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

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 263

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 263 of the 1918 volume:

4 I 1 s 1 1 E i r I E E E I 3 1 E 2 3 5 i I 5 E 4 i 1 I , i I ! L : I i ! JC. Copyrighted 1918 by the Editors - of the Cap and Gown. 4,1 xl 4: 4 -.rf',5 ,', gag INK st' 4 wg '? 'iff V fqyx, vm " K 'f 1 ' ,. lrgixgfflghfig 'Wx -'Q 01,7 75' 4 "' 1' 1 l ,H jf- MQ vu, nga--.aw X L 'h:?AYP+7 3 p, bat, K 'ffm' 7,3 I Yr -A-A w -in :z . xi -J,,. I an ' 'ri EV .lil i f 'f , ,, 21,11 W2 ,W W, ,fa f:.p4i"2 , , 4 ,.... .Q ,.,,,, V .-,: - -f fy 4 7 ..,,I, , , ,I ,,. 5:,,:,s.-r.-:ffEI' -frL.g4,,lxw' f ang, , A,-gs-13, . " M ' .M , -A, ' -Q .H -W -.,,.:fr ' 1 A -f-rx - - '. . X '- iga. 'iljf' ',"7'-tb - 35355 ' 4. Jn. 4- ::q 'L' :',..,L-1 M3125-6' . . f 9 , ' 1 ,. Ljdj,-1 .,-f.,-,,-ig.,-" A 1-. .11 :J K , 'r 1.1 113, -'1 . 4.72 'H' V " ,. ' A 1 1 I' zgqjv gl' A-11 , v. " -.' - A V fl nfqff. -I iw? 'furfi VH, ,N:AJjb, - -f 'f 4 " fd .9 fp , J :rim f' Q-L: ' SK.-?L.Ta:zu-ww 4' ' ff-"r V-1-'-gfh W ' ' ' - 'gif u . -away" 32' ,.,, 1. , 4 ,-gg, Wzarf u-,:- ff' c.. , X 3 ' ff? , 9 ' J, fb IW via-aqew. ' . -4:-,',: ':,: 1, .,""" ff X- u i? 1 2 H, X wmv, "-.:, 14, . 26 V. ,Ai ,Q Q -Y . ,gf wf, ,.1,.1f, --1 , I 15 w ff H 14 1 f, F.. V . - 90.52-fsz. gf.:12i:ww,-gs: .uf'.r:.4 and . 4 ' A 1 w K-+1 ' af W Q PUBLISHED BY The Junior Class VOL XXIII ,ofthe university of Chicago 1918 LEON CARROLL MARSHALL Dedication TO LEON CARROLL MARSHALL, Dean of time School of Commerce and Administration, Wili- ing server of country and Llni0ersitj7, educator, friend, adx7isor-to him we dedicate, this, time 1918 cap and Gown. PURE oRD THE Staff of the 1918 Cap and Gown presents this book with tI'1e Imope that it 'v0iII serve as a reminder and recorci of undergraduate ciays, and that you will see in its very size a refiection of tI'1e true Chicago Wartime spirit. BENJAMIN KEMPNER ENGEL WILLIAM WIRT HENRY M. ELIZABETH WALKER 'OLL Q QICNOI? 'I Xe ,W 1 .. Egg QNQ Thomas Cannofilyons Skglmourlvlasqn l1aWl9fBrowne1l01m5tead William Iewellwyte Gao ooo Gown llll2illlllQifQQllTl lEllQll5lifQQllt Abbott, Donald P. Abbott. P. Adams, George F. Adler, Agar, Joseph L. John George Ainsworth. G. R. Aitken. Arthur N. Alfred, Elmer C. Allen, Eugene H. Allen, T. E. Alllllg, C. L. Anderson, Arvid Anderson, Donald K. Anderson oel . J Anderson, Paul R. Anderson, Raymond Anderson, Sumner B. Andrews, B. Angell, J. R. ' Anglemeyer, A. F. Anheny, H. L. Annan, Duncan C. Annan, David H. Anshel, Jacob M. Appel, Vallee O. Asher, Arthur G. Atkins, Herbert Austin. Lawrence C. Axeton, J. V. Bacon, R. F. University Men in Blethen, Clarence B. Blieke, Frederick F. Block, Maurice Boal, Xdlilliam S. Bogg, Harry B. Borman. F. C. Borroff, Charles A. Borroe, P. M. Bowden, Frank Bowden, Lloyd hal. Bowing, Irving Boyle, I. B. Bradford, Donald S. Bradley, Rowland B. Breathed, John VV. Breasted, Charles Breeclier, John Bresnahan, XV. H. Brewington. Frances R. Bridge, Josiah Briem. Rose Doris Briggs, Morris H. Brill, G. M. Brodie, C. A. Broomell, F. I. Broughton. XX7m. S. Brown, Carey Brown, Dan H. Brown, G. H. Badenius. Eugene S. Badenius, J. Etheridge Brown, L. H. Brown, L. O. Brown, De Ralph Baird, Thomas A. Baity, Homer Baker, Alfred E. Baker. G. R. Baker, Donald XX'. Baker, john Chestie Baker Irwin M. Baker: W. C. Baldridge, Cyrus Le Roy Baldwi xi, Norman Ball, Dougles P. Bauister. Tohn Viiells Banks. Stanley M. Barkel. Joseph XV. Barnes. L. A. Barton. Lester C. Barton. CMissJ Thyrza Barton Buchanan, Kent A. Buckley, I. R. Bugher, Charles A. Buhlig, Paul Bull, L. Burg. Leo L. Burgee, Henry Vallee Burk. J. ,H. Burnham, C. L. Burns, R. W. Burt, Roy A. Bush. Henry C. Bushnell. J. C. Bustin, D. Francis Butters. Harold A. Buzzard. Robert C. Byerly, Frederick M. R. S. Basil, Fred XX'ise Bass. Sam B. Baumann. Fred L. Bausch. XX'illiam C. Bean. Donald F. Beardsley, l-larry M, Beatty. R. R. Beatty, Vernon Beatty. XX'm. Edgar Beauchamp, XV. L, Becker, A, E, Becker. C. XX', Becker. llarry T. Beckwith. Samuel Beeker. Arthur Beeman. Noevil Bell. Bert P. Bender. Ralph L. Benkema, Herman Byford. VV. H. Cahn, Norman W. Cameron, Don Campbell, Roland Campbell, XX7alter S. Canby, Stuart M. Canning, John B. Capps Carlo, Ernest B. Carlson. Anton J. Carlson. M. R. Carny, Carolo XVm. R. n. Joseph P. Carpenter, Fred E. Carpenter, H. Bl. Carr, Alfred B. Carter, Robert Carter. Samuel H. Cary, C ason, Eugene H ulsey B. Bennet t. lfl olly Reed Benson. l' . S. Ben son. Fred A. Benson. George P, Bent. Charles M. Bentley, Paul Berger. Louis Berta. Charles Besher. Charles Bestoe. Arthur E. liictimm. xi, 1-r, llii'lt w in 'ri '. Billings. Frank Bimsou. XX'altcr R. l All C X llir. 4: Birks. llliininirinil U. Blackliorei l ll Bl:icL.in:iu. C, L, Blziycr. Paul fi. Carson, Newton Cassady, Thos. G. Castle. ll. A. Cavins. XX'arren C. Cawihorne, T. Cole Center. Samuel H. Chamberlin. XX'. Chandler. llannibal Chandler. Kent Chapman. Robert A. Chappell. E. B. harleswortli. Guy R, Choiner. R. M. Clark, Elbert Clark. Theodore ll. Clarke. llarvey Cleary. Manstielil R. Clark. C. fi, Cohen. Leon K. Service H 1058" Cleaver, XXV. G. Clements, Milburn Clevenger, XV. E. Clifton, Harper Cline, C. E. Coagh, Herbert XV. Cobb, Ralph S. Cochran, Carrick Cody, Clements D. Coffman, H. C. Collier, Clarence C. Collins, D. C. Collingson. G. T. Colwell, Donald L. Comer, Harry H. Conait, Cecil O. Conroy, Francis R. Benj. Cooke, Cooper, Berry W. Cooper, joseph A. Cooper, VValter XV. Erwin Cope, H. Copley, Howard R. Cordner, Carter B. Cormack, Edward B. Corning, W. S. Cornwall, Max Cornwall, Ralph O. Cottingham, George VV. Coulter, John M. Coyle, Frank Cox, A. I-I. Cox, Casper XV. Cranes, XN. C. Crawford, Roman F. Creedon, Richard G. Cress, Gerald E. Cropp. C. V. Crumley, Chas. L. Cross. Cecil Creme, Stanley M. Crow, Vtlilliam L. Cummings, Clyde M. Cushing, Charles G. Dalgetty, XlVm. D. Dattstream, Andrew I. Danor. Leslie Daniels, L. E. Darrow. Edith M1 Davidson, Marion Davis, Dr. Carl B. Davis, Orval J. Davis, Ralph W. Davies, Marshall Dawson, Charles E. Dawson, Mitchell Day, Joseph J. Dean, Burt VV. Defehaugh, Carl XV. Dempster, Dr. Denison, Edward O. Des Iardiens, Paul Dickerson, XX'illard P. Dibble, Lester C. Doane. P. P. Dodson, Kasseu M. Doherty. Charles H. Donahue, John J. Donahue. A. J. Donker. P. E. Doolan. Roy Dornblaser, XX'. Dorsey, G. H. Downs, Fred C. Droege, O. E. Dudley. Thomas P., Ir. Duggan. John Duke. R. T. XY. Dunlap, David XN. Dunlap. Robert XV. Dunn. F. XV. Dusher, XX'illiam Durall. llarvey C. Ilwau. Charles XV. Echels. George M. l-lady. Alfred K. lfrlpewnrtli. -lobn Eiiferdiug. F. V. ' Ellenberger. lrlerwin Ellsworth, L. Guy Ericson, E. A. Etheridge, XV. S. Evans, Elwyn Evans, Jas. M. Evans, Franklin Evans, XX'm. Lloyd Fairbrother, Guy Fairweather, james R Falorsi, Mrs. Theodosia Faxon Donald Faye, Stanley K. Feagin, C. XXV. Ferguson, D. VV. Ferguson, Eugene Field, Jas. Finks, Lewis Finkelstein. Leo Fisher, Charles E. Fisher, Daniel J. Fisher, Elliot Fisher. Lewis L. Fitzgibbon, George E. Fleming, Sam C. Flint, J. M. Flynn, John M. Follanshee, Alansou Foote, J. M. Ford, Vtlalter A. Foreman, Herbert S. Foster, Arthur Fox, Philip Francisco, F. Frank, Seymour J. Frasre, Robert C. Frayes, S. K. Frier, L. Raymond Fey, Earl R. Fugna, S. A. Fuller, Floyd H. Fultz, Harry T. Gage, Fred W. Gale, H. G. Gardiott, J. C. Gardner, P. E. Gardner. Ralph N. Gant, Albert II. Garrett, Ralph E. Garrison, Lester Gaston, I. Z. Gates, Carroll VV. Gay, Arthur R. Gay, XNillard S. Gebhardt, E. Gebbart, Neil H. Geister, E. A. Gemmill. XX'm. Gendrom. Leon O. Gentles. Thomas T. George. Howard H. George, Roland Gerdes, Paul W. Gessell, L. L. Gilbert. Charles Giles, Leo Glascock, Fred Goad, John Goddard, Phillips Goddard, XX'alter XV. Goettlcr. Harold E. Goode, J. Paul Goodman, XV. E. Goodrich, A. C. Goodwin. T. A. Goodyear. Robert Gordon. llorace Gordy. Glen A. Gordon, Harold ,l. Gore, Frank Xl. Gorgas. llarry S. Glomsctt. D. Glorc. Charles Glynn. Robert R. Gram-F. XY. XY. Graham. Percy XX'. lxister Hurley, Edward N., Jr. Hus, Ha Lebowitz, Joseph Cap one Gown "llll'2lllTlQll.QQll'lL llEilQllDlIQQll'l Graham, XATHITICI' G. Granger, M. A. Gutwillig. Victor E. Graven, Philip S. Gray, A. Gray, George A. Gray, Laureston VV. Green, John Gregory, Morris T. Grey, Arthur Griflin, Robert Griffiths, Frederick Grimes, John Grodsky, N. S. Grossman, H. Philip Grush, Vernon Gould, C. F. Gualans, F. F. Gusk. Homer A. Guerin, John G. Guy. E. Lin Hager, B. H. Hall, Edward B., J1'. Hall. Robert A. Hall, R. E. Hamill, Ralph Hancliett, Dr. NVm. lil Hancock, Handley, C. lvlax Hanish, Arthur Hanish, Harold Hannum, Joseph E. Hanson, Alvin L. Hiel Mason B Hirschler. John Hitchcock B. R Hobbs Russell Hodges, William Hoeppner, Horns Hogan, Floyd L Hallingsworth, Thomas Holton VVilliam B. Horne, Edward V. Ho1'ton, E. E. Horton. Fred Hough, Wm. Hou hland Clair VV Kirby Rn tlev VV illiani C H Kirtley H P lxispert Robeit Herbert lxitson Harry lxleinschrmdt Xrthur Knight D. Knight. Earle Kogen, Samuel F. Kouclcy, Joseph Kraetsch. Ralph B. Kratz, Edward M. Krost, G. V. university Men in Service-continued Hirsich, Edwin iF. Kirkland. VV. VV. . C. "' ,, . . O. i. ij ' D. W g v - Houghland, John M. How, B. S. Howard, George H. Howe, Hoyne Hriby, Frank E. Hubble. Edwin P. Huebenthal, Fred B. Hulette, VVade Huel, Edwin D. Huls, Harold P. Humphrey. Robert R. Hunt, VV. M. Hunter, Paul Hunter, Robert Hunter. VVm. A. Hupp, Leo C. Kretzinger, George Kruphe, VV. D. Kuh, Richard M. Kuh, Mini. H. Kuh, George Lambert, M. S. Lamberton. Vllm. P. Larkin, Garrett Larson, Berger E. Larson, Ernest E. Larson F. W. MacGregor, Alfred H. MacGregor, Lawrence J. McKenzie, Elmer O. McKnight, Robert McLane, Howard B. McLaughlin, James A. McLaughlin, R. H. BlcLead, Norman G. 31cMillan, William McMurry, Kenneth C. MacNamara, John R. McNemar, Leslie C. hlcPherson, A. T. McPherson, Wm. McPherson, A. F. NlcWVilliams, Donald S. McWilliams, Henry Madison, Chas. G. Magill. Roswell F. Mahamah, Edw. E. Manchester, Earl N. Manly, J. M. Mann, Albert D. Mapes, Donald D. Marks, George S. Maris, Ward Laureni, J. Alton Lavery, Paul E. Lavery, Miss Regis B. Laves, Ulrich R. Lawler, Joseph B. Lebenzohn, J. rold C. Happ, Robert G. Hardy, Harold Harger Rollon N. Harper, Ernest B. Harper, F. D. Harper Lyle W. Harper, Paul V. Harper. Robert Harpole, Lawrence Hari-ies, Gordon Harrington, Jerome B Harris, David B. Harris, Fisher S. Harris, Harvey L. Harris, Norman M. Harris R. S. Hutchinson. Buel E. Hutsler, F. L. Ingals, E. Fletcher Ingwerson, Daniel R. Ingwerson, Henry N. Irion, Clarence E. Irons, Ernest E. Jackson, P. VV. Jacobson, I. M. James, Harry Jasper, John J. Jeffery, Richard W. Jeschke, Richard Johanson, R. T. Johns, C. D. Johnson. Albin O. lloore, Harrison, Sidney M. Hart, Edwin P. Hart, Vllilliam L. Harte, Norman G. Harvey, B. C. H. Harvey, A. E. Hutton, Augustine Hauser. Karl A. Hawk, Paul J. Hayes, Harry I. Hayes. J. VV. Hayford, Arthur VV. Heany, Francis Heason, G. J. Hecht. Raymond J. Hedeen, Carl O. Hedges, R. Hefferan. XVilliam Hefter, Ralph C. Hefter, Norman H. Heggie. Gordon Heil. Herman G. Hellman, Paul Hellerman, Leslie Helrnle. R. K. Hemsath. .-X. XV. Henderson. .Xlhert D. Henderson. Bert Henderson. D. M. Henderson. John C. llenly. Frank E. Henry. Robert L. Herr, lVilliam E. Hewitt. XVm. T. Hihbard. C. J. Hicks. Theodore Higgins. Charles Hiel, J. M. Johnson, B. Johnson, Donald VV. Johnson, Karl E. Johnson, Francis K. Johnson, Leonard L. Johnson, Boyle C. Johnson, VVm. B. Johnstone, Geo. R. Joice, J. M arlcwell Jones, Archbold R. Jones, John A. Jones, R. A. Jordon, Wm. R. Josephson, C. I., Jr. Judson. Clay Jung. Charles Kabis. S. H. Kadell, A. Kahn. L ouis Kannally, V. E. Kautz, John J. Keating. Henry M. Keefe, H. VV. Keefe. James E. Keefer. Karl Kemler, Edward O. Kempa. A. A. Kanhodetz. E. K. Kentwortz. Ernest Kere. F. XV. Kerwin. Edwin R. Ketcham. Earle H. Kiep. Alfred J. Kilburn, Brown Kingsbury. Joseph B. Kinsley. Karl Kipp. Ellis T. Kirby, Grady Leggett, G. P. Leisure, George Lemon, H. B. Lesch, Lyndon H. Levi, L. H. Levin, Moses B. Lewis, J. Elwood Lewis, John S. Lebonate, Elleodor Lieber, O. VV. Lightbody, Howard D. Lightbody, J. D. Lellie, Frank J. Lindauer, Al. Lindemann, Oscar E. Lingle. David J. Lipman, Abba Lockwood, R. C. Loehuing, VValter Lommer, Ralph G. Long, Byron S. Loohwing, VValter F. Lord. Arthur E. Lourey, J. J. Lovett. Rev. VVm. Pierce Lowry, Ralph T. Lundbery. L. H. Lundy, Virgil Lunn. A. E. Lush, Frederick' C. Lutz. Chas. A. Lyman, George S. Lyman, Vtlilliam H. Lyon, Fred R. MacClintock, Paul McAndrew. Vtiilliam McBride, James R. McCart. Donald K. McCarthy, Earl R. McCarty. Harold J. McConnell. Fowler B. McConnell. Robert N. McConnell. T. S. McCormack. Earl N. MacCracken. XVm. P. McCuady. Paul E. McDill. James .X. MacDonald. E. lx. MacDonald. Joseph McEldowney. Mel McFarland. Hays McFarland. James F. Macliarlancl. Henry McGaughy. H. A. Martin, NV. C. Marum, Edward J. Marwood. VV. A. Mason, Eugene C. Mason, James Masters, R. E. Mathes, Y. D. Mathews, A. P Martlock, Robert Matthews, Jewett D. Matthews, Rudy D. llflatthews, Paul C. Matthews, Richard P. Maxwell, Chas. Maxwell, Sterling May, Irwin G. Mead, Henry C. Mease, llflyron F. Nleniaul, J. A. Nlendel, Claire Mengher, James Merriman, Charles Merrifield. R. W. E. Merrill, Cedie Merrill, Robert V. Myers, Howard lleyer, J. H. llichel, Karl J. Miesse, R. S. hliller, Albert G. Miller, D. K. llliller, Earl A. Miller, hlax B. Miller, Raymond P. Miller, VVm. VV. Milliga n, G. H. Millihan. R. A. Mock. Harry E. Modier, Leonard B. Monroe, Heath Montgomery, Hugh R. Montgomery, R. D. Mooney, Paul Chas. W. Moore, Harold A. Moran, Robert E. Morgan, Harry C. Morgan. L. B. More. Roland R. Morris, George lVl. Morris. T. WV. Morton. illathew H. Mortensey. Chas. A. Mossberg. Herman Nlowhray. Ralph Mulligan. T. P. Mundstock, Curt A. R'lUl'lQCI'. Royal F. Murdock. James O. llurphy. T. R. Murray. Robert H. Narland. Silas C. Page 9 Stevenson, George A. Gai? mlb GQWW mttieteen Etoloteen Nan, Lester O. Naure, F. A. Nal, Carr B. Nelff, Lloyd L. Neher, Fred Neil, P. Nelles. Theodore Nelson, Viggo Neville, Earl Il. Newcomb, Frank S. Newman, Bernard E. Newman, Evelyn Nichols, Donald E. Nordguard, E. J. Norgren, Hans VV. Norgren, Nelson Norman, Harold VV. Novak, F. J. Novak, G. A. Noveen, John, Ir. Nuckols, C. C. Numish, J. P. Nutt, Theodore P. Nuveen. John O'Brien, VVm. P. U'Connor, Charles, jr. O'Connor, E. ,l. Ogg. I. B. Olcott, Ellsworth Oliphant, H. E. Oliver, Frank J. Olmstead, Hawley B. Olsen. O. INT. Olson, George E. O'Rourke, D. Orr, Edward Ort, Robert K. Otis, George L. Otis. Herbert C. Ostergren, Ralph C. Ouerhalt, C. XV. L. Owen, XY. B., jr. Owens. Kenneth H. Owsley. Frank L. Paine, Norman C. Painter, Parker Palmer. John M. Pape, LeRoy F. Parker. Lnarles O. Parker, C. G. I' VV Parker. '. . Parker. H. F. Parker. Leslie M. Parker. Yan Zandt Parkinson. Sterling Parks. A. D. Parsons. Fred C. Passmore. Dempster Patchell, XYm. Patrick. G. B. Patterson. Buel A. Patton. F. F. Patty. C. li. Paul, F. A. Payne. ll. J. Peacock. XY. R. Peuse. T. C. Peattie. Roderick Peek. Richard T. Pegnes. Joseph Pclta. Ralph XY. Penuck. Mark A. Perkins. R. Perlman. Mandel Pershing Frank li. Peterson. A. lf. Pettit. Mary Pettit. Z. R. Petty. llcnitt T. Phelps. F. Norman Plicuey. XYm. ll. Phillips. llavill lf. Pick. Albert Picisch. lit-.alll l'inc-nlIs. lzvlmi nfl university Piper. M. L. Plantz, Truman, jr. Platt, Casper Platt. R. S. Poague, VValter S. Polka. John Pomeroy, Dwight A. Porter, F. C. Potter, Mark L. Potter, H. N. Powell. Frank Prater, Roscoe Pratt. George H. Preston, Roy T. Pritebard. Norman H. Pritenard, Ralph C. Prosser, Stuart Pugh. Richard Pumphrey. Frank RI. Purcell, XYm. B. Puterbaugh. Franz Radclitf, Bryan R. Raislieck. Cl1as. Dv. Rankin, Rash, Harvey O. Raycroft, J. li. Reddick, I. T. Redfield, Benj. B. Redfield, Robert, Ir. Reedy. Ira D. Rehm. Vtfalter A. Ren. Cecil L. Reynolds. B. I. Rhett, Hashell S. Rhoades, Freeman Richardson. Dewit VV. Richie. Clark B. Richie. Vllm. F. Ridgway, Frederick L. Riggs, Robert Roberts, Chester'C. Roberts, John I. Roberts, Holland D. Roberts, NV. A., lr. Robertson, Grant Robinson, H. B. Roddy. Frank A. Rodgers, A. J. Rogers, Arthur XV. Rogers. Horace I. Rogers. Nathan O. Rogers. Paul C. Samuel XVilbnr G. A. Rogers, Rogers, Rogers. XV. Curtis Rogerson, Everett Roosa. VVm. Root. Jack Roscoe. Henry Rose. lohn M.. Ir. Rosenbarger. Maurice Rosenberg. Harry O. Rljisenwald. Roth. Stanley Roth. XYalter E. Rotliermel. Sam Rothermel. XY. H. Rullilil, Rouse. lfugene Ruliinkarn. Henry XY. Rubinkam. Natbanial Rubovitz. Arthur fi. Russ. Ira A. Russell. Paul S. Ryan, ll. Ryan. J. Thomas Sadler. Raymond Samm-ins. Neil F. Samuels. joseph L. Saiiilerson. li. J. Sauer. C, fl. Sass. C. XY. ll. Sayre. Archilialil li. STAXCU. Sidney L. St'lif1v:l-ICF. ll. ll. Men in, Service-corttinuecl Schafer, Claude Schaefer, NValter B. Scharbau, Kurt A. Schell, Albert Schick. H. B. Schlabach, F. L. Schmidke, Henry Schmitz, Henry L. Schockel, Bernard Schoell, Frank Schoening, Scholes, George A. Schone, E. I. Schuler, Russell Schultz, C. E. Schultze, Alex H. Scofield. Thomas E. Scott, Chauncey Searles, D. K. Seerley, John T., Ir. Segal, Israel E. Seins, C. C. Selby, G. G. Sellers, james M. Sellers, Sanford Setzer. George 5152.5-g-Qggaaaazaaassasf.,-55555552 4 L .. T44-L- ., A .. ... ri:f09:::7' .7.'3Qi'4a'E'rmrr9:f5"3.:f'fi?5i32'.2 7000 '-40"-5--" ff :!'j--i'1vlEg'o- '-'CU 7:17'IpT'F'.f'-tr ypjgzgizq ,.,J"'u'5:lm iliboegs G,f2E2'?C-1' ' 251+ Sr'1'gf'sf'.s' - :w1"+."'Fv'oW'f'.E-I--i-1x24C'5UJg -177-'E-Efflf at-iwosw D,-:2-im mo-a:,g,c f: .' .,fv3.-in, 3 ggi, -1: gE.m:7C7:'2UU1 rrtoagaro W ri.. .Q-w 5.1 ra.--2 ..U, 1 "' ' -1 ' ' COA. .. F15 T7 5575 ' ' Ulbnr' FU Slocum. Arthur G., jr. Smith. A. T. Smith. Carl Smith. Clarence D. Smith. Donald Smith, Lewis A. Smith, M. Smith. Murray li. Smith. Norman Smith, Potter L. Smith. Raymond A. Smith. T. F. Smith. Vl'alter H. Smithe. ll. Conway Smythe. Charles Snyder, Howell Snyder. VYalter F. Solandt. Andrew M. Sauder. lYilmer H. Suukup. Edward T. Southe. Sparks. Levi lf. llentnn ll. Speed. Dr. Kellogg Spencer. NValter Sproul, liarl F. Stains. Tracy R. Standish. Clement li. Stanley, XVm. li. Stausbury. Ralph XY Stanton. Lloyd C. Stapler, John NV. Starr, Merritt P. Startling, Frank XV. St. Claire, T. Leon Steele, Paul Stein. Hubert E. Steiner, John G. Stenselb, Milton V. Vollmer, Arthur Yories. I-larry li..jr. Vories, Ralph Vritzken, A. N. NYadden, S. L. W'aclaser, A. XV. NYaddill, Robert NV. NYade, E. S. Wlade, P. Pratt Stevenson, George 12. P. Stevenson, Joshua Stevers, M. D. Xliagener, Chas. ll. Wlakelield, Iloward XValdorf, Stivender, Rev. James Clbfalker, Stokes, Vllesley Stonel, Fred Stoppani, Pietro Straube, Alfred H. Strauss, Leonard A. Streedain, A. D. Alfred R. Strong. Strubelt. A. VV. Suaduth, Kenwood T. Lowell T. H. G. Sunderland, joseph Suaduth, Sullivan, Sunderland. Wm. I. Surly, Jack Sutherland, Swanson, Harry Swanson, ,Ioseplt Swett, Donald M. Swift, Harold H. Taylor, Charles O. Taylor, I. E. Taylor, Leonard Telft, L. V. Teichgraber, Otto Templeton, Frank H. Templeton, I. I. Templeton, VVm. M. Testin, Thomas I. Tharp, Lawrence Thayer. Charles L. Theis, Frank V. Thomas. Eddie Thompson, Earl XV. Thompson, F. H. Thompson, Glenn S. Thompson, R. H. Thoron, Paul L. Thorp, St. Lawrence Thorsch, Richard L. Thurstone, Louis L. Thayer, Charles Titlany, Ramer Tilden, Averill Timmons, Grant li. Toepilmann, XV. C. Toline. Theodore L. Tolman. Edgar B. Tolman. Stevens Tope. ,L VV. Torell. Frank Townley. Francis R. Traer. Morton Trant. Eugene F. Traver. G. XV. Tronel, Thomas G. M Trumbull, Harlan T. Tufts. James XV. Tunniclitl. Maurice ljehliug. Harold lfhlhorn. Arno G. l'lman. Ross ,l. Upton. Gregory Vacin, Emil F. Vail, lVm. H. Yan Keuren. Jane Vaughan. A. S. Yauglian. R. T. Ycasey. Sumner Yrsbleil. Oswalll Vermillion. R. li. Vernon. R. R. Vnlini. llominek George A. Herbert VValker, Leo VValker, Dr. Sidney Wfallace, Elizabeth lvalkes, NVendell KN-'allen I. C. Vtfard. Francis T. W'ard. Harold B. lVarden, Ralph II. l'Vatkins, J. B. VVatkins, Wilson P. NVatson, E. C. Wlatter, XV. II. VVebb. Ilenry G. Vtfebster, Ralph Wleld, Vllillis A. Wiells, H. G. VVelsh, Gerald li. VVendrick. Carl F. VVenger, K. T. Vtfenk, F. G. XVetmure, Orville VVenk, Frederick J. VVheeler, F. C. lVheeler, ,l. li. VVheeler, LeRoy C. Wlheeler, L. M. VVherritt. Alan F. VVhitcomb, Xllalter D. VVhite. Clarence W'hite, F. F. NYhite, T. M. W'hiteside, Roy W'hilelield. Aleck G. NVhiting, Frank S. NVhiting. Lawrence II. VVhittlesey, Derwent XYhyte, Wlm. -l. XVickham. Halsey XN'ierlemann, David VYiegland, li. Vlligeland, George N. lvikoff, lloward ll. Xl'ild. VVillis VVilder, Russell W'iley, Blaine fi. A. Wiley, lVm. li. XYilkins, T. R. Vl'illard. hug llfillett. Porter L. NN'illett, R. L. XYilliams. Frank A. XVilliams. llenry M. NVilliams. john P. NYilliams. ,l. R. XYilliams. Paul Vl'illiams. Roy XV. ll'ilsun. Uneu H. l't'ilson. Paul li. lYilson. Ray lVinrlruw, Stcllau S. XYinu. ll. ll. XVise. Basil I-'. lYilwer. A. S. XYUI f. Urriu lf. lvoutl. ,larllcs l'. lN'nurlnar:l. I", If XYnull'an, l':lTllTIJHlllCl B. lYriglit. fleorgv: bYj'l'H2lll. Hlivcr li. Yoder. Uuiglil ll. Zipi. lla.-rbcrl l". Zlllllifllilllri, .lulln ul. GHS? we GQWW iiliimieteen Eighteen Board of Trustees of the university of Chicago MARTIN A. RYERSON . ANDREW MACLEISH . . FREDERICK A. Szvnrn . CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON J. SPENCER DICKERSON WALLACE HECKMAN . THOMAS W. GOODSPEED TREVOR ARNETT . . . Ofhcers . . . . . President . First Vice-President . . Second Vice-President . . Treasurer . . Secretary . Counsel and Bzisiness Manager . . Corresponding Secretary . Auditor Class 1. Term Expires in 1918 Adolphus C. Bartlett Howard G. Grey Charles R. Holden J. Otis Humphrey ' Charles L. Hutchinson Francis W. Parker Frederick A. Smith Class 11. Term Expires in 1919 Eli B. Felsenthal Harry Pratt Judson Harold F. McCormick Julius Rosenwald Martin A. Ryerson Willard A. Smith Harold H. Swift Class 111. Term Expires 1920 Trevor Arnett Jesse A. Baldwin J. Spencer Dickerson Thomas F. Donelley Charles E. Hughes Andrew McLeish Robert L. Scott Galt? HND QQWHTI liitttteteett Etolwtettt Officers of Instruction anci Administration HARRY PRATT JUDSON, President of the University ERNEST DeWITT BURTON, Director of the University Libraries JOHN FRYER MOULDS, Cashier WALTER A. PAYNE, University Recorder and University Examiner. DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, Secretary to the President JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, Dean of the Faculties of Art, Literature, and Science ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, Dean of the Ogden Graduate School of Science MARION TALBOT, Dean of Women LEON CARROLL MARSHALL, Dean of the Senior Colleges, and Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration ROBERT MORSS LOVETT, Dean of the Junior Colleges HENRY GORDON GALE, Dean in the Colleges of Science HORATIO HACKETT NEWMAN, Dean in the Colleges of Science PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, JAMES WEBER LINN, FRANK JUSTUS MILLER, ELIZABETH WALLACE, Deans in the Junior Colleges SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKENRIDGE, AssistantiDean of Women JAMES PARKER HALL, Dean of the Law School SHAILER MATHEWS, Dean of the Divinity School NATHANIEL BUTLER, Director of Co-operation with Secondary Schools, Dean of University College CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, Director of the School of Education SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, Dean of College of Education FRANKLIN WINSLOW JOHNSON, Principal of the University High School EDWIN BRANT FROST, Director of Yerkes Observatory A AMOS ALONZO STACG, Director of the Department of Physical Culture and JOHN MILTON DODSON, Dean of the Medical Students HARRY GIDEON WELLS, Dean of Medical Work HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT, Secretary of Board of Recommendations HARVEY FOSTER MALLORY, Secretary of Correspondence-Study Department ROBERT WATERMAN STEVENS, Director of University Choir FREDERICK JAMES CURNEY, Assistant Recorder NEWMAN MILLER, Director of University Press J. SPENCER DICKERSON. Secretary of Board of Trustees Athletics Eg Q CLASSES Q39 511115 GQWUI litltttcteett Eighteen Orator : Subject Chaplain Degrees Orator Subject Chaplain Degrees Orator : Subject Chaplain Degrees: Chaplain: Degrees : The One Hundred and Second Convocation LEON MANDEL HALL, MARCH 20, 1917 Richard Green Moulton, Ph.D., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpretation, and head of the Department of General Literature. Study of Literature and Integration of Knowledge. The Rev. Hugh Black, D.D., Professor of Practical Theology, Union Theological Seminary, New York City. There were ninety-eight candidates for degrees and titles. Of these seventy were for the title of Associate, four for the certificate of the College of Edu- cation, two for Bachelor 'of Arts, forty-nine for Bachelor of Philosophy, twenty-three for Bachelor of Science, three for Master of Arts in the Divinity School, seven for Bachelor of Laws, three for Master of Arts, four for Master of Science, and four for Doctor of Philosophy. The One Hundred and Third Convocation BARTVLETT GYMNASIUN1, JUNE 12, 1917 Charles Andrews Huston, A.B., ,I.D., S.J.D., Dean of the Law School, Leland Stanford, junior, University. Our Nearest Neighbor, Some Thoughts on Our Relation with Canada. The Right Reverend Charles Palmerston Anderson, D.D., Bishop of Chicago. There were five hundred candidates for titles and degrees. 'Of these, two hundred and seventeen were for the title of Associate, thirty-six for the certifi- cate of the College of Education, twelve for Bachelor of Arts, two for the re- enacted degree of Bachelor of Arts, two hundred and thirty-eight were for Bachelor of Philosophy, eighty-six for Bachelor of Science, twenty-seven for Master of Arts in the Divinity School, nine for Bachelor of Divinity, four for Bachelor of Laws, thirty-six for Doctor of jurisprudence, thirty-seven for Master of Arts, twenty for Master of Science, twenty-two for Doctor of Philosophy. ' The One Hundred and Fourth Convocation LEON MANDEL HALL, AUGUST 31, 1917 Professor jesse Siddall Reeves, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science, Univer- sity of Michigan. Democracy and the Law of Nations. Dr. Alexander R. Gordon, Professor of Old Testament Literature and Exegesis, Presbyterian College of Montreal, Canada. There were one hundred and seventy-seven candidates for titles and degrees. Of these, eighty-six were for the title of Associate, three for the certi- ficate of the College of Education, forty-five for Bachelor of Philosophy, nine for Bachelor of Science, one for Bachelor of Laws, two for Bachelor of Divinity, fifteen for Master of Arts, four for Master of Science, three for Doctor of jurisprudence, and nine for Doctor of Philosophy. The One Hundred and Fifth Convocation LEON MANDEL HALL, DECEMBER 18, 1917 The Reverend Theodore Gerald Soares. There were one hundred and seventy-seven candidates for titles and degrees. Of these, eighty-seven were for the title of Associate, three were for the certihcate of the College of Education, forty-five for the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy, nine for Bachelor of Science, eight for Master of Arts in the Divinity School, two for Bachelor of Divinity, two for Doctor of' Phiolsophy in the Divinity School, one for Bachelor of Laws, two for Doctor of' jurispru- dence, seven for Master of Arts, four for Master of Science. and seven for Doctor of Philosophy. Gal? EWU GQWW 'ihtneteen Eighteen Brelos Palmer Miller Fishbein Senior Class Officers CARL BRELOS '. . . . . . . President MARION PALMER . . Vice-President BARBARA MILLER .' . Secretary HAROLD FISHBEIN . . Treasurer Senior Class Committees EXECUTIVE-Carleton Adams and julia Ricketts, joint Chairmen Rosemary ,Carr Donalcl Simmer Mathilde Bertrams Francis Roberts Margaret Bowers Miles Standish Margaret Bell Mary Lois Brown VVrisley Olsen Alice Rothschild Arthur Bishop Mildred Smith Sigmund Cohen Donald Skinner Dorothy Fay Barbara Miller Carl Helgeson Adam Pakulaz SOCIAL-Marion Palmer, Chairman Lois- Hostetter Sherman Cooper Milton Coulter Helen Jenkins RECEPTION-Florence Charles Cottingham Minerva Fouts Harriet Curry Florence VVoods Pauline Callen Helena Stevens Dorothy Danner Kilvary, Chairman Eloise Smith I. O. Johnson Francis Lauren FINANCE-Harold Fishbein, Chairman Annie Gordon Milton Coulter Madeline McManus Julius Kahn Sherman Cooper Carl Helgeson PUBLICITY-Sigmund Cohen and Helen Souther, join Ruth Falkenau Sallie Rust Ruth Palmer Esther Jaffe P. Planalp Henry Chatroop ENTERTAINMENT-Marjorie Nlahurin a Francis Backus Dorothy Davis Harriet Sullivan I. Bondzinski Robert Angier Margaret Hayes Sumner Anderson Verde Clark Janet Casto Eva Adams Julia llarvey Mary Allen Ethel Bishop Orville Rogers Rose Lihman ATHLETIC-Walter Fred Feuerstein I-lorence Owen Nlary Ingals Julia Stebbins :lohn Brotherton Earle, Chairman Abraham Rudolph Esther Beller PI N-Madeline McManus, Chairman Eloise Cram Lois Higgins Ernest Keller Nlarion Laine GIFT-Arthur Baer, Chairman Blanch Firth Harry Herx Dorothy XVinetield SONG-Willene Baker, Chairman Viiilliam Buchbinder S. Tsai Mariori Hicks Judson Tyley Clarence Neff Wade Bender A. Epstein Ruth Nlount Stanley Roth George Lederer Carleton Adams Beatrice Weil t Chairmen Irene Okeberg nd Clarence Loser, joint Chairmen Florence Lamb Otto VVeiner I. Fleugel W. Mahannah Y. Yao 4 Mary Knapp J. Bannister Page l QW? wb QQWW GIIIIZIHHQICQQUII Eighteen r'T"Qs,f'1 - as 1 ,Tai 1-A """4'fa--.,TQ,,Ar,' ' ' ' N Baer Earle N uveen Cooper Brelos university IVIarsI1aIs ARTHUR BAER fHead Marshalj CARL BRELOS I SHERMAN COOPER MILTON COULTER WALTER EARLE IN MILITARY SERVICE DONALD HARPER I-IANS NORCREN JOHN NUVEEN STANLEY ROTH fFormerly Head Marshalj S339 311115 GQWW ilmlmeiceem liighteem ,L . ',,- ,J Allen Miller Carr lXIu1'1'ay Curry Kilvary Ricketts Cram Aides MARGARET ALLEN ROSEMARY CARR ELo1sE CRAM I-IARRIET CURRY FLORENCE KILVAIRY BARBARA MILLER AGNES MURRAY JULIA RICKETTS Page 17 Gai? EWU QEQWTTU 'iitztttcteeru Etghtcett Vw, -. - :' - J ' - 'G 1 V. k- ,ef W rjklt nt' Ig. as-pf' Owl and Serpent HE Society of the Owl and Serpent of the University of Chicago was organized in 1896 by nine men in the Senior class, with a purpose stated as follows: 'LTO furnish an organization, election to which shall be deemed an honorary recognition of a mian's ability and loyalty as shown through his University careerg to