patton Paul Merchant Sam Rothermel William Shields Thomas Goodwin Albert Lindauer Second Tenors Harold Huls Stellan Windrow Cedric Merrill Lyndon Lesch Max Cornwell Julius Kuchynka Charles Bent Garrett Larkin Dunlap Clark Jospeh Wheeler William Holton Charles Day Stanley Black Harold Torrell Ralph Cornwell 214 President Manager Secretary Librarian Assistant Manager Baritones Harold T. Moore Charles Michel, Jr. Gifford Plume Victor Halperin Robert Willett Percy Wagner Edward Orr Sheldon Cooper Berry Cooper Bases Charles Soutter' Judson Tyley Fred Hubenthal Frank Johnson Amzy Anglemyer Segel Bumann . fe-t.w.:m1:t.v-1-sxviiiii' -E V- 9 CAP AND GOXVN l P1 Y I Women's Glee Club Cowan Hale Gliesen . Tibbitts Bostoff Orndorff Hartwell Pierce Arlington Allman Kreiling Foster Gideon . ' Barnard McKinnon Lauder Cragun Nicol Stenhouse Bozarth Gildersleeve Snyder Leonard Nordlander Condit J. BEACH CRAGUN . . Director ELIZABETH NICOL President REBA MCKINNON Vice-President BESSIE STENHOUSE . Secretary-Treasurer NORMA BOZARTH Librarian MARGARET LAUDER . . ..... Manager MEMBERS Dorothea Allman Margaret Hartwell Gladys Arlington Greta Hoglund lone Bostaph Bernice I-Iogue Janet Casto Ruth Kreiling Lillian Condit Josephine Leonard Ruth Cowan Hildur Nordlander Alice Foster Marguerite Orndorff Alice Gideon Ruth Pierce Ferne Gildersleeve Carol Snyder Charlotte Gleason Eleanor Tibbitts Marjorie Hale " H -.1 n n . .I-5-i r -r V V- x -'- .- H' '- ' .,-4 W, , QL. a n-V.. f- .. ff f CAP AND GOXVN Harpsichord ARPSICHORD, the honorary musical society for the women of the Univer- sity of Chicago, Was founded on May 5th, 1911, by Allys Boyle. The charter members are Eleanor Byrne, Edith Hemingway, Althea Montague, and Agnes McDowell. Informal try-outs are held every quarter to test the ability of the candidates for membershipp Any woman who can sing, or play any musical instrument, is eligible for membership. The aim of this organization is to keep alive musical interest among the women of the University by giving amateur concerts at the monthly meetings. BARBARA MILLER LORRAINE LENZ . LOUISE STENHOUSE Williene Baker Rosalie Barnard Dorothy Cliiford Miriam Davis Dorothy Dorsey Helen Driver Blanche Firth Theo Griffith Margaret Hess MEMBERS Lois Kantzler Helen Koch Ruth Kreiling Margaret Lauder Regis Lavery Dorothy Lowenhaupt Reba McKinnon Hortense Mandl Louise Maxwell 216 President Secretary Treasurer Frances Painkinsky Ruth Palmer Nellie Quinn Julia Ricketts Margery Rohan Evangeline Stenhouse Ruth Thomas Lilian Weiss Anna Windmiller N' EEL! tu- ...Q XN nr CAP AND GOX' Tiger's Head Moore Brown Soutter Neff XNv3.ltC1'S Barnard Fuiks Vifindrow Halperin Kuchynka Huis VVillett WVagner LEWIS J. FU1Ks . . President CEDRIC MERRILL . . Vice-President HAROLD P. HULS ......... . Secretary and T1easw er MEMBERS, 1915-16 Holger Lollesgard Lewis J. Fuiks Leo S. Hay Arthur W. Haupt Fay L. Graybill Reginald S. Castleman Julius V. Kuchynka Rowland H. George Paul S. Russell Harold T. Moore F. Frank Gualano Hayden E. E. Barnard Norman McLeod Cedric V. Merrill 217 James D. Dyrenforth Chas. H. Souter Dan H. Brown Stellan S. Windrow Victor H. Halperin Clarence C. Nei Harold P. Huls Robert L. Willett Percy E. Wagner Hamilton Walter Milton H. Herzog Honorary Robert W. Stevens J. Beach Cragun ::fnQ'3e.H-iiviisiuliviiziisi. Q .-4f1fL:1.e:-avr.. L . CAP AND GOWN , The University Orchestra sling: ua 'Y 4 U 1 J. BEACH CRAGUN . F. F. GUALANO . . MILTON H. HERZOG Conductor President Manager First Violins Milton H. Herzoog Claudia Page Hayden Barnard L. P. Miller Harry Cohn R. H. Frienberg W. H. Montelius A. E. Ulch C. E. Parke A. R. Colwell Second Violins Dorothy Lowenhaupt G. G. Verbryck P. L. Aries Dorothy Moffatt G. J. Mohy Louise Stenhouse Helen Harper Cellos E. P. Rothrock C. C. Neff L. W. Ward Basses K. W. Lamson C. J. Laus ' -H-,.-.....,.- .f Flutes Paul Heilman L. V. Koos Jules Avner Clarinets Geo. F. Cramer Arno Uhlhorn Oboe A. L. Korman Trumpets M. W. Rosenbarger Richard Hughes Frank Loomis Trombones Ralph N. Magor F. L. Heiss W. H. Ingram Tuba O. R. Sellers Tympani F. F. Gualano Percussion R. N. Whitehead -S1 5 -5- ...ju as --,, l'?'efcTW ., fl l -, CAP AND GONVN "el--A dl ' ' , 2 Q from .H aff 42513 . ,N All! 'L 1 my pil fa Jltl 'fx , fi 11.3, n if , ' w E, , , v ff gl , uv, ' Shakespeare Tercentennlal Celebratlon NDER the ausplces of the Department of Enghsh was presented on the evenmg of February the 25th a four part program of pre Shakesperean dramatlc umts The first was the parable of The Wlse and Foollsh V1Tg'1HS, presented as a church l1turg1cal play by the chou of St Paftucks Church, unde1 d1rect1on of Dr J Lewls Browne then followed a mystery The Second Shepherd s Play fplesented by s1x undergraduates and one alumna, then the m1racle play The Nlce Wanton w1th a cast of Umverslty make up and fmally an Ehzabethan J1g The Woolng of Nan by the members of the S1g'net Club under the d1rect1on of M1ss Mary Wood Hmman The whole program had been prepared wlth the double 1ntent1on of glvlng the hlstorlcal feehng of the old plays and at the same t1me adgustmg them to Mandel Hall and a twentueth century audlence In both respects the program was successful The texts were done 1nto modern Enghsh and the costumes were falthful to thelr perlods The plays were slmply presented and staged and yet wlth no attempt to reproduce the crudltles that the orlglnal producers would have avolded lf they could The settlng was perhaps slmpler than even 1n the old days but the hghtlng effects made It far mole beautlful than lt could have been ln the past Those who are wlse 1n the ways of Unlverslty h1sto11cal productlons are loudest ln thelr applause of th1s undertaklng Many affirm that lt was the most dlstlngulsh d program ever presented at the Unlverslty and some say that wlth the except1on of one play at Berkeley and one at Harvard It was the Hnest thlng ever produced IU thls country by a student group The one real drawback was that the cost of the productlon made necessary prlces whlch kept away all but a few of the str dent body .ll 1 , 3, T ,ll , yi 1 T til ', ll, U. . H 4 'tl . , , ' w p . --l :ll H . . . Y , 4 I v - V ' ' ' v ll Y ' ,, . . . . W if ' rc 1 an , ,Ml 2 ' 1 2 'LES fi X , - , 14 ,yr kit 1' ' ' - H , ' ' . cz ' 77 1 lg I .Y . I W IA . . . . g I, v . - n . Q ' l ll a ' . ' , , , Q Tv . ' . ' T. 2 .- . X ,N , , :pi . . . ,. . . I . X . . . . ' .' . , . . 351 ' . li" 4. V 'fl T iq 1 , U 1- 1 li ' f.. 219 - , -. il we-fr? T ,. ,- ' , ywgw Q. CAP AND GOWN 1' v if v The Dramatic Club LAURENCE SALISBURY . . President DOROTHY DORSEY . . . Secretary VERNON BROWN . . Business Mcmagei ACTIVE MEMBERS Martha Barker Jean Barker Arthur Baer Vernon Brown Dunlap Clark Dorothy Collins Cyrus Collins Kathleen Colpitts Dorothy Dorsey George Dorsey Eleanor Dougherty James Dyrenforth Milton Frank Sally Ford ASSOCIA Rudolph Anschicks Robert Barton Elizabeth Bell Henry Burgee Sigmund Cohen Lehmann Ettelson Dorothy Fay Leon Gendron Margaret Hess Lorraine Lenz' Bruce Martin Ruth Parker Jeanette Regent Stanley Roth Laurence Salisbury Agnes Sharp John Slifer George Sc-holes Cedric Strohm Virginia Titus TE MEMBERS James Hemphill Esther J affe Pauline Levi Albert Pick, Jr. Josephine Starr Joseph Wheeler Frank Wood 5 G ' v 'F V 220 'U V I l r ' 'H' 13's Q Q. V ff. I ,p 221 , Q I Y ' 'l Y --4-M.-L 1f11e:e:4!rg' " " ' " br' 'ffgygi J..,.f,.iq, ,. CAP AND GOWN W "Ky- 4 5 1 The Dramatic Club Anschicks I. Barker Clark Collins Colm Ford G. Dorsey Sharp Salisbury D. Dorsey Brown M. Barker Slifer - Strohm Hess Regent Colpitts Geudron ' l l w V! l w x l I l N ll J Lv F :J ll l gl '1 g lsr li l 15 ll fl L 1 lla 'Y i V .,,d,.--, .L , F -- if - .1 f F-. I i I 1 ,7-qv., fa CAP AND GOWN Spring Plays, 1915 The Dramatic Club presented three original plays the spring quarter at the Reynolds Club Theatre. ' These plays were written and coached by members of the club, following a custom that the spring performance should be the original work of the club. HTHE PURPLE DREAM," by Donald Breed Mrs. Carver Blythe ......................................... Ethel Blythe, her daughter ........ . ..... . Mary Ellen, the maid ................ .... Sir George Sutelilfe, in the dream ..... .... The Real Sir Sutcliffe .............................. .... Atkins, the butler .................................... .... HMAUDIE5' by Louise Mi-ck Iohn- Sedyard .................. Auctioneer ..... Fat Man ..... Policeman Youth ...... . . . Chauffeur ......... One of thc Crowd Shop Girl ......... Her Friend ...... Fat Lady ...... Qi, Katherine Sproehnle Martha Barker Margaret Fenton George Scholes Cyrus Collins Stanley Roth Laurence Salisbury Vernon Brown Albert Pick Alfred Eddy Arthur Baer Vernon Brown George Dorsey Margaret Hess Rose Libman Agnes Sharp Mrs. Sedyard - ........... ..... . .. Treva Matthews Edith Sedyard ....... . ,... ....,....................... . Phylis Fay "WHEN I CAL.L,', by Jessie MacDonald Mrs, VVa1-ren ,,,,..,,,,,,. ....,....................... . Genevieve Edmonds Anne Warren ,,,, ....... .... I 6 ssie McDonald Lettie ......... .,-- - Dorothy Dorsey Iohn Somers . .....,..........,.. ..... .... R o bert Barton , FALL PLAYS, 1915 A group of three fall plays were given two performances in the Reynolds 'Club Theatre on December the third and fourth. These plays were selected from modern dramatists and were coached by members of the club. "JOINT-OWNERS IN SPAIN," by Alice Brown Miss Dyer ................................................. Sally Ford Mrs. Blake ........... . ................. .................. . Ruth Parker Mrs. Mitchell, the matron ............... ..., .. .... jean Barker Mrs. Fullerton ...............................' ..........-... . Agnes Sharp 'KTHE MASTER OF THE HOUSE," by Stanley Houghton Fred Ovens ........................ ,... ................. Mrs. Ovens ...... Edie, her sister .. Mr, Skrimshire ............... ........... ........ - . .. Dr. Iellicose .............. Mrs. Page ...........,.,.. Dame Quickly .... .Sol Harrison Dorothy Collins .. . . .Margaret Hess Milton Frank .....Leon Gendron "ROSALIND," by J. M. Barrie .....Kathleen Colpitts Charles Roche . . ...................... ....... . ... Eleanor Dougherty Laurence Salisbury WINTER PLAYS, 1916 During the winter quarter the Club produced "Arms and the Man,f' by Bernard Shaw, to a full house at Mandel Hall. Mme. Borgny Hammar, Norwegian actress of the Little Theatre Company, coached the play, which was counted a rare success. "ARMS AND THE MAN," Bernard Shaw Rama ................................ .................- f . . Catherine . Lanka ..... The Man ..... The Ollicer ..... ...... Nicola .................. Major Petkoff .................... Major Sergius Saranoff .... Kathleen Colpitts Dorothy Collins Ruth Parker . .... Leon Pierre Gendron Rudolph Anschicks George Dorsey Sigmund Cohen Laurence Salisbury The Dramatic Club has made an innovation this year of holding Weekly meetings on Thursday at the homes of the different members, with the purpose of reading and discussing plays of modern dramatists. ' Q 222 i - V1.1 ' I Q, AW ,.,,,,,,-. me In X 1 CAP AND GOWN of gms? Q, I -f I Q' Blackfrlars I 1 I I I I I I I I I 1 , ' I I Brown Burcky Fuiks Moore Plume I SUPERIORS IN THE ORDER I FRIAR DAN H. BROWN, '16 . . The Abbot FRIAR-FRED BURCKY, '16 . . The Prior I - FRIAR. Lewis J. FUIKS, '16 . . The Scribe I FRIAR HAROLD T. MOORE, '16 . The Hospitaler FRIAR GIFFORD W. PLUME, '16 ...... Member of Executive Committe ' 1 I I BROTHERS IN THE ORDER 1 I I Lewis J. Fu1iks Howard R. Copley Charles P. Dake 1 James Dyrenforth Bernard E. Newman Orrin Zoline I Craig Redmon John Slifer Lyndon Lesch I Dan Brown Arthur- Teninga Alexander Vaughn I C. Philip Miller Lucius W. Hilton Emerson W. Axe I Richard Matthews Lewis L. Blachly Wade Bender I Ralph Davis Bruce King Arthur Hayford I Roy Williams Harold P. Huls Harold Vogtel I Gifford Plume Donald V. Hops Judson S. Tyley I Fred Burcky Francis J. Broomell Roy Doolan 1 I Frank Whiting Vaughn C. Gunnell Carleton B. Adams Harold T. Moore Chauncey H. Scott Stanley Banks I , Ralph Cornwell Alvin F. Hanson Clifford Burnham I Stellan Windrow R. B. Whitehead J. Phelps Wood I Vernon Brown Victor Halperin Lester A. Siedschlag I I Norman McLeod Sigmund 'Cohen Sherman O. Cooper I I Max T. Cornwell Raymond A. Anderson L. J. Waite I I Paul S. Russell Arthur W. Rogers R. J. Hendrick 1 I Dunlap Clark Robert Willett John Nuveen I I James Webb Charles G. Parker H. P. Henry , William E. Wiley Hamilton Walter 3 3- A E1 Ig, 223 Q -f' 224 9 7 E ,an QL "vw" m l 5 CAP AND GOVVN i V Y ' 1 F: ' 0' ff. Review of the Season HE spring of 1914 the Blackfriars were fortunate to secure a new type of show for their annual production. 'The Student Superior," by Stolz and Kaplan, which was written upon a new theme and by its originality -and real cleverness scored a decided hit. Then to prove that Blackfriar authors could develop plots along still -differeent lines, Walter S. Poague submitted a play which won the unqualified ap- proval of the judges. "The Night of Knights" was the work of a man whose knowledge of actual stage conditions and whose ability as a play- wright made him the logical author of the latest and cleverest Blackfriar show. The first act was local, showing the dress rehearsal of a typical Blackfriar production with the customary dihiculties which arise at that time. The second act shifted 'the scene to a Blackfriar monastery in the early twelfth century, where the plot carried through in splendid style to a well-worked-out climax. "The Nighft of Knights" was staged in Mandel Hall on the two week- ends of April 30, May 1, and May 7-8. The sparkling song hits of the show were, "Some Day," 4'Honolulu," "To the Challenger," and "Hero of Mine." The dancing of Louis Blachly and Harold T. Moore was a feature of the special chorus numbers. Victor Halperin, as Dick Turner, Vernon Brown, as Barnway, starred as the male principals. Louis Blachly played Dolores and Lady Ruth in splendid style. The vocal honors were shared by Harold T. Moore, the handsome hero of the play, and Charles Soutter who earned much applause with his songs, "To the Challenger" and "The Jolly Blackfriarf' Other members of the cast were Sigmund Cohen, Samuel Beckwith, William Veatch, Raymond Anderson, Craig Redmon, George Caldwell, Arthur Rogers, John Edgeworth, and Dunlap Clark. The music was written by L. J. Fuiks, W. H. Weiser, R. B. White- head, A. W. Haupt, J. Rhodes, S Kusel, M. Herzog and F. F. Gualano. December 1, 1915, the annual initiation banquet was held in the Red Room at the Hotel La Salle. .February 1, 1916, the "Friars" feasted at the University Club and then attended the performance of "Chin-Chin" at the Illinois Theatre. H f .,, - - ' x -, ' -,pf V4 1 S , 1' A ga K , CAP AND GONVN A 1 n l I I v FV ' . . . Blackfrlars Q 'Q lv 1 i QT I V 1 i .,, i! i li Dorsey Lesch VVillett Walters Tyley Teninga. Cohen King 1 ' YVood Parker Henrich Siedschlag Newman Davis Dake Hops Miller A I Slifer Vfindrow Moore Brown Burcky Plume Cooper Rhett lil Soutter Brown Bender Broomell Clark Halperin Axe Burt Huls .il ' 5 EXECUTIVE STAFF Hr DAN H. BROWN, '16 . . Manager 1:31 NORMAN L. MCLEOD, '17 . Costumes DUNLAP C. CLARK, '17 . Properties .53 I BERNARD E. NEWMAN, '17 Publicity .i JOHN SLIFER, '17 . . . Cliorusmaster HAROLD H. HULS, '17 . Score ji DONALD V. HOPS, '17 . . Assistant Costumes FRANCIS J. BROOMELL, '17 Assistant Properties if BRUCE KING, '17 . . . Assistant Publicity , . F -:F Lf ll fl in , J 3. 225 law -Q ., ,sd - -gif-f,-, 4,4 A iktiu 3 r. CAP AND GONVN -v u I I A Night of Knights Booic AND LYRICS, WALTER s. POAGUE, '14 MUSIC J. E. Rhodes, Jr., '10 M. Herzog, '17 F. F. Gualano, '17 William H. Weise1', '15 S. C. Kusel, '17 A. W. Haupt, '16 Lewis J. Fuiks, '15 R. B. Whitehead, '15 COACHES HAMILTON COLEMAN .... . Producer LEWIS J. FUIKS, '15 ......... Music The Characters in Order of Appearance Burnway, the Coach . ...... Gus, the Orchestra Leader .. The Captain, in the Play ..... Dolores, the Heroine ...... ACT I Pedro, the Villain .............. Jack Bradley, the Hero .................. Percy, an Understudy . .................. .. Professor Fixit of the English Department ..... . ...... . Dick Turner ...................,.....,..................... Vernon Brown, '15 Lewis I. Fuiks, '18 Sigmund Cohen, '18 Louis Blachly, '17 Samuel Beckwith, '15 Harold T. Moore, '16 W. H. Veatch, '15 Raymond A. Anderson, Victor Halperin, '16 Property Man, Electrician, Janitor, Stage Hands, a VVaiter, a Messenger, etc. ACT II liustace, Prior of the Blackfriars .... ............. Simon, a Hunch-hacked Jester Albert, a Iovial Friar .......... . Kenneth, a. Pessimistic Friar .................. Old Hubert, the Fiddler ....................... Sir Rupert of Northron, a Returning Crusader .... . Lady Ruth of Morely, a Damsel in Distress ............ Sir Hugh Crosby, a Favorite of King John's ........... Squires, Men-at-Arms, Friars, Servants. Negro THE CHORUSES Craig Redmon, '16 VV. H. Veatch, '15 Raymond A. Anderson, George W. Caldwell, '15 Arthur VV. Rogers, '18 John Edgeworth, '17 Louis Blachly, '17 Dunlap Clark, '17 Slaves, etc. '15 15 Cuban Gmrls Sailor Boy Girls Tourist Girls Tourzst Boys Lyndon Lescli, '17 Robert VVillett, '17 Judson S. Tyley. '18 Clifford Burnham, '15 lYilliam B. Holton, '18 Emerson WV. Axe, '1S Roy Doolan, '17 Archie Lake, '18 George NV. Traver, '17 Wade Bender, '18 Earl Sproul, '18 G. Phelps VVood, '18 Alexander Vaughn. '1S Arthur Hayford, '17 Carlton B. Adams, '18 John Brotherton, '18 John XV. Banister, '18 H. C. Vogtel, '18 Stanley M. Banks, '18 .Xlbert Pick, '17 Tars L. A. Siedschlag, '18 Norman F. Short, '13 Charles Percy Dalre, '17 lVm. .X. Hunter, '17 Sherman O. Cooper, '18 John Nuveen, '18 Hamilton Walter, '17 Charles G. Parker, '17 226 II. P. Henry, 'IS Lindsey J. Vl'ait. 'IS Arthur J. Henrich, '18 'I v lvl I - W. L... .. ' " t:'3r"'E f I CAP AND GOVVN Blackfriars MUSICAL NUM BERS ACT I Overture ......... . Ensemble Opening Chorus . . ..... Ensemble Flirft, Flirt, Flirt ..... Dolores and Chorus A Wandering Lothario ..... Jack and Men Could Anything be Sweeter? . Jack, Captain and ' Waiter Some Day ........ Dolores and Jack Honolulu ..... Ja-ck, Dolores, and Chorus What Would You Do? . . . Jack and Chorus ACT Il Come Trowl the Brown Bowl . . The Blackfriars Simple Simon ........... Simon To the Challenger . . . Eustace, Friars et al The Jolly Bl-ackfriar . . . Eustace and the Friars Hero of Mine ......... Lady Ruth But I'm Not ............ Dick Into the Order . . Friar James, Simon, and Friars Blackfriars All ......... Ensemble Dance Orienftal 227 k1'g ,,, -any-a.QL, if W a J wtf : a A 'gg-iq-an . O --15.5 4 iv, Q4 . 3 CAP AWD GOVVN 'Cf T' f A Scenes from Dramatic Club Plays V Q 3 a Z ,xx J l 41 xi V, me 4 I 4 31 U' fi 3 H N' .Vr it k Ili I ff sa U Qf E 39? in E", ., f ' v 228 ' 'I' 1? ijfifgrglf I CAP AND GOVVN SOCIETY 229 "i""T7. - in zz E..-.i Q . irq VK x ..A, CAP AND GOXVN Washington Promenade The twenty-first Annual Promenade took place on the evening of February 21st, 1916. Dan Brown, with Marian Mortimer, and George Benson, with Dorothy Vanderpoel, led the grand march, which ended with the "Alma Mater" and a Chicago for '16, A record breaking crowd of 156 couples enjoyed the program of twenty-four dances in the beautifully decorated "gym." Supper was served at 11:30 in the Hutchinson Commons, and then the dancing was resumed, and con- tinued until two. COMMITTEES General Chairman, Dan H. Brown Arrangements Donald Colwell John Roser Denton Sparks Elsie Johns Helen Jeffrey Finance George P. Benson, Chairman Laurence Salisbury Lucius Hilton Ralph Davis Gilford Plume Reception Harold T. Moore, Chairman Lawrence MacGregor Dorothy Vanderpoel Ralph Johanson Craig Redmon Laurens Shull Leon Cohen Victor Gutwillig Thomas Goodwin Raymond Wilson Ch Elsie Johns H Paul Russell Decorations Denton H. Sparks, Chairman Regis Lavery Helen Timberlake Ernest Cavin James Tufts Frederick Burcky W Publicity Gifford W. Plume, Chairman arles Michel Cedric Merril Printing Henry H. Getz, Chairman Robert Barton Lewis Fuiks Victor Halperin Charles Soutter Oliver Murdock Marion Mortimer Ruth Prosser Percey Wagner Isabel MacMurray Agnes Sharp Margaret Hancock Estelle Zeman Frank Newcomb Lewis Victor 230 . v' -- ----P ' 1 'Hi I lr 4. C A P A N D G O VV N Washington Promenade Leaders D H d es Brown Marian Mortimer an e g George Paschal Benson Dorothy Vanderpoel 231 'iii ffl-ai , V altlang CAP AND GOVVN he 9 1 ' 1 Interclass Hop "The silver snarling trumpets 'gan to chide, The level chamber ready with its pride, Was glowing to receive a thousand guests, At length burst in the arolen revelry With plumes, tiars and all rich array." With all the spirit and enthusiasm 'that is emphasized in the above poem, the fnst Intercliass Hop, which took the place of the Junior Prom, was, on June 10, 1910 launched on the social sea of the University of Chicago. The sixth annual Interclass Hop was held in Bartlett gymnasium, Friday, June 4 1915. Large canopy strips of green and white gave the eifect of a circus tent, while Japanese lanterns and shaded arc lights furnished a soft, subdued glow. THE LEADERS IRA Russ AND DORIS MACNEAL . . Seniors PAUL RUSSELL AND DOROTHY DORSEY . . Juniors BUELL PATTERSON AND HELEN ADAMS . . . Sophomores PAUL GERDES AND DOROTHY FAY . . Freshmen PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Judson Miss Elizabeth Wallace Mr. -and Mrs. James Rowland Angell Mr. and Mrs. James Weber Linn Mr. and Mrs. James W. Tufts Mr. and Mrs. Percy H. Boynton Mr. and Mrs. William C. Adams Miss Marion Talbot Carleton Adams Raymond Bohnen John Bannister Verni Blackett Raymond Bohnen Liebert Bower Vernon Brown Frederic Croll Paschal Benson Charles Bent Frederick Burcky Margaret Conley Corene Cowdery Gertrude Darrow James Ellis John Donohoe Mr. and Mrs. John L. Fay TQHE COMMITTEES Ira Russ, Chairman Reception Committee Irene Tufts, Chairman Dorothy Fay Lyndon Lesch Theo Griiliths Margaret Hancock Finance Committee Ira Russ, Chairman Percy Dake Robert Dunlap John Edgeworth Franklin Evans Richard Gamble Francis Harris Hilda MacClintOck Thomas Hollingsworth Richard Kuh Robert Loeb Norman McLeod Cedric Merrill Carl Ottosen Arrangements Committee Paul Russell, Chairman Coleman Clark Arthur I-Ianisch Lewis Fuicks Harold Moore Olive Greensfelder Craig Redmon Publicity and Program Committee Paul Gerdes, -Chairman Lewis Fuikks Jolm Guerin William Hedges Elsie Johns Frederick Kuh Marjorie Latimer Dorothy Llewellyn George Lyman Irene Marsh Anna Meyer Samuel Wells Decorations Committee Buell Patterson, Chairman Frederick Byerly Franklin Chandler Dunlap Clark Harold Clark Dorothy Collins Elsa Freeman Norman Harris Margaret Cook Alfred Eddy VVilliarn Holton Grace Hotchkiss Roy Knipschild Constance McLaughlin Louise Mich Dorothy Llewellyn Allan Loeb Mary MacDonald Henry Macliarland Frederick Rankin Haskell Rhett Francis Sherwin Laurens Shull Laurence Salisbury Helen Timberlake Margaret Monroe Marian Mortimer Frank O'Hara Helen Stevens Harry Swanson Margaret Neville John Nuveen Charles Parker Julia Ricketts Everett Rogerson Agnes Sharp John Slifer Francis Townley Joseph VVheeler iw? 232 QV C A P A N D G O W N Interclass Hop Leaders Russ MacNea1 Gerdes Russell Patterson Dorsey Adams Fay 233 CAP AND GONVN Settlement Dance The eighth annual Settlement dance was held in Bartlett gymnasium on Saturday, December 11, 1915. Eleven hundred and thirty dollars was cleared for the University Settlement, almost double the sum cleared last year. The ticket sale was stimulated by a contest between six bands of ticket sellers, who were distinguished by diferent colors. The bands had a lottery system, whereby people buying tickets for the dance received numbers: Sofme unique prizes were awarded. "The Giddy Gridiron," a collection of side shows, the grab bags, and the fish pond, the fortune telling booths, the dancing and the refreshments, formed the attractions of the evening. PATRONESSES Miss Mary MacDowell Dean Marion Talbot Miss Elizabeth Wallace Mrs. Leonard E. Dickson Miss Shirley Farr Mrs. Morton D. Hull Mrs. Edwin C. Jordan Mrs. Charles H. Judd Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Mrs. Allen B. Kanavel Mrs. Floyd Mechem Mrs. Addison W. Moore Mrs. Bertram SHJPY Mrs. Benjamin S. Terry Mrs. James Westfall Thompson Mrs. Lyman A. Walton CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Harold Moore ...... . . General Chairman Gifford Plume and Ruth Prosser . . Finance Regis Lavery and Charles Bent . . Decoration Marian Mortimer and Ralph Davis . . Reception Milton Herzog ...... . Music Arthur Hanisch . . . . Publicity Frederick Burcky . . . Refreshment Isabelle MacMurray .... .... E ntertainment SETTLEMENT BOARD Mr. Floyd R. Mechem president Mr. Edwin O. Jordan Mr. S. J. Larned Mr. William Scott Bond Mr. E. J. Mason Mr. R. A. Millikan Mr. N. C. Plympton Mr. G. H. Mead Mr. Shailer Mathews Mr. Harry Pratt Judson Mr. J. W. Tufts Mrs. W. F. Dummer Mrs. Charles L. Hutchinson 23 Miss Elizabeth Wallace Mrs. Frances Herrick Miss Mary MacDowell .- 1 l - fi 4 ti .: gt, ....,-.....-:' -'ln' av Y , -, - . ,N - , Y .?.,,, ..,....-,Y,-f , , if -Q wr: ,,,..f,.L.4,4Q'21-Lg 1 1 fi 'ig' 3 jpg CAP AND GOWN ' G' af! ii - A 1 1 ' ' I V ?f""?TT-Y-i-v-f-,.9vf:1-?- , V V 3 r 1.1 3 e . - Q 4 A A lp . L N ATHLETICS 'E ' Bartlett Gymnasium "f W 1 7 . Wa- , - - ., . . 'mf I f". CAP AND GOWN 'FJ ll f' L ' v Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics Amos Alonzo Stagg Associate Professor and Medical Examiner Dudley Billings Reed THE COACHES Amos Alonzo Stagg . . Football and Track Harlan Orville Page . . Baseball and Basketball Dudley Billings Reed . . Tennis Joseph Henry White . . Aquatics Daniel Louis Hoffer . . Gymnastics Paul Raymond DesJardien Assistant, Baseball, Basketball and Track Norman Carr Paine . . Freshman Football Earl D. Huntington . . Assistant Football John Herbert Nichols . Freshman Baseball James Davies Lightbody Cross Country Running O. M. Label ..... Fencing ' Ross DeWitt Netherton . Wrestling J CAPTAINS, 1915-16 Paul Snowden Russell . Football u Laurens Corning Shull . Baseball Clyde Joseph Stout . . Track Rowland Herbert George Basketball Henry Rew Gross .... 'Tennis Dwight Raymond Powers Cross Country Running Charles Borromeo Pavlicek Swimming William Matthews Shirley Water Basketball Ralph Waldo Davis . 1 . . Gymnastics Earl Edward Mahannah . Wrestling ' Charles Francis Grimes . Golf Alumni Representative on the Board of Physical Culture and Athletics William France Anderson FRESHMAN CAPTAINS, 1915-16 Harold Hanisch . . . Football David Wiedemann . Baseball Harold R. Clark . . Track William C. Gorgas . Basketball T2 0 v 3 V 'I 236 9 V 1 CAP AND GOWN COACHE S Reed Netherton Hoifer White Twohig Merriam Stagg Page Deslardieu Label 237 CAP AND GOXVN Winners of the "C" Football J. G. Agar A. P. Foster P. S. Russell C. T. Brelos H. J. Gordon A. G. Scanlan C. A. Brodie P. W. Jackson W. B. Schafer N. W. Cahn F. B. McConnell L. C. Shull D. S. Dobson H. W. Norgren D. H. Sparks D. J. Fisher F. E. Pershing F. S. Whiting H. J. Flood J. C. Redrnon Baseball E. D. Cavin H. J. Flood E. F. Kixmiller W. K, Chang R. H. George F. B. McConnell J. E. Cole L. W. Gray R. N. McConnell P. R. DesJardien N. G. Hart L. C. Shull Track J. G. Agar B. Dismond H. J. Svtegeman M. Barancik D. J. Fisher C. J. Stout J. W. Breathed W. T. Goodwin F. T. Ward L. Campbell H. S. Gorgas B. C. White R. C. Cornwell D. Knight F. S. Whiting P. R. DesJardien Basketball P. B. Bennett E. F. Kixmiller J. Stevenson P. R. DesJardien W. B. Schafer F. R. Townley R. H. George H. J. Stegeman Tennis P. B. Bennett H. R. Gross K. MacNeal Gymnastics T. Hollingsworth H. C. Smith Sw immiw g L. L. Neff C. B. Pavlicek The "C" blankets are given to members of teams who have completed their athletic competition. Football K. G. Coutchie E. D. Huntington Baseball . R. A. Bohnen Track M. Barancik W. T. Goodwin F. T. Ward J. W. Breathed H. S. Gorgas L. Campbell D. Knight Basketball Swimmivzg J. Stevenson L. L. Neff Gymnastics T. Hollingsworth H. C. Smith Basketball and Tennis Football ard Track P. B. Bennett R. C. White Football aml Baseball L. W. Gray Football, Baseball and Basketball E. F. Kixmiller Football, Track and Basketball H. J, Stegenian Football, Baseball, Track and Basketball P. R. DesJardien 238 J. A.'Bondzinski B. A. Patterson CAP AND GOWVN Winners of the Old English "C" 1915 Football A R. W. Knipschild F. D. Harper E. E. Larson F. R. Townley P. J. Hawk A. O. O'C-onnor J. M. Sellers Track C. M. Bent E. B. Michael D. H. Sparks J. E. Lee C. V. Merrill E. Traut W. J. Mather D. R. Powers S. Windrow Baseball R. E. Bondy H. A. McGaughy B. A. Patterson Basketball R. E. Bondy L. Goldstone Tennis C. Michel Swiinoning D. C. Clark F. Meine W. M. Shirley R. N. Gardner J. O. Murdock J. S. Tolman B. M. Gendreau A. Olson S. Windrow G. A. Gray J l C. Redlrnon Cross Country Running R. M. Angier C. A. McVey P. E. Wagner W. J. Mather D. R. Powers Q . V Gymnastics P. B. Bennett E. Dyer H. P. Huls R. W. Davis J. H. Gernon Wrestling R. H. Burt R. M. Kuh J. Kahn E. E. Mahannah Fencing H. W. Ingwersen H. Swan I V Y .3 239 1,- " ffin .. my 3 0 N revziewing the football season of 1915, the "long to be remembered" feature is the admirable fighting spirit and determination which the men displayed in every game. It was this characteristic which was re- sponsible for a successful season in spite of the gloomy outlook in the early fall. Entering each game with small hopes of victory--invariably the weaker team physically- the season closed with Chicago credited with four victories. Here are best wishes for the Old Man and the mem- bers of the team for a championship in 1916. In victory or defeat they are sure to be a fighting team of which we will be proud. PMS. G- B: 11 ep 240 lv D F"-1 W .51 ' 'Elf 4 V, i X , ? 5 '5 1 W K A Q, CAPTAIN RUSSELL 11 5 V v 241 if V I an October 1 v er 1 .v . -1 1. I 'Y4""'w - if POSITION Right End Right End . . Right Tackle Right Guard Center . . Left Guard . Left Tackle . Left End' . . Left End. . . Quarter Back . Right Half Back . 4. Right Half Back . . Left Half Ba Full Back . . Full Back Full Back . . Left Half and Full Back . . . Half Back ...... . Center ...... . Right Giwarcl 9-Chicago October 16-Chicago October 23-Chicago vs. October 30-Chicago CAP AND GONVN Football Team, 1915 NAME Denton H. Sparks . . . . Carl Thomas Brelos . . . Philbrick Wylie Jackson . . . Clarence Alexander Brodie . . . Daniel Jerome Fisher . . . Arthur Garrett Scanlan . . . Laurens Corning Shull . . . 4 . Arthur Paisley Foster . . . Paul Snowden Russell fCaptainJ Frank Edward Pershing . ck . . John George Agar . . . . . Harry John Flood .... Walter Beaumont Schafer . DeWitt Stacey Dobson . . Hans William Norgren . . Norman William Cahn . Y. John Craig Redmon . . . Fowler Berry McConnell . . THE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND SCORES, 1915. vs. Indiana University ....... Purdue University . . . . . vs. University of Wisconsin . Frank Simpson Whiting . . Harold John Gordon .... . vs. Northwestern University, at Evanston . . November 6-Chicago vs. November 13-Chicago vs. November 20-Chicago vs Games W-on : Points Won : Chicago, 5 3 Chicago, 83 g Haskell Indians . . . University University opp on en-ts opponents 7 of Minnesota, of Illinois . 2, 50. sp, 242 at Minneapolis . WEIGHT . 180 . 149 . 174 . 189 . 181 . 179 . 194 . 173 . 149 . 155 . 153 . 152 . 154 . 180 . 167 . 186 . 155 . 132 . 260 . 199 . 7- 0 . 13- 7 . 7- 0 . 14-13 . 35- 0 . 7-20 . 0-10 '-f. g7"1 A-f gi--gg ,f f - ., -..,, ,.-.4- - , , , -gs-. . JY A ., . V N ,.,,, ,R-V HY . ., .. , , ,...-- T. My . .., ,-:...,, .uma .,,,,,, ,-,- ,,- I ., , .fi I ,dwg-7,717 g 4 Y YY- V V V V 2- K V F' Ur- 7 if, if 'ff E. Y Q ' 4 li CAP AND GOWN "' r El fi l . Qi Varsity Football Team, 1915 ggi Q' . -L, I,-g 15- lf, is M1 if I. E li iF vi X.: ll! i W gil l 1 R 'I 4 7 if 2 il s so Q A. A. Stagg Huntington Paine Johnson Brodie McConnell Shull Fisher Redmon Dobson VVliitiug 1 5 Schafer Flood Scanlan Sparks f V jackson Cahn Russell CCaptainj Pershing Norgren FE Foster Agar Gordon' Brelos , 1 z U 43 fi 'l i ' ..,.L-F,,i5f:.Q:g'Q i -"7 ' L' fg'i+1"' -RLIJ. fl-"TL, HT-F.iQT'iE',i3Z3 'A """-52" " llf -C '1-LaQgf,:l2'2 Q '--9935" "E" ' W I ' P CAP AND GowN ' Football, IQIS LTHOUGH it brought no Conference cham- pionship for Chicago because of losses to Minnesota and Illinois, the football season of 1915 was for Chicago a success. It will ever remain a tribute to the coaching of Mr. Stagg and the fighting spirit of Chicago men. Handi- capped though 'he was by the lack of material, the "Old Mann built up a team that proved to be a strong bidder for the Championship title. Soon after the call for football candidates was sent out, it became evident that the chances for a cham- pionship were slight. The veterans to report were: Shull, Jackson, Scanlon, Sparks, McConnell, Whiting, Fisher, Foster, Townley, Redmon and Patterson in the line, Captain Russell, Flood, Gordon, Agar, Shaefer and Knipschild in the backfield. These men with the members of last year's Freshman team, formed the squad upon which Chicago based her holpes. The first game was played with Northwestern at Evanston, on the- 9th of October. Chicago won by the score of 7-0, but even the most sanguine ,,,,,, N , A EIAEAE , ,vpc A, were forced to admit that our superiority was not very evident. The only score of the game was made in the last quarter by Agar, when, after be- ing tackled by two or three Northwestern men and apparently -downed by them, he fought his way over the goal-lin-e for the winning points. Chicago won in points but was outplayefl in all but the last quarter of the game. When the game was over, it was discovered that the hard luck of the 1914 season had not yet departed, for Scanlon, one of the best men in the line was laid up with a dislocated knee. The following Saturday Chicago defeated Indiana on Stagg Field. The score, 13-7, does not do justice to the relative playing of the two teams. The Hoosiers, using deaf and dumb formations, played good football, and for a time seemed to have Chicago baffled, even threatening to tie the score in the last few minutes. It was evident, how- ever, that Stagg's men were playing to win and not to run up a big score. Chicago had improved noticeably since the previous Saturday. The team was forced to pay the price for this victory with the loss, for the rest of the season of Sparks, with a broken ankle and McConnell with internal injuries which necessitated an operation the following Monday. On the whole, Chicago rooters were encouraged and hopes began to rise. On October 23rd, Purdue came up from Lafayette to receive a 7-0 defeat. In this game Chicago showed up better than at any time earlier in the season. With the Wis- consin game only a week off, Chicago could not afford to lose any more men through injuries, so the team played a steady, careful game throughout. In ,the third quarter Russell opened up for a short time and scored the only touchdown. Dobson, Norgren and Pershing gained consistently through -the line, and Russell contributed a fifty-five yard run. The showing of the backfield was more encouraging than before, but the line seemed to be still weak. On the 31st of October, Chicago met Wisconsin in one of the greatest games ever played on Stagg Field. Wisconsin brought down an undefeated eleven which had high hopes of winning the championship. The respective showings of the two teams seemed to indicate an easy if not overwhelming victory for Wisconsin. This idea appeared not unfounded when Wisconsin recovered a fumbled punt near Chicago's goal line, and scored a touchdown in the first five minutes of play. Chicago come back in the second quarter and tied the score. In the same quarter Wisconsin, using a series of passes and end runs, walked down the field for her second touchdown. The attempt at the goal was a failure, the score therefore stood 13-7. Early in the third quarter Wisconsin succeeded in placing the ball on Chicago's one yard line. A costly fumble at this point L' f ,Zyl si f J y, 4 if t warp 5 244 Q.-T":f.iil-mi-'Bak-m.2.T,,'TE iff' R. 'J -.-ey .--:air .ff J: 1-.Ni L 7 M f" ..-aa.. -if TFT: xx 'v' 5' CAP AND Goxpf ii gave Chicago the ball and turned the tide of the game. Then Captain Russell started his team down the field with Gordon, Cohn, and Dobson doing the running. Time after time, Dobson went through the Wisconsin line for four, six or eight yards. Only once did he fail to gain in this march down the field. The ball was finally placed on the one yard line from which point Russell took it over for the tying points. Shull kicked goal and the game was won. The remainder of the game was a demonstration of the de- fensive playing of the team. The individual stars of the game were Captain Russell and Dobson in the offensive, and Shull of Chicago and Buck of Wisconsin, in the de- fensive play. Injury again took its toll in the loss of Dobson for the rest of the season. A week later, Chicago, using a team which consisted mostly of substitutes, defeated the Haskell Indians by the decisive score of 35-0. The ease with which Chicago gained ground and the spectacular forward passing of the Indians were the only features. The next Saturday the Maroons journeyed to Minneapolis to meet Minnesota. The game was the first defeat of the year for Chicago. Minnesota scored first on a series of line bucks and a 20-yard run by Bierman. Chicago tied it up in the second quarter when Agar made a touchdovsm on a short forward pass. Minnesota started the third quarter with a drive down the field which resulted in her second touchdown. Again, early in the fourth quarter, Minnesota succeeded in making her third and last touch- down. Score, 20-7. Chicago had met defeat, but only after a terrible struggle under overwhelming odds. The score does not indicate the closeness of the game. Chicago battled for every inch, and it was sheer weight that won for Minnesota. The game was played in a snow-stormy consequently, Chicago was unable to use her open style of play which proved so successful against Wisconsin. When the whistle sounded at the end of the game, Chicago was fighting as hard as at the beginning, although there was no chance left for a victory. The individual stars for Chicago were Russell and Shull, for Minnesota, Bierman. Captain Russell at quarter, played the best game of his football career. A week later Chicago met Illinois in the last game of the season, before the largest crowd that ever witnessed a game on Stagg Field. Illinois scored her ten points early in the game on a touchdown and a field goal. After the first quarter, neither side was able to score, although at one time Illinois had the ball within Chicago's five yard line on first down. Here Chicago showed her fighting spirit at its best, for the line held for downs against the terrific drives of Illinois which had been so successful in mid- field. Halstrom played well for Illinois, and Agar and Pershing for Chicago. Russell, playing his last game for Chicago, was a marked man throughout the contest, so he was unable to get away for any long runs, but he handled the team with as fine judgment as ever. The season of 1915 is over, and the football team of that year has become history. It was not the most successful team that ever represented Chicago, nor was it the best, but ift was one of the greatest teams that ever played in the west. Great because in the face of the strongest odds they fought the hardest. As long as sheer grit and deter- mination did any good, the team was in the running. It was only when the terrible force of men of much heavier teams carried Chicago's players out of the way before it, that the team of 1915 sank in defeat. Out of the season's successes and misfortunes stand the figures of Mr. Stagg, "Pete" Russell, and ' I " MT' ' , In "Spike" Shull. The wonderful A , q A ,-,, 5g "' A showing made by the team IS ' 1 I H . 77 4 ff 2'-f:.i.5Zx5 i due primarily to the coaching . , . ,.-. 3- , 6 'ff2ff3ts'P":.-1,1 rpg: 1 .151 g.----'.,gg.,.,, - .. -.11w 'f1+'2.-. .'V' ' - '35-afar'-:i'5"' fu-.kia -ici' .'!"" --1 P Of Mr- Stagg- It was his zv:.:f.:e"f' -':-rss" greatest year so far as his L34 4 .:j.i153'-agisqrga fa-33155 personal success is concerned. fv.e'f,g Pg SQ 'gif "VM 1 To "Pete" and "Spike" be- ..S5.s2,5'T5..'g 2, 4. I long the Playing honors- Both 1frff-faf?e43'?S'ft-aim."is 3'ff,f'-"5SsifJ:?ea" 35 ff -. i' were plcked on the All-West- JV- ' z,g0101,r'..,.-rl g5'f6..7',-,. ..'9f"'i"'-2"'-,'X. 1 '5.i.,.Qi'.'hk.,:,,!- ., M ..,. , 5,9 g..-, fag-gaNi ,,e, 'Qt ein team, and Russell was ..,,,.,g.b'. ' , - M., gg,-1-,,, Q'-if ,fx .fog 4. one of Walter Camp's All- f4.13:,"P Q Q i'!?52.32.,z Q3 7' American quarterbacks. A. 'T' i,'Q,Q"3-Q gf? , 9 With the coming of the Aagszw, 14,1-!:'6 gficjfgfrv '75-F-Q-95-4 34 9,3 it 'Q 'B spring training season, pros- bu ,fag-f.f' ,T 1.45,-S? 'voff " F " 4-L I 9- pects seem bright for another 'I gj,'9-xl I 5-":-- V V 1,4 15-flgufgg Q.,-59.1, . 9' f. - P N Q great team, which, even Q , ' , I T if , Q7 5' though it win the champion- up V . Q . c A f N, 4-:Q , ,Q f -ff ship, cannot hope to be H Q Y wz: 5' L-1 greater than the 1915 team. iN , Y' "li, Q -'M ,fm I, 3,-",Q,Ci,, 5: g ' 245 Y A A gf fi W gf'-pw vf- CAP AND GOVVN ll s 1 V I Q L -II A, ,Ei -2 ' 5 i is L J, A Pl Q4 'ff v a+' ,NI , il as i 1, ,r-V is ia: 3? O i FI i C SENIOR - FOOT Tit ge fffv 45 33 ig? ff? if in E4 w VC Ii w i -m fx it f ...Y Q , - + W ' 246 ,', f -Az i..,..,Y-W.--gi. ,Qtr ,E I . ., .57 P.,-.zu :i.7,,T-: U V i is IVF W " U BALL MEN .W M A 'A ' A - f?? . CAP AND GOVVN 'Z ,v 7 is Y .,: Q A l I 1 ? wa. I Y , if 'E 1 i F fe! fl 3 L. H X P QQ" X. E f 5 IJ H 1 ff I N ' 4 'I ew vi .7 V 'P , ' 247 W -1.1. 5 --r -' NA .P "aft, L1 vw ' -' f 1 J E CAP AND GONVN Chicago, 7g Northwestern, 0 248 I H -- CAP AND GONVN X V, v f N Y Y w x V , N .W L Z" g. 1 . r- v vga, N W W 1 . vw V V ,. u . : 1 Chicago, 133 Indiana, 7 249 an I , ,-A..- .- qu, -, ' ., ,F - V. , ,vw , V J-.Z'T"4-1 ff -1':---- -7 ,: V Q Q'lw1a4a":f'f.' A Q- -'A 'ff ' Y-'-'- T' uh J -sv ,,, nj Y ui. - g'u:2.',,5' " 25-Tv -fu" 1-K-'-wff TTf'.'l,, Li T fi-gl l..,.' 'I,.LfT+li:,.-.-?"' la-.pg-X '5 J ,Q k-15" CAP AND GOWN ' -mr yr v aw ' Chicago, 7g Purdue, 0 .sl 15, - 1 200 -as-iv-------'Ax " JT., f31'jg::." f Y LK-n-A G Q I J W L I ..-- CAP AND GOWN 51' 4 V vw. Vg I AL' 1 Q Chicago, 355 Haskell Indians, 0 251 C O Chicago, 14 CAP AND GOXVN G Wisconsin, 13 253 1 -,,.A .Vs -f CAP AND GOXVN , fr v T Chicago, Og Illinois, 10 " 1 v' '-' 254 V E fig-L-3125"-4 ' N' " i :i f 1 'U 1, 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 I 11 1 I 1 I 11 11 1 N1 1 1 1 11 I 1 1 1 11 I LFP' 4 1 55 CAP AND cowN V ir 1 ' I v I i X I I I C A 1 11 ,L A CAPTAIN WARD 5 ff 2 v Www 55 'QM i l il I 'TQ WFP V- CAP AND GOWN Y 1' 9 'Track'Tean1,19l5 FIBHOIS Thomas Ward Capta1n Duerson Kmght John George Agar Maur1ce Albelt Baranclk Charles Matchett Bent John Wllllam Breathed LeRoy Campbell Ralph Oscar Cornwell Paul Raymond DesJard1en Blnga D1srnond Danlel Jerome F1sher Harry John Flood W1lla1d Terry Goodwln Harry Stewart Gorgas February February Malch March 19 20 Apr1l Aprll 23 24 May May May June June James Edwa1d Lee Cedr1c Valent1ne Merrlll Harold Tuthlll Moore Dwlght Raymond Powers Paul Snowdon Russell Denton H Sparks Herman James Stegeman Clyde Joseph Stout Eugene Fagan Traut Robert Cresco Wh1te Frank Sunpson Wlntmg Stellan Sven W1HdTOW TRACK MEETS AND SCORES 1915 Chlcago Vs Purdue UHlV6TS1ty at Lafayette Ch1cago vs Northwestern Un1vers1ty at Evanston Z 25M 5 3216 Chlcago vs Ohlo State Un1vers1ty Flfth Annual Indool Conference Meet at Evanston Chlcago Ill1no1s Northwestern W1scons1n I 3 221 Drake Un1vers1ty Relay Races at Des Molnes Ch1cago won the Half M1le Relay and was thlrd 1n the Four M1le Relay Also Chlcago eas1ly won the One Mile Relay estafbhshlng a new record but was d1squah fied for droppnng the baton Un1vers1ty of Pennsylvanxa Relay Races at Ph1ladelph1a Ch1cago won second 1n the Sprlnt Medley second 1n the D1stance Medley and Second 1n the Two Mlle Relay Ch1cago vs Northwestern Un1vers1ty 78M 47? Chlcago vs Pu1due Un1vers1ty Chicago vs Un1vers1ty of Illlnols 74M my 5 Flfteenth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet held at Champalgn W1scons1n Chlcago MlSSOH1 1 Ill1no1s 12 Fourteenth Annual Interseholastlc Meet- La Grange Hlgh School August 6 9 Nat1onal Champ1onsh1ps at the Panama Pac1fic Expos1t1on San Franclsco 13-T, .1 ....6o- 24-f' . ' ', 1 ...5sg- f - 5- ' . ' 1 ' ' .... 4 ..... 63 -23 ' . ............ am 1' ' ' . . .254 1 . . A ' -' ........... 14 . 17- . ,. L . . . p 8- 'J , ' ' . . . - 3 15- ' . 1 ' 'M . . . . vs -39 22- -'1- . ' f ' ' ....... .. - 3 ' V' ............ 38 1 ' A ............ 37 ' -' ....... .21 ' ' ......... . 18 . A ' ....... 26 - - . p . . - . .. at 5 1 . '11, 256 V-7 l c n if CAP AND GOWN "Tig 3 'i V arslty Track Team Johnson A. A. Stagg Bent Powers VVl1ite Windrow Desjardien Lee Sparks Whltlxxg Gorgas Stout Dismond Fisher Stegeman Agar Ward CCaptainD Cornwell Goodwin Campbell Knight Breathed Barancik 1, W V 251 V . s ' I 'Y F""f.Q sw 1 CAP AND GOXVN ' , fr ,Y v V Fifteenth Annual Meet of the Intercollegiate Conference Athletic Association Champaign, June 5, 1915 100 Yard Dash-Won by Ward QCD, Knight QCD, second, Smith QWJ, third, Casey QWJ, fourth. Time, :09M. 220 Yard Dash-Won by Ward Q-CJ, Booth QWJ, second, Knight QCD, third, Hohman QD, fourth. Time, :213A. 440 Yard Run-Won by Dismond QCD 3 Williams QWJ, second, East QPJ, third, Niedorp QMo.D, fourth. Time, :49Z. 880 Yard Run-Won by Campbell QCD , Meyers QDePauwJ, second, Carroll QOJ, third, Anderson QMJ, fourth. Time, 1:53M. One Mile Run-Won by Meyers QDePauwJ, Harvey QWJ, second, Stout QCJ, third, Shardt QWI, fourth. 'Time, 4192. Two Mile Run-Won by Mason QID, Watson QMJ, second, Benis-ch QWJ, third, Goldie QWJ, fourth. Time, 9Z33Z. 120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Simpson QMo.j, Packer QIa.J, second, Ames QIJ, third, Bancker QPJ, fourth. Time, :15. 220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Simpson QMJ, Lighter QCoej, second, Daggy QMo.J, third, Ames QD, fourth. Time, :24M. Relay Race-Won by Chicago QCampbell, Stegeman, Cornwell, Dismondjg Wisconsin, second, Missouri, third, Illinois, fourth. Time. 3:21M. Shot Put---Won by Mucks QWJ, Bachman QN. DJ second, Gardner QWJ, third, Crowe QPJ, fourth. Distance, 46 ft. 32 in. Hammer Throw-Won by Berry QL. FJ, Bachman QN.D.j , second, Mucks QWJ, third, Roads QOH, fourth. Distance, 138 ft. ZBXJ. in. High Jump-Ifisher QCD and H. James QNJ, tied for first, Gorgas QCD, M. James QNJ, Vidal QS. DJ, tied for third. Height, 5 ft. 11:34. in. Broad Jump-Won by Stiles QWJ, Pogue QIJ, second, Warrick QND, third, Grutz- ma-cher QKJ, fourth. Distance, 23 ft. 9:24. in. Discus-Won by Muck-s QWJ, Bachman QN. DJ, second, Dutton QIa.J, third, Garrett- son QIa.J and Knapp QCoeJ, tied for fourth. Distance 137 ft. '7 in. Pole Vault-Won by Floyd QMo.J, Culp QIJ and Schobinger QIJ, tied for second, Powell QMo.j, fourth. Height, 12 ft. 6 in. SCORE OF POINTS Wisconsin ........ . 38 Chicago . . 37 Missouri . . 21 Illinois . ........... 18 Twelve universities and colleges divided the remaining points. 258 Ch 440. , J ,jg , --le.- 3---fha f":'f'1 iii Q. V - g . ,tj CAP AND GOWN Ae' I v ' . W Drake University Relay Races DES Mo1NEs, IOWA, APIRIL 17, 1915 ' second, Drake, third, Missouri, fourth. Time, 1:30. f One Mile Relay-Chicago won easily, but was disqualified for dropping the baton 5: QSrtegeman, Cornwell, Breathed, Dismondj, in 3:28k, making a new record. - Missouri, first, Northwestern, second, Minnesota, third. Iowa, fourth. - Four Mile Relay-Won by Wisconsin, Michigan, second, Chicago fMerrill, Goodwin, Campbell, Sit0Ufti, third. Time, 18Z04M. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races 'f PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA, APRIL 23-24, 1915. , American College 'Championship Sprint Medley Relay Race-The first and second men running 220 yards, the third, 440 yards, the fourth, 880 yards. Won by Pennsylvania, Chicago fWard, Barancik, Breathed, Cornwell, second. Time, 3:3-325. 'American C-ollege IC-hamipionship Dis-tance Medley Relay Race-The first man running . 440 yards, the second, 880 yards, the third, three-fourths of a mile, and the fourth, one mile. Won by Yale, Chicago fDismond, Stegeman, Campbell, Srtourt, sec-ond, Pennsylvania, third, Lehigh, fourth, Princeton, fifth. Time, 10:20. Two Mile College Relay 'Championship of America-Won by Princeton, Chicago fDismond, Stout, Stegeman, Campbellj, second. Yale, third , Purdue, fourth. Chicago los-t this race on a technical decision. The time of the winner, 7:55M, was Chicago's time. This set a new record. SPECIAL EVENTS. gy - Y I is il One-half Mile Relay-Won by 'Chicago CKnight, Ward, Agar, Barancikj, Ames, - B I 5. Il P. I J -5 I 11 V 5 In the 100 yard dash, Knight Won third place, the 'time of the winner being 110. In the 120 yard hurdles, Ward won fourth place, the time of the Winner being :15M. 3 ' Q , ,J 259 if - -' I I i u-.4 CAP AND GOWN U U 7 'U Chicago Vs. Northwestern May 8, 1915. TRACK EVENTS. 100 Yard Dash-Knight CCD, first, War-d CCD, second, Bradley CND, -third. Time, :1093. 220 Yard Dash-Knight CCD, first, Bradley CND, second, Barancik CCD, third. Time, :22Z. 440 Yard Run-Dismond CCD, first, Osborn CND, second, Breathed CCD and 'Cornwell CCD, third. Time, :50. 880 Yard Run-Campbell C-CD, first, Osborn CND, second, Stegeman CCD, third. Time, 1:56. One Mile Run-Stout CCD, first, Merrill CCD, second, Binko CND, third. Time, 4:33. Two Mile Run--Goodwin CCD, first, Traxler CND, second, Powers CCD, third. Time, 10:13. 120 Yard Hurdles-Ward CCD, first, M. James CND, second, Bent CCD, third. Time, 162. 220 Yard Hurdles-Ward CCD, flrsftg Williams CND, second, Bent CCD, third. Time, 126. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Sparks CCD, lirst, Schneberger CND, second, Windrow CCD, third. Distance, 38 ft. 9 in. Hammer Throw-Schneberger CND, first, White CCD, second, Traut CCD, third. Distance, 125 ft. 9 in. High Jump-Gorgas C-CD, H. James CND and M. James CND, tied for first. Height, 5 ft. 10 in. Broad Jump-Warrick CND, first, Russell CCD, second, M. James CND, third. Distance 22 ft. M, in. Discus-Schneberger CND, first, DesJardien CCD, second, Windrow CCD, third. Distance, 128 ft. 5 in. . Pole Vault-Fis-her CCD, first, Bent CCD, H. James CND, and McFadden CND, tied for second. Height, 10 ft. 6 in. SCORE OF POINTS. Chicago, 78M, Northwestern, 47-M. FH. c Q 7 V V 'af I 260 n l 1 CAP AND GOWN 7 1 ' 1 Chicago vs. Purdue May 15, 1915. TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard D-ash-Knight QCD, first. Agar QCD, second, Barancik QCD, third. Time, :09M. 220 Yard Dash-Knight QCD, first, Breathed QCD, second, Barancik QCD, third. Time, :22M,. 440 Yard Run-Dismond QCD, first, East QPD, second, Cornwell QCD, third. Time, Z49K. 880 Yard Run-Camrpbell QCD, first, Van Aken QPD, second, Stegernan QCD, third. Time, 1:55M. One Mile Run-Stout QCD, first, Campbell QPD, second, Merrill QCD, third. Time, 4262. A Two Mile Run-Goodwin QCD, first, Miller QPD, second, Klipple QPD, third. Time, 10105K- 120 Yard Hurdles-Ward QCD, first, Bancker QPD, sec-ond, Schienberg QPD, third. Time, :15M. 220 Yard Hurdles-Ward QCD, first, Bancker QPD, second, Whitco-mb QPD, third. Time, :24M. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Prins QPD, first, Crowe QPD, second., Sparks QCD, third. Distance, 41 ft. 316 in. High Jump-Gorgas QCD, first, Fisher QCD, second, Stahl QPD, third. Height, 5 ft. 11 in. , Broad Jump-Lee QCD, Hrst, Russell QCD, second, Schienberg QPD, third. Distance, 21 ft. Discus-DesJardien QCD, first, Crowe QPD, second, Prins QPD, third. Distance, 119 ft. Pole Vault-Fisher QCD, first, Srtahl QPD, second, Abbott QPD and Webb QPD, third. Height, 10 ft. 9 in. SCORE OF POINTS Chicago, 78, Purdue, 39. 261 vw V tvs CAP AND GONVN o V v 1' v Chicago vs. Illinois May 22, 1915. TRACK EVENTS. 100 Yard Dash-Ward QCD, first, Knight QCD, second, Hammitt QID, third. Time, :09fh. 220 Yard Dash-Knight QCD, first, Dismond QCD, second, Hohman QID, third. Time, ZZZZ. 440 Yard Run-Breathed QCD, first, Cornwell Q-CD, second, Omeara H QID, third. Time, :51M. 880 Yard Run-4Campbell QCD, first, Stegeman QCD, second, Stout QCD, third. Ti-me, 1:55K. One Mile Run-Mason QID, first, Campbell QCD, second, Stourt QCD, third. Time, 4:21M. Two Mile Run-Mason QID, first, Goodwin QCD, second, Gantz QID, third. Time, 9:54M. 120 Yard HHTdlBS-W31'd QCD, first, McKeo'wn QID, second, Ames QID, third. Time, JSM. 220 Yard Hurdles-Ward QCD, first, McKeown Q1D, second, Ames QIaD, third. Time, :25. V FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-DesJardien QCD, first. Schobinger QID, second, Currier QID, third. Distance, 41 ft. 3 in. Hammer Throw-White QCD, first, Lansche QID, second, Schobinger QID, third. Distance, 128 ft. 10 in. High Jump-Gorgas QCD, first, Fisher QCD, Parker QID, and Claar QID, ftied for second. Height, 5 ft. 11 in. Broad Jump-Carter QID, first, Pogue QID, second, Lee QCD, third. Distance, 23 ft. . Discus--DesJardien QCD, first, Clarida QID, second, Windrow QCD, third. Distance, 125 fit. 59A in. Pole Vault-Culp QID, first, Sch-obinger QID, second, Fisher QCD, third. Height, 12 ft. SCORE OF POINTS Chicago, MM, Illinois, 51M. 5 .7 S' 1 v ' v 262 V '7 , - its'-Q is CAP AND GOWVN Y i Panama-Pacific Try-outs for the Amateur Athletic Union Held at Stagg Field, July 17, 1915. In fthe 440 yard run, B. Dismond established a new National A. A. U. record of 48M seconds. In the 880 yards run, R. Campbell tied the National A. A. of 1 minute 542 seconds. ' ' these events Messrs Campbell and Dismond were allowed By winning , , , S100 expense money by the Amateur Athletic Union for the trip to the Panama-Pacific Games at San Franclsco. U. record National Championships of the Amateur Athletic Union HELD AT THE PANAMA-PACIFIC EXPO-SITION, San Francisco, August 6-9, 1915. T-he University -of Chicago sent ia team of five men to the National Championships at the Panama-Pacific Exposition. R. Campbell, J. W. Breathed, H. J. Stegeman, and B. Dismond took part in the One Mile Championship Relay R-ace, which they won. Dismond and Breathed ran in the Quarter Mileg Campbell and Srtegeman ran in the Half Mile Run, and D. Knight in the -Dashes. Following are the results: August 6-Junior Events: on second in the 880 yard run, Eby winning in 1:58. Stegeman W d n Sloman winning in 47 sec. Breathed won third in the 440 y-ar ru , August 7-Seni-or Events: Dismond won third in the 440 yard run, Meredith winning in 47 sec Campbell won the 880 yard run in 2:01. O 'M'le Championship Relay Race: A August 9- ne 1 A ' ' - ' ' 't Campbell, Stegernan, Won by Chicago 1n 3.28M. Chicagos earn, Breathed, and Dismond. A small gale blew steadily own d the track each day. Q V Uv 263 n n re-f, 4 0-51 CAP AND GOWN i ' 'U 1' Sixth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Indoor Meet Evanston, Illinois, March 17-18, 1916. TRACK EVENTS4 50 Yard Dash-Won by Pershing CCD, Hohman CID, second. Gilder CID, third, Baillentine CMD, fourth. Time, :05Z. 60 Yard Hurdles-Won by Ames CID, Bush CID, second, 'Pershing C-CD, third, Burke CWD, fourth. Time, :08. 440 Yard Run-Won by Dismond CCD, Stirton CID, second, Pendarvis CID, third, no fourth p-lace, three Wisconsin men being dis- qualifiedvfor fouling. Time, 152Z. 880 Yard Run-Won by Harvey CWD, Clark CCD, second, Forsberg CWD, third, Schardt CWD, fourth. Time, 21022. One Mile Run-Won by Mason CID , Harvey CWD, second. Schardft CWD, third, Campbell CPD, fourth. Time, 4:24. Two Mile Run-Won by Mason CID, Watson CMD, second, Felton CWD, third, Benish CWD, fourth. Time, 9Z43ff. One Mile Relay Race-Won by 'Chicago CMerrill, Cornwell, Clark, and DisrnondD, Illinois, second, Wisconsin, third, Minnesota, fourth. Time, 3:34. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Mucks CWD, Crowe CPD, second, Prins CPD, third, Husted CID, fourth. Distance, 48 ft. 'YVZ in. High Jump-Won by Webster CID, James CND and Fisher CCD, tied for second. Schumaker CPD, Pittinger COD, VanAiken CWD, and Rowe CIa.D, tied for fourth. Height, 5 ft. 11 in. Poule Vault-Culp CID and Huston CWD, tied for first, Fisher CCD, Wagner CCD, Burgess CID, and Warner CND, tied for third. Height, 12 ft. SCORE OF POINTS Illinois . . . . 41M Minnesota . . . 5 Wisconsin . . 28M Northwestern . . ' 37A Chicago . . 24 Ohio State . Vi Purdue . . GM Iowa . . . M. 264 V 5 C L.. F? l g U"'e " v 9 CAP AND GOWN A ' 'ef 1' 'L ' I Chicago vs. Purdue Lafayette, Indiana, January 28, 1916. TRACK EVENTS. 40 Yard Dash-Won by Pershing QCD, Cahn QCD, second, Agar QCD, third. Time, :04M. 40 Yard Hurdles-Won by Bancker QPDg Schienburg QPD, second, Pershing QCD, third. Time, Z05y5. 440 Yard Run-Won by Clark QCD, Cornwell QCD, second, Landis QPD, third. Time, :54LK. 880 Yard Run-Won by VanAken QPDg Clark QCD, second, V. Campbell QPD, third. Time, 220375. Oone Mile Run-Won by F. F. Campbell QPDQ Newman QPD, secondg Large QPD, third. Time, 42392. Two Mile Run-Won by Atkins QPDg Angier QCD, second, Mather QCD, third. Time, 9:584K. Relay Race-Won by Chicago QStandish, Pershing, Feuerstein, and C-ornwellD. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Crowe QPDg Prins QPD, second, Arbuckle QPD, third. Distance, 40 ft. 10 in. High Jump-Fisher QCD and Whiting QCD, tied for first, Schumacker . QPD, third. Height, 5 ft. 8 in. Pole Vault-Fisher QCD, and Wagner QCD tied for first, Moore QCD and Benedict QPD, tied for third. Height, 11 feet. SCORE OF POINTIS Chicago, 4653 Purdue, 395. V v 'F V V Viv 265 Q Q IFF' CAP AND GOVVN Y Y 'V Chicago vs. Northwestern February 12, 191 6. 50 Yard Dash-Won by Pershing QCD, Agar QCD, sec-ond, Bradley Q ND. third. Time, :053A. 50 Yard Hurdles-Won by Pershing QCD, Guerin QCD, second, Warner QND, third. Time, Z06LK. 440 Yard Run-Won by Dismond QCD , Feuerstein QCD, second, Standish QCD, third. Time, :54M. 880 Yard Run-Won by 'Clark QCD, Merrill QCD, second, Williams QND, third. Time, 2:07M. One Mile Run-W-on by Swett QCD, Powers QCD, second, Bell QND, third. Time, 4:46. Tw-o Mile Run-Won by Anfgier QCD, Mather QCD, second, DeSwart QND, third. Time, 10:30. V Relay Race Q12 1apsD-Won by Chicago QFeuerstein, Guerin, Merrill, Dism-ondD. Time, 3:21M. FIELD EVENTQS Shot Put-Won by Windrow QCD. Sparks Q-CD, second, Rerick QND, third. Distance, 38 feet ESM in. High Jump-Won by Whiting QCD, James 'QND, second, Adams QCD, Strickler QND, and Hill QND, tied for third. Height, 5 ft. 11 in. Pole Vault-Wagner QCD, and Warner QND, rtied for first, Moore QCD, third. Height, 11 feet. SCORE OF POINTIS Chicago, 72M, Northwestern, BM. 55 O V 9 'V ees QV l ,,, CAP AND GOVVN 'F T v Chicago vs. Ohio State March 4, 1916. TRACK EVENTS. 50 Yard Dash-Won by Agar QCD, Pershing QCD second, Pittinger QOD, third. Time, :05M. 50 Yard Hurdles-Won by Guerin QCD 3 Pershing QCD, second, Pittinger QPD, third. Time, :06M. 440 Yard Run-Won by Dismond QCDQ Cornwell QCD, second, Standish QCD, third. Time, :54M. 880 Yard Run-Won by Clark QCD. Todd QOD, second, Merrill QCD, third. Time, 21162. One Mile Run-Won by Ferguson QOD, Carroll QOD, seeondg Angier QCD, third. Time, 4:42M. Two Mile Run-Won by Nevin QOD, Ferguson QOD, second, Mather QCD, third. Time, 10:16M. Rel-ay Race Q12 1a:psD-Won by 'Chicago QGuerin, Clark, Cornwell, and DismondD. Time, 3:19M. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Poe QOD, Rankin QOD, second, Sparks QCD, third. Distance, 41 ft. 4321 in. High Jump-Fisher QCD and Whiting QCD tied for first, Pittinger QOD, third. Height, 5 ft. 10 in. Pole Vault-Won by Fisher Q'CDg Wagner QCD, sec-ondg Moore QCD and Gross QOD, tied for third. Height, 11 ft. SCORE OF POINTHS Chicago, 55M. Ohio State, 302. A Y U 2 r 67 lg I no 1 QQ U 2,54 7Igf'E I " 1 Fourteenth Annual Interscholastic Track and Field Games Held on Stagg Field, June 12, 1915. 100 Yard Dash-Won by Pearson, N. Cen. Spokane, Wash., Butler, Rock Island, second, Filter, E. Div. Milwaukee, third, Lock, Shaw High, E. Cleveland, fourth, Rausch, W. High, Waterloo, Ia., fifth. Time, :10K. 220 Yard Dash-Won by Butler, Rock Island, Pearson, N. Cen. Spokane, Wash., second, Filter, E. Div. Milwaukee, third, Floete, University High, fourth, Williamson, Watertown, S. D., fifth. Time, :22M. 440 Yard Run, first race-Won by Kasper, Shattuck School, Fairbault, Minn., Benson, Monmouth, second, Curtiss, Downers Grove, third, Lamond, Lewis Institute, fourth, Gindich, Crane, fifth. Time, :51k. 440 Yard Run, second race-Won by Barden, Ottumwa, Ia., Cuthbertson, Harrisburg, second, Byers, E. High, DesMoines, third, Gallagher, Kankakee, fourth, Hamm, Evanston Academy, fifth. Time, :51M. 440 Yard Run, third race-Won by Selbie, Westport High, Kansas City, Pearson, North Central Spokane, second, Cummings, Hector Minn., third, Pitts, Morgan Park Academy, fourth, Jacobs, Joliet, fifth. Time, :51M. 880 Yard Run, first race-Won by Nott, LaGrange, Pettigrew, Oklahoma City, second, Cummings, Hector, Minn., third, Eades, Palmyra, fourth, Shankland, Hyde Park, fifth. Time, 2:01K. 880 Yard Run, second race-Won by Kasper, Shattuck School, Hampton, Ottumwa, second, Cady, Shaw High, East Cleveland, third, R-ees, E. High, Aurora, fourth, Carter, National Cathedral School, Washington, D. C., fifth. Time, 1:58. One Mile Run, first race-Won by Van Benthuysen, Mitchell, S. Dak., Nott, LaGrange, second, Kimler, Burlington, Ia., third, Hensel, N. Hih, Minneapolis. fourth, McGinnis, W. High, Aurora, fifth. Time, 4:34. , One Mile Run, second race-Won by Otis, Hyde Park, Peters, Freeport, second, Allman, Crown Point, third, Pettigrew, Oklahoma City, fourth, Doran, Oak Park, fifth. Time, 4:45K. 120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Packer, Marshalltown, Ia., S-mart, LaGrange, second, Fey, LaGrange, third, Martineau, West High, Minneapolis, fourth, Andrews, Oshkosh, Wis., fifth. Time, :163k. 220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Smart, LaGrange, Johnson, Lewis and Clark High, Spokane, Wash., second, Packer, Marshaltown, Ia., third, Fey, LaGrange, fourth, Burnell, Newton, Ia., fifth. Time, :25CyQ. Sh-ot Put-Won by Allman, Urbana, Kem-p, Champaign, second, Colee, Central High, St. Paul, third, Gorgas, Hyde Park, fourth, Higgins, Shawnee, Okla., fifth. Dis- tance, 48 ft. 914 in. Hammer Throw-Won by Kimball, Muskegon, Gillo, So. Div. Milwaukee, second, Pike, E. High, Aurora, third, Higgins, Shawnee, Okla., fourth, Morgan, W. Div. Milwaukee, fifth. Distance, 165 feet, 115 in. High Jump-Paige, Fort Dod-ge, Ia., Roderick, Greeley, Colo., and Siebert, Lewis, tied for first, Johnson, Lewis and Clark High, Spokane, fourth, Add-ems, Manteno, Cutrell, Central Academy, Plainfield, Ind., von Maur, Davenport, Ia., Baxter, Cedar Rapids, Ia., tied for fifth. Height, 5 ft. 10 in. Broad Jump-Won by Johnson, Lewis and Clark High, Spokane, Butler, Rock Island, second, Smart, LaGrange, third, Sloane, Valley Junction, Ia., fourth, Paige, Fort Dodge, Ia., fifth. Distance, 23 ft. 4M in. Discus-Won by Allman, Urbana, Baker, El Paso, second, Gorgas, Hyde Park, third, Colee, Central High, St. Paul, fourth, Greenwood, Webster City, Ia., fifth. Dis- tance, 125 ft M in. Pole Vault-Won by Graham, University High, Landers, Oregon, second, Briclgford, Joy and Cooper, Byron, tied for third, Allbright, University High, fifth. Height, 12 ft. 'YHZ in. , SCORES OF POINTS LaGrange High School ...... 26 Lewis and Clark High School, Rock Island High School ..... 13 Spokane, Wash. .... . 11 North Central, Spokane, Wash. . . . 13 Schattuck School ..... . . 10 Hyde Park High School ...... 11 Urbana High School ...... 10 Fifty-live schools divided the remaining points. S. Butler of Rock Island High School and E. Pearson, North Central High School, Spokane, Washington, tied for the individual prize to the winner of the greatest number of points, each winning thirteen points. 268 K '64 f' 65? A u i Gia: CAP AND GOWN J 1- Q Q 1 x A ,W M V I ' uhrydn' IL. ,.. , X X gi-if KA if ' X, , QL V 5 ' - fiJ,. A 3' CAPTAIN GRAY 1 v 269 V l l f"'.gFi1.. gi-:sv C.-xr AND GOWN tj sr it 1 Ernest D. Cavin . Wah Kai Chang . . James E. Cole Paul R. DesJardien Baseball Team, 1915 . . . . . . . . . . LeftField Outfield Second Base . . Pitcher Harry J. Flood ..... . Outfield Rowland H. George .... . Outfield Laureston W. Gray, Captain . . Center Field Norman G. Hart ..... . Catcher Edward F. Kixmiller . . . Shortstop Fowler B. McConnell . . . Robert N. McConnell . . . Laurens C. Shull . . . . . . . First Base Third Base . Pitcher Intercollegiate Baseball Games, 1915 April 16-Chicago University of Iowa, at Iowa City fdarknessl . . 5 - 5 April 17-Chicago Ames Aggies, at Ames, Ia ........ . 7 - 4 April 21-Chicago University of Wisconsin . . 3 - 0 April 24-Chicago University of Minnesota . . 6 - 3 April 27-Chicago Ohio State University . . . 1 - 3 May 1-Chicago University of Iowa .... . 4 - 7 May 5-Chicago Chinese from Hawaii, T. I. . . 1 - 0 May 14-Chicago Ohio State, at Columbus .... . 6 - 9 May 15-Chicago Purdue University ....... . 3 - 1 May 18-Chicago University of Wisconsin, at Madison . . . 3 - 5 May 22-Chicago University of Illinois ......... . 1 - 4 May 28-Chicago University of Illinois, at Urbana fdarknessj . . 2 - 2 June 4-Chicago Purdue, at Lafayette ......... . 1 - 2 Baseball Season, 1915 HE baseball season of 1915 saw Chicago represented by one of the best fielding teams in its history. Yet, no matter how good a defense you have, it takes hits to win games. These were lacking. The Maroons after a very successful spring practice, which included victories over Northwestern College, Beloit, Lake Forest, Ames, and the Chinese from Hawaii, opened up the Con- ference schedule with a 5-5 uphill tie game at Iowa University. Next, Wisconsin was taken into camp, score 3-0, and Minnesota was then routed 6-3. When hopes were soaring, along came Ohio State, with a 3-1 victory. Next Iowa claimed a 4-7 game. Chicago, in two well-played games with Purdue, divided honors with them. Illinois, the Conference champions, beat us at Stagg Field, while we held them to a tie at Urbana, thus upholding our standard for Illinois field, we have defeated them in their own back yard for the past four years. In Conference games, Chicago had a low batting average. Bill McConnell, Capt. Gray, Cavin, DesJardien, and Kixmiller hit fairly well. Forty-three runs were scored to our opponents' forty-five. The pitching of DesJardien and Shull was mediocre. The men who played in their last conference game were Captain Dolly Gray, Shorty DesJardien, Pig Flood, and Ed. Kixmiller. 270 I u vffa ig-fefelvl l ff' CAP AND GOXVN P5361 .V , A v 'f A 1 W 1 l I i l 7 The Baseball Team, 1915 W L, l H 3 4 4 l 1 v I E -a . F I we i I w ll L H1 l Y Page Flood F. McConnell Shull Hart George Nichols Cavin Kixmiller Gray Deslardieu Chang R. McConnell Cole N l 1 l L 1 , 1 l L , 0 ff v 2 T' 271 1 -fl, """ uv l N wi' A Q ""' " CAP AND GOWN I . a '53 if 3 ' 1 Baseball, Spring 1915 INDIVIDUAL AVERAGES Name Position Times Given at Bat Hits Runs Base Ave. F. B. McConnell, 1b ..... 47 14 4 2 .298 L. W. Gray CCaptainJ, c.f. . . 37 9 9 14 .243 E. D. Cavin, l.f., 3b. . . . 38 8 6 12 .210 P. R. DesJardien, p., r.f. . . 35 7 3 4 .200 E. F. Kixmiller, s,s., 1.f. . . 48 9 7 3 .187 N. G. Hart, c. . . . 36 6 3 4 .166 J. E. Cole, 2b. . . 46 7 3 4 .152 W. K. Chang, o.f. . . 7 1 0 7 .143 H. J. Flood, o.f. . 22 3 2 1 .137 L. C. Shull, p ..... . 13 2 0 0 .111 R. N. McConnell, 3b., s.s. . . 39 3 3 8 .077 R. H. George, o.f ...... 18 1 3 3 .055 The team batting average was low. Chicago scored 43 runs to oppo- nents 45. The base running was average. The pitching was only fair. The fielding was very good. 5 0 1, .. if 'f 1' -9 3 5' 21- V 755 I I I C .gf CAP AND GOWN r W X I' Baseball Tour of the Far East HEN Count Okuma, premier of Japan, and Dr. Wu Ting Fang, formerly Chinese minister to Washington, lay aside their duties of state to entertain an American college baseball team, the significance of athletics in the Orient is surely manifest. Scores of others, statesmen and educators, throughout the Far East, believe that the salvation of their race is to be obtained through American univer- sity athletic ideals. When the University of Chicago sent out its representative group of baseball players last Fall, as it did in 1910, accordingly, it not only did much to strengthen international relations, but also greatly aided foreign missions on the athletic field. The trip of our University ball team was without doubt the most extensive ever conducted by any athletic group. August 1, 1915, saw the departure of the Chicagoans, and when they returned five months later, they had covered over 22,000 miles in the eastern hemisphere. Enroute to the coast, a number of practice games were played in the northwest in conjunction with alumni entertainments. The team played at Billings and Butte, Montana, went up the Bitter Root Valley and dropped its first practice game at Portland, Oregon, to the Portland Coast League team. Before reach- ing the San Francisco Exposition, Mount Shasta and the old capital of Sacramento were visited. COUNT OKUMA RECEIVES THE TEAM Leaving the states, the party sailed on the S. S. Mongolia, arriving-a week later in the Hawaiian Islands, "the Paradise of the Pacific." A wonderful ten days was spent around Honolulu. Every spare moment the party was at Waikiki Beach, enjoying the surf bathing and Outrigger canoes. Incidentally the team had some stiff opposition in baseball, winning three out of their six games. As the Hawaiian musicians rendered their impressive Aloha-Oe, the party started on its 11 days' journey toward the Land of the Rising Sun, aboard the Shinyo Maru. Aboard this Imperial Mailboat, and, in facft, an all the big ocean liners, the party en- joyed every minute except for the few miserable hours down on the China Sea, where heads hung low and meals were missed. A royal time was had. Deck sports of all kinds, acquaintances of all nationalities, and a real swimming pool on the forward deck, were some of the attractions that occupied the boys' time. As we sfteamed up Tokyo Bay and went ashore at Yokohama, we began to realize that we were the guests of the Waseda University of Tokyo. For the following month we enjoyed the most cordial hospitality. After the oHicial welcome in Count Okuma's garden, a number of side trips and entertainments were taken in, as at Nikko and 273 - wr .51 7 ! Tiff if-sv CAP AND GOXVN i : ' v Kamakura. Of course, the main object of the tour was to try to uphold the baseball reputation which our 1910 team made in Nippon. This object was more than ac- complished, for our team won twelve straight games and lost none. Yet, the closeness of the games has shown that the superiority of the American college ball team will soon be a thing of the past, as the Japanese, the Chinese, and the Phillipinoes threaten soon to be our equals on the diamond. After enjoying the capital city of Tokyo for three weeks, 'a pleasant excursion was taken into the southwest, where the old cities of Osaka, Kyoto and Kobe were visited. A few baseball exhibitions were given for the benefit of the natives. Bidding "syon.aro" to the Mikado's beautiful -group of islands, the party journeyed on to China, stopping a short time in Shanghai. Then the tourists invaded the war zone -at Hong Kong. Owing to a number of unfavorable typhoon signals and to a scarci-ty of boats, the party was stranded in this wild city. Finally, a small Chinese junk started out toward the Philli- pine Islands away down near the equator. The somewhat delayed journey was one of ups and downs, Finally, however, the party arrived in Manila, at 2:30 on a hot November day, and playing on sea legs, won a real ball game that afternoon from the University of the Phillipines, 2-0. The next day one of our best baseball encounters Was had with the All-Star native team of Phillipinoes, which ended, 0-0, ten innings. Our American friends in Manila entertained us for two wonderful weeks. We took a most memorable side trip up the Pvaxanghan gorge, in "banco" dugouts. Here we took turns at shooting the rapids. The enjoyment of this hair raising sport was lessened by the fact that the photographer of the party sunk to the bottom with the films, getting things -thoroughly soaked. The final game of the trip was played on Thanksgiving day, and ended with a victory. This completed a wonderful record of 33 games, 7 lost and 1 fbied. ' A BASEBALL RECORD TO BE PROUD OF As in the Fall of 1910, our Uniiversity baseball team returned victoriously from the Far East. They conquered fthe leading teams of Hawaii, Japan, and our Phillipine Islands. The closeness of the scores indicate the class of ball played. Thirty-three e -. . 45 I , V V!-fl llgzdu IL? W, tn-Z o f r iti 2 if' I. 10,000 JAPANESE FANS SEE THE MAROONS WIN victories, seven defeats, and a no-score ten inning tie game showed that our representa- tives found themselves after only a mediocre Conference season last spring. As hits win games, the batting figures of the squad are most important. The team had a grand average of .269 for the 41 games played. This compares very favorably with the work of the left handed batters we sent five years ago who averaged .267 in the Orient. 'J' 274 CAP AND GOXYN "Happy" Rudolph, playing his first year, was the big surprise, leading with an average of .367. Kixmiller and Cavin were the only other men over .300. The following Hgures show a well balanced hitting machine. Name Position A. B. H. Av. 79 A. H. Rudolph, 2b . . . 139 51 367 E. F. Kixmiller, l.f.-p. . . . 146 46 315 E. D. Cavin, 3b .... . 152 46 303 H. O. Page, p.-l.f. . . 81 24 296 L. W. Gray, r.f. . . . 130 36 276 F. A. Catron, c.f. . . . 142 40 263 R. H. George, 1b.-p. .... 87 23 264 P. R. DesJardien, p.-1b. . . 110 29 263 R. N. McConnell, s.s .... 133 30 226 D. Weidemann, 1b ..... 36 7 194 N. G. Hart, c. ...... 91 17 187 J. E. Cole, c.-2b ...... 82 13 159 Team average for 41 games ....... 269 Owing to the huskiiness of the Maroons, fa number of extra base hits were regis-tered, and these far outshone the short oriental taps. On the bases the clever speed efforts of McConnell, Kixmiller and Catron, equalled the quickness of their little opponents. The main cog in the teamfs defensive work was the battery. DesJardien, the great giant pitcher, got a wiinning streak, and was unbeatable. His record consisted of nineteen victories and a ten inning no-score tie game. His opening feats in Tokyo, Japan when he beat Waseda University five to three and came back and pitched against Keio University the nexlt day, and won his own game with a mighty home run, was brilliant. Coach Page, by request, did some pitching which was probably more effective than that displayed in 1910. Owing to the team's need of Klixmiller's hitting, and George's service at first, these two men were not worked much in the pitching box. On the outfield, the team had real strength. Catron proved to be the most valuable, while Kixmiller and Gray completed la trio that was unbeatable in all around play. On the infield, Gavin, at third base, was the steadiest. McConnell at short stop made the most brilliant plays, while Rudolph, Cole, George, and Weidemann were only fair. The catching of Hart and Cole was average. The Chicago team fielding figures show that the Japanese fielding efforts were equal, but on the inside fielding, our figures are much better. The Philipinoes are as yet unsteady, and really beat themselves. The Chinese seem to be the coming ball players, as they have the requisite physique. In answering the question, "Why did not the Orientals win a game," the reply is, "they did not hit," but remember that they were up against real pitching. It is pre- dicted that with the introduction of American College Athletics into the Far East, the Eoming generation of J ap-an, China and the Philippines will be our equals on the athletic eld. We can look back on the invasion of the Far East of our baseball teams of 1910 and 1915 with much pride. Let us in the future continue to promote these friendly international relations with the belief that our gentlemanly representatives aided foreign missions. Let us express our appreciation to President Judson and the Univer- sity community for the loyal support they rendered to so far-reaching an enterprise. As the guests of the University of Chicagffb Weseda University of Tokyo, the leading institution of the Orient, will visit our country this year. Let us try to reciprocate and extend to them our warmest hospitality. A H. O. PAGE 275 CAP AND GOXVN 276 CAP AND GOWN V V A ' CAPTAIN GEORGE 3 3 277 '7 V9 I ee I ii 4 4""'?" c A P A N D G 0 W N Basketball Season, 1916 THE TEAM Rowland H. George fCaptainj . Guard and Center Walter' B. Schafer .... Forward Francis R. Townley . Center and Guard Roy R. Parker .... Forward Samuel A. Rothermel . Guard Coleman G. Clark . . . Reserve Center Hans W. Norgren . Reserve Guard Charles M. Bent . Reserve Forward Paul W. Gerdes ..... Reserve Forward HE basketball season just passed brought out one of the most interesting strug- gles ever witnessed among Conference universities. Wisconsin climbed to the top by defeating Chicago in two hard-fought games, Winning one of their Illinois games and the Northwestern series. The Purple showed class by defeating Chicago for the first time in history, and also Illinois twice. The other teams were all about on a par. Up-sets were numerous. Chicago's most noteworthy xuctories were the decisive scores against Ohio State, who in past years had upset Maroon championship calculations, and two hard-fought victories over Minnesota. Hard luck games were 'dropped to Iowa by a single point. Alfth-ough Chicago had practically a new team, they put up some splendid lights. Handicapped by a late start in pra-c-tice, due to the absence of Captain George and Coach Page with the baseball party in the Orient, and the illness of Clark and Townley, the Maroons rallied near the end of the -season and sh-owed the class that next year should land them at the top. At the beginning of the 1916 season, Chicago had lost the services of Deslfardien, Stevenson, Stegeman, Bennett and Kixmiller. Captain George was the only one who remained from last year's team. The men who were most effective this past season were Schafer, the forward who led the league most of the time in scoring fhe holds a free throw record of 680751, Rothermel, and Captain-Elect Townley. Parker and Clark as forwards improved as the season -progressed, they are lacking only in exper- ience. Norgren, Gerdes, and Bent will be heard from next season along wi-th a lively group of Freshmen, Gorgas, Evans, Orr, Fleugel, 'and Setzer. The only man who graduates is Captain George, a sterling guard, who has received highest honors as a star performer. INTER-COLLEGIATE BASKETBALL GAME-S, 1916 January 15-Chicago Iowa ............ 18-19 January 22-Chicago Northwestern ..... . 18-28 January 29-Chicago Wisconsin ........ . 18-29 February 5-Chicago Minnesota, at Minneapolis . . . 27-25 February 9-Chicago Illionis ......... . 17-30 February 12-Chicago Iowa, at Iowa City .... . 15-16 Febru,ary16-Chicago Northwestern, at Evanston . . '20-28 February 19-Chicago Ohio State, at :Columbus . . . 25-13 February 26-Chicago Illinois, at Urbana . . . 13-31 March 3-Chicago Ohio State . 27-12 March 8-Chicago Wisconsin, at Madison . . . 12-24 March 11-Chicago Minnesota . . 20-14 278 n m EFI nfl in if , Cx D xx NJ' in AN GONE' fj i- 9' -if The Basketball Team, 1915 Johnson Page Desjardmn Clarl Gerdes Rothermel Bent Toxx uley Geox ge Schafer B orgren Parl er 9x9 5 ff? j' J if V , " -.r ' e e I CAP AND GOWN GYMNASTS, FENCERS AND WRESTLERS 080 Q 1 qv, V Q,-Sill'-5:2 2:1 w:,1afg.j::: fs - . 7' '- 1 ...,:g57Q , 5 r . '1 1-1',':j"2,j X Q '34 jf- x 4 -I ,dr 'ff f . MINOR SPORT CAPTAINS ' X 1 27-41 I .. I E14 wr' CAP AND GOXVN , The Swimming Team, 1916 Charles B. Pavlicek, Captain Swimming Team William M. Shirley, Captain Water Basketball Team Frederic W. Burcky Dunlap Clark Clement D. Cody Cyrus C. Collins Walter C. Earle F. Donald Harper Allan M. Loeb Franklin J. Meine Edward J. O'Connor Buell A. Patterson J. Craig Redmon Wynkoop H. Rubinkam Stellan S. Windrow The Swimming Meets, 1916 January 28-Chicago vs. Northwestern University at Evanston . February 19 February 21 February 22 February 26 March Water Basketball ............... -Chicago vs. University of Cincinnati, at Cincinnati . . -Chicago Vs. United States Naval Academy, at Annapolis -Chicago vs. University of Pittsburg, at Pittsburg . . . -Chicago vs. Northwestern University ....... Water Basketball ........... 1-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ...... asketball Water B ............ March 10-Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison . . . March 1 7- Water Basketball .............. Northwest Intercollegiate Conference Swimming Meet, at Evanston, Chicago GI'1'1 . 1-4 52-9 34-25 37-31 38-30 7-5 49-19 3-2 52-16 17-8 4-4 4-4 Sixth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Swimming Meet EVANSTON, MARCH 17, 1916 Plunge for Distance-Won by Redmon QCDQ MacDonald QID, secondg Simondsen QND, third, Harper QCD, fourth. Time, :19M. 40 Yard Swim-Won by Earle QCDg Johnson QND, second, O'Connor QCD, third, West QND, fourth. Time, :20. 100 Yard Swim-Won by Johnson QNDg Earle QCD, secondg O'Connor QCD, third, West QND, fourth. Time 592. 150 Yard Back Stroke-Won by Pavlicek QCD, Scoles QND, secondg Raymond QND, third, Schmidt QWD, fourth. Time, 1522. 200 Yard Breast Stroke-Won by Scoles QNDQ Shirley QCD, second, Schmidt QWD, third, Nathan QWD, fourth. Time, 2:511M. 220 Yard Swim-Won by Johnson QND3 Earle QCD, secondg Simondson QND, third, Meine QCD, fourth. Time, 2:33M. 440 Yard Swim-Won by Simondson QNDQ Vitack QND, secondg Meine QCD, thirdg Pavlicek QCD, fourth. Time, 5:-UM. Fancy Diving-Won by Johns QIDg Rubinkam QCD, second, Nelson QWD, third, Mac- Donald QND, fourth. 160 Yard Relay Race-Won by Chicago QEarle, Meine, Pavlicek, O'ConnorD, North- western, second, Illinois, third. Time, 1212. SCORES OF POINTS Chicago ........... 44 Northwestern ........ ' . 44 Illinois . ........... 12 Wisconsin ........... 6 WATER BASKETBALL Northwestern .......... 4 Chicago ....... . . . . 2 282 'J' fff Vlgfle 51,1-11, e K1 af ll, Yfgj 4 e 5:1 ' 1. , if CAP AND GONVN " fn 11 'V I The Swimming Team Wliite Collins Patterson Redmon Clark Harper Shirley Meine O'Connor Pavlicek Earle Burcky ' K ,I if . T ii, 233 il' 5 in h , M YY V - '.- '- " ' V -il Y' I ff ,. izi L ,A 7 'i., 772 5 -.+L Y f Y H k I , ff:-4 ' I A A - I 935' EZ . of CAP AND cows 5 U i . v The Tennis Team, 1915 Kenneth MacNeal, Captain Henry Rew Gross Paul Brickley Bennett Charles Mitchell THE TENNIS TOURNAMENT-S, 1915 April 28-Chicago vs. Lake Forest University ...... 6-0 May 15-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ........ 6-0 May 27-June 1-Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament- Winner Singles: Curran, Ohio State. Winner Doubles: Gross and MacNeal, Chicago. June 9-12-The Inters-cholastic Tennis Tournament- Winner Singles: McKay, Evanston High School. Winner Doubles: Carver and Terhune-Hyde Park High School. Golf, 1915 May 21-Chicago vs. University of Illinois, aft Beverly ........ 6-7 September 1-3-Western Intercollegiate Golf Championships at Ravisloe- Won by Illinois. WESTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE GOLF CHAMPIONSHIPS AT RAVISLOE, SEPTEMBER 1-3. Clzicago- Total Score C. F. Grimes, Captain ...... 78 77 155 Allen M. Loeb .... . 85 78 163 John J. Donahue . . . 83 81 164 Lee T. Tabor . . .... ' . 89 85 174 Ralph W. Davis .Q . ...... 101 102 203 859 Illinois . . . . . . . . 859 Northwestern . . . . . 942 ' Wisconsin ......... 948 In the play-off of the tie, Illinois won from Chicago by four points: 421-425. Cross Country Team, 1915 Dwight Raymond Powers, Captain Robert Mitchell Angier William J. Mather Clarence Alfred McVey Percy E. Wagner MEETS November 13-Chicago defeated Northwestern University at Evanston, 232-31V4. November 20-Conference Cross Country Run at Madison, Wis.- Wisconsin, first, Ames, second, Ohio, third. Minnesota, fourth, Illi- nois, Iifthg Purdue, sixthg Chicago, seventh, Kansas, eighth. W7 Watson of Minnesota finished first, in 26 minutes and 14 seconds. wx J ' v 'J' 284 V I l nuni 25" V CAP AND GOWN P 'IT .D Q The Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament Held on the University of Chicago Courts, May 27-June 1, 1915. I O I mmf, Hg-I O T 55:42 Es: mtslmg --'-s 66-'f,,, 55 EQ ,CFM SEEFEEQ 5:43195 msn 5,5 rr-Llg:,:5oEc.49UmE again.. Sim Smm:',fZgE!fp:2s-2 Cl' X' CD EUQWL' N Ad NES 2A'5?5f-fb H35 Ummm SA Tm 5 m"N-'A ,,, -,B 14:5 QV f-WAAS,-rr' O 1-"E H0 996+ VY' 'Nfl N-f -Wy str 214 VV V71 v-45445,-x 2 V. W V Z3 59 V6 2??5d?5Hf'ff1e:?W Q: P1 V Q--O6-Niwifes-PS fha V . W..-N 5"?5-3912 9134 9:2 953 92 aww:-AQQQE Spd NA r-A ur-QQ +P-A OA bm 'PSD dogg ,... A Z f-' Z r-4 N- I: 0036+ '19 5 E N' :iv copgz A Q V V 'C-S V 33.903 5:53 Q V L-'SPQI-V3 C, 's 4? ,go-9' C2 .UU '?L' iDE?0 m K7 S'-4- 5 an N Q-on U3 C0 on com wi r-4 N Ulu E wg wg BBQ -. E Z 6 5 M Mmm 'M QM -ZW 0 gpm- U1 Pd- ,AA OS 42-5 F' :r ou m A H A W 'ERE ' im Q 5 ,- O U1 W ,txt-la Lf E V do V O V O V 991 O ,. 0555 UFO ff-J 66 .465 CPS' 'ERE CPE Q05 pg fog P2 mg cum Z A 502 336 3 9 5 ' H V in W' .. L4 Jig! KW -J I O15 G-Q G7 wg 3 Q 1 N65 fx G3 NZ u O A G MacNea1and Gr ss CCD ng 6-2, 6-4, 3-6, 6-6 1-4fi'! al l 1' 'T' '. H , f i CAP AND GOVVN "1 T' "' v 1 ' ' l The Gymnastic Team, 1916 ' 1 v I l I 'w l , Q i l l I l It N I-Ioffer 1. W f Dyer Gernon Lindemann Smith Loser Davis Captainj Rice rn .3 Ralph W. Davis, Captain Oscar E. Lindemann Li' Ezra Dyer Clarence M. Loser y John H. Gern-on Earl L. Rice I George F. I-Iibbert Arthur W. Smith I Harold P. Huls i I GYMNASTIC MEETS, 1915 r March 4-Chicago vs. Northwestern University . . . . . 1154 - 481W i March 13-Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin ....... 1143Vi-12022 ' ,March 26-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ......... 112255.-1097V. April 10-Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic Meet at Lincoln, Neb.- Won by Wisconsin ............. 1257 I Chicago, second ........... . 1246321 Y GYMNA-STIC MEETS, 1916 I Feb. 26-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ..... . . 1173-1066Va il F' March 11QChicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison . . 1210.75-1250.25 . i zse lb 9 res u I G is " 'CAP AND GOWN YW' I 1 F The Fencing Team, 1916 1 I i FENCING MEETS, 1916 February 26-Chicago vs. University of Illinois . . . 2-3 . March 11-Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin ..... 15-6 In the Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic, Fencing and Wrestling Meet, held at Lincoln, Nebraska, April 10, 1915, H. N. Ingwerson, Chi- cago's only entry, won second place in the foils. 5 7 7 wr 287 .gy Vv f'-+ 'ez CAP AND GOWN sf' 7 v v The Wrestling Team, 1916 i Mock Iqitfl' Hill Graves Netherton Bondzinski jurist Bowden McFarland Gurnbiner Hough Moyle Jeschke Mahannah Kahn Levin Rosenbarger January 24 February 5 February 19 February 26 March 11- -Chicago vs -Chicago vs -Chicago vs. -Chicago vs Chicago vs. 125 pound 135 pound 145 pound 158 p-ound 175 pound 125 pounds-Maurice W. Rosenbarger 135 pounds-R. Hall J eschke 145 pounds-Edward E. Mahannah, Captain 158 pound-s-Julius Kahn Heavy Weight-E. A. Graves John A. Bondzinski THE WRESTLING MEETS Northwestern University . . Purdue University . . . Indiana University ..... University of Illinois ..... University of Wisconsin, at Madison . CHICAGO vs. WISCONSIN AT MADISON, MARCH 11, 1916 Class-Rosenbarger CCD defeated Powers QWD Class-Jescbke QCD defeated Schweke CWD Class-Mahannah CCD defeated Roberts KWD Class-Kahn KCD defeated Wallace QWD Class-Graves CCD defeated Landry CWD 288 4- 0 9- 8 7- 8 10-10 19- 0 T l l l l 0 V U V Thirteenth Annual Intercolleglate Gymnastic Meet Held at the Unifuersity of Nebraska April 10 1915 Chicago fDyer H-ollingsworfth Davisj fourth Parallel Bars-W-on by Wisconsin, Chicago f.Hollingsworth Landsell Gernonj second. Illinois third, Nebraska fourth : Side H-orse-Won by Chicago fDyer Smith Hulsj Wisconsin second Illinois thirdg Nebraska fourth Flying Rings-Won by Illinois' Wisconsin second, Chicago QHol1ings Worth Bennett Hubenthalj third Minne ota fourth Tumbling-Won by Chicago fDavis Hubenthal Buntingj' Wisconsin second' Nebraska third Illin-ois fourth Club Swinging-Won by Chicago fGernonJ , Wisconsin fSmithJ second Illinois fNilsenJ third' Nebraska CDrewingJ fourth. SCORE OF POINTS ' Wisconsin ......... 1257 - Chicago . . 1245.75 Illinois . . . 1181 Nebraska . . 1097.75 f Minnesota . ....... 1031.2o V 4, INDIVIDUAL POINTS West, Minnesota ....... ,Drewing, Nebraska . . . 354.50 , Southwick Nebraska . . . , 5 tl 1 I I 2 .1 In 1, CAP AND GOWN ii Y Q 'li ' 2 I l , w l 0 . . l I 7 I i Horizontal Bar-Won by Wisconsing Illinois, secondg Nebraska, thirdg Y 7 7 7 ' l ' J 1 ' I 7 ! ' 7 ' I 1 2 3 2 1 1 7 ' ' I! 9 1 . ' I 7 7 5 S 7 ' Y ' 7 7 1 7 ' ,,- 7 7 S 7 ' C' ' , S X 7 7 7 I r l I I 377 , 326 I 1 ' Vx., 289 -ip" M ZF?" " rg' if CAP AND cowN - ' C? ' v F v Fourth Annual Cup Races for Running, 1916 Events the Quovrtefr, the Half and the One Mile Rims WINNERS OF CUPS Gym Classes-Shambaugh, first. MoCosh, second, Cohen, third. Gym 'Classes-Gebhart, first, Witcraft, second, Grossman, third. Swimmers-Bowers, first, Sproul, -second, Shirley, third. Baseball, Basketball and Handball-C-hang, first, Cox, second, Hanisch, third. Wrestlers and Fencers-Mahannah, first, Moyle, seeond, McFarland, third. Freshman Track-Hodges and Otis tied for first, Tenney, third. , Varsity Track-Clark, first, Swett, second, Angier, third. The University of Chicago Champions SWIMMING Q11 W. C. Earle C21 C. B. Pavlicek C31 F. J. Meine GYMNASTICS Q11 T. Hollingsworth f2j O. E. Lindemann C35 S. G. Veazey FENCIN-G Q11 F. W. Croll Q21 H. S-wan Q31 H. N. Ingwersen WRESTLING 125 pound division-R. M. Kuh ' 135 pound division-J. R. Numbers 145 pound division-R. H. J eschke 158 pound division-E. E. Mahannah 175 pound division-E. A. Graves 9 9 'iv 0 v -90 I "' , l l 95? we .. CAP AND GowN ' Y 0 U 9 Intra-Mural Basketball, 1916 With the introduction of class managers and under the promotion of the Undergraduate Council, a very successful winter quarter schedule was carried out. The Junior class team played a series of three games Wirth the Sophomore class, Winning two of the three. The only other game lost by the Juniors was against Freshmen III, the tail-enders, who recruited from their Freshman Varsity team for the occasion. Of the professional teams the Law School went through the season Without much opfposiftion, having an all-star team in Hall, Schofield, Stryker, Hoyt, Cox, and Catron. The Divinity were defeated 16-2. This overwhelming score evidently kept the medics from organizing their forces. The formation of an all-star undergraduate team would probably include such men as Coulter and M-cGaughey, forwardsg Cooper and Jiran, guards, and Marum at center. E FINAL STANDING OF TEAMS Juniors ....... won 9 lost 2 Sophomores . . . won 8 lost 3 Seniors . . . . Won 2, lost 6 Freshmen II . . . . won 2 lost 7 Freshmen III ..... Won 1 lost 8 THE CHAMPION JUNIOR CLASS TEAAM LINE-UP: I-I. A. Mc-Gaughey .......... Forward R. W. Knipschild . . Forward R. S. Willett . . . - Forward D. C. Clark . . - C6'I1ff67' R. E. Bondy . . - Guwfd E. J. Marum . - G'0Wf7'd J. M. Sellers . - G1MI7'd 6 W V v Y VY 24 1. Ji .V I I 7 4 n,'Qg'Y ' lL"i, ,"'Zl"T,"f-- -- 'I 1 ,.,""2?..f WWI u ,f. CAP AND GOXVN if Freshman Footbal l Team, 1915 Y I' .- I . K . ll 1 U 5553 M ll -Tl lf , L, - , Ill Huntington Beeser Russell Setzer Fluegel Farmer Paine Crile Gorgas Moulton MacPherson Maxwell Levy Silvey Ireland Annan Smith Higgins Gentles Haniscli CCaptainJ Berg Hoge XVhyte Morrison 1 J BACKS N Harold O. Hanisch, Captain ll! David Annan Oscar S. Parmer Charles F. Berg George W. Setzer i Herman R. Crile Dominick F. Volini Ralph E. Ireland William J. Whyte ENDS 1- Benjamin M. Byer Joseph I. Morrison 1' Hendley B. Hoge Cecil K. Russell F. Claire Maxwell LINE ' William Beeser Kenneth C. MacPherson James B. Fleugel Gail F. Moulton Thomas T. Gentles Fleming M. Sherlaw William C. Gorgas William R. Silvey Charles D. Higgins Jesse Sissman Frank W. Levy Bradford S. Smith mi ii Q ? 292 V J Q-Y -5.61. me-1-qu:---as-w-Q 0 if , .- . . tl, 3 qv, l C.-XP AND GONVN Freshman Baseball Team, 1915 .+"'???'.!A:?,.:in-fb :W W, , , , Nichols Houghton Boal I Owens Poppen Kirby Gerdes Rudolph Wiedemann CCaptainj Larkin Calm David Wiedemann, Captain Joseph Kirby William S. Boal Norman W. Cahn Paul W. Gerdes Fred B. Houghton 2 Garrett F. Larkin Robert Owens Jacob Poppen Abraham H. Rudolph 'Eg N w 7 T I K V' ' I i l, F4 1 E" I. l 'l 1 T' 4 rl 93 ,J Fife-T' -i gr"-Sivv-9i'J,,p'T!i-T!!'i-'Sl' ,. my , . , ?'rf' -' Q CAP AND GOXVN kiwi " 0- ' 0 The Freshman Track Team, 1915 Skinner Veazey Angier Brelos Pershing 'Swett Feuerstein Wagner Clark CCaptainD Guerin Reid H. R. Clark, Captain W. Reid R. W. Angier D. B. Skinner C. Brelos W. F. Snyder C. A. Brodie D. M. Swett F. Feuerstein S. G. Veasey J. G. Guerin P. Wagner F. E. Pershing The Freshman Basketball Team, 1916 William G. Gorgas, Captain . . Center Thomas Gentles .... . Forward Sigel R. Buman . . Forward Sigel R. Bauman . . Forward James Y. Fleugel . . Guard James M. Evans . . Guard George W. Setzer. . . . Qzard ' 3 'I I, 294 Q -,.,.- ., Y V V 25's Avfg Kr U 'U' s Women's Athletic Association ' 6' DOROTHY STILES AGNES WAYMAN WINIFRED PEARCE GERTRUDE DUDLEY OFFICERS ELIZABETH EDWARDS . . President. PAULINE LEVI . . . Secretary-Treasurer MARGARET CONLEY . . . Voce-President ALMA PARMALE . . . Recording Secretary ADVISORY BOARD RUTH M. SANDBERG .......... Basketball Representative BARBARA MILLER . . ....... Baseball Representative FLORENCE HAVILAND . . Hockey Representative MARY INGALS . . . . Swimming Representative BULA BURKE ............. Gymnasium Representative FLORENCE OWENS ........... Cross Country Walk Representative ITH each succeeding year the activities and interests of the Association grow' larger. The primary purpose of the organization, to be of servlice in the social as well as the athletic life of the women of the University, has been well realized during the past year. The social program was varied and successful. At the spring fete the story of "Endymion and Diana" was portrayed in dance and pantomime. The Scammon Gardens formed a most beautiful setting for the pale-tinted, classical 'costumes of the dancers. The annual banquet at which the pins, cups and trophies were presented, was also held in the spring quarter. A large number of alumnae were present, and added much to the spirit of cordiality and comradesh-ip, which characterized the banquet. In the Fall a reception was given in the gymnasium, to extend a welcome to all the Women, entering the University. Later in the fall the Chicago Night for Chicago Women was given, after which the women went en masse to the Illinois mass-meeting. These dinners have a unique and invaluable quality. Then, more than ever, each student is drawn more closely to her fellow-student, and to her Alma Mater. To encourage an interest in the Chicago songs, to :arouse an appeal for new songs, to give an opportunity for all the women to get together and sing the Chicago songs, sings were held every Monday morning during the fall quarter. This practice is to be renewed in the spring quarter. Another innovation of the year is the quarterly dinner to welcome new members of the W. A. A. and to bring all the members, old and new, into a closer feeling of unity. As usual the Association has supported the organized teams, and tried to increase the interest in the championship games between the colleges. Within the past year two new sports have been added, swimming and cross country walks. During the spring quarter the first swimming meets between the colleges were held. The Junior College Team won the championship. The cross country walks, which last year were merely 'a tentative sport, have become an organized sport, and promise to be very popular. Through these cross country walks, those who are unable to participate in the other organized sports, are given an opportunity to win thehundred units, neces-sary for membership in the W. A. A. With the opening of the Ida Noyes Hall, a wonderful new life is promised for the , women of the University, and especially for those interested in athletics. The delay of the opening of the building has been most disappointing, especially to 'the Seniors. .-J Q Alma Parmele Pauline Levi Elizabeth Edwards Margaret Conley s Q gg LggAwgg gg g g ar I ' L In CAP AND GOXXV W. A. A. HIKES 296 'Eta Q, wr lr if We CAP AND GOXVN WINNERS OF LETTERS, 1915 Helen Adams Mary Allen Mildred Appel Florence Bradley Bula Burke Dorothy Collins Margaret Cook Julia Dodge Dorothy Fay Esther Beller Florence Bradley Pauline Callen Margaret Cook Elizabeth Crowe Georgia Gray Helen Adams Cora Brenton Bula Burke Helen Bursich Esther Carr Pauline Callen Mildred Clark Harriet Curry Helen Driver Dorothy Edwards Ethel Fikany Esther Franz Helen Adams Mary Allen Mildred Appel Bula Burke Margaret Cook Dorothy Fay Florence Bradley Margaret Cook Lorene Kitch Helen Adams Bula Burke Esther Carr Harriet Curry Helen Driver Dorothy Edwards Ethel Fikany Grace Greenman Florence Haviland BASKETBALL WINNERS OF FOBS, BASEBALL Ethel Fikany Edna Kantrowitz Pauline Levi Dorothy Llewellyn Elizabeth MacClintock Isabel Ma-cMurray Constance McLaughlin Barbara Miller Rose Nath BASKETBALL Erna Hahn Lorene Kitch Dorothy Llewellyn Elizabeth MacClintock Constance McLaughlin Dorothy C. Mullen HOCKEY Mildred Graettinger Gladys Greenman Grace Greenman Florence Haviland Bernice Hogue Pauline Levi Constance McLaughlin Isabel MacMurray Irene Marsh Josephine Moore Mildred Morgan Margaret Myers WINNERS OF PINS, 1915 BASEBALL Ethel Fikany Edna Kantrowdtz Pauline Levi Dorothy Llewellyn Elizabeth MacCl1intock Constance McLaughlin BASKETBALL Dorothy Llewellyn Elizabeth MacClintock Elizabeth Newman HOCKEY Pauline Levi Isabel MacMurray Irene Marsh Constance W. McLaughlin Josephine Moore Muildred Morgan Margaret Myers Inez Ostberg Alma M. Parmale BASEBALL Dorothy Llewellyn . Gfa-Ce Hotchkiss 1915 Alma Parmale Ruth Prosser Frances Roberts Agnes Sharp Louise Small Willa Sulzer Irene Taylor Laura Walters Ellizabeth Newman Frances Roberts Ruth M. Sandberg Willa Sulzer Irene H. Taylor Margaret Woodhouse Inez Ostberg Florence Owens Alma Parmele Celeste Post Mary Prince Jeanette Regent Julia Ricketts Waldine Schneider Evangeline Stenhouse Isabel Sullivan Helen Timberlake Barbara Miller Alma Parmele Frances Roberts Agnes Sharp I Willa Sulzer Irene H. Taylor Frances Roberts Ruth M. Sandberg Mary Prince Jeanette Regent J ullia Ricketts Waldine Schneider Evangeline Stenhouse Isabel Sullivan Helen Timberlake HOCKEY Louise Mick Ei 'W F 297 ,- I L, .A n :3- , , Hr.: 1:5 .,..,Iag:4, iffilv CAP AND GOWN ' -J Senior Baseball Team, 1915 Prosser White - Wayman Appel Bradley Sulzer Taylor Kantrowitz Parmele Sharp Llewellyn Mildred Appel fManagerJ . . Pitcher Alma Parmele fCaptainj . Catcher Dorothy Llewellyn . . Ruth Prosser . . Irene Taylor . . Edna Kantrowitz . Dorothy Collins . Agnes Sharp . . Florence Bradley . Willa Sulzer . . . Substitutes Julia Dodge Louise Small THE SCHEDULE May 27-Juniors, 253 Seniors, 16 June 1-Juniors, 21g Seniors, 8 June 7-Juniors, 179 Seniors, 4 Championship to the Junior College Team 29 First Base Second Boise Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field Right Field x 1 , 4 , . 8 'uf I -1" .e""- gi' ' S F F V . QT r A ae A 53"-fi'-'hi e .pai ,fa 'Z' CAP AND GOXVN 1 Y 9 Junior Baseball Team, 1915 Nath McLaughlin Roberts Walter Allen Wayman Adams Fay Ma MacClintock Fikany Burke Miller Levi Cook . Pitcher Catcher First Base Second Base Third Base Barbara Miller .... Bula Burke fCaptainj . . Elizabeth MacClintock . . Frances Roberts . . . Mary Allen . . . . Margaret Cook ..... . Shortstop Pauline Levi fManagerj . . Left Field Center Field Right Field Right Field Ethel Fikany .... . Dorothy Fay . . Rose Nath . . . . . . Substitutes Helen Adams Constance McLaughlin ' Isabel MaclVlurray Laura Waltei' A THE SEASON A A great deal of enthusiasm was displayed in the games, A both on the part of the spectators and of the players. ' Some Very good inside ball was played. Q53 , w l n l 1 El L i CM urray ppp A pp 2199 to i p p n i n i l ' ' 'f" ' 7-"if-E1 , Y Y, S. T--,.f.... mg CAP AND GOVVN Senior Basketball Team 1915 I Y 4 Y , i 1 . l, ii l N gi K 4 1 Zu: ' -f Crowe Hahn Vlfayman Hulson Parmele Kitch Bradley Llewellyn Sandberg Sulzer Vlioodhouse Irene Taylor ....... . Right Forward Dorothy Llewellyn CCaptainj . Left Forward Ruth M. Sandberg ..... . Center Lorene Kitch . . . . Right Guard Margaret Woodhouse . . Right Guard Florence Bradley . ..... . Left Guard Substitutes Elizabeth Crowe Erna Hahn g Eva Hulsom Willa Sulzer Manager Alma M. Parmele THE SCHEDULE February 18-Juniors, 15g Seniors, 13 February 23-Seniors, 225 Juniors, 20 March 11-Juniors, 283 Seniors, 16 300 M .,,.,i , fir: a..-674, .l 9,13 la' CAP AND GOWN Junior Basketball Team 1915 l I 4. I McLaughlin Richolson Castle Wayrnan Gray M. Newman Belle MacCli11tock Roberts Callen Mullen Cook B. Newman Frances Roberts . . . . Right Forward Elizabeth MaciClintock . . . Left Forward Pauline Callen QCaptainJ . . Center Margaret Cook ..... . Right Guard Elizabeth Newman ...... . Left Guard V Substitutes ,g Esther Beller Dorothy Mullen 1 Georgia Gray Eva R-icholson .!' HQ, Manager Elizabeth Newman 5: The Junior College team, greatly strengthened by I Freshman material, Won the championship. The games Q were interesting and Well-played. . 