promote in the best manner the student interests in the Universityg to furnish va means for strengthening the bonds of fellowship among the leading men of the undergraduate body, and to maintain the bonds thnou-ghout life? Through the twenty-two years sin-ce its beginning, the aim of the society has been to serve the whole University in the 'best way possible. Its members have no interest as individuals which are not subordinated to the general good of the University and the stu- dent body. It has always endeavored to include in its active membership a number of men in the Senior class who have been notably loyal, and successful in scholarship, or in any of the several forms of student activity during the student career, in the belief that by the co-operation of the men of 'high standing in the Senior class, men who have obtained this standing by several years of creditable University life, much may be accom- plished for the University. The Society has always believed that election to its membership is not so much a recognition of what a man has done, as an opportunity for increased loyalty and service. In its elections, all considerations of affiliations of those elected or of any qualifications other than those of the individual himself has been avoided. In brief, the Society's aims, hopes, and ambitions are centered in the words: "For Chicago." ACTIVE MEMBERS Carlton Bachman Adams Arthur Alois Baer john Well Banister Sherman Oliver Cooper Charles Seger Cottingham john Milton Coulter john Glenn Guerin john Nuveen, jr. Frank Edwin Pershing Wade Swank Bender Walter Clarence Earle Stanley Harold Roth Watson Coodell Crawford john Warwick Long Gao arab Gown 'ihtneteen Eighteen Joseph E. Raycroft Henry G. Gale Henry T. Clark Charles S. Pike Raymond C. Dudley Wallace VV. Atwood Frederick D. Nichols Carr B. Neel Wm. S. Bond Philip Rand Gilbert A. Bliss Donald S. Trumbull Wm. E. Walling James S. Brown Harry D, Abells Marcus P. Frutchey Clarence B. Herschberger John P. Mentzer John F. Hagey Moses P. McIntyre Franklin E. Vaughan George H. Sawyer "Joseph E. Freeman Nott W. Flint Arthur S. Henning Wm. F. Anderson Maurice G. Clarke Allen G. Hoyt fCharles L. Burroughs Charles V. Drew Ralph C. Hamill Willoughby G. Walling 4Walter J. Schmahl Leroy T. Vernon Harry N. Gottlieb Carl B. Davis 4 Ralph C. Manning Kellogg Speed Walter L, Hudson Herbert P. Zimmerman George G. Davis Curtiss R. Manning James M. Sheldon Edward C. Kohlsatt James R. Henry Eugene H. B. VVatson Vernon I. Ferris Turner B, Smith Thomas J. Hair Walker G. McLaury Platt M. Conrad Frank MfcNair Alfred C. Ellsworth Charles R. Howe Charles M. Hogelund Henry D. Fellows VValter M. Johnson Arthur E. Lord Howard J. Sloan Adelbert T. Stewart George McHenry Oliver B. Cogman -if "Ds'rc'a.vcrI Mr-mbrrs Cowl and Serpent Members 189649 Ernest Robert Reiclimann Clyde A, Blair Lee VV. Maxwell Frederick A. Speik James S. Riley Henry D. Sulcer '3'William J. Sherman Albert W. Sherer Harry W. Ford Hugo M. Friend Ernest E. Quantrell Charles F. Kennedy Burton P. Gale Mark S. Catlin Charles A. Bruce Cyrus L. Garnett Frederick R. Baird William G. Mathews Felix T. Hughes Hugo F. Bezdek Lazene L. VVright Earl De Vtfitt Hostetter Harold H. Swift Sanford A. Lyon John F. Moulds Donald P.. Abbott William F, Hewitt R. Eddy Mathews Paul R. Gray VVelling-ton D. Jones VVilliam M. VVrather Norman Barker Frank H. Templeton Alvin F. Kramer Luther D. Fernald Charles B. Jordon Clarence VV. Russell Paul V. Harper John J. Schommer Ned A. Merriam Fred VV. Gaarde VValter P. Steffen VV. P. McCracken, Jr. John F. Dille Renslow P. Sberer W'inston P. Henry Fred IM. VValker Edward L. McBride Dean M. Kennedy Howard P. Blackford Herschel G. Shaw Harlan O. Page Harry O. Latham Josiah J. Peques Mansfield R. Cleary Frank J. Collings Charles L. Sullivan, Jr. Samuel E. Earle Rufus B. Rogers Paul H. Davis Roy Baldridge ai- I7 Hilmar R. Bankhage Richard E. Myers Alfred H. Straube VV. Phillips Comstock William L. Crawley Vallee O. Appel Nathaniel Pfeffer Esmond R. Long Paul E. Gardner Hargrave A, Long Aleck G. Whitefield Harold G. Gifford Edward B. Hall, Jr. Robert W. Baird Maynard E. Simond VVilliam P. Harms Clark G. Saur Raymond J. Daly Richard F. Teichgraeber James A. Menaul Ira N. Davenport Walter J. Foute Ralph J. Rosenthal Charles M. R-ademacher Earl R. Hutton Chester S. Bell Hiram L. Kennicott Norman C. Paine Halstead M. Carpenter George E, Kuh VVilliam C. Bickle Donald H. Hollingsworth Sandford Sellers Jr. Donald L. Breed Clarence P. Freeman Thomas E. Scofield Howard B. McLane Kent Chandler James A. Donovan VVilliam V. Bowers Thomas Emmett Colen1an VVi1lard P. Dickerson Horace C. Fitzpatrick Harold Ernest Goettler John Ashbel Greene Rollin Nelson Harger Harvey Louis Harris Paul lilallers Hunter Erling Hjosthoj Lunde Vl7illiam Hereford Lyman Albert Duane Mann Burdette Pond Mast Rudy Dole Matthews Robert VVilliam lVIiller Howell VVorth Rlurray -as Nelson Henry Norgren George Doney Parkinson Roderick Peattie John Benjamin Perlee lVilliam Lane Rehm Earle Astor Shilton Martin Delaway Stevers John Vruwink John C. Baker Stanwood F. Baumgartner a'Raymond A, Bohnen John G. Burtt Frederick M. Byerly George W. Cottingham Frederick VV. Croll Donald D. Delany Paul R. Des Jardiens Harry S. Gorgas Laureston W. Gray John C. Henderson H. Lollesgard George S7 Lyman Frank Hurburt O'Hara Thomas Francis Ryan Frank F. Selfridge Joshua Stevenson Augustus K. Sykes Francis T. Ward George P. Benson Dan H. Brown Ernest P. Cavin Lewis J. Fuiks Rowland H. George Robert N. McConnell, Jr. Lawrence J. McGregor Robert Bruce Martin Richard P. Matthews Harold T. Moore J. Craig Redmon Paul S. Russell Lawrence C. Shull Denton H. Sparks Ralph N. Davis J. Oliver Murdock Gifford VV. Plume Frank S. Whiting Frederick VV. Burcky James Edwin Cole Charles Francis Grimes Fowler B. McConnell Lawrence Salisbury Dunlap C. Clark D. Jerome Fisher Harold Gordon Arthur O. Hanish N. G. Hart Harold P. Huls Philbrick VV. Jackson Frederick R. Kuh Roy N. Knipschild Lyndon H. Lesch Joseph J. Levin Buell A. Patterson Harry R. Swanson Francis ll. Townley Bernard E, Newman John Slifer Page 10 Gall? Him GGWW lllluneteen Eighteen 14 -. if If - ag? .' "4" , -gi- as Nu Pi Sigma Agnes Murray Marion Palmer Eloise Smith Mary Lois Brown Harriet Curry Williene Baker Marjorie Mahurin Frances Roberts Pauline Callen Florence Kilvary Margaret Cook Galt Rmb GQWW 'illztnetieen Eighteen Phi Beta Kappa Established July 1, 1899 One Hundred and Second March 20, 1917 Donald Pritchett Bean Catherine Dormer Cham-berlain Samuel Chutkaw Robert Henry Dunlap Louise Bulger jorden Convocation Helen Lois Koch Abba Lipman Eleanor jane Pellet Cecil Lewis Rew Lydia jane Roberts One Hundred and Third Convocation ,june 12, 1917 Edward Blankenstein Leo joseph Cohen Eloise Blaine Cram Harriet Sloan Curry Ora Stanley Duffendfack Jessie Edelstein Harry William Fink Phillips Goddard Mary Z. Hebden Esther ,jane Helfrich Edward Theodore johnson Morris Kharasch Ruth Helene Kreiling Frederick Charles Leonard Pearl Mabel Martin Mollie Neumann Helen Roxana Olson Gloria Roeth Stanley Harold Roth Charles Stern Hedwig ,Iacobina Stieglitz George Vander Veen Harry Benjamin VanDyke Abraham joseph Weinberg Lillian May Wilson Erle Fiske Young Henry james Zarobsky One Hundred and Fourth Convocation August 31, 1917 Abram Boris Corman Florence Logan Kilvary Ezra Jacob Kraus Jeanette Paritt Ella Ernestine Stone Qne Hundred and Fifth Convocation December 18, 1917 Barbara Miller Vesper Anderson Schlenker Dorothy Fielding Roberts One Hundred and Sixth Convocation March 19, 1918 Eleanor Estelle Booher Walter Clarence Earle William Clarence Gorgas Max A. Greenstein Helen Lois Koch Bernard Nath Benjamin Perk Morton Benjamin Weiss Page INfl 'Gap Rmb EGWW liliinnciccm IEIODIIQQIII A i?Zk"'1i A .l X ' 'Q' I D , folk? 'ii i A EE, ' 1 -ga ' l W gh 1 V .A,, ,NV MTE X S , , : Niki , ..?,:1 I -Y . A',. - :Y ,. I - -I F N V , F ffrxmx A I fr A X N X N fo l Y Y I si U, I gy S. -I f f Xi J , I IBIS ' l Seniors EVA ADAMS Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring CARLETON BAOHNIAN ADAMS, A11 T Chicago, Ill. ' Ph.B. Spring MARIE ALEXANDER Kalispell, Mont. Ph.B. Spring MARY B. ALLEN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B, Spring GORDON GLENN ALLISON Cape Girardeau, Mo. B.S. Winter WALTER MICHAEL ANDERSON, 'DX Chicago, Ill. - S.B. Spring AMZY FLOYD ANGLEMYER., fI11'A Nappanee, Indiana Ph.B. Spring ELIZABETH -ARENTZ Joliet, III. B.S. Spring BERNICE BACH Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ARTHUR ALOIS BAER, A I fl, Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring Gai? we GQWW iiizineiceeim :Eighteen Seniors W. WILLIENE BAKER, Wyvern Battle Creek, Mich. Ph.B. Spring JOHN BANISTER, APT Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Winter CLIFFORD JOSEPH BARBORKA, B 9 II, N E N Denison, Iowa B.S. Spring JEAN BARKER, The Quadranglers Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring SAMUEL ROBERT BARKER, A :IJ Z Springfield, Ill. S.B. Spring MRS. CARRIE MAE BARLOW Golden City, Mo. PILB. Summer MABEL BARNETT E Z Hazleton, Ind. Ph.B. Summer , EVANGELINE BARRY 1 Chicago, nl. 1 Ph.B. Summer JULIETE BARTHOLOMEW . A ' Lansing, Mich. 1 -- Ph.B. Spring SOLOMON HERBERT BASSOW ' "i' Guernsey, Wyoming B.S. Spring ,fi ' . f ' ff' 1 H 1 An ga . ' T' I x Q Rf: f X J X u X Q I S A A ilqiin - V V N Page 23 S339 Slim GQWW iiimiruciiccn Tiightcen nfp,:-fnn T c an 1, fi fff f Z ' EEEA 1 L- gag " ' - 5g uf , K Z ' 1 'fy xl' r ,f I 1 "2-1,-'f' ,I ,J , T . ' -I v A ! ".--- '- I wr .DI 5, X45 ..A, , X ,X lip 1 A fs fif r ,Wai 1 ,i A .f f ,f - ff, 4 L1 an f 1-A R45 1 I I 4 fa pun? u,:-ein ' E B' " 'Gigi H5 1"x i ' 'ii if i " 5 1 af W 12 in 'R 'PT L I Yr F S I I Cx ' I Life: , L Q 1 ,H V. y . . j R E X T X .- 1 , f .N 5 LY X 'fe 1 I it A S'f,,,N'S 'S ,, Ilhv 1 A SMX Q C S Qi, fe- To C' NQQVLIWL 5 6,3 . ' G Q.. ' 'V X if IBIS Seniors ILMA M. BAYLE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer ANNIE STEELE BECK Chicago, Ill. ' A.B. Spring FRANCES C. BECKUS, HAKIJ Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring CHARLES H. BEHRE, JR. New Orleans, La. B.S. Winter MARGARET EQ BELL. Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ESTHER B. BELLER Chicago, Ill. . B.S. Spring WADE S. BENDER, f1wKX1f Indiana Harbor, Ind. Ph.B. Spring CAROLINE MAY BENSLEY Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring MATHILDA E. BERTRAMS, X P E Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HELEN M. BEST Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer Gall? mlb GGWW 'imxrueteem Eighteen Seniors WALTER C. B11-ILER,A T Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer ETHEL BISHOP Chicago, Ill. Plz.B. Spring ARTHUR VAN METER BISHOP Rockford, Ill. PILB. Spring EDWARD BL-ANKENSTEIN Harvey, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HARRY BLITZSTEN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Winter ANNA ELIZABETH BOLLER, Wyvern Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Autumn ANITA BOLOTIN Chicago, Ill. ,Q Ph.B. Spring 5 N xi. . In JOHN ANTHONY BONDZINSKI, fI1PE f I Chicago, III. E I S.B. Winter X ,kr ELEANOR E. BOOHER M M ' Dayton, Ohio , if -. , S.B. winter 5 I i . gs, WILLIAM FREDERICK BORCHERS, AX E, A A T N V N Chicago, III. A A-Vj j Q X S.B. Spring , - 1 a I I I A I 'I F ., Q I Page Gai? mlb GGWW Wzimiciieeim Eighteen 771 fffoif' ff ifw ff? lib, A fi" 2, A i. R " .. ff' f A 1 c.....i'n.f......., . 'JJ A E 5 -5156 ? f xgril x i. , I : X 5 V 1 -- x ff ,M .,. HI N l 1 ' x C i ff X C Ni .Rx O i E C r N gf Sf Al, Seniors ANN LORETTA BOUCHER Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARGARET F. BOWERS, Wyvern Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring M1R1Aivi A. BOWMAN, A 22 Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring DOROTHY BOYDEN, E Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring LEO BRANDES, A fb Z Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring JAMES BREDIN, fIw1'A Chicago, Ill. - Ph.B. Winter CARL T. BRELOS, A T Chicago, Ill. Plz.B. Spring EULA GRACE BRIDGES Downing, Mo. Ph.B. Spring MARY Lois BROWN, The Esoteric Chicago, Iii. Ph.B. Spring ALPHONSE O. BRUNGARDT Victoria, Kas. Plz,B. Summer Gap nno GOWN mineiceen Eigloiecn Seniors WILLIAM CHARLES BUCHBINDER Chicago, Ill. S.B. Summer FLORENCE DOROTHY BULKLEY, IIAQJ Alpena, Mich. Ph.B. Autumn MARION BARTON BIJRCHARD, HA fb Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring PAULINE CALLEN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GLADYS CAMPBELL Charleston, Ill. Ph.B. Spring EUGENE MCMILLAN CARLSON Chicago, lll. Ph.B. Spring ROSEMARY CARR, The Esoteric Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ELINOR CASTLE, The Esoteric Honolulu, l-lawiaii PI1.B. Spring JANET IRENE CASTO, Deltho Chicago, Ill. SB. Slimmer LELAND WESLEY CERNEY Manly, lowa Ph.B. Spring ffl- 'mf r' Hx ' ii I iffy an If AW", ,:" W. -I F A f I , ii ,., 1, N iii- - N 1-f , .,,, Ail - 'I I ':" Y ,,,,,,, if I age Gai? Hlmb GQWTW Qiiiimeiecm Eighteen Z ,fx Seniors DOROTHY Cl-IADWICK Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring LETITIA CHAFFEE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring EVA RICHOLSON CHAPMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer .1 3 H if X X J igia MINNIE A. CHOUFFET Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring SAMUEL CHUTKOW La junta, Colo. Ph.B. Spring VERDE ALICE CLARK, Mortar Board La Grange, Ill. - Ph.B. Spring HENRY DAVID CO1-IEN, A fb E Chicago, Ill. A S.B. Spring 1 1 HARRY COHN ,A Collinsville, Ill. Ph,B. Spring fi 21 ' 4 W' 1 ' -1 1 GRETA COLEMAN .X .Z , Chicago, 111. in "Y Ph.B. Spring SHERMAN O CooPER. -If T 1 if le 'U' Tfjl k L- X . Chicago. lll. ' Ph.B. Spring Gall? mlb SQWW nihlineiceeh Eighteen Seniors BERTHA CORMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring VTRGIL ELIAS SHEETZ COUNSELLER, X fb, A K K Lima, Ohio S.B. Winter CHARLES S. COLFTINGHAM, X qf Houston, Texas Ph.B. Spring JAMES MILTON COULTER, KZ Princton, Ill. Ph.B. Spring Ei.olsE BLAINE CRAM, X P E Davenport, Iowa S.B. Spring HELEN CRAMER 5 --iii 5 S gag A iiiiiiff 15 '-'i 9 0 Schuylerville, N. Y. A Ph.B. Spring WATSON GOODELL CRAWFORD, Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring FRANCES CREEKMUR, fb B A Chicago, Ill. S.B. Summer HARRIET CURRY, X P E Terre Haute, Ind. Ph.B. Spring DOROTHY DANNER Lexington, Neb. Ph.B. Spring LIJKXI' IHI3! Page 29 E Gai? Slim GQWW iillimctccm Elghiccm A 9 1' ' Q? 1.,Q . ,Ln F . X 1 1 , J, - 4 ,. ,.. .L 1: Ig A Seniors HELEN DARINGER Danville, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GERTRUDE G. DAVIS, Deltho St. joseph, Mo. Ph.B. Summer LELOISE DAVIS Taylor, Tegcas PILB. Winter CATHERINE MARIE DOLESE, HA 111 Cicero, Ill. Ph.B. Auiumn CECILE W. DORE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Autumn CATHERINE DORRANCE, fl' B A Coldwater, Mich. Ph.B. Spring MARION DOYLE Henry, Ill. Ph.B. Autumn ELLA RUTH DREBIN Cadillac, Mich. Ph.B. Spring OTTO FRANCIS DUDA Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring JOHN WILLENE DUNCAN, fIJKA Hillsboro, Ohio Ph.B. Summer QW? Him GQWW Wiilmctecinz EEQDEQQW Seniors LULU I. DURLAND Norfolk, Nebr. Ph.B. Spring WALTER CLARENCE EARLE, flDI'A Des Plaines, Ill. S.B. Winter MARIE EMILY E-NGELHARD Chicago, Ill. - Ph.B. Spring A DANA ELIZABETH ENLOE Danville, Ind. PILB. Spring ALVIN N. EPSTEIN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Winter MILDRED FAHY Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring RUTH FALKENAU Chicago, Ill. PILB. Spring GERTRUDE ANNA FAULHABER -' i Chicago, Ill. 1 rg Ph.B. Spring DOROTHY MARGERY FAY, Wyvcrn ' Chicago, lll. I Ph.B. Spring 5 'V ,. . f fi Ev' FRED FEUERSTEIN, A 1112 , , 5 -- J , Chicago, lll. , X S.B. Spring 5 L 1 Page lil Q39 Rmb GGWW cilizineireen iieioliineen L... "as 11. W Q l R E 'ffI . fi C i n-' QA' Jill. Seniors 'l f " r f :J lfffgii 1 1 1 L- Riggin g. ' - ' f" .. ' - 5,35 ,515:-l11,.u.,.:g1:5"P7" HL' N ful - -if' 7i:Q'f:'I ,iii 'lQ,5QR i44L7mi , iwgafWg,Q4 -,', AMY BLANCHE FmTH,E E f V 11' ' 'f , Brainerd, Minn. ,A I I N' Q P,-LB. Spring ' f Q. 3 Q ET!-IEL IRENE FISCHBECK ' 'M': - chicago, 111. , . . 1 if I-.' WiHtCT H .ff V L ,, ,1. V HAROLD J. FISHBEIN gli. F S' 5 iiin, IndianapoHs,lnd. A ' Ph.B. Spring Y 1 1 S JOHN TUNNELL FosTER ' X ' ' Carter, Okla. Ph.B. Winter f X 5s X N ' ..,.. E-f fi 1 . YV? 4 ly . 'L 1 11: . .T X l, 1 SEQ" 5. 1, W . ,1 5 , 1 f 6. ilglg' . WALTER ALBERT FROST, A X Bay City, Mich. Ph.B. Spring WILLIAM J. GALLACH ER, Chicago, Ill. ' S.B. Winter Lx 31, 111 II CHARLES EDWIN GALLOWAY, K E Xenia, Ohio S.B. Spring EMILY GOODWILLIE, Chicago, lll. Ph.B. Spring ANNIE M. GORDON Hinsdale, lll. S.B. Spring OLIVE ELLIS GOWER Odell, Ill. Ph.B. Spring Wyvern Galt? ann GOWN Timtncteen Eighteen Seniors DELLA E. HAIRGROVE Kansas City, Mo. Ph.B. Winter SWEA MARIE HALLGREN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GEORGIA GRAY Kansas City, Kan. Ph.B. Sprin U D LORAINE RICHARDSON GREEN Kansas City, Mo. Ph.B. Spring SAMUEL P. GURMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARTIN C. E. HANKE Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring HUGH GRANT HARP Boonsboro, Md. S.B. Spring BEVA B. HARRIS Poucha, Nebr. Ph.B. Spring fx fa S! . , ff! YZ , , : f M ' fl X, - a E I - 1:-s g ,.f' ff' ',.,,q 'y JM? Ax A..- tffmn x 1 ,, fp., A ' gn ' X '3.i'-ing. A ,X I-' I 1 'Q X'-P A' Ag ., il P N 'A "1 ,fig-A 7 ',-nr' Z. I ,ff I 1 -i" 5 . ' 15,43 , . X f S it 5 5 Af? lf ,,r , , ' A 'V 'I in Otto HARRIS Stonefort, Ill. Q, S.B. Winter JULIA HARVEY, The Esoteric Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring tgta C Gai? Rmb 6055993 'iiiiiimctccinl Eighiecn . fi I A! F., .. 19 1 E , . - - .4 - ' N.. V 1 . A A Y 4' Seniors MARGARET A. HAYES Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring CARL J. E. HELGESON, Washington House Chicago, lil. S.B. Spring BARBARA ALEXANDER HENDRY, A E Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring GRACE M. HENNIS Chicago, Ill, Ph.B. Spring RUTH HERRICK Chicago, III. S.B. Autumn MORRIS WoLE HERTZFIELD Chicago, Ill. ' S.B. Spring HARRY HERX Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GEORGE' FIELDINC HIBBERT, fl- li I Chicago, ill. S.B. Spring MARY HIBELE Muncie. Ind. Ph.B. Spring MARION HICKS, fl' is .X New Rochelle, N, Y. Ph.B. Spring Gai? mlb GQWW 'Iiiinetccn Eighteen MARY J. HORN Chicago, Ili. .gy ' ,, -:,,,:1 - Q, -' I - N ifif' S fi - Seniors ., I A A-A,A , A fili :., Qfy .....,, , A J? 21,923 w x-' N " ' 91' . ' . 1 f LOIS E. HIGGINS A - Y' " . 15 Connersville, Ind. Y Q ""' Q P11-B-Spring ' ' RICHARD HOFSTRA H V- ,,,. 3 Chicago, Iii. 5-T: l,R TQQWNQQ 2152: -eg 3' ,Ss S.B. Swing I RIo tqv, 752- ,,-, , lvf, V,.. , V ',,, Ill I V . F, I :E GRETA HOGLUND ',q" ' ' f W .,,, 4 V. I 'g Fort Wayne, Ind. 1 Ph.B. Spring -2,35 V H 2 5 Ph.B. Spring LOIS HOSTETTER, The Esoteric Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring VIRGINIA HOUSTON, Wyvern Chicago, Ili. Ph.B. Spring JAMES ALONZO HOWARD Kansas City, Kan. PILB. Spring MARIE GENEVIEVE HOYE Mitchell, S. D. Ph.B. Summer DOROTHY R. HUBBELI., II B A Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring MARY G. INGALS, E, A E I Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring f 9 1 " 0 ,A 1 1 ,I X fi X Q . X 0 lgla 5 Pago Gai? Rmb GQWW 'mineieem Eighteen , F' .K xx . iff 5 I. ' ix q f- 'wi' 1 X S 'fi' 2 V, ' 3 . J are ,3-I 1526-I IIQISV v Seniors ESTHER H. JAFFE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ADELENE MEREDITH JANES, A A II Marquette, Mich. Ph.B. Spring HELEN C. JENKINS Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HELEN AMANDA JOHNSON Belvidere, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HELEN JOHNSON, Deltho Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring JOHN OLIVER JOHNSON, li E Chesterton, Ind. I Ph.B. Summer HELEN MARGARET JOHNSTONE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARCUERITE B. JOHNSTON St. Louis, Mo. Ph.B. Spring ERNIA KAHN Chicago, Ill. A.B. Spring JULIUS B. KAHN Shreveport, La. S.B. Spring Gai? EWU GQWN iiiineiteeii Eighitccii ff'-if 'Z Z Me -ff f" N-"' ' .Z 1 1 A If , A ff 1 ' Seniors 'E J If . ,f, 1 f"-.- --4-9 - 1 ,fr L L riff f ffrqiifigi 'i -3 f"-f . - 'X H My ,. 'I I 31 IW. G. M. KAPLAN gh.,-,JP , ,J "VV . - . i S' : i' 3' of ERNEST AUGUST KELLER S , fl ',E 2 Chicago., III. ,J 1 Ph.B. Spring Q ff, Y g 5 ' V " K HV. . , z F. B. KELLY iv' Chicago, Ill. i, ,, f r xg, Ph.B. Spring wi ' X ',V, FLORENCE LOGAN KILVARY I f Chicago, III. 4 Ph.B. Spring ELIZABETH KIMMET Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring SOP!-IIA KLEBANS Chicago, Ill. S.B. Winter MARY LENORE KNAPP Peoria, Ill. A.B. Spring NELL KNAPPENBERGER Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARY SADELIA KNIGHT, Mortar Board Cincinnati, Ohio S.B. Spring JESSE JAMES KNOX Lake Arthur, N. Mex. S.B. Spring gf f Eii. E , V Page 37 ggi? mb QQUWW 'WIQIIIEIQQEII gughicceun 5' P 'I 1 S . I IHSIS! Seniors WILLIAN1 BALMER KNox, fb li II Chicago, Ill. A.B. Spring HELEN LOIS KOCH Blue sland, III. Ph.B. Winter WILLIAM KOCH Decatur, Ill. Ph.B. Spring WALTER FREDERICK KOHN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ELMER L. KRALIS Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring IDA KRAUS Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring EMMA KATHERINE KUEBKER Area, Ill. A.B. Spring FLORENCE V. LAMB Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GUSTAVE E. LAND1' Chicago, Ill. S.B. Winter MARION SHARP LANE, 'If li Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring S3129 H1115 GQWW 'niiizimctcch Eighteen Seniors FRANCES LUCILE LAUREN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ELSIE MAY LAWSON, 1-IAQ" Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GEORGE W. D. LEDERER Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring KATHERINE S. LENTZ Omaha, Nebr. A.B. Spring FREDERICK CHARLES LEONARD Chicago, Ill. S.B. Winter LOUISE E. LEWIS Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer ROSE LIBMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring THEODORE A. LINK, Washington House Laporte, Ind. S.B. Spring GRACIA LORAINE LOCKREY Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring CLARENCE M. LOSER, fb K E Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring , Page 39 QW? HND GQWW WQHWQEQQN Eighiccrn fi . ,Q b I XA, . ,Z CRX. H , ,QW VX-, NX, 1 X .fx SSP 'Q' N - .A '-f cr L 1915? Seniors MIRIAM LOWENBERG Ottumwa, Iowa Ph.B. Spring MADELINE LYNDON, Mortar Board Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring LOUISE MAGOR LaGrange, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARJORIE A. MAHURIN, The Quadranglers Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring ETHEL MARIE MALONEY Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring CLIFFORD GEORGE MANSHARDT Gridley, III. Ph.B. Spring L. M. MANTYNBAND Chicago, I11. S.B. Spring MARJORIE ELLEN MATHEWS Marquette, Mich. Ph.B. Spring IDALIA MAxsoN Marshall, Texas Ph.B. Spring GRACE M. McCoMR Adrian, Mich. Ph.B. Spring Gall? 3315 6035991 Giililliucifccn Eiohtccn "" 2 ff 'DK' f ,ff J A if - ,, Islgn ,, I , N , Semors d o ff X GEORGE H. MCDONALD, Washington House D 3, f- if ' A ' I I A. v ' ffl :II - If A ' i s E .rclpff '- 'falizg f -. C - A L' M L -4+ . f- I .. I- .-" ':T -'-'M y---'uxprzq'vngmy---w-'f-- , ,I Lb- I if, , .gn 1-sw 'aw'4y1I:' .II-??l,f'A.1-gl' If HHQFK I H 2946? sqft? 1 ll :H 'M 'l :nil ,I E I,-Q A l ,AA I I A - V, . .. we . 731.53 Rock Island lll. I - I A '-"4 ' J K :S-1 I ,a Aga .. af Ph,B. Spring 5 I' X If 1 f S HELEN LOUISE MCINTYRE, KA9 Auburn, Ind. Ph.B. Winter ALICE MADELINE MCMANUS Chicago, Ill. ' Ph.B. Spring ALICE MCNEAL Hinsdale, Ill. S.B. Spring ELIZABETH MCPIKE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HELEN EDMONIA MCWORTER, A KA St. Louis, Mo. Ph.B. Spring RUTH HARRIET MICHAELIS Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring BARBARA MILLER Chicago, Ill. A.B. Spring HENRIETTA CORA E. MILLER Dixon, Ill. Ph.B. Summer HENRY DAVID MOCK Amarillo, Texas Ph.B. Winter , ' 1'E-,551- ' -I , ,:. :az 1 ' ii my 'ia Unit- 5' ' N W X I :,.- -. ,-.Ei igtizifv-2441 Q i A V '- ' - 5 ,,iTe1i':.- xv, Y .. R at 1 f , ,521 C,"'Q ' 95' :ff .psf R, , IHJI Sf X N ff lA'i Y, , I-gg I if fi, , J 0 as - L' ,. rr Page 41 Gai? Rmb SQWW mfumcicccim iiighitccim Z N 1 ., A ,l w if "' ra' cg N :E 'Lf .f , M U '-. , I 1 , W , L -I Q V' ' " 4 "i , 1 A 7 'iii 3 R ' 151: ,L V-f.,,, V 1 I T I1 A Y,-'5 4 'S 111 ' Q . L . -, r-Z' 1- ., -U 5 f U A , 1:3313 ! ich JSI Q ' -' ' :FWF - .4--fi ffff. ,C...E.25.'2.Z'.s - "T" I E J., ,,.: - . -wr,--, V, A , J... N. Seniors HELEN MOORE Muncie, Ind. Ph.B. Spring MILDRED MOORE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring LYDELLE MORPHY Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer R. I-I. MOSER Aurora, Ill. K Ph.B. Spring RUTH ESTELLE MOUNT, The Quadranglcrs Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring AGNES MURRAY, Mortar Board Chicago, Ill. I Ph.B. Spring ETHEL MYERS Marion, Pa, Ph.B. Spring FLORENCE, NASMITH Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring CLARENCE C. NEFF, fb K il' Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring EDWIN NELSON Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring Q39 Rmb GQWW mihctccm Eighteen Seniors JAMES HENRY NEWETT Cicero, Ill. Pl1.B. Spring EDITH NORMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring IDA LUCY OBERBECK New Athens, Ill. ' Ph.B. Spring MARGARET O'CONNOR St. Louis, Mo. Ph.B. Spring IRENE VICTORIA OKEBERG, Deltho Chicago, Ill. . Ph.B. Spring WRISLEY BARTLETT OLESON, A T Lombard, Ill. Ph.B. Spring BERNICE ORNDORFF, Deltho, K A G Indianapolis, Ind. Ph.B. Spring GUSTAV IVAN OSTBERG A Chicago, 111. A Ph.B. Spring 1-2' '- ' FLORENCE OWENS Chicago, 111. W Ph.B. Spring CHARLES A. PAKULAZ, E A E - if Ed" Chicago, Ill. i 1 Plz.B. Spring A1913 A Pa Gail? 51315 GOWN 'llllnctccuu Ilglghltwt if lJ?fx'w f ff' ' if fn ? .,.v f ', E : . f ,"'I Y f N , 1 I 1 X . 7 ' , I X , X X s N, . f , , f f I 1 A B...:r my f if I? 511, I If I A 1 , I ? -'T-" , ,AWP ' 'I-'LE 'I . I- .-f' '- - ' . , -W Ll :It Q 'E ,I',ggLIw'H. 'I' 1 fl Qi J' 'Q , f 1, ' 7' 1.1 I 1 - 1 mg.-f .5 'PI , IWITII I 1 Q I i S EW, X ., 5 X I - X E R S 5-I ,Q t f if A x 13159, ,M , Seniors MARION E. PALMER, Mortar Board Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring RUTI-I PALMER Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring VLIREN M. PALMER Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring WALTER LINCOLN PALMER, 15911, N E N Castle Rock, Colo. Ph.B. Spring ALPHONSE PAPIERMEISTER Jaffa, Palestine Ph.B. Spring FOSTER PARKER Brodhead, Wis. Ph.B. Spring ELBERT S. PARMENTER Lyndon, Ill. Ph.B. Spring BENJAMIN PERK Indianapolis, lnd. Ph.B. Summer NATHAN l-l. PERLMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MYRTLE PETERSEN Davenport, Iowa S.B. Spring GRID mlb GQWUTI mineteen Eighteen Seniors BESSIE R. PINK Chicago, III. Ph.B. Spring PI-IIL G. PLANALP, A X Storm Lake, Iowa Ph.B. Winter BERNARD PORTIS, A fb E Chicago, Ill. - S.B. Spring HELEN ADELE POTTER Bellevue, Iowa Ph.B. Spring LILLIAN ROSE POWERS Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Autumn ORA HENRY PRATHER, Independence, Kan. PILB. Spring HEDWIG RAVENE Davenport, Iowa Ph.B. Spring MARY CRANCER RHODUS Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring STANLEY FROST RICE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Autumn CINEY RICH, A K K Birds, I11. S.B. Winter ff-YS iff' 'V aff , Q giff-ff-, 'f ' ,A H., ESF? , I " I I 1, - f . A ' 3 gk. Gai? HND EQWW 'illineteen EHQUEWHQQUI , ' I gill ' W ? . I , 'Zia ' " ff f I :fa S ' '. I' . 1 4 , '- - f , A 'J ge emors Ig ' 6 1, 1 iliif gg I 731. - 1- ,iz - '. - ' ----- -. KR .A : Z, fp , 4 . - f :F 5, ff . :fu , fi , ,rf "1'fz5s::1,,-T -. lin g? I 1 5 ix' If -J I 3,3 IA , n ' . - Rainy 1 , ff -V -: ik-G A A' ' ,-7 .. 3:-I e 4 ' .f Q Ik i I NI' N 5 ' im E X J i X 5 S 'R X , I V. v , xAu'A fit. R 'i I 5 vi iii E is-,I - I Q' . A ' G- , A N IHIi5V C' HELEN ELIZABETH RIC!-IIE, Wyvern Little Falls, Mirm. Pl1.B. Spring MARY VIDA RINEI-IART Saint Simons Island, Ga Ph.B. Winter FRANCES ROBERTS, The Quadi-anglers Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARION ROBINSON Oak Park, Ill. Ph.B. Auiumn GLORIA ROETH Chicago, Ill. A.B. Spring BEATRICE ROGERS, l'fl1 IZ Marshalltown, Iowa S.B. Spring ORVILLE BARR ROGERS, A T S2 Newell, Iowa Ph.B. Spring STANLEY H. ROTH Chicago. Ill. Ph.B. Spring CECIL KIRKE RUSSELL, fl, li ll Chicago, Ill. S.B. Summer SALLIE STERLING RUST Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring Gail? mlb QQWW mihereem Eighteen Seniors HELEN MARJORIE SCHNERING, The Esoteric Chicago, III. Ph.B. Winter HELEN SEPPLE Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Summer WILLIAM B. SERBIN Chicago, IH. ' S.B. Winter IRENE SCI-IRICKER Rock Island, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HENRY SHELLOW Chicago, I11. Ph.B. Winter OLIVE IRENE SHONG Superior, Wis. Ph.B. Spring ALTA L. SMITH Frankfort, Ind. Ph.B. Winter ELOISE VIRGINIA SMITI-I, The Esoteric Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARIE E. SMITH Frankfort, Ind. Ph.B. Spring MILDRED A. M. SMITH Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring 'W Gap mm GQWW 'DUIQIIIIQIEEQII Eighiiccn i1,+f+f'?TZ ff 'Q 1 , f if . A ff I I 5 . f -I 2f1:.5 .' , -. I1 45-A f- " , ONA BLAKE SMITH 3 Chicago, Ill. S Ph.B. Summer N N META SNOWDEN if ' Chicago, III. Ph.B. Summer SPIROS D. SOTIRAKOS Chicago, Ill. A ,,., ' j Ph.B. spring A' ' x I HELEN SOUTHER, X PE E gy H Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MAURICE A. SPALDING, A K K K Vincennes, Ind. Q S.B. Spring I -Z MARIE SPoNsEL, X I' :J Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring MARION ELIZABETH STEARNS, X PI Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Autumn ELIZABETH LULU STEIGLEDER i - ' A i Spencer, Iowa I 5 ' Ph.B. Spring i- ' ' ADELIIEIIJ AGNES STEINER i ' X s Chicago. Ill. 5 5 It I Ph.B. Spring , I I V ij ' 3 RED . TEINI-IAIJSER g X F E S Gy Berwyn, Ill. - i '-N4 'S -V ' Ph.B. Spring Q39 EWU GQWW iiihlfumciliccmx Eighteen Seniors HELENA STEVENS, Wyvern Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring GLADYS STILLMAN Oshkosh, Wis. I Ph.B. Spring HARRIET E. STOLTENBERG, AE Chicago, I11. ' Ph.B. Spring EDWARD JACOB STONE, Adv Chicago, Ill. S.B. Spring FREDERIC STORCHHEIM Chicago, IH. S.B. Winter EDNA LAURA STORRS Kankakee, Ill. Ph.B. Summer CLIFFORD P. STRAUSE Peoria, Ill. S.B. Spring BERTHA E, STUART Chicago, III. Ph.B. Spring SOPHIE CHARLOTTE STURMAN Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HARRIETT WINSLY SULLIVAN Oakland, Cal. Ph.B. Spring r'i'ii A ' A ifEfiCi?iiS5fafV , if :ia f 7,7751 ' ivl f if - 1 or W 1 iii i ,Q f If n Y I Sf-I iiffiffq' by ggi '1 ff 7g'Q5!' ,ff fi 3' .1 N E H :L A.. , - l, f.',,L2f Q ," ' J ' 1.' ' V : A 1 Q v A 1:1 ' - 1 i ,.3i ,Q?'l' W 1? iv. " -4555:-, , . ,, , I . 