301 we-1 ' i ii i i i ii l' cgi . C 1 4- V' 1 l 1 l r V l fl i M 'l 1 i 1 5 3 V ' N l w 1 l J i J R l l E W I, 1 'Q CAP AND Cowie 9 Senior Hockey Team, 1915 Clark Franz Post Regent Prince Adams Edwards Wayman Stenhouse MacMurray Levi Morgan Parmele Schneider Timberlake Burke Evangeline Stenhouse . Right Wing Helen Adams . . Right Inside Alma Parmele fCaptainj . . Center Helen Timberlake .... Left Inside Gladys Greenman . . . Left Wing Waldine Schneider . Right Half Mary Prince . . . Center Half Isabel MacMurray . . Left Half Pauline Levi . . . Right Full Mildred Morgan . Left Full Bula Burke ............. Goaltender Substitutes Dorothy Edwards Esther Franz Mildred Clark Celeste Post Manager Jeanette Regent THE SCHEDULE November 30-Seniors, 5 g Juniors, 3 'F December 3-Seniors, 1 g Juniors, 1 1 December 9-Seniors, 35 Juniors, 3 I V' - v 09 A 'vjg 3 - I I l I l R CAP AND GOWN L' Junior Hockey Team, 1915 Sullivan VValters Owens McLaughlin Callen Greenman Haviland Hogue Curry Myers Ricketts Ostberg Moore Harriet Curry ...... Julia Ricketts fCaptainl . . Josephine Moore QManagerJ . Isabel Sullivan ...... Margaret Myers .... Grace Greenman . Bernice Hogue . . . Florence Haviland . Helen Driver Inez Os-tberg Irene Marsh Esther Carr Ethel Fikany ' f ...... Substitutes Fikany Marsh Vx ayman Driver Carr Right Wing Right Inside Center Left Inside Left Inside Left Wing Left Wing Right Half Cente'rfHaZf Left Half Right Full Left Full Goaltender Cora A. Brenton ' Helen Bursich ' Pauline Callen j Mildred Graettinger M Constance McLaughlin Florence Owens THE SEASON The games were very close. The Juniors started the season with. a comparatively green squad, while the Seniors had both good material ' and experience. By persistent hard work the Juniors played two tie Ei games and were defeated in one game only, and that by a narrow margin. Q I r 'F v I T l V V ' 1 X 4 l I l 5 1 if Q ' Ji 'fl l A V, . 1 24 li f X, lr 1' 'V gp sos -J l l ra... -t.m.1-if. ,ff - 2-sf 'W ,IQ ' Ji. ??5'i5'3- " V ..r.,g,.-..-i:.,g,5:.L4n.-r .- ,..,.i...,..-.nn--,-. 4. A!.....-,. M., ,. 41-:-v-es:-v V V tgtvf CAP AND GOXVN ' ' Senior Swimming Team Llewellyn White Sutcliffe Swan Sidway Kulms Furcligott Kantrowitz WIMMING as a recognized major sport for women is now in its second year of trial. Last year it was put on this basis through the efforts of the women themselves. The sport is unique in that it has been managed wholly by the students, who have been advised by Miss Dudley and Coach White. Last year a Junior College and a Senior College Swimming squad were chosen after two trial meets, and from these two teams were chosen. There were three meets held, one toward the end of the winter quarter, and two during the spring quarter. The Senior College team won the first and second meets and the J unior. College team won the last, which gave the championship to the Senior College team. This year fewer people have come out for swimming, and as a result the work has been somewhat hampered. There were two trial meets in the fall when the members of the two teams were chosen. During the winter, however, the teams had to be re- solved into one team, because of the scarcity of Senior College swimmers. MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Mary Ingals, Captain Dorothy Wh-ite Mary Caroline Taylor Ruth Swan Cecil Dehner Noreen Mathews Angela Moulton Constance McLaughlin Mary Emily Wright Edith Thoren Marion Llewellyn Esther Lapham Owing to there being but one team, the competition in the three meets will be among the individual members. The first meet will be held March 6th, and the others will be held during the Spring Quarter. It is hoped that the last meet will open the women's new tank in Ida Noyes. Junior Swimming Team Lenz White McLaughlin Thoren Moulton Kerr Ingals 304 , ,, .4 .. 'g .nf-.451 , W. ,. I l f A 1 I 4-L 1. ' " --6---:mg ..- -we-5-..-, V. --,I - ei, I , 1 . Q. .. ,V A r -k .. .JM -.-1- ..,,,.-H, ,,, .YE,,,,W h WW ww f .WW X A Hgil? ,ia t . -- 'ln . .Jil CAP AND GOXVN I ! 'I- 55 Undergraduate Tennis Tournament 1915 yi , l . W l, ::l l l ll gl' ,. 'jr ll-lx l -- .Lt if ALL UNIVERSITY CHAMPION, 1915 A Dorothy Llewellyn ll UNDERGRADUATE TOURNAMENT W Semi-Ffivzal -1 A. Llewellyn, D. . 6-2, 7-5. 'Y , , Llewellyn, 6-1, 6-2. 61' Mlller, Barbara. x 6-3' 2'6' 6'4' Llewellyn. l Culver, Catherine. ' 5-4, 3-6, 6'1- I, 6-3, 7-5. - tu , Newman, 6-1, 6-2. ., X Newman, Ellzabeth. ill 8-6, 6-3. 45" VARSITY TOURNAMENT Llewellyn, 6-4, 3-6, 6-1. l Undergraduate Champion. Llewellyn, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2. . Beau, Cornelia, 3-6, 9-7, 6,3' All University Champzon, 1915. Winner Graduate Tournament. el' v - I 'C' - A -DDO' if IK' ,V y y y U 3 05 M 114k y y y als if CAP AND GOXVN 306 E- G .-..-,-,.....-.g:.,-.1 -up?-....gi,V - , . A-Lgg.-nu . Y - , - 11 F ,im '1 'Q 7 Y-A 1' J 1- 1. I, ,- 1 CAP AND GOWN 411 1 1" 1 1 1 V, I . K, 1 1 f 1' 1 ,111 1 ...,. ,.-, W ' iiiiiiil5!!E!!E:::E:::::ii"""5iiii"'!lliIlIIiIIlEI:'iii"iiiia----nun- I I! 1 suuslllll 'illlll rn 1 1-- 5ifizaaaseaaasgggsaneezaiiiiiiiiiiigfszziiE25:is2!E5ii5iii5iFi?51Eiia1ms5525535532:ass:sailF555asasgsa515555555eagggg1:25555szass:s:s55?5::s5EEEi55'1iiiER!!! 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'I -1 1 1 , -Qi Ryerson by Nzght 1 . 1' qi 1' vu: . 1 , N9 307 ', 1 5 H+ my 1: 1' ' .5-f -' 'L-.ILE '-1-L1' '1."'S', 1"Y E' 9 ,1 1 'E 4 It I F75 C A P A N D G O XV N V v ' 1 Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Chicago Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . 1893 Phi Kappa Psi . . 1894 Beta Theta Pi . 1894 Alpha Delta Phi . 1896 Sigma Chi . . . 1897 Phi Delta Theta . 1897 Psi Upsilon . . . 1897 Delta Tau Delta . 1898 Chi Psi .... 1898 Delta Upsilon . . . 1901 Phi Gamma Delta . 1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1903 Delta Chi .... 1903 Sigma Nu . . 1. 1904 Kappa Sigma . . . 1904 Alpha Tau Omega . 1904 Phi Kappa Sigma . 1905 Delta Sigma Phi . 1910 '59 2? 8 v 1 , VV so 9 I I I F CAP AND GOXVN -f T9 V v ' 1 Eu 'F E A,4A 7'-1 3 , X - 1'-h ii"1'zx 'I' 5 5 L, 17 if V 'f ' 309 'lv I Vu if J CAP AND GOWN Delta Kappa Epsilon DELTA DELTA CHAPTER Established, December 15, 1893 THE FACULTY Harry Pratt Judson, Williams, '70 Henry Varney Freeman, Yale, '69 Nathaniel Butler, Colby, '73 Fra.nk Bigelow Tarbell, Yale, '73 Preston Keyes, Bowdoin, '76 Albion Woodbury Small, Colby, '76 Carl Darling Buck, Yale, '86 Shailer Mathews, Colby, '84 Charles Porter Small, Colby, '86 James Rowland Angell, Michigan, '90 Franklin Winslow Johnson, Colby, '91 Charles Hubbard Judd, Wesleyan, '94 Walter Wheeler Cook, Rutgers, '94 Frank Nugent Freeman, Wesleyan, '94 Henry Gordon Gale, Chicago, '96 Gilbert Ames Bliss, Chicago, '97 Percy Bernard Eckhart, '98 Ernest Hatch Wilkins, Amherst, '00 John Maurice Clark, Amherst, '04 Wellington Downing Jones, Chicago, '08 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Henry R. Gross, Yale, '14 Willard D. White, Washington, '16 Murray Edward Smith, Kenyon Ex '15 Willard Rouse Jillson, Syracuse, '12 1916 Lewis John Fuiks John Cannon Lyons Duerson Knight Rowland Herbert George 1917 George Scholes R. Perry Dryden Francis Reid Townley 1918 John Glen Guerin Alexander Sanford Vaughan Donald B. Skinner John Jerome Brotherton 1919 Carter Burke Cordner David H. Annan Thomas Turnbull Gentles Percy Wallace Graham g William B. Gemmill P 9 Pledged ' James Gregory Upton Edgar v l 5' 310 J Paul Snowden Russell Laurence Eustace Salisbury Harold J. Gordon John George Agar Frank Edward Pershing Cyrus Cass Collins, Jr. Leslie V. Dana Wynkoop Henry Rubinkam George Lyle Fischer Norman Sterling Smith Charles Terhune W W W EJ: ,,..,5'a A W W V , 9' -QTQY W 3, CAP Ann GOWN -.af W Q T" , W W f, T , . U i' W W W W W W Delta Kappa EDSIIOU W W 1 W Collins Guerin Pershing Towniey Brotherton Rubinkam Salisbury Scholes George Russell Lyons Fuiks Agar Graham Cordner Fisher Gemmill Gentles Skinner Dana. Smith U W Er W G 'Q 311 1-,I I if , 'T. "IN" llc Viwv E r bi!-15, ,jr CAP AND GOWN -J i T' I ni 'Ip fi r a fl Fl ,M I l I v i li 13 H ' 1 'mn -.a Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University in 1844 ROLL OF' CHAPTE-RS. 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 Middelbury College University of Michigan Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate College College of the City of New Y University of Rochester Rutgers College ork DePauw University Wesleyan University Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania . McGill University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Washington University of Texas W 1 ii vi v V Vv CAP AND GOWN X F- Q ":1' 2 ' , 'x ' flhzl' YSL- ,-. V J,-:wld . .'T','.g,,..'-'-gfxz, fn -' 1 f . ' W 1151313239-1-:vi-C,-I+:-I-i-. .-I-fill-I'.,'fFj1Q ., ff-'-'f ' "" Wim N .EFF ' - Q - - GMM - , ','.',',' ,- Q , ' ' ' JS' ' ' f" - 'hffglglwj-fbgx. any U .fif-LLEM -,1-.DSN-il:,f:'.':,Q!f'- .V ,. 1- , .5 ' . . . , w,',.,,. , . . ' -,.3.:.15. , vw F r 1 if '7 ' v 1' X X, Nz, ' .2 :'- J l -. f- 1 I my 1 I' 5? av? 'A' 4' .fl H w t fs 12' AI K- L ' 4' l ' X 1' r, ,A . a' ' J KJ. " .f . A- "I I P , I 7 , 1. 1 9,9 I K' 0 ft- ,f A " C u ' sv ,423I::'A7 ' X ' A limit' N " .2 W 'A , X . n Q f' N , Q ' 'X ' Lv ' 4 . S 313 sf m l vga'-'Fa F CAP ANU GONVN 'V W Phi Kappa Psi ILLINOIS B1-:TA CHAPTER Established January 6, 1894 THE FACULTY Charles H. Beeson, Indiana, '93 Frederick M. Simmons, Swarthmore, '09 Algernon Coleman, Virginia, '01 Theodore G. Soares, Minnesota, '91 David J. Lingle, Chicago, '85 Clarke B. Whittie1', Leland Stanford, '93 Theodore L. Neff, De Pauw, '83 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS R. L. Kerrigan C. J. Pearsall 1916 Carl A. Birdsall John J. Donahoe Walter B. Schafer Wade Bender William Boal Godell Crawford William Gorgas Charles Greene Holgar A. Lollesgard John R. Merriman J. Craig Redrnon 1917 George W. Traver 1918 Wallace Miller Clarence Neff 1919 Albon Holden Virgil Lundy Kenneth Moore 314 Percy E. Wagner Frank S. Whiting David Wiedemann Hans Norgren Judson S. Tyley Edward Orr Guy Veitch F, 1, , HM, W .f A., ,...i'i':':: ,. A I 4, .V ,Q ,,,. ,, ,A 65,51 ., J .Fhg.Rl-:img v Iv, 15, 5 , ."'4f5'.j2' 'F' JP AN GOVX "L 'Q if Phl Kappa PS1 e C. Schafer Green Bender Miller Crawford Hagar Wagner Holden Lollesgard T raver Lundy Moore horgren Neff VVhitiug Redmon Birdsall W. Schafer Veitch ' ' O T ley Boal Gorgas Donahoe 'NN exdemanu rr y L -, .5 ' 5 1 D I N fi ,J fl v V Wg, 31 gi I L CX D xx 'F i, I ar ' I nf , lx I' " M w N M N I V X ' x u f N W , I N I H W l CAP AND G ' OWN at Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jejerson College in 1852 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Pennsylvania State College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Vanderbilt University University of Texas Ohio Wesleyan University 31 Wittenburg College University of Ohio Case School of Applied Science DePauw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Missouri University of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Colorado University of Washington 6 L- I I 'IFF' V53 . 4 V" '-1: 1 AV. i .A, X I !wWWi6mil' U' ' mil' 5 0 'V QI m l CAP AND GowN Kiwi: li . ' Beta Theta P1 LAMBDA RHO CHAPTER Established January 25, 189.4 THE FACULTY Arthur F. Barnard, Beloit, '93 Oscar F. Hedenberg, Wesleyan, '09 Edward E. Barnard, Vanderbilt, '87 Rollin D. Salisbury, Beloit, '81 Oswald H. Blackwood, Boston, '09 Francis W. Sheperdson, Denison, '82 Clarence F. Castle, Denison, '80 Herbert E. Slaught, Colby, '83 John M. Dodson, Wisconsin, '80 James H. Tufts, Amherst, '84 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS E. L. Guy George B. Kerman George M. Eckles Charles L. Day Clarence G. P. Fischer Louis Seeley Blachly Dunlap C. Clark Stanley M. Black Robert C. Fraser Charles F. Bean Sterling S. Bushnell VanMeter Ames Donald H. Binford A. W. Lieber R. D. Lucas Robert Matthews 1916 Thomas A. Goodwin Lawrence J. MacGregor Haskell S. M. Rhett 1917 DeWitte S. Dobson Lee H. Griiiin E. Eric Larson 1918 William B. Holton Francis K. Johnson Donald K. McCart 1919 Alfred H. MacGregor George Hill Patterson Pledgecl Durward Clauser Byron Nelson Philip Schifflin 318 1 ,. F., Norman C. Paine John VanBrunt Rudolph G. Riemann Robert H. Stanton James W. Tufts Richard Roelofo, Jr. J. McBrayer Sellers Max B. Miller J. Phelps Wood Harold C. Walker Lawrence Porter Willett Quintan Wood '- - ' L- of - 1- -. I H A 1 Q' .xg-egg-J. Eli' ii V5-P-sflwfffi if CAP AND uowN ' tw? U , 'D l 1 , , I X l Beta Theta P1 l l l . l W . l l 1 . V I l 1 l 1 E l l ee Q Day Q. Wood Black P. W'ood Roelofs Holton Fraser Sellers Johnson Larson Binford Miller Dobson Clark Griffin Goodwin Rhett Eckles L. MacGregor Tufts Fisher Patterson Willett A. MacGregor Ames Bean Bushnell Clauser Walker 1 f 1 l l l l l l 3 I l ' '53 - V if 3 . , VV 19 -,f l s: l Ti l ,-13441175 1-49575, J' L , ,- ... Y--f. -- -fi -'-- Fglizs 74 ' CAP AND GOXVN ff -v Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, 1839 ROLL OF CHAPTERS 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 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 University of Chicago Denison University Washington University University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Johns Hopkins University University of California Kenyon College Rutgers College Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology ry St. Lawrence University 5 University of Maine Q University of Pennsylvania ' v 320 We 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 Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Bowdoin College l 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 University of South Dakota University of Utah Massachusetts Institute of Technology i University of Idaho Colorado College q Kansas Agricultural ' 1 Whitman College 2 4 U 4 X A i 1 l ' ll l I i 7 2 X l vu 4 1 CAP AND GOWN V 1:1 V V V 1 dk .31 x 2 , 1 N- f y X I' . " 'L+ .x l 'e ,r ezfzmm. - ,1 5 1 1 ---- cv-,i.--1-.-5,-gy-,hsqrfy --wm v .- wf , . 2330-6 9 -M -W . LL. ,sm NMI- V - 'A - ,- ,.-. -v- , ' 1"- :1 . M, ' ' ' 41- A2 0 060 113:45 V. KV .2 V- QM? .5 1 9 ww , .-,. A12 Av -- wi mia eg:-:fQ,.g,"j.Q 535 -z. I J . . . Q 2.532 1, 2 .J-'.,: 5' A1 - . , 1' A 4031? YW 'fst :53:':.iQ - '17Q1QZf' .-' ' '- " r:fw3.'Lff'ff :f f f ififiyi , " ' ' , 333 ' ..,. ff"'7:'f" . , z:.j:E'E2s1" 9 - F1. g,.2fi.f' ' v . ' ' :. 4 ,... ' ' 5 'gf..,".1::e:f1, "'h ' 'v .. ,. ..,, . . Q, V . Q 5 ,555 . A. , 1 W' 'H . W- E ,RQ A. .3 V Q .. .Q C F? 3' It VV 321 Y ' CAP AND GOVVN Alpha Delta Phi CHICAGO CHAPTER Established March 20, 18.96 THE FACULTY Thomas W. Goodspeed, Rochester, '63 Gordon J. Laing, Johns Hopkins, '94 Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, '66 James Weber Linn, Chicago, '97 Andrew C. McLaughlin, Peninsular, '82 Fred Merrifield, Chicago, '98 Ferdinand S-chevill, Yale, '89 Joseph W. Hayes, Amherst, '03 Edward Johnson Goodspeed, Chicago, '90 Edward Vail Brown, Chicago, '03 Russell Richardson Paul McClintock Robert S. Barton George C. Dorsey Franklin K. Chandler Carl V. Cropp Eugene E. Horton George P. Leggett Raymond Beatty Clarence A. Brodie Harry A. Dornblaser John J. Searley Arthur G. Bovee, Chicago, '06 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Frank P. Abbott Henry C. Shull 1916 Henry C. A. Mead Charles S. Schively 1917 Earl McCarthy Donald Nichols Donald K. Searles Alfred R. Strong 7978 Leon P. Gendron Donald Harper Garrett F. Larkin 1919 Clarence F. G. Gavit Albert H. Gavit Pledged Andrew McPherson Norman Hitchcock 322 '7' ..s.-'F o ' Robert H. Thompson James E. Dymona Laurens Shull Gale Willard William M. Templeton W. Hamilton Walter LeRoy Wheeler John Nuveen, Jr. Maurice M. Smith Frank R. Wood Morton S. Howard Hobart Edmonds Y' w 'u 'U 'W V I "w ,ii2"L'E'l? i CAP AND GOWN I , I Alpha Delta Phi Curtis Strong Wood MacPherson Doi-ublazer Schively XVlieeler Chandler Shull Dorsey Barton Willard Horton Searles VValter Harper Leggett Beatty Smith Brodie Larkin Seerley Templeton Gendron Howard Gavit Edmonds Brown Cropp McCarthy 323 'hr 59""'5'Y CAP AND GOWN 3 Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Adellbert College of Westei Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin University of California University of Illinois I 4 U V 324 .F -, 1. , do Y i.. - ,,,:.,,, - GW CAP AND GOWN HY .F Q W? . 1 W k U X A - WE' Egg "E-5-fs: l il? EDC CHDG1 55 , Mfr- -' . 'ff ff v A v 7 325 'J I 'ir -wee-me - is Q. 5 ., U CAP AND GOWN X" Sigma Chi OMICRON OMICRON CHAPTER Established February 6, 1897 THE FACULTY Joseph Balcar, Coe, '13 Rollo L. Lyman, Beloit, '99 Albert G. Bowers, Chicago, '14 Newman Miller, Albion, '93 B. Warren Brown, Beloit, '07 Underhill Moore, Columbia, '00 Solomon H. Clark, Chicago, '97 Horatio H. Newman, Chicago, '05 James P. Hall, Cornell, '94 Robert W. Stevens, Northwestern, '94 William D. Harkins, Montana, '00 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Harry L. Davis John H. Ryon Leland P. Miller Stuart B. White Thomas F. Ryan 1916 C-larence C. Collier Edward Reticker James G. Stahlman 1.917 Carl W. Apfelbach Arthur O. Hanisch Irving M. Baker Herbert C. Landsell Carrick F. Cockran Eugene F. Traut 1918 Samuel B. Bass Harold P. Henry Henry L. Chatroop Sterling E. Johanigman Vaughan C. Gunnell 1919 Harold L. Hanisch Charles O'Conno1', Jr. Irvin H. Jones Raymond A. Smith R. Eugene King Pledged William C. Bausch J. Emmet Hannum H Frederick R. Buhrmaster Ernest R. Carlo g 326 Alfred Lamprell William A. Swanson a1iie.z:QrLe-fee-z'Lf.'f::,:4-:- - W,, . ii -. .self , 71 . Yi. if " CAP ANU GOVVN 5 ,T el - , 1 iii Sigma Chi iiwf H 4- 'r I. I i 1 F f W V 1 i, H. Hanisch Iohanigman Carlo O'Connor Stahlman Gurnell Harmum Buhrmaster . Baker Reticker Jones King Bausch Lamprell L:-msell Collier 'L Cochran Swanson Henry Traut Bass A. Hanisch Smith Chatroop i . , 'I F Qi Q . P. ' Qi if ' v - fi- ' 327 W' ' '-- 1-C T " ' " " A '.g-'54,-'T " ' ' ' "T'gj:::'fL- E 62-mi' f , , E , r l 44 CAP AND GOWN r , r 1' Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 - ROLL OF CHAPTERS Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University George Washington University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University University of Indiana Denison University De Pauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Colorado College Purdue University Central University of Kentucky University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Utah University of North Dakota Western Reserve University University of Pittsburg University of Oregon University of Georgia Wabash College University of Oklahoma Trinity College I 32? v f' I .V 1 I W W W W W W W W 'wr I KI G44 CAP AND GOXVN 43 4 5, e'3.W:,. sf . ' '- ' -f " ' ,6- mh ,Q W'jgR,f.,:' - t 1 Q, P. -' V Y W. ' -mf ' -:- 261 --Q gg, ff? X": ,, 1 ,, 4 .ff-'-gi, 'J V, W- -..', Q wmaf W W A , 432 ?? 2 ful' an , - z -cz T EL -,.. I.. . 1 A ,QQ , Xf f' 3P:.,: K N A Q: , m' ffQ12 3 i4.f V v ' azo 'if P AND GOXVN Phi Delta Theta . ' Wil: . . J Charles Otis W. Edward ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER Established February 18, 1897 THE FACULTY R. Baskerville, Vanderbilt, '94 John W. Moncrief, Franklin 72 Caldwell, Franklin, '94 David H. Stevens, Lawrence 06 W. Hinton, Missouri, '90 John C. Weigel, Lombard, '08 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Estill Green Alva Hammond . 1916 Edward J. O'Connor 1917 Edward T. Winter 1918 Meredith Brill Edward Fitzgerald Paul Gerdes Hammond D. Birks Benjamin Byer William Clarrisy John J. Jasper Charles L. Gilruth star- 'nw wuonnp-. . , 'Q-.1 1919 Pledged 330 - Walter Hammond Raymond Wilson August Mason, Jr. Lloyd A. Payne Dominick Volini Archbold Jones Herbert Kister Charles Wagner William A. Gilruth U A v 1 I I i i 5 1 I 1 1 . I n , v it it rw I I n ia. V 5 i l 'vw is ii if me .4- CAP AND GOVVN Phi Delta Theta ,Tones Paine VVagner Volini Clarissy Keister Hammond Shafer Winters Mason Beyers Hammond Jasper O'Connox' Birks Fitzgerald Wfilson 331 f -. - K ,HT A - -YL..-' Y Y . H by '- U nrt- F V 4 -A f -' ,-. Air: v r W v m l P 1' , I' CAP AND GOVVN Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Miami University University of Indiana Central University of Kentucky Wabash College University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Butler University Ohio Wesleyan University Franklin College Hanover College University of Michigan University of Chicago DePauw University University of Oh-io University of Missouri Knox College University of Georgia Emory College Iowa Wesleyan College Mercer University Cornell University Lafayette College University of California University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College University of Nebraska Pennsylvania College at Gettysburg Washington and Jefferson College Vanderbilt University Lehigh University University of Alabama Lombard College Alabama Polytechnic Institute Allegheny College University of Vermont Dickinson College Westminister College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of the South University of Kansas Ohio State University University of Texas University of Pennsylvania Union University Colby College Columbia University Dartmouth College University of North Carolina Williams College Southwestern University Syracuse University Washington and Lee University Amherst College Brown University Tulane University Washington University Leland Stanford, Jr. University Purdue University University of Illinois Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati University of Washington Kentucky State University McGill University University of Colorado Georgia School of Technology Pennsylvania State College University of Toronto University of South Dakota Washburn College University of Idaho University of Oregon University of North Dakota Iowa State College Colorado College University of Utah Whitman College Denison University V v V? CAP AND GONVN . Fifi ,sw 'zu ,,,, , N - , , ' -,ffffw f-wx-1 efffczf 17 z , - A f ,I , - LU lf" lfjfllQ1:,','I:'u'.:.li' --I-ffzflfiflfg I' - iff Q 333 V Y l V iw . W-'I 'li Ill II .II 'III I I-II I I !! l wtf" "' 5' It I CAP AND GOWN Psi Upsilon F F -5,-R Mm sevelle. l OMEGA CHAPTER Established November 24, 1897 THE FACULTY Francis A. Blackburn, Michigan, '68 Eliakim H. Moore, Yale, '88 Percy H. Boynton, Amherst, '97 George W. Sherburn, Wesleyan, '06 Robert-H. Harper, Chicago, '83 Amos A. Stagg, Yale, '88 George C. Howland, Amherst, '85 Palul Hunter Daniel H. Brown Max H. Cornwell Ralph O. Cornwell Donald Anderson Charles Bent Howard Copely Carlton Adams John W. Bannister Charles Becker Edward Hicks Edfward Kemler 4 - T --"5--"""'f7-'ll'1Tl ffl T-I-5-V ' THE GRAD UATE SCHOOLS Harold B. Smith 1916 John L. Gray Charles Grimes R. Bruce Martin 1917 Norman Harris Philbrick Jackson Roy W. Knipschild 1918 Sherman Cooper Paul J. Hawk Arthur W. Rogers 1919 George Kimball Kenneth MacPherso George Martin 334 H June Van Keuren Richard P. Matthews Harold T. Moore Bernard E. Newman Buell Patterson Earl E. Sproul Donald M. Swett Bradford Smith Morris Tunnicliffe :il ,,,, ,gy--0, -keg, -Win Y L Y A Y 1 riff' ,,s ,, Q. .qu 1. 'l' V CAP AND GOWN 1 N 'Y l l ' PS1 Upsllon l"fl lg A Ml f 'Q Ll l 'I ,ut 'f 'W , l l E Knipschilcl Sproul Adams Rogers Swett Cooper Hawk 5 McDonald Bent jackson Patterson Marum Harris McFarland Anderson Newman ll Williams Sigler R. B. Martin M, Cornwell Brown Moore Grimes R. Cornwell Matthews Copley W, Banister Tunnicliff Becker Hicks Kimball Geo. Martin MacPherson Smith Kemler V ,I E! F, we l l F? I far ., ' ' 1' 335 a Y. "Q -zfgi-'ie 4 s s sees s an fs' I to I rf:- CAP AND GOXVN 'tr 7 v r Psi Upsilo n ROLL OF CHAPTERS Union College New York University Brown University Yale 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 Wisconsin University of Chicago University of California University of Illinois Williams College University of Minnesota 5 f', V W V' 336 Q I WW 3' V CAP AND GOWN fx, M .. ummm ng W M1a1u1 ' 'vf 5 V 2.2, ,':- Q V Q - 337 Q Fletcher A. Catron '7'?""'5h s 5, ,,,m, Delta Tau Delta CHICAGO CHAPTER Established May 13, 18.98 THE FACULTY Scott E. W. Bedford Baker O2 James Lightbody, Chicago, 06 John P. Goode, Minnesota, 89 Harlan O. Page, Chicago, 10 Wallace Heckman Hillsdale 74 Herbert Willett, Bethany, '86 Theodore B. Hinckley Chicago O4 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS F. T. Dewey Warren R. Cole Berry W. Allen Hartwell C. Hill Fred B. Houghton Frederick C. Porter Thomas E. Scofield 1916 Ralph T. Johanson Fowler B. McConnell 1917 Ove M. E. Olsen Harry A. McGaughy Samuel A. Rothermel 1918 Bryan R. Radclilfe Kurt A. Scharbau 1.919 John P. Orendorff Paul Alfred B. 'Carr Pledged Olen P. Kirkpatrick Franklin M. Hartzell Donald K. Miller John W. Webster Robert N. McConnell Robert L. Willett Eu-gene F. Williams Clemeixt E. Standish G. Willett Roy Parker W. Jewell Whyte a'1 9 U girl" ' U 5 'I i i 3 I 1 a l 1 l P 5 I 4 K 2 7 7 2 1 1 ' 1 1, 1 17 I 338 'Ze' 1 - , K , o. Q' T a o i - 7 a a - - 4 aw:-H -l.,..'fw,-aa---x. ,gl 1-fiii-iff! f+"f5"?' CAP AND GOWN ?" C or Delta Tau Delta Catron Johanson Allen F. Mcconneu R. McConnell R. Willept Williams Houghton Porter McGa.ugl1y Schafbau Rothermel Hill Standish Radcliffe P. WVi1lett Hartzell Vlfhyte Miller Can- Olson Kirkpatrick Orendorf Mason lv 1 ui My Y V w 3 if 339 Q l1l?f?f!"?'f'ff'--'T' - ,--J L i ll if if 'wie-:F I fi P " JE? 1 - CAP AND GOXYN v 1 T I i Delta Tau Delta 1 Nj' Founded at Bethany College in 1859 I T I , .ae. M I, . g y cl 'X V- it i t X Z 6 'E 3 l 1 l N X ffl l 1 l - 5 A 5: r I ' U 'ma L 6 lt il 5: Ei ROLL OF CHAPTERS l Allegheny College Massachusetts Institute of Technology P, jmi Washington and Jefferson College Tulane University tai Qi " Ohio University Cornell University Y EN Ohio Wesleyan University Northwestern University. . Q Iglllsdale Cogeged Leland Stanford,bJr.lIIn1vers1ty 'R niversity o n iana University of Ne ras a gnlgversityy of Michigan Ohio State University e auw niversity Brown University ' University of Illinois Washington and Lee University 1' Wabash College University of Pennsylvania ffl Stevens Institute of Technology University of California it 'ehigh University University of Chicago gl LaFayette College Armour Institute of Technology fl Butler College Dartmouth College I Albion College University of West Virginia 'l Igensselaer Polytechnic Institute Wesleyan University 'L niversity of Iowa George Washington University Eenyongcillege Columbia University H1 mory o ege Baker University - leg, University of the South University of Texas A Western Reserve University University of Missouri University of Minnesota Purdue University University of Colorado University of Washington University of Mississippi University of Maine University of Cincinnati Wooster University Syracuse University Iowa State College l University of Georgia. University of Kansas I gngfergiay of Wisconsin University of Pittsburgh P ' u s 0 ege V-. Y if 340 -, il as i C CAP AND GOXVN ' Y 1 1 V Y 341 i' , J . f ' -7" b CAP AND GOVVN bf" ' Chi Psi ' H ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Established November 25, 1898 THE FACULTY Charles M. Child, Wesleyan, '90 Walter A. Payne, Chicago, '98 John M. Manly, Furman T-HE GRADUATE SCHOOLS 1916 James Edwin Cole 1917 John Slifer John Edgeworth Richard NC. Gamble Percy Dake 1918 Robert Dunlap S. Keith Thompson 1919 William W. Henry John Long Donald Smith Frank Breckinridge Oscar Parmer ,J 342 ,. 'iw AW. A Arthur Teninga Phillips Goddard Donald V. Hops William H. MacMillan Charles S. Cottingham Harry H. McCosh Ramer Tiffany Ronald McLeod Clair Maxwell l I' -:---- .,,.'6'..4., . M- .. . la i gi ll I , is , T ?"f,"N "4 2' ' i Ig 'I 4 lxi ll I il 1? CAP AND GONVN ' Chi Psi Ni 55' H ii' Y ii sa 1 I., l i l ' i A 1 H ! 1-P -A il - Dunlap Dalce Goddard McLeod Thompson Smith Long Edgeworth MacMillan Teninga Cole Slifer Hops Gamble Cottiugham Maxwell Henry Tiffany McCosh Parmer Breckinridge 343 ....., ,E ii. s Y,,,+:,-9 if gan-r ,Q +1 1 C A Al 6157 P AND GOXVN 1-Y 'I l , ' Chi Psi Founded at Union College 'in 1841 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Union College Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of California University of Chicago University of Illinois ill ,'l ' v 4 V 34 r V CAP AND GOWN eq'-ff 9 1' Y I 'YO n g a' 90 , gggminz! if WVR? i 3- 'W QM! 9 I aif fif Eg MW! Fi- ?-,. A 5, 1k'd5'?g9?l dw E-:2rf'Q'E'1,cK.W:-12'f-3 51"-EB4. EN. 1 'f W L W N S'X:f . gui a .D ,z' 1'-4 2 11 , .443 1 -'7 ' 7 Q ,1 ' ' Yu- . " WET ' . . , ,Z - YY ...., L--.--Ig I0 . .-.f -i i Q q:i iL7E1g 1 - m i fi Q-iz., 1,4 :if 3 2 " P , ri?-37 'A" -iiqg . - 2 H ' ' si: "i""'5'w:f""'fM1 A-51 ,111 2 ff -L - - :"' 7 ', . : ' -. . 1 ii -, gf 'N f.- V .f . A. -. 4 fx .,- 3 -1 1 j, MB. vii .2-.JA A '.f'.', ' ",'. gg? . 1 155 ,iw Xk , -.,2.?5ff'rL51v-' n A ,V I5 - '. -j u gE,1gEQfx 2 A -, , 214 V bg- Q Anrcma rnonmfn N In If ii r-1 V v :xv 345 'ms' as in up "i" 7 " ' .- 15,11-. 1. f ti li 4 E I U ,.,.. -,., -Ive--e--rr'a CAP AND GOXYN 9 Delta Upsilon CHICAGO CHAPTER Established January 5, 1901 THE FACULTY Phillip S. Allen, Williams, '91 Trevor Arnett, Chicago, '98 Joseph K. Breitenbecher, Miami, Walter C. Bronson, Brown, '87 Smith T. Ford, Colgate, '78 Charles W. Gilkey, Harvard, '03 Benjamin A. Greene, Brown, '72 Thomas A. Jenkins, Swarthmore, Harvey B. Lemon, Chicago, '06 Robert M. Lovett, Harvard, '92 Harvey F. Mallory, Colgate, '90 Ralph W. Davis Francis J. Broomell Lyndon H. Lesch John F. Moulds, Chicago, '07 Johnstone Myers, Rochester, '13 Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, '02 Henry W. Prescott, Harvard, '02 '10 Wilber E. Post, Chicago, '02 Conyers Read, Harvard, '03 Gerald B. Smith, Brown, '91 '87 Benjamin Terry, Colgate, '78 Jas. W. Thompson, Rutgers, '92 Charles Van Tuyl, Chicago, '03 1916 Frederick W. Burcky 1917 Norman G. McLeod 1918 H. Fleetwood Albright, Carl Brelos Coleman G. Clark Harold R. Clark Norman E. Duehring Gail F. Moulton George L. Otis Jr. Joseph J. Day Cedric Gifford Wrisley B. Oleson Harry L. Viezens 1919 George W. Setzer Ralph C. Sullivan 346 .' LS -"' n 1- 1.5121- U.. i ill 11' gs ll 3 fl E' lil 'E V .4 XL..- ,.,: v P' v. Fi f: 1 CAP AND Gowy Delta Upsilon Y. i LL M l Li .vl v Q 'lil' ,w I: 5 'L lf' 1 I l 5 ai ,fl Fa l i i.. Broomell Brelos Albright Davis Duehring H. Clark Oleson C. Clark Gifford McLeod Burcky Lesch Viezeus Moulton Setzer Day Sullivan Otis 347 ff'-ba V - f . CAP AND GOWN t 5' U T Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 Williams College Union University Hamilton College Amherst College ROLL OF CHAPTERS Western Reserve University Colby College Rochester University Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Colgate University New York University Miami University Brown University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University Iowa State University A University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College DePauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of California l McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Washington Pennsylvania State College Purdue University University of Indiana I Y 1 Q 3 48 N' I 114 V 'Y V CAP AND GOWN M 4' 46,912 J 4w?,?gg"?f "ff44Pf Q31 Q any if 4 f ' 4 jf' if 'WY fqgigw fe Zgmfyg J V 443 fc f sf, 1. , g,.,.,,?,,W.m,Zc 4 X ,VZ2 xv, Q7 S 9 I 5 9.1 : V 'n'1144y5,I 4 4 6 fa- ,nf ,,,04.,. , ' " " "f fn ,QW ff :wmv 4,,5,,,,,,,4 7 M1 wwf fwfr, ,W , J ', Mw1s2'f"w,zgQfw ,f 1 1 'ill 1 ,fo 4 5 ml I aio! 7 13,551 I 2' 2 , 4 ,ef New , , A, , ,Q Q f , Wffyf f 'Qfu46ff -f - f 3 J 5x7f,'-7,l,u1 ll ffl nm' 'Q1Q,f'Uf1 M me.. Q9 :j17"'1 -11:-1 f,. 1 ,A ' -.,.4 83?f' 3: .- .hanzvffi -1FZfH1:Pf", :tn 1""" -4 .1 -. . 7214-aw-,r.-1... N47 L N' 1 113- vf- fx-'5'1'?rf1 2' h. . ,g ,ff 59-f, 5 +1-'g, mfg-fff 'ip .2,,z,1:+ f' 'Ll u . if" , , V-iff? if , 2. -, ,zz - .442 ' - ' :f, vff m M V 349 'JJ ff'f17'4" - '1.ZaA44..f'1, A If ff!" ,4 fngbv My , .!':Qe,!E- A --L: a' 'J CA if 'il' ' .P AND GowN V V F In Phi Gamma Delta Q CHI UPsILoN CHAPTER Established May 19, 1902 THE FACULTY Rollin T. Chamberlin, Chicago, '03 Oliver L. McCaskill, Chicago, '00 John Milton Coulter, Hanover, '97 William A. Nitze, Johns Hopkins, '94 John M. Crowe, Hanover, '90 David A. Robertson, Chicago, '02 , Earl Manchester, Brown, '02 Frank O'Hara, Chicago, '14 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS G.. Wallace Ryall, Jr. Robert Iddings Willard L. King Allen J. Rodgers 1916' George P. Benson Robert F. Goodyear James Dyrenforth J. Oliver M-urdock 1.917 R. Earl Bondy ' Harry R. Swanson Clarence W. Magaret Clifton S. Turner Donald D. Sells Proctor C. Waldo 1918 Amzy F. Anglemyer Harold C. Vogtel Walter C. Earle Joseph E. Wheeler Otto Teichgraeber 1919 Vernon D. Beatty Robert Redfield, Jr. Lawrence M. Goodyear Clarence R. White O. Clifton Harper H Pledges Zn' Charles Breasted Theodore Newcomb -Q' W it 350 9" IE C' i .. FRF, ,-. , warg,-f -.m.w'l11L,-, l . V, , f 4, . fl .gl L' , CAP AND GOXVN Phi Gamma Delta Earle Benson Ryall Wiley Bondy Vogtel Anglemyer Teichgraeber Swanson Wheeler Murdock R. Goodyear Dyrenforth Sells Harper Rodgers Waldo VVhite Turner L, Goodyear Magaret Beatty Redfield Tw 'W l ' V You 351 , I . e .1 ,. ... nd- e- z Li YY,-A 'WMA . 4 ,-,....4..-a1f ,, .,.. , if Q. we ., .v.,e-eH. -: ff ..n-.....f...,,e. .. .. . L- .,5, , H CAP AND GONVN Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, May, 1848 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Washington and J eiferson College University of Alabama DePauw University Pennsylvania College at Gettysburg University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College University of Indiana Ohio Wesleyan University Yale University Washington and Lee University Western Reserve University Ohio State University University of California University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas Bucknell University Wooster University Lafayette College University of Texas Wittenberg College University of Michigan Denison University William Jewell College Lehigh College Colgate University Anim- ' "' ' Pennsylvania State College Cornell University sf ,M - Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Minnesota Worcester Polytechnic Institute Richmond College University of Tennesee Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Trinity College Union College University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri Washington State University Dartmouth College Syracuse University Purdue University Brown University University of Chicago Iowa State College Colorado College University of Oregon University of Colorado Williams College -i 'I Q v 352 Ill CAP AND GOXVA 'W v v V if YI v, V1 EQIAAQAWQ ' 1 .., A A A A 62 fA Y N f i, ff kt' 1 p f- ., if ,f . , ' ' Rf ' x": '-a'f WJ f A 9 -' 4 'img-W , w .4 Af 5 'l' I E v 353 'J 7 Vw THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Sigma Alpha Epsilon THE FACULTY George Fairweather, Chicago, '03 Clarence E. Parmenter, Chicago, '04 Harry E. Mock, Franklin, '02 Hollis E. Potter, Chicago, '04 Samuel Parker, Cincinnati, '03 Harold O. Rugg, Millikin, '09 Fred L. Glasscock Robert S. Kispert Claude W. Munger Simon O. Lund Harold E. Ramser Arthur P. Foster Francis W. Hamilton Leo S. Hay Norman G. Hart A. Bruce King Arthur J. Henrich Charles Jung Harold Uehling Earle A. Shilton Andrew J. Dallstream Donald D. Delaney W. Leslie Johnson Lawrence Collins 1916 Charles Michel Gilford P-lume Denton H. S-parks 1917 Eugene F. Naylor Chauncey H. Scott Carroll F. Crain 1.918 Harold Torrell John A. Willd Berry W. Cooper George Cur-me Benjam-in F. Cook Thomas M. Simpson Karl J. Michael George A. Gray Clyde J. Stout Guy Gladson Forrest A. Dann Charles G. Parker Sheldon B. Cooper Charles Pakuloz 1919 Niel Gebhardt Paul McMahon Charles Higgins Claire Gurney Pleclged James Tiegler Franklin L. Heiss 354 'R-f ' CAP AND GOWN Ax I' 11 Sigma Alpha Epsilon i y - ' 1 P l lil W 41 ogg l ,H l 2 Hamilton Hay Stout Torrell Naylor King Parker Jung Foster VVi11d Michel Dann Hart Sparks Plume Henrich Uehling i Tiegler Clarlsou Gurney Gebhardt Higgins S. Cooper McMahon B. Cooper I i J iv fl C, ' ,Q 355 V CAP AND GOWN X . N , , Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 1 ,A 1 ROLL OF CHAPTERS - y University of Maine University of Wisconsin 5 Boston University University of Indiana 2' Massachusetts Institute of Technology Syracuse University ix Harvard University University of Georgia tg Worcester Polytechnic Institute Mercer University ' Cornell University Emory College 1 Columbia University , Georgia School of Technology St. Stephens College Southern University if Allegheny College University of Alabama E. Dickinson College Alabama Polytechnic Institute j Pennsylvania State College University of Missouri f Bucknell University Washington University Gettysburg College University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania University of Arkansas 4' George Washington' University University of Kansas ' University of Virginia University of Iowa Q- Washington and Lee University Iowa State College ' University of North Carolina University of Colorado ' Davidson College Colorado School of Mines , University of Michigan Leland Stanford, Jr. University , Adrian College University of Denver Mt. Union College University of California Ohio Wesleyan University University of Washington University of Cincinnati Louisiana State University I Ohio State University Tulane University Case School of Applied Science University of Texas Franklin College Vanderbilt University Purdue University Dartmouth College Central University of Kentucky Northwestern University Bethel College James Millikin University Kentucky State College Union University Southwestern Presbyterian College Kansas State College University of Tennessee Cumberland University University of the South University of Pittsburg University of Oklahoma Beloit College University of South Dakota University of Florida X University of Illinois Washington State College 1 University of Chicago Oregon State Agricultural College FV University of Minnesota ff' i ass if ' ' 'fun'-.a"'sf'i- . . . ---5-' - A w a.: P -jx M ,. wr ' v 357 -.P L 7 -' - , ff--P nr , - .-"' . f' " ...1ji.fE1f3 H aff' CAP AND GOWN A11 'Y 9 V Q U I I i I in x I Y I A I I If-Ti ,W CAP AND GOW'N 'W 9 'U V 'I' T A Delta Chi UNIVERSITY ,OF CHICAGO CHAPTER I. Ray 'Carter Reno R. Reeve Alfred E. Baker Donald P. Bean Gharles H. Borden Davis Edwards Clement AD. Cody James, F. de la M-otte Garrett B. Dolliver Max Handley Established May 9, 1.903 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Herman C. Beyle Chester C. Wardlow 1916 Fisher Har-ris Herbert F. Shoening W 1917 Leo A. Dayton Edward A. Geister Albert J. J ohn-son Frank P. Johnson 1918 William ,Hodges William Patchell Phillip G. Planalp 191.9 H. N. Potter Casper Platt William M. Kirby Edward A. Rupgpelt Geo. L, Siefkin Dave W. Stewart Forest D. Siefkin Harold D. Strobel Neil F. Sammons 0 4 S '79 358 'JV I I li' :V L...., ,, A ,,. , -L V Lf 5 ? :gif I s lg: ,V F w 5' 'E V? ffl 4 I ' A I Cf iii gr A i 5 l Y +. Ts fs L1-f ,JL Fl, al 3 .fl E I f if .L T 7 1.7 U e ,e CAP AND GOWN :- Delta Chi G. Siefkin Baker WVardlow Kirby Schoening Dolliver Planalp Platt Borden Cody Hodges Sass DeLaMotte Harris Bean Edwards Patchell Beyle Todhunter F. Siefkin Stewart Geister Ruppelt Reeve Handley Carter Sammons. A 11 'll 359 -h. :Q - e "" l ig.: Q Y o"?3.f -of CAP AND GowN U Q Q 1 2 I l A A Delta Chl Founded at Cornell Umveoszty m 1890 ROLL OI' CHAPTERS Cornell Unlvelslty Georgetown Un1ve1s1ty New York Unlverslty Unlverslty of Pennsylvama Umon Unlverslty Umverslty of Vlrglnla Unlverslty of M1DD8SOt3 Leland Stanford Jr Unlverslty Umverslty of M1Ch1g3D Un1Ve1 sity of Texas Un1ve1s1ty of Washlngton Umverslty of Nebraska Unlverslty of Southern Callfornla UH1V6FS1ty of Callforma Umverslty of Iowa Umversxty of Kentucky D1Ck1T1S01'1 College Chlcago Kent UT11V6TS1l',y of Buffalo Umverslty of Toronto Syracuse Unlverslty Ohlo State Unlverslty Unlverslty of Ch1cago W 3 l l . V 5 l l i F 3 5 L l 401 i , l p I. 4 i . 1 . I . . . . . W Q V v 7,"'Mr 360 v I at n I Sz f CAP AND GOXVN i X 1 X g..A.Xa. Film, ' ' ' T ew, , NH ,. , QZMS' .4-5 2- " H 1 ' I ,X ,. . X - .XXX .Q 2 PM ' mm ' 1 494 ' X. f,..55im,,. .fi F LM 1 5 fl 9 41 ' .- X ,, -XXX-5-:Q 4-,X,4-5,"gXLm:'QXLXLLTM-w""H ' "' ' .Xa AX- X- ' 1-X f-'X 4'3-'WW L 27 at X X315 3:11 .LX-'54:1f' af -413' J' . ,: 5 ' -'K 451' 5, 23-151-7 1 ' 515-f X X X X X X N I X s wr ff' aww LX X X My l R s,W?,oH X ,Ag A X X i 1 1 wig X W ' X1 xxx X X f X 5 I lax Lwggx vi X U if A f A 1 X X LW x X HM, QQS V '!""1 ' ' gig? 5 'X f 2 X u si L v, fu, W V ha ki " 'Y 1, 15 Wm . X N X XE, X .X X T g-5 E Q2 X A ,XM i, 1? W' XLQJQS' ' X t' tx? L M, X X X 3 W Q X1 X xx 4' 'M XX, J H 6.3, A XX A R5 N54 ' AL 5 in fl, XX -Fig :QQ X f M 1 ik X ICU, wg wg U fr V ff' ff' X X 'J mi X Q' X WM XX ? X f XXX, X X x X I X N X Q9 V 36I agaauxiitziiiil IEEE?ETE?il:F55v-wiiiiHUSi5W3i2:Ef ' " -:ff "' E . .lp . 9 . CAP AND CONV- H Sigma Nu THE FACULTY Harvey Carr, Colorado, '01 A Roy Geiger Clarence A. Torrey, Cornell, '90 THE GRADUATE Riley Stevens J. D. Kingsbury 1916 Milard S. Breckinridge 1917 Harry M. Beardsley Daniel Jerome Fisher Carl Donald Ottosen 1918 Orrin Johnson S. Howe Baker William -S. Hedges O 1919 Fred Russell Lyon Pledged Emil Vacin Earl Stickel F' Andrew Sullivan 5 V 7 N' 362 SCHOOLS T. R. Taylor Max S. Sickle Earl Trager Arthur C. Stringer Leo C. Giles Norman Moore Horace Wanninger C. K. Russell Henry MacNair QFFPT N Il' I V ,:',Q w ,, fx ' P 4 I CAP AND GOVVN K , Z fx Qi: W E w Pg Slgma Nu e V2 Et Q i ' f , , 5? .E e 1 1 3 Moore Stringer VVarminger ' johnson Hedges I. Fisher Breckinridge Ottoseu L -Q Sickle Giles Lawrence R. Lyons Beardsley Baker n QS I ni Lil ' ei .A . 2 L5 L I, Ff 1 K... F, ,eq ' UT, 1 V - ' ef Y " V'-' 363 - 2 ef -, K' ' .-fp.n,- .f --f-...f " - . f. , . , f , . , - -fa B P XNID GOI Sigma Nu Founded at Vzrgzma Mzlttary I nstztute 1869 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Vugima Military Institute University of Virginia V Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agricultural College ' Washington and Lee University University of Georgia I University of Kansas ' Emory College Lehigh University University of Missouri 2 Vanderbilt University I University of Texas ' Louisiana State University University of North Carolina DePauw University Purdue University I University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Institute I Mt. Union College Iowa State University Ohio State University William Jewell College l University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina A. and M. College I Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University F, Leland Stanford, Jr. University Ke University of California Georgia School of Technology Noithwe tein University Albion University Stevens Institute of Technology LaFayette College . Colorado School of Mines University of Oregon Cornell University Washington State College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Washington University of West Virginia of Chicago College of Minnesota of Arkansas of Montana of Washington Syracuse University Case ,School of Applied Science Dartmouth College Columbia University Pennsylvania State College Lombard College Western Reserve University University of Oklahoma University of Nebraska Delaware State College Brown University University of Nevada University University Iowa State University University University University J CA fl VN " fy! 'f , Q , , Z V . l I. gl l l l 1 c 'FV 364 l i G 11 Q V V Q P ANDCOX'1 i""f:7?3?4ii I X Y fg, X. -Xp., .X,-325, ' .f341f73lils'f?75'fwL'1si' 2' ' ,.-Xk17N 'hc'Z-C'11'- .1 VW ,QS,?-sgtf, M. A 11.6. 1-QQZXU ,gS?geSX . .. 4,43 u.. , A-fi z:,,ff?:'? '+ '.??J'f' ' "M'5"'m'g L' ' ' .X,,X..XX,,X,.f . X T3 , .X,g.Q.x1" X ,X..,, 27 - -' ,f " . A 'Cf Xv-,.Xms, f"':' 3 ,L+- aiwge-:X33gg5X-zxgqw 'fy ,kgtm - 'N' i ff: X - X ' x 21355, "-T1 megs, .X ' X' , . , ,x 15' - ' -X2XX,'Z"'.. ' 'XV' ' , H 3' 43,-1 41- X . . . . A , 5 I f 25 " 'Q . .. . ,.,,,. XX -. , X- www, X.3saff'fZ.'1,5 ' ' J, ,1 ' ' 'zi ' 974 ' ' ,, f i: 'Q : -X1 5 ' , ,,., . u" .+',w'W4 fl N ff 6 9 il-4-5:3-'l5?"c- 'i 14' -"ii: km ' XX? , S. A .. . . X- ' ' X12-2'-Xia n" a- -X ' "V w .,X:fag"' X9 X 23335. 'Q +L, , :X f -, , ' FYR, XX .. .fer - 'A-- f "vt .' -ff:-Q - :-.:XX?c,X:LX'-:-3 - ki? ,. ,. :Q .J ,. ,. 4..,4.f..f,. 4'7,'V,,f., '-. ' 1,1 g .14 ug.:-'.,.15Q-41X -wewgigm -, - -lm --,gd ,e?45?4?!2 ,X , ' JQQU Lv-ag f 'A-'A 417, X: l 1 1 X,-vw? 1+ ff: 3- ,Q ,, 2 .L ,I .X, Xpsgwf42XXQ ,::,1ff.X6.,, .,..fX:? A 1 - , f-" ff . , - ,7 1 x -f -+X1. Qf1 X 'Wx-1 . 19 ,aka if v -- ,M -k f wzilu . X---X ., , .ff X' Q3 ,f -, f b , MXQQ.-Q :P551'?5If11" ?- I " 'sfwfwf -5: VF ., ' - is--my ,:f+.g:f331,: , 1E " THQ, ,, gi QE'.gff"1 Xfq-'sv ffy ' Q- We-fp-f -,-. 1' -. 1.5-f.:-,, fha A .Xz , 5': .Tff'iff .. uf 365 - C -X 1 N Y Q ' 1' 1 'Q I W X Y X X X X Y X F A W X ! Y X X I X . Q Q 1 W , X 2 fn, , y ,X X X X 4 f 'A X' x ' i f Q ri, X if 4 -9 'ff' Aw: I ' f1,f.44', X, X, z Xgumvv X x 1 1 A ,Q .11 7 553- X X 5 W is I1 ,X wiv- X X If W X K v 2 XX X 4.ii. - 1 fff L fe 4 ,, Lv fx 1 ff if 1 ,X 'Q 1 W M , XX f- 3 Qi X A X 1 4 X, ' 1 5 A ' X X ff vt ff ' f ' xi X N vm 4 2- "7,fXy,:. . X f' I Q , ' X f X . f- cm .. X J , 7 1 f A ag? X -j , I Vcfgi is- 5 6 ' Nh dj X I fn P zfv , ,,, G, V 1 ,ba 1 I X 3 , 101,41 X ' ff ff X 'z 5 f '57 2 P A A ? X :EQ , 4 4,5 ' lvyf- I A 1 4 X 7, 'ig Q72 5 , A Q ffm? X 5 , " fi I Ki ' ' I J ..,.. X. 0 " V Q fi' bf, , 9 ,N 1 J f 13X:-X4X- X s 'X v ' -w Q x ,,wV ,,gi- ' X ,Q X , X H 4.4--.11 qw - Q Q Q Q ,of if' ff ,Q 4 f f :I' Q M 'J' f X f ,W ffl? fn' ,, X X ' BE M fgff 'f v + X j 424 -' C ,f 4 Sw ,, fx I X X . X I skgf fe ,y zpmq 'WX 1251 AM ' X .. 4 f f 'J qw X2 I X fi f X X ni? V F 7- N 1 ,Xl 7 1 4 Q AQ X X A sp ja. 45 , D29 1 S ,vga Q f P 1 , u X 1. X X X lf, 'N' "f ,T We W QQ , in jg, x 4 " s 4 ' .v 9,1 4 1 'f X X, ' N . ,N ' fu, 2 N X f ' W ,f E J 5 X arf, 4 W P ' , X 4, X X, f I K y , M x ya , X 7 f , f Q' 14 F if ,Y I W ' f ' Pr S X f Qf wo , :X X 41 M H" f 4 "' X P, ,f ,f X f A , 1 f f A ff' X " I ,bf Q r I I 1 J, yr I X E ss nf ' ' If 5 'W ,H If I ', x 1 ' ' N 1 5 W' vb' W I 5 ,, Q , X X I 1 xt X K 4, J . 3 X ' X X X X X X X ' X - N X X X W 2 X i X X I ' X """ A if-1 " flea- .4'4Q,4t-L1i? fd CAP AND GOXVN Kappa Sigma GAMMA B1-:TA CHAPTER Establishled April 28, 1904 THE FACULTY George W. Bartelmez', New York, '06 William I. Thomas, Tennessee, '84 W. Elbert Clark, Arkansas, '03 Richard W. Watkins, Denison, '12 James C. M. Hanson, Cornell, '90 THE GRADUATE Roy W. Hale Berthold S. Kennedy Norman S. 'Parker 1916 Ernest D. Cavin 1917 Charles E. Galloway Harold P. Huls 1918 Emerson W. Axe J. Milton Coulter Donald B. Gill 1919 Donald R. Fitch John D. Moorman Pledged Myron F. Brightfleld 360 SCHOOLS William A. Thomas Edward B. Thomas C. Philip Miller Earle H. Ketcham Francis C. Groves J. Oliver Johnson Ralph B. Kraetsch Frederick C. Parsons Sidney Miles '1 -1 1 l I w A li yu J I F il i. lj ', ,fl ' 1 I Ii' -I 11.1, ,Ill-F r A 4 4 1. in-A-?fg'T." e' g A -..Q A- H- L! if CAP AND GOXVN Kappa Sigma Galloway Gill Kraetsch Thomas Parker Axe Huls lNIiller Calvin Coulter Ketcham Groves Johnson Moorman Fitch Parsons 367 CAP AND GowN 'U . , if Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 I V ROLL OF CHAPTERS , University of Maine Vanderbilt University 5 University of Vermont University of Tennessee Bowdoin College Southwestern Presbyterian Unix ei sity , Brown University University of the South .1 New Hampshire College University of Kentucky , I Massachusetts State College University of Michigan Dartmouth College Ohio State University Harvard University Cass School of Applied Science Massachusett-s Institute of Technology Denison University Swarthmore College Purdue University University of Pennsylvania University of Illinois Cornell University Wabash College Lehigh University Lake Forest University K1 New York University University of Wisconsin Syracuse University University of Indiana University of Maryland University of Chicago 'v Pennsylvania State College University of Nebraska George Washington University University of Minnesota V Bucknell University University of Iowa Washington and Jefferson College Iowa State College Dickinson College William Jewell College University of Virginia University of Missouri Randolph-Macon College Washington University Washington and Lee University Baker University V William and Mary College Missouri School of Mines Hampden-Sidney College Washburn College I I Richmond College University of Kansas Davidson College University of Arkansas ' Trinity College University of Oklahoma University of North Carolina Southwestern University North Carolina A. and M. College University of Texas University of Alabama University of Denver Mercer University Colorado College fl Georgia School of Technology Colorado School of Mines Alabama Polytechnic Institute Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of Georgia University of California , Louisiana State University University of Washington , p Tulane University University of Oregon L - Millsaps College University of Idaho 4 Cumberland University Washington State College ,I y L 'f ass I 'T' fv CAP AND GOXVN ' r V X? ' 4 'X -'if',.1 ' wi Q ...-,, , . . 'U W H 41 .Y R ,1..,f,-W, ,H ..,- , 1 . b films' , "iff 'fl'3.""1' V , Qs'-2-a :-,J-f1.:..V . , ,Aw 2-we:-'gex . 1 . .- 1 "Yf '1gfQ2Ffeyam.. 1 X .gunikn ,.n.nx--4 N UQ f A lk!" MA C X X QQ X ' ,-1 f . XI-wx . V x f ' 'Jr X V , X' 1 -'A ,SJ Q 1 1 4 0 X , ,,, l x. A ' . ' Q. N XM W M 3' .W 99+ ff X XxWX"'L'R Wm LNLQWS Q rs Y Vfqp E69 Q 9 I Q .-f It CAP AND GOVVN ...jg 7 v 1' 1 ll ! , - . Alpha Tau Omega l 1 i FACULTY Francis H. Abbott, Virginia Dudley D. Grifiith, Simpson Elliott R. Downing, Albion Howard Huse, Chicago V THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Holly Reed Bennett Dorman T. Bennitt Edward N. Roberts 1916 Roy A. Burt H. Erwin Cope Arthur W. Haupt 1917 Paul G. Blazer Stellan S. Windrow Fred C. Lusk 1918 Dean Mitchell 1919 Edwin C. Curtiss C. Joseph Hibbard Arno G. Uhlhorn Pledged Everett R. Lambertson Ellis T. Kipp 370 .1 I I I 5 5 V 3 1 1 Paul M. Heilman ii 1 4 l P.. 1 . -Q I A W. Russell Jordan Leo C. Hupp Redmond L. Patterson Lucius W. Hilton W. Carey Martin Clarence W. Thomas Fred B. Huebenthal Carl E. Schultz Waclaw P. Maciontek Orville B. Rogers Herbert W. Clough Aldrich C. Crowe Donald E. Faxon J. William Parker 4. .1 'F 1 ,J Y 'F ma Ig ,Y A .V ,.,, ,, we ,T CAP AND cowN v ,V ei N, V Y Alpha Tau Omega 1 N W m Q , N I 1 Y E " N 1 i . vw 1 I W 1 W W I N w 1 V .1 Lambertson Stangl Martin Lusk ' " Cope Kipp Rogers Parker Bennett Maciontek Schultz v Miller Heilman Burt Bennitt Huebenthal Thomas Haupt Faxon Uhlhorn Hibbard - Hupp Curtiss Jordon Hilton Blazer Windrow Crowe 4 E Fi., a + l x 5 V 61' " NF 371 .',' h i 'I I .fl In I I m i Q 5 5 I N IV ll ' , O W 7 V ' CAP AND GOWIN -4 Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institu e 1860 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern University I 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 Poly-technic Institute Purdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin University of California Simpson 'College Iowa 'State College University of Kansas University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington University of Maine Colby College Leland Stanford Jr. University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tufts College Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University I University of Vermont St. Lawrence University Cornell University Uhlenberg College Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University Pennsylvania College at Gettysburg University of Pennsylvania Uni-versity of North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Mt. Union College Wittenberg -College Ohio Wesleyan 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 University of Wyoming University of 'California Pennsylvania State College University of Indiana University of Iowa i7 gv V r 1 fi. Q Y 515: 1' 2 "' I is, f 372 V -f CAP AND GOWN U U 9 ' w f N , jg-n v f - -14'-mf , , K1 fi.- " 524. .1-W 41, ,, 1 7 .. 1 M1111 ff ? ip? 11 ?-1 S ,- ,gif 3.33 'g , ' f - . Q. ': 0, V . 5535! ' 52' ' - - . , 27:1 ,VV ..,s K ,V W. ,993 N., , ,.,, I .- K ., " 4 , , ' ' W ' ,'1-j.f'2,1 ., gf .v ww A S 7' X . 925 QVW 'T if ' ':V I V' Vv 373 vw u p "ff"i'w rx vi'- "' CAP AND GowN 'i " ' Y Phi Kappa Sigma ll i . l 11 1 .ll l ALPHA P1 'CHAPTER 5, Established February 10, 1905 g. L FACULTY Dean D. Lewis, Lake Forest, '95 B. Harry Hager, Chicago, '15 g George E. Burget,lndiana State Normal, '14 Jay Dunne, Michigan, '13 I 5 THE GRADUATE scHooLs fl Marshall A. Granger Tracy R. Stains Joseph C. Hoffman Q3 1916 I Ervin J. Palda George R. Viner 1 Charles H. Soutter Albert G. Peters 1.917 U Harry F. Fischer Frank M. Newman li 1918 i Lael R. Abbott Clarence A. McVey Luman E. Daniels Arthur F. Turman 1 James Evans Julian Veazey L G. Fielding Hibbert Sumner G, Veazey XL Clarence M. Loser Carl Wend1'ich 1 Pledged Nl William W. Cromley Luther Tatge Henley Hogue Harry T. Wilson I Gp E Paul C. Johnson ii v4p 37-1 V . . A-. - ., .1 , 'HWY - H W rx- -W A-- ' fr- l u 5 Y- a f,,1,.....,. Y a- f . i a , , -.,.,.--,... , ' ' ' ' ' ' f - ' ' ' ' ' H Y ' "" ' " ' -, '-4 ------- Q- Y V 'V i-5, Tb' Q vs'- v W' ,ig CAP AND GOXYN Y 5 M Phi Kappa Sigma n . 'L il Ti Mi ii i F E V. , N I l i J Q , V J Evans Hogue Loser Palda Cromley 'J I Burger Hoffman Soutter Viner S. Veazey McVey A Fisher Hibbard YVeudric11 J.Veazey Daniels Turman Peters i , if z, . Z T s 4 A l 'i .. i JF" 4 3 v -.5 375 .U ui A ' Y A' "" "MQ n.,1,..ZQ,-Q-L v T5 gQ. 'i an xl-V4 'J' 1 at ,, .U i . ""'r' "' I CAP AND GOWN VZ: Phi Kappa Sigma , Founded at the University of Pennsylvania 'in 1850 V ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Pennsylvania Armour Institute of Technology Washington and Jefferson College University of Maine Dickinson College University of West Virginia Franklin and Marshall College University of Maryland University of Virginia University of Wisconsin Columbia University Vanderbilt University Tulane University University of Alabama University of Illinois University of California Randolph and Macon College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Northwestern University Purdue University Richmond College University of Michigan Pennsylvania State College University of Chicago Washington and Lee University Leland Stanford, Jr. University Cornell University University of Minnesota ' .1 i 1 " wr i i ll l l I y I J i ff I l i 5 9 ll rl I g i l a it 'il IJ, . I T l ii .JE .I .1 "i lll ,.1l iw I , ,ll -I 316 '-1 'o' I W CAP AND GOXVN tri! 3 5 1' V V 377 YQ Vv 'TEL' wi g"""f'V Q, 5 CAP AND GOVVN Delta Sigma Phi , if .E Tir- ia li' 'E MU CHAPTER Q Established December 24, 1910 14 THE FACULTY Ellsworth E. Faris, Iowa fi Marcus W. Jernegan, Brown, '96 l 1 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Maurice Barancik John Nelson .1 Julius Kuchynka Y V ' 1916 if M. Vernon Brown Frank Starling Guy F. Fairbrother fl 1917 lf, Rudolph Anschicks A1f1-ed o'c0nn01- Q Roy Doolan Albert Pick, Jr. E 1918 in Arthur A. Baer Frederick Rankin .' Stanley M. Banks Clarence Schaller F William Gallagher Gordon Van Kirk - Fred Orsborne Orrin Zoline l 1 1919 ' Milford Desenberg Thomas Mulligan L Milton Frank ' , Pledged , A Fred Allanson 1: , . ggi .:. 378 q ..,. . .. - . , - - W "' ,log-,igigfifgagaiilfigl-gg?-fez ,, . - -.. .. .. 7' CAP AND CONYN 'l' 7 'F ,. Delta Slgma Phl Supple Banks Anschicks Rankin Baer Brown Starling Zoliue Doolan Pick Nelson Sclialler O'Co1m0r Osborne Frank Gallagher Van Kirk Desenberg Mulligan F qi Y 1 -- 379 , 1 v H ' T 'Hifi 'f .gig-1.1 3 + K- ra ni - 1 1.4: E A ll I Y M W ll l L 1 li 3 if C.-XP A.ND GOXVN 6 6 5 C 1 Delta Sigma Phi ROLL OF CHAPTERS College of the City of New Yoik North Carolina A and M College University of Texas Thiel College New York University Hillsdale College Southern Methodist Unlvei slty University of California University of Chicago St Louis University Waynesburg College Tulane University Cumberland University University of Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Fa 11 .. 1 1- 'U' 380 V rl- I U CAP AND GUXVN v . 7 v Acacia 5 3? V V9 Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Michigan Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California Ohio State University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Cornell University Purdue University University of Chicago Yale University Columbia University Iowa State College University of Iowa 'Pennsylvania State College University of Washington University of Colorado Syracuse University Kansas State College asr 'J I A . . . l Iliff' s'1fg' CAP AND GOWN Y ' 0- ' 0 E5 Q Y . z lm X T i I l ii ll . l 'fu I- l , Acacia Established December 5, 1.908 CHICAGO CHAPTER THE FACULTY Charles Chandler Chester Nathan Gould Elliott R. Downing Albert Johannsen George D. Fuller Francis Wayland Shepardson ACTIVE MEMBERS Denton J. Brown Albert M. Bucholtz James Rice Cowan James Earl Cox Herbert Crane Clem C. Crossland Lee M. Ellison Archie L. Gleason Sidney Blair Harry W. L. Hart Fred W. Hiatt V. T. Jackson Raymond . Johnson John Spillman Jones Lloyd W. King Archie S. Merrill E. B. Miller 382 Josiah J. Moore Joel F. McDavid John McIntosh William H. Parker John M. Ratcliif Roscoe H. Reeve Earl L. Rice Benjamin B. Roseboom O. R. Sellars Heber H. Sotzin Harry Strauss Harvey S. Thatcher Frederic W. Thrasher J. T. Vallandingham Lawrence A. Walch Robert N. Wimmer Ernest A. Wreidt l Q' 1451 ..e-,,,. , . . h?i.,nr CAP AND GOWN 1' " .lg , , r is 1' f 1. ' 'J w Acacia McIntosh Wimmer Crowley Gleason Worthing Miller Hart Thrasher Sellers Moore Parker VVelch Merrill Cox Crane Shumway Rice I Bucholtz McDavid Crossland Ratcliff Ellison Tyler ,f 1 4 E ? P E l 3 1 '4 II ll L1 Y. F I ll i L1 L. l ,L i N- 1, '11 1 I E7 L" iw Q ' asa 43" , i n CAP AND GOXYN DRESSED FOR THE INTERSCHOLASTIC 384 CAP AND GOWN WOMEN'S CLUBS 385 Harper from Hull Court I I I I I 1: I I Q, I , ' v CAP AND GOVVN The Mortar Board Founded in 18.94 PW,-we 'WN Dorothy Davis Marjorie Fay Lili Lieber Theo Griffith Isabelle McMurray Mary Knight Madeline Lyndon Agnes Murray Louise Agar Gertrude Birkhoff Thomasa Boyd Ann Kennedy Marion Llewellyn W . THE FACULTY Helen Gunsaulus 1916 Helen Timberlake Dorothy Vanderpoel 1917 Margaret Monroe Barbara Sells 1918 Margaret Myers Marion Palmer Elizabeth Rubinkam 1919 Mildred Martin Caroline Peck Elizabeth Walker Ruth Wilson ll , 1 ,rx I 5 I I I I. I I M I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I II I I 1' I I V , .if 386 lI file? L1--if 3 F o F", I "I-fl? mf' CAP AND GOWN j I if -' I v ' I I I I I I I I The Mortar Board : I I I ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I f1. "' I I I -' , . I I I I I I I I I I I 5 ,I . Martin Rubinkam Lieber Mom-oe Fay DElViS Palmer Knight Murray Vanderpoel Griffith MaCMurray Myers Timberlake Sens I Llewellyn Walker Birkhoilf Kennedy Lyndon Agaf Peck Wilson Ir I I I I I I I I ' I ' I In! I I I I I I I I I I 3 -I I II: Y I , I ' I 3 I I I I I I I FII' Ai , Iii' I I + f L, l I -If 387 I' r -r it .. ' I , f"'1'Af-Y ' H'-In I 2- -- I f-, -Q-1-if -U- i'r'!:"'I 1 'lifseo me-'-5.-aim QF gm CAP AND GONVN V w ' V 1 U The Esoteric Founded in 189.4 Elizabeth Dickerson Dorothy Dorsey Helen Adams Elsa Freeman Mary L. Brown Rosemary Carr Harriet Buckingham Helen Driver Florence Fake HONORARY MEMBERS Edith F. Flint 1916 Margaret Hancock Ruth Manierre 1917 Nadine Hall Mildred Morgan 1 918 Helen Johnston Constance McLaughlin 1919 Dorothy Hough Carroll Mason Josephine Moore Elizabeth Wallace Marion Mortimer Mary Prince Elizabeth MacClintock Mary Schneering Dorothy Middleton Hazel Netherton ' v V asa 9 V I I ? V I 5 sf"'.Z'W wg CAP AND GOWN f't'f.? The ESOtCf1C McLaugh1m Smxth Carr MacC1mtock Xdams Freeman H h Mortuner Hancock Mamerre Starr Dorsey Mason Hall Fake Brown Drwer Schneermg Netherton organ Y ' 0 Y 0 - .- . ,, .. , Dug , . . . ' ' ' M ' Midclletou Buckingham Moore ' I Y 5 V 23 " G I V 'P ass I It---as -,fi-if, :,-1f.a- ...I , - ,51,,m- N, RW ff- vv f--H - - V f ,Fw ff -.1-e, - , ,-ff f ... ' g..,L J, .fy-A V, - '- -- - Y T' 3.5 , i s 11: CAP AND GOXVN ' 1 F v - . 1 'fig The Quadranglers Founded in 1895 Mrs. Wallace Heckman Mildred Appel Martha Barker Corene Cowdery Jean Barker Marjorie Mahurin Elizabeth Bell Marion Brad-t Marion -Cheeseman Lillian Barbour HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Prindiville THE FACULTY Ethel M. Terry 1916' Dorothy Collins Isabell Sullivan 1917 Sarah Mulroy Alice Kitchell 1918 Anna Mary Meyer Lydia Raymond 1919 Amy Dean Dorothy Edgar Bernice Hogue Pledged Norma Edmonds 390 Mrs. Bernard E. Sunny Ruth Wood Theo Wilson Frances Roberts Esther McClean Caroline Lounsberry Margaret Stillwell Louise Ryther , me , if if CAP AND GOWN 'wif 3 f l vi l The Quadrarlglers l l I E '-:W , , . ,Ar . w . ,, , , l , Young Appel Kitchell Collins Mulroy M. Barker Mahurin Barbour Spach Ryther I. Barker Roberts Wilson Raymond Dean Hague Edmonds Edgar McLean Cheeseman Lounsberry Brock Bell Stilman ,1, l , J V v WN! 391 V CAP AND GOXVN 7 Q ' 1 Sigma Club Founded 1895 Marjorie Coonley Dorothy Boyden Margaret Cook Amy Blanche Firth HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Edgar J. Goodspeed GRADUATE SCHOOLS Josephine Snapp 191 6' Ruth Prosser S 191 7 J osefphine Rogers 1.918 Mary G. Ingals Miriam Libby Irene Marsh Sallie Rust Helen Westcott Ruth Thompson Edwina Williams Dorothy White 1.919 Dorothy Clifford Dorothy Miller Katherine Prosser Ruth Orton Katherine Llewellyn V v Y V 392 QV I ? -fa ' H ' '--- f Q - - +-'-Y' --Y -11- f- -L I -'f Y V, ll CAP AND GOVVN 19" , Y 5 l Q 1 1 . I I ' 1 i f Slgma Club l ol l l i X in , l 3 l 3 l Boyden White Coonley Firth R. Prosser I Rogers Cook Rust Thompson Libby Westcott Ingals Browne Orton Clifford Snapp K. Prosser Marsh Miller Williams I 5 V ' x E l 5 ' V l l I , l Q . l l 5 ! a l if I V A v s 393 v - I vit' ,. J 1 Q CAP AND GOVVN The Wyvern HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Francis A. Blackburn Mrs. J. Paul Goode Mrs. George Dorsey Mrs. E. Fletcher Ingals MEMBER IN FACULTY Margaret Gordon 1916 Sallie Louise Ford Alma Hatch Agnes Sharp 1917 Cora Anthony Margaret MacDonald Marjorie Latimer Alice Rockwell Ruth Sheehy 1918 Williene Baker Virginia Houston Margaret Bowers Elizabeth Mechem Dorothy Fay Helena Stevens Ruth Vance 1919 Constance Bruce ' Helen Patterson Irma Elmstrom Leta Runyan Helen Harris Dorothy Spink Rf 594 I --sv 5' Fld 3 Y I P I 1 4 L l fi? 'P' U fl Q u ,, , , 1 Y f -yf-w-w--fP- --'- - .-,.-.V ., - ' .,,,,.,, 1. ,rw--L l ,ee M ,W -MA, I Q - A- -Y ..,-I - 1-E- . -- , Y - - 'Y f 'V' -bi .:,A, , CAP AND GOXVN I h 1 ix T The Wyvern h h ,ah 1 wrt! M hi ii ngm W! 915, a ,L y, L lm! ' -I--1 "-rv -1' 1 17-4 Latimer Vance Fay Huston Stevens McDavid Mechem Sheehy Baker Ford Sharp Hatch Bowers Anthony W nl Bruce Holland Spink Gilbert Harris Patterson Elmstrom Runyan ! 4 W 5 L in i ev, rf fl' eg h ' ' f N V h h v,-Q -y. 'F " 1 5 -95 vw X 1 V CAP AND GOWN Y 1 Phi Beta Delta THE FACULTY Helen May Hicks 1 Edith Whitten Osgood GRADUATE SCHOOLS Agnes W. Eastman 1916 Reba Mackinnon Ethel Russell 1917 Bee Adams Lillian Condit Claudia May Gardner Jessie Rowland Heaton Marguerite Willard Hewitt Alice Delight Taggart Florence Marie Talbot 1918 Gladys Curtaine Dorothy Read Hubbell Helen L. Marshall 1919 Dorothy Corliss Eberhard Mary Catherine Irwin Anna Marie Keen 3 v Rf 396 0 I 'J I '33 Q 2? D I n E- pi fi , , iv: CAP AND GOWN I , W Phi Beta Delta, Hubbell Curtains MacKinnon Condit Taggart Talbot Hewitt Gardner Marshall Eberhard Irwin Heaton Keen Adams , I V lr 'v' 397 1.1 -V!-fiiw, nkf .. il-1' v I' if CAP AND GOYNVN Chi Rho Sigma Founded in 1903 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Nicholas Admiral Mrs. Elmer E. Kendall 1916 Helen Dawley Mary Kilvary Marion Miller Claire Votaw 1917 Catherine Chamberlain Elizabeth Sherwood Dorothy Wilson 1918 Mathilde Bertrams Eloise Cram Harriet Curry Louise Maxwell Helen Souther Florence Woods Pleclged Virginia Arcus Helen Bonesteele Beulah Chamberlain 398 ... , C aaa--5-Tip 1 1 1' ll M l W 1 nf Jw ' V V " M' Y VAliggl"s",m'1rjf'-'1qiLi'1,i,ji..,5x:6'T1Q,m:."'N'i53j-7,1- -gf ---47 n A 4g T -Y W , V h l Chi Rho Sigma , If ll -1 y, E cm F" 1 X- 1 Qi ftp .1 i sl 5:9 Q h Ii? 1 if 'J Lv Lua ., h 1 M, ' A X A jui I I Au B, Chamberlain Woods Arcus Miller Votaw Curry Cram Souther K. Chamberlain Sherwood Dawley - Bertrams Maxwell Wrilson Bonesteele Kilvary W! w , A 'J 1 fy A E .4 il 1 J ." A 1 'V' 1 ,H - Q' f- 399 u 4 a vv. f . , , ...,,,,,., ,,..-.... . ,, .4 A Z ..,, , Q' ' -X. :l5'T'?""3i "'f""T'1,,'? an - ..,. .,i- ,- f- 1' A 4 5 .P AND GONVN Y 7152's . CAP AND GOXVN 6 FK: ' 3 ' v rx Pi Delta Phi Founded in 1904 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. E. Halstead Mrs. H. M. Robinson Marjorie Barr Gladys Greenman Elizabeth Harris Olga DeVries Gail Hathaway Helen Jamieson Frances Beckus Josephine Brandenburg Anna Brown Mable Brisley Grace Darling Dorothy Dorsett Jane Kinsella 1916 Melva Ralls Wilma Ralls 1917 Marion M-cSurely Priscilla Neybert 1918 Dorothy Bulkley Vera Donecker Dorothy Higgins Pledged Grace Greenman Elizabeth Patterson Helen Wood .-1 5 ,1 - 3 if 400 .J . E I ls ' Fino P - - Qigggiw--if -V - - , r - " 1 - 1' f - f"-ff-f1Afx5S-15'::-.-Zngw' 4,.,4Qe-5-gg,-3415. f f "" CAP AND GOYVN 1, Pi Delta Phi ' f"'f' W3 . Q ...z..,,::l W fa? W 1 1 i P ,P l I l Y I 1 v I El ,. Becl-:us M. Ralls Donecker Brandenburg Brown Jamieson W. Ralls Higgins vf G. Greenman Neybert Hathaway Harris McSure1y DeVries Barr L Wood Kinsella Patterson Darling Dorsett Grace Greenman Brisley Bulkley '- f? ,il 25 nl 5 n ll fi v 'P 401 . ,i ' , 2 ,. . in 1 l J vii in l' 5 1 It A- A 1 1. a 'E CAP AND GOWN 'lr :F 1 0 Deltho Club Founded in 1.905 u THE FACULTY Marie Oury GRADUATE SCHOOLS Elizabeth Bergner Irene 'Pitt 1916 Erna Olschner Bessie Soyer 1917 Margaret Brady Margaret Lauder Marguerite Ormlori Marguerite Prime 1918 Mary Enhsey Hazel Hadden Helen Johnson Irene Okeberg Mabel Okeberg 1919 Gladys Ball Janet Casto Sy Corinne Allin 3 4 Q ir 402 8,9 f if CAP AND GOWN ff Deltho Club Brady Lauder Prime Orndorfi Pitt Soyer Okeberg Bergner Okeberg Ball Ensey Iolmson Caste Olschner Hadden 1 , 1 7' v 'ii' 403 ,J I n 5 nm-' QQ ' v 3 b , 1. . l 71. i I .8 a"l 6 l i ll I 1.5 in li 1 . I' kk 'z P71 Q. fu? '4.., CAP AND GOXVN Spelman House Founded in 1898 Mrs. Charles R. Henderson, Head Dr. Nathaniel Butler, Counsellor HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Gertrude Dudley Miss Clara Comstock THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Helen Gardner Louise C. Norton 1916 Ethel D. Bright Blanche B. Chenery Dorothy Edwards Helen R. Hunt Gertrude Hamilton 1917 Alice Adams Elizabeth Edwards Gracia Lockrey 1918 Elizabeth C. Fleming 191.9 Marie Ortmayer Louisa Nagley Eunice F. Pease C. Gail Ryan Ruth M. Sandberg Marguerite Seeley Pearle Oliver Esther Williams Vera Wilson Edna L. Storrs Pauline Lyon ' 5113 1 404 Q lx ' ' ' " ' f .cf-H'-J' ' 'L-2-------. ---.- ,, - . - 14 4- V. -'1-V- Y-EQQFT. . , 5,5-QL,-i 5 V CAP AND cowN v 5 U 1 N 1 I 1 , Spelman House 1 i i 1 I . X 9 2 L W . ' I N . 1 A ' . 1 1 , rf- A W r Ryan Seeley Flemmg D Edwards VV1111ams Hamllton Stous Xdams Lyons Pease E Cdxxalds Hunt Che11e15 Sandberg I 1 7 -u ml 405 ,F w 11 1 q L ,K L f ifg . - , w I - - - . , .. I Hr 4 , - f ., . l-I , W i Q l?, K, A w w i f T! y x n I in I N nz V w ga Z . . X 1 , , ,U , .L, , ix i I -V T -'ref 1 ffwfz 2?- CAP AND GOXVN ,- l : v s ' 1 Delta Sigma Club HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Raymond Robbins Mrs. Otto Cullom MEMBERS 1917 Alfrieda Kranz Anna Koutecki Gladys Janes Ruth Gustafson Ethlyn Merrick Irma Schultze 1 .918 Doris Walkington Harriet Stoltenberg N on-Resident Marjorie Mann Kathleen Steinbauer l , 1 V v I 1-.5 4os ,J l I hwffair CAP AND GONVN 'wig ar , I V ,A p. I V ,. Delta Sigma Club I Walkington Steinbauer Stoltenberg Merrick Koutecky Schultz Janes Krauz Gustafson I I I I I I I l I I i I I W I I. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' J I I I I I I I 5 ' I I 'I Y Es I T V 4m .E EL I. ,fl I I P ' I CAP AND GOWN 115522. ,zfgsf 1 1 '-v J.1.,.-gpfgq , 408 CAP AND GOXVN LAW 409 Stairway in the Law Building CAP AND COXVN En walter Mhvvler Qlunk Uhr Members nf Ihr 5-Srninr Lllaun ibzprrifullg Iiriliraie 11112 ZHuIlnu1ing Eugen 'O J in .ga f 1 Y CAP AND GOXVN dc George B. Kerman Adcla Eldredge Isaac R. Carter Senior Class History N exhibit of portraits of the class of 1916 of the University of Chicago Law School has been opened to the public, under the auspices of the famous aesthete, "Raphael" Thompson, who fsince his recent recovery from an attack of painter's colicj is doing his utmost for the artistic education of the masses. Conducted by Raphael himself, some law-school men viewed the portraits yesterday and marvelled at the personality shown in every face and pose. There appeared Jean Klaussen, his mouth open in the a-ct of mimicking, as he alone can, the noise of the vendor's bull-frogs, Swaim, the end-man of Moore's minstrels, is shown gloating over his sand-- bagged victims, Brouder, the loquacious, is seen just leaving the Congress Hotel with the 'Avery beautiful chicken." 1Did he get the naughty idea himself, or is Herr Freund responsible?J A copy of Jones' Advanced Grammar under one arm and a dictionary under the other hint at the sources of Brouder's eloquence. The class paused long before a group of biblical pictures for which class members had posed. These were entitled: "Samson Endeavoring to Slay His Enemies with the Jaw Bone of an Ass" fposed by Jake Kaufman, and a speaking likeness, everyone agreedj and "Samson Before and After the Tonsorial Eforts of Delilah," posed realistically, the former by Henke, the latter by Parnass. Those interested in the fashions were pleased by portraits of "Hart Schaffner Sz Marx" Gross, in all the variety of his Freshman attire, and of Mathes and Phipps, the Beau Brummels of the South. Side by side appeared Gilles and White, quite undistinguishable if one judges, as 'Mr. Freund does, by ears, though Gilles submits there is- a difference in degree. There, too, were the ex-speakers of the class, Kopale and Stryker, one lost to Chicago, the other returned, chastened, from Harvard Law. There was Bathhouse John Vinissky, the political infant prodigy, and beside him Kerman, the practical moralist, who won fame and wealth by curing the in-corrigible Smith of his habit of telling stories worse than rioques. There, too, was Tan, the waif, who learned legal methods at Chicago, and used them faithfully in seeking the point of Smith's jokes. There was "Necessity Wop" Catron, so-called because necessity knows no law, and near him the late Mr. Parker, whose student's exterior belies his fondness for soldering. QI-Ie hopes for the record, it is said, as the first to go through the School without reading a casej. The portrait of June Van Keuren had a position of prominence, as that of the first man ever invited to the functions of the Woman's Law League. Near him Scofield is represented in a dead faint- his latest scheme for getting out of paying his dues. While the pictures were being inspected, Raphael Thompson called attention to various excellences of the work. Sims, who can't resist blufling, tried to pull a few aesthetic phrases, but failed to get away with it. fThose who knew him in Public Servants will not be surprisedl. Then Raphael inquired generally of his auditors: "What does the class think of this?" and the answer from Mr. Dingle was instantaneous and prolonged: "It seems to me .... " ad infmitum, but while Mr. Dingle swayed to the rhythm of his melodic utterances, silently one by one his hearers stole away. 411 , ia? 'F , 1 yi ,Y. Q V 1 in: CAP AND GOXVN FRANK P. ABBOTT East Chicago, Indiana J. D. Spring, 1916 A. B. Williams College J. TUDOR BORDER Newark, Ohio J. D. Winter, 1916 CLIFFORD HARRISON BROWDER Indianapolis, Indiana J. D. Spring, 1916 Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity Debating Team, 1914-'15-1915-'16 ISAAC RAY CARTER Rossville, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Rho, Vice-President Senior Law Classy Alternate Chicago-Northwestern Debate 412 S. F. CHIEN Canton, China J. D. Spring, 1916 IRWIN CLAWSON Salt Lake City, Utah J. D. Spring, 1916 A. B. University of Utah 1 v .7 V D 'J' CAP AND GowN in-gi? V -3 : 6 v STEPHEN RAPSON CURTIS Colorado Springs, Colorado J. D. Winter, 1916 Phi Alpha Delta g Ph. B. University of Chicago 19145 Law School Council HORACE S. DAVIS Bozeman, Montana J. D. Summer, 1916 Sigma Nu, Phi Alpha Deltag Montana State College 1910-'12, University of Montana 19123135 Ph. B. Chicago 1915 ADDA ELDREDGE Marquette, ,Michigan . ' J. D. Spring, 1916 Secretary of Junior and Senior Law Classes I 1914-'15, 1915-'16 JOHN WALKER FISHER Washington, Iowa J. D. Winter, 1916 A. B. State University of Iowa MACK E. GILLIS Bowen, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 A A. B. Knox College DANIEL S. GISHWILLER Lena, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 . Ph. B. University of Chicago D J 7 'J' ' - V U N, 413 ,rv i l J. D. Spring, 1916 U . Em va vi' A CAP AND GOWN Q , . W 1 , DAVID GREENBERG Chicago, Illinois l Ph. B. University of chicago FISHER SANFORD HARRIS Salt Lake City, Utah LL. B. Spring, 1916 Delta Chi, Freshman Law President, Class of 1917, Law Council, Class 19165 President Law School Council SOL HARRISON Chicago Illinois . D. Spring 1916 Ph. B. Chicago, 1915 WESLEY GRANT HENKE Charles City Iowa J. D. Spring CHARLES LEE HYDE Pierre South Dakota . D. Winter 1916 A. B. Beloit College ALBERT J. JOHNSON DeLame're North Dakota J. D. Summer 1916 V 'U' 414 17 J , J , 1 Delta Chi 5 B. A. Universiiy of North Dakota 9 v 'J U - 'U in V' W a , 1 f l v 1 , x i v , I I +P ll l l l ll ix l ll l lu ll y, I ll 'N il ll ll l l In I l l ll 6 v if fl I A. B. Class S. B. CAP AND GOWN 9541! WILLIAM RUSSELL JORDAN Des Moines, Iowa J. D. Spring, 1916 Drake University, Alpha Tau Omega GEORGE B. KERMAN Macomb, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 Beta Theta Pig Delta Phig Secretary Law School Council '15 President '163 A. B. Knox College 'llg Ph. B. Chicago, '15 JOHN VINCENT MCCORMICK Chicago, Illinois J. D. Summer, 1916 Chi Phig Artus JOEL FURNAS MCDAVID Irving, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 Acacia, Phi Delta Phi, Law School Council 1914-715g Lincoln College of The James University Ph. B. University of Chicago Millikin JOHN MCINTOSH Oberlin, Ohio J. D. Summer Acacia YORICK D. MATHES Tampa, Florida LL. B. Summer Southern Club 415 fy N11 I V lf' CAP AND GOW ' 1 Y Y LESLIE MONROE PARKER Chicago, Illinois J. D. Summer Phi Delta Thetag Ph. B. Chicago EMANUEL RABIN PARNASS Chicago, Illinois J. D. Summer Beta Phig Menorah Clubg Ph. B. University of Chicago Spring, 1916 CASPER PLATT Danville, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 Delta Chi, A. B. University of Illinois RENO RUCKER REEVE Cornell, Illinois J. D. Spring, 1916 Delta Chi g Ph. B. University of Chicago, 19115 Law School Council KID Lincoln House THOMAS W. REILLY Sidney, Ohio J. D. Summer, 1916 Phi Alpha Delta, A. B. Miami, 1913, Ph. B. 1915 HERBERT F. SCHOENING Arlington, Minnesota J. D. Spring, 1916 Delta Chi, Ph. B. Hamline University 416 Ti 6 v I V THOMAS E. SCOFIELD ' Chicago Illinois J. D. Spring . B. University of Chicago E. A. SHILTON Kewanee Illinois J. D. Spring Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Delta P i' ' Head Marshall 1914 HENRY CARLTON SHULL Siourc City Iowa J. D. Spring Alpha Delta Phi' Phi Delta Phi' Law School Council 1914 w l JOHN GRANWLLE SIMS 3 Monroe, Tennessee . i J. D. Spring Law School Council 1915 ' V w w OTTO A. SINKIE l - Miller, South Dakota J. D. Spring I Acacia 1 f Roscom SPENCER 1 Portland, Oregon . . J. D. Autumn ' fe Phi Gamma Delta l -1 w v .7 , I ZFQW i ,pa ii.- CAP AND GOWN 5 'F-TS... 6 wi i l l S 1. 1 f l i h, 1 ' 1 l l E v I. QV 417 Vi' - I , A A A l CAP AND GOXVN d' E 6 I FRANKLIN HIRD STRYKER Omaha, Nebraska J. D. Spring Ph. B. Winter, 19143 Phi Kappa Psig Phi Delta Phi H. NATHAN SWAIN Zionsville, Indiana J. D. Spring A. B. DePauw CHANG-LOK TAN Canton, China J. D. Summer THOMAS CLARENCE WELLS Bucyrus, Kansas LL. B. Spring Alpha Tau Omegag Phi Alpha Delta ROBERT HAVILAND THoMPsoN Honolulu, Hawaii J. D. Spring Ph. B. Spring, 1914, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Delta Phi HARRY SHULTS TRESSEL Terre Haute, Indiana J. D. Spring A. B. Illinois, 1914, Phi Delta Phi, Chi Beta 1 9 V 'iv ff 418 Q, ' 4 A 57 if v Ci if Var CAP AND VARRO EUGENE TYLER Auburn, Nebraska J. D. Summer Acacia JOHN HUNTINGTON VAN BRUNT, JR. Saint J oseph, Missoari J. D. Summer Beta Theta Pi JUNE GILL VAN KEUREN De Quoire, Illinois J. D. Spring Ph. B. Chicago, 19143 Psi Upsilong Phi Delta Phi ' BERNARD WALTER VINISSKY Chicago, Illinois J. D. Spring Beta Phi SYLVESTER F. WADDEN Madison, South Dakota J. D. Spring A. B. University of South Dakota STUART BERNARD WHITE Niles, Zllicliigaw, LL. B. Spring Sigma Chip Phi Delta Phi 419 GOXVN f i v I .I N? 'HW CAP AND GONVN ir . , Q i D Willard King U Elizabeth Perry Junior Law Class, 1917 ERE we are,-slated to pay a tribute to ourselves. But before we enter upon this selffencomiastic orgy, let it beknown that we didn't want to do it. We didn't want to make the other Law Classes appear too insignificant, nor make the rest of this book too dull for the reader. Like the bridegroom called upon for a speech at his own wedding dinner,-"This here thing has been forced upon us." But far be it from us to shirk or shrink. Undue modesty ill becomes us, accustomed as we are to the glow of the calcium. At the very commencement of our law school career Three Wise Men from the East sought us out. Even now, one of their number has returned whence he came, carrying tidings of our erudition. For when has there been a class with such a penchant for asking questions to which there could be returned the answer, "We will take that up in Equity III," or "You can answer that yourself." When has there been a class so assiduous in omitting the "Helmet" from Sales cases? Never! We answer. Never! From our lofty position we have viewed the seniors and freshmen on either side of us with apathetic indifference and amused tolerance. We have regarded them as the ebony keys on a piano regard the "ivories,' whose presence they must countenance through the force of circumstances. And we can only hope that when the time comes next June for us to remove our ostrich heads from the sand, We shall find that the faculty have "done a good job on us." - . " v ff' 420 9 3 l I ., ew , - n CAP AND GONVN Q V v if Udy Brown Michel Freshman Law Class OR twelve long toilsome years the Law School had laboriously advanced to a point where last September it was. ready to receive the entering class of the Fall of 1915. Professors have come and gone, the home of the institution has moved through its various stages from an ofiice over a grocery store to its present imposing position, and hundreds of incoming unsophisticated individuals, hammered and poun-ded in the legal machine, have been turned out prepossessing and well-informed lawyers,--when the culminating imrpetus for national fame was presented in the form of the 102 members of this year's Freshman class. Plain statistics and statements of facts are worth many pages of glorious opinions gilded in the magnificence of one's own self esteem. Distinct and irrefutable appeared the accomplishments of our class, even as early as the commencement of the iirst quarter, when these 102 faces, so optimistic in -the enthusiasm of their youth and innocence, were presented to Dean Hall's first class in Torts. No such large or cosmo- politan class,-for there were over 50 colleges represented-ever appeared for his inestimable training in negligence, deceit, and slander. And then came the smoker. With its long series of speakers and vaudeville per- formers, together with the very essence of the best Hyde Park bakeries, it was the culmination of all Freshman Law Smokers. There it was that there first appeared the famous orchestra which was soon to be adopted in toto by the whole Law School. Rarely has such a remarkable group of musicians met together in any one jurisdiction, and when one realizes that such a coincidence of events brought them all together in a single entering class, his imagination and awe is almost overwhelming,-not to say staggering. And last of all was the dance. In the history of law schools there has never been a jollier, more enthusiastic dance than the February 25th festivities at the Reynolds Club. Even the Prom, with its delightful black and white ornamentation delicately entwined in and out through ladders and trapezes, was eclipsed by the gaiety and social eclat of the Freshman Law Dance,-the first one ever undertaken, we might modestly add. E So facts are facts, and the opinions can be readily and, we are sure, correctly drawn by the reader. We can only hope, with that refreshing optimism of youth, that some time in the history of the Law School there may be another class as great. 'Uv 4 I vii Wi 10 'F' ll 21 iv C A P A N D G 0 YV N Law School Council Tau Harris Sims Stewart Puttkamer Lieber de la Motte Ramsay Van Hecke 422 CAP AND GOWN 71, . . nj T V ii , 1 I Law School Smoker 1 Reynolds Club-December 9, 1915 1 . I ENSEMBLE MAGNIFIQUE ? C15 Q 1. VOX POP l Kerman " King Udy RES IPSA LOQUITUR Hall Blgelow Hmton Freund BUFFET LUNCHEON Commons HENRI SCOTTI Grayblll THE GREAT LESTER Slms Vlctor LEW DOCKSTADER Ramsey JAN KUBELIK Slefklll ANON 1 RUFF STUFF 1 DEC 9 1915 FRE UND Van Keuren HINTON Van Hecke COOK Abbott Helms DUKE Han 1S CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Inter Vwos flj By percrlptwe rlght Q21 Part of the Res has been mlsappropuated 99 43 423 K 2. A I - E ' r 1 3. 5 N 4. ' 5. I 1 . - . 3 6, , V I 7. , . 8. . ' ' . 1 . , MooRE E i . I O U if 17 V 1 2 gig V l 1 P To 1 a U Y CAP AND GOXVN Phi Alpha Delta Founded in 1.902 CHAPTERS Chicago Kent College of Law DePauw University Northwestern University Chicago Law School University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Arkansas Western Reserve University Kansas City Law School Illinois Wesleyan University University of Iowa Cincinnati Law School University of Oregon New York University University of Missouri A Zumni Chapters Chicago, Ill. Portland, Oregon New York City Washington, D. C. Kansas City, Mo. Georgetown University Yale University University of Kansas University of Virginia University of Colorado University of Maine University of North Dakota A University of Southern California Leland Stanford University University of California Washington and Lee University Denver University University of Kentucky University of Idaho University of Washington University of Nebraska John B. Stetson, Jr. University Los Angeles, Cal. Cincinnati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Grand Forks, N. D. San Francisco, Cal. FRATERNITY FLOWER The Red Carnation FRATERNITY COLORS Old Gold and Purple John Marshall Chapter THE FACULTY D Harry A. Bigelow Clarence W. Thomas Walter W. Hammond Stephen R. Curtis Horace S. Davis Ezra Dyer Ernest W. Puttkammer Walter G. Moyle Alfred M. Miller L. A. Logan Karl J. Michel 1916 1917 1918 424 William Russell Jordan Thomas W. Reilly Riley E. Stevens Lloyd A. Faxon M. S. Winning Gaylord W. Ramsey Richard R. Humphrey H. L. Davis G"'-53 Y U ff? U vo 1 . I -I 4 13 I CAP AND GOVVN 7 v Phi Alpha Delta 1 i Q Moyle Davis Winning Curtis Stevens Faxon Michel Dyer Miller Humphrey Hammond Puttkammer Ramsay Reilly Jordan Thomas M K7 Y ir 'V Qi' 425 7 M , , . A . M, an - uf' CAP AND GONVN .ff Q I 'I' 1 v Phi Delta Phi Established Apfr-il, 1.903 ' FACULTY Walter A. Cook, A. M. LL. M. Percy B. Eckart, Ph. B., LL. B. Ernest Freund, Ph. D. J. U. D. James P. Hall, A. B., LL. B. Edward W. Hinton, LL. B. 1916 Fletcher A. Catron Henry R. 'Gross Thomas W. Scofield .Earl A. Shilton Franklin H. Stryker George B. Kerman Joel F. McDavid Mack E. Gillis 1917 b Frank P. Abbott Herbert Rudolph ' Philip Rice Nelson C. Hall 1918 Charles Grimes R. E. Mathews Murray Smith Leo P. Miller Oliver W. M-cCask1ll Ph B J D Floyd R. Mechem, A M Underhill Moore, A M LL B Herman E. Oliphant A B J D Henry C. Shull Robert H. Thompson H. Nathan Swain Sylvester Wadiden June G. Van Keuren Varro E. Tyler Stuart B. White Harry S. Tressel Truman Plantz, Jr Donald Mapes Donald D. Delaney John J. Donahoe R. B. Martin Leo Hupp Eu O rf f 1 V 'vi if 426 ' 5' 1' " " , , fr- ,. Y Q, ',,A,i,., 'f :Wi-iL+ . N '5 .. Y CAP AND GOWI 'P 1 Phi Delta Phi Donahoe Van Keuren Scotield Shull Stryker Martin Smith Miller Grimes Hall Mapes Rudolph Matthews Rice Hupp Catron Gillis McDavid Kerman Cross Shilton Abbott Thompson VVhite E5 T if v vi if 427 l "1if"1 , in 3241-1' ' 'USN V CAPX AND GOXVN T' Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in41890 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Cornell University New York University Union University University of Minnesota University of Michigan, Dickinson College Chicago-Kent College of Law University of Buffalo University of Toronto Syracuse University Ohio State University University of Chicago Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of Texas University of Washington University of Nebraska University of Southern California University of California University of Iowa University of Kentucky H O " v Z , v Y 428 qv I I V 3 v U ff'H'Qf ' .,,Q ' " ' "4 10 A fff fe' e CAP AND GOXVN ' 'sl' f - 4 " v Delta Chl G. Siefkiu Baker VVa1'dIow Kirby Schoeuing Dolliver Planalp Platt Borden Cody Hodges Sass DeLaMotte Harris Bean Edwards Patchell Beyle Todhunter F. Siefkin Stewart Geister Ruppelt Reeve Handley Carter Sammons 4, ., ' "' W-fl! 429 If P AND GOW 430 l l L -F3 Q if CAP AND GOVVN u 5 'U' ar i V I . A l 1 I 1 MEDICAL SCHOOL w I I I A - The Gargoyle on Hull Gate ' vo VU Q 431 V w QL 3,55 U' T CAP AIND GONVN Gln Arun Iimehit 'V r Lmrkharht mr ilrhiratr This Svertinn 7 u i up CAP AND GOXVN 7 ' W W To the Students NOWLEDGE acquired during the course of your medical education has only a limited value unless it is used in the discovery of new truths. This search for and discovery of new truths, revealing a deeper, significance of established facts, re- quires critical thought, serious determination, and a dogged perseverance in the field of your investigation. Your instru-ctors feel certain that you will use your knowledge for the ex- tension of knowledge, and they hope that, at some future day, the sum total of your ad- vances in medicine will benefit mankind as a whole, redound to the glory of this institution, and be a source of gratification to your former teachers. Sincerely yours, ARNO B. LUCKHARD T. U if W' J Y 'U 433 V Vw F' I 'S' "?"'1 . 4'2" J 'vi CAP AND GOWN V v U v Ft Si ,, Y 1? ,YI Meeker Dragstedt Schuster Sophomore Medical Class CLASS OFFICERS I WILLIAM R. MEEKER . .... . . . President ' CARL A. DRAGSTEDT . . . . . . . . Vice-President I FRANKLIN P. SCHUSTER ......... Secretary-Treasurer HONOR COMMISSION F. W. Burcky, President C. P. Miller W. B. Moody ' SOCIAL COMMITTEE F. W. Burcky, Chairman Miss Marian O. Cole F. H. Stangl y C. T. Olson H. D. Caylor J. K. Cohen E. C. Holmblad ATHLETICS COMMIITTEE N. C. Paine, Chairman W. D. White - J. W. Holderman C. J. Pearsall HE distinction enjoyed by the present sophomore class is unique in the history of Rush Medical College. Last year the Board of' Trustees waved their wand and We who were once the class of 1918 awoke one fine morning to find our- selves the class of 1919. The addition .of the hospital year under Rush supervision to our course of training assures both us and the public we later expect to serve of better efficiency. The complete disappearance of the class of 1918 from the annals of Rush will be more than compensated for by the creation of the class of 1919, the first-born of the new five year requirement. Of the achievements of the class thus far we are quite proud. We have set a new standard of scholarship and hope to maintain it in our coming years on the West Side. This is partially to be deduced from the numbers of those who have succumbed to the "vicious circle" established by this high standard. The depletion of our ranks of last year, however, has been ably remedied by new recruits from other schools. We also have to our credit the establishment of an independent Medical School Honor Commission which has done much to crystallize the honor sentiment of the Medical School. V In closing we Wish to mention the spirit of good fellowship that has been observed at all times among medical students. This was especially manifested at the Medic Smoker held during the Winter Quarter, but has been just as evident in the laboratory as in the club room. ' WILLIAM R. MEEKER, President. 434 li. , ,. 573, 4 ,... uf -v'w-- - --.r en- .4 , . ,W ,., CAP AND GOXVN 4 I Sophomore Medical Class E. D. Abraham ' H. E. Barnard H J . Beard C. W. Bjorgo A . . H. Buis F. W. Burcky 7 C. D. Butler R. J. Callender E. S. Carlson H. D. Caylor E. O. Chimene H. H. Christensen N. J. Clecak G. A. Cochran J. K. Cohen Miss Marion O. Cole . J. J. Crane . Miss Ethel M. Davis Q F. R. Doll C. A. Dragstedt J. R. Dundon H. B. Dismond G. C. Ellis C. E. M. Finney G. M. Fister B. P. Flinn , A. G. Foord 3 C. W. Foore X 3 A. L. Gleason l 3 B. B. Grichter J A F. Go-kee y F. L. Heck l Miss Johanna Heumann QQ' r 1 l u f gr w 4 l .I ll l u g x iw le ll l 'X A 1 l l I l ' l l l I l u n l l 'x H. J. Hixon J. W. Holderman F. C. Holmblad O. H. Hor1'all W. G. Hough Miss Alice M. Hunter . D. Huntington H H. S. Hunsburgher L. Jacobson J. M. Janson R. C. Johnson D. Kaplan M. Kemper B. S. Kennedy R. L. Kerrigan C. J. Laus J. Laval D. Levin I. M. Levin D. M. Levy Miss Marian Lewis J. E. Lee M. E. McCosh H. McDonald P. McKenzie W. R. Meeker . Mattill R. Merriman PUT! L. D. Merriman C. P. Miller G. J. Mohr W. B. Moody C. S. Mumma 435 .FQTLTZQEML .LLL ' ' C. T. Nellans F. S. Newcomb J. J. Noonan C. T. Olson L. J. Oppenheimer H. L. Orlov N. C. Paine H. E. Patton C. J. Pearsall A. G. Peters J. Poppen S. A. Portis Miss Josephine E. Platt M. F. Rogers H. C. Sauer F. P. Schuster B. J. Sherman M. J. Sherman S. L. Smith F. H. Stangl G. F. Sutherland A. H. Siedenberg' C. F. Taylor A. Teninga J. C. Thompson Miss Pang Yuen Tseo O. L. Veach G. G. Verbryk G. D. Waitt H. O. Weisharr W. D. White H. O. Worthing J. V. Ware -,.-.- ---f-qggi--far -- -amass., 39 V .15 .. -ww..-K I YF' 1' - C.-XP AND GOWN iv U ' 0 'Y ,er McCoy' Anderson Naylor Freshman Medical Class, 1913 CLASS OFFICERS HAROLD J. MCCOY ........ . President EUGENE F. NAYLOR . , VfgCe-p,AeSidef,,5 RUTH ANDERSON ....... . . . Secretary HONOR COMMISSION Charles J. Eldridge Lee Kiel - SOCIAL COMMITTEE Eugene F. Naylor, Chairman Ernest E. Larson Hedwig J. Stieglitz A Robert H. Stanton Belle Finkelstine N registration day in October, 1915, an embryonic and previously heterogeneously scattered institution came into a definite consolidated life with great commotion and excitement. The individuals comprising this institution, did not register according to the approved conventions ofthe general art and literature collegesg there was no graceful loitering of fair coeds, beseeching assistance in the unravelling of yards and yards of red tape, there were no heated debates as to which "snap" course fitted best with football practice hours. Instead there were groups of students, who had had college training bending over schedule sheets with greatly perturbed expressions and frequent explosive resentments at prerequisites and conflicts, there were piles of recently acquired volumes of great specific gravity, handed down reverently from those that had gone on before, there were speed records broken between the Dean's office and the Bureau of Recordsg there was a rapid consumption of microscopes, new white coats, shining instruments, desk assignments and a plentiful demand for padlocksg there were many and varied choice bits of advice impregnating the changed atmosphereg and finally there were individuals themselves bright, keen, full of enthusiasm and grim anticipation, a goodly crop to nucleate this inaugurated freshman class. This class, one in purpose and earnest desire, looking ahead with seer's prophetic vision, sees befoiije it a splendid future created by the united and sincere efforts of its devoted mem ers. ' ' v lv 43 I L L I 6 '7 l l Y CAP AND GOXVN ' v E3 Y.. 4. v 37' Freshman Medical Class A Edward' D. Allen James G. Allen Ruth A. Anderson Carl W. Apfelbach Winifred M. Ashley Arthur G. Asher Elmer N. Ascherman Hulbert E. Bardenwerper Clarence A. Barnes Maxwell P. Borovsky Leon C. Bosch Vincent B. Bowler Albert M. Bucholtz Nicholas L. Campione Ernest R. 'Carlo Seymour J. Cohen Frances R. Conroy Carroll F. Crain Donald W. Crain Lovell Dawson Henry Dinker Nicholas Dykstra Ivan R. Egbert Charles J. Eldridge Edward La Verne Emerson Samuel Etshokin Belle Finkelstine Clarence G. Fischer Arthur P. Foster Noah Fox Richard C. Gamble John H. Gernon Horace E. Groom Philip S. Grover Benjamin F. Grumbiner William G. Hibbs Aldace W. Hammond Irma Hauser Charles R. Hixson George W. Hogeboom James Houlasse James M. Hyston Andrew C. Ivy Maynard H. Jackson Conrad H. Jenson Viggo W. Jenson Broer R. Johnson Willis L. Johnson Sidney R. Kaliski John R. Keiser Lee Kiel Allen B. King Charles B. Lakoff Everett R. Lambertson William H. Landerdale Ernest E. Larson George P. Legget Clarence W. lvlagaret . Monroe Manuel Mac E. McCosh Harold McCoy Andrew F. McPherson Charles L. Merril Arthur W. Meyn Samuel Naroditsky Eugene F. Naylor Karl M. Nelson Oliver M. Nisbet Leon I. Oppenheimer David E. Ostler J-ane M. Parmelee Albert G. Peters 437 Peter H. Poppens Henry S. Portagallo Clarence W. Rainey Frank R. Richmond H. L. Rosenberg S. Sandock Carl E. Schultz Lyle M. Sellers Albert L. Severeide Howard P. Shumway Robert H. Stanton George A. Stevenson Hedwig J. Stieglitz Edward F. Studer Vito A. Taglia John J. Theobald Raymond C. Thompson Vincent P. Thielen Ming S Tong Eugene F. Traut Clifton S. Turner Otto Van der Velde Oscar L. Veach Gilbert D. Walte Louise D. Wagner C. P. Waldo Ralph H. Warden Abraham J. Weilberg Chester H. Williams Max S. Wien P. W. Whiteley William C. Wilson Heung Y. Wing Proctor C. Waldo Henry J. Zarobsky ms -W A al, CAP AND GOWN Department of Physiology Research in Progress in the Department of Physiology, 1915-1916 Mr. Carlson: The Control of the Hunger Mechanism. Mr. Luckhardt: Q11 Hunger in diseaseg Q21 Gastric Secretions fwith Mr. Kolb and Mr. Keetonj . Mr. Bassinger: Experimental Cretinism. Mr. Rogers: The nervous control of the hunger mechanism. Mr. Burget: Experimental Hyperthyroidism. Mr, Hardt: Secretion of gastric juice in cases of gastric ulcer. Messrs. Hardt, South and Moorhead: The nature of the toxernia in closed intestinal loops. Mr. Dragstedt: The role of pepsin-HCI in the cromicity of gastric ulcers. Mr. Jansen: The toxicity of the urine after parathyroidictomy. Mr. Sloan: Proteolylic 'enzymes of the blood in pregnancy. Mr. Patterson: The hunger mechanism in amphibia and reptilia. Mr. Huber: The origin of the ammonia in gastric juice. Mr. Elsesser: The influence of pyloric obstruction on stomach movements. Mr. Moorehead: The action of bitter tonics on appetite in cochexia. Mr. Hicks and Mr. Vtisher: The mechanism of regurgatation of intestinal content into the stomach. Mr. Partes: Appetite gastric juice in panoriatic diabetes. Mr. Steinberg: Gastric juice in panoriatic diabetes. Mr. Southerland: The origin of the HCl in the gastric juice. Messrs. Lebensohn and Pearlman: The therapeutic value of secretion. Messrs. Pearlman and K-anter: The influence of vaso-motor changes in the iadrenals. Miss Algeo: The effects of pineal gland feeding. Miss Kelman: Secretion of gastric juice in rabbits. Miss Scholk: The hunger mechanism of ruminants. Mr. Reed: The physiological effects of vitiated air. Miss King: The iniiuence of deceriberation on the gastric hunger mechanism. Mr. Lebensohn: The excretion of chlorides in diabetes. Mr. Rees: The specific function of tubules and glomeruli in the kidney. Mr. Watts: Changes in iodine content of the thyroid glands due to baso-motor variations in the gland. . Mr. Billik: The vaso-motor nerves to the adrenals. Messrs. Hamburger, Ginshurg and Tumpowsky: The nature of the hunger pains in gastric and duodenal ulcers. A. AJ. CARLSON. 438 W -.,,.,, .1 CAP AND GOXVN 4 Physiological Chemistry HE past year in the department of Physiological Chemistry has been marked by the prosecution of the very important work of Professor Koch, in conjunction with Mr. Keeton and Professor Luckhardt, on the isolation and identification of the active principle causing secretion of the stomach 3 by further investiga- tions on the metabolism of nerves in connection with the problem ,of the nature of the nerve impulse, by Dr. Tashirog by the perfection of a very delicate method for the quantitative determination of oxygen, which is expected to make possible the study of the oxygen respiration of nerves and other small tissues of plants and animals, by Dr. Adamsg and by the publications of a text book of physiological chemistry by Professor Matthews. In addition Dr. Menton has discovered that adrenalin has an effect on the hydrogen in content of the blood and .that it particularly influences the oxygen carrying power of the blood. Various other promising investigations have been carried on but have not yet been brought to a conclusion. The Department of Pathology N the Department of Pathology the research work is being done both by members of the Department and the Sprague Institute. Under the Institute the work has concerned chiefly cancer and tuberculosis. Miss Slye has continued her investigations of the relation of heredity to cancer as it occurs in mice, and among the new facts that she has observed is the tendency to an organ relationship in certain strains. For example, nearly all the liver tumors appear in mice of one particular strain. The tuberculosis work is concerned especially with the search for chemical substances which may induence the course of the disease, certain compounds of dyes with various metalic elements being especially considered. Tuberculosis work is, on account of the slow course of the disease in animals, a very tedious process and results are obtained only at-long intervals, but some very encouraging observations have been made by Dr. DeWitt. Several of the members of the Department have been studying the chemistry of immunity, particularly as regards immunity reaction with purified proteinsg also, several observations have been made on the chemical changes in nucleic acids during their utilization in the body. Interesting methods for demonstrating the amount of coal dust and mineral dust in the lungs of city dwellers have been developed by Dr. Hirsch. He has also been studying the stomachs of people dying from alcoholism, finding that they usually show very little change indeed, in contrast to the general conception of alcoholic gastritis. Other work that is being done concerns the cause and prevention of fat embolism from surgical operations, the o-ccurrence of adrenalin in the adrenal glands before birth, and the phar-macology and toxicology of copper salts and of amino acids. 439 fl'-ii, .Q 31... . 1. -.+..-..--f l-.