1.49 1 X11 MTN f A2 ' N1 ,-'7v ,2'1 ' l l, .,u, fi I , , f , wi AA A ,N-.,.x ...XR 2 I, th W ,fi , ,,,.,r R ix IIL A awaefi i any F w J llc 1 , ' N Q -of af V, . 1.1-J-.. 'E 11 1 ni if 14.491 1. x-ff'-414 ' '-' I' lh1F' A x s ri X, S 'U 'ig ' f? f 1 Li!! in ,, 'in , F 533 f ,lu ' Wy X fa' 5? - -- I. . S Gap mm GQWW iliincrccn liinhiccn ! l I l I l .fi 'N , . , Lf K 1 x al.-2252-.H Seniors DELLA MAY TAYLOR Chicago, lll. Ph.B. Spring RUBY M. TEAS Chicago, lll. A.B. Spring l.Uz1A BETTINA THOMAS Monticello, Iowa Ph.B. Winter CHARLES HENRY THOMPSON, A flfA Kosciusko, Miss. Ph.B. Spring HELEN ADAMS THOMSON Grand Haven, Mich. Ph.B. Autumn MARGARET ELIZABETH THOMPSON, Tl BA Chicago, lll. Ph.B. Spring LEOTA THURLIMANN Carroll, Iowa Ph.B. Spring RALPH HAWTHORNE TOMPKINS Eagle Grove, Iowa Ph.B. Spring LUCILE TRACER Lansing, Mich. Ph.B. Spring BEATRICE TUCKER Havana. Ill. Ph.B. Spring GRID EWU QQWITII Iimitueiteeni Eighteen Seniors ARTHUR FISHER TURNIAN, QIJKE Terre Haute, Ind. Ph.B. Spring OLIVE TROWBRIDGE TURNER Chicago, Ill. S.B. Winter JUDSON SPRATT TYLEY, fbKiIf Chicago, III. - S.B. Winter HARRY BENJAMIN VAN DYKE, Washington House, A K K Des Moines, Iowa S.B. Spring ELIZABETH G. VAN HOUTEN Chicago, Ill. A.B. Spring LEILA F. VENABLE Keithsburg, III. Ph.B. Winter HELEN PINNEY GRANT WALKER, X P E Burlington, Iowa Ph.B. Spring NELLIE LORENA WALKER Adrian, Mich. Ph.B. Spring DORIS WALRINGTON, A E Ringwood, III. Ph.B. Spring WINIFRED LOUISE Eldora, Iowa Ph.B. Slimmer WARD '12 f 3 Q4 -'.. nf . if Lf I . J, Af, 3 N 1. I J If - l Page 51 Gai? HND GQWW GUUMLUHQEQQUH IILIIQIDIQQII W2 1 - X xf" ' ! ft...,.. f Ji! L' Seniors II E, ,K I, 4 f-I f? '-v-:R-! ' x A ' 'ii i' D H., " I I 'I 'j-7 "'- EDITH MARGARET WATTERS E I ' 4 Chicago 111. 5- f 1 I 'jf Ph.B. Spring A I BEATRICE WEIL Ili. Chicago, Ill. , . . ix Plz.B. Spring V J K X A X OTTO FRANCIS WEINER ia as " 'lv Ng Chicago., III. ij X , -. ,A Ph.B. Spring ' J -"' 4 if' S MORTON WEIss 5' - li . 'D , U Chicago, Ill. F I, I , 1 -Q PILB. wmfef I f " 'x X 'V If A ,,, N .MELA-..E. TERRY WEISS Chicago, Ili. Ph.B. Spring ANNE LOWELL WELLS Saint joseph, Mo. Ph.B. Spring DOROTHY ALBERTA WHITE, A 1' Akron, Ohio Ph.B. Winter MARIAN WILSON Detroit, Mich. Ph.B. Spring RUTH HARRIET WILSON, Mortar Board Washington, Iowa Ph.B. Spring DOROTHY E. WINEFIELO Chicago, Ill. Pl1.B. Spring Gai? mlb EQWW 'iimimeteeh Eighteen Wf fi 'X2,iL1af'f 1 'Seniors 2. '11-'fffff-'MJ K K , 'K k ' -ff -R 2 ch ef? ,f+1. IRVING W1LLg, B 9 11 affix li! ! 1:1 -A Berkeley, Cal. .V In ' Q2 S.B. Spring :L-7 "WN 1 J S MARY ISABELLE W1NGET 2 1 Chicago, Ill. A S.B. Spring 3 A X fziiili-1. A 'I' ., - J HARRY JACOB WOLOHUOK 1 5 ' Chicago, 111. 1 ? if ,i ffgjf 1 1 S.B. S ' 'E .5 1- ' 1 Przng ,Pl in 1 IE, Xi BINA WOOD i ' 1 ' i Logan, Iowa V ",,, 1. Ph.B. Spring A Nokgi ,QS FLORENCE WOODS S gglu 3 In' 2 Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring YU TAI YAO Fuchow, Kiangsi, S.B. Autumn RUTH ELIZABETH YOUNG Marquette, Mich. Ph.B. Spring OPHA Z11v1RR1NO Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring HENRY L. CHATROOP, EX Chicago, Ill. Ph.B. Spring China f 4 N .2 wc ' A .fx at 4 R 4. . ' at ig ,, E.. - igisy 9' 4:. V -. ,f 3 Page Q39 Slim GQWW 'lhineteen Eighteen 'F:"fTf' ' " . "if ""' " ' ' X 1 .bg L M Xl- ,f ' I , ' , ,I 1 5 C' J I wwf' ek!-1 X Ames l I, l I ,l , ,I . ,tn ' xg vf' Miller 1- It 'rr-.Eva ff' 4 e-1-'E-A-Za' - X' 'I Driver xlxllllllll Junior Class Ofhcers VAN METER AMES . . . . , President DOROTHY MILLER . . Vice-President HELEN DRIVER . . . Secretary DAVID ANNAN . . ,... . Treasurer A Junior Class Committees EXECUTIVE-Harry McCosh, Chairman David Annan Gertrude Berkholf Clarence Brown Helen Driver Edward Kemler Anne Kennedy Dorothy Miller SOCIAL-Charles Green and Arline Falkenau, joint Chairmen Louise Agar Frank Breckinridge Arthur- Colwell Margaret Delaney Milford Desenberg Norma Edmonds Bernice Hogue Loretta Lamb Dorothy Lardner Katherine Llewellyn George Martin Carroll Mason Viola Merriman Elizabeth Walker RECEPTION-James Hemphill and Dorothy Miller, joint Chairmen Charles Becker William Henry Edgar Terhune Gardner Black Paul Grossman Sterling Bushnell Marian Llewellyn Caroline Peck Eugene Carlson joseph Hincamp Harry Smith Irma Elmstrom Arline Falkenau I Gladys Gordon Josephine Moore Kenneth Moore Elizabeth Rubinkam FINANCE-David Annan, Chairman Dorothy Dorsett Lee Ettelson Lawrence Goodyear Belle Kempes Katherine Prosser Lillian Richards PUBLICITY-Kenneth MacPherson, Chairman Benjamin Engel Dorothy jobson Alice Johnstone Gertrude Makowsky john Moorman Bernard Nath Elizabeth Scribner ATHLETIC-George Otis, Chairman Edwin Curtiss William Gorgas Benson Littman John Long Bradford Smith Charles Higgins Cale Moulton Gai? mlb GQWW linineteen Eighteen Greene, Annan, Martin, Otis, Crawford, Nioorman Curtis, Long, Ames, Gorgas, Brown, Breclnnridge Order of time iron Mask JUNIOR SOCIETY David Annan Van Meter Ames Frank Brekinridge Clarence Brown Goodell Crawford Edwin Curtis Thomas Gentles William Gorgas Percy Graham Charles Green Charles Higgins Archbold Jones George Kimball John Long George Martin Claire Maxwell john Moorman George Otis john Seerley, jr. Page gal? we GQWW 'iittneteen Eighteen Juniors in Class Picture Louise Agar Corinne Allin Van Meter Ames David Annan A. E. Beoker Charles F. Bean Gertrude Berkholf Marie Bollongino Frank Breckinridge Dorothy Brigham Sarah Brodkey Josephine Bulkley Sterling Bushnell Dorothy Clifford Arthur R. Colwell W., G. Crawford E. C. Curtis Pauline W. Davis Dorothy Dorsett Helen E. Driver John W. Duncan Irma Elmstrom Benjamin K. Engel L. S. Ettleson Florence Fake Ruth Gensberger Beatrice Gilbert Gladys Gordon W. C. Gorgas Meredith Hanley Elizabeth Jane Hart T. W. Hawes William Wirt Henry J. A. Hinkamp Bernice Hogue Marie Hoye Alice H. Johnstone Lois Kantzler A. Marie Keen Belle Kempes Anne Kennedy Aletha Kranz Loretta Lamb Rupert Robert Lewis Jeanette Lindsay Katherine Llewellyn Marion Llewellyn John W. Long Kenneth C. Macpherson Gertrude R. Makowsky Carroll Mason Harry McCosh Dorothy Miller John D. Moomer Josephine Moore Sally Mulroy Bernard Nath A. Olshevski George Otis Helen Patterson Caroline Peck Margaret Port Katherine Prosser Lillian Richards Edgar M. Ross Elizabeth Rubinkam Roselyn Scott Harry B. Smith Claudia Stouffer Elizabeth Walker Isabelle Watson JUNIOR CLASS Gap arab Gown alll2llllllQlCQQlll1 EQQUDEQQHH I-lutchinson Henderson Gamble Ballard Sophomore Class OWCGTS BUEL HUTCHINSON .......... FRANCES HENDERSON . . . -IOSEPHINE GAMBLE . . . BROOK BALLARD . . . Frances Henderson Brook Ballard Carter Harmon Eleanor Atkins Sophomore Class Committees EXECUTIVE-Alva Frederick, Chairman Josephine Gamble James Nicely FINANCE-Brook Ballard, Chairman Paul Birmingham Emily Taft Lydia Hinkley ATHLETIC-Gale Blocki, Chairman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer May Cornwell Emmet Bay Eugene Rouse Moffat Elton Stuart Cochran Colville jackson Paul Hinkle jay Chappell John Sproehnle Louis Kahn john Bryan ' RECEPTION-Frank Priebe, Chairman Laura Hill Dudley Lyndon Ruth Huey Mary Fake Ruth Mallory Henry Kennedy Robert Connolley SOCIAL-Crandall Rogers and Katherine Clark, joint Chairmen Gladys Nyman Edith West June King Elizabeth Shutter Harold Stansbury Frank Long Frank Madden john Joseph Dorothy Scholle Helen Thompson Bernard MacDonald Priscilla Bradshaw PU BLICITY-,I asper King, Chairman Bradley Hall Roland Holloway Austin Clark Chancellor Dougall Lewis Fisher Gao are Gown 'iliztnereen eigraai sophomores in Class Picture joseph Allen Eleanor Atkins George Atkins Brook Ballard Elizabeth Barbour Roland Barker Donald Batcheller Martha Behrendt Maurice Benfer Paul Birmingham Helen Boye David Bradley Rolland Bradley Priscilla Bradshaw Leland Brewer Rose Briem Catheline Brinker Austin Clark Edna Clark Grant Clark Stuart Cochran Morris Cohen john Combs Bartlett Cormack Roye Cripe May Cromwell Florence Dickson Chancellor Dougal john Duncan john Eaton William Ellis Moffat Elton George Entwistle Florence Falkenau Lewis Fisher Lyndon Frizzell Josephine Gamble George Gardener William Glass Irving Goldberg Ralph Goldberg Stanley Gottschalk Katherine Green Ruth Haas Bradley Hall Roland Holloway Imogene Harris Margaret Hansen Frances Henderson john Heil Paul Hinkle Lydia Hinkley Dorothy Hirsch Myrtle Holen Ruth Huey Hamer Jamieson Carl johnson Lester johnson George Kaufman Henry Kennedy Rose Kramer julia Kritzer W. A. Krueger Thaddeus Laskowski Frances Lederer Morris Levi Dudley Lyndon Frank Madden Doris Martin Marshall McArthur Anne McCarthay Katherine Mehlnop George Mills Irving Miller Virginia Minson john Mochel Elmar Moore Ruth Moore james Nicely Gladys Nyman john O'Brien Abe Oreckovsky I-lenrietta Peck F1 ank Priebe Henry Prohm Theron Quigley Edgar Reading Anne Remington Crandall Rodgers Gene Rouse Marion Rubovitz Edwin Suckett Luther Sandwich Leo Samuels Dorothy Scholle Chester Schrader Paul Schwartz Henry Shapinstry Abraham Shanberg Frances Shotwell Mathew Smith Harry Staples Elfriede Sienbaun. Grant Timmons Frank Theis Dorothy Van Pelt Marian Vogdes Harold Walker Nona Walker Florence Webster Frederick Wenk Edith West Oscar Wein Samuel Williston Frances Wilson Gladys Nyman Robert Wolfson SOPHOMORE CLASS L- -. .A ' -1 ,M w5ff..Q.-, . -.. Gall? mlb EQWW 'illillneteen Eighteen llutchinson, Long, Elton, King, Nicely, Bradley, Lyndon Rirmngham, McDonald. Cochran. Clark, Combs, Sproelmle and Crescent SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Paul Birmingham Gale Blocki David Bradley Jay Chappell Austin Clark Stewart Cochran Moffat Elton Vernon Grush Paul l-linkle Buel Hutchinson Colville Jackson Louis Kahn Jasper King Dudley Lyndon Frank Long Louis Nloorman james Nicely Leo Perry William Pheney Eugene Rouse john Sproehnle Pratt Wade C Gao with Gown miami mimi :cue ' f ,': I-I ,f5llzzllxi,..Q' ,. Sign of the Sickle SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Eleanor Atkins Katherine Clark Doris Martin Emily Hartman Ruth Huey Ruth Mallory Elizabeth Shutter Helen Thompson Edith West QW? mlb QGWW 'llbltneteen Eighteen Holloxay Millard, Smith. Cormack. Wlilliston, Ballard, Mocliel loseph, Eaton, Gardner, Tlieis.. Rogers, Reber, Priebe Score SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Brook Ballard Nanko Bos Robert Connolly Bartlett Cormack Joseph Eaton George Gardner Carter Harmon Roland Holloway John Joseph Edwin May Glen Millard Earl Nliller john Mochel john Nef Frank Prtievbe James Reber Crandall Rogers Clarence Smith Barrett Spach l-larold Stansibury Frank Theis Grant Timmons Leo Walker Samuel Willison Page GL Gap auto Gown 'nlliltnetcen Eighteen McVVilIiams A Gleason Townley Freshman Class Ofhcers C1-IALMER MCWILLIAMS ........ ELLEN GLEASON . . . . Emo TOWNLEY . . . . ROGER Cozvuss ....... . . Freshman Class Committees EXECUTIVE-john Fulton, Chairman Ellen Gleason LeRoy Owen Donald French Marion Creytz Katherine Curley Howard Beale SOCIAL-William Ducker and Marion Amy, joint Georgina Burtis Fanny Templeton Josephine Brooks Lucile Corbett Taylor Crooks Beatrice Daly FINANCE-Roger Combs, Chairman Reginald Buchanan Paul Randall Stillman Jamieson Mary Seymour Constane Lockyer George Armstrong Dan Greenburg ATHLETICS-Willard McGuire, Chairman Robert Birkhot? Howard Hales Harry Williams Kenneth Newhall B. Puryear Herbert Crisler RECEPTION-John Prosser and Marion Smith, join! Enid Townley Anderson Owen Harry Sullivan Victor Garwood Charles Springer Herbert Lindsay PUBLICITY-Fred Nlanter, Chairman Combs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Burdette Ford O. P. Handley Chairmen Louis Tilden Florence Alcock Vivian Spurgin Robert Cole Chairmen Florence Mandel Lawrence Black Lucy Sturges Sarah Hillis Dorothy Lyons Clarence Smith Robert Larkin Dorothy Estabrook Frank Hardesty Alvin Schiffman WAR WORK-Frederick Helmholz. Chairman Edwin Ford Douglas Rose Glen Harding Herman Van Velzer Harvey Page Carl Piper Carlton Crandall Gal? HND GQWW S' 'lllmeteeh Eighteen Piper, Owen, Edgars, Knepper, Guy, Page. Manter, Combs, French Nelson, Beale, Ford. Baird, Brinker, Prosser, I-larclesty, O'COnnell. Moyer McVVilliams, Helmliolz, Harding, Smith, Cole, Fulton, Proctor, Fribourg Doniat, Tilden, Vaughan, Lindsay, Anderson Three-Quarters Club OFFICERS ROBERT COLE . ..... President JOHN FULTON . . Vice-President RAYMOND SMITH . . Secretary GLENN HARDING ....... Treasurer MEMBERS Chi Psi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Moyer Nelson Piper I-lelmhoz Vaughan Vanvillzer Smith DO1'1iat Delta Tau Delta Alpha Delta i Phi Kappa Psi Jamieson Cole Sullivan Combs Owen Nlanter Knepper Harding French Delta Kappa Epsilon Larkin McWilliams Tilden Psi Upsilon Delta Upsilon Ford Lindsay Baird Page Yegge Beale Prosser Guy Meling Hitchcock Hall O'Connell Edgars Kappa Sigma Proctor Fribourg l-lardesty Fulton Page G3 Gap anb Gown illltneteen Eighteen Rose Aaron David Adler Florence Alcock Robert Z. Alexander Joseph Allegretti Edwin Anderson Charles S. Andes Josephine Ardrey Joseph Arnsdorff John Ashenhurst Winifred Avery Andrew M. Baird Homer P. Balabanis Rex Ball Fred Bartlit Minnie Baskind Marion E. Baum Howard Beale Morris G. Beddoess Herbert Binswanger Eleanor Blish F. W. Bly: Louise Bohn William Bradford Burtis A. Bradley Smith Brinker Josephine Brooks Burton K. Bryant Georgina Burtis Everett Byers Marie Carlson C. Vivian Carter Lyssa Chalkey Elvin Clark E. S. Clark Raymond Cleary Rachel Cohen Madeleine Cohn Samuel Cohen George W. Colberg Marion Creyts Taylor Crooks Herbert Crisler Beatrice Dailey Maurice DeKoven Arthur L. Demond, Jr. Ruth De Witt Elmer W. Donahue Henry A. Doniat James J. Drucker Edgar Eastman Hazel Ericson Edythe Flack Burdette Ford Edwin F. Ford Freshmen in Class Picture Elise Frank A. Fribourg Edna Friedlander Helene Friedlander lsador Friedman Sam Friedman Leslie Fry John W. Fulton, Jr. Mary Gingrich Le Roy Ginter Julia G. Goe George Gordon Robert P. Gordon Eugene E. Granquist William H. Grant S. R. Green Daniel Greenberg Helen H. Greey Agnes C. Grisbush Amy Gustafson Chester C. Guy Ellsworth R. Hess Howard Hales James R. Hamilton Frank J. Hardesty, Jr. M. Glenn Harding Mortimer Harris Elinor Hayes Donald Healey Kenneth Heil Frederick Helmholz P. H. Henderson Karl S. Hess Paul C. Hitchcock E. Hoglund Louise Hostetter Jeanette Hovey Austin H. Hobson Robert W. Howard Dorothy E. Huebner Richard J. Huml Emily R. Huntsman Samuel lsaly John S. Iny Florence Johnson Mildred L. Kahn Keith Kindred D. Kirschenbaum Harold L. Klawans Frederick T. Knapper E.nanuel W. Kolacek Herbert Korssell Frank G. Kuchler, Jr. Milton Lamfrom Kenneth E. Lawton Theodore A. Lee Mary H. Leeper Sidney N. Levin Lambert Liddell Rogert Lindsay Reuban Lowenthal Elmer C. Ludwigs Louise Mac Neal James P. Magnus Elizabeth Mann Frederick H. Manter James Maroney Mabel G. Mas-ten John McCormack Willard Mcguire J. R. McKnight Chalmer McWilliams Marion Meanor Art Meling Edward Melone Wilma Mentzer Robert Moore Florence Mitchell R. H. Mitten Curt A. Mundstock August O. Munning Luella Nadelhoffer Norman Nelson R. Kenneth Newhall Esther Nichols G. H. Nugent James D. O'Connell Lillie' Ogus A. Oswald Anderson Owen J. Pacilli E. Packer Harvey Page Charles Parker E Carl W. Piper Barbara Porter Paul M. Proctor John Prosser Paul Randall Gladys Rawlins Zoe Reeves Minnie Reiss Esther Rich Frederick Riderour Abraham H. Robbins Helen Rollins Ben Rosen Michael W. Rozlosnik J. Shelton Ruban Lionell Ruby William R. Ruminer Sydney K. Schiff Frank K. Schneberger B. Schreiber Marion Schroeder Shirley Schroeder Forest T. Scott Arnold Seeder Solomon H. Shapiro Helen Sheldon Marion E. Simons Harold Sippy l. Sippy C. Raymond Smith Paul O. Snyder H. Somers C. W. Springer Margaret Springer Vivian Springer Grace Steger Charles J. Stein Evelyn Stern Kathryn Stevens Emery Stevenson John E. Stoll Richard S. Strauss Margaret Strohm Lucy Sturges Harry Sullivan Margaret L. Taylor T. W. Taylor Harriet Thomson Helen Thoren Louis Tilden Enid Townley A. N. Trapp Margaret Tunison Carmen Ullmer W. B. Vaughan, Jr. H. B. Van Vezer John Volk Elmer A. Vorisek Marion E. Walker William W. Watson Glenway G. Westcott Josephine N. White Elizabeth Williford Michael M. Wind Ruth Wine Marorie Winslow Frederick A. Winterhofl' Ruby Worner Hertha Wyman Harold T. Yegge Ralph E. Zimmerman FRESHMAN CLASS i GRID Slim GQWW liltltueteeim Eighteen ELIZABETH MANN RUEY WARNER . MARGARET TURNER MARION BAUM . . Lydia Allen Josephine Ardrey Marion Baum ,ff ix 'J' ' fi , ,.., ,:VE, Yellow Jacket I9 l 8 OFFICERS MEMBERSHIP Julia Goe Flora Hammitt Fanny Hunter Mary Blish Lucille Havick Genevieve Blanchard Marie Hall Ida Brown Sarah Hillis Ruth Burham Josephine Burnham Louilla Butler Ina Bartells Amelia Cole Ethelyn Cohen Oregon Carlson Esther Davis Francis Dorr Blanche Dwyer Marie Dreier Elira Ehnhan Dorothy Emerson Edna Eisendrath Elsie Frank Rhoda Farnham Helen Goodman Jenn-ie Geiger Caroline Carter Mile Gruener Hope Graeter Ethel Goldfuss Margaret Hoffman Dorothy Huebner Mildred Hahn Marie Kuhns Minnie Klein Stella Kohn Sylvia Kaplan Marie Leeper Sadie Lindenbaum Ruth Lovett Leila Leidon Marion Lyndon Celeste Levy Claire Lipman Betty Maun Louise MacNeal Esther Meyerovitz Ruth Mayer Florence Mitchell Margaret Myers Louise MacLennon President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Olive Nutter Esther Maremont Aileen Paradise Gladys Rawlins Miriam Simmons Elizabeth Slick Helen Saunders Florence Smith Vivian Spurgin Elizabeth Stone Regina Rosenstein Anna Vinke Margaret Turner Carman Ullmer Winifred Wood Ru'by Warner Marjorie Winslow Ruth DeWitt Genevieve Wright Geneva Watson Ruth Wine Ruby Worner Bertha Zahren Phylis Gothwaite Rose Cohen Helen Thoren Josephine White MEMBERSHIP Gall? mm GQWW ilmnetecn Eighteen '- Blue Bottle 1918 OFFICERS THEODORA YOUNG .... President MARION MEANOR Vice Preszdent ESTHER NICHOLS Treasurer CAROL SMITH Secretary Winifred Avery Ruth Brown Marjorie Booth Rachel Cohen Lillian Cooper Frances Christman Minnie Baskind Frances D'Andrea Ellen Gleason Edna Friedlander Catherine Glenn Helen Greene Rose Heischfeld Dorothea Harjes Eleanor Hayes Louise Hostetter Rose Aaron Florence Kellogg Phyllis Koelling Mary Link Mabel Masten Esther' Marimont Roxane Mather Marian Meanor Juliet Meyer Esther Nichols Helen Reade Blanche Rucker Margaret Seymour Katherine Sisson Mary Leaf Cora Steinbach Carol Smith ' Adele Weber Theodora Young Ethel Zwick MEMBERSHIP Gal? mlb GQWUTI 'iiltttteteett Etobteett MARGARET ROBINSON ELIZABETH W1L1EoRo ENID TOWNLEY . . MARGARET BOYDEN . Louise Amsden Florence Alcock Marion Amy Georgina Burtis Louise Bohn Charlotte Beard Josephine Brooks Frances Brewington Dorothy Brady Gretchen Bender Ruth Costello Rachael Cohn Elizabeth Cope Marian Creytes Dorothy Cole Kathryn Curley Maxine Davis Beatrice Daily Marion Donegan Dorothy Estabrook Edythe Flack Wilferine Frisbey Dorothy Griffith Esther Greenacre Agnes Geisbuch Elsie Gayer Emily Hollowell :til Black Bonnet 1 9 1 8 OFFICERS Jeannette Hovey Louise I-lostetter Mary Gingrich Rose Fischkin Florence Johnson Helen johnson Irene ,lungs Dora Kirschenbaum Bertha Knight Constance Lockyear Dorothy Lyons Elsie Maun Katherine Mehlhop Wilma Mentzer Mary Neil Zelma Owen Gertrude Marks Vera MacArthur Bess McFalls Elizabeth Lonebotham jean Pickett Coventry Platt Edith Powell Margaret Robinson Ruth Roe Paula Rosenek Mary Seymour . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Helen Single Winifred Salisbury Rachel Sheldon Priscilla Sandborn Helen Sheldom Shirley Schroeder. Grace Stager Lucy Sturges Margaret Taylor Phyllis Taylor Margaret Vickers Elizabeth Wiliford Cornelia Vanderlaun Bessie Vgtlacal Camella Weiland Grace Wright Grace Weatherhead Frances Wilkinson Margaret Wright lone Weber Mary Widney Mary Yotes Merion Smith Evelyn Stern Esther Marhofer Enid Townley QW? Rmb SGWW 'illiineteen Eighteen . " '12 -s-Q A fi A , :S-f ' ' ' ,, I2 f x , ' .I I I . Y. tx'--,JM R , - ' . , A 1 Q-:pr-1-lei I ,rlll I iii V t V X .I i,kEi-figZ:- Q 'U '11 - F- . K '1 isliiiifi J A 31-aj-W-fi A " ' if g .. w ygwfff-if' . 4 '23 , 'b ax: an ,Vp-ix A , H , V A . A A M--R . Aw I . A I y - .Wl:.,g,V Sophomore Medical Class ROBERT A. GRAHAM ......... President "usb: ' HARRY OBERHELMAN . . Vice-President FRANK B. KELLY .... . . Secretary Allison Douglas House Murray Shaffer Miss J. Anderson Earle Hoyt McDonald Sheof Anderson Miss Ehrman Hubbard Niblack Sherman Barborka Miss Eymundson Huckleberry Oberhelman Simonson Barker Fuerstein Miss Ingals O'Bannon Smith Bates Fink Jones O'Connor Spalding Miss Bell Foley , Kahn Parmenter Stephenson Billings Gallagher Kaplan Pittinger E. J. Stone Blaisdell Galloway Kelly Portis M. J. Stone Bondzinski Garlock Miss Knight Raile Strause Borchers Ghrist Knox Rawlins Tartar Bowing Graham Kostol Rich Veirs Bruff Miss Grey Koucky Rush Ware Butin Grogon Kristensen Russell Wilmonth Caldwell Hantsch Manning St. Germain Wills Cohen Hibbert Matousak Miss Scheftel Wimmer Cotts Hofstra Murchie Schlosser Miss Wolf Crooks N Gai? EWU GQWW 'llbltneteen Eighteen A' , . ,js ..,v. ,j.,.,,Vi,,, .V L' ,..,.. ,V., , A, N.. H ,A ,V , A t t s r . . y . ..,.. . ttt y Q . 'A. ifiif if-1 , EQ -' t ' S E . 1'A A- A L- ,V', 'A' 1 , . A A . 'A ' vA,- 5 Avvy A gi f Z' A 4 - f N - ,,, .f.L-V V. - , - - , V V - llyl. .ZA iv l rf 1 "-- 'f , , "" . - '."" 1 ' ','--" ,. "" '55 T fig -fjf.fj,-5'-,uf-1125 . v.,, ' .Q , ,v:. if ,v Q' 21- "" ,"' ',1vf, . - 1" V -a,AVv. ,f'v II, 5 rl - '- f . V, . . L-, ,, ,.- Freshman' Medical Class . W. F. Sci-IROEDER .......... President C. C. YANCEY . . Vice-President ,I.'M. GARNER ..... . . Secretary ' Altman De Croat R. T. Harris Moser Speier Miss Ames Donald Heatherington McNeal Stanley Anthony Emmest Henderson Olson Stein Bachman Erickson Henn Ortlepp Steiglitz Baken Feild Householder Palmer Schaller Bargen Finberg Johnson Pease Miss Tucker Berkowitz Fogelson G. W. jones Peterson Van Dyke Best Garner H. Jones Poporici Wallace Broncles Garrison Krauss Rosen Wanninger Brockway Gaston Lamibird Rubin Weiland Buchlbinder Goodwin Lashkowitz Rudolph Wheeler Bucklin Goodyear Lawrence Schick Wilson Burns Graber Lawson Schroeder Yancy Collet Greenstein Lepke Sihlor Yntema Collins Hagens Lerner Singer Yoder Condich Hallman Levy Sluzinski Currie J. Harris Masterton Smith 1 W gtfftixti '1 if r... L Plflifi' I-:gi-1 1 , .5 . 5 ,- ..,. .- . sig:-A .. X 1 ' A Aft-wit 551' re-,-'.f.'15f,L,1e-22A --if , ' ' . lei' s.,f. . r ' , f f . C Gap mb Gmwmm 'iilllflnuefceenu Eighteen 1'l!r7lf fa-M F Jl'1'MMmQ- SI, Ss w1f1,,- ffl lbfff-ram X10 Ggyw s Afklhffls 1 Pawsaffff .fi 'J we 6. fi fx fi '35 if ' 'eg IJ flflvifv- Eirrmff clfwhiy l,6m,oAel Jfat- hlbffv Vffkbanxf HniDi,351'I'Cv,g nfl: ,I'iI lm 1 'aw f5r21hu21+e,s gg ww if 1 Q? !I!'1i1M,a1-,ff -,fi .N I ' 1m11,f1f11f11Mm fy 1 0 . , 1 F mMmr11Jm f6h6ad1,mff7!1ZZH , 5' - J ' I K . V ug r A B '57 A IIZJLUIQ fffawannidw '- . 5 E -- 1vf1mfz1i.11f e ' , 4 1 N . ' 11A,9i,4,1e.,,11121111 5 fffww 11111111 fhff1,,1m 1.111 A i918 1,111.1 f' N N. 41 ' X. pw " ,J S. 5 Q, :. 5 'F x. lr , X Q ' 1 - 4 'N ' . xg " ' " - I . - , I .ffawemaf 15101111 111 11,1111 1,1 11.5x,,,111f,u fam-,1,5,1...mc,f1z1,f1f,41m. .mimf 6lr'f1v.xAf 1,5 E 9. ,1 at 1-19. m 'VN s 1 'F an . Q 1 4 , , mmm., frfmw :Ja11.?1.,4wz.u ,mfmf c1111,1.,,1+,o zfmww w.:Q,.V A... ,, 1-1,.-M4. fm-J. uma 1.0.3.1 THE CAMPUS gall? mlb GOWN mtmeteen Eighteen Hutchinson, Long, Brelos, Greene Martin, Earle, .-Xmes, Prosser, McXVilliams Llewellyn, Atkins, Roth, Lamh, .-Xmy The Undergraduate Council STANLEY ROTH . . . President FLORENCE LAMB . , Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Seniors Stanley Roth Walter C. Earle Carl Brelos Florence Lamb juniors Van Meter Ames George Martin Charles Greene Marion Llewellyn Sophomores Buell Hutchinson Frank Long Eleanor Atkins Freshmen Chalmers McWilliams john Presser Marion Amy 63115 511115 60119111 'illtttteteett Eighteen The Womenis Administration Counci1 Members 1917118 FACULTY Miss Marion Talbot Miss Catherine Cronin Mrs. George Goodsipeed Mrs. Speer Mrs. Edith F. Flint AIDES julia Ricketts Rosemary Carr ' Eloise Cram CLASS VITCE-PRESIDENTS Marion Palmer Frances Henderson Dorothy Miller Ellen Gleason REPRESENTATIVES Marion Hicks Eleanor Atkins Mary Allen Florence Kilvary Pauline Davis Mary lngals Helen Westcott Florence Fake Elizabeth Chamberlain Emily Hart-man MEMBERS-AT-LARGE Barbara Miller Lillian Richards Some of the most important things that this executive body of women has done during the past year are to take charge of: Parents, Dayg the Reception Committee to help the Housing Bureau in welcoming new girlsg the Sunday Night Suppers in Ida Noyes Hallg weekly informal dancesg two lectures on the furnishings of Ida Noyes Hallg an exhibit on National Child Laborg group parties to introduce the men into the new Women's Hall, and the Smileage Book Campaign. Page 7.5 Gaia Rmb GQWUAU 'imneteeim Eighteen King, Brown, Ducker, Adams, Otis, VVestby Baclirztcli, Smith Murray, Flack, Robinson, Falkenau, Gordon The Honor Commission HE Honor Commission of the University of Chicago came into being in January, 1914. Its organization followed a somewhat extended period of discussion on the part of faculty and students as to the advisability of intrusting to the latter the responsibility for maintain- ing in college work the standard of honesty and independence which the University demands. The judgment of the University administration in dele- gating its power of investigation and discipline in cases of dishonesty has been amply vindicated by the earnest and efficient work of the Commission under its successive presidents-Lane Rehm, Raymond Bohnen, Lawrence MacGregor, Buell Patterson, and Carlton Adams. The Commission has not interpreted its function narrowly, as one merely of investigation and penal- izing, but has been from the first constructively active in bringing to bear, throughout the University, influences tending toward a higher conception of the end of college education and severer methods in its processess. It has realized, and through it the student body has come to realize, that honesty is less a matter of conformity to rules imposed from without, than a matter of inward self-determination on the part of the individual student to do his work in the most scholarly and independent fashion possible, and to hold to the highest standards and the severest tests of its value. ROBERT Moass Loverr. ORGANIZATIONS Gai? mb GQWW Nineteen Eighteen Reynolds Club Offrxcers X Ilcnrv I I 1. ., .dumh Gai? mlb GGWW ililttteteett Etgbteen The Reygoias cu, Faculty Representatives David Allan Robertson Robert Andrews Niiliken The Reynolds Club has been under the guidance of the following Executive Council for the past year: HANS WILLIAM NORGREN . . . President Orro O. TEICHGRAEBER . . Vice-President WILLIAM WIRT HENRY . . . Secretary JOHN W. BANISTER . . . Treasurer WILLIAM C. BAUSCH . . . . Librarian l-IE past year has been a very unusual one in the history of the Reynolds Club. The great war has had its effect on the Club the same as it has on every institution, organization, and business in the country. The membership has been slowly decreasing since several hundred of the University men have joined the colors tat the present time 487 Club members are in servicej, but a campaign for membership has kept the total well above the 500 mark. Except in a few details, however, the Club has been running along as usual. In accordance with the conservation policy of the University, the sale of all candy made from sugar, the billiard, pool, and bowling tournaments, and the annu-al formal dance were all dis- pensed with. Among the officers of the Club, Hans Norgren was the first to enlist. He attended the Second Officers' Training Camp at Fort Sheridan and there received his commission as first lieutenant. Hans is now located at Camp Grant and is in the l-land Grenade Division. "Dutch" Teichgraeber was next to leave the University, having been called home to work in his father's munition plant. Late in the Spring, "Bill" Bausch entered the aviation school at Rantoul, Ill. After finishing his course there, he was sent to Egypt and later to France, where he is now flying. This left the Club with only two officers when College opened in the Autumn quarter. After a cam- paign for membership the ttotal was brought up to 610, which was quite remarkable under existing conditions. During the last part of December, "Dutch" Banister received his call to the colors. He belonged to an engin- eering corps stationed at Camp Grant. From this time on, the Club was under the guidance of one officer, "Bill" Henry, who took full charge of the Club until the new officers were elected in March. The social program of the Club continued about the same as in former years in spite of war conditions. Two informal dances and a smoker were held each quarter. The dances were very popular affairs and always well attended. The issuance of guest cards was dispensed with in order to relieve any unnecessary over-crowding. A new custom was instituted that proved quite successful. Each member was requested to present himself and his partner to the chaperones before dancing. This gave a more refined and pleasing atmosphere to the dance, and will no doubt be continued in the future. The smokers, one held each quarter, always brought out a large crowd. Several vaudeville stunts of home talent comprised the main attraction. l-lowever, on March I, 1918, outside talent made the smoker one of the best ever held. Ensign tGunnerJ Kennedy, head of the Ensign school at the gall? glib GQWW mttmeteetm EHQWKQQW Great Lakes Training Station, and former boxing champion of the Navy, gave a very interesting talk on the value of education and physical fitness to the men in the Army and Navy. His talk was illustrated by two boxing matches by jiackies from the Great Lakes, demonstrating part of -the work at the Station. These bouts were fast and snappy and thoroughly enjoyed by all. The library has been enlarged by a number of new novels and current literature, including some of the best and latest war books. The books were bought from the interest of Mr. j. V. Nashls thousand dollar fund. In the absence of the librarian, the following committee was appointed to select the new volumes: Professor Boynton, Chairman, Bartlett Cormack, Arthur Baer, and Stanley Roth. At the annual elections the following were chosen to serve as officers for the ensuing year: WILLIAM WIRT HENRY . . . President BENsoN LITTMAN .... . Vice-President FREDERICK MOFFATT ELTON . . Secretary ARTHUR R. COLWELL . . . . Treasurer ABRAHAM HAPPY RUDOLPI-I . . Librarian Gam aaa GQWW lllltneteett Etgbteett Le Cercie Francais OFFICERS-19l'7-18 ELIZABETH MCPIKE .......... President WILLIAM ANDERSON ........ Vice-President BLANCHE FIRTH . . , . .. Secretary IvAN OSTBERG ........... Treasurer E CERCLE FRANCAIS has had a very successful year, due partly to the great enthu- siasm for all things French which has come to everyone this year. The membership has been larger than in previous years, and we have had many attractive programs. M. Henri David has favored the Club with short talks and with his charming reci- tations. Among other programs of especial interest, were those given by M. de Verneuil, French vice-consul at Chicago, recently returned from the trenchesg and the interpretation by Mrs. Dargan and Mr. Kessler of Mursetis one-act comedy, "Il taut qu'une porte soit ouverte ou fermeef' Under the auspices of the Club, and the direction of M. Henri David, a Soire Moliere was given on the evening of February 7, in Mandel Hall. The proceeds were devoted to French and Belgian war orphans. The program consisted of six scenes chosen from the masterpieces of Moliere: Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme, Les Precieuses Ridicules, Don juan, and others. M. David, M. Parmenter, and M. Abbot, of the faculty, had rolesg among the students who had the larger roles were Edith Powell, Josephine Moore, Dorothy jobson, Catherine Shaughnessy, Carlin Crandall, Donald Peattie, and james Reber. The affair was a great success in that the acting was excellent, and the audience was not merely large but exceedingly appreciative. The Club has also kept in touch with its French orphan, from whom we have had several letters, in appreciation of what the Club has done for her. All who have taken an active interest in the Club this year have felt the value of it as an organization. The chief purpose of the Club is to give to students an opportunity to speak French, which can be learned only through practice. Gai? EWR GQWIVI iiiiliiueiceenu Eughieem From' Row-S. Kusama, Mrs. S. Uesugi, Miss M. Nobuliara, Mrs. M. Nakanishi. Miss T Ial amish: S. Uesugi Back Row-AS. Idei. K. Takayanagi, I. Ishikawa, T. Mizuno. Y. Oda. K. Kobayashi, I I a he lm Niol The Japanese Ciuia of the UniN7ersity of Chicago OFFICERS OF THE CLUB DR. Y. ISHIDA S. KUSAMA . Y. ODA . . J. A R H S. T. S. Y. J. A K K S. K S. T. S. I. T. ACTIVE MEMBERS . . . President . Secretary . Treasurer Mizuno Nagao Nakanishi Niwa Nobuhara Noda Okabe ' Oda Shida Shimizu Suenaga Takanashi Takayanagi Takenouchi Toda Uesugi Wago Nagao Aneha ' T. Abe T. Fuiimake M Honda S. Hishikawa M Hoshono S. Idei H Ishida Y. Ishikawa K. Kamimura Y. Kato B. Kawabe T. Kimura K. Kobayashi M Kusama K. Minoura S. Miwa H Mok T. Monoi HONORARY MEMBERS Hon. Saburo Kurusu Dr. Shiro Tashiro Gap we GQWW 'ililtneteen Eighteen C The Czech Club A OFFICERS Edward Zbitovsky ..... . President Helen ,Iirak . . . . Vice-President Otto F. Duda . . , Secretary August French ......... . Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Mildred janovsky .......... Program Committee James Horak . . . . Publicity Committee Frank Riha ......... . Membership Committee ACTIVE MEMBERS joseph P. Bartak joseph Cada I.. Wesley Cerney Roderick Ginsburg Martha I-Ielinski Richard Huml Otto C. Pinc Marie Stejskal O. M. Vecek Olga Vondracek Elmer A. Vorisek Bessie Vytlacil ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Rose Doris Briem George A. Novak Josephine 'Liska Edward Svatek This club was organized in October, 1917, for all students of Bohemian descent. The purpose was to promote friendship among its members and general interest in the study of the Czech language and culture. Right from its start it aroused attention on the campus by its selected programs, consisting of lectures on Bohemian topics, by the faculty mem- bers, musical numbers by outsiders and members of the club, and other social entertain- ments. Everyone is active and anxious to make his contribution to the benefit of all. The spirit is such that it makes one feel the atmosphere of family and nearness of his home. Meetings held twice a month, on Fridays, at Ida Noyes I-Iall, are open to everybody. Pings: Nl Gas arte Gown lltttteteett etatttam Mac Dowell Club HE Mac Dowell Club is a musical organization the purpose of which is to engage in the study of music and to foster a feeling of good fellowship among its members. Anyone may become a member who is talented or who is interested in music by having their names referred to the membership committee and attending the meetings regularly thereafter. The club was organized fall quarter 1916 under the direction of Mr. J. M. Gragun, director of the University Orchestra and Band, and head of music in the School of Education. Last year the club studied American song writers and composers. Music and the War, Romanticism in Music, Ultramodern Music, have been among the programs. This year the club is studying the great masters and their contributions to the development of music. Clifford Manshardft, President Winter Quarter. janet Casto. Secretary-treasurer Winter Quarter, President Spring Quarter. J. M. Cragun, Director. MEMBERS John Roberts Alphonse Brumgardt E. E. Erwin Wm. R. Ruminer W. W. Wagner Lyman Forbes C. M. Dunne Lyman Chalkley G. R. Cohee H. Sheehan Ralph Magar Dudley Lyndon Stanley Lawton T. W. Hawes Mary Knapp Eleanor Cloutier Miriam Withrow Nellie Simpson Doyne Koonce Maybelle Hutchi Marjorie Hale Lois Kantzler Louise Lewis Hertha Wyman Ruth Feuscher Corinne Allin Rachel Sheldon Helen Sheldon Faith Prentice Lois Hostetter DSOD Gall? mlb QQWW mtneteem Eighteen The Undergraduate Classical Club OFFICERS Emma Kuebker ...... . President Karl Hultenschmidt . . . Vice-President Beatrice Fanberg . . Treasurer Agnes Kelly . .... . Secretary MEMBERS Helen Bennett Robert Breckinridge Dorothy Crowder Beatrice Fanberg Florence Fairchild Karl Hultenschmidt Adele Kringle Gertrude Nolan Catherine Ridgeway Charles Smythe Elizabeth Williford Fanny Hunter Annie Steele Beck Mary Bolton Edwin Dygert Helen Fortune Agnes Geisbush Irma Kahn Emma Kuebker Gloria Roeth Catherine Shields Clarence Smith Luella Bither Clara Kendall The purpose of the Club is to develop an interest in the Classics as well as to form a social organization for the undergraduates of the Classical department. On April 28th, 1917, the Club staged the play l'Didol', with great success. fi Gai? mlb GQWW iiiztncteeui Etobtecn Mills Bernhard Goldberg A AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Debating HE annual debate with Michigan and Northwestern was held january 18, the subject being, Resolved, that compulsory arbitration be adopted for all labor controversies affecting railroads or other public service corporations. The home team composed of Edwin Nelson, Rose Libman, and Benjamin Perk had little difficulty in securing a unanimous decision from Michigan in the contest held in Mandel Hall, popular opinion declared the contest not even close. Miss Libman, the first girl to represent the University in debate, stood out as the special star. George Mills, Edgar Bernhard, and Ralph Goldberg constituted the tea-m that journeyed to Northwestern on the same evening. The result at Evanston was not so for-tunate as the local one although, according to the judges, the decision was in doubt until the very end. The new rule restricting debating to members of the undergraduate colleges met with a hearty response, an unusually large number of candidates appearing at the try-outs. The co-operation of the two university literary societies, the Forum and Chideb, was evident throughout the season. A series of meetings' promoted by these societies for the discussion of timely war topics served both to stimulate thought upon worth-while ques- tions and to uncover excellent debating prospects. 'L Y 'W 5 Q ' Q' U -V I :gl 'Sl ff f h ,HTG J - .' I 11"- 51:-,QQ ff . l'crk Libntau Nelson NEGATIVE TEAM ' ,-nf' DORMITORIES X15 155 . AE Gall? mlb GQWW 'illltneteett Eighteen Hitchcock Hall EFLECTION on life at Hitchcock Hall during the year 1917-18 cannot but be pleasurable for the men who were fortunate enough to live there. Although it was a war year, comparatively few old residents returned, yet the men who did gather proved fertile soil for the rapid growth of the homelike spirit that our benefactress, Mrs. Hitchcock, planted in the Hall from its inception. The moving factor in the unifying of the Hall was our Head, J. Spencer Dickerson. It was his foresight, his genial warmth, his unquenchable enthusiasm for Hitchcock and for all that Hitchcock stands that made the year so enjoyable. He,- with the collaboration of the Hitchcock "Board of Control," fNlr. Owen is accountable for the elevated term- inologyj provided the unexcelled diversions which relieved the study-racked brains of the men of the Hall. There were the "ten o'cIocks," when we were permitted to travel across Russia with Harold H. Swift and discover Roumania with Dr. H. Gideon Wells. There was that memorable l'House Dance,', when we danced and danced, and wished that we could turn the hands of the clock backward to keep them from slipping around to twelve. Then there were the quiet Sunday teas, for which we owe Miss Dickerson a debt of grati- tude. She supplied the feminine touch which was the necessary complement to make Hitchcock a home. Every Sunday we knew that we could find her in the Library, and there we would gather about the cheerful fireplace and chat for an hour or so. Life under such conditions cannot but leave most pleasurable and inetfaceable memories in the men of Hitchcock. Gai? mlb GOWN lleineteen Eighteen Snell l-lall HEN a Snellite thinks of Snell Hall, he thinks of spirit, loyalty, and brotherhood. Snell may not have the best rooms, but without a doubt, it has the 'best men, men who are broad-minded, who appreciate the other person's point of view, who know how to co-operate. This must be the result produced by an environ- ment like Snell, where every door seems to have written on it, "come in," and where there exists only one common-meeting place. But this common-meeting pl-ace, the parlor, is more than that. lt is the Forum where the many orators of Snell, with all their vim and vigor, debate all questions of modern times. The status of labor under compulsory arbitration is determined hereg the war policies of the government are easily decidedg and the problems of Russia are set down in outline form. If an old Snell member were to return to this dormitory, he would notice some remarkable changes. No longer will stacking of rooms be tolerated. This memorable tradition has been discarded and the penalty for violation of this epoch-making law is expulsion from the house. No longer are the members given full liberty to conduct them- selves as they see Ht, for the expert Vigilance Committee, composed of the live strongest men in Snell, keep a watchful eye on all weather predictions. No longer is Hitchcock made the prey of the eagles of Snell. No longer will the tea-drinkers of Hitchcock accept Snellls challenge for a basketball game, for they fear the inevitable defeat. Naturally the visitor would ask, 'tls Snell losing its spirit?" The answer is "No.'l The old memories of Snell and of the famous battles of the past are always revived at Fresh- men initiations and smokers. But these memorable traditions can only be thought of occa- si-onally, for the more serious, mighty problems of the present time are continually in the minds of all Snell men. lt is not now how shall Snel prepare or , prepare to beat the Kaiser. lt is that spirit of co-operation ever present in Snell Hall, which is the kind that will aid in bringing victory to America. l f battle against Hitchcock but how shall it Page 57 Gala aww Swain rntneteem etalitttlt E I, The Foster Chair HIS chair was presented to Nancy Foster House by Mrs. George E. Adams. It is representative of the furniture of the late Elizabethan or early jacobean period. The chair is of oak with gilt Spanish leather on the seat. The wings were meant as a protection from drafts. The straining-rails kept the feet from the cold floors. The carving is simple and heavy, but effective. The mate to this chair is in England, the only variation being in the back panel. Where this chair has a royal crusader, the compan- ion chair has the figure of a lady. This Crusader chair has been adopted by Nancy Foster House as the Seat of Honor at all functions, and on Sunday evenings it is the Story Telling Chair. GSH? Hlmlb EGWITH UTHIZHUHQEQQUH Engmeem W. ,mf 1 1 ,W A I 1 qui nfikvrzff ' a t 12 mf 2 Q2 Q! 1 an ,., '11 'Wj ,531 ' w 115 J :yr cl 75 ff W". fi' ' 1 :wr , , , ig " 4:'F4v '4 x,,,,,g7,gy ,nv - . .. 1 1 k W J-'TT-S 55? A wa. f.: Nb: - c ' 1 Z fire:-44 'saw' :Es 1'-1255 .s .1 .- .. 7'I 'Q' A , -2' n a ' .-a ,f .gf . ,fafd:-. wa '1:?5?,ii41 2, P: - -1-g?,z1m?s,f-ZEFQB 1E.14e.L.fi5sf- . uf-Ltr: ' ' ' AV ' ' 4-f - - " - Page 5 GHS? mlb GGWW 'mliztimeteem Eighteen Green Any time-Thegirls busy knitting On sweaters, or helmets, or socks. Nine to five-some in Lex will be sitting, Making surgical dressings in flocks. After dinner you'll find them all sewing For Belgians, for French, or for us, Clear up to the time to be going To study-for all of us must. A play, with the girls gaily flitting Around-in festive attire, Audience decked in costume befitting, The genius they've come to admire, So sometimes you'll find we are busj' And sometimes you'll find we are gay- I could name other things till you're dizzy, I've said quite enough, did you say? -M. E. S. MILITARY Gai? Rmb GQWW 'mmeteem Eiglmeem Gai? aaa GGWW mtineteen Eighteen History of the University of Chicago R. O. T. C. l-IE Reserve Officers Training Corps at the University of Chicago is the out- growth of a movement started in the Fall Quarter of 1916 by a few military enthusiasts among the students. This group worked under the direction of Prof. A. C. von Noe until they were able to secure the assign-ment of an army officer to the University, and thus become an official unit of the R. O. T. C. Major Ola W. Bell, U. S. Cav., was assigned here from the University of Pennsylvania, and after his arrival in February, 1917, a serious recruiting campaign was organized. This resulted in an enrollment of about 200 students for Miflitary Science in the Spring Quarter. One major's credit was offered for the course, and at the end of the first term ofthe quarter, permission was granted by the faculty to any student to drop one major of academic work and substitute a major of Military Science. This increased the enrollment to nearly 600, and a regiment was organized. Major Bell had been assigned -by the War Department to duty on an examining board for the Officers Training Camp which was to be held at Ft. Sheridan, and was unable to give mulch of his time to the Corps. The large number of new students coming in at the beginning of the second term, in addition to the Major's outside work, resulted in his requesting and securing the appointment of all cadet field officers and captains as assistants in the Department of Military Science and Tactics, At the end of the Spring Quarter, Major Bell was assigned to duty in the Officers Training Camp at Ft. Sheridan, and the University was unable to secure the appointment of another Regular Army officer. They were fortunate, however. in obtaining the services of Major Edgar B. Tolman, Ill. N. G., Ret., as Com- mandant, and the work was carried on during the Summer Quarter with eight cadet Gai? HWS GQWW 'lllttneteetm Etebteen ofhcers as instructors. There had been no preliminary announcement of the work, due to the possibility of our being unable to find a Commandant, and in consequence the registration was small. As no Regular Army officer was in charge, the Depart- ment lost temporarily its status as a Reserve Officers Training Corps. Regular work was resumed in the Fall of 1917, under Major John S. Grisard, U. S. A., Ret. As Military Science was offered at only one period, many students who were anxious to take the work were unable to do so, and a battalion of 150 cadets was organized. An additional hundred students registered for the course in the Winter. Immediately after the opening of the quarter the Commandant became seriously ill, and was unable to carry on his work. Cadet Major Dunlap C. Clark was placed in full charge of the Department, and "carried on" very efficiently until he was called for service in an Officers Training Camp on February 9th, On the recommendation of the Commandant, Cadet Captain Eugene M. Carlson was pro- moted to the rank of Major, and placed in charge of the Department until the University should be able to secure the services of an Army officer. On February Zlst Captain William McAndrew, 34lst Inf. U. S. N. A., was assigned to duty at the University and Major Grisard was relieved and ordered to the Government hospital at Ft. Bayard, New Mexico. While Captain McAndrew will remain only until this regiment leaves for foreign service, it is probable that this will not occur for several months. The possibilities for the Corps, in charge of an active officer with Captain McAndrew's experience, are unlimited, and plans are being made for work to be done next year, as well as in the Spring, so there will be no break in the instruction when the Captain is ordered to rejoin his command. Probably the 'biggest ,event in the history of the Corps was the organization of the NondCommissioned Officers Training Corps. At the suggestion of Major Tolman, the summer students of the Military Department offered drafted men an opportunity to learn the elements of drill before going to the training camps. Beginning early in July, and continuing up to the present, drill has been offered four evenings each week, first on the Athletic Field, and later in Bartlett. This work has been greatly aided by the great interest taken in it by the President of -the University. Approxi- mately 2000 men have received preliminary training here, and over 75? of the first 1000 were warranted as non-commissioned oflicers, soon after their arrival at National Army camps. At one time there were 400 men drilling on the Field each night. As a mark of their appreciation of the efforts of the students, these men presented a National Color to the R. O. T. C. before leaving for the camps. Of sixty-seven cadet officers in the R. O. T. C. last Spring and Summer, at least twenty are now commissioned in the Army, and twelve more are either in Officers Training Camps or awaiting call. Probably the proportion would hold true of the other cadets if figures were at hand. One of the chief difficulties in the work of the Corps has been the constant change in personnel due to the cadets going into service. But that, of course, was to be expected, since the object of the R. O. T. C. is to prepare college men for service in an emergency. Gap mb GQWW mnmgfm Eighteen 'UU ? ll: . ,Q ,Q . , -v .1 :-' . f, ,,g, ff ,:,,-,jg ,u quita' 5, , - ffgg' an ,. , T' . . 1 " -f V 1. if .f Q5 , ' b -Gif? , , ' , R.. ni 4 e 1 . Q U5 GHS? EWU GQWW muimeiceem Exiglbmcwn Fa. 5,94 V : if P ' L A Y-up 2 M- - W Qi' jiri! :K 1- f i A N5 4+ 92?- X1 'isis ' N' f uni? AI Xxa -'all' . .' ' .'.f',gg-1,"' '54, . f A -.J.'9:' DRAMATICS Winter HThe Great Adventureii hy Arnold Bennett Cato ammo Gown 'llll2lLlITlQfEQClll EHQWKQQW Fay Libman Palmer The Dramatic Cluh' OFFICERS-l9l7-18 DOROTHY FAY ....... . . . ROSE LIBMAN, MAR1oN PALMER . . DoRoTHY Jonson ......... GLEN MILLARD .......... GLEN MILLARD, Chairman, LEE ETTELSON, EMILY TAET, RUTH LOVETT ..... Productions lllillard President Secretary Treasurer Stage Director Play Committee Ilam Carve .... Albert Shawn .. Edward Horning Cyrus Carve . . . Father Love Peter Horning . Ebag .......... . . .. .......... Bartlett Cormack Gordon Van Kirk Dr. Pascoe ......... ....... A rthur Baer . . . ..... Glen Millard . ...... James Evans Emmer Edwards . ..... Lee Ettelson . . .. Lael Abbott "Phipps" by Stanley Houghton John Sharon ...... James Sharon ..... Lord Leonard ,Allen Rudolph Auschicks ,.......Glen Millard ..,......Lee Ettelson Texel .... , ......... .. ........ Albert Pick, jr. janet Caunot ....... Mrs. Albert Sharon Honoria Love ..... .... Hertha Baumgartner .... .. Isabel Fink .... . . Emily Tait The Fall Plays, 1917 "The Drawhaclti' hy lvlaurice Bering .. . . Glen Millard She ... .............. .,....,...... R ose Ltbman Phipps ............................... Lee Ettelsort He ............... Lady Fanny .... ..... ................ D o rothy Fay Sir Gerald ............. ............ S igmund Cohen uDust of the Roadn by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman Prudence Steele .....,.. ............. S arah Mulroy "All for Alsaceii hy Dr. Test Marie, a French Spy .,..... ....,...... E mily Taft Peter Steele ....... .............. S igmund Cohen A Young American ..... Lee Ettelson The Father . .......................... Carl Marcus A German Oflicer ..... Milton Frank The Tramp ...............,........... Glen Millard A German Soldier . .. Eugene C3rlS0f1 fDirected by E. Bartlett Cormackj Frau ............. --.- R glfll Mallory Citizen .......... Carl Marcus ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur Baer Dorothy Fay Rose Libman Ruth Mallory jean Barker Milton Frank Carroll Mason Sarah Mulroy Bartlett Cormack James Hemphill Cari Marcus Marion Palmer Lee Ettelson Dorothy johson Glen Millard Dorothy Schollc Eugene Carlson Margaret Haggott Arthur Meling Emily Taft lVinifred YVard ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Carlin Crandall Maxine Davis Frances llessler Paul Humphrey Carl Piper Olive Scott Hannah Valentine Maurice Delioven Ruth Lovett Katherine Stevens Page 98 Gal? mlb GQWW lmneteen lletglitteen Cooper Adams Tyley Heilman Blackfriars SUPERIORS IN THE ORDER FRIAR SHERMAN O. COOPER, '18 . FRIAR CARLETON B. ADAMS, '18 . FRIAR PAULLHEILMAN, '18 . . FRIAR JUDSON S. TYLEY, '18 . . FRIAR STANLEY M. BANKS, '1-8 . . ACTIVE FRIARS IN TI-IE ORDER The Abbot The Prior The Scribe The Hospitaller The Fifth Member Wade Bender Judson S. Tyley Milton Frank Frank Breckinridge Goodell Crawford Lyman Forbes Charles C. Greene James C. Hemphill Joseph I-Iibbard Lawrence jacques George Martin Harry H. McCosh John D. Moorman Bernard Nath Clarence C. Neff Paul Y. Willett E. Bartlett Cormack Clarence L-oser James Reber Brook Ballard Paul B. Zeisler Roland Hollaway John Joseph Frank Priebe Raymond Smith Frank Madden james M. Nicely Glen E. Millard Bradley Hall joseph White J. O. Johnson Edgar Reading W. S. Ellis Alton Lauren Anton Olschevski Towner Root Walter Bihler ACTIVE FRIARS IN SERVICE Phillip Schifflin Leo Walker Ellis Kipp Lewis Fisher EXECUTIVE STAFF SHERMAN O. COOPER, '18 . . . Manager CARLETON B. ADAMS, '18 . . Costumes STANLEY BANKS, '18 .... Properties FRANK P. BRECKINRIDGE, '19 . Publicity GOODELL CRAWFORD, '19 . . Chorus Master GEORGE F. MARTIN, '19 . Score CLAIRE GURNEY, '19 . PAUL WILLETT, '19 HARRY McCosH, '19 . A ssistant Costumes Assistant Properties Assistant Publicity C Gall? Rmb GQWW 'iililtneteen Eighteen Holloway, Byler, Stansbury, VVhite, Reading, Ballard, Ellis Johnson, VVeiner, McCosh, Lauren, Cooper, Hall, Vliillett, Greene Bender, Nicely, Breckinridge, joseph, Reber, Nelf, Madden. Martin Review of the Season HE Friars had the campus by the ears from the day the book for the 1917 show was selected sometime in December up until the curtain rang down on the last perform- ance. Richard Atwater, '11 wrote the show, calling it "A Myth In Mandel" and an additional scene and some lyrics were contributed by Morton Weiss, '18, R. H. Little, of the Herald, waxed highly indignant one morning when he received some press dope from the Friars' Publicity Bureau wherein the statement was made that "the Friars choruses are full of pep because they don't work for a twelve a week salary" and wrote a half column in his paper telling Chicago all about the Friars and about the show-thereby instituting the publicity for "A Myth in Mandel" which,was kept up during all the weeks before the first performance. "A Myth In Mandel" had to do with the adventures of a Freshman athlete amongst the Greeks at the University of Athens in 1917 B. C. and was generally conceded to be about the funniest college musical farce ever written around the Midway. The Freshman fplayed with lots of pep and talent by Stellan Windrow, 'l7l got into all sorts of difficulties at the U. of Athens, mixing up with Caesar, Baron Munchausen, Cleopatra, Helen of Troy, and Cassius, who in the play was a jewish lawyer attempting to prove the Frosh guilty of murdering Caesar. With such an outline you can see that the possibilities for humor were great and Atwater made the most of them, writing lines and lyrics that brought repeated encores every performance. Mr. Allen in reviewing the show in the Maroon gave the honor of carrying off the show to these: Windrow fthe Freshmanlg Dunlap Clark, ,I7 fCaesarlg james Hemphill, '19 CCirceJg james Reber, '20 iHelen of Troylg and Bartlett Corrnack, '20 fCassius9. The performance took place in Mandel Hall on the evenings of May 4, 5, 11, and 12, and every evening was "sold outl' completely. A good part of the proceeds were given to the American Red Cross by the Friars. In june the newly elected Friars were initiated during the annual banquet at the.Hyde Park Hotel, where they pledged themselves to do all in their power to make Friars inthe years to come as successful an organization as it has been in years past. Blackfriars becomes with each succeeding year more firmly ingrained in campus institutions and is one of the really big societies at the University. Original entertainment of a high order h21S always been the Friars watchword and with "A Myth ln Mandel" this slogan was epitomized. The year 1917 was as successful, if not the most successful, year of the Friar regime. 65199 51115 600011 'illtneteemi Eighteen A Myth in Mandel Book and Lyrics-Richard Atwater, '11 .Xdditional Scene and Lyrics-Morton Weiss, '13 Music-J. Beach Cragang Raymond Smith, '16, Milton Herzog, '17, Earle H. Bowlby, '11g Morton Howard, '19, James C. Hemphill, '19, F. F. Gualano, '16, Milo S. Gibbs, '16 THE CHARACTERS Prologue Time-1917 A. D. Place-Mandel Hall, University of Chicago Tom QA Sophomorej .......... Dunlap C. Clark, ' Jerry CAnother Sophomorej .... Judson S. Tyley, ' Waldo Wadsworth Emerson QA Freshman Grindj ......... Albert Pick, Jr. O. P. Durharn 1 CPride of 19203 ........... Stellan S. VVindi-ow ' Brainy QA Seniorj ................ James Evans Professor Appleby v 17 1S '17 , 17 '17 CQuincy Polonius ApplebyJ..E. Davis Edwards, '17 Act I Tirne-1917 B. C. Place-Campus of the University of Athens Socrates CDean in the University of Athensj .............. , E. Davis Edwards, '17 Ulysses IA Senior in the same institutionj .................... James Evans, '17 Caesar Q.-X Sophomore? ......... Dunlap C. Clark, '17 Munchausen CSophomore Chum of Caesar'sJ ................... Judson S. Tyley, '18 Circe CA College VVidowj .... James C. Hemphill, '19 Cupid CKewpieJ .........., Stellan S. Windrow, ' Helen of Troy CDean of VVornen, U. of .XJ .................... James C. Reber, ' Psyche CCirce's kid sisterj ........ Clarence Loser, '18 Sambo Hannibal CCaesar's valetj ..... Paul Zeisler, '18 Marc Antony CMember of Caesar's Staijfb ........,. ........,.... I Iarry Swanson, '17 Brutus ..................... Buell A. Patterson, '17 Cassius ...................... Bartlett Cormack, '20 fJoint Conspirators3 Cleopatra CHula-Hula DancerJ.James C. Hemphill, ' Act II-Same as Act I T. E. H. tThe Campus Screamj ........ ................. ...... Ir I arry Swanson, '17 Prosecuting Attorney ..........,. .............. ...... B a rtlett Cormack '20 Bailitf .................... .... .................. B 1 iell A. Patterson, '17 CHORUSES Senators Joseph Levin, '17 Leo 1Valker, '20 NV. S. Ellis, '20 Rohert Connolley, '20 Bradley Hall, '20 Philip Schitiiin. '19 John Joseph, '20 Anton Olshevski, '19 John Joseph, '20 Edgar Reading, '20 Roland Holloway, '20 E. I'-I. Moore. Jr., '20 Robert Connolley, '20 Grant Mears. '20 Halter Bihler, '20 Philip Schifliin, '19 John Joseph. '20 Joseph Levin. '17 Edgar Reading, '20 Ii. ll. Moore. Jr.. '20 Rohert Vonnolley. '20 Anton Olshevski, '19 J. O. Johnson, '18 Edgar Reading, '20 Vtlilliam Dalgetty, '17 Nlen in Armor Leo Brandes, '18 Grant Mears, '20 Lictors Frank Madden. '20 Frank Priehe,'20 E. H. Moore, '19 Grecian Maids Harold Stansbury, '20 Brook Ballard,'20 Hawaiian Philip Schifllin, '19 Harold Stansbury, '20 Leo Walker, 20 Towner Root,'20 Glen Millard, '19 Girls Towner Root,'20 Joseph VVhite, '20 Joseph Levin, '17 Hawaiian Men Bradley Hall.'20 Lewis Fisher. '20 J. O. Johnson.'1S James Nicely, '20 'Frank Priebe. '20 XY. S. Ellis, '20 .Xlton Lauren,'20 Cupids Harold Stanshury. '20 Brook Ballard, '20 NYilliam Dalgetty, '17 Ellis Kipp. '19 Towner Root. '20 Glen Millard, '19 Brides Leo 1Valker, '20 J. O. Johnson, '18 Grooms Bradley Hall, '20 Lewis Fisher. '20 Frank Priehe. '20 Grant Mears. '20 VValter Bihler, '20 Alton Lauren, '20 Lewis Fisher, '20 it Roland Holloway, Z0 Joseph VVhite, 20 Brook Ballard. '20 Glen Millard, '19 h'Villi3lTl Dalgetty, '17 Frank Madden. '20 Ellis Kipp, '19 Leo Brandes, '18 Roland Holloway, '20 Joseph 1Yhite, '20 Anton Olshevski, '10 Alton Lauren, '20 Frank hladtlen, '20 XY, F. Ellis, '20 ape GH? 33455 GOWN 'iiliiimeteerm Eighteen O C Musical Numbers Overture ......................... Orchestra PROLOGUE Song of the Varsity ........ . .... Special Chorus When Helen of Troy Was a Girl ........ Kewpie, Caesar, Brainey and Munchausen Research ..................... Prof. Appleby ACT I The Isle of Greece, Ragtime Romance ................. Chorus When the Cattle Are Called by the Cuckoo ...... Munchausen, Caesar and Circe Doctor Cupidis Recipe ,..... Kewpie and Helen High Brow Hop ............ Circe and Chorus When Caesar Was Great Caesar ................ Caesar and Chorus Eukulele Serenade, Honolulu Girl .Circe, Kewpie and Chorus ACT II My Athenian Maid .......... Psyche and Chorus One, Two, Three ............ Cupid and Chorus Go Chicago ............... Cupid and Chorus Classmates ........ . ...... Brainy and Chorus O Graustark and Robert W. Chambers ............... Circe and Chorus Magic of the Moon. . .. ...... Brainy and Chorus Come Back to Old Chicago .... The Chicago Girl Here Come Those 'College Soldier Boys .................. Kewpie and Chorus RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES Gall? Hilllb QEQWW Tlliltneteen Eighteen Hutchinson, King. Tyley, Greene Brown. Donahue, Earle, McDonald, Breckinridge Sippey, Gurney, Beale, Mears, McXN'illiams, Iflelmholz Y. C. Calninet for OFFICERS WALTER EARLE ' ...... . President FRANK BRECKINRIDGE . . Vice-President CRANDALI. ROGERS ....... . Secretary FIRST CABINET Freshman Group Elmer Donahue Publicity Charles Greene Membership George Martin Social Service George Otis Social Judson Tyley SECOND Freshman Group Chalmer McWilliams William Ducker I. I-I. Sippy W. W. Wagner Howard Beale john Prosser Robert Cole Thomas Rogers B. A. Bradley Publicity john Ashenhurst Student Vol. Movement B. I-I. Douglass Divinity 'School N. H. Carmen Special Bernard McDonald Foreign Students Shiko Kusama Meetings Walter Earle ABINET Membership jasper King Student Vol. Movement Everett Murray Social Buell Hutchinson Meetings Theodore Helmholz Social Service Taylor Gurney 4.4 Gai? mlb QEQWW iibzineteen Eighteen The Policy of the University Y. M. C. A. for i918 N this, as in every year, the purpose of the Association has been the promotion of Christian life and work at the University of Chicago. The policy for this year, however, has appropriately given particular atten- tion to relating students of the University to special needs and opportunities of war time. The Y. Nl. C. A. at the University of Chicago has done its best this year to be a channel through which University men, who are not actually fighting for.their country, could help those men who are fighting. It has also tried through its college men to be a strong factor to alleviate the suffering, going on at our very backdoors, which is caused by the war. These are our aims in the abstract. ' To be specific, we raised, in cooperation with the Y. W. C. L., over sixteen thousand dollars for the Student War Fund, we entertained jackiesg we supplied necessities and luxuries to army camps, we sent student instructors to teach English to munition workersg we sent workers to the University Settlement, Bohemian Settlement, Association l-louse, and other social centersg we helped Boys' clubs, we sent trained scout leaders to many troops, and we helped the Juvenile Protective Association in every way possible. The local Association is not always serious, it has parties with the Young Womanis Christian League, and holds other social functions at various times during the year. It tries to be well balanced. Thus the Y. Nl. C. A. strives to rob its members of a provincial point of view by having them sacrifice themselves in service to every type of need, and it attempts to send them out into the world with this provincial view replaced by an international vision of democracy based on Christian prin- ciples, so necessary for the coming post-war reconstruction of world order. c l Gall? mlb GQWW oillineteen Enobteen Walker, Richard, Hennis, Simonds, Blodgett Beck. Gower, Hales. Green, Fallcenau, Gilbert Carr, Hostetter. Taylor, Brown, Knapp, Prentice The Young Women,S Christian League HE Young Women's Christian League has endeavored this year to live up to its two-fold purpose of standing for the simplest, most natural and vital Christianity, and of bringing the women of the University together in friend- ship by working for a common ideal. The autumn quarter opened with teas to which every freshman was invited, and by an evening party with the Y. M. C. A., at which about five hundred men and women were entertained. There was also the annual dinner for all the women of the University followed by the lantern parade and Fresman Frolic. The other social activities of the League have been the regular Friday night Cozies at which different members of the University get together for sewing and entertainment and to become better acquaintedg committee suppers and luncheons and Sunday teas following the Vesper Services. ' The Sunday afternoon services were changed during the winter quarter to Thursday morning meetings in Cobb Hall. The social service committee has had over sixty girls working in settlements all year, and has given entertainments at different institutions. The intercollegiate com- mittee has endeavored to reach every girl from other colleges, and has done so by having teas every other Thursday, and a few evening parties at which there was very large attendance. Bible classes have been carried on all year, and several small discussion groups have met regularly during the winter quarter. In addition to this it has been the endeavor of the League that every committee should meet to discuss religious problems, and other problems of the day so that the women might realize the high ideals for which they were striving, and become stronger in their ability to carry out those ideals. Gai? Rmb GQWW iiiineteen Eighteen Owen, Piper, NIacDonald, Chalkley, Kemp, Mather Keiffer, Gray, Baird, Dabbs, Hiss The University Ushers OFFICERS J. KENNETH KEMP ....... . President D. DONALD GRAY . . Vice-President LEROY DAVID OWEN . . . . Secretary ROLL Howard Burtnell Dabbs, Head Usher x:Andrew M. Baird Kenneth A. Mather Lyman Chalkley George Hobart MacDonald D. Donald Gray i'Victor Albert Nlingers Karl Louis Hiss LeRoy David Owen i:Lester Elmer johnson i:Mark Albert Penick J. Kenneth Kemp Carl Wesley Piper Dale William Keiffer 'tl-larry Bryan Smith itjames Frederick Wenk 'E In active war service. The ushers are appointed by the president of the University, upon recommendation by the senior members. The appointments are made from men who have proven their loyalty to the University in their scholarship and student activities. Prompted by the honor of having been chosen and the desire to officially represent and serve their Alma Mater in a greater capacity the ushers give their time and service to the University without remunera- tion. The appreciation shown by the University as represented by the President, the Faculty, the students and the friends of the University is, to the ushers, more than enough to repay them for their courtesy to the members of the University Public. Page l'l7 QED ENE GQWW 'limmeifeem Engbiecun X 4,1 PUBLICATIONS Gam wb GQWM mmm mgmm ff J, ff -J ,f xx '4 f.. 112 '3- Maroon Staff . if 5-Mfiwqifai f Y... " V .' - .5 .p".'-5 12'-H. .,. '1-N ' - ,,:.1,L1L '., ,- Mfigiglf! ' MLv-..1J.-,, L Ioscph Rmh H'1llU"-115' licnzlngrgcr Hacr FFlHXU'W'1 Xtylf fgri-LUL Hemi:-r Gai? we GQWW illzineteen Eighteen Engel Vlfalker Henry The Cap and Gown Staff BENJAMIN K. ENGEL . . A . . Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM W. HENRY . . . Managing Editor M. ELIZABETH WALKER . ....... Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Kenneth Kemp Jasper King Bartlett Cormack Joseph Eaton Charles Greene Paul Moyer Karl I-Iultenschmidt Bernard Portis CONTRIBUTORS Literary Art Norman Graham Frederick Knepper Florence Lamb A Charles Cottingham Jasper King ' Elizabeth Stone Robert Morss Lovett Dorothy Smith Photography Karl Hultenechmidt Carl Piper Irving Stieglitz Helena Stevens Page 111 Gai? Hmlb GQWW mineiceen Eighteen Chicagoan Staff Oleson Lauren Board of Editors A WRISLEY B. OLESON . . . Editor NORMAN GRAHAM . . Assistant Editor BARTLETT CORMACK . . Assistant Editor J. ALTON LAUREN ........ -. . Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Arthur Baer Rose Libman Lee Ettelson Donald Peattie David Annan STAFF ASSISTANTS Marie Kuhns Lucy Sturges Esther Davis John Sproehnle Frank Breckinridge Carmen Ullmer Wilma Mentzer Ruby Worner CIRCULATION MANAGER Sidney Frisch Page 112 FRATERNITIES Gasp ahh Gown WYZQWQEQQW EUEHQUTEQQHH .. . l, 5 2, 5-1 A F15 2 1 ll:-'J ij: . VL " it E' 1 f t AA , F fi'-1f ikll Q., .. i ti' 'l?q,.' 3:31:19 V 3512 1- ,Muir-w.'1I.. Baer Ames Cottingham A Bender Sackett The interfraternity Council . OFFICERS CHARLES S. COTTINGHAM ..... .H President ARTHUR BAER .. Vice-President VAN METER AMES . . . Treasurer EDWIN SACKETT . WADE BENDER Fraternity Alpha Delta Phi , Beta Theta Pi . Delta Chi .... Chi Psi .... Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi . Delta Tau Delta . . Delta Upsilon . Kappa Sigma . . Phi Kappa Psi . . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Sigma . Psi Upsilon . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi .... Sigma Nu . . . Recording Secretary , Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Delegate Clarence Brown Van Meter Ames Charles Borden Charles Cottingham Frank Priebe Arthur Baer Victor Mingers J. Alton Lauren john joseph Wade Bender Lawrence Goodyear Edwin Sackett Sherman Cooper joseph Zick Henry Chatroop Andrew Sullivan Alternate Dudley Lyndon Sterling Bushnell Leonard Sears William W. Henry Chancellor Dougall Milford Desenberg Ruthven Pike Paul Birmingham Brook Ballard E Kenneth Moore Walter Earle Arthur Turman Kenneth MacPherson Roland Holloway Frank Theis Earl Little Page 114 S319 mlb QQWW Witneteen Eighteen kia THE FACULTY Delta Kappa Epsilon A Delta Delta Chapter Established December 15, 1893 Harry Pratt Judson Nathaniel Butler Frank Tarbell Preston Kyes Albion W. Small Shailer Matthews Carl D. Buck James Angell Addison Moore Franklin W. Johnson Charles Judd Frank Freeman Walter Cook Henry Gale Gilbert Bliss Ernest Wilkins James Clark Wellington D. Jones - THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Clarence Spears Murray Smith A Roy Kelly 1918 John Jerome Brotherton 1919 David Hugh Annan Edgar C. Terhune James C. Hemphill 1920 Gale Blocki, Jr. Buel E. Hutchinson Frank A. Priebe J. Chancellor Dougall Bernard C. MacDonald Stanton Speer John F. Bryan Frank Madden 1921 Wilson Stegeman Louis Tilcleri John Prosser Norman Graham Edwin Ford James Roberts, Jr. Harvey Page PLEDGED J. Howard Hales Tilden. Hutchinson. Blocki, Terhune, Roberts. GTZIIIEIITI Bryan. Hemphill, Brotherlon, Dougall, Priebe. Page Hales. Madden. Stegemau. Gentles. Prosser. Blacflciitzxlcl. Speer C Q39 3315 GQWW liiltneteen Eighteen Phi Kappa Psi Illinois Beta Chapter Established January 6, 1894 THE FACULTY Charles I-l. Beeson David J. Lingle Theodore Neii' Algernon Coleman Leverett Lyon Theodore J. Soares 1918 Wade S. Bender Clarence C. Neff Goodell Crawford Judson S. Tyley 1919 William Gorgas Charles C. Greene Kenneth Moore , 1920 David P. Bradley Joseph W. Eaton Austin P. Clark George H. Gardner 1921 Frederick Manter Reginald Buchanan Chalmer McWilliams PLEDGED Donald French Arthur Ranstead ' Stanley Lawton lirzullcy. Vruxifilrzl. lirccnc. Neff. Hw:1l1lu1'. Xlfmru lzalnu. ilurlq. fmrgus. fnlrrlncr, Ijtlcy lizulslcml, Fruneiu. Mzmtcr, XIcXYilliums. liuclxunuin. l.:L-.um Gai? HND SUWW mtneteen Eighteen Beta Theta Pi Lambda Rho Chapter Established january 25, 1894 THE FACULTY Arthur F. Barnard Edward E. Barnard Oswald H. Blackwood Clarence F. Castle Merle C. Coulter ' John M. Dodson Oscar F. Hedenberg Rollin D. Salisbury Herbert E. Slaught James H. Tufts THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Daniel Wheeler S. C. Henn Walter Palmer William Hibbs Paul W. Palmer Robert H. Stanton Eric E. Larson P. O. Rudy Clarence G. Fischer 1918 Clifford C. Barborka Irving Wills 1919 Sterling S. Bushnell Paul McLean Arthur R. Colwell Glenn E. Millard Van Meter Ames Charles F. Bean, jr. Gardner Black 1920 Jasper S. King Bartlett Cormack Harold C. Walker J. Warren Mulroy John W. Ross Everette A. Merriman Richard H. Porter 192.1 Evard E. Puryear Everett M. Byers James R. P. McKnight Carl W. Piper PLEDGED Herman B. Van Velzer Elbert E. Bushnell McLean. King. Porter. Bean. Ross. Millard Black. Bushnell. XYalker. Barborka. Puryear. Ames. XYilIs Mulroy. Mclinighl. Calwell. VanYelscr, Byers. Piper, Blerrim 1 Page lla Sago auto Gown Mm MQW EHQHTEQQUT1 Arthur G. Bovee Andrew C. McLaughlin Thomas W. Goodspeed F. Moffat Elton Robert M. Cole Edward S. Clark M. Glenn Harding THE FACULTY Ferdinand Schevill james W. Linn Edward G. Goodspeed 1919 Clarence F. G. Brown ' 1920 Dudley K. Lyndon 1921 C. Willard McGuire Anderson A. Owen Paul G. Randall Alpha Delta Phi Chicago Chapter Established March 20, 1896 Alonzo K. Parker Fred Merrifield Barrett Spach Keith W. Kindred . Elmer W. Donohue Burdette E. Ford I 11 l. Vale. lirfmn. Elton. Lvnllfm. I-tml Xllf Nunn. Xl lluirc. Vlurl.. Ilouulmuc. llztrtling. Rim-lull Gall? mlb GOWN Tllltueteen Eighteen THE FACULTY Sigma Chi Omicron Omicron Chapter Established February 6, 1897 Joseph Balcar William D. Harkins Horatio H. Newman Albert G. Bowers Rollo L. Lyman Coleman E. Renick Solomon H. Clark Newman Miller Robert W. Stevens James "P. Hall Underhill Moore THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Jordan Cavan P. J. Heilman Howard B. Cross G. N. Nicholson Carl W. Apfelbach George D. Stout Harry L. Davis James R. Ervin Rudolph Schlabach Irwin H. Baker J. Wyatt Nlarrs 1918 Henry L. Chatroop Irvin H. Jones Rudolph Dewes 1919 Lester E. Garrison 1920 Frank V. Theis Gustave J. Keller 1921 Victor E. Garwood Cavan. Keller. Garwood Clmtroop, Harrison. Theis. Jones Gaia me Gaiam miiaaii eiaattat I Psi upsilon Q i Omega Chapter Established November 24, 1897 THE FACULTY Percy H. Boynton George C. Howland Eliakim H. Moore George W. Sherburn Amos Alonzo Stagg 1918 Carleton B. Adams John W. Banister Sherman O. Cooper 1919 Charles W. Becker Edward O. Kemler Kenneth C. Macpherson George F. Martin Bradford S. Smith 1920 George R. Call Jay F. Chappell Stuart W. Cochran Bradley Hall Colville C. Jackson Kenneth A. MacPherson James M. Nicely Charles H. Piper Clarence Plummer James C. Reber Harold E. Stansbury joseph H. White Francis T. Wilson 1921 William H. Ducker Chester C. Guy Roger Lindsay Harold E. Nicely Herbert W. Verrall Harry G. Williams Harold F. Yegge PLEDGED E Taylor W. Crooks Louis Dooley Victor F. Milliken A. Alonzo Stagg, jr. , , . ,. .. V Stagg. Liiiflszny. Huy. While. xIllIlliCIl. lipcr froolas, Vlizlppcll. Verrall. Martin. llall, Smith, Kemlcr. Smnslmryv XYillmn1s. Duckcr. Relief. Looper, jacksoil, Vrfclirzm. Nlaul'l1c-rsml. ll. Sic:-ly Ycpge, ll. Nicely. fall. llmflcy, XN'ilson Gai? mlb GQWW miimeteeim Eighteen Washington House Founded February 22, 1898 FOREST RAY MOULTON . . . . Head GEORGE HOEART MCDONALD . . President THE FACULTY john Bennett Canning Carl H. Grabo Herman G. Heil james R. Hulbert Harold G. Moulton Charles M. Rademacher David A. Robertson Charles H. Swift THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS V Rene, de Poyen William J. Butler Maurice E. Ottosen Edward Warzewski 1918 ' Carl J. E. Helgeson Theodore A. Link George H. McDonald Harry B. Van Dyke 1919 Lee Hoyt Frank S. Newcomb Donald Piatt Harry N. Severson Arthur M. Weber Ralph N. Magor 1920 Robert K. Helmle Richard Paine 1921 Karl L. Hiss Lewellyn A. Luce Hubert Todd Lowell Todd llelgeson. Hiss, NYelmer, Link. Paine Yanllykc. Mcilfmalrl. DuPont. Torlrl, Vizllt C Q ao am Gaiam iiiiiiaaii ieigaafii Delta Tau Delta Chicago Chapter Established May 13, 1898 THE FACULTY john P. Goode Scott E. Bedford Fred M. Walker Herbert L. Willett,jr. james D. Lightbody Harlan O. Page James C. Melich Albert R. Dewey THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Le Roy Campbell Cecil P. Cross Orville W. Baldwin John Webster Roy W. Preston C. H. Ristine Wilbur Lambert Fred B. Houghton 1918 Victor A. Mingers 1919 Paul Y. -Willett Lansing R. Felker 1920 Henry W. Kennedy George Atkins William E. Glass John F. Combs Ruthven Pike Homer Jamieson Donald Batchelor 1921 john Volk Rogers M. Combs Charles W. Springer john P. McCoy Frederick F. Knepper l-lorace Kehm Stillman Jamieson Paul Snyder Millford Reed Fred Borough Harold Sippy PLEDGED P. S. Miller Philip Hartzel Lawrence Black Charles Merton 1ICf'u Xlingcrs. Kuiniut--ly, l'il.c. l'l:ll.t-r Xikins. Pt-niclz. Wullcll. -1, 1 .muh-, film-- Xoll' lxncpper, Iiziiclngl-ir, R.lf,inbs, Spring-. Gal? mlb EDWIN fmtneteen Eighteen Chi psi Alpha Epsilon Delta Established November 25, 1898 E-v-is-rf-- THE FACULTY Charles M. Child john Manly Walter A. Payne 1918 Charles Cottingham 1919 Frank Breckinridge William W. Henry John W. Long Harry H. MCCOSl1 1920 Robert Connolley Frank A. Long ' Clarence B. Smith Karl Hultenschmidt Paul H. Moyer John Sproehnle 1921 Frederick T. Helmholz Harry H. Karstens Kenneth Newhall William W. Watson C. Ray-mond Smith PLEDGED Donald Nl. Llewellyn Wendel N. Slayton George W. Bolling llultensclimidt, F. Long. Connolley. Sproelinle. C. Smith Henry, J.L01lg. Cottingham. Breckinridge, MQCQSI1 R. Smith. Karsteus, Newhall. Moyer, XYatson, llelmholz Page 123 Gao we Gow TUTHUHQEQQUH etgmam - f Philip S. Allen Trevor Arnett Harry A. Blankenship Smith T. Ford Charles W. Gilkey Charles R. Heeter Charles C. Howe Andrew Howard K. Beale Royal Gray Robert Moore M. Delta Upsilon Chicago Chapter Established january 5, 1901 THE FACULTY Benjamin A. Greene John F. Moulds Conyers Read Thomas A. Jenkins Johnstone Myers Gerald B. Smith Harvey B. Lemon Bertram G. Nelson Benjamin Terry Robert M. Lovett Henry W. Prescott James W. Thompson Harvey F. Mallory Wilbur E. Post Charles Van Tuyl THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS William Mather Karl J. Holsinger Fred H. Pietsch 1918 Carl T. Brelos Wrisley B. Oleson ' 1919 J. Alton Lauren Max A. Noble George L. Otis 1920 Baird Paul W. Birmingham J. Kenneth Kemp ' Edgar B. Reading Gerald H. Westby 1921 Taylor C. Gurney James D. O,Connell Frank Schneberger PLEDGED Hanson Harts Kenneth Mather John McCormack Walter Price Ralph Zimmerman John S. Ivy Tinker. XY1:41lny. Rczuling. Birmingham. fiurncy. Hililcr Lauren. Hrclos. UIL-son. Nolilc. Unis. Kemp llm-.1-. Hcalc. lngals, Hainl. Xluorc, Sclnlclicrgcr Gail? mlb EQWW iimineteen Eighteen Phi Gamma Delta A- Chi Upsilon Chapter Established May 19, 1902 THE FACULTY Rollin T. Cha-mberlain john M. Coulter John M. Crowe Earl Manchester ' Oliver McCaskill William A. Nitze David A. Robertson I 1918 Walter Earle James Bredin 1919 C. Clinton Inglefield Lawrence Goodyear Robert Redfield 1920 A Samuel Williston Matthew Smith Donald Peattie Crandall Rogers Grant Clark Linden Frizzel , 1921 John Sheehy Paul Hitchcock William Traver Carlin Crandall John Bishop Marvin Weller Herbert Klink William Bradford john Stoll Thomas Rodgers James Manuel Hilliard Gage Crandall, Stoll. Klink. Manuel. flarlf. Smith. lloorlyear Shea-lay. Rogers. Frizzell. Ingleflelfl. Brerlin, Earle. XYilliston Peattie. Rogers. .Xshenlmrsn XYeHc-r. .Xnglemyerx Travor. Bradfortl. Hitchcock Page 125 Gai? Rmb GQWW 'lliiiueteenu iffiobuetim "?""' 5: . . -J Sigma Alpha Epsilon Iliinois Theta Chapter Established january 12, 1903 THE FACULTY Benjamin Bills Harold O. Rugg Samuel Parker Clarence E. Parmenter Adolph G. Pierrot George Fairweather Derwent S. Whittlesey THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Guy Gladson Eugene F. Naylor A. Bruce King 1918 A. Robert Pakulaz . 1919 John S. Milligan jean R. Heatherington Dwight B. Yoder Charles G. Higgins J. Mercer Zick 1920 Roland F. Holloway Arthur Abraham F. Lowell Dunn Luther M. Sandwick 1921 ' H. Ivan Sippy Edgar B. Eastman Herbert F. Korssell George D. Stout Frederick V. Emmert james J. Magner Xomlcr. lxurssc-ll, Milligan, llcmhcrmgton Dunn. Szinriwick, Zick. Eastman. xvilklltf Ilollm-.:iy. Ahralmm. Smut, I'zi1.nlaz, Sippy I L lili Gal? H1315 QEQWW 'iimneteen Eighteen Delta Chi university of Chicago Chapter Established May 9, 1903 THE FACULTY Chester C. Wardlow William Homer Spencer Frederick C. Woodward ' THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS H. Floyd Phelps john Butler Barker james F. de la Motte George E. F. Richards Charles H. Borden F. Harold Cody J. E. Wilson Grover Cloe Carnes G. C. Wilson Howard E. Wilson Voyle C. johnson Charles E. Hutton Clement D. Cody john C. Sandall Erwin L. Carrol 1918 Phillip G. Planalp Walter A. Frost 1919 C Leonard Blinn Sears Clarence Vollmer 1920 Marshall E. McArthur Francis I. Stringer .Cody Frost. Borden Carrol. Phelps. Johnson, Plzmalp, Barker J. E. XYilson, XV. VYilson. Richards, G, C. XVilson. Mc.Xrtl1ur Page 127 Gal? alllllb GQWW illilinereen Eighteen Sigma Nu Established in 1904 THE FACULTY Harvey J. Carr Clarence A. Torrey C. E. Ayres THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Walter J. Matherly D. Jerome Fisher Ray J. Harrington 1918 Ora H. Prather 1919 Horace Wanninger Frank J. Oliver 1920 Thadeous Machrowichz J. Egan McLoone R. E. Little George S. Schuyler Homer J. Schlamer Lewis Fisher Andrew Sullivan Frederick J. Wenk 1921 ' Edgar Palmer LeRoy Beveridge Clayton Crabtree Ralph Schueneman Douglas Rose Sclmucncman. lime. Xlclmfmc, Schuyler. Lnulv, Sullivan Fclnlzlm-gr. l'r:liImr, Ilzlrrimgrfm. Fi-.lvcr. l':ilmr-r. Slciillerly Cab 3111415 GGWW Tlhlineteen Eighteen , Kappa Sigma Gamma Beta Chapter Established April 28, 1904 THE FACULTY George W. Bartelmetz ' W. Elbert Clark james C. Hanson Edwin P. Hubble William I. Thomas Richard W. Watkins THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Lyford P. Edwards 1918 J. Milton Coulter Charles E. Galloway J. Oliver Johnson 1919 John D. Nloorman 1920 Brook B, Ballard Emmet B. Bay William S. Ellis, jr. john E. Joseph 1921 Franklin W. Blye Roger L. Fribourg Frank J. l-lardesty, jr. john W. Fulton, jr. Robert W. Howard Emery 1. Stevenson Homer L. Walker PLEDGED Rex W. Ball Samuel l-leidemann Paul M. Proctor Hay, HAH. klhs. Proctor. htevunson joseplm. Hallarrl. johnson. Coulter, Galloway. Rloornian Fulton. Blye. Frilmurg, llnrtlesty. lleiclemann. llowartl. XYall:er l'z1.gc 12.9 53139 ana GQWW 'mtneteen Eighteen 1 lv Francis H. Abbott Holly Reed Bennett Waclaw P. Maciontek Edwin C. Curtiss Chester H. Billings Charles E. Anderson Alpha Tau Omega Illinois Gamma Xi Chapter Established june 17, 1904 A ' THE FACULTY Willard E. Atkins Elliott R. Downing Edward N. Roberts THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Dorman T. Bennitt Irwin E. Bowing Rufus Earl Christian Redmond L. Patterson Kirk H. Porter Orville B. Rogers Carl E. Schultz 1918 C. Joseph Hibbard 1919 jack Z. Gaston Rollin H. Moser Edward Young 1920 Paul D. Hinkle john W. Mochel 1921 Henry A. Doniat Leon Gillen LeRoy Ginteii Glenn A. Taylor Wallace B. Vaughn, jr. PLEDGED William Cleary Ellsworth R. Haas Norman A. Nelson Mochel. Noting. .Xmlersmu Caslon. lnylor Moser. lienneu, f.llll'llSS, llrmiai, Vlezlry Nelson. himrr. fnllcn. Billings, fiourlrsch. NI1l1HlIlU1 I 11:11 Gal? mlb EQWW illiltueteezm Eighteen 1 Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Pi Chapter Established February 10, 1905 THE FACULTY Dean D. Lewis Charles C. Colby ' A 1918 Arthur F. Turman Harry A. Fischer G. Fielding Hibbert 1919 Clarence M. Loser John H. Roberts Harry C. Olmsted 1920 Edwin T. Sackett Henry H. Rohn Robert C. Miessler Arthur H. Dehning D. Donald Gray 1921 Paul H. Humphrey Smith Brinker Loser. Turman. Miessler, Loser, Hihbert, Olmsted Roberts, Sackett, Humphrey, Brinker, Gray, Rohn Page 131 Gaia mb 6011911 mrmami mamma i 3 1 rig ' 1 1 Delta Sigma Phi 1 ':"w Mu Chapter V i - r 'HG f Established December 24, 1910 it . ,Q E in ' 1 .321 tray THE FACULTY Marcus W. ,Iernegan THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Rudolph J. Anschicks Walter C. Toepelman 1918 Arthur A. Baer Wm. B. Gallagher Clarence H. Schaller 1919 James S. Bartle Milton C. Frank Henry L. Schmitz Milford Desenberg 1920 Earl K. Schieks 1921 Herbert O. Crisler Richard G. Darrow Orville Davis joseph Hornaday Chas. Mac Graham J. Grant Mack H. joseph Nugent Alvin B. Shilfmann Ilavis. Schmitz. x12Alj111'fAl'l?tl1'l. 11.11-1' llinrllc. .xllSC1I1CkS. flznllzlglicr. lfinlnli, Suimllvr llmnfuluy. Slviclx. Ssrlmilfrluxi, lltlrlun. I 1143 Q39 we 6015911 Tmiineteen Eighteen Tau Kappa Epsilon Eta Chapter Established February 17, 1917 THE FACULTY A. B. Kull THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Lloyd Ballard A. A. Friedrich ' 1918 Vesper A. Schlenker Ben P. Graber Rupert Robert Lewis 1919 T. Wilbur Hawes Deane Stanley C. Douglas Spencer Dean C..Burns Walter L. Backer 1920 R. Dean Pope Earl Thompson 1921 F. W. Ridenour Samuel D. Isaly Burtis Bradley Willis Gale Hartwell K. Johnson Pope, Burns. Ridenour, Graber Stanley, XV. Hawes. Lewis. Spencer. Bullard lsaly, Cook. Bradley. Backer. CI llzlwes l':li4c .1152 S339 HND GQWW mimfceem Eighteen I 2,1 L, , ,FQ ' 'lip-. I WOMENS CLUBS Gao me Gown initmeteem Eighteen Mortar Boarci Founded in 1894 Haas, Kimball, Fouts, Kennedy, Lyndon, Handley, Clark, WVilson. Llewellyn Birkhoti, Agar, Knight, Platt, Merriman. Murray. Creyls, Qlolzson, VValker Gleason, Peck. Vickers, Flack, Birklioff. Scholle, Brooks, Larrlner, Gordon 1918 Juliette Bartholomew Dorothy Davis Madeline Lyndon Verde Clark Mary Knight Agnes Murray Marion Palmer Ruth Wilson 1919 ' Louise Agar Gladys Gordon Dorothy Lardner Gertrude BirkhoH Meredith Hanley Marion Llewellyn Minerva Fouts Anne Kennedy Viola Merriman Caroline Peck Elizabeth Walker 1920 Katherine Bartholomew Dorothy Cunningham Ruth Huey Isabel Birkhoff Ruth Haas Dorothy Scholle Elsie Stevens 1921 josophine Brooks Edythe Flack Dorothy Jobson Marion Creyts Ellen Gleason Perry Kimball Coventry Platt Margaret Vickers 1918 Eloise Smith Gai? we GOWN mtneteen Eighteen The Esoteric Founded in 1894 F. Fake, Driver, Taft, D. Blouke, Harvey, Atkins, Hough, A. Long, M. Fake Frost, M. Brown, Castle, Hostetter, Smith, Carr, E. Brown, Clark Green, Lovett, M. Long, Vkiinslow, VVarner, Stone, McFalls, McLean, L. Bloulce HONORARY MEMBER Elizabeth Wallace MEMBER IN FACULTY Edith Foster Flint Mary Lois Brown Lois Katherine Frost Dorothy Hough Eleanor Atkins Agnes Long Louise Blouke Margaret Long Rosemary Carr Eleanor Castle Hostetter julia 1919 Josephine Moore Helen Driver Florence Fake 1920 Katherine Clark Katherine Green Mary Fake 1921 Ruth Lovett Bess McFalls Marjorie Schneering Dorothy Blouke Harvey Carroll Mason Alice Campbell Elizabeth Brown Emily Taft Louise MacNeal Elizabeth Stone Ruby Warner Marjorie Winslow Gall? 311515 GGWW 'liltlneteen Eighteen The Quadranglers Founded .in 1895 Gordon, Hinkley, Bradshaw, Barbour, King, Hill, Maliurin, McGill, Bradt, Edmonds, F. Falkenclu Barker, Mulroy, Moore, Vlfest, Kritzer, Roberts, Nyman, Henderson. A. Falkenau. Cheeseman, 'llogue Melhop, Stevens, Brady, Daly, Estabrook, Templeton, Amy, Alcock, Burtis. Pickett, Halstead 1918 Jean Barker Marjorie Mahurin Ruth Mount Frances Roberts 1919 Marion Bradt Arline Falkenau Sarah Mulroy Norma Edmonds Bernice I-logue 1920 Elizabeth Barbour Pricilla Bradshaw Florence Falkenau Frances Henderson Laura Hill Lydia Hinckley julia Kritzer june King Frances Moore Katharine Magill Edith West 1921 Florence Alcock Marion Amy Dorothy Brady Georgina Burtis Beatrice Daly Dorothy Estabrook Dorothea Halstead Katherine Melhop Wilma Mentzer Mary Mulroy Gladys Nyman jean Pickett Kathryne Stevens Fanny Templeton Isabel Watson Goto we Gown htmttttt etgtrtttmt Sigma Club Founded in 1895 Thompson, S Towuley, Cliffo cott, Mitchell, Marsh, Heiss, Cornwall, Bulkley rd, Bfliller, VVe5cott, Cooke, OICOIIIIOT, M. Boyden White, Prosser, D. Boyden, VVells, Mann, Gamble, VVilliford, Palmer Blanche Firth Josephine Buckley Doroth May Cornwell Marjorie Boyden Dorothy Heiss Roselyn Scott 1918 Irene Marsh Lucy Wells Helen Westcott 1919 Dorothy Clifford Katheryn Llewellyn y Miller Katherine Prosser 1920 Josephine Gamble Phyllis Palmer Helen Thompson 1921 Dorothy Brigham Amelia Cole Elizabeth Mann Florence Mitchell Enid Townley Elizabeth Williford Marion White Gall? mlb EQWW Wiltneteen litgbteen The Wyvern Established in 1898 Patterson, Elmstrom, Draper. Wood, Amsden Boller Richie Handy Sl tt , , , n, . in er Bruce, Houston. K. Seymour. Gilbert. Bowers, Stevens, M. Delaney, Fay, lC,fiooclwi Lockyer Harr is, Baker, VV. Goodwillie, Vlleatlierliearl, Spink, J. Delany, Kimball, M. S HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Francis A. Blackburn Mrs. Paul Goode Mrs. George Dorsey Mrs. E. Fletcher Ingals ACTIVE CHAPTER 1918 Williene Baker Margaret Bowers Emily Goodwillie Anna Boller Dorothy Fay Virginia Houston Helen Ritchie Helena Stevens 1919 Constance Bruce Margaret Delaney Irma Elmstrom Helen Louise Amsden Laura Draper Myra Kimball Winifred Goodwillie Beatrice Gilbert Helen Harris 1920 Helen Patterson Lucy Rockwell Dorothy Spink Handy Elizabeth Shutter 1921 Freda Lang Constance Lockyer Katherine Seymour Mary Seymour Lucy Sturgess Grace Weatherhead Winifred Wood eymour, Byrnes Gai? we GQWW illiineteeml Eighteen Phi Beta Delta Marshall, Dennis, Eicher, Lane, Thomson, Knights Irwin, Archamheau, Hubbell, Hicks, Kanally, Swank Baum, Tourtelot, Dorr, Tower, Tasker, Dorrance, Creekmur 1918 Frances 'Creekmur Marion Hicks Marion Lane Margaret Thomson Catherine Dorraine Dorothy Hubbell Helen Marshall - 1919 Orissa Knight Mary Irwin Marie Keen 1920 Margaret Haggott Lucile Kanally Louise Swank Elizabeth Tower Helen Eicher 1921 Edith Tasker Florence Dickson Marion Baum Barbara Tourtelot Rachel Dennis Frances Dorr Gertrude Archambeau Gall? mlb GQWW 'llllmeteenl Eighteen Chi Rho Sigma- Fourzded in 1903 Shotwell, Sponsel, Young, Wllalker, Seymour, Davis, Gothwaite Vlloorl, Cram, Souther, Kellogg. Bertrams, Johnson, Cope Kellogg, Harvey, Stearns, Smith, XVoocls, Curry, Bourquin, Kuhns HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs Nicholas Admiral Mrs. Elmer E. Kendall 1918 Helen Souther Mathilde Bertrams Harriet Curry Marie Sponsel Florence Woods ' Eloise Cram Marion Stearns Helen Walker 1919 Anne Bourquin 1920 ' Ethel Kellogg Francesca Shotwell Evelyn Kellogg 1921 Theodora Young Carrol Smith Catherine Harvey Esther Davis Margaret Seymour Helen johnson Mary Wood Elizabeth Cope Marie Kuhns Phyllis Gothwaite Gao wb Gown mtmetm eighteen Pi Delta Phi Founded in 1903 Bulkley, Rimingtou, Pickett, Port Dorsett, Lawson, Beckus, Richards, Swanson, Macgregor, Kempus Van Pelt, Lingle, Kinsella, Hayes, Avery, Kellogg, Shook 1918 Frances Beckus Dorothy Bulkley Marion Burchard Marie Dolese Elsie Lawson 1919 Marie Bollongino Dorothy Dorsett Belle Kempes Jane Kinsella Margaret Macgregor Margaret Port Charlotte Swanson Ethel Richards 1920 Edna Myers Winifred Avery Elinor Hayes Anne Rimington Catherine Pickett 1921 Dorothy Crowder Florence Kellogg Margaret Shook Dorothy Van Pelt Lucile Foster Helen Lingle C Gall? Rmb GQWW 'illimxctecmm iaughtectu Tile Deltho Founded in 1905 L. Lydon, Pethybridge, Allin, Johnson, NI. Smith, Hagerty, .Xrdre5'. XYall:er Millard, Hammitt, McDonald, Vogdes, Davis, F. Smith, Ilutchinson. Beard Vatilrsdale, I. Okeherg. Orndorff. Burke, M. Olceberg, M. Lytlon. Vasto Helen johnson G. Gwinn Davis Corinne Allin Marjorie Van Arsdale jessica Millard Josephine Ardrey Leila Lydon 1918 Irene Okeberg Bernice Orndorff 1919 Mable Okeberg H Helen Walker 1920 Juanita Pethybridge Marion Vogdes 1921 Florence Smith Charlotte Beard Flora Hammit janet Casto Maybelle Hutchinson Lillian Burke Kathryn Haggerty Violet McDonald Marion Lyndon Marie Smith Gai? we GQWW Tmtineteen Eighteen I Delta Sigma Founded in 1915 1 Bowman, Johnson, Erskine, VValker, Severin Uber, Quigley, Stoltenberg, Hendry, Wallcington, Burgess - HONORARY MEMB-ERS Mrs. Raymond Robins Mrs. Otto Cullom 1918 Harriet Stoltenberg Barbara Hendry Daris Walkington Miriam Bowman Dorothy Erskine 1919 Ethel Johnson Clara Severin f 1920 Therese Quigley Eleanor Burgess Nona Walker 1921 Adele Uber Katheryn Gaulden Ilzige l 4 Gail? amb GQWW miilmeteerm Iinglbtcmm .r- " P" .Q Zi . ' - 'T . '.' ' ,far -' I - - W-1 - ff .f-.sw.1, + . 