-.V -, -,.. I - f I x!'1"'9 Q v Department of Anatomy HE Department of Anatomy occupies the building of that name, which is a part of the Hull Group. This building was built under the direction of Franklin P. Mall, now Professor of Anatomy -at the Johns Hopkins Medical School. It was dedicated the second of July, 1897. Dr. Mall was also the first head of the Department, following him came Dr. Lewellys F. Barker. The present Professor of Anatomy i-s Dr. R. R. Bensley. Dr. Donaldson, the first Professor of Neurology, now Professor of Neurology at the Nisker Institute of Anatomy and Biology, was succeeded in 1907 by Professor C. Judson Herrick. Since the establishment of the Department, three textbooks have been published by members of the staff. These are: The American Edition of Spalteholtz's Atlas of Human Anatomy, Barker's Laboratory Manu-al of Human Anatomy, and Herrick's Elementary Neurology. These books enjoy a wide circulation among all of the better medical schools of the United States. The activities of the department fall naturally into three divisions, editorial, investigation, and teaching. Dr. Bensley is co-editor with Dr. F. R. Kopoch of the Internationale Monatschrift fur Anatomie und Physiologie, while Dr. Herrick is the editor of the Journal of Comparative Neurology. -The contributions to Anatomy by the department have been in the fields of Micro-Chemistry, Comparative Neurology, Morphology, Human Embryology and Animal Experi- mentation. Micro-chemistry and Comparative Neurology are new departures in investigation, in which Professor Bensley and Professor Herrick are pioneers. Micro-chemical methods are aids toward the determination of the activity of protoplasm by its various reactions to Various chemical and dyestuffs. The majority of this work has dealt with the process of secretion. Comparative Neurology has offered through its study of the Various parts of the brains of many lower animals significant facts, which bear directly upon the structure and function of nervous tissue of a higher order and tends ultimately to obtain a fuller understanding of that tissue in the economy of man. Morphology attempts to determine the structure of various organs and their parts. Investi- gation in Human Embryology is recent here. In this University, Anatomy is taught from two aspects, namely as a part of the Medical Curriculum and as a sicence. This department is known on the campus, therefore, as the 'first to initiate the student into the mysteries of a medical course. The sphere of Anatomy, it is known for the men it has trained to fill important positions as Professors and Investigators in this and other institutions. . " Q 440 Q7 I . V CAP AND GONVN 5 l g CA T P AND GOWN 9 ' .4 Y g tr v Hygiene and Bacteriology URING the past year our new quarters in Ricketts Laboratory have afforded us much better facilities than we have previously enjoyed, and the Department starts on the second quarter century of the University With renewed enthusiasm. Growing appreciation of the value of some knowledge of hygiene and bacteriology to those not professionally interested in medicine as well as to medical students has caused a noticeable increase in our classes, and several new courses have been added to the curriculum. Research in the Department has been concerned with problems closely related to public health as well as with those more remote from immediate practical application. Work is continuing on the bacteriological and epidemiological aspects of food poisoning. In connection with the investigation of paratyphoid fever an 'interesting case, "An Infection with the Paratyphoid Bacillus KB. para- typhosus BJ" was reported by E. O. Jordan and E. E. Irons. The toxins of Bacillus paratyphosus, complement fixation in the colon typhoid intermediate group of bacteria, the inhibitive action of bile on Bacillus typhosus, and the life of the typhoid bacillus in soil, are special lines of investigation. In the research in progress for some years on bacterial mutation the most fundamental change recently observed has been the acquisition of saccharose-fermenting powers by one of the pure line strains, described by E. O. Jordan in "Variation in Bacteria." A study of the cellular elements in market milk for the purpose of classifying the cells and determining their signiicance in the wholesomeness of milk is under way. "The Germicidal Effect of Lactic Acid in Milkf, "The Variability of Two Strains of Streptococcus Lacticus," and "The relation of the Number of Strepto- coccus to the Amount of Acid formed in Milk and Creamf? by P. G. Heinemann give some indication of the trend of research. The Boas-Oppler bacillus, which has been considered as associated with cancer of the stomach, is being studied with a view to confirming the theory that it is not related to carcinoma alone, but to any condition of the stomach which reduces the normal content of hydrochloric acid in the gastric secretion. W. E. Cary has pub- lished the results of his investigation of sausage: "The Bacterial Exami- nation of Sausage and Its Sanitary Significance." The findings in a series of experiments on market oysters with particular reference to the presence of B. Coli are soon to be published by F. Berry. The virulence and toxin production of Bacillus diphtheriae are subjects of extensive study. In connection with the Serum Division of Memorial Institute for Infectious 'Diseases research workers are carrying out experiments in refining and concentrating diphtheria anti- toxin in an attempt to reach a higher degree of concentration and to eliminate superHuous substances so that the possibility of serum disease may be lessened. 1' v tv 441 IJ' Q I l :All I CAP AND GOXVN S ' T V 1 Alpha Phi Sigma FOUNDED ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Illinois Northwestern University Rush Medical College Detroit College. of Medicine Marquette University University of Southern California Physicians and Sturgeon-s College of San Francisco Tufts Medical College GAMMA CHAPTER ' The Faculty Leon Block, M, D. Sydney Kuh, M. D. Ludwig M. Loeb, M. D. S eniors M. Lionel Blitzen Harry Ginsburgt Phillip B. Greenburg Edwin H. Hirsch J uniors Benjamin B. Grichter Aaron E. Kantor L. Kulvinsky James E. Lebansohn M. Milton Portis, M. Robert Sonnenschein, Emmanuel Fink Jacob Meyer Harry Millstone Isadore Tumpowsky David Margolis Samuel Pearlman A. Dudley Shapere Soplwmores Joseph K. Cohen Walter H. Hart David Kaplan David M. Levy Freshmen Maxwell P. Borovsky Seymour J. Cohen Noah Fox Harry J. Isacowitz Julius Kahn Pledged F. Kaliski J. Etshoken tDeceased 42 George W. Mohr Henry L. Orlov Sidney A. Portis Charles Lakoif Isadore Sandock Lyle Sellers Max Wien B. Gumbiner D. M. D Q 4 I D I CAP AND GOVVN Alpha Phi Sigma. Levy Mohr Fox Pearlman Hirsch Kaliski Borasky Sellers Kulviuski Meyer Millstone Portis Tumpowslq' Kahn Grin-liter Kaplan Margolis Ginsburg Isacowitz Orlov Sandock S. Cohen NVieu Kanter I. Cohen Lalcoff Blitzen F 4 J D v f 443 -1.4-. 4 Y- CAP AND GOXVN 444 CAP AND GOWN w 5 1 5 z THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 445 V H'5T"51, j Q I L? -""""'.. . ' ,: . 'ig-A 'll-,.',.' .3-Ye-fir vi I Q, . CAP AND GOVVN Professional Training in Education OTIS W. CALDWELL THE College of Education is one of the University's professional schools. The profession with which it deals receives more of the graduates of the University than does any other occupation. There was a time, still existent in some places, where if one wished to teach he secured an appointment and began on his work. In a still earlier day something like the same practice was true of the medical and legal professions. A forthcoming doctor rode about with an older prac- titioner, read his books in the oiiice, noted and discussed the cases visited by the older man, and when a call came during the doctor's absence the ambitious young man answered the call and did the best he could. for the patient, charging him little "because he was a beginner." The budding lawyer read from the old lawyer's books, watched him conduct his part of the court proceedings, and sooner or later -someone trusted him with a t'case" because he "wouldn't charge much," and he was a lawyer. In both cases, these young men watched older experienced men work at just the kind of tasks they themselves hoped to dog and later after a more or less prolonged series of more or less tragic experiences, more tragic often for patient or client than for practitioner, the young man's increasing percentage of successes, possibly his diminishing percentage of failures, gave evidence of passable eiiiciency. We are no longer willing that our doctors and lawyers shall learn their profes- sions at such great waste to society, but expect long and careful professional prepara- tion before we Will entrust our interests in their hands. The profession of teaching has been slow to adopt an organized professional preparation. When a doctor or lawyer is employed it is for a specific, immediate and urgent piece of work, a concrete case from which we are so anxious to secure a desired result that we insist that our practitioners shall be equipped to get this result. The tasks of teaching are no less important, even more important, for why save a man from human ills or keep him from legal complications unless he is educated to give some kind of valuable service to society, but the results of teaching are not so immedi- ate, not so evidently concrete, hence not so readily recognized as demanding professional ability as in the two professions cited. Even greater necessity for specific training, however, since teaching deals with the intellectual, spiritual, industrial, and social capacities and equipment which make living itself worth while. During the past few decades there has developed a fairly well organized body of knowledge relating to the profession of teaching. Furthermore, it has been conclusively shown that some of the unsolved problems in education when studied in a scientific way may be solved. Thus in the scientific study of educational and administrative procedure there has developed a field which calls for the best and mose critical ability that can be brought to bear on the problems involved. Progressive superintendents, high school principals, and Boards of Education have recognized the difference between professionally tr-ained teachers and others and are giving the same kind of preference to this type of special preparation that is given in the other professions. Those who plan to enter the profession of teaching may be congratulated upon now having an opportunity for professional training commensurate with that which is avail-able to students who look forward to other leading occupations. 'il 446 lf v -f-259' - .F - '- -- as 4 ,. - ' f- f' , 'A " , 1 -1 ,lf ., Y " . -'Mp .Q 5. 3' .1 . CAP AND GOVVN Home Economics and Household Arts Club HE Home Economics and Household Arts Club is an organization for all women registered for courses in either of these departments. Its object is both professional and social. Professionally, it aims to keep the members in touch with their field of work by inviting persons prominent in that field to address them. Social meetings are held every few Weeks. Most successful during the past year were a dinner, a Hallowe'en Cotillion, and a Newcomer's Party. Dues are twenty-five cents per qu-arter. M g .4 OFFICERS RUTH SWAN . . ..... . President FEDORA ADDICKS . . Vice-President JEAN' DORREL . . Corfresponding Secretary REGINA FRIANT . Recording Secretary ANNA MCGUIRE . fTreasu1'e1' 7 1 447 in i I n CAP AND GOWN Kindergarten Primary Department The girls of the .Kindergarten Primary Department are organized in two classes, the Junior and the Senior, which provide an opportunity for the students to meet socially. The ofiicers for the Senior Class are: RUTH VAN INWAGEN . President WILMA RALLS . . . Secretary DoR1s HOTCHKISS . . Treasurer The ofiicers for the Junior Class are: HORTENSE JoN'Es . . President MARGARET HARTWELL . Secretary LOUISE WAGGONER . Treasurer The first social event of the year was a party given by the Kindergarten Depart- ment for all the girls in our department. Lantern slides of activities carried on in the Kindergarten were shown. The remainder of the time was spent in dancing. About Thanksgiving time the Senior girls entertained the Junior girls at a tea dance. Then at Christmas time we were again entertained by the department. At this party we enjoyed the Christmas tree which had been trimmed for the children. Early in the Spring quarter the Senior girls had a spread. After supper we all went to a theatre party at the Harper Theater. On Valentine's Day the Junior girls entertained the Senior girls. 448 CAP AND COVVN X DIVINITY SCHOOL 449 hzterior of Haskell CAP AND GOXVN Gin Allan Bahru Efhrmz magna Are Erhiraivil Eg 1112 Bininiig Srhnnl 50 CAP AND GOWN The Divinity School of the University of Chicago HE Divinity School of the University of Chicago has an interesting and unique history. Its origin lies back in the institution of "The Baptist Union Theological Seminary," the date of whose organiza- tion is l867. After twenty-five years of uninterrupted prosperity this "Theological Seminary," in keeping with agreements between the boards of the two institutions and in accordance with the conditions of Mr. Rockefeller's gift of a million dollars, became the Divinity School of the University of Chicago. Under this new name and location the schol is now twenty-four years old. The members of the faculty are of the highest rank of theological professors. Their scholarship and contributions to the religious world are almost unexcelled. Through their class-room work, constant lectures, many new text books, and various journals and religious magazines they are effective. . ' The student body is composed of men from nearly all countries of the world. And these countries in turn share in the alumni from this institution. Many mission fields profit by their presence. Religious colleges and theological seminaries have them for teachers. Churches all over the country are anxious for them as eiiicient religious leaders. There is 'tThe Students' Association of the Divinity School" for the promotion of the general welfare of the student body. The ofiicers of this organization are the Divinity Council which represents the student life before the faculty and aids in all Christian activities. Special interest is given to the devotional, athletic, social and missionary life of the school. 451 T Y fr: 5 CAP AND GOXVN ' v P Degrees for the Past Year BACHELOR OF DIVINITY Corydon Ford Battershell Charles Thomas Holman Coverdale Smith Rennison Leif Halfdan Awes Ernest Erushal Sayles Douglas Richard Patterson Mart Gary Smith MAVSTE Henry Clarence Alley Edward Arthur Brinton Ralph Harriman Garner Francis Price Jones Dowdy Roy Mathews Joseph Turney Moses John Lee Imhof Laird Thomas Hites James Banford McKendry Edgar Charles Smith Sterling Stanley Beath Walter Thomas Lockwood Conrad Daniel Rasp Archie Rudolph Rucks John Lee Garrison Ernest Kelhofer J. Leslie Lobinger David Bovington Mary Gertrude Still Alice Elizabeth Barton William Richard Rigell John Festus Stubbs Morgan Leslie Williams DOCTOR O Martin Sprengling Alonzo Willard Fortune Jesse Fredrick Steiner Arthur Wakefield Slaten R George Watson Henry Cornelia Ainsworth Mortgomery Clayton Clarke Witmer Seiichi Murakami Arthur R. Oates Riichiro Hoashi Robert Harvey ARTS Daniel John Brand John Pitt Deane Joseph Franklin Gulick Frank Hamilton Marshall Mildred Moore Susan Wealey Orvis Hai Au Chen Elmer Bun Lane Ralph C. Ostergren A. David Massillamani Ralph V. Hinkle Louis Edouard Hoppe Edward Zbitovsky Frank Jennings Vernon F. Schwalm Ray Eresden Ralph K. Schwab Edith Mae Bell Samuel Everton Arthur Jacob Bissinger William V. Roosa Joseph A. Gray F PHILOSOPHY Allan Worthington Cooke Arthur Henry Hirsch Arthur Clinton Watson Elmer Harry Zaugg ' v ' V 452 Q E sr l g! is 'il 4-T' CAP AND GOXVN V v 1 - "The Research Magnificent" ' WAS like the tale of that dark highway to old Jericho. A certain man went down the Way of Life and fell into the hands of Sins, the notorious band of thieves, who stripped him of his virtues and wounded him, leaving him hopeless and in direst need. And by chance there came a certain Scholar down that way, with an old volume in his hand. and when he saw him he passed by on the other side. But a certain Ardent Youth came where he was: and when he saw him he had compassion on him, but he knew not how to bind up his wounds, neither had he the Wine of Hope to let him quai that he might live. That night there came to Youth a dream. A pleading voice he heard that called: "Youth! Youth!" "Here am I!" he responded eagerly. "Wilt go and live for such as thou hast found and sought to aid on yestereve7" 'tYes. I fain would go. But who am I? The aid I gave him was of slight avail." "What is it in thy heart?" "lTis love, and in my mind a will to love yet more. Will they suHice?" "Nay, noft they alone. But go thou north five leagues and ten and there a City Gray within the windy western metropole doth stand: and there is Haskell Hall a venerable company thou'llt find who gladly will instruct theef' Youth came to Haskell Hall, and opened timidly the door to that repository of all sacred lore. Then lo! the wizard Merlin greeted him and said, "Would,st know the Wine of Hope? Then seek Thou such as has been seasoned properly. Go to the fiery prophets of old Israel, 'tis there it flows an unpolluted stream." Then rose a Daniel, and with him he Whose Pri-ce 'has been unchangeableg and these with sombre Sprengling, as if with one accord, did add: "Yea, and learn first the prophet's tongue lest one iota tho-u dost hear amiss." Then came two Magis of a later covenant, the elder Earnest and yet full of Wit, the other young and prim-a note Case. These said to Youth: "That grape of old is not the best there is. Did One of Nazareth a better Wine reveil? This if men drink they shall not thirst again." Then with good Speed came forth Sir Clyde to say in affirmation: f'Those words are true, there is no doubt of it." Youth turned to go, when at his side a cowlless Monk appeared and thus claimed his attention: "My Son, go not away till thou hast seen how fares it with the men who of the Wine of Hope have drunk." "Yea, let me show thee how yet in modern days it serves mankind," said he who opened for him the Gates of History. "And mind you," quoth another, "the Reformation. It is here offered a la Modefy "Youth stood to wonder. But soon he felt a hand to rest upon his arm, and turn- ing, saw keen-minded Birney face to face, and Birney thus addressed him: "O friend of men, there live some who will not drink thy potion unless they know the vineyard whence it came. Thou'llt need to know the process, too, of how the Wine is made." And he from Burma added: "This also must thou know: how that thou knowest when thou art sure that it is truly Wine of Hope that now is thine." And he who bore the name of the first gospeller declaimed: "Mayhap thou'llt find. anent this matter, that most men do prefer a brand of Wine their fathers used of old. Thee I advise do call thy Wine of Hope by some old-well-known name: then they will drink more eagerly and mayhafp cease inquiring about the vineyard whence it came." Youth was less sure now that he was prepared, and hailed with joy the advent of the one whom his own mother named the Gift of God. Quoth he to Youth with suave inflection in his voice: "All thou hast learned is true. But List! Thy troubles they will end if thou'llt but know that men can so be reared that from within their hearts the Wine of Hope will How in steady stream to feed their soults. Wait not to save the old, to youth give thy attention. "I know the secret now," Youth whispered to himself, "but who can tell how the Wine of Hope will flow in steady stream to feed their souls. Wait not to save the "That also can be learned," was echoed in reply. The fiery Allan 'twas that spoke and added: "I pray be careful how -the potion's mixed." "And I do warn thee," came from a Mason's lips, "to him whom thou would'st pass the cup do pass it gracefully." Whereupon Ardent Youth departed. He had the Wine, he knew the vineyard whence it came, he was full ready to bring aid to men .... . And Well he binds their wounds. But oft he is disconsolate. Men seem not thirsty for the Wine of Hope. W ww 453 . l u V-fi'-in -if .... I.. i.'E Wil-, Mx, . , - CAP AND GOWN ""'1.- 3 Social Activities ' l 53. -..?f.'fr' .Q . . .- L .i . 7" I' l. ,,., ..,i . A L . ,i.iii iiiiif'ii .frl . . ia.. .1--p.'e.m:.-.., ,, , :W c f 1 4 if A ,ft asf W 22 no X s H 1 ' , if ,ft i Q it ' ,. Q, 4 ,ff " I, Q5 .ff A s. 7 4 M'-f N af ft r , N 9 -ag s 2 ' Jw, 5 fy. . -f .. ,. . 6 L. .Le . , ,,, rg ', , .1 A- ..,11-ga y, f?51.A,-'f ii rm----'ve--eg v----2 Q' '- f . ----"tr Fm' ..-f I ,1 4:1230 f g . . g ff .fa 1 . r 1 li . .2 3 t"r, 7 ,Q -af if gl,-Q. exft' as-M -4 W 1 Q M. i 'Z' C712 ??1Qf"aA bv' r 1 W V , e ,W .. 52.15, 5 ,f ,V R , "nf fr.: 1-, g 5 Q , 4, 2 c " "' ii I vii ' , 'f E A , A , 4 7 Q , 4 4 ,5 J, vm 1 w x lf g ' 429' , -v M i r ' 1 4" 55491 f 5 . , realises ff- i ii IN addition to the spontaneous social life , that exists in the Divinity School, the Social Committee endeavors to bring to- gether in some special social function the various interests in the school at least once each quarter. In the Spring Quarter a dinner of welcome to the 'new professors and men of the Congrega- tional Seminary, but lately affiliated with the Divinity School, was combined with a dinner in honor of the Dean of the Divinity School upon his return from the Orientg and later, a Beach Party was ..,..-.H-. given. In the summer quarter, a lawn party and a dinner were given. In the fall quarter, the reception given by the Divinity School took the place of a quarterly social, while in the winter quarter, the annual Divinity Dinner was given, with Professor John M. Coulter as the special guest and speaker. ' ' Athletics It is gratifying to note the increased interest in athletics in the Divinity School this year. This is largely due to the -special training class in gymnastics and games, held two evenings a week for Divinity students. The Divinity School and the Chicago Theological Seminary co-operate in this matter, and Mr. Hoffer is employed as class director. The Divinity School sent a team to compete in the tennis tournament of the Inter- Seminary League last Autumn. Messrs. Page, Rosa, Kellhofer and Schwab fmanagerj made up the teamg Mr. Page winning the championship in the singles. The Divinity School is also in the race for the basketball pennant in the Inter-Seminary League. Thus far our team has lost four games and won one -game, with three yet to be played. The line-up is as follows: Rosa, Beath .... . . Right Forward Schwab ..... . Left Forward Ostergren CCaptainj . . Center Clark, Boyer .... . Right Guard Markowitz ........... Left Guard Devotional Life The devotional life of the Divinity School finds expression in the chapel exercises, in small prayer groups and in co-operation with the Christian Association of the Uni- versity in their religious activities. A program of four chapel hours per week was introduced this year. Two of these services-Wednesday and Friday-are more or less informal and are meeting a very urgent need by giving voice to the more personal problems of student life. The organization of prayer 'groups and participation in other religious activities of the University is largely a matter of individual initiative. Interest in Foreign Missions I In a Divinity School as large and enrolling 'students of various interest as does ours, it is natural to expect that a large number of students should be preparing for the extension of the Christian religion into foreign lands. A comparative large group are actually preparing for this most significant work. It has seemed advisable for us to join our efforts with the All-University Student Volunteer Band, which meets each week in Lexington for an inspirational and instruc- tional session. Several students who have already had experience on the field are lead- ing discussion groups under the auspices of the University Y. M. C. A. Several others have spoken before various religious organizations of the Chicago community on some phase of missionary activity. A great deal of interest has also been developed in Pro- fessor Burton's class in Educational Missions. This field seems to demand the most attention these days among university men. 454 Q"f7'Q.1-'xii P-if -- ' ":i : g f, jg- 455 3 I 1 w I I l L1 I I 1 .' .1 'Q 'I I . li il A' CAP AND GONVN The Chicago Theological Seminary N the year 1858 after a period spent in the careful study of plans and the gathering of resources, a theological seminary was opened in Chicago under a charter granted by the legislature of Illinois and closely connected in government with the Congregational churches of those states of the interior between Michigan and the Rocky Mountains on the one hand, and Canada and other. This institution was located on Union Park, and in five buildings were erected for the home of the Seminary. gave financial support and personal service on the onicial boards, the student body was over 200. Not only were graduates of Missouri on the process of time Generous friends and at one time colleges trained in large numbers, but gradually in response to the mis-sionary needs of the country, three departments were organized to train leaders for the German, Danish-Norwegian 'and Swedish churches. Within a few years a Finnish Department has been added to the group. From these Institutes as they were called, have come the ministers who have guided the missionary development of immigrants belonging to these races. President Harper always cherished the ideal of a strong group of theologic-al schools gathered around the University of Chicago, and shortly before his death plans were well nigh perfected to bring Chicago Seminary from its west side location to the neighborhood of the University These arrangements, however, were not carried out, although the affiliation begun so happily in the autumn of 1915 goes back for its inception to this earlier movement. There has been a strong tendency among theological seminaries for some years to seek the advantage of University afiiliation. Union Seminary has been thus related to Columbia University, while among the Congregationalists Andover has moved to Harvard, Pacific to the University of California, and now Chicago Seminary to the University of Chicago In general the plan of aiiiliation guarantees the integrity of Chicago Seminary, but provides for the most complete academic 'interchange of advantages in lecture, library, and general academic privileges. Thus far all the work of the Seminary is done in the buildings of the University, but after next July the administration burilding of the Seminary will be located on the corner of University Avenue and Fifty-eighth Street, opposite the present location of the Iuadrangle Club. The growth of the institution in its new location will determine the amount of building necessary to take care of the work. It is expected, however, that academic activities will all be centered in the new buildings of the University for Divinity purposes. The present enrollm-ent in Chicago Seminary it,43 students in addition to which 34 are enrolled from the Divinity School. Nothing could exceed the heartiness of the welcome given by the oiiicers and students of the University to the students and Faculty of Chicago Seminary, and the institution looks forward with confident expectation 0 happiness and healthy growth in the coming years in their new relations with the University. flea "' 'F Y 1' 5 , if CAP AND GOWN 7 U Y' Y E THE DIVINITY COUNCIL WILLIAM RICHARD RIGELL .... . President CARL ADDINGTON DAWSON . . Vice-President EDITH MAE BELL .... . Secretary ISAAC FRANKLIN' JENNINGS . Treasurer CHARLES JAMES RITCHEY . . Social Service STERLING STANLEY HEATH . . . Missions WALTER THOMAS LOCKWOOD . . Devotional ERNEST LEE ACKISS . . . . Social THEODORE HARVEY CLARK . ..... Athletics W0men's Organization of the Divinity School HE WOmen'S organization of the Divinity School exists for social purposes. During the year it has aided in the general social work of the department and has given several teas to the Students, faculty and friends. In' November, the club entertained the Graduate Women's Club of the University at which time Dr. Breasted explained the Egyptian Collection of Haskell Museum. I In the Autumn quarter, Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed entertained the club at her home. In the Winter quarter, Miss Georgia Chamberlain at an afternoon tea, and another afternon was Spent at Kelly Hall with Misses Barton, Carter and StIll. Several events are planned for the Spring quarter. There are twenty-four members. The ofhcers are: EDITH MAE BELL . . President ALICE E. MARTIN . . Vice-President ALICE BARTON . . Secretary-Treasurer ty MABEL CARTER . . Social Chairman 1, 6 V 456 V? 'G ii 'E 0 ef? fi . r iff , ,ff fae- ' 1 ' y .f 1 f-.,- -- ,,.-1.-1f2,,,-.. -E.a.:-Tp,-i:,'.-fgsf1'?-f- ,, , --4 N 63-,-,141 ,.f..s. ,f ,Lai-7 . 5,-QA , .L .-, -.Ui ,1-,wg-, 1 in--1-.H -1 - .cw -.-'fa -,.hvc"fi5 'rf 'f '- -1 - ..,,,-. w -' MN, .., :."f'. Ti.,,:'ff f-,,,.ii33Qg:S,2,aj, ,,-, ,,. 4 -.Nw -' :-as-r f ,Q , i . .-,v W-'fy 9 'ff .".4 v K1-'- if-159' CAP AND GOXVN , -.lf rf' .. - 'ew vm N 4-r"3.f'..Qfi L ,bye x wiv'-'Qi -as Z' 'eifiI'Ye3'1-,-4f1"'f"-1.2-Sfwfiffafw ew .32-42151532 I-"ff 797'-W ' + A :,k..':,g. ,M y Qt3xsri f-M5414 sf , 05455:- .-JXSQ-2 2--53? 'f 12-ig-'iw --if fa 3 ' -mfr:-.L 1- 1. -- ' - -- 'N cy -gf .' ,, 43'5'2"i'4""" .. A. , . - '--41. I-I-, ,'-7 'F' ' M-' i,P -... .Ji Y,f"',.'j ' ,' f'f ' J "X" Af?'.4'I , t ' 1 2 if g -,,-D ., tl 313 ,-Mc,-: ..,,,,,, -,-.,- . -1 .- g . 3 .Q ggdfv 4 Q-. gg Pg, I ,fzqu 9 f " ,wiv-0 w'Ii?"4Z1W5'igf: 9521? fl 52- 4 4-. if '-T' . 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FJ?-' -' .!'FP,igi5E25p1jri:a2,g-113' ' - -iff. :--. vixoam-:iam-Q23 g " ,. il-' , -- ' 3' 'fm-1 -.'f1'f:E:t'h- - M45 " " , -- W-1--.., ' Q. . + g mw- -af - sv --. .,,,. ,,c ,- -, .- ,.M,, .,.,.f': , - .nina-Arr, 41.1-.',-+ - - . A 1'5i,.2.:i A' ' -' -' .-...w.,..f A .ww 'aw' .4-Q.-:-awww?" . '23 mf ' A -4- -'I - 1 -- - X' "RAP AND POUND" 457 Corridor between the Botany and Zoology Building U --1 4 'J 'fl CAP AND GOWN FOREWORD T is most pleasing to stop and think that the stuff we write today fsomewhere in Januaryj will be read about FIVE MONTHS from now. By the time you "get" our puns and other paraphernalia, fame will have taken them upon her wings and spread them to the far corners of Cobb, and you cannot understand the tremendous joy the Lit. Ed. got out of reading them. Such is life. The things we do and write to-day, may seem foolish and trivial, and yet the Future lies so near ahead of us that its glorious promises, by the time we catch up with it, become our Regretted Yesterdays, and our Dreaded To-morrows may in later years be the days we look back upon with the greatest pleasure. This sounds like an English 1 theme, or a Buster Brown resolution, or a socialist program, or nothing at all, or a t-alk at chapel,-because it is long on words and short on meaning. Knowing the popularity of this department and the satisfaction it is likely to give many of our readers, it was our original intention to extend to all an hearty invitation to clip out the parts most liked and send them to us with individual com- ments. But, and we have reached this decision only after a great deal of -self-debate and thinking, we find it necessary to abandon the idea at once-to nip it in the bud. In the first place, the mail carriers, having heard of the plan, sent us a vigorous protest. Most of the men have families, and like to be with them now and then, not for the mere sake of getting acquainted, but also to comply with the rules and regulations of mankind which hold that rest is an essential to man as War seems to be to Kaiser Willie. Secondly, we do not believe in forcing people to act. See Wilson, Bryan, Ford, and other head-liners. Thirdly, -- but what's the use? May it suffice to say, that the few favorable comments you might have about the department as such would not cause the University to change policies, or 8:15 classes to be abolished, or Herr Gronow to side with the Allies, or alter a multitude of things too numerous to mention and too apparent to cause -any worry, and the things you really will say are too well known to us to make us peeved, or disappointed, or leave the school in the lurch, or anything else. SO GO AHEAD. As to our contributors, we wish to thank them BOTH for the work they WERE GOING to do. It was AWFUL-ly good. what' um 1 bid? lggbirg Our Education It is most difficult to dedicate a department of this sort and do the thing FULL JUSTICE. We COULD dedicate it to Prof. D. Allan Robertson, who probably enjoys reading it more than any other man on the campus. He it was, who one day remarked: "What do they have a Rap and Pound section for, any way?,' So we WON'T give it to him. Then, we MIGHT give it to Dean Linn, but he has too many honors already. So we PROPOSE to let the joy to our friend and teacher, Bertram Nelson of the PUBLIC SPEECH. As an undergrad he was one of the few unfortunates who have been blackballed by the now famous Dramatic Club. But he managed to live and get a good job in spite of it. Or, should Mr. Nelson refuse to take the responsibility, we'll let it go at auction. All bids will be carefully considered, but no syndicates will be tolerated. 458 l , J ig ' . 1" --. '1:'gw,T5- 1 an -Q .,-r, ,,- V. ., x 'f lf' 'lt ,T I . I ill! fi I L 1. i J 4 ll l lf -l 1 I 12 l .'. if 1 I5 ui ll I T e' . f 4 L! 2:1 s Mildred Appel ..... Roy A. Burt. .. George Benson ..... Fred Burcky . . E. D. Cowin ........ Ralph Cornwell .... A lice Waits ........ Lew Fuiks .... E lsie Erickson. Edith Wren ........ Bill Shirley. . . C A P A N D U 0 W N 5 Q Senior Snubs Sweet, juicy, and always hanging around. The Baby Bullet in the Phi Beta Kappa house. With his open hand and close mouth. With a real sense of humor as big as his heart. Just blew in from China. Come to think of it, he 'ls rather good looking. But he has nothing on Vic Gutwillig nor Dent Sparks. Good gracious, hurry up! The Phillip Sousa of the U. A bird full of music. Full many a heart QAS she Went byj Has shifted gears And gone in high! A high flier ? You can't spoil a bad egg. Duck that one! i 1 459 F gi-"T, a 5 CAP AND GOXVN Y V 5 Senior Snubs Ev Lambertsorl Mabel Hull .... Gifford Plame. Charles Michel Mary Smith. . . Ursula Vetter. Ruth Sandberg ....... Fairie Mallory Haskell Rhett. Lois Day. . . Henry Getz. . . Life is just one pesky accident after another with EV. First its a near-drowning in a canoe, then two cracked ribs from a lown-down Ford, followed by a two-weeks bad quarantine. Then in love. Ouch! Who has the hull class behind her. Well, -- we refrain. Chases the high balls on the courts and the high notes in the Glee Club. Good as a perfect day and sweet as a message from home. .Vell, vatls the matter? .Matron at the Phi Bet house. A remnant from the Student Superior? The Beta Greyhound. By night you haunt me, by clay you taunt me-by Heck I'll get you yet! fBy a friend of hersj. . .... Henry has nothing on us. We "get" it every quarter. Y U 'Q' v 460 9 I l 3 . U Ev w-v V iv CAP AND GOXVN Senior Snubs 1 . f 03... X fb e if K " I K, yr 9 .fxff C Z i f Q . ' H X A E59 ? ' x L3 DANB X . ,. 1 5 ,fe Q, ZX lf' ...g'7"g9'gf , , ig",lb?k+iQ'1"ffIlK MDE WW' CI lg f 53' M 'D w VN XX ' , 'M X X X Nxwlxw A NEW KIND M ,hw CRAIG OF STEAMROLLER Frank Whltiozg ....... Make way, there! Don't you see who it is??? Percy Wagner ........ The best imitation ever of a Mexi- can Jumping Bean. Swish!! Sidney Portls. . . .... Blossoms forth every now and then Bruce Martin. . . . in a track suit.' ...Now that Bruce is back on the campus, well all sit up and notice. , James O. Murdock .... One of the few men of the non- horn-tooting variety. f Charles Grimes ....... Demonstrates what a few brains, Paul Russell .... well placed, will do. . . . .Space will not permit. See the book about him at the Dekes'. Some of you will probably remem- ber him best as just "Pete" Denton Sparks ....... .Care of the 16-lb. shot, University of Chicago. Laurence Salisbury. . . A name that should not go unno- ticed down the ages. Say it! Thomas Godwin ....... Has a terrible ability for criti- cising courses and getting a. good mark in spite of it. Edward Reticker ..... Did you ever see him cavorting across the Midway??? 461 .lui 'vi Q"-7 0 CAP AND GOWN Junior Jibes Margaret Conley. Dunlap Clark .... Harry Swanson.. Gall Hathaway. . . Robert Willett. .. Gerald Welsh .... Abraham Pritzker Frecl Hnebenthal. Richard Gamble. . Theo Griffiths ........ Frecle-rick Kuh ....... Elsa Freeman. . . Margaret Lauder. Elsa Lund ..... A really pretty girl with brains. Make a note of that. Actor, athlete, manager, dancer, friend, and a good scout. The Phi Gam cherubg guardian of the pork barrel. Of doing certain things. Others hath others. . Oh, what a temptation! Took two courses in the same quar- ter from Teddy Linn. You gotta give him credit, fellows! The greatest authority on ear troubles in the world. .....One of the reason-s why the glee club doesn't glee. A safe bet. Has perfect control over Bunny Newman. .Still looking for the five dollars he paid the Pen Club. Let's see-Dent Sparks, Dick Gam- ble, Harry' McGaughy, etc. Inter- fraternity rushing, so to speak. .Built exclusively for reach. .Svensk, vill jag tro. 462 I I I ,i--if ' f page in CAP AND GOVVN Junior Jibes Martha Barker ..,. .HA bid, a bid, my kingdom for a I ' bid!" Page Red Whiting. , Franklin Chandler. Come back to earth, Raddy. ' John Slifer ...... . .Call us upg We can't print it! I Vera EdwaroZsen..."Rings on her fingers and fur on I her clothes, she will be noticed I wherever she goes!" John Edgeworth .... Sounds like a spook in the cellar. Adrian McFarlanol..His tactics in collecting money have become a second nature. Lyndon Lesch ...... East Lynn. Lesch go! Harry Stine ....... Prositl Hamilton Walter. . .Will get grey hairs if he continues tinkering with the Glee Club. Finds I only discounted notes. I Dorothy Mullen .... Dorothy doesnt make much noise, I but she has made a big hit-1igura- 5 tively speaking. -- IU 1' I I I I I ,I Q. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Q 'ii I Nl' ef, - 3, I , 1 i. k I Y is I I I I . It is IF i ,I L I' -L f .. l 'I Ii E v I I N --' " 'M' 463 If ' -- one , Y . , .rss , ,, . s -We er , HI ' A H ZEN CAP AND GOWN 'V o v -P Uv Sophomore Squibs John Guerin ..... .... L ight Running, like a sewing ma- chine. Margaret Cook ....... "My heart's in Michigan, boys! Tempt me not." Irene Marsh ..... Has joined the Delt Admiration Circle. Q Orrin Zoline .... A bowler and a iancier of dorgs. Makes a noise like a Winton. Amzy Anglemyer ..... Who kept the whole Glee Club awake on the last trip. See Dan Brown for details. John Banister. . . . . ."'The Woman in the Case? Frances Beclcns ....... "Ay tank Ay yuist Valk acroos the Meedwayf' Cyrus Collins .... ...Whos phenomenal speed in the tank has justly dubbed him "The Deke Feeshf' Vytautas A. Graiezunas What is it? ? ? ??? Leon Gendron .... .... T he only man of his looks who re- fuses to play a Wornan's part. Paul Gerdes ..... .... R ather than commit ourselves we'll just mention him! Herman Hertz ........ Then don't pick a fight with him! Clarence Neff .... .... T he Product of Educational Work in Inidanapolis. CDeepJ. Hans Norgren ........ The most handicapped man that ever entered. Eva Richolson... ...Have Eva take charge of it for you. 464 V 7 A-gay.. Swift Swift ' 5-wing PFC lull! swm i Q i SW, BZ1l.0l'l ,.f?.',1Z,5r.T.'.i.v Swirl swim fwlff V Wm Swiil STRICTLY SANITARY-NOT TOUCHEDBY HAND Nothing like savory, mild Havory HSwift's Premium" Ham or Bacon to satisfy an outdoor appetite. You can now buy Swift's Premium Bacon in handy cartons -or in glass-even, thin slices L ,Ji ya- 111 , f 1 x ready for the pan-Ha streak of fat, a streak of lean, with lots of goodness in between." Swift 85 Company, U. S. A. i I we I I CAP AND GONVN Sophomore Squlbs Julw, Rzcketts Judson Tyley Josephine Rogers A1tlLu1 btrznger Flo? ence Woods Helen Flack Jean Banker Flo1 ence Kzlvcwy Flo? ence Lamb Constance M cLaughZzn I sabel Fink 4 Has a good lookmg slster, a good lookmg cal and a palr of those ho111ble glasses on her nose 1n splte of lt' The most appreclatlve man you could meet Tell hun a Joke and see Be sure to explaln It One of the many censors of thls sectlon Eve1yth1ng got by' Dont let hun sllp anythlng over on you The T1t1an ha1red Sphynx Keeps you guessmg Those eyes those llps those nose' V ' Nomlnates all her boy friends for some office or another Put ln your appllcatlon now' Seargent at arms of the Soph Beauty Squad Would rather dance than eat On wlth the mus1c' The Conme Mack of our campus so to speak The Amerlcan Sarah Bernhardt I -l l w . I All - v., ' U y A A , . , . . . a ' ' Q I . i vpn: out i l 3 1 . ' ..... .... ' ', l . 3 s m T ' s I 4 1 l ' 1 1 ' ' , l 1 F EE? 1+ V 21' 66 vo I, me ,c I ' ' V-.-..,g,, -- --.-Y , , A- W H , -F--L-1-sys:-If-1-fray-fn-. ' L nz A nm jg- . ,,,:, ,lf V: ,..: , X ',,g,,,g,, if? 5 'T' ADVERTISEMENTS 'T' , , s,,1v.,,,. The Friends you make and the Friendships you take with you make up 5 K THE GRAND BALL ROOM, HOTEL LA SALLE On the campus, at the class or Fraternity Dinner, and the annual Prom, away ' from the routine of the class room or the quiet of the studye-there is Where you 2 really learn to know one another. for success when college men and Women dine or dance. Our co-operating P with your entertainment committee is "College Life" fl E lv ill a pleasure to us and means that your 2 52. all ti? 0 The department managers of Hotel LaSalle understand the things that make ws. 5 l . . we parties Will be up to the standard of , to Hotel LaSalle- successful in every few: WHY- f ff- ae, 4312, 1. ,A P - f - f 1 .5 A ' W, f arties o ten, or partles o twe ve is ..., hundred can be-easily accommodated L - - . ,,,, "'- faffsllv-fi-t'r ' at dinners or dances, for the equip- 1, - ' ment of Hotel LaSalle 1ncludes the sl J - - if 4 we - f f . 164' A followmg beautiful rooms: ? f f ' 1 v f- 5 .- .'g1,4.,l.:5..f "-f-222 Ay: 3' ge'-1-rg-If 1.2: 2-M1431-4:!, , ,K -., ' A Louis XVI., Ball Room: 7 50 persons at a ban- 1 - 2 it 'f queia S00 persons dancmg- ' , f - i f fa., E2:if:55'L.?4Y 'uf iff, '1- . , t , Viv, ,-,. I . ,aw . ,am .-.. . gs. . .s elf H " if 1 Red Room: 350 persons at a banquet: 400 per- g ,, sons dancin g. , t f-' V' ' , T. . f-'if' I lf? W-mf ' 'ifaygift-.-,,1f M ,sw 92QNf4l"Y"" 5' YLZGWM-Z r ' East Room: 100 persons at a banquet: 150 per- 1 , sons dancing. afar, 1 4 ..,L4. Jflg. , s-" f ai 15,-:ff,g!5,,f5ge"' isa -Yf... 'wzi3..f,gagt.,, -gtg" ,-' ' "" M' J Chicago's Finest Hotel 1 f--'.1-vm .. -wie 1' .,.. 'ff-:V ERNEST J- STEVENS, ,,f.?'jQf:f5f 1 Vice-President and Manager. .lf 0 f -iw? 9- :" f -A g 1 if Y l 67 i-40 Y I :,Tfr1?ii""i"'FH"""g '... .'.v.,.14gn...iHF:5if3f1If'f:gngf1'avvsf'i'til:vi K1 CAP AND GOXVN ' v ' 1 Qi i Vs- Tom Gentles .... Louise Agar .... Milton Frank ..... ..... Lillian Richards. . . . . . . . Harold Hanisch .... .... Carol Mason ...... .. . . . Wendell Wallceoc. . . . . . . . Esther Carr .... Charles Higgins ..... ..... Dorothy Miller ..... ..... Dave Harris. . .. Anne Kennedy .... ..... Elizabeth Bell. . . . "Dizy" Rubinkafm . Madeline Lyndon ..... ..... Marion Glaser .... ..... Eugene Carlson .... ..... Chuck Breasted ..,. ..... Dorothy Roberts ..... ..... Marian Llewellyn .... ..... Marjorie Schneering ........ John Jasper ......... ..... Van Meter Ames ..... ..... Red Graham .... Freshman Filler A Records show him to be class president. Seen with Bill Gemmill once in a while. The little queen of the campus. Has a cellar-variety of voice. Parts his hair in the middle. League, Neighborhood Club, Green Cap,- Alles mogliches! A brother of Art's. Nuff said. A typical Yellow Jacket. Always starting something and then man- aging it. From Hyde Park. Has made good on the campus. Even Shortys old togs don't fit him! Busy, vurr' busy, on the Undergrad Council. - f Dislikes women and dancing. Crazy about Geography. Her mouth is always giggling -and her eyes are always Wiggling! X Is uncommonly full of pep for such a small person. Dances, dances, and dances. Gets more invitations than honor points, which is going some. Attractive and athletic and very much be- loved. , Seems to be underfed, but is really healthy. A water dog. Has shown remarkable acting abilities. Egyptologist. Has the corner on "A's" among the frosh. Barney Oldfield the Second. The Psi U darling. A versatile man. Can put you to sleep talking. Short and fat. Makes a rut in Bartlett track for a living. Is unpopular with girls. Can't dance. Would like to be an athlete. 468 ADX ERTISEMENTS ational Reputation SEMINOLE LIMITED All-steel train operating between Chicago,St. Louis and Jacksonville, Fla., via Birmingham. PANAMA LIMITED All-steel train operating between Chicago and New Orleans, via Memphis. DAYLIGHT SPECIAL All steel train operating between Chicago and St. Louis, via Springfield, Ill. DIAMOND SPECIAL Another steel train running between Chicago and St. Louis, the " Daylight " being operated during the day and the " Diamond " at night. Complete and Comprehensive Train The above service is supplemented by such excel- lent trains as the New Orleans Special, an all- steel train operating between Chicago, Memphis and New Orleans, the Chicago and Omaha Lim- ited, a steel train operating between Chicago, Sioux City, Sioux Falls and Omaha, and the Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul Limited, a steel train operating between the points from which it obtain- ed its name. These trains combine all that is luxurious in train travel - Buffet Club Cars, Sun Parlor Observation Cars, Reclining Chair Cars, Pullman Sleeping Cars of the most latest design, and Coaches. Tickets, Sleeping car reservations, descriptive literature, and further particulars gladly given. Service ILLI OIS CE TR L R. J. CARMICHAEL DIVISION PASSENGER AGENT Chicago 469 CAP AND GONYN THE ITS AT IT 470 25" I V 'S 6 Unique Floral Arrangements BASKETS - BOUQUETS - DESIGNS - SPRAY - CORSAGES Palms Rented for all Occasions BY arrangements with the Leading' Florists in the United States and Canada, we can take care of your out of town orders without difficulty. - YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED. Suzi: lx K 4 TELEPHONES HYDE PARK 18 L AND MIDWAY 9559 ' ESTABLISHED 1865 MC Florist and Decorator ' Fifty-third Street and Kimbark Avenue F W. J. LA GROITA, Proprietor CHICAGO, ILLINOIS I u -1 V V 41 ti, I W CAN W ,, '!fF- ' U Y 5 .k. 1' 'Pv CAP AND GOVVN Leslie Parker's War Fit Hurray for war-like action! Bring on old Self-defense! Let's have a wee reaction, Climb down from of the fence! Let's band together, fellows, And learn the arts of war, And show the world a thing or two She's never seen before. Let's all be soldier-boys and play With guns and cannons toog So people all will stare and say: 'They look right smart, they dol' The co-eds all will love us more If swords we tote aroundg And then, when war comes o'er the l We'll stick and hold our ground. Hurray for Leslie Parker And what he wants to do,- He forced the issue on us, Let's see the thing go through. His work and all his preaching - Must pep and Jight instill, So come, ye lazy book-worms, Get down to work and drillf, Down with peace and learning! To arms! To arms!! To arms!!! Forget old Bryan's policies And Wilson's freak alarms! The U. S. A. may need us ' Some day, to save the landg Then we'll be thankful, Leslie, And kiss your rosy hand. Make Leslie Parker captain, That's what he wants, you see. Give him a sword and uniform And a Phi Delt company. Then let him call: "Attention!" And 'Forward march." and 'Halt!' If Leslie isn't happy then, It sure won't be our fault! Letls all arise with vigor At six bells every morn, Ancl do our work and duties By the tooting of a horn. VVe'll not be rah-rah students, We'll all me soldiers nowg For dear old Leslie Parker Is here to show us how! 472 and XDVERTISENIENTTS A Dash of Style and Long Last- ing Satisfaction Are Assured in Washington Clothes 44? A XX 5 X, x X :ii Svtraftnrh Qllnrhra l l f ff n E It's a mighty well balanced team that It's a mighty finely-tailored suit, made of unusually high-grade cloth, that lends can "cop" both the dash and distance runs. a dash to your appearance and will Wear long and satisfactorily. The way customers "boost" our clothes reminds us of the crowd at a ball-game-as long as the team is good the stands are with it, but if they're bad-. T hat's why We are convinced that our clothes are making goodg because our customers con- tinue with us from year to year and are not merely " first buyers." We have all sizes, from Pat Page's to Shorty Des Jardien's. The Washington Clothes Shop Entrance 36 W. Washington Street, through the Washington Shirt Co. 43 F. zu: V f.J CAP AND GOXVN The Psi U's will turn out a force Of jifty men or more, And march, in ,pea-soup maekinaws, With pride and pep galore. The Phi Gams follow close in line Led on by Jimmy's bunk, In front of them-Oh horrors- Their 'safety-firsted' skunk! With Jnugles tooting loudly And banners floating high, Another bunch comes tramping on- The Delta Sigma Phi. The Delta Taus then follow, Led on by Brother Pat,' While D. K. E. with 'Preocy' Come marching up to bat. And still they tumble onward: Now come the Alpha Deltsg The mighty Spike, their leader, Anol all the other Celts. See Burcky, Lesch, and Brelos, McLeod, and 'Lefty,' too, They're followed by the full-dress crowd That fights for Sigma Nu. The cm Psi's, with their Percy, And Dunlap, Hops, and Cole,' The Betas, omni-present, Fill up a mighty hole. Then Kappa Sigma passes W'ith Hunter, Ante, and Gillg And S. A. E. comes up with pride And numbers ht to kill! Along comes little Soutter With all his Phi Kap crew,- While Sigma Chi and Ryan Come walking two by two. Then, just for information To those who do not know The crowd that gave up Blazer, We'll mention A. T. O. Though legions now have passed us, Another thousand strong Are marching on behind them- That motley Phi Psi throng. Still others we could mention, But space will not permit, Three cheers for Leslie Parker And his Military Fit! ! ! 474 ,o ww I - 4 ri u ADVERTISEMENTS .....,........ ' ' llll'fFII7M':"" EJ'-,I:I.z1g'zzffI1ff"'!.: irfnf-'P ee' 1-'ll ff'1Hfff"s,'-51+ 5 IF 'Tff' 4 ii. .F IMq,a2P'I Le.: --E S WI I I ' W552 QSMIM ,S Iyl llrl' 1 e 5 3 I If .I II :r e- ll lII5IIl'Ilfl'IIIl EE - . - v -'eT".fl4 l .. .Q.-H2 ll I-III l. Pfviv- '-te? 7' - .. 2 glee "-!si'1 I-'f '7I9f"l'rl' ' .IIN-.+L El 19.5.5 F' I , :f ,?l5,iIQ1 f E,. . :"6e xkhizki ' Ein.-1 jliggfsf, .I gl' X I . - ,gf e e 1 1EEfunxirinlninnimiiutuim. .V g e, E , f at 'fliii I my 'L l EQT UQ ' 555- E .- X If In 2,1 E'-.. ::. - :EE W ' I -f e 4-fffff NX Q RIIIIIIIIImImiununnmmuuIIIIlIIIII'llIlunIillulullullllilllra ' :HI 'iii 55' -' s::::: :::: 1 :: . ssassfgsssrzgli 'I Issseisaaas '55 Ie M. Q ' fl u Q: S I 5555555555 I-. 55 I 5555555552555 FOR COLLEGE FUNCTIONS . X 1+ So much do Flowers add to the spontaneous gaiety 'I 'sg of Social Aflrairs that they have come to be an essential 576 11, 5: at I !,' part of every College Function. - - Nfl 540555 f'- - 'V L ,gee " 5' llgtlhl 'X . ,l E! I - vi The finest of everything in the Floral line at all 515. If ,QQ 5' If Iimes, combined with our years of experience in Artistic Huff? Arrangements, have made our Flowers and our Service H., -EW' ll -'A "" x i "Wil the best in the city. " Hi Int :H I' ...5.5g55,,,- - I I eff:-I V 'sei 5? VVe make a specialty of Artistic Corsages and f 5 Clever Bouquet Arrangements for all occasions, and we extend to you a cordial invitation to come and see our beautiful display of blooms and plants. VVe are always pleased to be of service to you in giving novel ei .. , ., ....,. ,, ii? x .eww 1 If ,- Ile W and unique ideas. Automobile service to all parts of the city. ge. ' 'IFN 1.7, P t w .ln I il Q3:5Qe:3v:,y Till TeIepI1eneS, Hyde Park, 375 and 5416 f f nl H5 . . " I W , , "'4 !li f mliyii 'ii jflntuzrs ' wi 1220 E. 63rd st. l306 E. sara sf. , I Ia sl? CHICAGO ILLINOIS LII X l'llll1f"i'?!gEI,,-- ' 3 'f I 4?il?'f"e'lI' Q .K EES ' " H A351 P' ll ' 5.49, ' f X 'Qin ' ,Qtr ,ee W. , A f KQ V! wmxiwlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWI IIIIIIImnmInW,W ,E If 595' , fg Pg ? gf iv ' ' A 5 ' ,p - -, Wi "Qi" Q- 'IE El . H X' I ,il at e S Q SEICQWHPI kif eqrki Q 49 ' I f -f Fl 'lllllllllllkw ...I..I!!HT!53555IIZ57152II155275!IIIIRB:ZI15Eli!!!I2122!I1!:5E!1lIHl:E7:.., In 7k5Ql,, "s 1 A .fziiiiiffiiz 'L .53555555?555255255555E5E5?55E555255S!i555!f55!5E!li75'I 475 , .. .