5 , X I ,E+ . Ng, BQQ-uzgiirggflll-:.,?..,a.,fQ-af.-, in . 2,2 I 112 W , , V ,V 1 ' , ,..Sl- " ' ,Q I P - , .,+rr'W"' ---12" -W, 1- L 'fifmf ff. vis: Q :grit Y ' .1 fa. '3 -A B ff j ji? .'L '-'1J. I .1 A Fe' my, N .h 7 X GT X: .r sa 1--A I - , 1 xl I 52325 " ', -- .. S 5,. ' v fix' N .lla U We F , ks, I , 1 --1 -5-hi' " - ,.--f . fr vw -1 ' I v .JQ,f 1 I 1 , as. V .f - wr--1 - 1 Agn' 1:12 ATHLETICS Gap anno Gown 'lllltnetceen Eighteen The Winners of the MCH for the year I9 17 ' FOOTBALL J. A. Bondzinski S. W. Cochran C. G. Higgins B. C. MacDonald C. T. Brelos F. M. Elton C. C. Jackson G. F. Moulton G. Blocki W. C. Gorgas L. R. Mellin E. F. Rouse BASEBALL N. W. Cahn L. Giles J. W. Long A. H. Rudolph E. C. Curtiss N. G. Hart F. C. Maxwell D. Wiedemann G. F. Larkin E. J. Marum TRACK C. M. Bent E. C. Curtlss D. J. Fisher G. L. Otis C. T. Brelos C. G. Higgins W. C. Gorgas D. R. Powers F. L. Brinkman B. Dismond P. W. Graham D. M. Swett H. R. Clark F. Feuerstein A. R. Jones G. I. Tenney A A BASKETBALL C. M. Bent E. R. Bondy C. G. Clark W. C. Gorgas R. R. Parker V S. A. Rothermel F. R. Townley 4 TENNIS C. G. Clark A. Lindauer GYMNASTICS E. Dyer J. H. Gernon H. P. Huls S. G. Veazey G. F. Hibbert A. W. Smith SWIMMING R. F. Crawford W. C. Earle F. Meine WRESTLING R. H. Jeschke J. Kahn The Winners of the MCH Blanket, The "C" blankets are given to members of teams who have completed their athletic competition. FOOTBALL J. B. Fleugel H. J. Gordon R. W. Knipschild P. W. Jackson BASEBALL - W. K. Chang N. G. Hart E. J. Marum D. Wiedemann TRACK F. L. Brinkman B. Dismond D. R. Powers BASKETBALL E. R. Bondy S. A. Rothermel F. R. Townley SWIMMING F. Meine GYMNASTICS E. Dyer J. H. Gernon H. P. Huls WRESTLING R. H. Jeschke J. Kahn FOOTBALL AND TRACK J. G. Agar D. J. Fisher FOOTBALL AND BASEBALL N. W. Cahn FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL W. B. Schafer TRACK AND BASKETBALL C. M. Bent Gal? mlb GQWW llrliimeiceeim Eilohreem Winners of the Oici English uC,u 191 FOOTBALL D. H. Annan L. Kahn J. F. Chappell J. C. Reber P. S. Hinkle BASEBALL F. Bradish A. W. Main H. W. Clough B. S. Smith L. L. Johnson TRACK C. B. Adams E. F. Traut C. Greene G. Van Kirk H. H. H. McCosh BASKETBALL J. M. Evans H. G. McGaughey T. Gentles E. J. Orr TENNIS Benson Littman Bernard Nath SWIMMING W. A. Bowers B. Goldman E. M. Carlson D. F. Harper D. C. Clark G. F. Moulton C. C. Collins CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING G. C. Lewis H. H. H. McCosh S. R. Shambaugh GYMNASTICS F. B. Huebenthal J. M. Tinker WRESTLING Joseph Numbers Gilson Ross Maurice Rosenbarger FENCING R. W. Gerard 7 nge Gall? EWR GQWW miuueiceeim Eighteen Professor and Director of Physical Culture ancl Atlwletics Amos Alonzo Stagg Assodate Professor and Medical Examiner Dudley Billings Reecl THE COACHES AMOS ALONZO STAGG HARLAN ORVILLE PACE . DUDLEY BILLINGS REED . JOSEPH HENRY WHITE . DANIEL LoUIs HOFFER . ToM ECK ....... EDWARD EARL MAHANNAH . JULIUS KAI-IN ...... Football and Track . Baseball, Basketball and Freshman Football , Tennis . . Aquatics . Gymnastics, Fencing and Freshman Basketball . Cross Country Running . Wrestling . Wrestling THE CAPTAINS, 1917-I8 FRANK EDWIN PERSHING fenlistedb CARL THOMAS BRELOS ..... ABRAHAM HAPPY RUDCLPH . . . HAROLD RICHARDS CLARK Cenlistedb ROBERT Rox' PARKER fresignedj . WILLIAM CLARENCE GORGAS . . COLEMAN GOLDSMITI-I CLARK . GLENN I. TENNEY fresignedj . GEORGE LESLIE OTIS .... WALTER CLARENCE EARLE . . GAIL FRANCIS MoULToN . GEORGE FIELDING HIBBERT . THE FRESHMEN EDWARD PURYEAR ...... PAUL SAMUEL HINKLE . Football . Football Baseball . . . - Track Basketball . Basketball . Tennis . Cross Country Running . Cross Country Running . Swimming ' . Water Basketball . Gymnastics CAPTAINS, 1917-I8 . . . . . Football . Baseball gap mb QQWW 'mmirueteem EEHQIDEQQM 'n ,-- 'T' :."-.- -. ' L1':'- ',- -,:,:...-,1::,. f. .4 -W '1f:'-: '.y:1.1.5f. -2 'I .Tvgh . .A - .pl--.-. . .. , .-, ..: '., 1:22 Q, . 1. E "vu I ' .. -2155 - .iff 3ff".. 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I I '43 X -Qi? 2' tS5r..1-- : ':?'.fF,.'r- Q "VJ .'.f.:-X.:-fri' at 3-5-'cl ,. -1 . I . , 1,1 1 nh.,-, : I v .:V N .,', ,Lx qv.. . V A. - ku' ld .P . ' Q83 U .F Q.,-:.1.c,!.ff'J5,"-Q.. ' 'w .U . -- -. 1'-9' .,l,!v ' . - 4, ,, ' r 'f ,L ' '11 . . P ? ' 79 '!f':2'-.gb ' Mn. gtg. -- '. -1, 5 '?u 'F'r5.,A -- '-, l " ""' ' " -' ' ' -1' PN . '29 ' . ' 'milf 0 'IDOROTHY HOPE SMITH I Page 15 Q39 me GQWW iiiiuttctcemi molhtccut The Varsity Footlaall Team, 1918 October October October November November November 13 20 27 3 17 24 Stagg. Page ' lliggins, Ciorgas ,l0lmson. Mcllin. Bonzlzinski. Xlacllonr jackson. Brelos lfapiainj. Cochran Moulton, Elton. Rouse, Bloclsi The Football Sclteclule ancl Scores 1917 -Chicago vs. -Chicago vs. -Chicago vs. -Chicago vs. -Chicago vs. at Minn -Chicago vs. Vanderbilt University . Purdue University .... Northwestern University University of Illinois .. University of Minnesota eapolis University of Wisconsin Gal? lamb EQWW 'Emneiceen Eighteen The Freshman Football Team Munroe, Palmer, Bradford, Korsell, Stegeman, Stephens, Brancles, XVeller, Eastman Twohig, Isaly, Gordon, Puryear CCaptainJ, Volk, Jamieson Bryan, Kolecek, Hales, Cole, Dygert, Serck, Newhall, Gambol, Faedlce. Page John Bryan, Herbert Crisler Edward Puryear fCaptainJ, Marvin Weller . . . Samuel Isaley, Kenneth Newhall . . . Wilson Stegeman . . . George Serck ..... Robert Cole, Howard Hales Waldemar Faedke . . . Gambol, Korsell, Volk . Jamieson ..... Gordon . . . . Eastman Dygert . RESERVES Ends Tackles Guards Center Quarterback H al fbacks Fullback Ends Tackle Guard Center Halfback Gal? Hllllb GGWW 'illttneteen Eighteen Review of the Season N odd football season was 1917 for Chicago-successful, yet unsuccessful. We did not win a championship, "Chick" Harley and his "fast-growing-larger fry" kept it at Columbus, but we did put up some wonderful battles, some to victory, others to We beat Vanderbi-lt, Purdue, and the team of veterans from Northwestern, we played the Illini to a scoreless tie, and only suc- cumbed to defeat under the terrible battering of the heavy Gophers and the great work of Simpson of Wisconsin. When the season opened our chances of even a little success seemed improbable. The first day of practice exactly twelve men reported. Captain Frank Pershing had enlisted, as had "Bat" Hanisch, defeat. "Red" Graham, and Hans Norgreng Big Higgins, Gene Rouse, and Louis Kahn were waiting to be called by Base Hospital Unit 13g the only 1916 men left were Brelos, Gorgas and Bondzinski. But the "Old Man" startedgin, bent on doing the best he could with his three vet- erans and the small squad of green but willing sophomores. The second week things began to look brighter, for Higgins, Rouse, and Kahn decided to return to school until their unit was called. Slowly the team which was to represent Chicago was evolved. Higgins was shifted to full, Elton and Rouse won the half-back positions, and Gale Blocki, who had never before played football, showed as the best of the quarter-backs. In the line, "Dutch" Gorgas was placed at center, Moulton and Bon-dzinski at guard, jackson and Cochran at tackle, and Carl Brelos, recently elected captain, and MacDonald at end. The season started with a rush, and before the followers of the Maroons could realize it, the green team had scored three decisive victories. Then we met Illinois and lost "Stew" Cochran. But by this time everyone thought that the "Old Man" had worked another of his miracles and that nothing could stop Chicago from a march to victory over the two remaining foes. We went to Minnesota and the old stumbling block proved too much for us, but we fought-fought so hard that Wisconsin, in the last game of the year, had little trouble with our much-weakened but game boys. No praise is high enough for these men who fought' under such odds to uphold the traditions of Chicago. No praise is high enough for Mr. Stagg, who has further endeared himself to Chicago by his noble efforts and successes with this team of 1917. CAPT. PERSHING fEnlistedl r - A F 1 - -1:-H . . H . fri' I Gasp wb 60W mmm Eighteen S339 mb GOWN Tmneteem Eighteen A R541 ff. hie?i'::,:f-V Lf- 241 ' r-ff - f J Q- Gals? mlb GQWW 'illttimeteett ietabteett The Games Chicago, 49g Vanclerhilt, 0 On October I4 the first game of the season was played with Vanderbilt University, 1916 champions of the South. The dope had it that the southerners were going to repeat the performance of Carleton College. However, the dope was wr-ong for once, for Chicago had little trouble in rolling up a very decisive score. The line charged the lighter Vanderbilt men off their feet, and the backs tore thru, over, and around for repeated long gains. Higgins, Rouse, Elton, and Blocki all had a hand in the scoring. Chicago, 285 Purdue, 0 The second game was with Purdue on October 20. Chicago con- tinued its good work of the week before and the 'fBoilermakers" received their usual trimming. Purdue fouglht like Purdue always fights, but there was too 'much Higgins appearing on all parts of the field, sometimes to break up dangerous looking plays, and on the offensive to take ol? two or three men or carry the ball for substan- tial gains. "Hig" was ably assisted by Rouse and Elton and by the entire line, wlhich continued to open up large holes and break up many plays. Chicago, 7, Northwestern, O The first real trial of the season came when the team met the veteran Northwesterners on October 27. Northwestern had practically the same team which so surprised us in 1916. No one was willing to concede that Chicago was better than the year before, so things looked pretty blue. The game was one of the hardest struggles seen on Stagg Field in years. The first half resulted in not a score being registered for either side. lt was marked by stellar work on the part of Higgins and Koehler in breaking up plays on the defensive. Between halves the "Old Man" must have said some- thing about last year, for the fellows came out and fought the purple off their feet. In a few minutes "Hig," "lVloff," and "Gene" had carried the ball within seven yards of the North- western goal. On the next play, Charley took the ball over, Red Jackson kicked goal, and the game was won. A wild snake dance ended a most enjoyable afternoon. CAPTAIN BRE1.os ' Chicago, Og Illinois, 0 On Nov. 3, Chicago fought its ancient rival to a 0-O score. A harder struggle, more evenly -comlbated game, has not been seen on Stagg Fielld for many years. Both sides had a chance to score, but each time sterling defensive work prevented the ball from being carried across the line. ln the fourth quarter Illinois had the ball on C'hicago's three-yard line, but in two attempts Charpier failed to penetrate the gallant defense of Nlellin, Gorgas, and Bondzin-s-ki. Illinois, after failing to gain thru the line, literally rained forward passes over the field, but out of thirty attempts only five were completed, for the "Old Man" had age l Gai? 59495 GGWW iiliitneteeti Eighteen worked up an almost impregnable defense against the expected aerial attack. Nichols was the star for the Illini, his running back of punts and skirting of the ends gave them all their chances to score. As usual, "l-lig" starred for the Maroons. He out- played Charpier in every branch of the game, break- ing up over half of the Illinois' passes, smashing almost every play thru the line, and gaining from three to fifteen yards whenever his signal was called. Elton and Rouse both made some pretty runs and broke up many of the dangerous passes. Captain Brelos was in the game at all times, putting fight in the men, and the rest of the line played as only fighting men can play. But, after all, credit must tbe given Coach Stagg, who trained the men and taught them the defense which so baffled our opponents. After that game we are sure that there is only one "Old Nlan,'i and if there are eleven healthy men in college he'll get 'em next year. Chicago, 0, Minnesota, 33 Thus ended the great Battle of the North. The Swedish had it all over us. They fired too fast, their guns were too big, and they were fighting in their own territory. Captain Brelos led his men time after time in charges against the Gopher l-ine, but only to be stopped by the enemy's big guns, Ecklund and Hauser. On the defense, Minne- sotais usual heavy and speedy backtield galloped thru great holes which had been opened up by the powerful line. It was the same stone wall, the same class in the backfield, that has been too much for Chicago for the past four years. Altho outclassed from the start, every Chicago man fought his hardest to accomplish the almost impossible and stop the rushes of the Northmen. Their playing went further to show that Chicago teams fight hard- est when they are under the greatest odds. Chicago, 0, Wisconsin, 18 The final game with Wisconsin on November 24 was a rather listless affair. The fel- lows were in very poor condition, due to the struggle of the week before, and just a little bit pepless. At any event, the Badgers had a better team, and they had Simpson, who threw the forward passes, did the punting, skirted the ends, and scored two beautiful drop kicks. As usual, "l-lig' was playing a great game and the rest.of the fellows were doing their best to keep the score down. Thus ended the season of 1917, with Chicago still fighting to l- , . L, ,I . ' .v,.,- L f , . uphold the honor of Alma Maier. , ,If lf QF' ...- L ' ' ' 5339 EWU GQWW 'Hmmeteem Engbteem min LL S Gal? Rmb GQWW 'lillineteett Eighteen The Varsity Baseball Team, 1917 3 l 1 I l t I. B. Boyle, L. C. Giles, C. Maxwell, Clough, Page I. WV. Long, Rudolph, Marum, G. Larkin, E. C. Curtiss Names of those alment-"C" Men: N. VV. Cahn CBase Xo.127, N. Ii. Ilart Iliase No. IZJ, D. Wiedemann Clst Lieut. Nat'l Armyj ' Rc'.s'erz'c's-Bradisli, Johnson, Smith THE SCHEDULE AND SCORES April 3-First National Bankers .................. .. . 9- 3 April 7-Illinois Tool Works ........ . . . 12- 6 April IO-Northwestern College ........ 5- 7 April 12-Nlansville Manufacturing Co. .. 6- 5 April 14-University of Iowa .......... 7- Q April I8-Shaw Taxi Co. ................ 2- 3 April 21-Northwestern University frainl .. 3- 6 April 25-Western Electrics C12 innings! . .. . . . 2- I April 28-Ohio State University ..,....... 6- 8 May I-Northwestern University .. . .. 4- 9 May 7-University of Iowa ..... 8- I May I2-University of Illinois .... 4- 8 May I6-Shaw Taxi Co. ........ 5- 4 May 19-Purdue University ... . 5- 2 May 23-U. S. Ball Bearings .... 4- 1 May 26-University of Illinois .,.. 3-I6 May 31-Purdue University ..... I- 5 June 4-Ohio State University ... 9-13 CHQ? H00 GQWW mmefceem Eighteen The FI'9Sl'!IT18I'l Baseball Team Boyle, Serck, Moritz, Porter, Taylor, Vollmer, Benson. Page Bloclci, Bryan, Mochel, Hinkle CCaptainD, Chappell, Vlfade, O'Brie11 lncliviclual Batting Averages, 1917 I0 Conference GHITISS Larkin-Right Field, Pitcher Cahn-Center Field ........ Rudolph-Second Base ..... Curtiss-First Base ........ Marum-Left Field, Pitcher .... .... Wiedemann-Third Base ..... .... Hart-Catcher ............. Maxwell-Catcher, Left Field Giles-Short Stop .......... Long-Short Stop, Third Base johnson-Right Field ....... Clough-Center Field ...... Bradish-Outfield . . . Smith-Outfield . . . Pct. 370 296 270 225 250 200 100 HP- BB-SH 5 5 6 2 2 4 A 2 6 8 4 I 2 Page 161 Gai? Rmb QEQWW 'iililttteteett Etobtceu Baseball, Spring 1917 TAGG Field in March saw three regular baseball men left over from last year-Cahn Hart, and Rudolph-while three scrubs appeared in Larkin, Marum and Wiedemann. Nevertheless a squad of twenty was being developed when along came our declaration of war. Baseball took a back seat. Military Drill went to the front. Bats were used as guns. Both the practice and the regular game schedules were limited. Before the season was well along, Captain I-lart and seven others had given up baseball and gone into the war game. A Thus Chicago boasts of a very mediocre but proud record. The Nlaroons did not win many conference games, but nevertheless the season had its bright innings. Enough hits were made and runs scored, but no pitchers were in sight. Larkin and Marum were brought in from the outfield to work on the slab, but could not fill the gap. tCurtiss on first base, Rudolph at second, and Long at shortstop were going good when the season closed. Fortunately the Freshmen had a clever nine coached by johnny Boyle tex-'12 captainl, who developed a number of youngsters who will make the 1918 'Varsity a formidable one. The most likely of these are Bryan and Vollmer, catchersg 1-linkle, pitcher, Sproehnle and Blocki, infieldersg Mochel and O,Brien, outfielders. In the Western Conference, Ohio State University was proclaimed the Championship team, with Captain Wright, a sterling pitcher of big league calibre. Indiana was very good with Kisley, a fine pitcherg while Illinois had a well-balanced team. With the return of Michigan and the resumption of baseball by Wisconsin, the season of 1918 appears to be full of possibilities, as a twelve-game schedule will be adopted. The Nlaroons will be led by A. l-I. Rudolph, a senior medical student and considered by many the peer of college secondebasemen. Rudolph made the trip to the Orient in 1915, being the youngest player and leading the squad in batting. gc 16" 7 S3315 mb GQWW 'UHSQHHHQEQQUH lffngmem 'J' 'F if 1 E, aff -335' V-- g l 5 ' 'f ' 495 fx , Pk A 'ff ff- V 1 ,ff i ' I Y I 4 ' ,X l j X K v h, 'W wg 4 A377 ,? xx! I f 6 ll FQQXFQ Igl Gail? Slim SGWW 'ullliineteen Eighteen The Varsity Track Team, 1917 9 . ?ht'e'f""Lggi'ate I'l'l""" and OPI dw' Chgixbiol.-3, 1917 - , .- A 7Poi1-CCS, .Thcioor lyleef 382 Outdoqr lvtggfxfqhfi '- Van Kirk. Greene, Higgins. A. A. Stagg, Gorgas. Grossman. Mcfosh Johnson, Brinkman, Dismond, Clark, Curtiss, Swett. liek ' Bent, Feuerstein, Fisher ffaptainb, Tenney, llrelos Jones, Graham. Otis, Powers TRACK MEETS AND SCORES, l9l7 February 3-Chi-:ago vs. Purdue L'niversity, at Lafayette ................. . 50-Z9 February 16-Chicago vs. Ohio State University ................................. .. 62-2-1 March 3-University of Illinois First Annual Relay Carnival, at Champaign- Chicago won the most points. Captain Fisher won the all-around championship with a total -of 4,Jli' points. March 16-Chicago vs. Northwestern University, at Evanston .............,................. 4!lf--37 March -23-4-Seventh Annual Intercollegiate Incloor Conference Meet. at Evanston-- Chicago ................,...................,...... . IH Illinois .... XYisconsin ...................... .....,........ .......... 2 0 April 21-Drake University Relay Races at Des Moines. Chicago won iirst in the Four Mile Relay and third in the Two Mile Relay. -Xllril '77-S-L'niversity of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philarlelphia. Chicago won Iirst in thc lfunr Mile Relay Championsliipg tirst in the Distance Medley Relay Championship: secrinfl in the Sprint Medley Relay Kfliampionship, and third in the Twollile Relay f-ilZll'l11llfJllSi!lIl. May 2-Chicago vs Northwestern lfniversity, at Iivanstrin ...................,...,.... U2 --Ili May 2-Chicago vs. hniversity of Notre Dame .........,.. NIHG--7171 MUD' -6-Chicago vs L'niversity uf Illionis .....,................,. fill:-'73555 .Tune 2-Sixteenth .Xnnual interscholastic Track and Field Names- XYinner: Lake I-'uresl .Xcaflemy .................................... ZS june 9-Seventeenth .Xnnual Intercollegiate Conference Meet, helrl at Stagg l"ieliI+- Clncago ........ .................. , ............ . . A ff, Illinois .. Missouri ., gi: lfll SHED awe GQWW llvltrueteett Eighteen One Mile Relay Team, 1918 Annan, Feuerstein, Stagg, Curtis, Kennedy Feuerstein Danfiel Jerome Fisher, Captain Carleton Bachman Adams Robert Mitchell Angier Charles Matchett Bent Carl 'Ilhomas Brelos Francis Leslie Brinkman Harold Richards Clark Edwin Charles Curtiss Binga Dismond Fred Feuerstein Percy Wallace Graham Charles Greene William C. Gorgas Paul Grossman John Glenn Guerin Charles Graham Higgins Joseph Adolph Hinkamp Arehbold Redmond Jones Harry Howard Hagey McCosh George Leslie Otis Albert P-ick Dwight Raymond Powers Walter Francis Snyder Donald Monroe Swett Glenn I. Tenney Eugene Fagan Traut Gordon VanKirk Page H5 Gal? HND GQWW Wltneteen Eighteen Tenney, Jones, A. A. Stagg, Otis, Powers University of Pennsylvania Relay Races Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, April 27-8, 1917. SPRING MEDLIQY RELAY CHANIPIONSI'IIP-Pennsylvania, Iirstg Chicago fflark, I"ette1'stcin. Iirink- man. jonesl. secoudg Lafayette, third: Pittsburgh, fourth. Time 3:3-1413. DISTANCE MEDLEY RELAY CHAMPIONSHIP-Chicago tlfetterstein, Clark, Swett, Tenneyl, Iirstg Pennsylvania, second. Time ILOZM. TWO MILE RELAY CHAMPIONSHIP-Pennsylvania, Iirstg Notre Dame. second: Chicago tflark. Otis, Swett, McCoshJ, thirdg Pennsylvania State, fourth. Time 810292. FOUR MILE RELAY CHABIPIIDNSHIP-Chicago tPon'ers, Jones. Otis. Tcnneyl. lirstg Institute of Technology. second: Lafayette, third: Pennsylvania State, funrth: Massaclntsetts Pennsylvania, Iifth. Time 18 2395-S. SPECIAL EVENTS. In the individual events. Iliggins won second place in the shut put, seconfl place in ' the flu-uns. :intl third place in the 311-potntcl weight. tiraham tierl for second place in the pole vault. Dralte University Relay Races Des Moines, Iowa, April 21. 1917. 'I XYU MILE Rl'II..XY-Notre Ilame, lirst: Purrlne. second: Vhicagu lflti-Q. Blcfnsh. jones, filllflfll. thifvl. tfliicagu tlitl TZTEH5. nhich bruise the UI'CVl"J11i recvilrl. FUIQR KIILIC RIiL.XY-Vluicag-1 ttnis. Snett. I'ime-rs, Tcnneyl, tirstg Ames. ccuxnl: Ixun-as, thntl. Time 1:-J5215. Page 10:5 S339 mlb GQWW dmtneteen Eighteen Chicago vs. Northwestern At Evanston, May 2, 1917. TRACK EVENTS. 100 YARD DASH-Feuerstein CCD. first: Brinkman CCD, second: Klass CND, third. Time :102. 220 YARD DASH-Smart CND, first: Feuerstein CCD, second: Barker CND, third. Time :22. 4-10 YARD RUN-Clark CCD, first: VVil1iams CND, second: Greene CCD, third. Time ZSQH. 880 YARD RUN-Jones CCD, first: Otis CCD, second: McCosh CCD, third. Time 21022. ONE MILE RUN-Tenney CCD, first: Swett CCD, second: Hammond CND, third. Time 41382. TVVO MILE RUN-Snyder CCD, first.: Powers CCD, second: DeSwarte CND, third. Time 9:55. 120 YARD I-IURDLES-Smart CND, First: Graham CCD, second: Bent CCD, third. Time :162. 220 YARD HURDLES-Smart CND, first: Bent CCD, second: Hamilton CND, third. Time :2-12. FIELD EVENTS. ' SHOT PUT-Gorgas CCD, first: Fisher CCD, second: Graham CCD, third. Distance 37 ft. T in. HAMMER THROW-Brelos CCD, first: Heiss CND, second: Traut CCD, third. Distance 128 ft. 5 in. IAVELIN THROW-Hancock CND, first: Grossman CCD, second: Fisher CCD, third. Distance 13S ft. 3 in. HIGH JUMP-Fisher CCD, first: Graham CCD and james CND, tied for second. Height 5 ft. 6 in. BROAD JUMP-Smart CND, first: Graham CCD, second: Feuerstein CCD, third, Distance 22 ft. 22 in. DISCUS-Gorgas CCD, first: Heiss CND, second: Hubbell CND, third. Distance 119 ft. POLE VAULT-Graham CCD, first: Fisher CCD, second: Kirkpatrick CND, third. Height 11 ft. 3 in. Score of Points: Chicago, 92: N-orthwes-tern, 43. Chicago vs. Notre Dame May 12, 1917. V TRACK EVENTS. 100 YARD DASH-Feuerstein CCD, first: Mulligan CN.D.D, second: King CN.D.D, third. Time 1102. 220 YARD DASH-Feuerstein CCD, first: King CN.D.D, second: Brinkman CCD, third. Time :22-2. 440 YARD RUN-Clark CCD, first: Kaspar CN.D.D, second: Greene CCD, third. Time :522. S80 YARD RUN-Clark CCD, first: Jones CCD, second: Kaspar CN.D.D, third. Time 2:002. ONE MILE RUN-Tenney CCD, first: Meehan CN.D.D, second: Angier CCD, third. Time 4:36. TVVO MILE RUN-Otis CCD, first: Powers CCD, second: Noonan CN.D.D, third. Time QIZYSK. 120 YARD HURDLES-Kirkland CN.D.D, nrst: Starrett CN.D.D, second: Bent CCD, third. Time :162. 220 YARD HURDLES-Bent CCD, first: Starrett CN.D.D, second: Kirkland CN.D.D, third. Time 1252. FIELD EVENTS. . SHOT PUT-Higgins CCD, first: Bachman CN.D.D, second: Gorgas CCD, third. Distance 43 ft. S in. HAMMER THROW-Brelos CCD, first: Bachman CN.D.D, second: Tiraut CCD, third. Distance 134 ft. 3 in. IAVELIN THROXV-Vogel CN.D.D, first: Higgins CCD, second: Fisher CCD and Kirkland CN.D.D, tied for third. Distance 166 ft. 9 in. HIGH JUMP-Fisher CCD, first: Douglas CN.D.D, second: Coughlin CCD, third. Height 5 ft. 10 in. BROAD JUMP-Feuerstein CCD, first: McGinnis CN.D.D, second: Graham CCD, third. Distance 22 ft. in. DISCUS-Bachman CN.D.D, First: Gorgas CCD, second: Higgins CCD, third. Distance 126 ft. 10 in. POLE VAULT-Fisher CCD and Graham CCD, tied for first: Yaeger CN.D.D, third, Height 11 ft. 3 in. Score of Points: Chicago, 832: Notre Dame, 512. Chicago vs. Iiiinois May 26, 1917. TRACK EVENTS. 100 YARD DASH-Carroll CID. first: Feuerstein CCD, second: Field CID, third. Time :102. 220 YARD DASH-Feuerstein CCD, first: Carroll CID, second: Field CID, third. Time 2233. 440 YARD RUN-Spink CID, first: Clark CCD, second: Pendarvis CID, third. Time 1502. SSO YARD RUN-Spink CID, first: Jones CCD, second: Clark CCD, third. Time 11382. ONE MILE RUN-Otis CCD, first: Tenney CCD, second: Carlson CID, third. Time 4:2555 TXYO MILE RUN-Powers CCD, first: McKinney CID, second: Stead CID, third- Time 9554K- 120 YARD HURDLES-Ames CID, first: Graham CCD, second: Kreidler CID, third. Time 1152. 220 YARD HURDLES-Ames CID, first: Bent CCD, second: Kreidler CID, third. Time :23!2. FIELD EVENTS. SHOT PCT-Higgins CCD, first: Husted CID, second: Gorgas CCD. third. Distance -13 ft. 231-in. n HAMMER TI-IRONN'-Bennett CID, first: Iirelos CCD, second: Husted CID. third. Distance 149 tt..TDj Ill. IAVELIN THROW'-Vedder CID, first: Higgins CCD, second: Bennett CID. third. Distance li-I tt. 10 1.11. HIGH JUMP-Fisher CCD, and VVehster CID, tied for first: Yan Kirk CCD and Ames CID. tied for third. Height 5 ft. S in. V BROADIUMP-Overbee CID, first: Kreidler CID, second: Graham CCD. third. Distance 22 ft. T in. DISC'I'S-Husted CID, first: Gorgas CCD. second: Higgins CCD, third. Distance 1-10 tt. QS ni. POLE YACLT-Graham CCD, first: Lang CID, second: Fisher CCD. third. Height 12 ft. Score of Points: Illinois, 732: Chicago, 515. :ig Gai? 511115 6011911 'iiittneteett Eighteen SeN7enteent11 Annual Meet of the Intercollegiate Con erence Athletic Association Stagg Field, june 9, 1917. f TRACK EVENTS. P 17 100 YARD DASH-5011012 CMO-J, ETSU Butler iDubuquej, second Hoyt Cirinnellj f 4- 5 x uf' - third, Simpson CMo.J, fourth. Time 210. 220 YARD DASH-Hoyt CGrinneI1J, Iirst, Feuerstein CChi.1 second Ileuimg tInd.J, third, Carroll CIIIJ, fourth. Time ZZIM. Barden Cfjrinnellj, fourth. Time :50K. Mcffosh 1Chi.1. fourth. Time 11592. third, Carlson CI11., fourth. Time 4:154A. third, Graf QNeb.j, fourth. Time 9:41. third, Graham QCD, fourth. Time :14M. third, Bent CChi.J, fourth. Time HMM. FIELD EVENTS. ' if 1 1 X ' 'f:gff'?,,'f:., V Q' . -.Q 1' i t I T :Q Q91 A 1 7. Arbuckle CPJ, fourth. Distance 43 ft. 10M in. Jordan CPJ. fourth. Distance 151 ft. 7 in. CAPTAIN CLARK CEnlistedJ third, Mongrieg KIILJ, fourth. Distance 19-I ft. 11 in. Luther fInd.D, tied for third. Height 5 ft. 9 in. 440 YARD RUN-Curtiss CChi.J, tirst, Spink CIILJ, second, C1'tr1x Cflub third SSO YARD RUN-Jones CChi.J, Erst, Rodkey CKans.D, second, Somers 11111 third ONE MILE RUN-Fall 4Oher1in, first, Todd tOhio Stateb, second Otis M1111 TWO MILE RUN-Fall fOberIinD, first, Tenney CChi.D, second Mclxiuney C111 120 YARD HURDLES-Simpson CMo.J, first, Ames CIIIJ, second Starrett CN Dj 220 YARD HURDLES-Simpson CMo.D, First, Selbie CMOJ, second Ames 11111 SHOT PUT-Higgins tChi.J, first, Bachman CN.D.J. second, Ilusted KIIIJ third HAMMER TI-IROVV-Bennett CIILJ, First, Brelos IChi.J, second, 11usted C1111 tlurd JAVELIN TI-IRQW-I-Iiggins tChi.J, tirstg Arbucklc CPJ, second Vedder QIIIJ HIGH JUMP-Fisher CChi.j and Rice tKans.D, tied for first, VVebster 11111 and BROAD JUMP-Simpson fMo.J, First, Overbce 4111.1 and Kreicller CIILJ, tied for second, Smart CiNw.J, fourth. Distance 23 ft. 3M in. DISCUS-Husted CIILD, First, Bachman tN.D.D, second, Higgins 4Chi.D, third, Arbucl-cle KPJ, fourth. Distance 134 ft. 11M in. POLE VAULT-Graham CChi.J, first, Fisher ICJ and VViIkin fiXmesJ, tied for second, Lang ClIl.1, fourth. Height 12 ft. 6 in. A ONE MILE RELAY RACE-Chicago fFeuerstein, Brinkman, Curtiss, Clarkj. Brst, Illinois, second, Northwestern, third. Time 312293. Score of Points: Chicago, 54M, Illinois, MM, Missouri, 24. Eleven universities and colleges divided the remaining points. Chicago vs. Purdue Lafayette, Indiana, February 8, 1918. TRACK EVENTS. 40 YARD D.'XS111T1l1C1lTHZIl1 CCJ, Iirstl Feuerstein CCJ. second, Henry IVV. third. Time 20454- 40 YARD HURDLES-Kc-efer tPJ. first: Buchman ICJ, second. Time H1543 -140 YARD RYN-Curtiss iCJ, Iirst, Annan tCJ. second, Kennedy ICJ, third. Time 15013. tit-0 YARD RUN-Newman IPJ. first, Greene ffl, second, Lewis HU. third. Time 210756. ON1-I MILE RVN-Mcfosh QCJ, tirstg Newman IPJ. second, Cox ICJ. third. Time 413245. TXYO MILE R1'X--Otis 1111. Iirst, Little 110. second, Tam IPJ, third. Time: FIELD EVENTS. SIIUT I'1"1'-.1ordan 41't, tlrstg jackson tio. second, Grossman ICJ. third. Ilisizince 31- ft. 1014 III 111611 .11 X11'A11cg1iursl f1'l. turst, Feuerstein thy, second, Smith IPI. third. Ileililll 7' 11- 5 1" 1'UL1-I Y.Xl'1.'1'-Iiarlc NW and Reefer 11'r. tied for tirstg Smith f1'J. third, I1eiM1" 1" II- Score of Points: Chicago, 47, Purdue. 33. Pztgc 105 Q39 mlb QEQWIII 'illttnetcen Eighteen Second Annual Relay Carnival Held at the University of Illinois, March 2,' 1918. Chicago won all three University Relay Races, as follows: ONE MILE RELAY-Chicago CCurtiss, Kennedy, Annan, FeuersteinD, First, Illinois, second, VVisconsin, third. Time 3Z30M. TWO RULE RELAY-Chicago Cfireene, Lewis, McCosh, OtisD, first, hfichigan, second, VVisconsin, third. Time S:21. FOUR MILE RELAY-Chicago CLewis, McCosh, Moore, OtisD, first, Ames, second, Wisconsin, third. Time 19:02. - Chicago vs. Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan, March 16, 1918. TRACK EVENTS. 50 YARD DASH-johnson CMD, first, Zoellen CMD, second, Feuerstein CCD, third. Time :05M. 50 YARD HURDLES-Johnson CMD, first, Beardsley CMD, second, Zoellen CMD, third. Time :06LD'5. 