- , ..1 A CAP AND GOYVN What's in a Name Dear Mother: A I am having a fine time here at the U, you may be SCHUR. My DEAN is an ANGELL and far from BLUNT. He thinks I will be ABELL to BUCK down and get my work DUNN all right.IHe was FRANK the first day and told me I didn't look like a FISH and was far from GREENE, so I have no DOUBT but what I'll be a BAER in classes. By GEORGE, Mother, I met a DOLL here the first DAY and lost my HART. I won't BRAGG, but I really think I am the MANN for her. She was in the freshman BOOTH outside of HITCHCOCK and sold FUDGE after the last DANS. She is a DARLING, and the APPLE of my eye., My room-mate is -a BOER, and I think I'll give him the AXE next year. He plays a HORN all NIGHT LONG, and I MOCK him and tell him to go down in the PARK and learn a new MELODY some time. I don't want to PICK on him, but if he doesnit quit, I'll RISK giving him a HA YMAKER or else get a bunch to LYNCH him. My landlady is very STOUT, but RICH. She will stand no SASS, so I keep the HICKS out of my room as much as I can. She has a VICTOR in the front room, and ,a song by a very fine SINGER on it. That's all right, but she also insists on keeping a KERR in the house. I found a LA US on my table, and if I KETCHAM, I'll sure KEAL him. There are a mob of pretty JANES here this year. I asked one for ACKISS one day, and she said I was ABT to get it. I found out she has a FORD with a WHITE body and BLA CK trimmings. She is very RASH in her driving, though, so I won't RISK it. She BEN T the steering gear the other day because a man wouldn't BUDGE out of her way. She was very HARSH with him afterwards, and he felt like a NICHOL. The doctor here is a MASON. He told me I was FINE as YOUNG WOOD. I had a slight attack of MASSILAMANI the first week, but a little ICE fixed me up. I was AIKIN all over, but the PAINE has gone now. I saw the KAISER this morning. He had JUST seen a JURIST in regard to the many KATZIN the HOLMES around the BLOCK. That started the BALL rolling, and I hope it GETZ results. I have most of the boys going SOUTH as to my nationality. Some think I am FRENCH. One or two take me for ENGLISH, while my room-mate swears I am from IRELAND, or else of WELSH extraction. But not one of them knows where I was BORN. I am too SLYE for them, by HECK .V I've only met one NUTT as yet, but he is a NEWMAN and OTT to be up to PARR soon. He likes to GAMBLE, and I sometimes GIVIN and play with him. He came from AMES last year, and when I remind him of it, he says it HERTZ. The first SNOW fell here today. WINTER is coming, I guess. The worst part of it is, that my coat is in HAACK. Itill take the SWETT of my brow to get it out, too. There is a BUTLER in the next house that is a funny GUY. He has PINK hair and GRAY eyes. I think he is a FAKE, cause he was in CHURCH with a CALLENDER, one day, and that is a PIKE of a thing to have there. He carries a PLUME in his hat, and thinks he looks like a DUKE, I suppose. The fellow he works for is a PRINCE of a man. I met him the other day, and he told me his father was an EARLE or something, under some European KING. He knows a bunch of COUNTS, it seems. I went out to play BALL yesterday and stretched a CARTLEGE. That was a BRIGHT thing to do, wasn't it? They took me home in a nice, big CARR, so I was in BLISS. Don't let this LEEK out, as I expect to be a STARR some day. I think I'll WAIT until next year and then GWIN for dramatics. I hope they won't SLAUGHER me. They may TEAS me a bit, I suppose, but that's all WRIGHT. I wish YU were here to see me then. Do you care if I CHEW, Mother? JORDAN does, and he is a WOLF in law. He KNOX me all the time, and calls me a CHILD. Just the same, his tongue BURNS badly every night. He .told me so. Then he HOPS around a while and Iinally keeps STILL. He is a BOND and STOCKS lawyer. But you must never go to him, because his PRICE is too high. Really, he is PUHR as a SUHR. I will CLOSE now. Hope the letter has not been too SHORT. We are now going to play poker. Hope I won't be the LOSER. I sure LOVETT! I carry home the BA CON, usually. But I still owe a FLOOD of money. I tried sliding down the BANISTER the other night, and broke it. Goodbye. Your affectionate little WREN. 476 U 4 H if ? 1' V 4 V4 - ' -I 1 as E at ei, or A Famous Restaurant In a Great Hotel One of the attractions ofthe Hotel Sherman is the College Inn, Where Ice Skating EX- hibitions originated. QEEE. S3-BEE N Unusual Facilities for Banquets, Dinners, Dances, Meetings, Receptions, and Func- tions of Similar Character. RANDOLPH STREET AT CLARK ' CHICAGO 5 H V7 J Y 'Z'-uv H i lg: C A P A N D G in w N 6 - -' 'P 6 'R v The Vers Llbre Craze Kflpologies to Ye Towne Gossipj Dear Mr. Lovett: lesson for the Ili Pk Pk Pk P14 Pk Pk Pk if There is something next day that bothers me after the bell has ' very much rung and or even still E I have to stay to more get the lesson. and that is But the system that makes me Pk is if :lf ek as :ye sk ak :xc some profs. have habitually Of diSII1iSSiDg or even more often their classes. late for my next class To El'l1Cid3.t6I and that pygfl My 3515 Pfof- counts three tardinesses habitually as one absence or even more often and assigns the you count as as if wk PF IF wk av :lr 4: .-T 5 Y Q 1' V us QV ,... 1.5g:":,,.'1iiggig.f-,-.,ig. ., , "W ' T"'f? - 4 - ' 'viz' fr 53 4 . V S ' S Clothing Values That "Stand Cut" il 1. ln aiming at individuality, B 8a B Clothing has made X475- a perfect score on the four essential points that count- Fabric, Tailoring, F it and Service. T K Wearers of B 81 B Clothes "Stand out" from other men Q xl X because B 8: B Clothes "Stand Out" from ' other clothes. 4 1 fl X VT - f B st B M o D E L C' X i "DERBY" M O it i lu lt buttons High up and has narrow roll lapel. Z n The pockets are bellows insideg saves strain. l, ll! Q Tl Narrow shoulders, rather full, draping skirt, . reaching just above the linees. l ' I Comes in "Showerproofed" tweecls, home- , f , spuns, Oxfords, and herringbones 565 MQDEL l OVERCOATS is V N .A W I -. 0 i ui!! Q S25 to S40 s l ift l im. is l lVlEN'S SHOP QS! l2th Floor Republic Bldg. State and Adams Streets: S 'A 'Q' 479 '-V' 'V ' 'K-we--"' "K 44'tf4' ' ' - ' t't"-4--.Q " cf f"'.,....'rL': 4.4 ZF: 9 K 1.7 CAP AND GOYVN , fa v v v v three absences I don't like as the idea minus oneehalf 01' grade point anything else about it 1 and and there must be I thank YOU- something wrong somewhere. Anywhichway I turn 1 mid a delightful 214 H4 if wk Pk and even greater chance Pk Pk 24 214 Pk of Hunking out and V v ' 1 V qu 480 VV Q ADVERTICIEMENTS Uhr Jiniurrzitg nf Qlhiragn 15mm Qlhiragn, Zlllinnin Tgnnka, Statinnrrg Firms, Fmnanta, Psihlrtir Gnnhs, Knhakz, Eff. TWO STORES 5758 Ellis Avenue and Room 106 Emmons Blaine Hall ILLINOIS EXPRESS CO BAGGAGE TO ALL PARTS OF CHICAGO AND ITS SUBURBS MOVING, PACKING AND STORAGE TELEPHONE, WENTWORTH sos STUDENTS PATRONAGE SOLICITED MAIN OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE, 6052 WENTWORTH AVENUE 481 5""I" J Y i 'F F. CAP AND GOVVN . ' Just a .lest fPerry Paul Redmon,-captain of baseball team, star track athlete, and Phi Beta Kappa student at the U. of C.,-writes to Mr. Cornelius V. Morgan, president of the Unlimited Mercantile Company of Chicagoj Letter No. 1. Redmon to Cornelius: My Dear Mr. Morgan- On the sixth of June I shall be at liberty to accept a position with your firm. If you can wait a day or so, you had better make it the seventh, as I may be a little busy at the Convocation exercises. If you have forgotten who I am, you can refer to the Cap and 'Gown or any of the daily papers. I would be Willing to consider S125 to start. Yours very truly. Letter No. 2. Cornelius to Redmon: My Dear Sir- Leter of recent date received. Contents indicate that your college "education" has not helped you much. Never heard of you and never look at the Cap and Gown or any of those comic sheets. Very truly yours. Letter No. 3. Redmon again: My Dear Mr. Morgan- There seems to be some misunderstanding between us. It is possible that you have forgotten meeting me that Tuesday afternon last winter, but you must know that I am captain of the baseball team, a prominent member of the track team, have made a remarkable record in my studies, and have been active in the class. As I said, I would consider 33100 a month to begin. Sincerely yours. Letter No. 4. Morgan says: Dear Redmon- Am delighted to hear that you would consider 95100. At your age, I was very happy to consider a dime. When any of the company's force of baseball captains or track athletes retire, I shall be very glad to talk with you. In the wholesale business there is little opportunity for athletes, except as messenger boys. Yours. A Letter No. 5. Redmon to Morgan: fSiX months later.j Dear Mr. Morgan- I am a graduate of the University of Chicago and am very anxious to secure some sort of position. If there is any line of Work in your company that you think a strong young man of twenty-four could do, I shall be glad to come and talk with you about it. Please let me hear from you. I am not particular about the salary. Respectfully yours. Letter No. 6. Mr. Morgan's answer: Dear Redmon- Our elevator boy has joined the army. His place is vacant at present, and if you think you can handle the work, you may take it, on probation, for a Week. Yours. Letter No. 7. Redmon,frantic: ' Dear Mr. Morgan- Thank you ever so much! Am starting for your ofhce now. Y Hastily. " v 'V 482 I I XDX ERTISI IENTTS CLOTHES E do not need to emphasize the advantage of beingvvell clothed- that point has been so indisputably proven, that every thinking man of today concedes its social and business importance. Therefore, the subject resolves itself into the question of the tailor who can best serve you. If The Richard W. Farmer Company could publish in this book a list of patrons, that list would contain the names of men , most prominent in business and social life of Chicago. Serving such an exacting client- ele has fitted us to express your personality iin clothes that are correct in the minute etai . The prices are what you would Wish to pay. ' On page 495 is a special ofer that will interest you. Richard W. Farmer Co. T TAILORS 16 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO 483 V' 51"-P ig? CAP AND cowN A ' l i v . l 1 ' " The Methods are Many and Varied " , i l I ri W P l ,x fb! ' , .,,,5,,,..sxn.N. 1 f Dark and dreary-dismally dark and dreary-lay the house at 5845 Dorchester Ave. , ' 'N on a cold and bitter night in the beginning of October. Not a light could be seen through 1 ,f the windows, not a soul seem-ed to be stirring within. But wait! The door opens. Out rushes a man who seems to be in the last stages of sanity. His hair is disheveled, his Q T coat he has left unbuttoned, and his tie is fluttering in the wind behind him as he runs. ly But why does he haste so? Is he a demon of the night, bent on mischief? No, dear L' reader, he is one of the seniors in the house, and he is out to get a freshman to pledge. fi On and on he rushes. "Oh, for a freshman!" he sighs,fas he stumbles on in the - dark, hostile night. Suddenly a lone little figure is seen coming down the road. The senior sneaks behind the friendly corner of Harper and waits. A jump, a startled gasp, A a Weak struggle, and all is over. l The scene changes. We are back at the house at 5845 again. The senior and his 1 i captive have arrived, and an orgy is going on within the walls of the prison. On the it floor lies the freshman, with a cheer leader on top of him and another cheer leader hold- ing his feet. The senior who got him is holding his lapel and is now in the act of putting , therein a little button. At last, the dirty work is done. The freshman is let up, shiver- I ing. He' looks around at his captors, and smiles. Then he is rushed over to the Maroon office with the news that a freshman has been pledged to the little house around the corner from the School of Ed. And the girls in the school need worry no longer about I dancing partners for next year. l 4 ?l ii .1 sf Q !- 'Z -L 1 A 'W' 484 Q' ' 2 -1111. f-:+V-'tif W.-' . f . f' - c"'-alll-Raid?"-'5'f. e n I It I I I, ,.A -.n..-.ar--,!...-..- ..i.T -. . . ,sg r-,r--un. . ek.. L-.. I T 1-r- awe- A I Ni ' ' DVERTISE1 N 5 , L+- I "ii .5 ,I E I, In xx Nxt 5 N 'I Electric Lamps ' ' Apresentation of Elec- - trio Lamps of unusual I A,,' 5574 'If ",' f in eres , amon W ic X ,r if QA age ciisicnlayedgiminlexlg S iuresdnagrons la vzfide E Efiilceiriglice 5312115 X I -A 72 Wes: Adams sneer , X X Jackggii and X A are N X X 1 , . BELL TELEPHONE 5058 RANDOLPH I Dress Suit Rental Co. I - 1 Ili 1224 Masonic Temple ,I CHICAGO, ILL. I Largest Concern Making a Specialty ' of Formal Dress ,I 'sl I. OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES QU F o R R E N T Full Dress , Tuxedoes White Vests Silk Hats I Prince Alberts Cutaways Striped Trousers Opera Hats -' l ' NEW PLACE AND NEW STOCK . I , h"-'t . il ,Q V -,, id L "ala , ' 4 V 485 N Q n -FI ' ,i:,:wf-vF'::-rl:-W P A f f '7 f'T' a fb 5 Y i C A P A N D G 0 W N U' ' AND NOW yi .CONE TO A PAGE DEVOTED TO we suwecr OF - HEP .HEP FORWARD i . ' QIGHTABOUTFACE1' x T HEP g1HeEvEABgL?,f'U'g-H, -26 AECRWAED MARCH! F! T! X I , :QW Qx I 1' 1' ?aM I I 3 f 353 Q N, wx f, Lg,fJQ'f-if w J - x 4 V - C v r if 3,6 Lg 'I N xi, 'yi if KSNWQO QQSJA My , x Jf a AN 15 ' tl ,!XlHM!H- N .. gqwlxlw ijxjfk FX! X O gx N ka ,ll mfffjrt 'Q'1lMFf il , MK 5 V Y ,L W ft! Q ,N 'X .ID X' fn 5 W ' ' 7 M- 14 MN f 1 ,J f f ' I Xl'g,'lO1 w 9 X W f N' k X Y x,'.gl4x f xla A fy I " Bl' 4 L 1 Qi", -:-.499 2 Jix-QJXKJ I N, !6,?f' Y X M IN THE commons y9NX'Q'K an 'XD fx! N ff ,f 4 A 253235 QSQREAT K V- , divx , . + W ii f f ' , W gf, , I MQ 'il3.S155. X f linmk 3 Vfggg? 1 Ei ' . f , 'W - . if A iw 'Eff T, Si JMJIIJA 1 xx 1u!,MDfnW,jH.f?ff1 fx 9 GENHNOOZANS x , ' kg-1-i x milf-lfLnQnfJ!,lIfl j Q szamiggsgixp - . A 7A 75 Q' 7 4 'M xox- ' K LE Q tw U , GOT Argylguw TL-gi QE gmc Tgfib' ' 'VF X TOSH 7 1,44-. -L Vw IN H E W 71 53 ELAO AT K-112 + , - 4 - , ,Q uwssr Q , 2 W , fs ,'1iY1J2if7f2Q NV X wwf A 'L -f .12 Hsnnow5 fi NL 3 I 'Q V fax' 'ww fb? TUIWU - J 1 -,Z Xyigqusfm 17? '51 C. Vfj -X ouwosvs -'44 1 ,if Q' -. ll ,lik 7 f 0332.525 Q53 FL f M ' n AWESOF E24 Ak J ' 1 f 1 r?:':Fr1LfolwD 2, ,,-f , gy ll Hmnlk.- cgvrrllgfxv IN Tnefrhvv DEPARTMENT, WOT W'g"""'f' To ' "" - "M ' MAL:-1me ew-4 op.-sam-En mom 222055 ff' 0'-D w ann OF Asomomuas. N7 WHYNO' w ARE WE DOWN !g1EAQTED ? IPAU-,EJ ' ' FR THE WLITNN Mm ms 7 , us AN 5-15 Gygax '2Ufff5f,XHT52Lo ETLEIL W I JM I dj 1 J -v f X ' -1"'f 1,-vw"v'."f , , 2 L , .V A IT Evew LXJLxkkx" .JJ NFA -ffgf-,,.c 7!,,-fl x:9i?"ff7Q3E,.E L::5iHf XM '--liffagk-X 'TCYWXINQ gg-- 2 Q WM V' VY! fx , ' 1 ',vf:4 X if XS' X745 U' 1 N J V3 T g, Wa ' 4 M54 ixwg JW X XA -'W I I Nh-X '24, 55 X' VX' 'Tx V5 xif x, , C254 ,wxwp -'xxx' ' Lyrnan. '15 I Y Y '2 - -W . . 426 N- ji!-QF!" - .,t.,' ,3- I. W. Ye N W, - V if 'I . 3. Z.: Qfli O E62 H productions are the choicest of correct dress requisites for young men CLOTHING HABERDASHERY AND HATS MEN's STORE Ogilvie 8: Hene age 18-20 East Jackson Boulevard C H I C A G O Fx 11 LF. .4 I v . . 8 h 9 M 'i' 487 Q ' l aw li I 015: F' A CAP AND GowN , , if FINES My life was fair enough. ' You would have said as much If you had seen me in the bloom of youth Before I registered for English 47. It was the dean who doomed me- The dean. - He knew not he was dooming me to death. One cannot live without an occasional cigarette, One cannot wear a last springis suit When the styles have changed completely. That is why I died. In English 47 one reads many books, Complete poems Of Wordsworth, Shelley, Coleridge, Byron, and Scott. Keats, I believe, also- I died before we came to Keats. I drew books from the library- They were on reserve. I took them for use over night To be returned at 9:25 in the morning Which was impossible. I did not rise till 9:15. For Wordsworth's poems I paid a fine of sixty cents. A pittance that- I was not even annoyed. Coleridge cost me more- A A dollar and a half. . I gave it to a man I did not know To return for me-he kept it several days, Most inconsiderate, I say. Lockhart's Life of Scott I lost And had to buy a new one, Tho I told them how it happened How I left it on the car Not meaning to at all. And so it went. Byron quite fascinated me And so I kept him for a week Thinking to explain later. Shelley was the man a girl had talked to me about Last year in Danville So I parcel posted her a copy of his poems. She thought it was a gift and kept it Sending me a charming note of thanks. It was an expensive book, Out of print they said. When I had paid the fine I figured my accounts. I was ruined, Broke. I was out of cigarettes- I had not even the makings! I turned on the gas! F. an . wo Q if' 7 V Q' N v . 1 ' V 488 90 ADVERTISE Wm Gaertner Sz Co. Manufacturers and Dealers in Scientific Instruments Physi- cal Apparatus Astronomical and Meteorological Instru- ments and everything in the line of Scientific Material Highest References BIENTS Thirteen M Electric Dumbwaiters A of our manufacture are installed in the following University of Chicago Buildings: Harper Memorial Library Law Building Kent Chemical Laboratory Geology Building Kelly Hall Ida Noyes Hall Our dumbwaiters are in constant use in many other types of buildings. Catalog and estimates furnished upon request. 5345 Lake Park Av Chicago Burdett-Rowntree Mfg. Co. Chicago New York Mehrlng 8z Hanson Company i TELEPHONE FRANKLIN 2769 1 HEATING COOLING AND , I VENTILATING SYSTEMS ' ' POWER PLANTS 2 Q 'POWER PIPING AQ GENERAL STEAM t ' FITTING l i l T P Experience 36 Years l lr 5 '1 fi l 307-309 WEST WASHINGTON STREET i 1 Near Franklin Street ' Chicago , .1 ., XV 11551, .1 ? gi, . VV, 1 5 . 7 .iii 4- a t ,N 4 .lj , -N Q ' . . i , Z T l ' I 5 , i t J g l -s', . i 0 K 1 I l l Y l 1 1 ' 5 t I t I li, Hyde Park Printing Co. i Designers and Printers V All kinds of Fraternity Print- 1 ing, such as Stationery, Dance Programs, Announcements, etc. 'S l C. o. PETERSON, Proprietor f Only three blocks ' V from campus 1 PE 5 Q 1 I 1223 East Fifty-fifth Street Phone Hyde Park 3556 CHICAGO 11 I . V 489 ,I . , !. A -49"-Q"'ff5f-I ff ,,-'Q S , V. :L-L "..442Fi.!i'::4,3l I.: , ,, L, .. .s..v., . K, . TN .L -13-Ing. K - .9-., . W ? IT? A s"7 O 7 99, 'Y' CAP AND GOWN The Ushudc Motion Picture Company Board of Directors ......... Director Producer ..... Scenario Editor .... Studios ........... Studio Manager .... Board of Censors. . . Doorman ........... A duertising Manager. His Assistant ......... . . . Telephone Boy ..... Cast ........... Leading Man .... Leading Lady .... "Heavy" ..... . Comedian .... Tragedian . . . Theda Bara .. . Child Wonder . . . Family Doctor .. The Burglar . . The Cop ..... The Judge . . . The Nurse .... Internes .......... EXTRA PEOPLE: Laurens Shull . . . William Holton .... Albert Pick ......... Lawrence MacGregor Richard Gamble ..... Sarah Mulroy ....... Josephine Rogers and Norman Harris .. . Frank Whiting .... Gerald Welsh and Vic Gutivillig Policemen ..... Stage Hands .. Actors laid off ..... Audience ...... The Inter-fraternity Council, to which none pays any attention, but which is nevertheless quite necessary. Harry English, who likes to run things, anyway. The Dramatic Club has an idea any one of its members could do it. Has anyone else? Ed Reticker, who wrote: "I care not what the boys may say, or if they mock and jeer." Ellis Hall-Light, roomy, and up-to-date. Dan Brown, who can manage most anything and get away with it. The Undergraduate Council, who rejects most everything submitted. Kimball. Nuff said. Percy Dake. Leo Hay, who ararnged that very delightful and extended trip of the Glee Club to the coast last year. T Fritz Kuh, who likes to call up and find out things. See below. Vernon Brown, who wouldn't play any other part. Kathleen Williams Colpitts. She "just l-o-v-e-s to act." Craig Redmon, with his Bushmanesque figure. Charles Chaplin Grimes, who's always pulling something funny. GiH:ord Plume-peeved at things in general. Virginia Titus-she hath a lean and hungry look. Harry Swanson, the light-headed darling. Fred Burcky. Quack, Quack. Hal Moore, who gets away with a lot of stud. Buell Patterson, with both eyes open. Dorman Bennitt-Grave, business-like, and near-bald. Ruth Sheehy. Nurse, the needle, quick. Ev Lambertson and Bush, who ought to be interned. May be used as emergency pitcher. Exclusively for sunsets. The china doll. Handsome, and rather foreign-looking. Best in mob-scenes, where he'll be lost in the crowd. Governess for the child wonder. Who are always together. Superior to anybody. Ask him. Society men with full dress suits. Red Jackson, Dobson, Norgren, Brodie, Brelos, and Cahn- All husky men with nothing to do till next football season. Roy Knipschild and Carl Otteson-Apt at picking up things easily. The whole 321 Club. Also J. Dyrenforth, who has left the stage to become an lawyer. Lucius Hilton, Walter Miller, Henry Chatrop and others, tooknumerous to remember, who never did anything but oo on. 490 l l ,.. s v"Fc'??E Q. . DXERT SEIENTS CLQTHES i t f 1 S l i lf' Q Clofher Tailored by-U The Richard W. Farmer Company 'J have that intangible style Value that gives a man the satisfaction of knowing that he is irre- i l proachably clothed. And most men Will gladly pay for that alone. But added, is a Wearing quality that makes your clothes cost less per ill year than the cheaper grades-and that is true lj economy. j On page 495 we make a Service Proposition l l that you will find decidedly to ' . your advantage. ' N Richard W. Farmer Co. TAILORS pi 16 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD i A Q CHICAGO y t Fw V 'UQ g p 491 1 virffn W , I It 4 CAP AND GONVN .I ' Q 'P v Horrors ! Mother Dear My mother bought some yellow silk To make a dress for me- P I saw it lying on the bed And cried excitedly: 'iTake it away-oh, get you gone- Yellow I hold most vile!" I tore my hair and gnashed my teeth And bit my two lips, while N Mother cried: "Oh daughter dear, What have I done to-day To make you weep?" I answered then: "Bring me a gown of gray, I Green, red, or pink, I care not which All are the same to me, But yellow is the saddest hue That ever I did see! The gloomiest moments of my life That color hovers 'round: Exam books and flunk notices In yellow garb are found. I couldn't dance or sing or smile With yellow on my back- Take it away-bring something gay Like brown, or blue, or black. 9 7 "' CWM I- .4 p .. The Young Lady Across the Way She was very entertaining- She said she was learning to rag,' And played for me in the new method Suwanee River and Humoresque. She took me into her room. There were three kewpies on her dresserg Her radiator was painted pink. She showed me her best beau's photograph. She said: "Do you know any of the Delts?" I said: "Yes." Then she named a dozen I had never heard of And looked at me as if to say: "Liar, liar, liar!" K. But I DO know some of the Delts. There was one in my French course last quarter. Lrg' . Y 492 V 'J HYDE P RK HOTEL Hyde Park Blvd. and Lake Park Avenue C H I C A G O Offers the Best Facilities for Fraternity Banquets and Dances PHONE US FOR RATES Hyde Park 530 START NOW! PLAY BILLIARDS! Balls racked, cues chalked, bright eyes and eager hands ready-the whole gay family gathered around the billiard table. "Start them off, mother, but please leave a few for the rest of us to shoot at." Our handsome billiard book, sent free, reveals how billiards will till your home with enchantment- win the grown-ups, boys and girls and guests. Superb Brunswlck Home Bllllards Tables "GRAND" HCONVERTIBLESH "BABY GRAND" NOW Upwards MDEMOUNTABLESU 1: 2-1+ ' , . ..,, ,. ' ..i.. 1 '. ' --- " Q - ""-'--' -f-f'-" r - W "fa f svf' 4 I LAN ' f:-9 A53 f ra AN. A, N .Q , f ,,,..,?w K . ,xv X, ,f f if M N A, 'sf Kg ,xy .nw ,N v WSP 74 rrr' ' ffff V' H" ,,,,, ffl fi'IW'f::s::i::.itygf?-.-125551, ""' I . -illlll .,.,. A 'f-i'-i I ""' "" - "4' J fr "BABY GRAND" ' Combmatlon Carom and Pocket Style Brunswick Carom and Pocket Billiard Tables are made of rare and beautiful woods in sizes to ht all homes. Scientinc accuracy, life! speed! and action! that are unexcelled. Yet our prices are low'-due to mammoth output-now 3527 upward. PLAYING ou1'Frr FREE Balls, Cues, Cue Clamps, Tips, Brush, Cover, Rack, Markers, Spirit Level, Expert Book on "How to Play," all included without extra charge. so DAYS' TRIAL, THEN 1o CENTS A DAY Our plan lets you try any Brunswick right in your own home 30 days FREE. You can pay monthly as you play-terms as low as 355 down and 1Oc a day. Our famous book-"Billiards-The Home Magnet"-shows these tables in all their handsome colors, gives full details, prices, etc. SEND FOR IT TODAY. THE BRUNSWICK-BALKE-COLLENDER CO. 623 BO. WABASH AVE., CHICAGO 493 CAP AND GOWN Uddities in the Make-up John Slifer sent in 30.25 to the office and asked us to give him a good write-up. Needing the money badly, we almost fell for the graft, but our as yet undulled sense of honor forbids us to so misuse the trust placed in us. Besides, the 'high standard of this department must be upheld AT ALL COSTS, so we are compelled to return the 30.25. QP. S.-For John only: Make that four bits and we'll slip something over on the dear public, as all other advertising concerns do, according to Hoxiej Remark heard at a class party: "From t'he way Windie plays, it is quite evident some of the keys are missing on the A. T. O. piano." So many people have been wondering why it was that "Dutch" Mortimer attended the Prom with Friend Plume but led the grand march with Psi U Brown. Probably just for old times' sake, y'know. Did you ever notice the dangerous jam in front of Mandel on Wednesdays at 10:15? She literally swallows up the huge mass of students pouring into her doors, and yet the line is quite sparse that comes out after chapel, The explanation is this:- oh, well, what's the use? Vera Donecker, in rummaging thru the cuts from last years' Cap and Gown, came upon 'a picture of the Interfrat. smoker. Holding it up, she asked, j. l. t.: "What's this, the S. A. E. chapter picture?" HERE'S A POOR ONE ON RING LARDNER: Lyn Lesch came into the Cap and Gown office one day with the info that he could probably induce Ring Lardner to dash off a few lines of humor for the funny ill section, whereupon Corene looked up from her cartoon of a would-be fancy skater taking a seat on the ice and said: "Well, if it's good enough we'll use it, Lyn. Thanks." OUCH! Helen Stevens is unhappy. Not because of low marks or anything like that, but because someone has issued an injunction against her. What an injunction is? An order, restraining a person from doing something. Y'see, Helena loves to talk, and for that purpose used to come up in the library, pick out a good seat at the end of one of the tables, and thus pursue her hobby. The congestion in the aisle became so great, however, that now Helena is only allowed to sit midway between the two ends of a table. Now we can all study in Harper again. Holton is humorous. He took a young lady to some kind of a blowout the other night, and, to do the thing right, he ordered a taxi. However, being economical and all that, he paid for the ride when he got to the place, and thought he'd work a wee ruse on the y. l. When it was time to go home, Bill walked out of the front door as if to look for the taxi. He counted to forty-three and then went back in. Assuming an air of independence or something else patriotic, he informed the y. l. that "our taxi" was not in sight. So the only thing to do was to Walk home. Reaching the corner, Bill's friend turned to him and said: "Really, Billie, I don't mind walking at all, only you should not have paid for the taxi until you were through with it." Can you beat that? !!!!!! THINGS THEY ARE GOOD AT. Hans Norgren: Yawning. Ralph Johanson: Robbing the cradle. Elizabeth Walker: Fussing. Margaret Delaney: Fussing. Sam Rothermel: Leading fraternity formals. Stan Black: Trying to convince you that, after all, Black in White. Don Scholes: Filling a vacuum with hot air. Charles Bent: Using a hammer. Bob Dunlap: Spreading pep. 1 Ralph Davis: Cashing checks. 494 XDXERTIQFNIENTS CLOTHES J l sss X RE-SUPPOSING that you have read What We have to say on pages 483 and 491, about our exclusive tailoring service, We Wish to make the following suggestions: Perhaps you have a stipulated sum you wish to invest in clothes each year. We will be glad to arrange to tailor you for twelve months-and by making all your clothes for this period, We will be in a position to make such prices that each individual suit will cost materially less than if bought under ordinary conditions. You will be decidedly better dressed for the money you wish to spend. We shall Hope for an Interview, and Assure you the Most Careful, Distinctive and Satisfactory Service. Richard W. Farmer Co l TAILORS 16 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO 495 CAP AND GOVVN Cddities in the Make-Up Martha Barker: Getting popular. Dot Collins: Acting. Theo Wilson: Landing a man. Dot Fay: Always smiling. Sarah Mulroy: Keeping her Beta pin polished. Corene Cowdery: Skating UD Kenneth Moore: Using mirrors. D. K. Miller: Bleaching hair. Helena Stevens: Selling tickets. Max Cornwell: Anything but cheerleading. A cub reporter came into the office the other day, looking for Corene. He walked up to Don Sells and asked for 'fMiss Blazer, please." Then Don blushed. Irene Marsh: "I don't think the freshman class has as many nice people as we, do you?" No, come to think of it, we don't, Irene. OR CAN YOU THINK 'OF SOMETHING BETTER? Miss McDowell, in describing the University settlement, said: 'fThis district has as its western boundary the city garbage dumps, and on the north "Bubbly Creek," an open sewer. On the east are the Union Stock Yards." There is but one thing left to make the picture complete. And that is Ellis Hall on the south. y 6m....,x why 110 ? 110635-pvwa- f- . ' Al ..., l.g:,.I-,Ea elus E 1. 12351 i.' :Z --:'. I W- UU. ,L Great excitement was caused in Harper one day when a great deal of smoke was seen pouring out of the Pol. Econ. room on the 5th floor tower. Someone said it was a pair of old shoes burning, but later it was learned that Mr. Hoxie was smoking one of his famous stogies again. Again quoting Miss McDowell: '4It took nineteen years to awaken the city as a whole to the -." Ah, Miss McDowell, there are still parts of the city that are sleeping. Have you ever been in Kenwood? Or, better, have you never been in Kenwood? Below is the revised Alpha Delta Phi rushea list for this quarter: Caroline Lounsberry Bernice Hogue Dorothy Edgar Ann Kennedy Ester Mcleane Marion Cheesman Marjorie Schnering Amy Dean Beth Bell Louise Ryther Have you met the young lady yet with the Psi U complexion, the D. K. E. persona ality, the Phi Kappa Psi nerve, the Delt democracy, the S. A. E. size, the Beta Phi popularity, and the D. U. scholarship and style of haircut? You are right, there ain't no sech animule! Dan Brown had an awful time when he found out fwhadya mean, "found out?"D that he was to lead the prom. The main diiiiculty seemed to be getting a girl to help do the leading. Dan had reached the end of his list, and he had been careless about getting around and meeting some of the new ones. He managed to get around, however, and finally landed one. 496 1 Y, ., .Y ,P ADVERTISEMENTS DREXELASXIIEATRE ALL THE FAMOUS STARS SHOWN HERE THIS THEATRE IS CLIMBING IT IS ALREADY HIGH IN PUBLIC OPINION. IT IS GOING HIGHER BY GIVING THE PEOPLE THE KIND OF ENTERTAINMENT THEY WANT. DREXEL THEATRE I On the site of the historic and famous old Transit House. The ground floor is given over almost entirely to office, billiard room, tap room, parlors, a d1n1ng:room with four smaller dining- rooms, and a great hall for festivities. Sleeping rooms to the number of one hundred seventy-five are provided. Each of the second-floor rooms 'has a .private bath, and each room on the dormer floor 1S supplied with hot and cold Water. Beef Steaks and Mutton Chops. pnvwnx X-fb!-9 W ITL gi ning: . Q V 'Slay AQ I Union Stock Yard CHICAGO ROBERT W. HUNT JOHN J. CONE JAS. C. I-IALLSTED D. W. McNAUGHER ROBERT W. HUNT 8z COMPANY ENGINEERS, CHEMISTS, METALLURGISTS, INSPECTORS General Offices and Labor t Ch g , 2200 Insurance Exchange Booklets describing our service and containing Standard Specifications for Cement and Concrete- Highway Bridges-Structural Materials for Buildings-Creosoted Blocks-Paving Brick, will be sent on application. ' ' ' B R O C H O N ' ' Fraternity Jewelers FRATERNITY JEWELRY ENGRAVED STATIONERY LEATHER GOODS DANCE PROGRAMS College Novelties of Every Description 5 soUrH WABASH AVENUE Chicago, Ill. ' 497 if D' ' B f-Qisifeiifwlrifirliggrrrif,gff2:gr1.,irin r if CAP AND GOWN 4 "'-V 9 0 xi ' Oddities in the Makeup LEAVE HIM ALONE, I KNOW HIS SISTER Ted Curtiss, the boy athlete, was reading the Maroon the other day, and came upon the following: "The Three Quarters Club will draw the team down to the Illinois C. in a tally-ho on Thursday." Ted looked up from the paper, sighed non- chalantly, and said: "Ho hum, work like a horse again." Just like that, b'gosh. But he has not a thing on Arno Uhlhorn, who disconnects the speedometer on his father's pet car every time his father leaves it in town. Now that: Bee Brown is engaged- Northwestern won the water-basket-ball championship- Exams are all over- The Cap and Gown is out- A Gutwillig made Phi Beta Kappa- The Dekes elected another captain- Helen Flack left Northwestern and came to Chicago- ' Charlie Pavlicek is a professional- -well all turn over and take another snooze. Mr. Rainwater: CEXplaining Dunlap Cl!ark's absence from class one morningj "Mr. Clark is to swim for the University to-night and is now home sleeping and resting up." Bunny Newman: "Why does he-er-cut class to do it?" Mr. Bedford: fln his Modern Cities coursej "Planning cemeteries is a grave business." And they're after Villa!!! ' A Lawrence Tharp: fTo Mr. Hoxie in Trade Unionismj "Mr. Hoxie, I'm afraid you've missed the point to the whole argument." Have you enlisted in the army as yet? Neither have we. There is more Work right on this little old campus catching up in our work than chasing Mexican bandits! Hal Moore: "We go up on the C. B. Kz Q." Giifff Plume: "Oh, I thought we were going up on the Burlington?" Harry Swanson: "I went to the nickle show last night and criedg it was so moving." Here, here! Why C and A boys don't get married: "It isn't the original costg it's the up-keep." How to Tell a Psi U. HARD-ON-THE-EARS CLUB t J. Dyrenforth relating his experiences. P. G. Blazer making dates. Glee Club rehearsals. That voice of Al Lindauer's. Certain co-eds in Harper. Borden's electioneering. Delta Tau pledge arguments. All Freshman. And Sophomores. And Giff Plume. The question before the house is: "If a fellow breaks with his sweetheart after some three years of arduous love-making, during which he has been the recipient of about four hundred wonderfully expressive letters, if that fellow, we say, should burn these letters, would that make him a stationary fireman???? H Have you heard that Harold M. Coon is the dark horse of the class? Q," I' Q . " yn 493 V 'Q' l U f:"'v S .ADVERTISEMENTS if f i I HIPP, APPEL WOODLAWN Sz COBURN CO. TRUST AND SAVINGS Jewelers and Silversmiths 915 Marshall Field Annex Bldg. 24 North Wabash Ave. DIAMONDS - PEARLS PLATINUM JEWELRY PRECIOUS STONES PEARL NECKLACES G O L D J E W E L R Y SILVERWARE, NOV- ELTIES, WATCHES AND STATIONERY DESIGNING gg-1 .021 We have just completed an interesting A STATE BANK SIXTY-THIRD STREET AT WOODLAWN AVE. Established in 1895, this institution has for twenty-one years served the people not only of Woodlawn, but of the whole University region. The continued success with which it has met and its steady growth evidence the complete confidence in which it is held. Located in the center of VVoodlawn on a clean and progressive business street, re- mote from saloons, and convenient to the high-class residence district of this locality, the Woodlawn Trust and Savings Bank is a most desirable place to do your banking. You will be welcomed as a patron in any department of this institu- tion - Banking, Savings or Safe Deposit. Accounts may be open- ed and business transacted by mail as conveniently and safely as in person. CAPITAL, SURPLUS and PROFITS, S350 000 THE NEAREST BANK TO THE UNIVERSITY UNDER brochure ot gifts,doffering artiziestof a widg range in price an purpose, W ic we wi Et mail upon request. 1 in . V I . I n Q o T I 'E ff?-""' CAP AND GOWN Q? 9 Y ' Y A Martyr Overwork was the cause. The dean warned me when I registered It was too difficult a course, But I was proud, Scorned his advice. I realized the work it meant The hours of toil that lay before me But I tho't I'd get away with it I f I relinquished all activity, All amusement- League meetings Thursday at 10:15, Chapel, Class-parties,- If I devoted all my time to study. My mother plead with me In vain. For several weeks I stood the strain Mid-night oil my portion. Then I grew thin and pale, wan- I languished. The doctors ordered rest And foreign travel. Too late. Weaker I grew And at last died, martyr to scholarship and Hopes of Phi Beta Kappa. The course I took: General Lit. I, History or Art, And Sunday morning Bible. soo V .1 I7 V : Q I A' V J ADVERTISEMENTS 0 I TERE T Accounts Opened with one O SAVI G dollar or more. Interest compounded semi-annually orn Exchange National Bank OF CHICAGO N. W. COR. LA SALLE AND ADAMS STS. CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 310,000,000 ' O F F I C E R S ERNEST A. HAMILL, President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, Vice-President CHAUNCEY I. BLAIR, Vice-President D. A. MOULTON, Vice-President B. C. SAIVIBIONS, Vice-President FRANK WV. SMITH, Secretary I. EDVVARD MAASS, Cashier JAMES G. WAKEFIELD, Assistant Cashier LEWIS E. GARY, Assistant Cashier EDVVARD F. SCHOENECK, Assistant Cashier D I R E C T O R S CHARLES H. WVACKER MARTIN A. RYERSON CI-IAUNCEY J. BLAIR CHARLES I-I. HULBURD EDVVARD B. BUTLER BENJAMIN CARPENTER CLYDE M. CARR WATSON F. BLAIR CHARLES L. HUTCI-IINSON ERNEST A. HAMILL EDWARD A. SHEDD TELEPHONE HARRISON 5 1 8 7 C. A. BICKETT, President BRYAN G. TIGHE, Vice-President CHAS. NEWTON, Treasurer G. D. ROSENGRANT, Vice-President CHAS. B. CONE, Secretary Bickett Coal 8z Coke Company BITUMINOUS COAL AND COKE r MCCORMICK BUILDING Chicago ST. LOUIS OFFICE Railway Exchange Building 501 fr U f CAP AND GOWN Frank Tinney Visits Our Alma Mater HELLO George, we gates? I was down to the U the other day, I was, and it is some place, it is, boy. The fellows are all good scouts, they are, and do a lot of studying, they do, not. I went down to the swim- ming pool and saw the swimmers, the boys who swim, George, and they are some li-ttle paddlers, all right, all right. Then they took me over to see the new women's gym. That is, the new gym for the women, not the gym for the new women, man, how could you even think thatlwas what I meant??!! Well, that is going .to be a great place, George, full of all kinds of interesting things. But they'll have to finish building it first. Now, you've gotta help me pull this next one, George, and it'll be a scream, it will. Listen. I come in, I do, and I see you, even if it does make me mad, and I say: "Hello, George, have you heard Buell Patterson's new song about Slim Adams?" Then you say, if you can think that far ahead: "Hello, Frank, no, I never heard Buell Patterson's song about Slim Adams. What is it?" Then I'll pull the joke, see? Well, let's go. "Hello, George. Have you heard Buell Patterson's new song about Slim Adams?" That's right, George, 'No, Frank, I never heard Buell Patterson's new song about Slim Adamsg what is it?'-You did well, George. Here goes. Gee, how I hate to do this. Well, Buell Patterson's new song about Slim Adams is: "I'd rather love la thin one than never love a tall." So long, George. i.a.a.a. i. asa - WV A 5' I ' F- N .Y 1 I , 7 1 svn 502 .I f'n L GA, .17'!.F'Z , , ,. . ll ' if tl ' I I--5 ll' 4 1 l l ,. 5 -.,,, I - v ADVERTISE AR. M. GRAY PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST N . l LM' GM-MN ' - Ein x . -.5 -, Eg:'n!, i ag.. 1 'ff 1' f-A ' CIGARS, CIGARETTES SODA AND CANDY Corner 55th Street and Kenwood Ave. CHICAGO PHONE-HYDE PARK 526 l To the Question: Why is the mason 8. bamlin more frequently heard in Pub- lic Recitals of note than all other pianos? there is But One Answer: Musically it is the most beautiful piano the world has ever known. Send today for fully illustrated catalog and price list For sale only at the warerooms of the Cable Piano Company Wabash and Jackson, Chicago 5...s.f1 +rg.1.:"?+' ig 1 MENTS W60 Am I ? EVERY MOTORIST KNOWS Q The only Carbon-eater . 1 in captivity. , if 'Wg . ldoulzle eiiiciency . Am periectlyliarm 0fA.,f.,,c.. .ma la iieepymf. Kemsgnerngxm ginerunninglike lrsmuve and prevail ,:.:,:,:..,f..:..:- new all the lime Gyrmahionolcarbon for a few cents. anon um.: LENQUTE IN Youn cisount PUREAND WHITE Gasoline Keeps Going Up LE N O LITE will enable you to nego- tiatehillsyou never could before. LENOLITE will put pep in your car it neverhad be- fore, enable you to start quicker, pick up easier in all kinds of weather. LENOLITE will keep your car free from carbon. One ounce of LENOLITE to four gallons of gas- oline will do the above. One quart is worth 51.50 and it will save you at least twice its price besides keeping your en- gine in a high state of eiiiciency all the time. ORDER TODAY FROM THE MANUFACTURERS THE LENOLITE MFG. COMPANY 6 N. CLARK ST., CHICAGO. I See These Prices! Men's half soles, sewed . . . 750 a pair Men's half soles, nailed . . . 60c a pair Women's half soles, sewed, 550 a pair Women's half soles, nailed, 45c a pair Men's heels straightened . . 25c a pair Wo1nen'sheelsstraightened, 20C a pair Our Specialty-All 50c rubber heels, 35C On account of the advance in cost of shoe repairing mater- ials, others have raised their prices, but ours are the same, and our work is of the high- est quality. Ingleside Shoe Repair Shop 6248 Ingleside Ave. ' - 7 -. 1? Hi, I Hitting the High Notes With the Choir We have it on the good authority of no less a man than "Spratt" Tyley that all the boys felt obliged to get off when the train hit Needles, California, U. S. A.! lf that isn't to the point, what is? When the crew hit Amarillo, they spent three hours sitting around the hotel in their -easy chairs, while the tailor of the place pressed their suits. Chet Bell and Paul MacClintock, both -having the habit of falling in love very easily, lost no time while on the tour, and were almost successful. The only drawback was, that the girl they picked out was the fnowj w. k. Marie Schumann-Heink, daugh- ter of the famous nightingale, and a girl with an extreme, trtistic temperament. fFor further details, call up Chet Belll. George Cannon shot a young maiden's heart to pieces out in Ash Fork, Ariz. She was the first assistant waitress at the Harvely House, and George lost a great opportunity for free meals the rest of his natural life. Fred Huebenthal, remembering the coming Conference Gymnastic Meet, tried to keep in training by persistent and faithful drills at all the bars he found on the way. fThe reader will please remember we are speaking only of parallel bars.-Ed. note.j Miss Lemon of Riverbank, Cal., was one of the be-st dancers encountered on the trip. The only sour thing in the encounter was the fact that she was married. The boys also saw the Barbary Coast. At a distance. Ham Hamilton almost had his scalp snatched when he tried to take a few snap- shots of some more or less beautiful Indian squaks. CThat should be squaws, yes, Clarencel. . A "Beta" girl at Ash Fork almost fainted when Fay Graybill asked her if that was a local at her high school. That took the joy out of her life. Spratt Tyley had a bag, wherein he carried one toothbrush, a pair of slippers, one box of shoe polish, an alarm clock, two collars, 50 cents, an apple, some soiled linen, and his frat pin. The boys were almost forcibly ejected from the train for insisting on playing cards in Texas. When in Rome, do as the Germans: Suit yourself. Playing cards is as explosive to the greasers as waving a red bandana is to a bull in our country apparently. Chet Bell almost broke his contract riding bronchos out in Arizona. He's O. K. again, thanks. Director Stevens gave a most successful concert in Festival Hall at the Exposition. Then the choir sang, and everybody went home. CTwo meanings in that last one. Be sure to get the right onelj Louis Pechstein liked the trip very much, except for the fact that he didn't get a slant at Villa. Join the U. S. regulars, Pech. A company in Barstow gave a special performance of "Paid in Full" for the boys one night. Thus they were rewarded for the concerts given along the road. Great fear was had all along the trip that cute Bobby Willet would be kidnapped by the Mexicans. No such luck, though! We hope some other railroad than the Santa Fe will take the choir away for a time next year again. Y'see, we expect to take a trip via the S:a Fe next summer and hate to run the risk of -. '- '?""?g5 f,,. f 4 A". t""", ' 1 I I VU ADVERTISEMENTS 6 'A v V ESTABLISHED 28 YEARZS LARGEST EXCLUSIVE MERCHANT TAILOR IN CHICAGO Harry . Smucker 40 MENTOR BLDG. STATE AND MONROE STREETS Chicago Telephone Central 706 MODERATE PRICES BEST VALUES Q H 3 Q V 505 9 ff' I l 5 CAP AND GOXVN v v U A Poem in 2 Spasms and a Final Relief FI RS T SPASM When I saw her on the campus, When I hailed her at a distance, When at last she stood before me, When Said I softly, said I gently, "Tell me, tell me, lovely maiden, When you leave this realm of learning, . When your Ph. B. is gotten, What career you hope to follow, Whether cook, or clerk, or doctor, Maybe milk-maid, wife, or modiste? Saw her clasp her hands together, Heard her say with 'voice of longing, "When I leave this realm of learning, When my Ph. B. is gotten, Hope I then to be an actress, Hope to win a name and glory, Hope to speak the words of Shakespeare, Bernard Shaw and Stanley H oughtonf' Saw her face cloud, saw a tear drop, Heard her say in accents gloomy- "But my mother says 'tis risky, But my father says 'tis dangerous, But my brother says 'tis foolish, And my sister says 'tis vulgar. So I guess I'll be a teacher, Something safe, you see, and sure, Something maidenly and modest." Left her standing on the sidewalk, On the walk from Cobb to Harper. SECOND SPASM Saw another maid approaching- Hastened on until I met her, Said I sweetly, said I softly, "Tell me, tell me, lovely maiden, You whose hair is sweetly yellow, You whose eyes are large and azure, When you leave these campus byways, When you leave these walls of wisdom, What career you hope to follow, Whether typist or book-keeper, Doctor maybe, yes, or dentist? Saw her eyes grow large with longing, Saw her cheeks flush, saw her lips part, Heard her say with voice that trembled- "When I leave theseiwalks of wisdom we stood and talked together, Eg 'v V 'J 9 506 BOWMAN Dairy Company STANDS FOR QUALITY THE UNDERWOOD The Machine You Will Eventually Buy SPEED, ACCURACY AND DURABILITY UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO. 37 SOUTH WABASH I CHAMBERLIN EQUIPMENT Keeps out cold air, dust, soot and street noises. It prevents rattling of sash IT WILL SAVE YOU 20 PER CENT. IN FUEL AND 75 PER CENT. IN CLEANLINESS CHAMBERLIN METAL WEATHER STRIP COMPANY TELEPHONE HARRISON 4561 626 SOUTH DEARBORN STREET I J E BICKEL P d H G HOFF V P d F. J. WELCH, S T 3 1 Incorporated 1887 F, Chicago Electrotype and Stereotype Company Plate Makers in Steel- Nickel- Copper. 5 Book and Catalog Work Our Specialty. 'Uv T - Phones Harrison 612, Automatic 61-297 731 PLYMOUTH COURT I -u- ' 507 I 5-2 'V' CAP AND GOVVN When I take my leave forever, Hope I then to be an author, Hope to 'publish many novels, Hope to see in print my stories." Saw her stop and choke a sob back, Saw her eyes sujfuseol with tear-drops- "But my mother says 'tis foolish, But my father says 'tis nonsense, But my brother says 'tis crazy, And my sister says 'tis vulgar. . Write1's all reside in attics, Always bring shame to their families. This and more is what they tell me,' So I guess I'll be a teacher Even if I die from boredom." Left ,her standing on the sidewalk, On the walk from Green to Beecher. Smiling sadly thru her tear-drops. FINAL RELIEF In my walk that early morning, In my stroll from Cobb to Mandel, Met I many lovely maidens, Stopped and talked with them politely, Asked them each the self-same question And each one replied as follows: "Hope I then to be a doctor Tho I guess I'll be a teacher"- "Hope I much to be an artist, Tho I fear I'll end as teacher, And be maidenly and modest Even if I find it stupid." And I pondered as I rambled, As I rambled yon and hither, "Now I know why many teachers Are morose and somewhat moody, Seem to hate their loving pupils, Seem to live a life of sorrow. Each one wished to be an author Or an actress or an artist, Wished to win much fame and glory. That is why they find it trying To fulfill a humble calling With a cheerful mien and manner. That is why we should be careful, To be pleasant to our teachers, To bring joy into their sad lives, To make happy lonely teachers .Mourning for their faded glory, Faded e'er it ever blossomed. sos Q? 3 I ,yn ,, T' Ai XDVERTISIINIFNTS GLADSTONE HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN Room, Private Bath - - - 31.50 up Room, Detached Bath - - - 31.00 up POPULAR PRICE CAFE Meals a la Carte or Table d'Hote Special facilities for taking care of COLLEGE BANQUETS ' DANCING PARTIES EVENING DINNERS LUNCHEONS and Telephone: Hyde Park 4100 oline Knight 7 PASSENGER 81450.00 No valves to grind - no carbon. The Moline Knight has no valves. It has the new 721 in. frame. It has compound cantilever springs. Investigate before you purchase W. J. "DAN" BOONE, Manager Moline Automobile Co. 2538 Michigan Avenue Calumet 5827-28 Q BL,-?T.'iCH.3!.fC35"e-'E 'filtt-2993:.'w'!.anA.,.gL, TANGO TEAS 5 .............. ,JJ ...H-U-Vx, .. . ,L-AL, MACHINERY SUPPLIES F o R Railroads Contractors Machine Shops Factories Mills Elevators Light Plants Mines " GRIPWELL TIRES " Channon Company Market and Randolph Streets Chicago H. " --fW9"'.?5'?f:K:?'