440 YARD RUN-Feuerstein CCD, Erst, Forbes CMD, second, Annan tCD, third. Time :5I-SK. 880 YARD RUN-Stoll CMD, first, Greene CCD, second, Langley CMD, third. Time 22032. ONE MILE RUNfMcCosh CCD, First, Sedgwick CMD, second, Lewis CCD, third. Time 4:25. RELAY-Michigan, hrst. Time 2:48. FIELD EVENTS. SHOT PUT-Baker CMD, First, Jackson CCD, second, Lindstrum CMD. third. Distance 41 ft. 1M in. HIGH JUMP-Haigh CMD, Johnson CMD and Later CMD. tied for hrst. Height ft. 6 in. POLE VAULT-Cross CMD, first, Scott CMD, second, Annan CCD, third. Height 11 ft. Score of Points: Michigan, 57, Chicago, 20. Eighth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Indoor Meet Evanston, March 22-23, 1918. TRACK EVENTS. 50 YARD DASH-Johnson CMic1i.D, first, Zoellen CMich.D, second, Carroll CIll.D, third, Collier CInd.D, fourth. Time :05Z. 440 YARD RUN--Feuerstein CCD, first, Briggs CInd.D, second, Forbes CMich.D, third, Hamilton CND, fourth. Time :52X5. 880 YARD RUN-Hauser CMinn.D, first, Stoll CMich.D, second, Nash CVVD, third, Greene CCD, fourth. Time 2Z03M. ONE MILE RUN-Otis CCD, first, Sedgwick CMich.D, second, Golden CVVD, third, Donnelly CMich.D, fourth. Time 4Z30g. TWO MILE RUN-Otis CCD, first, Dennis CVVD, second, Crump Time 10:03-36. 60 YARD HURDLES-johnson CMich,D, first, Heintzen CNVD, CMich.D, fourth. Time 11736. ONE MILE RELAY-Chicago CCurtiss, Annan, Kennedy, FeuersteinD, first, Michigan, second, North- western, third, YVisconsiu, fourth. Time 31362. CVVD, third, Little CPD, fourth. second, Andrews CVVD, third, Zoellen FIELD EVENTS SHOT PUT-Baker ChIich.D and Wleiss CIll.D, tied for first, Hauser CMinn.D, third, Jackson CCD, fourth. Distance 39 ft. SM in. HIGH JUMP-Johnson CMich.D. first, Linn CND, second, Haigh CMich.D, Later CMich.D and Williams CNVD, tied for third. Height 5 ft. 10 in. POLE VAULT-Cross CMich.D, first, Kiefer CPD, Lang CIll.D and Utt CIll.D. tied for second. Height 11 ft. 6 in. SCORE OF POINTS Michigan .. .. 42 Minnesota .... Chicago , . . 22 Northwestern 43 Vtlisconsin . . . . . I0 Indiana . . . A 4 Illinois .... . . I0 Purdue . - . 3 Page 1639 Gail? Rmb GQWW 'lilizineteen Eighteen 100 220 440 440 440 S80 SSO Sixteenth Annual interscholastic Traci-Q and Field Games Held on Stagg Field, June 2, 1917. YARD DASH-L. Moorehead fScott High, Toledoi, first: J. Evans COsage. Kansj, second: NY. Abbott fNorman. Oklaj, third: J. McCammon tUrhanaB, fourth: A. Grahfeltler lLouisvilIe Boys' High, Ky., fifth. Time 10:56. YARD DASH-L. Moorehead CScott High, Toledoj. first: VV. Abbott fNornian. Ol:la.J, second: I. Evans COsage, Kans.D, third: S. XVehb CShattuck School, Faribault, Minn.D, fourth: J. Mc- Cammon-fUrbanaJ, fifth. Time :23M. YARD RUN-First Race: E. Hodel Clireeportb, first: G. Houston fCent. H., Grand Rapids, Michj, second: C. Beck CThoruton, Ind.D, third: I. Hurlburt CMarshalltown, Ia.J, fourth: J. Brinlcerhotf fLake Forest Acad.j, fifth. Time :53. YARD RUN-Second Race: T. Neely CAbilene. Kans.D, first: S. flaicks CLalce Forest .Xcad.H, second: C. Sutphen fOak Parkj, third: M. Harris tUniversity I-Iighj, fourth: B. Szold LGary, Ind.J hfth. Time 151-K. YARD RUN4Third Race: H. Bruder CChampaignD, first: T. Campbell Clclniversity llighi, second: R. Harrold CMassillon, Ohioj, third: VV. McClain fSlater, Mo.J, fourth: R. Rees Cliast Iligh, Aurorai, fifth. Time 2522. YARD RUN-First Race: T. Campbell fUniversity Highj. first: I. Heiple CScott High, Toledol, second: S. Holliday fMonmouthD, third: A. Gustafson fGeorgetownJ, fourth: ll. Walton fLouis- ville Boys' High, Ky.J, fifth. Time 2:0GM. YARD RUN-Second Race: R. Rees CEast High, Auroraj, first: VV. Blount fOalc Parkj, second: VV. Rogers fTopelca, Kansj, third: W. Swett CHyde Parkj, fourth: R. Haniet fLake Forest Acad.D, fifth. Time 21052. ONE MILE RUN-First Race: C. Morrissey CE. Auroraj, first: K. Hick Clowa City. Ia.D, second: H. Walton CLouisville Boys' High, Ky.J, third: H. Plagge CDeerfield-Shields 'Township lfagh, Highland Parkj, fourth: K. Elliot CNorth High, Des Moines, Ia.J, fifth. Time 4:51. ONE MILE RUN-Second Race: I. Heiple CScott High. Toledoj. Hrst: R. Fuller fElmwoodD, second: A. Gustafson CGeorgetownD, third: A. Spencer CiVel.mster Grove, Mo.D, fourth: C. Cooper fCenl. H., Detroit, Mich.D, fifth. Time 4:40Z. 120 YARD HURDLES-D. Rogers CLake Forest Acadj, first: Q. YVilson fhfeclford, Okla.b, second: 220 L. Corwin CEast H., Auroraj, third: M. Sheldon fShattuck School, Minn.D, fourth: K. Shrefiler fMantenoD, fifth. Time AGM. E YARD HURDLES-D. Rogers fLake Forest Acad.J, first: D. Evans fHampton, Ia.l, second: VV. Matchette fRiverside H., Milwaukee, VVis.b, third: Q. VVilson CMedford. Okla.l, fourth: L. Corwin fEast H., Auroraj, fifth. Time 1262. PUTTING THE 12-POUND SHOT-R. irVilliams CSheridan, Indj, first: G. Sundt fSloughton, VVis.J, second: E. Muir fHompton, Ia.j, third: T. Hoyne fUniversity Highj, fourth: E. Bradley fC'her- okee, Okla.D. fifth. Distance 47 ft. aiu, in. THROVVING THE 12-POUND HAMMER-C. Stephens fParisJ. first: E. Newell fLake Forest .Xcarl.J. second: R. Owsley fLake Forest Acad,D, third: N. Brelos flslycle Park lelighl, fourth: G. liaumruk fHarrison Tech. Highj, fifth. Distance 136 ft. 4 in. IAVELIN THROVV-F. Vllilcoxen fOal: Parkj, first: R. Irving fRLlI7Cl't, Idalwi. second: fi- Swirl! Stoughton, NYis.b, third: R. Owsley lLake Forest .XcZld.D, ffillfllli lf. Hfillllel' ff'hCf0lfCC. Uklii-J. fifth. Distance 162 ft. TM in. HIGH TUMP-H. Hull fLevison High, Noblesville, InLl.J, Hrst: VV. :Xddems fMuntcnol. second: UE. Bradley CCherokee. Oklaj, third: H. Baker fHyde Parl-cj, fourth: E. Mitlrlleton ffrane Tech- nicall, fifth. Height 5 ft. 11 in. BROAD JUMP-NY. Dowding fBowen Highj. first: E. Bradley fCherokee. Olclao, second: W. .Xilfleni-a fhiantenoi, third: ll. Greene flflmwoodl. fourth: J. Tays fTolonoj. fifth. Distance Z2 ft. Vi IH' DISCLS-R. VVillcinson fShattuck School, 1Iinn.J. first: R. Irving fRupert, Ivlahoi. 5CC'1'l'l3 Ax- Ll'l4C"i" fWVe-bster Grove. BIo.J, third: XY. Acldems fllantenol. fourth: T. Ilwyne fV'llVCVF-lib' lllglli- llflllf Distance 114 ft. 3 in. POLE VAULT-Birlcliolf lllyde Parki. first: XY. Northdurft fLal:e Forest .Xca1i.7. M- 5l'Cl'I"'l fslliimwk fir School? and XY. .Xrlrlems fllantenol. tierl for second: P. Ushorue iv-'61 filllf- IU-7 11114 ii' '1'i'l'l fElmu'oodl. lied for fifth. lleight 10 ft. fi in. SCORE OF POINTS Lake Forest .Xcaflemy ........... .. P4 Scott lligh, Toledo, Ohio. . . . lf' liast lligh, Aurora .... .. l3 Lixiversity lligh ,......... .... , . I4 Blzmtenn ..,............. ....... . 125 Thirty-eight schools tlividerl the remaining points, The individual prize lu the ninner of the greatest nurnher uf points x-.ns '-'Ill N' ul, J- -X'l'l"n"' U' Jlanien-1 lligh School. nilh a total oi I2 points. Gap wb GUWW amD211iTdQfEQQ1l'1I Eixgbiwem f' DOROTHY none S TH 29' X gf, -.I ' cgffagqqgggf' "'??of?'f' W 95 K I .. CU I' xx A 75 ,4.f' '29 x it Aff E.: 5 4.'-. 1 ,355-5I,xl i f., -jg: -:Zan M, f Vglmfi- ' SE:':r6aT ,g f ?' g.. , x 1 1 " f ' gag. l 211- " f'1'ff:"'5-.Lf -'f1 235 . 1 9. ' BASKET BA LL 1 1 I Gai? HND GQWW iiiiitnctccim Etohtccuu The Varsity Basketball Team, 1918 Page. Rudolph, jackson, Hinkle, Nath, johnson Vollmer, Curtiss, Gorgas, Long, Blocki SCORES Chicago 46-University of Iowa ............... 20 Chicago, -University of Michigan ........... - 5 Chicago 23-University of Minnesota fovertimej . . . . .. 25 Chicago 23-University of Illinois .............. I9 Chicago I8-Purdue at La Fayette. .... 28 Chicago, 23-University of Wisconsin. . . . . . 21 Chicago 15-Minnesota at Minneapolis ...... ... 24 Chicago 26-Iowa at Iowa City iovertimej.. .. ... 29 Chicago 22-Michigan at Ann Arbor ...... I5 Chicago -Illinois at Urbana. ....... 20 Chicago 13-Wisconsin at Madison ......... 16 Chicago 22-Purdue University at Chicago.. .. ... 15 Chicago, 270-Opponents ................ ,.... 2 48 f1 QW? 31315 GQWW iilttneteen Eighteen f O 2 i , LWf'EZ?"'f!8N fi' 1 ,' M' 'LF 3. -f The Baskethali Season War-time basketball proved a big success in the Western Confer- ence universities. Throughout the coldest winter months on record the student bodies of the big TEN universities were given entertain- ment 'by some keen basketball competition. Those who were fortunate in retaining men with previous years' experience finished on top in the league race-while those with green material had their victories in defeat. The 'Maroon Squad of 1918 is one to be proud of, With the old squad in the government service-Bill Gorgas, a junior, being the only old man to return-it became his duty to captain a group of sophomores. Eligibility and injuries had their innings-yet the team won six and lost six. Two of the defeats were overtime games fMinnesota and Iowal. No luck when you come that close. Chicago won and lost in the Illinois series-the game at Illinois being dropped in the last -minute of play. The proudest of all defeats was that at Madison when the Maroon lost to the Wisconsin Cardinal Champions 13-16 in one of the best games of the season. Earlier in the season Chicago won from the Badgers 23-21. . ff:-'V ., -as Lahti' . ' x 1 I xi' -,um-" I ft-5'.,j?Z.e A ,cl l l if t W A I -1 f , ,ff , it 1 I CAPTAIN PARKER fEnlistedJ The most pleasing feature of the season was Chicago's two decisive victories over our old rival-Michigan. This season brought forth the resumption of athletic relations fwith the Wolverines and the very first basketball competition ever held between the two institutions. The personnel of the squad included Captain Wm. C. Gorgas- rated the equal of Chandler of Wisconsin and Kingsley of Minne- sota-as star center and pivot man. His long basket shots were thrillers. At forward, Chicago had Vollmer who scored more field goals than any other member of the team-although not having an abundance of speed he certainly was elusive. Gale Blocki, who entered the season late, finished strong. His basket shooting and floor play was invaluable at the close of the season. E. C. Curtiss, with his world of speed, got into the game at forward and tore things up. Chficago's defensive play balanced up well with the offensive. Hinkle was an ideal guard, clever with his pivots and a quick thinker. His basket shooting at long range won games singlehanded. john Long, at 'back guard, improved greatly with game experience-his best work being against Illinois and Wisconsin. He shut off many an opponent's score. With the loss of John Bryan, the fiery guard, the Maroons finished without the services of one of its future stars. Coville jackson used his football weight to good advantage as a guard. MQ "gig, EY f: 1 , . X, X2- ,uh X -" A ' CAPTAIN GORGAS GRID 3915 GOWN 'imuteteen il-iiohitfeut The Freshman BasI1etIDaII Team Wisconsin Minnesota Northwest Chicago . Illinois .. Purdue . Indiana . Iowa .. . Ohio . . . Michigan Hitchcock. XYilIiams. Ste-gemzm, Iloffer Kintlreti. Healy Crooks, Birkhoff, llcfhiire CONFERENCE STANDING Won Lost ....... . 9 3 . .... .. 7 3 ern .... .. 5 V 3 .. 6 6 . .. 5 5 . .. 3 3 .. 4 5 , .. 4 6 0 IO Gap mb GQWUTI mn if E 1 4 xi MINO JPOQTJ QW? 5111115 6011911 Qmtneteeun Eighteen The Varsity Swimming Team, 1918 PLL 40 'lllll 130 2-111 ff!!! 4-lil ICXXC' lull Y.XRl7 Rlfl-.XY RX!4liAXl'iwu1111wi1l. Iirxig i'l1ic:ng-1, wcumuli Xul'!l1ueN,rc'n. Ill!-1. 'Hn Po Seventh Annual lntercollegiate Conference Swimming Meet 'Nlili 1-'OR DIST.XNCE-Simonson YNJ, lirst, Post lXl. sccunrlg llolmcs HV, 'ARD SXYIM-liarle ICJ. iirstg lirfivcs IXJ, sccumlg fieurgc KXJ. tlnirflg Rica 101 f rrh T' '1 Y.'XgRIJ SXYIXI-Siriimmsun 4NJ, 111'-Sli fimvcs KXL sucfmllg llruxnfmer 4N1. rluirfl. X .lJIXlNhi1lclJfmalfl IXJ, lirsrz liruy 1111.l.SCCHllf1Q Koch NYJ. llnrfli Wild!" Breckinridge, Carlson, Reber, XYl1i1.e NVl1i1e. Reese. Earle, Dougall, .Xlmt The Swimming Meets, 1918- Nlarch 16-Wisconsin defeated Chicago at Madison, 43-24. 71 Evanston, March 21-22, 1918 11111112 lirumm IXJ, Carlson ffl and McLain lInfl.J. txcrl for fourth. Time 339. XRD SXYIM-liarlc ICJ, lirstg Ries ICJ, secoml, lluhe UVJ, lliirrlg firuvc 4X1- fourtlm. Time 21945. . ou . imc 2.1.1. XRD 1l.XC'li STRCllili-Ruynlunrl lNJ, ilrstg liicrszlcll KXYJ. Sccumlg Rics lfll. tlzirxl: Pzuerson INJ. fourth. Time 2:02. XRD liRli.XST STRUKII-liicrsacll NYJ, lirst: Slcmmlcr NYJ, sccunflg lluulll iN1. xlrirflz Miller ffil, fnurrh. Time 2:45. .XRD SXYIBI-liarlc IFJ. lirstg Sinmnsun KNJ, sccfmllg fir-we KND, lllilfll XYcl1cr IXI. fuurtlx. Timm 213136. llmc .1,4lJ5. Il I. luurlll. ln c lzp 515. SCORE OF POINTS Nwrln-.eN1u:'l1 ..... . ........., 47 . " A fluicuigl .. ., ZH -f - XY1wCu11Nln .. 17 Ill 1, -. .. JS . 1,,.1ffJ,1,., -, C.xrfr.x1x 11AR1.li Gate mlb GQWW tilttncteen Etgbteen The Cross Country Team, 1917 George Leslie Otis, Captain ,F Q Robert Mitchell Angier Harry Howard Hagey McCosh f . George Cecil Lewis Samuel Rogers Shambaugh 1 MEETS 1.1, -g November 12-Chicago defeated an all-city team in a practice meet. 1 J , 2 November 20-Three 'members of the team defeated Joie Ray in a prac- J ' tice meet in Washington Park, i. e. Stout falumnusl, Otis, and . 4 1 Mccosh. i 'V November 24-Conference Cross Country Run in Washington Park. 1.13 ' G Ames, first, 42, Chicago, second, 59, Wisconsin, third, 61, Ohio 9.15 Z, State, fourth, 80, Minnesota, fifth, 87. Hawthorne of Ames fin- " Qf,- ished Hrst, in 26 minutes, 4893 seconds. The Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastic Meet "f Held at Yale University, March 30, 19175 -lglu I- ' X .Vl I For the first time in its history, the University of Chicago Gymnastic Team won the Eastern Intercollegiate Meet. i ' V S The following points were scored by Chicago men: CAPTAIN Otis S. G. Veazey-First in tumbling, third in parallel bars. in the horse. E. Dyer-First G. F. Hibbert-Second in tumblin-g. J. H. Gernon-Tied for third in the clubs. SCORE OF POINTS Chicago ................... 142 Haverford ........... . . 10 New York University .... . 9 Princeton ............ . . . 9 Pennsylvania ........ . . . 8 Harvard .... . . 5 Rutgers . . . . . 5 Yale . . . . . . 2 Fencing The University of Chicago fencers have been most unfortunate this season. With the best team in years, Chicago has been unable to get any competition because the other conference and eastern universities have dropped fencing as a sport until the end of the war, in spite of its military value. This year's team is well rounded, being composed of three men in foils and two in sabres. Of the three men in foils, two have had conference experience. Ralph W. Gerard, this year's captain, won the conference championship last year, which he still holds through lack of competition. Charles Behre, formerly a member of Wisconsin's fencing team, has shown considerable ability. jack Gaston, the third man in foils, has also fenced for a number of years, though never in conference work. Both men in sabres, Edward Stieglitz and Ralph Epstein, are new men, but are husky and quick and have championship pos- sibilities. Page 177 Gai? Rmb GQWW Hiiltneteen Eighteen The Tennis Team, 1917 Albert Lindauer, Captain flinlistedl Coleman Goldsmith Clark CCaptainJ Benson Littman Bernard Nath THE TENNIS TOURNA-MENTS, 1917. April 28-Chicago vs. Ohio State University, at Columbus ..... . 2-l May 11-Chicago vs. Ohio State University ............... . 3-0 May I5-Chicago vs. University of Illinois ............... . I-5 May 24-6-Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament. - Winner Singles: Becker, Illinois. Winner Doubles: McKay and Becker, Illinois. May 31-June 2-The lnterscholastic Tennis Tournamen-t. Winner Singles: Forster, Wendell Phillips. Winner Doubles: Forster and Exiner, Wendell Phillips. Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament Held at the University of Chicago Tennis Courts, May 24-6, I9l7. The University of Chicago, the University of Illinois, Ohio State University, Purdue University and Rose Polytechnic Institute took part in the Tournament. SINGLES. Clark tcp fcgiflffugl Clark tcp Mayer QPJ 6-1 6-1 6-4, 6-3 ' Becker Cll 6-3, 6-3 Becker ill fBecker CID Owen QRJ i6-4, 6-I Becker CID 4-6, 8-6, 6-3 Wente fRl gWente CRI McKay ill 6-3, 2-6, 9-7 Wente KRJ 6-3, 2-6, 7-5 Nath tcm gf2fh6fg7 zuck roy FSTOI-lt Zucgk 6'3s 6'2 DOUBLES McKay and Becker ill V - rOwens and Wente IRI g??Kg?3ar5?ecker H, i Owens and Wente IRI J 6'3f 63' 1-3 IMCKHY and Becker UI Mayer and Fatout IPI 5-1. 5-Z 5-3 I Clark and Litrmen ICI tClark and Liuman ICI L Maxon and Zuck IOQ S 7-5. 4-6, 6-2, 5-4 J , x QW? 51315 6011911 'mtneteen Etghteen The Wrestling Team, 1918 jan. 8, Feb. 10, Mar. 29, April 17, Kahn, Mock, Link, Handleman, Schitlfman J. Handleman . . 125 J. Goldberg . . 125 C. Smith . . . 135 T. Link . . . . 135 R. Mieseller . . 145 Schiffman . . 145 H. Mock . . 158 Vogelson . . . 158 Vald-er . . . . . . 175 1918 THE COACHES Earl Mahannah Julius Kahn DUAL MEETS -Cornell Square vs. Chicago. Tied. 1918-Hebrew Institute vs. Chicago. Institute won. 1918--Purdue vs. Chicago, at Purdue. Purdue won. 1918- Cornell Square vs. Chicago. Chicago won every match. C GSH? H1115 GOWN '1lID2in11Qfceem1 Eighteen ,of 5 WOMENS ATHLETICS Gail? Rmb SQWW iiltiimeteeini Eighteen Callen Beller Driver Miller Wometfs Athletic Association Katherine Cronin Margaret Bell Helen Rockwell Louise Patterson Elfrida Akerman n PAULINE CALLEN . . . .... President ESTHER BELLER . . Vice-President HELEN DRIVER . ......... Secretary-Treasurer . BARBARA MILLER ........... Recording Secretary ADVISORY BOARD Ona Smith, Basketball Margaret Wallerstein, Swimming Florence Owens, Baseball Helen Sulzberger, Gymnasium Gladys Gordon, Hockey Beatrice Gilbert, Hike Florence Fake, Publicity. HE W. A. A. activities during the first complete year in Ida Noyes bristled with new spirit and enthusiasm. The junior college led in all the major sports, winning the championship in basketball, baseball, swimming, and hockey. Two swimming meets were held-an individual contest in the winter quarter, and the regular college meet late in the spring. The hike season was all that could be desired. About one hundred and fifty people made points in hikes, and many made their total membership points through hikes alone. The basketball season was most exciting, due to the fact that the championship was not decided until the end of the third game. All the games were particularly well attended. After the second game, which probably had the largest crowd, a dance was held in the Ida Noyes theater. The season closed with a delightful spread for all the basketball players. ' During the winter quarters W. A. A. staged the "Follies", The performance was an unusual one, due to the fact that a great deal of originality and talent were displayed. Mandel Hall was filled with an appreciative and enthusiastic audience. The gymnastic contest, held in the spring quarter, finished up the indoor work. There was keen competition both in class work and in individual events, and it was only after hard work that the sophomores won by a small margin. Late in the fall quarter W. A. A. held "Chicago Night for Chicago Women". An attractive dinner was served in Ida Noyes Gymnasium to about 265 women, after which all attended the Wisconsin mass meeting in a body. The following day Chicago entertained the Wisconsin W. A. A. women, who were here for the football game. A joint meeting to discuss conference, an unofficial Chicago-Wisconsin hockey game, ending in a tie, 0-0, a jolly luncheon in the Sun Parlor, the big game, and a tea in the director's office all helped to make the day memorable. Three hundred enthusiastic girls, including sixty old players, made the l9l8 hockey season the best we have had. Every player was on some team, making three tournaments possibleg the "color" games in the beginning classes, the class games, and the college games. A mammoth spread in the main gymnasium with a stunt by each team gave the season a fitting close. Captain Ball proved itself in its second season. About two hundred girls registered for it, and showed up the real possibilities in the game. A big tournament of games kept the interest at high pitch throughout the season which ended in a novel peppy spread in Ida Noyes Theater. gt! Gap ano Gown lilttneteen Eighteen Elizabeth Bell Pauline Callen Helen Driver Edith Eisendrath Mary Allen Deborah Allin Elizabeth Bell Bula Burke Edna Cooper Helen Driver Katherine Clark Jane Davenport Elizabeth Ford Rose Aaron Esther Beller Gladys Campbell Edne Clark Harriet Curry Violet Fairchild Ethel Fikany Elizabeth Bell Pauline Callen Helen Driver Mary Allen Elizabeth Bell Esther Beller Bula Burke Esther Beller Helen Driver Winners of Letters, 1917 BASKETBALL Marion Glaser Sarah Griffin Ruth Huey Margery Leopold Elizabeth McClintock Barbara Miller Mildred Morgan Helen Morrie Dorothy Mullen Ona Smith BASEBALL Violet Fairchild Ethel Fikany Helen Fortune Beatrice Gilbert Marjorie Kockesperger Margery Leopold Pauline Levy Barbara Miller Ruth Haas Ruth Mount Margaret Hartwell Rose Nath Mary Taft SWIMMING Sarah Griffin Mararet Hayes Marion Llewellyn Angela Moulton Mary Ingals Ruth Huey Mary Emily Wright HOCKEY Edythe Flack Gladys Gordon Sarah Griffin Margaret Hayes Bernice Hogue Dorothy Jobson Alice Johnstone Lucile Kannally Dora Kirchenbaum Leonie Krocker Marion Lane Helen Moffett Josephine Moore Florence Owens Winners of Pins, 1917 BASKETBALL Marion Glaser Sarah Griffin Ruth Huey Margery Leopold Barbara Miller Mildred Morgan Helen Sulzberger BASEBALL Edna Cooper Violet Fairchild , Ethel Fikany Helen Fortune Ruth Haas Marjorie Kockesperger Margery Leopold Pauline Levi Barbara Miller Lillian Weiss HOCKEY Edythe Flack Gladys Gordon Alice Johnstone Helen Moffett Winners of F0195 Barbara Miller Bula Burke Winner of Tennis Cup Pauline Levi Margaret Stires Helen Sulzberger Lillian Weiss Helen Souther Florence Owens Phyllis Palmer Jeanette Regent Marion Ringer Helen Sulzberger Beth Uphaus Margaret Wallensteln Louise Wagner Beatrice Weil Agnes Prentice Janet Purwin Julia Ricketts Katherine Seymour Beth Uphaus Geneva Watson Marjorie Winslow Ona Smith Helen Souther Margaret Steres Rose Nath Florence Owens Phyllis Palmer Jeanette Regent Julia Ricketts Geneva Watson Marjorie Winslow Page 18.5 Gall? allllb GQWW mttteteett Etghteeut Bell, Regent, Allen, Miller, Owens Nath, Levi, Burke, Vlleiss, Beller Mount, Hart well Senior Baseball Team, 1917 Barbara Miller . . Jeanette Regent . . . Bula Burke fCaptainl . . Mary Allen . Esther Beller Pauline Levi Lillian Weiss fManagerJ . Ethel Fikany Rose Nath . Florence Owens . SUBSTITUTE Margaret Hartwell THE SCHEDULE Pitcher Catcher First Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field May 23. .... ................ .... J u niors 29, Seniors lo May 25. .... .... J uniors 15, Seniors 12 June 4... CHAMPIONSHIP TO JUNIOR COLLEGE. .. . . . . .Juniors 36, Seniors I3 Gall? Rmb GGWW 'ililimmeteeru Eighteen Ringer, Taft, Bell, Gilbert, Upliaus Sulzberger, Allin, Kockersperger, Fairchild, Haas, Bell, Palmer, Driver Leopold, Cooper, Fortune Junior Baselaall Team, Violet Fairchild f'Captainl . . Helen Sulzberger . . . . Deborah Allin .... Edna Cooper ..... . Margerie Kockersperger . . Margery Leopold .... . Helen Fortune .... . Ruth Haas fNlanagerJ . Phyllis Palmer . . . Elizabeth Bell . . SUBSTITUTES Marion Ringer Beatrice Gilbert Helen Driver Mary Taft Beth Uphaus Pitcher Catcher First Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field age Gap ammo Gown 'lllllneteen azutjisllivteeiru Soutlmer, Stires. Callen. Hell Morgan. Griiiin. Miller Senior Baslcetlvall Team, Barbara Miller ........... Forward Margaret Stires . . . . . Forward Elizabeth McClintock . . . . Forward Sarah Grif'Hn CCaptainl . . . Center Mildred Morgan lManagerl . . . Guard Pauline Callen ..... . . Guard Helen Souther ........ . . Guard SUBSTITUTES Lillian Weiss Dorothy Mullen THE SCHEDULE March 7. .... .................. .... j u mors 14, Seniore 7 March 13. .... ........................,.... S eniors 10, jumorb 7 March 16. .... ............................... ,I umors 14, Semore Q CHAMPIONSHIP TO JUNIORS S5139 mlb SGWW lililuimelceeim Eighteen Bell, Sulzberger, Morril, Smith, Bell Eiseuclratli, Huey, Driver, Glaser, Leopold Junior Baslcetlaall Team, l9l7 Margery Leopold . . Elizabeth Bell Helen Sulzberger Marion Glaser Helen Driver fCaptainl . Ona Smith . . Ruth Huey Clvianagerl . . Helen Morril . SUBSTITUTE Edith Eisendrath Forward Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Guard Guard Gall? mlb EQWW mmeteen Eighteen Rockwell, Campbell, Fikany, Lane, Hayes. Johson, Maliurin, Cronin Prentice, Gordon, Griffin, Beller, Johnstone, Owens, Ricketts Senior Hockey Team, 1917 Harriet 'Curry .......... Dorothy jobson . . Alice Johnstone . . . . julia Ricketts . . . . ' 'f Right vving Q Right inside Josephine Moore . . . . Center Marion Lane .... . Left Inside Esther Beller fCaptainl . . Left Wing Margery Mahurin . . . . -, Margaret Hayes . . . lmghf Half Florence Owens . . . Center Half Gladys Gordon . . . Left Half Sarah Griffin ..... . Right Full Ethel Fikany fManagerj . Gladys Campbell . . Agnes Prentice ........... Goaltender ' ' fLen FuH SCHEDULE OF CLASS GAMES November I5 5 Freshmen l, Sophomores 3 ljuniors 8, Seniors 0 November 20 5 Freshmen 6, juniors l Q Sophomores 6, Seniors O Freshmen 5, Seniors l lSOpl1OmOI'CS l, Juniors 2 November 26 -l Gal? we GQWW 'miineteen Eighteen M, f' Rockwell, VVatson, VVinslow, Hague, Clark, Fairchild, Moffett, Purviu, Cronin Seymour, Aaron, Krocker, Driver, Flack, Kannally, Uplaaus, Kirchenbaum Junior Hockey Team, Marjorie Winslow . . . . . . . Right Wing Dora Kirchenbauni . Katherine Seymour . . . lRight Inside Geneva Watson . . Center Leonie Krocker . . . , Beth Uphaus .... . . lLeft Inslde Bernice Hogue .... . Left Wing Helen Driver fCaiptainJ . . Right Half Rose Aaron ..... . . 3 Helen Moffett . . . . , Ycemer Half Lucille Kannally . . . . Left Half Edna Clark ..... . . , Edith Flack lManagerJ . . . lmght Full Violet Fairchild .... . Left Full janet Purvin ........ . Goaltender THE SCHEDULE December 3 .... .................. .... J u niors 5, Seniors O December 5 ....................................... juniors 5, Seniors I COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP TO JUNIOR COLLEGE 5 S Gaia Rmb GQWW Nineteen Eighteen Helen McKinne Tennis, 1917 Janet Anderson i Barbara Miller . Ruth Haass 2Barbara Miller Swimming Meet SENIOR TEAM Sarah Griffin Margaret Hayes Mary Ingals Angela Moulton Louise Wagner Margaret Wallerstein Beatrice Weil y I Helen McKinney X Barbara Miller 6-O, 6-l JUNIOR TEAM Katherine Clark jane Davenport Elizabeth Ford Frances Henderson Ruth Huey Marion Llewellyn Mary E. Wright Even! Seniors Juniors Time Plunge . ............... 4 5 47 ft 20 yd. Breast Stroke .... 4 5 16:2 Dive for Objects, ..... 3 8 4'2 20 yd. Side Stroke .... . 6 I4 40 yd. Free Style... . ... 3 5 36.1 Dive for Form. ...... 3 6 20 yd. Back Stroke.. 4 5 l9'l 60 yd. Free Style ............................ 1 8 55:2 Relay . ..............................,...... . 4 MEET WON BY JUNIORS 52-22 W. A. A. HIKES .f SOCIETY Gasp mb GOWN mmemm Eighteen Washington Promenade Leaders 4-Jtllnglx m lxxlvzuw X Iumg Vurr -lk PATRONS AND PATRONESSES. S339 mm GQWW 'iimtneteen Eighteen The lnterclass Hop N Tuesday evening, May 29, 1917, the annual interclass hop was held in Bartlett Gymnasium. It was in every sense of the word a war dance. The gym was decorated with American flags and red, white, and blue streamers, in the spirit of the time. No refreshments were served, except punch, which made it necessary for many of our hungrier undergraduates to take frequent trips to Williams, Powers, etc. A great deal of excitement was caused when it was discovered that the musicians were about to depart at twelve o'clock. However, after much argument they were induced to stay until two, which to some of our less blase fellow studen-tis was quite thrilling. THE LEADERS. Senior Joseph Levin and Alice Kitchell Junior Carleton Adams and Eloise Smith Sophomore Van Meter Ames and Dorothy Hough Freshman Frank Priebe and Priscilla Bradshaw President and Mrs. Judson Dean and Mrs. Angell Professor and Mrs. James Hayden Tufts Dean Marion Talbot Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Dean and Mrs. Robert Morss Lovett Dean and Mrs. James Weber Linn Dean and Mrs. Percy Holmes Boynton Mr. and Mrs F. J. Kitchell Mr. and Mrs. Harris Levin Mr. and Mrs Edmund B. Smith Mr. and Mrs. William C. Adams Mr. and Mrs William Hough Mr. and Mrs Edward S. Ames Mrs. Ella J. Bradshaw Mr. and Mrs. William F. Priebe Page l Gai? Rmb GGWW mtneteen Etghtecrt The Settlement Dance HE 1917 Settlement Dance was held Saturday evening, December 8, and was sur- prisingly successful considering the many other charities to which University stu- dents had been asked to contribute. One thous-and and forty-two dollars were turned over to the University Settlement, b-ack 0' -the yards, whicfh did much towards help- ing the needy thru one of the most severe winters Chicago has ever known. The special dance floor, candy, flower, and punch booths, as usual were a great source of revenue. In addition to these, a new diversion was added in the nature of a refreshment booth, where such delicacies as sandwiches and ice cream could be bought. Due to the good work of the teams and finance chairman, Cooper, more tickets were sold than had ever before been sold for a Settlement dance. However, the night was such that the attendance was cut in half. The features of the dan-ce were "Stew', Cochran, whose barking ensnared more than one couple into the refreshment booth, a nameless little Japanese lady, Marjorie Schneering, and Ruth Lovett, both of whom did a great deal towards amusing those present by their dancing. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN. Wade Bender . . Sherman Cooper . . . Kenneth MacPherson . john Moorman . . Marjorie Mahurin . Clement Standish . May Cornwall . George Martin . Marion Palmer . . Goodell Crawford . Florence Kilvary . . General Chairman . Chairman of Finance . Assistant General Chairman . Publicity ' ' ErDecoration ' ' ERefreshment ' ' sEntertainment Milton Coulter . . Reception Clarence Neff. . -- M11SiC PATRONESSES. Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Mrs. George C. Howland Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. William Rainey Harper Mrs. Percy H. Boynton Mrs. james A. Field Mrs. Ernest Freund Mrs. Edgar J. Goodspeed Mrs. Wellington B. jones Mrs. Frank R. Lillie Mrs. Andrew C. McLaughlin Mrs. Eliakim H. Moore Mrs. Shailer Mathews Mrs. William Nitze Mrs. Conyers Read Mrs. Benjamin S. Terry RAP AND POUND O aii tinose, who, ciuring time past year have been persistent seei-:ers ofpuiniicitj, notoriety, etc., we graciously cieciicate this section with time hope that it wiii maiie tiwem see the errors of their ways. Gal? Rmb GQWW GUUTZHUEQYEQQUH Eighteen -A - f---- .