.. ' I I VS!! d""5 CAP AND GOWN r 9 t t H D' cn H E.. co o "H an O rw FP' I died- To tell the truth I was not sorry For my life was horrible-horrible. The Dekes loved me: To show their love they swung me by the tail. I loved the Dekes. One day in bloody battle Imet that green-eyed monster from the Alpha Delt House And closed one of his eyes and tore his ear. Thus 'honoring the Dekes I died. To show their grief they danced about me in the yard And made their rosy pledges play at die To see which one should bury my remains. They played. At midnight one I loved the least Drew nigh my corpse. Cursing the while He tossed me in the alley 4 And departed hastily Nor shed a tear. N The hated Tom cat of the Alpha Delts Spat at me arching his back. He feared me even in death. Not even decent burial was my reward: L I was the Deke cat. N i 11' I I I 1 Tw 4 , u W 'I 7' I 1? ' '53, 4 I T' 1 I G --:xi EF 'If is , gwie.. ' ' A ,- .,-1. ADVERTISEMENTS Y .I V Q 1 l Fritz Schoultz Sz Co. THEATRICAL AND MASQUERADE COSTUMES V FOR SALE, TO ORDER AND FOR RENT THEATRICAL ACCESSORIES 19 WEST LAKE STREET, CHICAGO TELEPHONE CENTRAL 1765 MUNCIPAL RAILROAD CORPORATION BONDS SHORT TIME SECURITI ES KISSEL, KINNICUTT 8z CO. THE ROOKERY 14 WALL STREET CHICAGO NEW YORK INDIANA QUARRIES Ev 1. COMPANY 5' P. M. B. and HOOSIER BLUE, BUFF and GRAY Bedford Indiana LIMESTONE 3' Quarries and Mills, ' BEDFORD, INDIANA General Offices 112 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Chicago Board of H ealth says: Sanitary instruction is more important than sanitary legislation. Bad air promotes industrial inefficiency and disease, also stupelies the mind. The toilet room has long been looked upon as the plague spot of the building. THE PLUNKETT CHEMICAL COMPANY insures a pure air and cleanly condition by use of their Sanoform-Hydro-Clean Method. For the past seven years these products have brought pure air and lessened the danger of in- fection in the toilet rooms of hundreds of large oflioe buildings, hotels, clubs, railroad depots, factories and schools. If the conditions are NOT as you would wish them, put it up to us. The University of Chicago uses our Sano- form-Hydro-Clean method for the sanitary care of their toilet rooms and considers it the best they have ever used. Plunkett Chemical Co. 2540-42 Cottage Grove Ave. Chicago, Ill. Telephone Calumet 1517 I W Q i'- 'ir I 11 s K. 5 J CAP AND GONVN I I- i 1 If I II SOME FQLKS SAY THAT EVERYTHING IS Po5sIbI.E, bor You can owe e 1-os on YOUR IIAS1 51.00 mn' , I - ffl z'ng's7l never 52 lzke ffzzlf. J ' I I ALL-AMERICAN II F Ig? WELL N02 AN E HLETE IN TH I 5 Mfg, FOOTBALL TEAFI j I QQURSEI I in Sefccted by Ml! Decanj: I ZX I ---- Y RS . . 9 IQEI AIIQ: l1f5l?gE:gcLE--A SW IA Kai, 2 I-I-"I-1 -r GUARDH' - , S' 3 IE 2?ilTER-- ---- DASJARBEANSCCHIQ .E ,AIFW mx' 'N ' 4- .-.--'X ,-- R16-HTGUARD ---' BULNBK INEBI .g UIQ, Aff I f kg: 5 I DL Iz.Tn.cI4LE ----- JECIQSON Camp f NJ ggi' V ,ji I qi.: , j ,n -- R.END---- --VAN1:oozE:RCHAIzJ I I I' I I If -:I .L I - i QUARTER D.--- HUSTLE Ccruj j, F IX 5- I , l!V ... LIEFT HALF---'POKE frm "'L'if-f 1 ff ' QQ I ly '! I-lj ,-- Pronr rms:----SIVIITI-I IWASIIQ WVWWWWM Q , I! , I. f ji' i FULL IaAcIa--- BvI.I.s1-fr QHINJ Q I . ' ,. I 54 l ' 3055 -WILEY SLEEK KVALEJ I GENERAL "V" 1' 'I' A g ' LITERATURE IYIVNI C I 'IW- THE WOMEN IN THEIR PIQEIQIED ff! fff '1f.g,.. ' I Ig DESIRE Fora DEMOCRACY vecms I " I 'il' I ,-- , t-WSI- 1 TO' ADOPT A UNIFORI-I TO FALL Qf- F- ff, YAIIIKEZON JU5TQIl35:i:J!Ji'r,oNYFAT U I r I 1-. - Omda, Buuetin -- fx Bur xiugf - 2 f -. - I 5 ? NI ,Ib-3 I - C--'mdk '-A U 6' Pg aww fm I SOLD H1 , X H 0 e LA?TONE' 1 ' ' XX 0 , ! 6 ff 1 M Q 7, I v M pg, Q x I, F WI, iq J:I:.:.:5:,,,,f 7 W H gF'EI'1 J x -X J 6 meet foday. Na ' SM I RHETT Q S , N vflfzfr U55g704 .7 L R . L 0761-I 5. fN x -1 I 7 fx-' QI, C65 Q Qi 2 L,Cl'7er:f7aU Nqwo -I 'DON'T CARE I:oI1---3'- Q ' -A 690 XI - 0 R on LIFE - Bur HAVE ' - YSISKTHE CiHICA?r0 LITERAI?Y MONTHL-I? ALg,H,5I-'?lCQ5TYfjXQ' I I 'umm I I um! I ll HIM I FORGIVE me on TI-IRT - , kfkj-M Fon SYEPPIIIG ,QQ 4 IS ALL RIGHT, -- , -' UP IN THIS -W' -I-I-IIs I5 HR-5I'1gH.. Q 5 BOORISH S' TH THIS I . I? W.: X X HANNER' fx X1 BMIJOIIIIN wr-Io ,. I LQ aDlD'NOT I 7 "- 'E -U, L BELONGS T0 -Zfxix Q5 xi -f NOW !l,,.,s ARIVAL 7 - + if EIS? I U RX ,Rf FRATERNITY. - II' Q V K E 5 I KNOW , WERE II I 0 3 2 You WILL i I If IIWWWIII f LIKE Twin' I sfb 'X 5' DATES. X - I X X '51 f- ,Nga l El QS ' I N- , W TSM ' A I RUSHEE4 Leon ERR55 CONVOCATION oRAfoRs- BERT Wm-'AMS IN Form . FIAiiERal1I1I:E QSOHE WW! 53351 CIWISEIEII IIICIQT. Y K. HEHORYOF "-fui-"U" Tm-s nas BEEN "-f-I-f"'-f - 3 N- Y I-11 wenumas I ERNEST 0 1-1 A RECORD TEAR -mzujk-TE:g': A ...,.- Ana ' -,K THINIKER HEARD mms-row,v FY-QSQZEEBEET - Z v- :SEER WHO DIED Amour we cop 1- I INDUSTRYJ ' V ' Y DON-,gout LPIUGHING I'Rr:?n?1?A:4EIfIJiD5lQ2DIr1'1 T:-II,-,II ' ,.. W " -'-Q I ATTI-IE Y --fl If1' fi W Y Y II 1 ' .1, LITERAR ' , E13-gig n.. ' ibfff - T f --A A I, ZEFCQSS VIII, f- I ' II , i TI - 'Ii U CAPBGDWN " ' N gy' ' TT ' 'Q !- -Q If eww I MMA , - -A- .-.l-. - V , V ...lf ,L..v. M I ,fb-If I 5 I ' Wy? v L f I. -fr., - ' gg 2 X ' .- f - kg T I 'uIlIxv 1 '. I ILLINOIS V5, CHICAGO - 06607 iansfn ame, 1 f f 5 Lymm I 512 U no on 4 - - F- ,,,.., 1.-I"- 1 , - 3 P4 hi " ADVERTISEMENTS 'F li Ihr illiunrv 8: igurringtnn Gln. Elmpnriing Cifailnra 1215 East 53th Strut Ghiragn UP-TO-DATE TAILORS ONLY FOUR BLOCKS SOUTH OF THE UNIVERSITY Why go eight miles to the loop ? When the Easiest Way to be sure of clothes values is to come here first. It's the Best Way too. We carry the largest up-to-date stock on the South side. Woolens and Tailoring are right in every detail-Styles that portray refinement and good form in every line. It's a pleasure to show you. Pressing gratis first season. OPEN EVENINGS 'TILL 9 0'CLOCK JNO. C. MOORE, President Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. I Curtis E. Roleau, Pres. Francis E. White, Sec'y.-Treas. W. Nackie aper .Tl ngleside Press PRINTERS, ENGRAVERS Distributors of Superior BINDERS Book Papers for College I' Annuals and the Better PHONE, MIDWAY 4289 Grade of Catalogs Where e Quality is Paramount. 268 East Water Street MILWAUKEE F 6233 Cottage Grove Avenue Chicago 'v ,Z ' 4 ' f v we 513 N YQ CAP AWD GOVVN A Lament, Not an Ad Tts the last of my nzckels Left shtnzng alone All tts lovely compantons Are faded and gone I had several dollars A fortnzght ago They have fled from my pocket The 'whole bloomtng show I spent them on phosphates On sodas and such On grape yuwe and sundaes The thflngs I love much I needed my money Most woefully bad And yet though I m broke Im not terribly sad For I think of the houvs Of rapturous dream When I tasted the richness If you d have me keep money For more than a day Kznd fmend I tmplore you Take Wzllzams away Chapel Hour I hear as I stand and lzsten Beneath the clock fm, Cobb The sound of doors that are opened The squeak of each rusty knob Then down the wzndzng stazrway At ten fifteen they come The clatter of feet as deafenzng Ltke the roll of a tuned up drum They stand around and chatter Beneath the clock and then Go over to Press for candy Come back and chatter agazn And manys the tzcket thats purchased And manys the date thats made And manys the vote thats promtsed And manys the plan thats lazd' Oh Sophmore .Iunzor Senzor And Freshman young and green Gzve thanks to hzm who gave you That pause at ten fifteen' JW' VV' 514 v9 Q 'fr Y 1 v . , . . 1 ' I 5 4 " W - , - LJ I . ! I , , 7 7 , . I 7 Of Williams' ice cream. I 7 , : . . , I ' I l 3 - 2 I 7 I ' ' 7 ' 7 7 Y Y I 1 7 ' 7 I D ' , . . ' 7 7 7 7 ' 3 7 I J' V mi' ' ""' 4.-if-'i--v' an-vw' ' A YY N PM- K Jag-I A ..-...ga-gun June-2:-L ' A-J Lf .LDVERTISENIEXIIS I i' P T "PEPTOMlNT" T MINTS AND GUM 66 ,, BEST BY TEST CLARKE-MCELROY PUBLISHING CO. 6219 Cottage Grove Avenue Commercial and Society Printers Catalogues Booklets Programs Publications Telephone Midway 3935 RYAN S MARKET WH OLESALE AND RETAIL Meats Sold at Wholesale to all Hotels Restaurants and Clubs Telepho M'd y 6879 943 EAST 55th STREET H. P. 3760 RAYNER DALHEIM 85 COMPANY MUSIC ENGRAVERS TYPOGRAPHERS PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS Blackfriars Musical Score A Rhenish Rhomance ilk! " 4' I I 9 1 ne, 1 wa I I 7 9 Engravers and Printers of I 5 KK 13 W 'NJ' Y v YV V 019 if I II fr.. I I n 953' CAP AND GOWN v V ' v 1 fb V Take Me Back to Old Chicago Take me back to Old Chicago, To the by-gone days of yoref Let me see the smiling faces I remember, just once more! To my yearning heart the echoes Bring from out of Harper's halls Mem'ries of the many hours Spent within its massive walls. ' Let me hear the hum of voices And the tread of feet in Cobbg Let me hear the wind at midnight O'er the campus wail and sob, ' Take me back to that old RC" bench, Where the boys would hang around, Talking football, girls, and bowling, Meet each other, class-ward. bound. Gee, I'd like to hear the signals Of the football team at night, W See Pete Russell make a touchdown, And the team all primed for fight. Oh, for breakfast at the Commons, Or some candy at the Press,- Maybe I'm too sentimental? Getting kind of old, I guess! How I love you, Old Chicago, Love your honor and your fame! And, at times, when I feel lonesome, I just kind of call your name. Then my troubles seem to vanish, And Pm feeling gay once more, Looking back, with heart-strings throbbing, 'To my college days of yore. Q 516 V V 1 .,.. 1 .,,4. ..,.. , siegeisiaisisisiigeigfsagf51, ,, N EEQEEEEEEEQEESEE5555253322 ........ ,.-.-.-.-..,ff5E3E5E555E5E5i5E5E15551E25252 "E2E25152315SE1i1iEiE5'i1S13E35iEEE5E:E-K ,JP ,..--Q5 "f: :Isfi ,,., pk. , K My AV 2:-:i:1::2 --:::::me::::2:2:2:1:2:2:1:212:25:1:2:2:-:-:::-- -:Q:::::1:g::::2:2:2:2:2:2:2:2 "3:5:7Z5I:17Z3'5153I-C-1:iZ:l:I" 1 e I ' "'- Nc S' E2E3:3:5:3:, '215:5:22E:E2E2E2E2E2E5E2E5E3E2EjEgE2f2f'1'- '-5:55:5:5:5:g:3:5:5:2:5:2' 22225252 442:2 1-1+ 'VJ ' , HI . ..' "-- -J.. 5 it , 2 1' Fiiiiiii sf ft: e 'NH ',1:tai55gf:f:2:ii2--""-L- ,J Q.. . -if--sy-1 at ' lw - " 9 ' K-. '- 1 . 1'Vg ',R3' .-'- 51, - - X -aw:-F" !f X d" -1-. , ' li ' ifi"i3W,4'f1'JvLtr+"Pi - t -1., 1 f -erf ei-:G 1553 fa 2' rf , , , .,,.1. " - Site:-ff' H. -,JWEA :1pQffF"?T't :'x2'-. 'f "- .. ...tb ,hh fb.zt.2m,:::eaginar.:c.w.m..s.1Wae4::fgiigi??wmv,,44.wrs:R4'f"f-e--'efff-'mfs'-iw-'fe'-'km'-211'r'v22- " RN A ' 3l4 S. Michigan Boulevard 1 I J , A, Y T C 3 .2 9--agnfgg pm '?'F!Iz"'-if fa-- 2' jeg P L . A, I 'i' ADVERTISEMENTS Y' gi T' ' Hotel Del Prado, Chicago, lll. The best place for rest, entertainment, recreation, lake breezes, beautiful Views, best food, luxurious beds. Magnificent bathing beach, golf, tennis, horseback riding close by, select class of guestsg rates very reasonable. House so popular it's best to make reservation ahead. qlWrite now for terms and particulars. As to the Hotel Del Prado, you will find nothing like it in America. Situated on a Boulevard, one quarter mile Wide, one mile long, connecting Washington and Jack- son Parks, which overlooks Lake Michigan. The house has a frontage of 700 feet, has 400 rooms with access to bath. ' OUR PROPERTY ADJOINS THAT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO ON THE EAST Address l-l. H. MCLEAN, Manager, Hotel Del Prado Special Arrangements for Banquets and Dancing Parties JACKSON PARK, CHICAGO - 54? . When tailored in the Jerrerns Way- adapted to a man's individuality- avoiding extreme fads-your clothes ,, will continue in style until they have givena. full measure of service. Suits and Uvercoats t 30 to .5 60 1, f FX I Nfijx A '7 ff , 4 6 ff W 4' st X , f 0, I X if ,r if X f 1 iff Z s f A se sf ,V- Z Q 'ff A , e 1 1 We 3' le Z 5 If Q X , A W Ji I We f s f K ,T 5 , X f I 4 -Q - i f .4 Always a large selection at S30 THREE. STORES 7 North LaSalle Street , 71 East Monroe Street , " ff - Tailor for Young Men 'I f . 'H' , 517 " ii at ul l 'f'l""'Q I If J CAP AND GOXVN Those Clocks in Harper 'It seems a shame always to be harping at Harper, but when something gets into your eye and bothers you, you are constantly reminded of it. For example, did you ever try to keep your Ingersoll in time with the multitude of clocks in Harper. So help us Hannah, if two of them ever correspond. The one downstairs shows that you have still five minutes before that book is due, and when you get up to the third Hoor, you -are fined 40 cents for half an hour's tardiness. Just as you have reached the place in the book you are reading where the villain gets a slap on the wrist, you hear a peculiar sound emanating from you don't know where, and as you look up, you see that the hands on the clock at the other end of the room are having a merry chase around the face. Every time the big hand moves the space of a minute, there is a slight sound as of the gnashing of teeth. But, in the course of' human events, this sound reaches the magnitude of a Teut Howitzer, and you are about ready to forget the rules of gentlemanly conduct. 'Take heed. If you want to know the right time some time when you are up 'in the reading room, take a census of the clocks present, add their total, divide by the number of clocks, subtract half -an hour to make sure, and then ask somebody what time it is. D Famous Faculty Notes H. C.: ,f'Now, my point is simply this-" . A. A. "It will be a hard game. We fear Wisconsin." F. S.: "More women in this class than men? How unfortunate!" R. M. L.: "The Unive'sity ruling on this pointf-" R. F. "De you see wh-at I am trying to get at? Do you clearly understand E what I am trying to do? Do you follow me -closely? You are my labora- tory-etc., etc." L. C. M.: "Please answer the following questions: 'Are you married: single? Do you smokey drink: chew? Do you intend to become a professional man? If so, what? If so, When? If so, Why?' etc., etc., etc., etc." W. A. P.: "Your name is on the list of Candidates for the Title of if' W. A. P.: "Credit is practically assured in all courses except if' B. G. N.: "If you think this is a pipe course, now is the time to get out!" H. P. J.: "The President and lVIrs. Judson request the honor of your -.' F. S.: "My gracious!" H. K.: "Now, is that all clear?" The Noble Name of James J. Dyrenforth Jimmy Twohig Jim Thorpe Jim Jam J ems By J iminy! Home, James! ,fl J' Kei " U . up . 518 If 51 U A Og, W," nl if ll ' -ii-1 lug! I f l .vc af! ADVERTISEMIENTS By Giving Us Your Patronage You Can if Dress Slwellj at Sensible Prices I zi' I Ei ep all ll t WE D0 NOT WE MAKE A HANDLE SPECIALTY OF ' READY' YOUNG MEN'S MADES CLOTHES l .O Our Prices for SUITS Range from 00 3200: and up PRICES MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES Our Stock Of Over one thousand styles is guaranteed absolutely all Wool, will L not shrink Or fade. I .T JOHN R. VERHOEFF Sz COMPANY ll A T A I L O R S l ,l,i . Third Floor - Republic Building L I Southeast Corner State and Adams Streets L PhOne,.Harrison 5780 I l rl! , ,I A 3 Q, l if 'V' 19 , A 3,,f I Tig v Y Y, up 'U CAP AND GOVVN Y If U "' v Adios CPO1' el amor de Miguelj There was a senior in my Spanish class, A senior girl, as lovely as a flower- I was a freshman, and I used, alas, To sit and watch her all that pleasant hour. 'Querida' and 'Amada' called I her, f"Beloved" in the rhythmic Spanish tonguej Under my breath-And, oh, the stir Within my heart when two eyes met and clung! Each day, when class was o'er at ten fifteen, We wandered, laughing, 'neath the winter sun, Along the campus by-ways-there between Tall Cobb and lowly Lexingtong Came June, and she must leave, my friend so dear. On that last afternoon I watched the rose Glow in her cheek-E'en now it seems I hear Her words: "Amigo Mio, Adi6s." Originality I wanted to be prominent-oh gee! I was quite insignificant, you seeg Countless days I gladly squandered As I pondered, pondered, pondered, How to reach that longedefor notoriety. At last I found a plan and it pursued, To gain renown by being very rude, But the plan in nothing ended, Not a person I offended, For 'too used were they to men with manners crude Then another plan occurred to me one night: I decided I,could win if quite polite, I became extremely polished, But the plan I soon abolished, When they called me "politician" just for spite. So at last I gave up trying in despair, But it isn't-no, it isn't, one bit fair, That my hopes should be so ended, For it never was intended I should waste my fragrance on the desert air! Perhaps I'll think of something better soon- Now I have it-I'll subscribe for the Maroon! Everybody it will borrow, II shall do the deed tomorrowj And I'll be a man of prominence 'ere noon. 520 ADVERTISEMENTS Established 1879. Capital and Surplus 500,000 - L.-.ll - I Huxrlnowawmtwolao Y g,f,,.m, W ' R H ke Iron 40 WIFQW orks Mila-iirww --' - an 'V -lliffii-w H i .- fer:-mraaazaye : """-Li'fL'S'31':".2w53E!:"'5 W ,, w.v1m,mv-S-:mum ALBANY, GRAND AND CHICAGO AvEs., CHICAGO ,ii . ,,,,,,,,,. g Telephone: Belmont 9250 "mm" . l Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron, Wzre, ffl , 'MKS A , , T" gg 6 I l Brass ana' Bronze W orlz E I REPRESENTATIVE WORK REFERENCES f Ego mg., "North American" Holabird S: Roche gQ.T:2.'Z"""" i :'1'?A,ja1?,'Q5gkw "Mallers" University of Chicago EEE-,z-,cegw 5 "Carter Harrison High School" Illinois Steel Company T Tlf "Burlington" Graham, Burnham 8 Co. 1 Y Y "Mandel Bros." Chicago Title K Tr ist Co. -- lj S "Continental S Com'l National Marshall R Fox L X 46 I Bank Bldg." Landquist and Illsley Co, I I lm' . p ss t Remlen 8z Kuhnert Co. Wholesale : 57 to 63 W. Grand Ave. Retail : 139 N. Wabash, opposite Field's pg Phones: SUPQHOI 5530, Randolvh 3982 A V , 1 ' P A I N T S , 0 I L S , VA R N I S H E S WALL PAPE RS ---- f--ff. imma 'Q . . . . Ftiigafg, Best Selections and Lowest Prices ln Chicago. v..-i,. .-f.',., I 'js W 2-"2 I I ESTABLISHED 1877 . . H reniice Company ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS FOR Steam and Hot Water Heating and Ventilating Apparatus, Power Plants and Power Piping-Hot Blast Heating and Mechanical Ventilationa Stationary Vacuum Cleaning Systems-Engineers' Supplies. 328-330 SO. SHERMAN STREET, CNear Board of Tradel CHICAGO GOOD THINGS TO EAT FEILCHENFELD BROTHERS 55th Street, Corner Kenwood Avenue PHONE HYDE PARK 591 f 521 Vi ' Qljgf' -:F v?fwfr"ei " H' f I L Qgjlf dai -I Y ' w"?f,, . CAP AND GONVN 1 v ui W 4 i Rules in the Phi Beta Kappa House 1. Don't spit on the Hoor. You are not in the Commons. 1 2. Don't ask for "mud" when you want coffeeg or "red eye" when catsup is meant. , 3. Don't tip the waiterg he might upset. 4. If you find any money, don't return it. Act natural. 5. Ask for "butter,"-not "salve." 7 6. If' faculty have been asked over for dinner, try and look pleased at having them there. Never ask how much salary they getg it would embarrass them. 7. Don't remove your shoes at table if they hurt you, because -. 8. Look natural if the waitress happens to hand you a napkin. 9. Pay your dues promptly, this is not a charity organization. 10. Don't lose your keyg we have no duplicates. 11. Be careful Who you invite over. Rush intelligent people. ' 12. Never take an alien to our dances,-they wouldn't enjoy it. 13. Try to enjoy life in spite of your afiiiction. We are a chosen few. 14. Keep up your grade points. Don't get seventeen one quarter and five the nextg use your pull! Famous Duets Romeo and Juliet Ced Merrill and Alice Kitchell Doc Jekyll and Mr. Hyde . One third of the Sextette from Lucia Blanche Firth and Lawrence MacGregor John Slifer and Florence Kilvary Geraldine Farrar and Lou Tellegen Tom and Jerry Gif Plume and Marian Mortimer The Gold Dust Twins Tomato Gemmill and Marian Cheesman Two Bits Red Whiting and Martha Barker Josephine Rogers and Norman Harris Bill Bryan and Peace Dove Frances Roberts and Sam Rothermel Bill Holton and Margaret Stilwell I' ' A l 7 .' Av, E ' N- 77 gf' I Pigs V 9 ADVERTISENIEINT5 4553 'Y 1' Telephone Hyde Park 2860 ENED GT when T U L R 1445 East 55th Street CHICAGO, ILL. l Three Phones 0 A 1513511 N D Blooming Plants E 496 Palms, Ferns 497 ' I I 1 1 l I W , ff 'x l ' YILAKLAND 491 Q 0 ZORLSYS 4701-03-05 LAKE PARK AVENUE We Arrange Flowers for all Occasions at Your Own Price ' Q WE DELIVER TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY H V . is v V sr 523 if I WSW c A P A N D G o W N F V V' v ' v The Everlasting Game V Interfraternity Council 0 Summer Base- ball Grade Book 0 0 Undergrad Council 0 . Student Fraternity Freshman QA Club Flunker Senior Undergrads Body Rushing 0 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 English I Intellect Dean Linn Diploma Traditions Require- Faculty ments . 0 Demon Work - 0 0 Stagg University Examiner 0 Favoritism LINE-UP: A English I .... ............ . . .LE-Freshman Intellect . . . .... LT-M Club Dean Linn . . . . . . LG- Flunker Diploma ..... .... C -Senior Traditions ..... . . .RG-Undergrad-S Requirements .... . . .RT- Student Body Faculty .... A ..... . . . Demon Work .... . . . Stagg ................ . . .LHB University Examiner . . . . . .RHB- Favoritism ........... , ................. FB Head Linesman: Dean Lovett, Harvard Referee: President Judson, Williams. Time of quarters: About eleven Weeks. Open dates: None. Too much work. RE- QB- Fraternity Rushing Undergrad Council Summer Baseball Grade Book Interfraternity Council Casualties: Freshman died after first quarter. Admission: 340.00 per quarter. v 'V' 524 U 9 Q l -sr I. , ' -e 'i 'Tl E " ' .,f A 29:11. . rj- ADVERTISEIVIENTS U . ' THE CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK STEEL-LINED BURGLAR FIRE PROOF VAULTS 33.00 PER YEAR Three per cent. Paid on Saving Accounts Y 4 1 1 1 W. K. Young 81 Bro B A N K E R S Fifty-fifth Street and Blackstone Ave A Q Chicago 'V ' qi 52a FJ 1 V . l i .A I i il . I ll i .I 'I i s I i ll T. 1 i . 1 . 1 . l . i I I . l , . l. l 1 l l I ..,. l l 76913 'urn-1 w C A D x IX 3' .P AN GOXVI if Everlasting Game- Concluded 2' SUMMARY OF THE GAME By Heck Dean Linn kicked off to Freshman, who was downed by English I on his twenty yard line. Grade Book was now given the ball, and was just about to make a score when University Examiner got him. On the next play, Summer Baseball tried a spectacular run, but was promptly knocked out by Stagg. He will probably not recover. Undergrad Council now took the ball and went over for the first touchdown. Grade Book added the goal point. Senior tried mighty hard to tackle Diploma a few times in this quarter, but Dean Linn interfered in a beautiful way. Score, end of quarter, 7-0. Freshman out. After X-mas vacation, the second quarter was played. Freshman had been reinstated, after an eleven weeks rest in Anthropology I. Demon Work lost his reputation, and Undergrads gave him a stiff battle. Stagg did more for his team this year than ever before. A bad accident marred the game in the last five weeks of play. Undergrad Council stuck his finger in Student Body's eye a few times, hurting him slightly. Interfrat Council pulled some awful boners all through the game and will h-ave to look out for next season. He has internal injuries, it seems. In this quarter, Traditions ran the entire length of the field for a touchdown. Flunker was taken out after three days of poor playing. The Green Cap, a new man on the cafmpus, took his place and did pretty well. Re- quirements kicked goal, the ball hitting -Senior, who was standing next to Gradu- ation, his best friend. Neither was hurt badly. Grade Book showed a decided improvement this quarter, as University Examiner showed signs of tiring and let him get away a few times. The last quarter was the best of all. Blackfriars came ou-t for the team, but Stagg said nothing doing. Some of his friends, like Glee Club, Dramatic Club, and a few others, thought this was rather odd, and stayed out of the game of their own accord, finding pleasures elsewhere. The weather cleared up consider- ably in this quarter, and Romance was given a good chance to shine. To make a long story short, the game was finally won by Capt. Senior. He and Diploma left school together and are now in business down town. They seem to be getting along nicely. Requirements got heavier as the game went on, and should be a hard man to meet next year. Intellect and Three Quarters Club did not show the same antagonism as last year. It is to be hoped that they will try some team work next quarter. Favoritism played, a poor game and will probably not figure in the line-u-p hereafter. Fraternity Politics is also in bad standing with the rooters. School Spirit, who has taken Don't-Care-Attitude's place, was downed once or twice by Temporary Defeat, but regained composure very quickly. Miss Wallace sent in two good men toward the end of the quarter-Soldiers and Cul- ture C. O. D. They did very well. The English Department also had some good Old English Plays to give the team. It is said they were originated by Shake- speare. Quarantine kept sulking outside the walls all quarter, but Doc Reed kept the gates shut too tightly for him to sneak in more than once or twice. Faculty gave a reception after the game, which was quite an affair! l The Referee, President Judson, left for the East a few times during the game, but Harry English ran the place in an orderly manner during his absence. Many of the players suffered from what is generally known as Charlie Horses, but what is really nothing more nor less than Low Grades. Hard Wo1'k gave them a good rub down, and they will soon be O. K. again. About 3,000 rooters attended the game. So long, Letty. 526 I J lm l ll 3? I 1 l w 11 L I lk P 11 s l 1 l l w w 'l 1 lv , , 1 ll l l l asf- - v Vi I RED WING 'r GRAPE JUICE I Is just as fresh-just as pure-just as sweet and rich in grapey flavor as the fresh fruit when first picked- only one light crush from select Concords is used-it reaches you just as it left the grape. UNCHANGED UNFERMENTED UNADULTERATED MANUFACTURED BY Puritan Food Products Co. Inc. FBEDONIA, N. Y. FASHION SERVICE STEVENS gl Co, WND HE life of your battery and the satisfaction you Q 553 get from your electric QAM Vehicle depends upon where you keep it. We have vehicles ten years old that are still in daily service and making same mileage as modern cars. All due to our service which costs no more than elsewhere. TWO GARAGES Fifty-first and Cottage Grove PRODUCERS OF THE Famous Salted Almonds Nuts of Every Variety For all Occasions Fresh Roasted Every Day Lake Park, near 51st BOX CANDIES I 10 Phones SQDAS 2 FASHION CONFECTIONS I AUTOMOBILE STATION ?-' M Two Largest and Best W J Eq ' II xl EXCLUSIVE ELECTRIC GARAGES , 5, - th ay. I CHICAGO i"" nga -.1 I an vvf 4. 5 CAP AND GOWN 'W 3 V V W U 5 Q'- Stanzas for Music It used to be that college men were wicked, And Mothers to their daughters sternly said : 'Shun those reprobates, those base deceivers, Or from the straight and narrow you'll be ledl' But Oh! How times have changed Since those wond'rous days of old, When men were villains all And girls had hearts of gold! A change has come. .Oh, whence or why I know notg' College men have changed their ways, 'tis said, Mothers warn their girls no more against them But invite them out to Sunday tea instead. For, oh, how times have changed Since the good old days, long past, When -girls were sweetly coy, And college men were fast! A change has come, as I remarked before, And maidens are no longer meek and shy, Mothers now protest with righteous wrath And wipe a plaintive tear from out their eye. "My dear, how you have changed Since days of long ago! Your wild and wicked ways Consume my heart with woe. "It's all the horrid college girls you go with, They're enough to lead a cheribim astray 5 Why don't you find some man who's sweet and gentle, And let him lead you 'long the narrow way?" Says daughter, weeping sore: 'l'd do just what you say, But their mothers say they never Must be seen with one so gay!" My dear, how times have changed Since the wond'rous days of oldg Men NOW are pure as snow, While the GIRLS are bad and bold! French Verse Por les gens qui sont chic, seulement Connais-toi toi mene. L'oubli, selon les psychologues, De la mcmoire est la rancong Oubliez done vos pcdagogues Et gardez leur bonne lecon. Mais, gente fille et beau garcon, Ecoutez cet avis suprcme: Mieux vaut une ignorance extreme Que de redire apres Villon, L'ancien ccolier polisson, "Je congnois tout, fors que moy mesme." H. D. 528 V .fy ol., , Q, ' Q ADVERTISLNLRNTS ,. ' Phone Oakland 62 All Work Guaranteed ,. 'I is C. A. GUNGGOLL Sz COMPANY X. CEMENT CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS All Kinds of Cement Work 3 556-606 E. Fortieth street 6 CHICAGO - A Near Vincennes Ave. ,I 5 l l I I Q THERMOSTATS, HUMIDOSTATS The Johnson System of Heat Regulation CHICAGO OFFICE JOHNSON SERVICE COMPANY HOWARD J. GILSON, Manager 1 177 North Dearborn Street, Chicago Telephone, Central 6619 HOOKER SERVICE' Best Quality j Paints and Glass MEANS Lowest Prices ON Mirrors Prompt Delivery l Painter's Supplies ' M 4994 651-653-655-657-659 PHONES A1T:or:1itic 32-107 H0 M0 W. Washington Boul cl TRY HOOKER SERVICE CHICAGO W. H. KIDWELL Sz SON Successors to J. F. KIDWELL Sz BROTHER Florists and Decorators 923-929 E. Forty-third St. Phone, Oakland 830 3806 Wentworth Ave. Phone, Yards, 694 , 9 gif CAP .AND GOWN 5 1 9 0 .ass ign gag EEE E!!! !l!!.I I gum will K H F Ill Eilll III , . mr mi Dill llll lll mr mi mn EUHUIUIJKU ' 'U t " rnmmmiuilrm miimtmmfmi I iv si as V I' ! l . Q - ml I iiii ui H E W W s E a H I CAP HND GOWN BUILDING llll W W W lm i V . I 33353 '51 A brief explanation of the plan! The offices of the Art, Business, and Managing Editors have all been placed in the large and beautiful Atrium just inside the main entrance, where people will have a hard time getting by unnoticed. The Literary Editor's office has been made large and spacious, so that there will be no difiiculty in meeting with and entertaining the many contributors who always seek engagements with him. A magnificent swimming pool and dining room will also be installed, so that no hitch will occur in the work during rush hours. Eight fascinating co-eds will be employed in the various manicure and telephone parlors, and Harry English will prob- ably have charge of the elevators. A group of pink-cheeked Psi U's will be placed in the lily ponds. For more detailed information, see the plans or call up Joe Levin. I sou.Amun ,Am sommum. I , ROOM FWNTMN ' Fouwrmn BALL Room. S":.,c:" Krrcuan TEA Room s an n U -T PN ANI CLI- RE WU ELEIZ-ITDTJS ATRTI-UN LITEIEILRAEZITDRS scalwomun. Lounwuf, Room WMF, TIF lilwmub conssuvA1'om IS x wi-:ERE YOU n.EAvE mm none! sunxsu GARDEN. T vm, EDITOR SUNKEN GARDEN- HIYORS OFFICE-- 3 -. ...Bus MAN. PLANS FOR THF. GAPAND eowrv BUILDING. 'n-as FU-NDS ron mrs snzmron ARE DONATED av THF. STAFF or THEIQI7 CAP AND sown. 1 no V Q 'lu- 5 30 vi' i a ia' ADVERTISENIEXTTS 1 CONSERVA TIVE MEN and thezr student sons find W zllzze E? - Sellery able to r ' meet sympathetzcallv thezr r wzdely dzjferent needs WE ARE STUDENTS our Q' i- 5 b F i I I ' 1 . . 1 . . R 1 I l I selves, in that we are con- I stantlv studying the great g subject ofclothes, so g I that the garments we f - K N K Q, . 1 X i make at S40 to 375 are BETTER VALUE- dollar for dollar,' and thread for thread-than those others sell at 325 to S35 , SPLENDID IDEAS oben r come from our customers, and we are bzg enough to accept and adopt them i Because we are so thor 5 oughlv ahve and alert we r satzsfv both the banker and the college man 1 Out-of-town men may leave their meas- ure for future reference, and we will forward samples in season. HARRY A. HARRY A. WILKIE 8: SELLERY TAILORS ' Second Floor Steger Building i Jackson and Wabash I Q Phone Harrison - 7 ' CHICAGO, ILL 5 'V . ' A' Fl 'Y 531 I Y,, of CAP AND GONVN 532 le, tl 1 -- .,, nur e P , ,. N, ' , V lf-A ADXERTISEMENTS o o rg Ellls Shlrt Compan l g HABERDASHER F o R Q1 MEN AND W OMEN , Al 946 East Sixty-third St ...... Telephone Midway 7746 1463 East Sixty-third sf ...... Telephone 9556 C. H I C A G 0 Specialize on Ladies Boot Silk Hose, 500 pair, Guaranteed against drop stitch. Also KA YSER UNDER WEAR. Every garment we handle Guaranteed. ll- ll -1.- if L l s l l I-vii W Y 1 , . Q 1 A:gTUDEN71S.lH w CHCOSE . A A . ee gg an USE F" 9 -P I QS? fe 6. Ig , it - l'l S f fl 'ss L ou fwfr Pen A , l , S2 50 U THE PENm?xZeI'IABITe- MQ A L, - P THAT LAST5 ALIFETINE ,al V l l From Your Local Dealer lf M 1 'tri L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York -N i i ,' ' 5,,- 33 23g-gfgfel-ETL p..f A ' - 1 E, H. T'F?""?5 u. " m wh- CAP AND GOXVU .5 3' 'P 1 P Vanity Fair BERRY W. ALLEN Delta Tau Delta5 Baseball 1914. RUTH A. ANDERSON Associate Degree with Honors. MILDRED V. APPEL Quadrangle Club5 Kalialee 1115 Sign of the Sickle 1215 Wellesley College 1315 Baseball 131 141. E. BLANCHE APPLE Y. W. C. L. Second Cabinet. ROSALIE BARNARD Harpsichord5 Pianist for Women's Glee Club 131 141. NELLIE OKLA BARRETT Entrance Scholarship5 Secretary Neigh- borhood Clubs 141. GEORGE PASCHAL BENSON Phi Gamma Delta5 Business Manager Cap and Gown 131 5 Chairman Finance Committee Washington Prom 1415 Chairman Social Committee 141 5 Skull and Crescent 1215 Iron Mask 1315 Owl and Serpent 141. MARIE LYNCH BRELSFORD General Treasurer Neighborhood Clubs 131. DAN HEDGES BROWN Psi Upsilon5 Honorable Mention in Junior Colleges5 Track 1115 Ivy Ora- tor 1115 Associate Editor Cap and Gown 131 1415 Blackfriars, Chorus 111, Costumer 121, Manager 131, Abbot 1415 Manager Glee Club 1415 General Chairman Washington Prom 141, Signet Club5 Tigers Head5 Three Quarters Clu'b5 Score Club5 Iron Mask5 Owl and Serpent5 University Marshal. 1 SIGEL ROBERT BUMANN Glee Club 1415 Choir .141. FREDERIC WILLIAM BURCKY Delta Upsilon5 Three Quarters Club' Skull and fCrescent5 Iron Mask5 Blackfriars, Chorus 111, Publicity 121, Prior 1415 Class Vice-President 1115 Class President 1215 Water Basket- ball 131 1415 Swimming 111 141. ROY ALLEN BURT 1 Alpha Tau Omega5 Honorable Mention5 Wrestling 141. ' 1 I HELENE CADMUS League 131 1415 Second Cabinet 1315 Women's Glee Club 1315 Musical Club. ERNEST D. CAVIN Kappa Sigma5 Baseball. EUGENE OPET CHIMENE 'Honor Scholarship, 1912-6. JOSEPH KASIER COHEN Alpha Phi Sigma 5 Men-orah SDciety5 Associate Editor Cap and Gown5 Wrestling Team 131 5 Joseph Reynolds Scholarship 121 131. LEON COHEN Honorable Mention 1215 Honor Scholar- ship. MARION ONSLEY COLE Alpha Epsilon Iota5 Vice-President Medical Women Students Christian League. DOROTHY MARGARET COLLINS Quadranglersg Dramatic Club5 Baseball 121 1315 Hockey 121 1315 Nu Pi Sigma. , KATHLEEN WENDELL COLPITTS Alpha Omicron Pig Kalailu5 Hockey Squad5 Women's Glee Club 11, 215 Dramatic Club 111 1215 Public Speak- ing Scholarship. DONALD LEWIS COLWELL Lincoln Houseg Entrance Schol'arship5 Scholarship 131 1415 Track. MAX FINLEY CORNWELL Psi Upsilon5 Blackfriars5 Glee Club5 Head Cheer Leader. RALPH O. CORNWELL Psi Upsilon5 Track 121 131 1415 Black- friars5 Glee Club 131 141. GEORGE F. CRAMER Band5 Orchestra. NORMAN J. S. CROFT Y. M. C. A.5 Classics Club. PAUL H. DAUSS Scholarship 111 121 1315 Phi Beta Kappa. DOROTH EMILY DAVIS Mortar Board5 Kalailu5 Vice-President of Class 1'141. I 7 v J I 'v J Z, F 5' ADVERTISEMENTS W I THE HAGUE CAFE AND LUNCH ROOM CHOICE STEAKS AND CHOPS REGULAR DIN N ERS CLUB BREAKFAST POPULAR PRICES Tickets 353.30 for S3 WM o G I I G , Proprietor 1118 EAST 63rd ST. I ESTABLISHED IBIS ilk' , icgog-IWW Qnilvmrnia miffhimg 5 nil,-5, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK - .fCC,Z .A E,, , fe,.'g.,1 -,., Mn., Z.. -win--Bw i,.? ,Q M ye j xi . f- ' ' - gig L f if E? W' I M9 - -.,.-. if 1.-r uh "fu -2' 7, 2 ,:.i',y X ,.y.,' ,1..f, : ., ag new .,,.. f fifgwfifi E. 'fffffii , ., ,, ye, ,pt .I ,ex A 1 uw i X rffifyf X, Sk: :Mflfx 0 ,, , , ,I X ,ff 1931 :fbi X " i 4 I s 429- W x ,Q Lf s,, 1 , X 1 fe uf ff 1 ,iff , , 1 5 w sgw 1 4 , z ig I yfvw' SQ Y L ff? Vg f W V 1 ' ni , ' 51 S , ,Y 3 5 I g'gQ,!,1,,lhf A W iii W yx my O 4 31 If P I f' ,451 1 Q' L ,J ' I VICTOR' HIGLAND BARBER SHOP BROOKS BROTHERS' NEW BUILDING PHONE ENGLEWOOD 3362 Clothing for Men and Boys 732 E. 63rd ST., CHICAGO Ready Made and to Measure Furnishings, Hats, Shoes, Trunks Bags and TFZVCIIIDQ Kits MANICURING ,T OSTON BRANCH NEWPORT BRANCH ,G 149 Tremont Street 220 Bellevue Avenue i er 'ri' 535 i iffiil .1-Ig' AND CAP A ETHEL MILDRED DAVIS Honor Scholarship Q21g Honorable Men- tion Q21g German Club Play Q21g Treasurer Freshman Medic Class Q31 5 President Women's Medical Club Q41. JEHIEL SHOTWELL DAVIS University Band. RALPH W. DAVIS Delta Upsilong Skull and Crescentg Iron Maskg Gymnastics Q11 Q21 Q31g Cap- tain Q41, President of Interfraternity Council, 19169 Joint Chairman Upper- class Counsellor Commission Fall 1915, Owl and Serpent. EMMA GREER DICKERSON Esotericg Kalailug Sign of the Sickle. CECELIA DOERR Neighborhood Club, Acting President of S. W. Club Q31g French Club. JOHN J. DONAHOE Phi Kappa Psi, Athletic Editor Daily Maroon, 1914-15. JEAN EMILE DORREL Chairman Publicity of H. E. and H.,A.g Chairman Membership, 1916. DOROTHY ANN DORSEY Esotericg Dramatic Club. CARL ALBERT DRAGSTEDT Phi Chig Vice-President Sophomore Medic Class. MARGARET LENORE DUCKER Kalailug W. A. A.g Second Cabinet Y. W. C. L. JAMES D. DYRENFORTH Phi Gamma Delta, Score Clubg Tiger's Headg Trident and Ringg Blackfriars, Cast '13 and '14, Dramatic Club, Signet Club. A MARJORIE FAY Mortar Boardg University Aide, Secre- tary Women'-s Administrative Councilg Honor Commission Q31 3 Honor Sgiolarship Q11g Latin Scholarship ALTA M. FISHER Associate Editor Daily Maroon Q21, Cabinet Y. W. C. L., Associate Editor Cap and Gown Q31g Vice-President French Club Q31. GOVVN HARRY FLOOD Delta Upsilong Varsity Football, 1914, 19155 Varsity Baseball, 1915. ALIES J. FOSTER Women's Glee Club. ADELLE ESTHER FRANKEL Kalailug Settlement Dance Committee. LEWIS JOHN FUICKS Delta Kappa Epsilong Owl and Serpentg Iron Maskg Skull and Crescentg Tigerfs Headg Blackfriar Music Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41g Blackfriar Scribe Q41g Tiger's Head President Q41g Inter- class Hop Leader Q21. ANNIE GARDNER International Clubg Secretary,. 19153 President, 1916g Women's Administra- tive Council, 1916, Honorable Mention 421. ROWLAND HERBERT GEORGE Delta Kappa Epsilon, Owl and Serpent. HENRY GETZ Honorable Mention Q21, Honor Scholar- ship Q41g Interscholastic Commission C31- FERNE OLGA GILDERSLEEVE Women's Choir Q21 Q41g Women's Glee Club Q31 Q41g Musical Club Q41g Sec- ond Cabinet, Y. W. C. L. ' THOMAS ARTHUR GOODWIN Beta Theta Pig Political Science Scholar- ship Q11 5 Public Speaking Scholar- ship Q 31. JOHN L. GRAY Psi Upsilong Class Treasurer Q41. CHARLES FRANCIS GRIME-S Psi Upsilong Phi Beta Kappag Henry Strong Scholarship Q31 Q413 G01f- FORTUNATO F. GUALANO Tigers Head, Orchestra Q21 Q31 0113 Manager Q31g President Q41g Band ,Q11 f21 Q31 C41- VICTOR ELMER GUTWILLIG Track Q11, General Scholarship Q11 Q21, Phi Beta Kappa. VICTOR HUGO HALPERIN Blackfriarsg Tigers Head, Glee Club. if V sae I 'll I I ,I QI I I I I I I +I I II II II II I. EI I. II II II I II I i II II II II I I II I I II V I I II II I I I I I Q iq.-,L La: - - qi.-4 -.I-n- --ti.,--Y-Q.: I , Ih.........g..J--J-, ,af ,---- - -f I f xi! II II. I I5 Iii I I J AIWARMINGTUN 133 East 57th Street JA-W RMINGIQN 6' I I I 93:36 S PHONE - 0 N7 455 'P C: 'Z S Midway 9604 0 Q A I I CLEANING and I PRESSING as 5 I I I if Special Monthly rates to I Dormitories and Fraternity , II ., Houses. All Work guaran- I teed. One hour Pressing I service if necessary. Two I I days on cleaning I I I I I We Keep Our Promise I I I I .IfIwAnMINc:1oN Suits made to Ofdel' J.fI.wAnMIIIc1oN I f Q ALTERATIONS -9 13 ' Q. AND 4687 I y f" -2- I Q? Q? A 11 REMODELING -II by KII 2. I I I I 'P 0 and up '84 qs Q Q 9 Q . I4 NP Q37 'J ' I ' Iif, - I Q an Iifi "' ' ' iff CAP AND GOXVN " v FRANCIS W. HAMILTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Glee Club Soloist 1315 Tigers Head. MARGARET LAMBERT HANCOCK Eisoteric5' Undergraduate Council 121 1315 University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. WILLIAM HARRISON HAYNES Intercollegiate Debate 141. MARGARET HE SS First Cabinet Y.W. C. L.5 Christian Union Boardg Dramatic Club. JOHANNA HEUMANN Alpha Epsilon Iota5 Womens Adminis- trative Council. FRIEDA JULIA HILDEBRANDT Honorable Mention, Junior College. ROBERT STOSE HILPERT Botany Scholarship 141. LUCIUS W. HILTON Alpha Tau Omegag Blackfriars., HELEN R. HUNT Spelman House5 Honorable Mention 121 5 Class Secretary 131. HELEN BARTLETT JEFFERY Honorable Mention 1215 Class Secre- tary 141. MARIE H. KAHER Honorable Mention 1215 Honor Scholar- Ship C11 C21 131 141- BERTHA KAPLAN Phi Beta Kappa5 International Clubg Menorah Society5 Biological Club. LEE H. KIEL Lincoln House5 Alpha Kappa Kappa5 Honorary Scholarship 141. FREDERI-C RICHARD KILNER Honor Scholarship 111 1215 Vice-Presi- dent Pow Wow5 Class Basketball 111. MARY L. KILVARY Chi Rho Sigmag Phi Beta Kappa. WILLARD LEROY KING Phi Gamma Deltag Delta Sigma Rhog President Junior Law Class. I VINA GROVER KNOWALES Phi Beta Kappa. SYLVAN CHARLES KUSEL Blackfriar Composer. 'ui' JOHN LAVAL Honorable Mention 121. LORNA ISABELLA LAVERY Honorable Mention 1215 Honor Scholar- ship 1415 President Classical Club 1415 Phi Beta Kappa. REGIS BEATRICE LAVERY Women's Administrative Council5 Harp- sichord5 Chairman Senior Gift Com- mittee. ISADOR MICHAEL LEVIN Walter D. Lowy Scholarship, 1913-14. OTTO WALTHER LEIBER Beta Theta Pig Member Law Council. IVAH MARY LISTER Secretary International Club. ETHEL VERA LUND Secretary-Treasurer S. W. Neighborhood Club. , FOWLER BERRY MCCONNELL Delta Tau Delta5 Footballg Baseball. ROBERT NELSON MQCONNELL Delta Tau Delta5 Baseball 111 121 131 1415 Skull and Crescent5 Iron Maskg Owl and Serpent. I JOY CHRISTINE MCCRACKEN V General Social Chairman Neighborhood Clubsg International Club. LAWRENCE JOHN MacGREGOR Beta Theta Pi5 Honor Commission 121 131 5 President 141 5 Literary Monthly, 1 Associate Editor 121 131, Managing Editor 1415 Henry Strong Scholarship 131 1415 Skull and Crescentg Iron Maskg Owl and Serpent5 Head Mar- shal. ANNA ISABEL MCGUIRE Hockey, 19145 Vice-President Brownson Club, 19165 Treasurer Home Economics Club, 19145 Secretary-Treasurer N. W. Neighborhood Club. PIERCE MacKENZIE Alpha Kappa Kappa5 Vice-President able Mention 1215 Wrestling 121. l REBA MacK1NNoN l Phi Beta Delta5 Women's Glee Club 111 ' 121 131 1415 Secretary 121 131, Vice- I President 1415 Harpsichordg Y. W. I C. L. Cabinet 131 1415 Basketball 121. 538 Freshman Medic Class, 19155 Honor- 'Q 'ii gS"f2" ll' xDVERTISEMEN1'S 0 ar I I A GOOD MEAL CHARLES H. BHSLY Sz co. 118 to 124 North Clinton Street FOR 20 CENTS CHICAGO, ILL. FOR LADIES AND GENTS 'I N AT KAISER BILL'S O 5706 ELLIS qAcross from Snell Hallj Established 1875 Incorporated 1909 li CHI HSL Q Write for our new 800 page General Catalogue. A most valuable tool and supply reference book, handsomely illustrated, fully describing FINE TOOLS Machinists', Mill and Railroad Supplies, Seam- less and Brazed Tubes in Brass and Copper. Brass, Copper, Bronze, German Silver in Sheets. Rods and VVire, Besly Disc Grinders, Helmet Temper! Taps, Helmet Circles, Helmet Cups, Helmet Cement, Helmet Oil. I I SAM GOLDlVIAN'S TARRBEST ELECTRIC M S SHOE REPAIRING SHOP 'MEFICAGS 8182 E. 61st ST. A Outfitters to Young Men Half sole and heels Clothing, Hats' sewed on - - - 31.00 Furnishings, Shoes "' Men's Rubber Heels .35 Importers of Exclusive Noveltieil in lxileclji ,Half sole Sewed and , L th G A - - - Ziglssoriei loelgourlg 1lJ1Ser??Dr:ss rubber heels 1.05 iff 5 F1 Viiiii F 5 -lnilllli III . A , as A s ..,, A . U' 'I I I Intl 5 . a-3' CAP AND GOWN s 7 , ISABEL MacMURRAY Mortar Board5 Campus Follies Castg Freshman Frolic Cast 121 131 1415 Hockey Team 121 131 1415 Chairman Entertainment Committee, Settlement Dance 141. RUTH MANIERRE Esoteric5- University Aideg Romance Scholarship 1315 Honor Commission 131 1415 Vice-President 1415 Class Secretary 1215 Signet Club5 Sign of the Sickel5 Nu Pi Sigma. OLIVE KAY MARTIN Y. W. C. L.5 Vice-President French Club 1215 Cast French Play 121 1415 Sec- ond Prize, Florence James Adams Con- test in Artistic Reading 1315 German Club. ROBERT BRUCE MARTIN Psi Upsilon5 Dramatic Club5 Chairman Junior Class Social Committeeg Under- graduate Council 1415 Owl and Ser- pent. WILLIAM J. MATHE R. Delta Upsilon5 Track, 19155 Cross Coun- try, 1915. RICHARD PERRY MATTHEWS Psi Upsilong Three Quarters Club5 Skull and Crescent5 Iron Mask5 Owl and Serpent5 Secretary of the Reynolds Club 1315 Vice-President of the Rey- nolds Club 1415 Business Manager, Daily Maroon 131 141. WILLIAM RAYMOND MEEKER Alpha Kappa Kappa5 Honor Scholar- ship5 Degree with Honors. CHARLES MICHEL, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Glee Club 131 1415 Blackfriars 1215 Tennis 111 121 131 141- C. PHILLIP MILLER Kappa Sigma5 Blackfriars 1115 Associ- ate Editor Cap and Gown 1215 Class President 1315 Medical School Honor Commission. HAROLD T. MOORE Psi Upsilon5 Track 111 121 131 1415 Blackfriars, Chorus 111, Chorusmaster 121, Cast 131, Hospitaler 1415 Glee Club 121, Secretary 131, President 141 5 Chairman Settlement Dance 141 5 Tigers Headg Signet Club5 Iron Maskg Owl and Serpent. MARION MORTIMER Esoteric5 Signet Club. ETHEL BELLE MOTT Kappa Alpha Theta5 Y. W. C. L.5 Womens Administrative Council. VETHELYN FAYE MULLARKEY Neighborhood Club5 French Club5 Ger- man Clubg Y. W. C. L.5 University Choir. JAMES OLIVER MURDOCK Phi Gamma Delta5 Swimming 1315 Undergraduate Council 131 141, Presi- dent 1415 University Marshal5 Owl and Serpent. ' KARL MAGNU S NELSON Alpha Kappa Kappag Cosmopolitan Club, Secretary 111, President 1215 Student Volunteer Band5 Gymnastics. ELIZABETH HAZELTON NICOL Glee Club 121, Vice-President 131, Presi- dent 1415 Second Cabinet 1315 Womens Administrative Council 1415. Nu Pi Sigma. EDWARD J. O'CONNOR Phi Delta Theta5 Swimming Team 131 141. MERLIN MAY PA-INE Honor Scholarship 111 1215 Honorable Mention 1315 Chess Team 131, Presi- dent 141. MARGARET T. PARKER Selz Scholarship 1115 Phi Beta Kappa. LELAND WILBUR PARR Phi Delta Theta5 Honor Scholarship 51215 President Student Volunteer Band 141. GIFFORD WOLTERS PLUME Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Blackfriars, Chorus 111, Staff 121 5 Business Mana- ger Cap and Gown 1315 Three Quar- ters Club5 Score Club5 Signet Club5 Glee Club5 Owl and Serpent5 Chair- man Finance Committee Settlement Dance 141. MARY PRINCE Hockey 131 1415 President Womens Ad- ministrative Council5 Y. W. C. L. Cabi- net. ABRAHAM N. PRITZKER Swimming 131 141. 'f 540 Q I n ADVERTISEMENTS Bryant E? Stratton nsiness College ORIGINATED BUSINESS EDUCATION IN AMERICA Business Courses English Courses Graham Pitman and Munson Shorthand Oldest, Largest, Best TOUCH TYPEWRITING Day and Night Full Credit given for Shorthand and Book- keeping studied in High School. BRYANT 81 STRATTON have established a Worldwide Reputation for the highest quality of Practical Education. The name and work are known in every civilized land and Bryant 8: Stratton graduates everywhere secure the Most Profitable Employment. Bryant E? Stratton Building 76-80 E. Randolph Street CHICAGO Opposite Public Library TELEPHONE 1575 RANDOLPH 60 Years Experience 100,000 Graduates The Great School in the Great City 541 " ' 'x' 1- '- -V ,V s .,,.. --- W' Eff? e ' It F1-ii' CAP A GOWN Q' 3 vu U' EDWARD RETICKER STANLEY HART UDDY Sigma Chi? Phi Beta Kappa? University Phi Sigma Kappag President Freshman Mfarshalg Henry Strong Scholarship Law Class. C25 C353 Political Science Prize C155 Maroon Staff C15 C255 Undergraduate ROBERT P VANDERPOEL Council 433' H bl M tt J ' C ll onora e en ion umor o egesg HASKELL SMITH RHETT Class B-eekeueeii C35 C45. Beta Theta Pig Maroon C15 C255 Associ- ate Editor C255 Managing Editor Cap MAURICE TAYLOR VAN HECKE and Gown, 19145 Glee Club C15 C25g . - , Pen Club' DeDtgba?3i1?gnq'e5nii0C4f53gJChIdi41?SCi1i5l?tS4afi?ei JQHN HENRY ROSER tary-Treasurer Law School Council Masonic Clubg Pow Wowg University 143' Orchestra U5 fm' RUTH M. VICTORSON LEONA ELIZABETH RUPPEL Basketball C153 President s. W. Neigh- Honorable Mention C45 5-German Clubg boz-hood Club C25g Chairman Neigh- Neighborhood Clubg Y. W. C. L. borhood Club Social Committee C35. PAUL SNOWDEN RUSSELL CLAIRE VOTAW Delta Kappa Epsilong Owl and Serpentg . . C u . , UHiVefSiW.MafSha12 Football fl? 42? Chtvefitie .ihiiiseeittelizefinefalfiieii 435' Captain 545' versity Aide. , C. GAIL RYAN Spelman Houseg Honorable Mention C25 PERCY E' WAGNER k Ph'K- P'gCh'BtgT 3 LAURENCE SALISBCURY C45 galillicbss SCount1iy 'llegm Cr4a5Cg Giletz Delta Kappa Epsilong President Dra- Clubg Tigers Headg Cheer Leader. matic Clubg University Marshal. AIT ' RUTH MARIE SANDBERG S1 SAhL:CEhMAAgiJOI?Y Wbl IE t, Spelman Houseg Phi Beta Kappag Uni- ez 0 Us lp 5 930113 e GP lor? versity Aideg Womens Administrative lgzlf QOHOY Scholarshlps 435 My ' Phl Councilg Basketball C15 C25, Captain e 9' appa' C35 3 Honor Scholarship C15 C25 9 Hon- orable Mention C25. LAURA WALTER u 2 FRANKLIN PHILIP SCHUSTER Bijffgffy Q3 55,95 QL3cfC3iS,fii,pH2f,2,df QVC Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Medic A, A, C25 C35 5 Vice-President W, A, A. C12'SS- C35 5 Womens Administrative Councilg General President Neighborhood Clubs AGNES ARMINDA SHARP . 435. The Wyverng Y.W.C. Cabinet C25 C353 Vice-President C455 Dramatic ROY BROOKS WHITEHEAD Club C453 Baseball C25 C35 C45 ' Cam- - - . - - B d- pius Follies C353 Womens Admihistra- Umverslty Ilgllgggslty an ' tive Executive Boardg Womens Cheer Leader C455 Sign of the Sickleg Nu Pi FRANK SIMPSON WHITING S' V . lgma Phi Kappa Psig Three Quarters Clubg JAMES W- TUFTS Score Clubg Owl and Serpentg Foot- Beta Theta Pig Speaker for Associates ball C35g Track C355 Captain C1aSS C259 Managing Editor Cap and Gown Track C15 C25 C35 C455 Captain Class C353 University Marshal. Basketball C45. fi -cr V T' or Y 542 H pp-. up l W ADVERTISENIENTTS V w V , 1' ' 1 EUGENE SHUBART FRANK D KICHEN SHUBART 81 KICHIN Tailors A Our Specialty a First-Class Suit at ' ag PU 1,1 117' +1 I I I fi T 5 63 EAST MONROE STREET GROUND FLOOR ' Telephones- Central 4615 Automatlc 61 814 V . V V wr qv v 543 9 V I O l f it l I 6:30 A. M. 7:00 A. M 7 :42 A. M. 8:29 A.M 12:31 P. M. 1:29 P. M. 5:30 P. M. 7:32 P. M. QW V . ' Thirty f" T7 ' 4 Years ' - I After if f dll to Arose, took a cold shower, and dressed. I am afraid that my health is failing, as it took me five motions to tie my red-and-black tie this morn- ing, where ordinarily it requires but four. I shall have to watch myself more carefully. Had breakfast, taking four and one-half tablespoons of grape nuts, one- half of a four-ounce orange, two teaspoonsful of sugar, an egg fried in a sixteenth of an inch of butter for forty-five seconds, and liquid foods-cream and milk-to the extent of one tablespoonful over one pint. This tablespoonful was the result of the extra motion I have already commented on, my feeling being that I ought to take some additional nourishment. , Arrived at the railroad station the regulation thirty seconds ahead of my train, my left foot falling on the thirteenth stone this side of the corner just as the gateman started to ring the bell. I was pleased to see that everything was running on schedule after the bad start I got in tying my tie. Some presumptuous person from the station next to mine had usurped my customary -seat, and so I was forced to occupy the seventh seat on the right-hand side instead of the eighth. I overcame my disappointment so soon, however, that I was able to read all but one paragraph of the section in Leake's Depreciation and Wasting Assets, which I had alloted myself for this morning's ride down town. Was forced to employ an extra motion on arriving at the odice on account of the fact that the office boy was behind time, and the door locked. The janitors had mis-placed my desk chair in cleaning the office, and so it took me twelve steps, two turns, and a twist of the arms to get from the door to my customary place. If the abominable service in the ofhce is not improved, I shall have to complain to the superintendent of the building. My time is too precious to be used in shifting desk chairs! Delayed one and one-half minutes in getting out to lunch by a visitor who was trying to sign a 320,000 contract for supplies. He made six extra motions in getting out his pen, and I was annoyed at having to change my schedule. However, the president .had been working hard to get that contract, and it may be the fact of its coming through my oflice will compensate me for my bother. Returned to the office on schedule time, although the delay in getting started and the fact that the cafeteria was out of baked apples-I had to think three times to name a substitute-cut twenty-five steps 0E the walk I ordinarily take after luncheon. Left the building right on time, the afternoon having gone with the cus- tomary smoothness. Only one incident marred the work, my dictaphone stand having been pushed six inches to one side of its usual position, so that I had to look up from my desk when I started to dictate. Dinner was over one minute later than is allowable. I have told the cook that if there are any more of these unreasonable delays I shall have to discharge her. The maid laid out Taussig on the library table after I had given her express instructions to have Mill and Dunbar there! I am beginning to despair of ever finding anyone who can be intelligent in obeying my orders. In addition to that diifculty I found at home an invitation to a concert next Friday evening. How absurd! It would upset everything if I should be away from home on a Friday evening, as anyone who .has any sense knows that I take a 7:25 instead of a 7:43 train on Saturday mornings. What do these people do who have no sense of the value of time?!!- I 'E I 1 ADVERTISEMELTS A N 1' 5 I 'F i A ESTABLISHED 1895 Suits ' Suits Cleaned and 7 TY Sponged and Pressed ' 1 ' Pressed ' 31.00 L 0 R' 35 c r 1329 East 57th St. Blackstone 1325 Special Rates by Securing Commutation Tickets 11 1 Our Autos Will Call for and Deliver Suits Made to Order 1. . 1 l I 1 CKE James White Paper l 44' pf '94, Company p Q A O l I O DEALERS IN RooK AND A 5' COVER PAPERS X Skis is l E , OQIXX I 219 WEST MONROE STREET 1 . CHICAGO It Established 1897 Wk MAKERS ,OF COLLEGIATE l CAPS-GOWNS-HOODS eeee 1 Made to order and rented A College Specialties 64 AN G L0 - S AXO N " Athletic G00dS liiil Z ' O L d' L' f B k P f the ' The W, C, KERN CO, ls urUsZ2:JfuSiho:mll: Ind Elivefiifeso' 1 5 1331 East Fifty-Seventh Street SEND FOR SAMPLES fi 2, - 'Q' 545 1,0 1 I ' A Q l 1 ",i. 4 CAP AND GOXVN I O G sffaa FIELD L . ! Food for I Th CTime: The night before the Wisconsin gamej "Hello, Mr. Stagg!" "Hello, Tom. How goes it?" - "Pretty well, thanks. Got in pretty late last night, so I'm a bit faggedf' "'Where'd you go?" "Down to Lamb's Cafe for a little party." "That's quite a pla-ce, isn't it? I was down last week-the night before the Illi- nois game." "Yes, I saw you down there. Wasn't 'Shorty' with you? And 'Pete'?' " "Shorty was, but Pete went down to the Stratford. He likes it better." Pause. "Have a cigar, Tom?" "Thanks, Mr. Stagg. Let me give you a light." Pause. H I'm going out for Blackfriars in the spring, Mr. Stagg." Good! I always like to see my athletes prominent in campus activities. What part are you going out for?" "Oh, the leading lady's, I guess." Fine! That'll make you graceful and light on your feet." Sparks was going out, too, but after he hurt his foot, he kind of gave up the idea. Why don't you talk to him? I-Ie'll go out, if you urge him." 'II will, Tom. I'd hate to see him stay out." Pause. Did you hear the Glee Club rehear-sal last night?" "Yes, Tom, I always go up and listen to the boys. I like to hear their songs. You are a tenor, aren't you?" "Well, I've been singing tenor this last quarter. I'fm really a second bass, but 'Pig' Flood was so busy with football and debating that he could only come out three nights a week, and so I had to take his place." "It's a pity that more men don't go out for the Glee Club. I always like to see my footballers go out, it gives them good voices for calling signals! Pause. Red Jackson walks by. "There goes Red, Mir. Stagg." "Oh, yes, so it is. I suppose he's going out on the Held now. I-Ie's always prac- ticingf' "That's about all he does, football, isn't it?" "Yes, and it's too bad he's so indifferent along other lines. He'd be a good man for the French plays or The Daily Maroon. But all he likes is football." "Well, I've got to be going, Mr. Stagg. I'm going to a dance to-night, and I've got to see Doc B1'2.tHSl'1 for a few moments." "Well, so long. Donit worry too much about the signals for to-morrow. If you don't know them, I'1l have Pete whisper the plays to you. The garne'll be a cinch, I think. Eat a big steak just before you come over to the field, and have a few cups of H Cl H lf coffee, too. You can work better." R "All right, Mr. Stagg. Be good." W' 7' v 54 6 2 V ll l l v I .il lg 3 if 7 15: '-ffl ADVERTISERIENTS B A K E R Y A N D DELICACY SHOP I 1 510 NG aww 1 Q ffl ffl . EVERYBODY KNOWS HOW GOOD ALL OUR EATS ARE French Pastrys, Salads, and Everything for Your Parties and Luncheons X Hyde Park 3789 1317 EAST SIXTY-THIRD STREET ' fx i I pil 1, ,Q .L .. nw 1 if 1 T . I . 1 i i l l CC ' 99 ..... And Other Pure Dairy Products Serfviee aaa' Qaafify Supreme SIDNEY WANZER'8z SONS ESt2lbliShCd 1857 Call on Your Branch Kazy Korner Tea Ream ENLARGED AND IMPROVED 1449-1451 EAST FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET Refined Surroundings. Best of Service. Table D'Hote Meals. Lunches Served Forenoons and Afternoons. Our own Bread, Rolls, Pies and Cakes served. We Cater to Special Parties. MRS. L. L. HERRICK NATHAN C. DOXV F. D. CARPENTER President Sec'y and Treas. Daze, Carpeaier Coal Ca. Oiiice, 1215 E. Sixty-Third Street PHONES, HYDE PARK 219 AND 220 'Fl YARDS-Seventy-first St. and Ill. Cent. and B. Sc O. Tracks ' w 1 'Y 1 "S: PHONE, HYDE PARK 218 47 . A' I n f 4, 7 K 4 , f, 6 G VH Q V I 1' 4 1 ' .r T e Latest Columbm An Electncally Drlven Grafonola especlally adapted for furnlshmg dance muslc we ave near the Zllnluevsitu and rates to Zllnlustfslhn wade LET US SELL YOU YOUR RECORDS THE ONES YOU BUY FROM US HAVE NOT BEEN OUT ON APPROVAL For your cofzfvemefzce we are open efvemngs MILLERS 1223 East 63rd Street Telephone, Hyde Park 374 D 5 EJ 'lk' v W v ,I 549 Q1 1 0 j gi., I 'W 'G v 1 L e f V , L , ' T ' V i 1 , 1 ' i 5 l . S I Ffa V Cl H CAP AND GOWN The C 8: A Anthezn QTO the tune of "Mother."J M-is for the MILLION things he asks us, A-the AWFUL stuff We have to knowg R-stands for his RULES and REGULATIO S-the SEEDS of SYSTEM he doth SOW5 N H-is for the HARDSHIPS we've encountered A-his great AFFECTION, don't you see? Add an L- Another L -spells MARSHALL, A word that's meant a lot to me! Written in Harper Reading'-room on the Occasion of Annoying the Lady A-cross the Table. ' Silly old thing, What's the matter with you? ! I don't give a ding, I sha'n't stop till I'm through. Cranky old thing, Can't I talk--I've a right! I care not a fig For your glances of spiteg Grumpy old shrew, Why come here at all? If work you must do, Go out in the hall! The Crazy C00 owf a Co-ed 'I hear a rushing and a roar Like demons banging at the door- Is it the wind that blows so loud, Or waves that beat against the shore, Brother, Mighty Brother?" Be quiet, kid, and calm your fevered brain, It's nothing but an elevated train!" What means that shot out in the night That ills my quavering heart with fright? Is it a pistol-shot, think you?- Look out and see the bloody sightf Brother, Mighty Brother." "Shut up, you darn romantic little liar, You know it's nothing but a busted tire !" 550 7 ii - . sr ADVERTISEINIENTS AT CHICAGO HARRY L. RASKIN is known to all fraternity men as the Dependable Tailor. In four years he has doubled his plant, and by superior workmanship and individual atten- tion to COLLEGE MEN he has attained the confidence of scores of Chicago men. His clothes retain their shapeg are durableg the style is ex- clusiveg and the price is right. STOP IN AND LOOK OVER HIS FABRICS OF ENGLISH, SCOTCH AND AMERICAN MAKE HARRY L. RASKIN 1351 East 55th Street Hyde Park 4076 FU RN ITURE RUGS, BEDS MATTRESSES The University of Chicago frater- nities buy most of their furnishings from us. Students find our assortments large and attractive. Our prices are lower than elsewhere because we make a specialty of supplying students. Chicago Sample A Furniture Co. M. G. CIRKLE, President 9 3 Z E. 6 3 d S L 55213523522 213 1 Congress Hotel and Annex Largest floor space devoted to public use of any hotel in the world. Easily reached from all depots by Smface, Elevated or T axi. European Plan only. Rates from 52.00 a day upward. Congress Hotel Company N. M. KAUFMAN, President Michigan Boulevard, Congress to Harrison Streets CAP AND GOXVN 552 H: get ADVERTISEMENTS W . 'U Flowers of Qzmfifgf S. Y. B L O O M Iurist 822 EAST 63rd STREET Beautiful Corsage Boquets Artistic Floral Design Personal :Service to UN IVERSITY STUDENTS r ,J Q v A", 9 'V' - W 553 'P' v1r""T T 44 K. v .1 v CAP NND GOWVN Multum 1n Parvo Can you lmaglne- Ever seelng a Cap and Gown wlth a really funny sect1on'7 Flndlng anyone who wlll mlss Elhs Hall when lt IS torn down some day? That aforesald hall wlll ever be torn down? The Glee Club learnlng a few new songs? Helen Aaron ever golng to chapel and staymg there? The campus wlthout sornethmg bemg done to 1t'7 Cra1g Redmon as a Greek dancer? Flemlng Sherlaw lmpersonatlng Vernon Castle? Juha Rlcketts wlthout those glassesq Flndlng anyone takmg swlmmmg who wlll ever learn to swnnv A no PS1 U cheerleader? The fencmg team drawlng an aud1ence of 5 000 people Chlcago w1thout Old Man Stagg? Els1e Erlckson golng w1th the same man lJW1C67 fxx f Not that we wanted to use this mouse but we hate to let last year s athletw spmmt get ahead of O B' I 4. ' 6 i fl, Q f W' Q . I ' . Q , . all 'I lx K f -' Ei ' ., .V X X 3 - , I ! ' ' ' us. l I rr 1 Y 'U " 'H 5'4 of I Q CLEANERS AND DYERS OF EVERYTHING Schultz, Waterman Co. 'Biaatrrz uf Uhr Ari" WE DO OUR OWN WORK IN ONE OF THE MOST MODERNLY BUILT AND UP-TO-DATE PLANTS IN THE MIDDLE WEST We Call and Deliver to Any Part of the City Suits Cleaned and Pressed, 31.00 We also do general repairing and Main Qffice and Works pressing of Ladies' and Gentle- 82 4 6 d men's Garments. 2'2 E' 37 Street ONE DAY SERVICE f Hyde park 144 in University Neighborhood TWO Phones I Hyde Park 145 Chop Suey is a Tasty ish! This famous Chinese dish when properly Cooked is universally liked. UD DEIDDEDEIDCIDD We cater to both men and Women students A gzzzef, rerpeemble pffzee fo ea! KING HING LO 85 COMPANY CHINESE AND AMERICAN RESTAURANT TOM K. CHAN, Manager 750 TO 754 E. 63rd STREET PHONE ENGLEWOOD 473 N. W. Corner Cottage Grove Avenue 555 7 v ' Three Nights in the Lavv Scho0l EPISODE ONE. "The meeting will please come to order. We will proceed to the order of the day." The stentorian tones of the presiding officer brought a hush over the assembled au- dience. "Any new business?" he continued. There was: A communication, announc- ing that Brother Jones, 1911, had received an increase in salary of five dollars per week, was read and applauded. An amendment to the house rules demanding longer hours for study and fewer for social duties was passed. Means by which more brothers could be elected to the Order of the Coif were dis- cussed. An essay on "How our men become successful lawyers" was read. P iAnd the Phi Alpha Delta meeting adjourned.-i EPISODE TWO. -It was a beautiful night in late spring. The pale moonlight softened the harsh- ness of the bitter world. The stars twinkled soothingly through the countless million miles of s-pace. All the world was gay. The mell-ow May Zephyrs carried soft music, oh, so soft, on their silken wings. Perchance a festival was in progress. Maybe not. Here and there an immaculately clad fdressedj youth could be seen whispering sweet nothings in his lady fair'-s, ear. Or, in his lady's fair ear. But stay. It is the night before law exams. No, it cannot be. The strains of music continue. It is evident that we are witnessing devotees of the Terpsichore in action. Unspeakable HORRORS. Phi Delta Phi is giving a dance. EPISODE THREE. Entitled: "O1'ga,nizatio0z, Brothers." It was a dark night. A wery, wery, dark night. The thunder crashed. The lightning flashed. Ha-Sh! It was a lovely night for a murder. Sh! again. A be- shrowded figured entered. -Another-and yet another. Some deviltry was afoot, The silence was intense. Brrrrrr! Woof! A few mysterious whis-pers. A general acquiescence. Woof! again. The fiendish propaganda was launched, and the next morning the Delta Chi steam roller rambled merrily along. Toot! Toot! THROUGH THE LAW TELESCOPE TEN YEARS HENCE Clifford H. Browder-Proprietor of a cigar store. Walter Moyle-Democratic County Chairman, Cook County. O Earl Shilton-Accident Insurance, a specialty. ' X Vg W. L. King-Attorney at Law and General V f ' Hb Councillor. A - X N Leslie Parker-Sherlock Holmes of the Law School. Winner of the Leslie Parker Prize : for Popularity. i C. S. Bell-Cornetist with Liberati's Band. sN+lW5'5-NW Reno R. Reeve-Charter Member of the Law U l School. Still there. Jimmie Dyrenforth-Some, SOME Lawyer. Social Debutante. Andrew J. Dallstream-The Human Graphophone. Albert J. J ohnson-An example of the propaganda that the Law School has ruined many a good plow hand. Maurice Van Hecke-"The Busy Little Man." Still going some. Charles Henry Tilton-The Quaker Detective. Stephen R. Curtis-Demonstrator for Peachbloom Complexion Powders. Carl Michel-U. S. Senator from Arkansas. Senate Soloist. R. T. Duke-Has attained that 'pitch of self-esteem that he now never mentions himself without taking off his hat. The 'Freshman Law Class-Still at six per W. y William J ordanfuln considering this matter, we must not only look at it from the standpoint"-and ten minutes of Durham. Also, "Men who chew, are men who do." ry Norman Bennitt-Grave, and deep as a grave. The Bull Dog of the bar. Leo Hupp-Impeached Mayor of Sheridan, Ill. 'Y gf 556 t-galil CAP AND GOWN -3-f-.eg if ADVERTISEBIENTS V I- 'D ' ir I 1916 Auxiliary Phone DREXEL 1288 DREXEL 1289 PHONE OAKLAND 100 for a Taxi, Limousine or Touring Car DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE 821 E. 39th Street 1039 E. 43d Street Lowest Meter Rates Oakland Auto Livery, ' J. VV. TAYLOR, Manager Pan we ltingert 8. 13055 RETAIL DRUGGISTS Eastman Kodaks Crane Stationery Evelyn Cold Cream VVynona Benzoin Lotion Colgate Toilet Goods PaImer's Perfumes Hospital Supplies Vaccines Serums Rubber Goods Squibb Chemicals . Parke Davis Pharmaceuticals 1000 EAST SIXTYfTHIRD STREET - Phones: Hyde Park 254 and 255 b CHICAGO V V l Vw Av My 55 The Aristocrats of Photoplay Palaces Direction ASCI-IER BROTHERS TERMINAL THEATRE 3308 Lawrence Ave. PRESIDENT THEATRE 343 E. 55th St. COSMOPOLITAN TI-IEATRE 79th and Halsted CALO THEATRE CIarlvBaImoraI EROLIC THEATRE 55th and Ellis COLUMBUS THEATRE ' 63d and Ashland OAKLAND SQUARE THEATRE OakvvoodfDrexeI BIJOU THEATRE Marinette, VVis. f MARINETTE OPERA HOUSE Marinette, VVis. LAKESIDE THEATRE 4730 Sheridan Road REVELL G-. CO. P U RN TURE As '...f.... If 3 if I .f3, if-Q-- 33' --313253 ma 1,3 E333 33-33333 -3- amna 3 3 3333 3313333333313 'll gl Q 3 W gi' ORIENTAL RUGS--OFFICE FURNITURE The Lowest Prices ALEXANDER H. REVELL Er CO. I Wabash Avenue and Adams Street ' -sz CAP AND GOWN ? Niuerr six NlNElY'SB E 1. 96 aa.. ff. W J .9 Q 3 3'qsfv ,.. ' V Pulse Miha .M- W Medley , I - , I I in B. B. Grichter is probably the cutest little doll that ever 'saw the inside of a Doc Fac- tory. B. B. stands for Beau Brummel? Red Paine-Red is some loud-mouth when answering to roll call, but will he make 'a big noise after the exams, is the ?. Shorty Laval and Eugenia Chimene are two of them kind of birds what always corner the prof right after the class and think they are getting -away with something by appearing doubly interested. Bart Caylor-Bart is the comedy cuss of the class. He gives us wrinkles from laughing so much Sid Portes-Sid has the idea he is the head of the department. Once in a while the instructor lets him kid himself along. Pierce McKenzie sAll have an idea they can sing and take the time for practice in Bill White V the middle of 'a discussion on the process of Impartial Reintrication Fred Stangl or something. Ed Holmblad-The Swede house-wife of the class. Bra, min gosse! Ethel Davies. Ethel has 'em all guessing. Anyway, she made Path 3, which is no easy path to travel. Fred Burcky-The only man who has been allowed to get away with the wearing of google-eyed specs. Personality does it, they say. Carl Dragstedtf-Carl got a full dress suit somewhere after getting Phi Beta Kappa at some other place and now is a social lion right. A light fan Ctjafsjtic, so to purvey. Jack Poppen-He with the mut sash. Takes all the ladies to the movies. B. S. Kennedy-Can make more noise with his mouth than a German howitzer on a French battlefield. He can crow like a rooster, bellow chust like a calf, and imitate all kinds of other house pets. Fat Hardinger-Now promiscuous by his absence from the campus. B. J. Sherman-Like one Charles Chaplin, B. J. carries around an impediment on his upper lip, which probably accounts for the diliiculty he finds in reciting. EV Lambertson-The Hard-Luck Lamb of the class. Breaks any bone on approval. Have him show you. Leon Busch-"Bosch" is probably the greatest little cut-up in the dissection department. Is crazy about "Bright" eyes. Hugh Fox-Wonder if Hugh has bought those clothes-pins yet? Have Doc Clark show you where they go, Hugh! Hedwig Stieglitz-Dead gone on McCoy. But then, the room is full of dead ones, you now. Harold J. McCoy-Mac is head-long in love with Hedwig, too. 'LNut" Jensen-Ask him how to do things. The only authority he acknowledges is Mr. Jensen himself. Dick Gamble-What makes you work so hard, Dick? The girls all miss you! Art Teninga-Nobody ain't got nothing on lil' Arthur. Smooth stuff. Alfred Peters-The janitor's apostle. Pearl Oliver-Soon expected to marticulate. C'mon on in, Pearl, the dead tell no tales. 558 ' " " ' 4?-N" 'P wg. '.i.,r. ..:..1g.......vf.:4 r HAYES GARAGE f ' QN PHONES 1 O H J lg, '-52:4 -Z. S 1' . 1121-1125 E. 63rd STREET it .2352 MIL Hyde Park 2100 and 4400 --5 f !, ff: First-Class LI V E R Y .I H. McNei!!y Ice Cream, Candies, Sherbets and Frappe I PHONE HYDE PARK 439 AUTO SERVICE M ILLER BROS. EXPERT CLEANERS AND DYERS 353 W. ssfd sr. 1431 E. sara sf. "THEY KNOW HOW" CONFECTIONER FLORIST , 1153 E. sara sr. 1 I 1155 E. 63rd sr. Tel. Hyde Park 1969 Tel. Hyde Park 1587 1037 E 63 .1 STREET CHICAGO l l LATEST Style in Cloth Covered Buttons, Braiding and Gold and Silver Embroidering, Plaiting, Button- holes and Hemstitching, done on Short Notice. Wholesale and Retail Repairing, Altering, and Smocking. University Hemstitchers Mrs. M. C. Crossey 1172 E. 63rd Street Jenkins Brothers ESTABLISHED 1890 , Dry Goods 85 Men's Furnishings Right Goods - Right Prices Right Treatment 63rd Street and University Ave. CHICAGO 1-1 ' 1 Tel. 4800 Hyde Park End of S. S. "L" B. E. Snyder E? Co. Golf Accessories Lessons : Lockers I Repairs Sporting Goods l558E t63dSt t Park 53... Hai-rel Bliigle CHICAGO The Henderson Studio Blackstone Avenue at Sixty-first street ramin DECORATED FURNITURE and HAND-PAINTED NOVELTIES I Phone Midway 9666 IA I IIE 'D as-is 9. CAP AND GOXVN W 1 ' v RAYMOND ANDERSON OVERLOOKING THE CAMPUS "A FUNNY BIRD IS THE PELICAN --." 'H 0 560 in e,"i??1iif 1 I E CAP AND GOWN WY ii' 1219 i 4 Q, Telephone -i yrs- 1 I E-HSt Fifty-Fiffh f f-ii U Hyde Peek Ei Street g ,fi 3190 f I I sa 4 'p Y is A I- I P it I T Q I l I li ii 'f', I 3 en: X' ' We are not afraid to guarantee the quality of our work. We are sure Q33 We can please you in the same Way that we are pleasing hundreds of other University and South Side people. If you are looking for the very best in ' Laundry Service try the METROPOLE. Our work will tell. THE METROPOLE LAUNDRY i ,li 'lfaf 111 'IU 1 ill ily' I 1 pl Twenty per cent reduction on laundry brought in and called for. ,Jj A Darning and Mending Service Equal to Home Care. .I I I li X Heefh ezwizzi an ""' ' Q an cg fi' 5 QI.: : g 5- it - if 2215. 1 PROTECT is X3X.5g,,i2" The University of CHICAGO The University of ILLINOIS 31 Standard Trunk and The University of WISCONSIN Leather Company The University Of NORTHWESTERN The University of IOWA fl THE BEST GOODS if YOU CAN BUY . . 'l ANYWHERE Heath and Milligan C0. l Paint and Color Makers Since 1851 si Special Discount to Students. Watch for CHICAGO' U. S. A' Special Sales. .gn 6' 1028 E. 63rd Street l iff, p f p 561 V V if CAP AND GONYN The Competent Angler ENIGMA: You are well overtaken, and may I inquire whither you are going this line fresh May morning? I-IYSTERIC: My purpose is to spend a pleasant half hour beside that pretty stream that is named Cobb. ENIGMA: I myself am going there and I should be glad to accompany you. And perhaps, to while the time and since I am a frequenter of that place, I might give you good and instructive discourse. HYSTERIC: It is with a vast deal of pleasure that I hear you, for I was, but a moment before you approached me wishing there might be someone to reveal to me certain of a certain art's secrets. ENIGMA: And may I ask what that art is? HYSTERIC: I have heard that there are many fish in this stream. I should like very much to learn the art of angling. ENIGMA: I am right glad, for, being well-informed in that direction, I am always pleased to receive a scholar. And now that we have reached the stream that was our destination, let us sit 'neath this bulletin tree. Here I will make you a discourse. But, a moment, before I enter into the manner of angling, let me tell you of the kinds and the habits of some of these fish. For I see by the sun that it is hard on to ten-fifteen. Ah, I was right. Here comes a fish now. HYSTERIC: Why! What a pretty little fish. But is it not queer that with its brown body it should have pink about its eyes and nose? Methinks I should like to angle for this one when I have learned the art. ENIGMA: Before it passes by take note of that maroon stripe about its body- appearing almost as a belt. It is a fact - perhaps well-know to you, my scho1ar,- that some fish shed their scales each season. But this fish does not shed its scalesg they remain brown as before, only this stripe encircling its body changes -one year being brown and another maroon. I-IYSTERIC: Could it be that this is one of nature's economies-only to change its belt and not its coat? But look, here comes an interesting fish. ENIGMA: Do not angle after him. For I have heard that he dies soon - so soon that his kind is called deadbeats, An odd name-it is true-for beet is a vegetable. But perhaps they receive that part of their name because they are always very anxious to get hold of green goods. This is a very fresh water fish. HYSTERIC: I am glad that I am under your tutelage, for who knows but that I might have caught that dangerous fish. ENIGMA: My dear, I believe you need have had little fear of that. HYSTERIC: Yet I wish my dear friends-who are also interested in angling- were here, M. Board, Q. Drangle, and W. Vern. ENIGMA: I doubt that they could learn. HYSTERIA: Is there no art to be used to allure these fish and in a manner compel them to bite at the bait? ENIGMA: See this fish just going by? HYSTERIC: Oh, I do not care for it. ENIGMA: No. This lish has trouble with its eyes. Truly he looks so solemn that one might think he were pondering. When he has come to a certain growth he declines in his body and thrives only in his head. He swims close to the gravel of the stream and catches little hard berries which he continually grinds. Would you try your skill on this one? They are easy catching. HYSTERIC: No, I doubt me if they be good eating. Oh, but there is a nice looking fish. I think I shall profit by your teaching and angle for him. ENIGMA: Well, my dear, I realize that all is fish that comes to the hook with you. But I do not think you will be successful. He is the most exclusive fish, they say, in the stream, that he scarcely eats he is so Usufiicient unto himself." Yet he seems to be well fed. Ah, I warned you that you could not catch him. I doubt not but that I could, but I shall not try to-day. 562 SHAEPGSMUH Hume 2 'fp - za 2 ,lf i ,' ?i.i:?-,: F -r. "I FN I 5 E5 M-JI l 1 y "lr .mrniiz Psi X ,Ire I l UI lfsn l il if , sri. Q Qs-4 immnuiuqluiui. 3.71.-.is 5' '21 1 in -llliIElilQ'1IEK ITF7ll.l!I I ,ennnnip-anim ' my egg fill il MW :mWlmWUl-ll - "Vim su 'sen . :ares- s ss-si six swim-iss if nj rm 'Ls 1 nm! I 'full' i' .Er sijbgmilss Q Pl sie Ti 'uw 3 .A wi I . - QW lg. -I-I ss : I Sh E' it -I N . gtg -A-exe, .. , .ne-1,..af ...v., -- .. .- .f M: -.-f'-27.4 ,..1..,, .1 -an . ADVERTISEMENTS Established 1844 lncol-pm-aged 1904 Long Distance Phone Randolph 3421 Automatic 41-353 Private'Exchange to all Departments HARP 85 MITH W. N. SHARP, President Makers and Importers of Surgical and Veterinary Instruments Hospitalfand Invalid Supplies Elastic Stockings and Supporters, Artificial Limbs, Trusses, Deformity Apparatus, Optical and Electrical Goods, Manicure and Pedicure Instruments. 155-157 N. MICHIGAN BOULEVARD CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 2 DOORS NORTH OF RANDOLPH STREET PHONES Randolph 1841 and Automatic 41-323 Thousands of college men are using Moore's Non- E. T. HADOVEC Sz CO. Manufacturing Jewelers MAKERS OF SKULL AND CRESCENT BADGE L v Leakable Fountain Pens and thousands of men in busi- ness and professional work are using the same Moore's that served them so well during their college years. Three Points of Superiority Wll N Q L k can be carried D S dy! W o cc Ing or D y FII-no ' ky pen end Made in a wide variety of shapes and pen points to suit every purpose. for Sale at College Bookstores and by Jewelerl. Drugginll and Stationers everywhere. AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN COMPANY ADAMS. cusl-HNG 5. FOSTER. Ins, l68 DEVONSHIRE STREET. BOSTON 37 S. Wabash Avenue, Powers Building CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ll Q 563 gf?- I F D .f v V 'J CAP AND GONVN I Do You Suppose? Do you suppose when I have finished college That long, long time of labor and research, That I'll have time perhaps to darn my stockings And take my loving family to church. Do you suppose that then I will be able To read once in a month a pleasant tale, To help dear mother choose my summer wardrobe Or answer many years neglected mail? Do you suppose a day will e'er be dawning When I'll retire at ten and rise at nine- Have time to play a bit of golf or tennis And visit certain relatives of mine? Do you suppose when I have left the campus I'll have some leisure hours-and do you think A- day will e'eri arrive when all my garments Will not be spotted o'er with purple ink? Af-ter Stevenson CA long way afternj Ah, the Captain called for a custard pie Yo! Ho! ho! And the eggs were stale. S0 he planted it square in the mate's right eye Yo! Yo! Yo! and a bottle of ale. But the mate was tough as a bow of yew, And he drowned the captain in an onion stew, Yo ho! ho! What a harrowing tale. The Bos'in called for a scuttle of hash Yo! ho! ho! And a barrel of grease. And they brought him the stew to put under his sash Yo! Ho! ho! And a dead man's sneeze. He cussed the cook for making such slosh And he swallowed the Captain whole, by gosh! Yo! ho! ho! There's a sail on the breeze. The Mean Old Thing No one knows how hard I labored On that paper all one night- No one knows how many candles Gave their lives to yield me light. What reward did all that labor Bring to me? I hear you ask- Was it gold or was it glory Led me to the tedious task? Neither gold nor greed for glory But the wish to save my skin, To avoid the wrath and anger Of a gorgon called T. Linn. What cares he my nerves are ruined? If my health's gone, what cares he? Well I know how he'll reward me- With C-, maybe D. 564 'aaa' ,,. gy ADVERTISEMENTS DE 814 ENeiT'nCS:tr2:Ig Grove Avenue MATINEE DAILY at 1 P. M. Now showing Paramount Pictures in Exclusive Advance Best Pop Corn You Ever Ate Drexel Pop Corn Shop DDDUUDDUDDUDDUDUDUDUUDUDDDDUUDUDUUUDDUDDDDDUDDDDUUUUUUUUDDUUUUCIDDUUUUUUUUDUDDDDU 856 E. 63rd Street Next to the Drexel CRISPETTES AND POP CORN BALLS I FOR YOUR PARTIES I Silverman E99 Son Men's Apparel from Shoes to Hats for Alert Young Men 1130-32 E. 63rd Street - Phone Midway 8877 M E Butter, Eggs, Cheese and Butterine COMMISSION MERCHANT Telephone Yards 2028 4515 Wallace Street Kee 85 Chapell Dairy Co. Safe Milk and Cream Perfectly and Properly Pasteurized from Selected Dairies New South Side Branch 4349-4357 South State Street Telephone Oakland 1880 CHAS. C. CORMANY DEALER'IN HIGH-GRADE DELICACIES I Lunches Served at 311 Hours ggg 1313 East Fifty-seventh Street Telephone Midway 2830 I I A. 'CHALSTROM, BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR Chlember Chicago Real Estate Boardl ALTERATION S AND REMODELING PROMPTNESS RESPONSIBILITY TELEPHONE HYDE PARK 443 Ca go 1451 EAST FIPTYTHIRD STREET Our Aim is to Please- DARBY 85 TAYLOR CO. P R I N T E R S 1513 East 55th Street TCICDIIOHC Hyde Pafk 1725 ' ' 565 ,.,.. , . ,, CAP AND GOVVN " Ghosts "-A Dramatic Criticism BY HERMAN GERMAN The duties of the amateur dramatic critic are indeed diflicult Not only must he ordinarily endeavor to please, but he must also judge. Which - as you see- is a most lamentable state of afairs. However, it would hardly be just on my part, after having been commissioned with the job, to withdraw. But my duties to-day are really extra- ordinarily pleasant. For not only was the play good-but even the author was good. Of -course not many people on the -campus have heard of Henrik Ibsen. But it may be said here-as well, indeed, as it may be said elsewhere-that Henrik Ibsen was a Scandinavian dramatist and no relation to Dana Gibson-who draws-shall I say?-pictures-for the "Cosmopolitan" In fact it is not diificult to keep in mind the difference between the two men. For the Scandinavian artist drew no pictures at all. In fact, there are-in my edition, at least-no pictures even in his printed works. I once read somewhere-it was either, I believe, in the Almanach de Gotha or, perhaps, in Guarini's "Il Pastor Fido"- that a certain king of France whose name I seem unfortunately to have forgotten, upon being regaled by his subjects with a play, demanded in the midst of the performance that the actors desist. Had the potentate I mention been present yesterday evening in Mandel Hall, he would have had no cause for complaint, although one can hardly condemn too strongly the peculiar uvular "r" adopted by Laurence Salisbury in his really splendid impersonation of Oswald. And, too, the over-elaborated, hissing "s" sound which Kathleen Colpitts employed in her careful delineation of Mrs. Alving was not altogether pleasing. It was especially annoying in words like "yes," "suitable," "sissy." In the tenser moments of the play, however, the "s" and the "r," when pronounced together made a veritably rich harmony. As Mark Twain on-ce remarked-I think it was Mark Twain-in that quaint little volume of his called "Les Quatre Evangiles," all good things must have an end. The profound truth of that assertion has only recently been borne in upon me. Even this criticism must have an end. And the performance last night certainly had an end-not, however, until frequent curtain calls had been taken by every .member of the cast- even the comatose Oswald, rising from his recumbent position to an upright one. I, for one, am in doubt as to the propriety of the resurrection. And, too, it was regretahle that Oswald's garter disengaged itself gently from its proper place just at the moment of highest tension. One can hardly blame the audience for tittering. Of course there is no play written without its faults of structure or technique. Yet so cleverly was "Ghosts,' given last night by our amateurs that whatever shortcomings were owing to Mr. lbsen were most skilfully concealed. To one point, however, if I may be permitted the liberty, I should like to call attention. Here both dramatist and players failed. I have reference, of course, to the last scene of the play. Here Mr. Ibsen has evidently forgotten that a-ction is the soul of drama, and has neglected to supply his characters with any movement. But Mr. Salisbury and Miss Colpitts, instead of realizing the faults of the dramatist, and endeavoring to correct them by moving around from one side of the stage to the other in the course of the scene, merely stood stock still, as is indicated by the stage directions. The result was nothing less than disastrous. It would have required a less light-hearted audience than that present last night not to laugh. - And now to point out several minor defects. It really was too bad that Mr. Ibsen did not add a last act, showing what became of Regina. The character, incidentally, was charmingly portrayed by Miss Jennette Regent. Only remember, Jennette, that the Hg" is always hard. Leon Gendron did well with the uncongenial r6le of Engstrand. I must say, though, that he looked too much the gentleman. Which, perhaps, is not altogether a fault. The other r6les were handled well, too, except for a tendency, really alarmingly frequent, for the players to forget their lines. The scenery-what there was of it-was quite appropriate. And one can only blame the unseen Olympian for the failure of the curtain to fall at the close of the play. The plot has to do with a young man, who inherits a strain of weakness from his father. I did not talk with anyone after the play-but I, for one, enjoyed myself. 566 ADVERTISEMENTS ESTABLISHED 1884 F. P. SMITH WIRE AND IRON WORKS Ornamental Iron and Bronze 54 and 56 West Lake Street CHICAGO I I FRANK BARRY MAKER or HIGH CLASS ORCHESTRATIONS GRAND OPERA HOUSE BUILDING, CHICAGO I have made the Blackfriar Orchestrations for the past 7 years. I I Drexel Hana' Laundry Launderers of Men's Fine Linen and Ladies' Fancy Waists and Dresses Posmvrrv THE FINEST HAND worm. IN CHICAGO I. BERGQUIST, Manager 1018 EAST 43nD STREET Telephone Oakland 460 I l Established 70 Years Ago in Chicago GRAVEL ROOFING Actinolite Roofing, Promenade Tile Roofing Our Specialty Telephone Central 903 Marquette Building Cleaning and Dyeing Silk Dresses and Waists cleaned a specialty. Men's .Clothing Scoured, dyed and pressed in the best style at the shortest possible notice. MRS. M. C. CROSSEY University Hemstitchers 1172 E. sara STREET I l Importer and Manufacturer of all beautiful Sellet Meyers , SA. OUR T R 0 U S S E A U S H O P FRENCH Emlsllcbllbelfilsf, UNDERWEAR HAND-WOVEN LINENS 632 Lincoln Parkway, CHICAGO '1- Telephone Superior 8214 Monograms Made to Order I A. H. MCGREW I Lath, Shingles L U M B E R Mouldings 64th AND DORCHESTER AVENUE Telephone Hyde Park 473 l n TYPEWRITIERS, all makes 500 TYPEWRITERS AT 312.50 CIUDDDUIJUDDDDEIDDDEIDUDDEIDUISIDDDUUDUDUDDDDEIII . Underwoods, Remmgtons, Ollvers, Smlths from S10 to 560' GWmnfegd5 Ways Write for liberal Free trial ojfer at once. ALL MAKES TYPEWRITER CO., 162 N. Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill. 567 ul . "7""""gp gg' CAP AND GOWN ff I . ' A Learned Dissertation on the Theater BY HOWARD MOANS Of course it would be futile to expect of the undergraduate that he attend the theater-that is, the real theater, the theater such as I, Hermann Deutsch, Aristotle, and William Winter conceive it-that is to say, the theater of ideas-the new theater. When "The Weavers" was in town recently, despite my vigorous yet kindly admoni- tions, the University public was conspicuous by its absence. Consequently the play failed. Which was assuredly no fault of mine. I have constantly urged the young undergraduate to busy himself with affairs artistic. Yet wherein have I succeeded? It would seem merely in persuading him to attend more frequently the vulgar exhibitions at the Columbia QI refer, of course, to the masculine studentl. The women, I imagine, have merely become devout worshippers at the shrine of Mary Pickford-not to mention the gracious Theda Bara I have, at the cost of much pains and time to myself, compiled some bits of infor- mation which I know will be of assistance to those students who, willing to lend them- selves to my kindly guidance, are willing also to find in me their artistic salvation. Of course, the first point which any intelligent student of the drama necessarily takes into consideration when he decides to go to the theater is-it would seem needless to point out what at first sight seems so perfectly obvious 5 yet that the point is by no means so obvious, and that it will do no harm to point it out, is shown by the average theater- goer's steadily ignoring it in practice, despite my remonstrances-which theater he should attend. Now if he would remember that there are subtle differences in the type of play that the different playhouses present, he would be saved much time and vexa- tion. At the Garrick, for instance, one invariably finds the loud, vulgar musical com- edy of the "Passing Show" variety-the show of bad manners and Irish comedians, and numerous more or less comely choristers The Princess always houses the more re- fined type of musical comedy-things like "The Lady in Red" come there. I'n that sort of show, the girls are less numerous but more comely-and the Irish cemedians fewer. And, too, the manners are better. dn judging a play, always be on the lookout for the manners. They are an infallible criterion of the worth of the piece.J And, too, the blind faith most people have in the critics of the metropolitan jour- nals is really touching. I have time and again pointed out-to our students, at least- the numerous mistakes of which the newspaper critics are guilty. Even the stocky Amy Leslie makes mistakes. And the faults of the long Little, the inadequacies of the plump Hammon, not to mention the discrepancies of Ashy Stevens CI call him Ashy for shortj, and Olly Hall have all-all been shown to the thankless undergraduate. And then, when plays fail, people say it is my fault. I remember distinctly calling at- tention on one occasion to the way in which Ethel Barrymore held her cigarette in the third act of "Mid-channel." I do not know if the criticism in which the animadversion occurred came under the eyes of Miss Barrymore, but it is significant to note that the next time I saw Miss Barrymore, she held the cigarette differently from the first time! I should like, too, to call attention ,to the element of the incalculable in the art of acting. Some people will tell you that the art of acting is a purely premeditated art-an art in which the incalculable has-incalculahly enough-been omitted. And yet, the very incalculability of the omission would seem to indicate that those who maintain that incalculability are mistaken. I remember distinctly seeing Nance O'Niel in "The Lily." Here the art of the incalculable was at its height. Nothing I have seen before or since was quite so incalculable as was Miss O'Neil's way of rising from her chair and walking up-stage. I can not account for it. There she was sitting in her high-backed chair-and in another instant she was at the other side of the stage. The thing was incalculablel How she managed it I do not know. But that she did it I and hundreds of others who were present that evening can swear to. There may be a rigid technique of acting, just as there is of the other arts. But that Miss 0'Neil managed in some miraculous fashion to transfer her person from her high-backed chair to the other side of the stage I know, and that I do not know how she did it I know too. The thing was wonderful! 568 w'.:"',"tij"11 ': - 1 1. A .H 3- i - e I V - V, -A V..-M., stein-U ,-.-,......v-mr -ns. as-1.-I 1 --1 - ' ' U -r ADVERTISEMENTS A I . " ' T H E " Tobe Furnlture Compan ew Interior Decorations, Furniture Curtains and Rugs V CHICAGO For the builders of the University Greenhouses Wabash AVel'llle and Washington Street see the Purchasing Department of the S ' University of Chicago I NEW YORK Fifth Avenue and Fifty-third street I - -1 THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE SHOP IN CHICAGO TO Rent a Dress Suit , w , I I 4, . - , , .lu V i 2 '1 I 'lik -, I J . ,.., ,. M :HV VI IW Y 'Quai " - V. X' A .1 , ,.,..,, . E., I mimi' - III, ijt W Il' Y II W' lit Tr? N:I1lrQW I IwQfIE'1I, , Sl EMWIN A wr I H r it I1 0 1 Q1 ' I IH IWW V I I I I E1 Y. .. yi umm 'P ich! wr. CUTAWAY, TUXEDO, PRINCE ALBERT, WHITE VEST, SILK HAT Get the Best T. C. Schaifner DRESS SUIT SPECIALIST Room 30, 130 N. State Street fField's Opposite Usl TELEPHONE CENTRAL 4875 Another WINNER i KSTEBBINS QUALITY CUTLERY IS , BLAZING A TRAIL WITH SATISFIED USERS-ARE YOU ONE OF THEM? -4 Y 0 U A R E N o w GIVEN AN OPPOR- 4 I TUNITY TO BE ONE - ...ss.....e.e-. Y X This handsome German Silver Pocket Knife has proved to be the most popular knife with Y the students, both women and men: iust right for hand-bag or vest pocketg has two very fine blades and a nail file: in a neat leather case. PRICE 31.00 All Mail Orders Filled Postpaid Satisfaction Guaranteed 4 ' Stebbins Hardware Co. i 15 W. Van Buren Street CHICAGO' W3 569 . l u l it ll CAP AND GOWN if o i ui Gray old familiar buildings rise about me in the night- Over dusky pathways Foster windows shed their light- Out upon the Midway ghost-like youth is strolling byg Distant laughter sings to me- a wind's breath like a sigh.-f Bells chime out--their tender notes across the campus steal Yearningly I strive to catch the message they'd reveal- Ended is my college life with their last thrilling peal. 4 1 I ali? fb tri V 7 Q V gd, 570 . ADVERTISEINIENTS DALEYS 63rd Street, just East of Cottage Grove, and 736 E. 63rd Street, a half block west of Cottage Grove One of Our Famous 200 Specials: Two big cakes of country sausageg potatoes, coffeeg three light pancakes piled high and served with plenty of Creamery butter and syrup. MIDNIGHT SUPPERS ARE ONE OF OUR SPECIALTIES Under the personal supervision of MAURICE E. DALEY OSCAR MAYER'S Meat Delicacies UNIVERSITY BOOKS NEW AND SECOND HAND The Best Selection of University books in the Middle West WOODWORTH,S BOOK STORE 1311 EAST FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET Near Kimbark Avenue, lwo blocks east ofthe Tower I me Anderson Originators of lhe SEMI-SILHOUTTE of gzpfessiue glioiogfaloiy Blackstone Avenue at Sixty-first Street Phone Midway 9666 - -- , 571 I 1 I I , ' ADVERTISEMENTS NN X KNAW X XW NN W X WMS N -- K x Q N Xxx w Y A x W 1 fwfr V ' ,. ' KJQXDW6 W fww MwW 1Wwl x E ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK x ' .ywmmwfflfvw Q e lcctric Clit? 7 ngpsabing Qin NSN Awfrwlezmmw f f 2 K 4 2 5 4 2 5 . x X N, S V XFLNTQNY'--'- mmmmmmm 1. ..Ww.,mW.M.X,WNWWMwwwwmw WWwmES 3 S XX W QSXWWX Xx EXXX Exx -XXES mmxSSwmmS Q X K Q5 Q XS Rx X Q X :SE X KSC S33 S X55 XXX S N X 31 SN fs 51 'Q sais - 1, sexi? , .M :. Nm sf W :A Sai is :wx as EM 15:35 's 511552 if is sw swf slay' as xe,-I: as Wil e E -5 1 1 Q51 ass ,Q .. New zigg " ' qs :E:: BEE ,si ,il Mi :IEAE 5 SIE i iss 1 rf "ul lm. U:- V. W X BUFFALO 5 'V U 72 v 'vfn , 1 Q A 5 3 X X X Y I 1 1 ff-' ! ,f X 1 . 'xv P Q , fx. . .U- g. . 1 xx w ' I nvl jx X' gr' A , 'M N N , Eff N L' 5 R A 4 x if 1 ' x X A W 1 ' XE BY , S SR F MW wx X ,D ' v 5 I use so ,ts 3,1 ADVERTISEMENTS Y ' well-printed picture, set in a page of type, impels interest and excites commendation, and while it is true that every picture tells a story of its own, yet it does not complete the story. To complete it you must have the well-balanced type page, with emphasis given where it is needed, the thought properly shaded, thus aiding the reader to get the whole story. For this important work you must depend on your printer, and just to the extent that your printer is master of his work will your effort to present a com- plete story to your readers be successful. The Cap and Gown is a product of our shop CASTLE -PIERCE PRINTING CO. PRINTERS AND BINDERS OF BOOKS OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN 1 lf . 573 ,wif -XDXERTISIINIENTS In the W0r1d'S y wa ' m "ii "-' 11Q '1iA 'Lx i '1+ f Q y i ' '4 2 ""4 " ",y ,-- y 'V,f . iff , ...:f. ,.,'a, ' 'f', f ' ',-f V .f-: " f f , . y f k l ii Ql f I I 7 L- , 1 ',,V Z 1? 5' Q 55 W F ' For I Weak Eyes Sold ' Q URLQ? Red Eyes y y y Dull Eyes L?1igrato1'y ffg, Afrhwg Eye S Itch ing Eyes ' V Tourisfs Eyes ' AIItyO1SffS Eyes y- anpEye T0 I1iCf v FOR Yo U R EYE 5 U LA 'f' 'fgfgf Af,y 1fQ Qf74f j r ,.,: , , T, , II 3 W T l 4 1. .... .." 2.7-aSi..'Q'I..Z. L Your 33.00 was only part-payment on your copy of the Cap and Gown It didn't even pay for the printing, to say nothing of the 31,500 expense for engravings and incidentals. This balance was paid by advertisers. But they spent their money with the expectation of getting a return on it. So it is only fair that every Chicago student should look over the list of ad- vertisers below, and endeavor to favor those merchants, who show their apprecia- tion of student patronage, by supporting the University publications. BANKS AND BONDS Central Hyde Park ...... Corn Exchange National .... Kissel, Kinnicutt ....... Woodlawn Trust 8 Savings... CANDIES McNeilly, J. H. ..... Stevens Sz Co. CLEANERS Miller Bros. ....,... . Schultz, Waterman . , . Varsity ....... ..... . . COAL Bickett Coal S Coke .... . Dow, Carpenter ....... . COLLEGE SUPPLIES Kern, VV. C. Co ...... . .... . U. of C. Press ...... ..... VVoodworth's ....... ..... DAIRY PRODUCTS Bowman ....... Kee 8: Chapell ,......... .. Sidney Wanzer K Son. .... . DRESS SUIT RENTAL Dress Suit Rental Co ...... Schaffner, T. C. . ...... DRUGGISTS Gray, R. M. ............. . Van De Bogert 81 Ross ..... ENGRAVERS K IEVVELERS Brochon ....... . ......... . Hadovec ...... . .......... . Hipp, Appel ik Coburn ...... .. FLORISTS Bloom, S. Y. ......... Johnson 8 Chronis .... . Kidwell ............ . . . Keenan ......... . . . . McAdams ......... .. . . FOUNTAIN PENS Moore's Non-Leakable .. . Waterman's Ideal ......... FURNITURE Chicago Sample Furniture.. Revell, Alexander H. C.. . Tobey .................,.. GARAGES Fashion ...., . ...... . . Hayes .......... . ...... . , Oakland Auto Livery ..... GROCERS AND MEATS Feilchenfeld ...... . ...... . Ryan's Market ....... . HOTELS Congress .. . Del Prado Gladstone Hyde Park.. La Salle ........ . . Sherman ...... ,... . . Stock Yards Inn .... ..... 6 A. .-Ji2.:f..' I NDEX OF ADVERTISER S PAGE PAGE PAGE IRON S WIRE WORKS WOMENIS FURNISHINGS 525 Hanke . .'.'...'.. .," ' I I-521 Slllft CO. ........ .... . .533 501 Smith, F. P. ......... .... 5 67 Jenkins Bros. ......... ...... 5 59 LAUNDRIES Y F ,xIIsci3LLANEoUs itgifglogand " All Makes Typewriter Co. ..... .567 559 LUNCHIJ " "" Barry, Frank, Orchestrations. . .567 5 7 B l K Co Tools 539 'QI , '. es ey u ., ............ ' Cormany, Chas. .. .... 065 V Daleyss l'..... llll 5 T1 Bryant X Stratton Bus. College.o41 559 Hague ....... .... 5 35 Burdett-Rountree Co. ......... 489 SJ? Iifnsef B111 "" "" S Brunswick,-Balke-Collender ..... 493 540 Ising Hing Lo .... 55:2 C lv , Kozy Korner --A... H547 anle Piano Co. ...,.......... 503 501 MEAT PRODUCTS Chalstrom, Contractor ......... 565 547 Mayer, Oscar ',...-.'-. H571 Chamberlain Metal lVeather Swift K Co. ................ 465 Strip ...... .... ............. 5 0 7 545 MEN'S CLOTHING AND Channon, H. Co., Supplies and 431 FURNISHINGS Machinery ...... ............ 5 09 571 Bassett S Bassett ....... f...479 Chicago Elect,-Otype and Best, A. Starr ..... .... 5 39 S , F ,. Beg ---- '--- D..1Ti52E5.ff.0'SIgg,,g'"""""Z2g ' " lS llf 0. .... . . 7 """' ' ' ' Jenkins -Bros. ............ H559 Electric City Engraving Co ..... 572 Ogilvie R I-Ieneage .......... 487 E1 - I uri. 1 A H "-.-I H. 48, Silverman S:CSo? ........ Foiifg-C 31102 'D VVashington loties lop .... 7 I A ' ' """"""' 569 NEEDLE VVORK 8 LINENS Gaiigjtgiaerrgtmfm. Co., Scientific 489 Y l 'HH'-U,,9Q76- - ................ .. Q95 Sfsisffism ......... ??..t,Q..4 X ................ 001 v PAINTS Sl SUPPLIES unggoll, . .. Co., Cement , Heath N Milligan ........... 561 Wofk ------ 3 --'------'----- 529 49" Hooker, H. M. Co. ..,,, ,..,, 5 29 Henderson Studio ....... 559 8: 511 233 Remien 5 Kuhnefr .....----. 521 I-Iigund, victor, Barber ........ 555 PLUMBING 81 HEATING Holmes Bakery ............... 547 -53 :L?l'lI?S.O1'1 iergce Co. ........ Hum, Robert VV. 3 CO., U I e ring ri anson .... E - '....-'...l'. HU49- 523 Prentice, L. H. Co. H521 IH.nnSmEgtitra1 R R Mg 529 PRINTING T OTS ' ' " 475 C t1eP.e e 573 Illinois Express Co. .. .... 481 471 as - 1 rc ...... .... P - I diana O at-r.e 511 Cl k-MEl .. ....o15 n -vu 1S""' 63 Dzili-by? ScTagffl5dr .... 525 Lenolite Co. ........,.... .. . .503 5 Hyde Park ......... .... 4 9 xl' G. .y A. IJ., L b -'....,. 557 533 Ingleside Press '-""' H013 lliitlldrisv Talking niihiiles ..... 549 551 SI-EOE REPQIRING 539 Moline Auto Co. ......... .... 5 09 1.?g1!E5h'2' .?f?.i111:... 2112503 igfuffnenryfe Remedy Co-H ---- -Zig TfgLpR5W F C PT5I3.'SZ?tC..i1?..1'z5.g."i1121111.u 527 .... -is? koi, 495 Powell, M- W- C0-5 Roving ---- 567 Ierrerns .................... 517 Puritan Food Products Co. .... 527 00' Moore 8 Harrington Co ...... 513 Rayner, Dalheirm Music I Raskin, Harry L. ........... 551 , - I ...--...'. 515 V S1 b K K, h, 543 Engravers . Smuuczli-dr,gHar?:y1E, l i 2505 Schoultz, Fritz Co., Costumes. .511 Verhoeff, I. R. Co.... .... 519 Sharp 8: Smith, Surgical nl Wald, Ben ........ .... 2 23 Instruments .............. H563 an Wafmington ""' "" 3 7 Sn der B E Co Golf Goods 559 517 , A v U y , . . ., .. 509 VQKFRESSCIIEYY N 531 Standard Trunk LQ Leather Co.. .561 493 Ti h , 557 Stebbins Hardware Co .......... 569 DZCLTXZ Underwood Typewriter Co ...... 507 497 Drexel ............ .... 4 97 White, James, Paper Co ........ 545 575


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