---... V A , Y. ,C , ,. V Y, w Y w I i 5 2 I S339 Elimb 6035931 'mmmmeicemu YEHQUNQQQM w P L Gain wb Gown Ulllltneteen eighteen The Campus Woozle cAf1y Day? lBeing an unsuccessful attempt at humor by an unknown freshman who knows no one else.J Any Phi Gam wants to know where he can get some much needed publicity. Bart Betas Phi Gams Ettelson Quadranglers Phi Gams Clarence F. G. X. Y. Z. Brown Phi' Gams 'iJokes" on the printer Kathryn Oakes Excuses for the poor quality of humor in the Whistle Well, we can't think of anything more. Oh, we forgot the personal Nl". , Anon I'1lge 19? Gam mb GQWIN mmmgm EUQIDEQQN M ' A. ing 3 AGN? Rmb GQWW Wizttteteeri Etgbtectt U Real Stuff! ll I We recently received a card Regarding a certain picture For the Cap et Gown That was to be snapped at eleven sharp! So we threw back the warm coverlets and Wished we hadn't gone out with the boys The night before-it was, oh! so early- Which was Saturday, And hied ourselves through sleet and icy Snow to the icy tracks where after some Forty minutes wait we slipped into A train and then reached the Loop. At eleven three there were three People at the studio And at eleven thirty there were seven. At twelve fifteen Breasted had arrived So t-he picture could then proceed So we went upstairs to where The camera hound discovered something With the joy machine And at twelve thirty we all lined up II And the man took the bulb in hand And shouted ,'tSteady! That girl on the Left stop eyei-ng the man on her seat!" Which caused screams and tears of rage Just then Bean moved nearer Nlillard and The camera hound yelled "Don5t wabble"l Which made Ettleson snicker and the next Four minutes were spent looking for the cat That had made that noise. Then King giggled the is so foolishll Which giggle made Ames roar and that made Everyone disgusted to the poin-t of roaring With Ames. The camera hound tore hair and said he didn't Care how long we made asses of ourselves, And then Ziesler, who had studied sociology, Argued that if we were asses it wasn't our fault, But Darwinis. And finally- When we go-t back to the frat-club at two ten, The hash was all gone and we Cursed the Cap and Gown. - Page U GHG? mb GGWW miimiieeuu Eiglbimem ' N3 iwhxsis Gao ana Gown .mtncteen eigtmam A Freshmaifs Bible Don't think that everyone who smiles at you during your first few days wants to be friends. They're paying commissions on Maroon subscriptions, and competition is pretty keen. Wear your loudest clothes and pull your hair down over your nose and ears the first few days, then go back to normal. Itls the surest way to fame to make it possible for people to exclaim "you can already see the effects of college upon her." Remember your first invitation to a fraternity informal means nothing more than some man with an eye to business is leading you to the "block" to be knocked off to the highest bidder. Donlt enter college brimful with "simply corking ideas." The faculty is hired to quell just such disturbances. At least be a good sport, and announce upon entering that you can't decide whether 'to be a doctor or a short story writer. After your 'first quarter, a clerkship will look pretty good to you. ' Make it a point to haunt C-obb l-lall, for the faculty heartily endorses the present traffic conditions found there. And then, no telling when you're going to meet "her", for if she's like all the others, that's the only place you can be sure of finding her. Donit blush when you pluck your yellow envel-ope off the Boards. Greater men than you have done likewise. And anyhow, the Campus Blue Book is compiled from those Boards. Page 203 Gap mb Emma Tmmetegm 'LEHQUSWEQCUH - Q- c-13 . .-in ju. ,Q , 91 'mf 522 M eip' Mfr' .g-4 - . W ...I fm: 3. 1 .V . 'T' "' S 1 . I Q, J 1.11: 'H ' ..-.s 'Q .,-v - 4 5 gf.: P 'I ,Q-Q, ,xr .- - --,-,l .A-K1 11. 1 fi in, gl? I . Nl. :if-al .6 , Nl 1-, 1354 I by A Ulf V. .- 4 J-1.1 a IU-1 RTISEMEN THE CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK STEEL-LINED BURGLAR FIRE PROST VAULTS 33.00 PER YEAR Three per cent Paid on Saving Accounts ACCOUNTS OF FACULTY AND STUDENTS SOLICITED W. K. Young 81 Bro BANKERS Fifty-fifth Street and Blackstone Ave. Chicago Gail? mlb QEQWTW llttttctcctt Eighteen Vanity F air EVA ADAMS Sign of the Sickle. CARLETON BACH MAN ADAMS Track CZZ5, C353 Leader Left VVing VVashingtOn Promg Skull and Crescent5 Iron Maskg Owl and Serpent. MARY BERNARD ALLEN Baseball C15, C25. C355 C455 Hockey C255 Recording Secretary XV. A. A. C255 Campus Follies C255 Y. VV. C. L. C355 Board of Christian Union C355 Vice-President International Club C455 VVOman's Administration Council C25, C455 University Aide. GORDON GLENN ALLlSON German Clubg Physics Club5 Kent Chemical Societyg Band and Orchestra. WILLIAM B. M. ANDERSON Vice-President French Club5 French Plays 1913. AMZY FLOYD ANGLEMYER Glee Clubg Choirg President Musical Clubg President Tiger's Head. ARTH UR ALOIS BAER Entrance Scholarshipg University Marshal5 Daily Maroon: Reporter C15, Day Editor C25, News Editor C35, Managing -Editor C455 Associate Editor Cap and Gown C355 Associate Editor Chicago Literary Magazine C355 Business Manager Dramatic Club C355 Vice-President Interfraternity Council C455 Iron Mask5 Owl and Serpent. JOHN BANISTER Treasurer Reynolds Club C455 Blackfriars C25, C35 Owl and Serpent. CLIFFORD JOSEPH BARBORKA Freshman Basketball5 Freshman Trackg Varsity Basketball. JEAN BARKER Dramatic Club. SAMUEL ROBERT BARKER Menorah Society. Treasurer C35. C45. ILMA M. BAYLE Spanish Cluhg MacDowell Club5 University Musical Club. ANNIE STEELE BECK President Fiiclergradizate Classical Club C455 Student Volunteer Band5 Y. XV. C. L. FRANCES C. BECKUS Choir. CHARLES H. BEHRE, JR. Fencing 135. 145. ESTHER B. BELLER Y. XY. C. L.: NY. A. .X.: Yice-Presideitt 145, .Mlvisory Board 135. I-Il: lloclyq tlii. 4-II. Captaiti C411 Iiaslacilmll C155 Baseball 125, 435. WADE S. BENDER Three Quarters Clubg Score Cluli5 Publicity Chairman lnterscholastic C355 Business Manager Maroon C455 General Chairman, Settlement Dance C455 Blackfriars C153 Owl and Serpent. CAROLINE MAY BERSLEY Junior College Scholarship. MATH ILDA E. BERTRAMS Honorable Mention Junior Colleges: Secretary lN'omen's NYar Committee C455 President Home Economics Club C455 Y. XV. C. L. WALTER C. BIHLER Honorable Mention Junior Colleges: Blacktriars: Chorus, 'AA Myth in Mandel." ARTHUR VAN METER BISHOP Band C15, C25, C35, C455 Law School Council HARRY BLITZSTEN I Law School Council C45. JOHN ANTHONY BONDZINSKI Football C25 C35, C455 VVI'estling C25, C35. ANNA ELIZABETH BOLLER Home Economics Club. LEO BRANDES R. O. T. C.5 2nd Lieutenant C-15. CARL T. BRELOS , Football C25, C35. C45, Captain C455 Track C25, C35, C455 President Senior Class ALPHONSE O. BRUNGARDT Orchestra5 Band. WILLIAM CHARLES BUCHBlNDER ' Tiger's llead. PAULINE CALLEN Basketball C15, C35, C455 Follies C355 President VV. A. A. C455 Nu Pi Sigma. EUGENE MCMILLAN CARLSON R. O. T. C.: Captain C35, Major C455 Swimming C35. C-15. ROSEMARY CARR l'niversiIy Aide. Leader Left Wing Washington Prom. JANET IRENE CASTO llonor Scholarship 125, C35, C455 Macllowell Club, Secretary 145, President C45 XYomcn's Cilee Club C255 Choir C35, C455 Portfolio C455 Honorable AlC!'lllUI'IQ junior Scholarship. EvA RIcI-IOLSON CHAPMAN Basketball C155 Blue Bottle, Treasurer CII: President Freshman lnterclub Council C151 x'lCC'I'l'CSl1lCl1l X. XY. Neigliborhood Club lll General l'rc-sident Neighborhood Clubs C25. 'lil lYomen's .Administrative Council CH, '32, 435. 'H Neighborhood Club Council 415. CZJ. 13552 Lqllflffgfillllllllt Council Ciil. HI. Secretary-'l'rt-:Isurcr 1341. C421 Permelia Hroun Scholarshhip Ill. C25, HH? Honor Seliolaisliip 1-U. C ADVERTISEMENTS Qfcourse he Want fine tonight." it thick. 'f f f s o od i--MNwx,,W,W,,rmwvWfm1wmw,mu,mmt,Qw2?Nm mm! OUR whole family will be are used-the premium grades like that. Serve it on bread, which Swift select from their Economy made easy! 1 season the steak with it- world-wide resources. l , . the? will Say "Things taste extra In cool rooms, untouched by 3:21523 E 3gmg2,52gigm1f5 i hands, they are blended in just delicious on bread, for f That is why more Swift's Premi- the right way-till Swift's Premi- Z'S2i?g"1'vfSffg2f fo' Fine 2, um Oleomargarine is used than um Oleomargarine has its won- Umd oi your wegflgolglg any other! Once they taste its derful Havor-so much more D0 not miss this 3 iinerflavogwomencanbe satisfied delicate and delicious than any economy any longerfagfi with no other-for the table, for other you have ever tasted. der Swift's Premium Oleg- their finest cooking, for seasoning. Q1-der Swift's Premium Oleomarga- 22gifg'nig'i32y'dg?55fx,s ii Why it tastes so much better ?2fs2g'k:'03'Vo:1Lslz'lff:rt?Sni537 22232 this modern seasoningJ Pure, delicately flavored materials it, you will always order it afterward. gg2g"?nfO::p:::::Eipg3: lxciovusm flavor-andcoste 2 a thrrd less! Q Swifts Premium M h if Uleomargarine 9,18 modern fable delzcacy a ea c richer, more delzca Swift 8: Company, U, S, A, Page 207 Cap ano Gown mtnetccn Etohtcen Vanity Fair-continued DONALD CI-IUTKOW I-Iistorv Scholarship: H norable Mention Junior Colleges: o Menorah Society: Phi Beta Ixappa. VERDE ALICE CLARK W. A. A., Y. W. C. L. HENRY DAVID COI-IEN Wrestling 133: Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. HARRY COHN Re orter 113 Night Editor 123, Maroon: p , Editorial Board 133, 143: Chideb President 133, 143: Debating 113, 123: 43, President 143: Menorah Society, Treasurer 133, 1 Forum: Honorable Mention: Orchestra 113, 123, 133, 1-13. SHERMAN O. COOPER Three Quarters Club: Score Club: Iron Mask: Owl and Serpent: Blackfriars: Chorus, "Night of NiglIts:" Properties, "A Rhenish Romancef' "A hlvth in Mandel:" Manager, . I Abbot 143: University Marshal. CHARLES S. COTTINOHAM Associate Editor Cap and Gown 123, Managing Editor 133: President Inter-Fraternity Council 143: Owl and Serpent: General Chairman VVashington Prom. JAMES MILTON COULTER Undergraduate Council 113: Class- President 133: ' ' C 'Imittee Joint Chairman Reception on Settlement Dance 143: Three Quarters Club: Skull and Crescent: -' Owl and Serpent: Iron Mask, , University Marshal. ELOISE BLAINE CRAM University Airle: Phi Beta Kappa. ELL CRAWFORD Three Quarters Club, President: Blackfriars 113, Chorusmaster 123: Score Club: II'on Mask: Owl and Serpent: Captain, R. O. T. C.: Chairman Entertainment Committee, Settlement Dance 143: Chairman Entertainment Committee, Interscholastic 133. WATSON GOOD ELLA RUTH DREBIN Entrance Scholarship: Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. OTTO FRANCES DUDA Secretary Czech Club: Kent Chemical Society. JOHN WILLENE DUNCAN Y. M. ci. .x. LULU I. DURLAND Student Exchange Committee Y. XV. C. L. WALTER CLARENCE EARLE ' 1"3 133 143 Captain 143: RUTH FALKENAU Daily Maroon: Reporter 133, 1YonIen's Editor 143: XV. A. A.: Hockey 133. 143: Neighborhood Club Council 143. DOROTHY MARGERY FAY President Dramatic Club 143: Sign of Sickle: French Club: NV. A. A.: Follies 123. 133, 143: Baseball 113: Learler Freshman 3VitIg Inter-Clztss Hop. FRED FEUERSTEIN Track 113, 123, 133, 143. AMY BLANCI-IE FIRTH Secretary French Club. ETHEL IRENE FISCHBECK NV. A. A.: Neighborltood Club. HAROLD J. FISHBEIN Scholarships 113, 123, 133. 1-13: Menorah Society: Forum: Chideb: Class 'Treasurer 143: Debating 133. GEORGIA GRAY Basketball 113: Chorus, XV. A. A. Vaudeville 113. HUGH GRANT I-IARP Southern Club. MARGARET A. HAYES Secretary Brownson Club 123, 133: W. A. A.: Swimming 133: Hockey 143. CARL J. E. I-IELGESON Kent Chemical Society. RUTH HERRICK Honorable Mention Junior Colleges. ' MORRIS WOLF HERTZFIELD Entrance Scholarship: Honor Scholarships 123, 133, 143. HARRY HERX Brownson Club: German Club. GEORGE FIELDING I-IIBBERT Gymnastic Team 113,'123. 133, 143, Captain 143. MARION HICKS Ilonorable Mention Junior Colleges: I tra 113 librarian 123: Vice-Presitlent Orcies ' , - General President Neigltborhood 1'luhs 123, President 1X'omen's Administrative Council 143: President llarpsichorrl 133. LOIS HOSTETTER Y. VV. Lf. L.. President 143: Captain Settlement Dance '1'czIIn: Iloclccy 143. JAMES ALONZO HOWARD Colby SL-liolarsltip. MARY G. INGALS 11 1-P3 V43 1-I3, Captain 123: fl Q Swimming - , , , Skull :intl Crescent: Iron Mask: Owl and Serpent: Q . m. g , 7',',11-.' ,. - .uimnt Lnnersitg Iarshal, Lndergraduate Council 143. Y, wh C' L.: W' 'L -xl Mlmmry Hmm, LJ: XYomeI'I's Adxnittistrativc fbllllllflll 123, 1:23. 143: ' ' " NI-Llical Clnbi MARIE EMILY ENGELHARD lintrance Scholarship: Y. W. C, L. Rumen is . L Secretary-'l'reur-Iircr I-reshtnaxt Mcflnsrtl flaw 'CH 'nge ZH' ADVERTISEMENTS CLOTHES 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, ana' Assure you the Most Careful, Distinctive and Satisfactory Service. Richard W. Farmer Co TAILORS 16 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO Gao ammo Gown milllQiQ6ll'l lE1lQll9lE6Qllll Vanity Fair-continued ADELENE MEREDITH JANES Philosophy Club. JOHN OLIVER JOHNSON Blackfriars: Chorus, "A Myth in Mandelf, ERMA KAHN Classical Club: Basketball CLZJ, C453 Phi Sigma. FLORENCE LOGAN KILVARY Nu Pi Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa: University Aide: Honorable Mention Junior Colleges: Junior Honor Scholarship: Senior Honor Scholarshi P. Secretary-Treasurer Undergraduate Council' , I Executive Committee VVomen's Administrative Council: Chairman Reception C ommittee Settlement Dance: Joint Chairman Arrangements Committee Washington Prom: General Chairman Central Student Committee XVomen's Wfar Activities. SOPHIA KLEBANS President International Club. MARY LENORE KNAPP Cabinet Y. W. C. L. HELEN LOIS KOCH Honor Scholarship CZJ: Honorable Mention junior Colleges: Phi Beta Kappa: VVomen's Administrative Council C353 Y. XV. C. L.: Harpsichord: German Club. WILLIAM KOCH Senior College Scholarship in German. WALTER FREDERIC KOHN Honorable Mention. ELM ER L. KRAUS R. O. T. C.: lst Lieutenant. EMMA KATH ERINE KUEBKER dergraclnate Classical Club, President C423 Honorable Mention Junior Colleges: Honor Scholarship: Y. XY. C. L. U n FLORENCE V. LAMB Class Vice-President 121: XYomen's Administrative Council CID: Ida Noyes Advisory Council C3l, C413 Secretary-Treasurer Undergraduate Council C4Dg Chairman Election Commission C-ij: Chairman Reception Committee NYashington Pr XY. A. A.: Entrance Scholarship: Honorable Mention junior Colleges. om: FRANCES LUCILE LAUREN Cabinet Y. XY. C. L3 Spanish Club. GEORGE LEDERER Public Speaking Scholarship. KATHERINE S. LENTZ Honor Scholarship 121: t Honorable Mention -lunior Colleges: Lndergradunie Classical Club, Secretary C3J. FREDERICK CHARLES LEONARD , . i juni'-r Astronomical Club: Entrance Seholafl ' sul llonr-r Scholarships lm. 1: - il. llcnry ixlfrwllbf Scln-larsbip: I'bi Hein Kappa. ROSE LIBMAN ting C435 Delta Sigma Rho: Dramatic Club: Chidebg Associate Editor, Chicagoan. THEODORE A. LINK VVrestling CSJ. HJ. Deba GRACIA LORAINE LOCKREY Spelman House. GEORGE HOBART MCDONALD President. Freshman Law Class C4D: Entrance Scholarship: Honor Scholarship CID, CSB, C-D: Honorable Mention junior Colleges. ALICE MADELINE MCMANUS Secretarv Tunior Class: XV. A. A.: Chairman Publicity Committee Washington Prom. ELIZABETH MCPIKE Honorable Mention Junior Colleges: Romance Scholarship CSD: President French Cluh CAO. HELEN EDMONIA MCWORTER Entrance Scholarship: Honor Scholarship CQJ, C3J. CD: Honorable Mention junior Colleges MARJORIE ALICE MAHURIN Sign of the Sickle: Nu Pi Sigma: joint Chairman Decoration Committees Settlement Dance and VVashington Prom: VV. A. A. CLIFFORD GEORGE MANSHARDT Honorable Mention Junior Colleges? Tiger's Head: Glee Club CZJ, CBJ. Secretary C-D: MacDon'ell Club. President CH: Choir. IDALIA MAXSON Southern Club. BARBARA MILLER XY. A. A.. Advisory Board CQD. Recording Secretary C433 XYomen's Administrative Council CZJ, Executive Board 637. C-47: Ida Noyes Advisory Council C3J, HJ: Iiztsketiiall fin. 133. HJ: Basfslmll lil. ISD. C435 Tennis Championship C315 Honor Scholarship C411 Class Secretary f-UI Cniversily Aide: Phi Bela kappa. RUTH ESTELLE MOUNT XV, .X. A.: Follies: Hascball NJ. AGNES MURRAY xll Pi Sigma: Cnivcrsity Aide: Honor Commission 111. UU-' CLARENCE C. NEFF Business Manager Maroon: Captain, lf. U. T- C-I lvl1lVCl'Sllj' Hand: Orchestra, ligers llczidi Illaclcfriarsl filai,-man Mugiq C'ommitIee Scltlement lJ11IIL'L'. EDWIN NELSON Ilcbating 1-lr: Delia Sigma Rho. IDA LUCY OVERBECK lierrnan Club: Y. NY. C. I.. 'Ige ADVERTISEMENTS 5 f WL, 1 umnu ii A lllisfi. .1in1ll llllll mllllll illllgvisllllll An Inviting Selection of Electric Lamps QF special interest is our latest showing of Electric Lamps -some the handicraft of master artisans in original designs and harmonious coloringsg others of more simple patterns, daintily fashioned. Everything Electrical On Display A W W X., HIIIIIIllllllIllllIllIIIIIKIIIIIIlllilIIIIIllIlIVIIIlilIIIllllIIIIllllllIIIIlIlIIlIIIIlIIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIllIIIIIIllllIIlIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIlIIIllIllIHIlIllIIIIIIlIllIlIIII1IIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllillllIIIIHIHIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIII ESTABLISHED 1818 CQSELEQTH H N G33 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTV-FOURTH STREET Qieuilrmrnzi Etghing nuns, i NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hi1l8800 IOOTH ANNIVERSARY APRIL 1918 Acomplete Establishmentoperated continuously for one Hundred Years under the same name, and still in the control of the Direct Descendants of the Founders, for the Outfitting of Men and Boys from Head to Foot with Garments and Accessories for Every Re- quirement of Day or Evening Wear-Dress, Business, Travel or Sport. Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Centenary Booklet UNIFORMS FOR OFFICERS IN SERVICE OF THE UNITED STATES eosvcm sntzs-orrvcts utwronr sntzs-ornczs -r.,..a,.we.-.ssvt.vs..s1-.uv :zo sutusi An-in The University CONFECTIONER and Caterer Ping C Gai? Rmb 6035933 mtneteen Iitobteen Vanity Fair- WRISLEY BARTLETT OLESON Managing Editor Cap and Gown C339 Editor Chicagoan C439 Three Quarters C1ub9 Score Club9 FLORENCE OWENS VV. A. A., Advisory Board C13, C23, C33 ,C439 Y. W. C. L.9 Hockey C23, C33, C439 Baseball C23, C339 Women's Administrative Council. MARION E. PALMER nt -1 Secretaly Dramatic Clllbj Class Vice-Preside C 35 ' Nu Pi Sigmag Chairman Entertainment Committee ,Settlement Danceg Follies C439 Dramatic Club Play, "Stepmother9" "Fashions9" Leader Sophomore VVing Inter-Class Hop. BENJAMIN PERK Entrance SCll0l3.1'5llll'JQ Honor Scholarship C239 Honorable Mention Junior Colleges9 Senior College Scholarship Political Economy9 President Menorah Society C431 Debating C43g Delta Sigma Rhog Phi Beta Kappa. j U LlA MAROUERITE RICKETTS President Yellow ll3CliCt2 Hockey C13, C23. C33, C43, Captain C23, C339 Cabinet Y. W. C. L. C23, President C339 Honor Commission. Secretary C239 VVomen's Administrative Council. Secretary C43, University Aide C43. FRANCES ROBERTS VV. A. A.9 Baseball C139 Basketball C139 Class Secretary C239 Y. VV. C. L. C3l3lllCfQ Nu Pi Sigma. GLORIA ROETH Y. W. C. L.9 French Club: Undergraduate Classical Club. BEATRICE ROGERS Hockey C-13 . STANLEY l-I. ROTH University Head MarslIal9 Council C339 President C439 Athletic Editor Maroon C439 Chairman Publicity Committee Settlement Dance C Owl and Serpent.. SALLIE STERLING RUST Ida Noyes Advisory Council C33, C-L39 Vice-President Y, XV. C. L. C33. ELOISE VIRGINIA SMITH Undergraduate Council C139 Ilouor Commission C439 Nu Pi Sigma. ONA BLAKE SMITH IBSIQEYIIEII ian. RAYMOND ALLYN SMITH Blackfriars: 'l'iger's lIeacl9 MacDowell Clubg Choir. META SNOWDEN Herman C'lub. continued ELIZABETH LULU STElGLEDER Brownson Club, President C339 Undergraduate Classical Club9 Neighborhood Club: NY. A. .L ADELE AGNES STElNER German Club. HELENA STEVENS Blue Bottle9 Sign of the Sickle9 Signet Club9 W 'X AX- Y W C I 9 Associate liilitolii Cap and Colixin C33. GLADYS STILLMAN Glee Club9 Y. XV. C. L. EDNA LAURA STORRS Spelman HOuse9 .Xcholh Club. SOPI-IIE CHARLOTTE STURMAN Entrance SCl'lOlZlI'Sl'll1lQ Honor Scholarships C23. C339 French Scholarship C43Q Neighborhood Club9 Menorah Society9 International Clnb9 French Club. RUBY M. TEAS Y. VV. C. L. Cabinet C33, C-13. JUDSON SPRATT TYLEY Blackfriars: Chorus C13, Publicity Manager C23 Cast C33, llospitaller C439 Glee Club 113, C23. C3539 Choir C13, C23, C33. C432 Tiger's lleatl9 . Score Club. HIELEN PINNEY GRANT WALKER Y. XV. C. L.9 Treasurer Iipiscopaleziii Club. WINIFRED LOUISE WARD Dramatic Clllllz Y. NV. C. L. - EDITH MARGARET WATTERS Home Economies Club9 Black Bonnetp Y XY C' L BEATRlCE WEIL W. A. .X.9 Swimming C3, C-13. OTTO FRANCIS WEINER Blackfriars9 Forum: Menorah Societyp Basketball C13, C23, C33, C431 lUll!lIS CH, C39 MORTON B. WEISS Blackfriars, Co-autlior C339 Menorah Society, President C33. DOROTHY ALBERTA WHITE Swimming: Y. W. C. L.9 Choir. lRVlNC WILLS '.l'iger's llead9 Dramatic Cflnh. HARRY JACOB WOLCI-IUCK Cusmrmolilziii Club. RUTH ELIZABETH YOUNG lYumcIi's Cilcc Cilub C332 xv- -3' -3' l gc 'lil 1 ..l.l- ADVERTISEMENTS QH--: 0 Ei H productions are the choicest of correct dress requisites for young men CLOTHING HABERDASHERY AND HATS Suits and Overcoals 525.00 and up . 'C MENS ' STORE: ELHVE9 R 9 951 9 20 Cf37zI.ff1fr1cff01z woufecfard Cf icac 0 Gai? Rmb GQWW 'Mmeteem Eiiglbiceen CLQTHES Clothes Tailored by-H The Richard W. Farmer Company have that intangible style value that gives aman the satisfaction of knowing that he is irre- proachably clothed. And most men Will gladly pay for that alone. But added, is a Wearing quality that makes your clothes cost less per year than the cheaper grades--and that is true economy. Richard W. Farmer Co. TAILORS 16 NVEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO Gasp mo Gown ml'lIm6ifQ61Il IEUQUTEQQIN A Smiliar Case jack, I hear you've gone and done it, Yes, I know, most fellows will, Went and tried it once myself, sir, Though you see I'rn single still. And you met her-did you tell me P- Down at Newport last july, And resolved to ask the question At a soireeP So did I. I suppose you left the ball room With its music and its light, For they say loveis flame is brightest In the darkness of the night. Well you walked along together, Overhead the starlit sky, And-I'll bet-old man, confess it- You were frightened. So was I. So you strolled along the terrace, Saw the summer moonlight pour All its radiance on the waters As they rippled on the shoreg Till at length you gathered courage, When you saw that none were nigh- Did.you draw her close, and tell her That you loved her? So did I. Well, I needn't ask you further, And I'm sure I wish you joyg Think I'll wander down and see you When your married-eh, my boy? When the honeymoon is over, And your settled down, we'Il try- WhatP The deuce you say! Rejecte You rejected? SO WAS I! d! ADVERTISEMENTS EUGENE SHUBART FRANK D KICHIN SHUBART 81 KICHIN E Uliailnrs Our Specialty a First-Class Suit at 345.00 Q , b GODDARD BUILDING 27 EAST MONROE STREET ROOM 304 Telepho e Ce t 14615 QW? 51315 GQWW mmeireeim Diiglmceeuu Who-ishee 5' Q: Bifej ff Q., fm MS :::-..-. 'P 1 - E 2 Skill fi jyffm? '1 '-' i - "ff X :'E1S':f. 1 .16 3 ,' M E 5 C - , 1 ' "!a5'y2"l 1 A? XX X7 - ' ' ' 4 , " 25? ff if? 529 '- , ,f , 1, X A1 f x X .A V Q F' ,Ja i XQWJ y .1 N- - 1' Q I A' 1' ..,, 7 QL- A ,4 g Y I y K 'IN Q Vffzxki w ff YE- N X ' Rx i XW fl gfff -, ' ' ff wa-Q 55 Rx'-EAU ff f - X iff n' 1 X x -ww. . ,U xx , -af? Q .K x ' "4 , ff, QNX? , ,ww 4 f 1 1' - f A ar, 6 S - Q1 , - 4 X qzf 91:2 x': 1 H-ff 5- 111 fi . M., ,ag , x, D A U 1 - 5 I - f Q Qi ng? Yo 0 ', '1-3 X X Q-- S x H 'kr -. ff ' V1 I lf- 1 'if ' X Ng 7 If N 'f R. ADVERTISEMENTS iller Shoes Mehring 8z Hansen Are the aristocracy of women's footwear. Pro- duced by notable artists in shoe making, in our own factories, they represent always the fashionable vogue, and that distinctive individuality that appeals to well dressed women. Company TELEPHONE FRANKLIN 2769 HEATING, COOLING AND VENTILATING SYSTEMS POWER PLANTS POWER PIPING GENERAL STEAM ' FITTING . I L L E R . NEW YORK-CHICAGO Experience 39 Years qEst. 18911 CCreators of Smart Shoes for Women? E 118-HON FRANKLIN ST STATE STREET AT MONROE . Chicago llllllll1IIIllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIllIlIlIIllllllIllllllllllllIlllllllllIIIlllllIllIlllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIllllIllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll . H renfice Company ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS FOR Steam and Hot Water Heating and Ventilating Apparatus, Power Plants and Power Piping-Hot Blast Heating and Mechanical Ventilation- Stationary Vacuum Cleaning System-Engineers' Supplies. 328-330 SO. SHERMAN STREET, Near Board of Trade CHICAGO Illllll Il l ll I ll Illllllllll Illlllllllllllll Il llllllllllllllllll llllllll Illll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllll lllllllll l K4 lll Illlllll ll lllll I Ill ll Phone Randolph 4149 SPIES BROTHERS Manufacturing Jewlers and Stationers 27 E. Monroe Street at Wabash Avenue Fraternity Pins and Novelties CHICAGO Class Rings, Stationery Makers of l9lH Class Pins Q39 Him-5 QQWUTI Wttrtetcett Eighteen These ATG The Spokes In Our Campus Wheel Because all magazine short stories that have to do in any way with collegiate life, or after life, have as their basic conception the theory that eligibility of males-yea, and females even-for participation in the yarn depends upon whether or not the male or female in question went to Hahvahd or Rahdcliffe, these illuminating paragraphs are penned with quill of honesty and fidelity to the portrait. If there is lemon juice mixed with the ink- well, that, as Billy Sunday says, puts the pep, vim, vigor, ginger, jam, and tobasco sauce in the paragraphs existence. But, since a hero fin the storyj who filled his bean at an insti- tution remote from eastern seats of culture need never hope to see himself in print, we offer herewith as refutation of that theory of mush and tommyrot a short-though accurate, please Heaven-compendium of those about our own greens who lay claim to fame. These men and women are unwept fthought I hesitate over thati, unhonored, and unsung. And if magazine editors lay eyes upon this page the fashion in college heroes is bound to change. We suggest to' Mr. Hardy, of Zippy Stories, that this section of the Cap and Gown be utilized as basic material for a novelette to be called Why Is 'Chicago'? or Fame As 'Tis In The Far West. So then -I LEE ETTLESON comes first to mind as one about campus w-ho is hero-like in mold and forward enough in personality to command attention of casual readers. He has crinkly hair, a slouchy walk, appreciable intellect, and is 'most talkative about Ettleson and the drahma. He first achieved fame by having the nerve to pull off some rotten acting at a dramatic club play. The co-eds eye him admiringly yet for that 'bit of gall. He now writes dramatic reviews for Mr. Bear's Maroon, and being a friend of Mr. Bear's-but that is obviousg or should be. He raves about the romantic tendencies exhibited by twentieth century literature, evidencing by his talk that he has read nothing of twentieth century literature, excepting military textbooks-which brings us to the fact that for about a month last fall he was cadet Major of the army here. He smoked short cigars while in office. Later he resigned. Regarding the resignation Johnnie Ashenhurst fthe campus repotah for the city pressl could achieve no publicable results. Ettleson airs his own views in a fashion that out-trots Trotzkyg wears collars with the ends of his bow ties stuck under the collar: is a favorite of J. W. Linn: and insists that upon graduation the amiable Prof. is going to find him a berth with some publishing house in Noo Yawk. There, he says, he will endeavor to reject all mss. submitted by one Cormack, also of the campus. Mr. Cormack, when interviewed, remarked something or other sounding Russian. CARLETON ADAMS presents the perfect hero picture. Ultra-fashionable in every- thing he wears, Carl is the boy who should catch the editorial eye. He likes Piccadily suits, soft shirts exposing his manly throat, knit ties, and cordovan shoes. His pet hobby is female: his ambitions run to unrealized politics, and he belongs to the local chapter of the Owl Club. Which might lead to the conclusion that he's a wise bird, but does not. He might star in a story entitled Why Marry? But let's get onl- JASPER KING is a puzzle to most of us and a deeper puzzle to his own fraternity brothers, the well-known Betas. He gets A's in his courses, which alone is enough to jar a person loose from all respect. But he also goes to church, and his pet theory is this: My life is arranged so that I hurt no one's feelings. Now that's a deuce of a theory to go through college on, Jasper. How can anyone get publicity around a campus unless he's constantly hurting people's feelings? Canit! Jap has an eye for the girls, usually managing to drag some Quadrangler to the Beta dance in Bean's car-he can't drive his own success- fully. He has been told that his life work should be farming but disdainfully disregarding that theory he takes pen in hand regularly and endeavors to train his fin toward writing. As you cuss some of this C and G think of Jap. His story would be this: Poor But Rich In Soul and Humiliiy, or Why I Turned Heartbreaker. RUTH LOVETT, now-to offer a bit of variety-is,-well, is-but what can we say about a Dean's daughter? We ask you-what? She's young, is Ruth, but full of pep. She dances with some Russian gang downtown, and has an awful crush on the Betas-or one of the Betas. It's a reckless proposition at best, this discoursing on a Dean's daughter, darn it! But-she has a fur coat, won-der-ful eyes, and a way about her that makes blase seniors wonder what they ate for breakfast that's kicking up such a rumpus in their left breasts. Her story, this: Mind Over Matter, or Why 1 Never Go To Class. BART CORMACK suggests himself next. The only reason he is included in this compendium is because he'd die if slighted-being used to long articles about Cormack and tons of caustic publicity. But he follows the above logically enough, being the Beta respon- sible for the interest of Ruth in that quarrelsome gang. This Cormack is a queer fellow-he ADVERTISEMENTS CLCTHES E do not need to emphasize the advantage of being Well 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 Co. 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 clien- tele has fitted us to express your person- ality in clothes that are correct in the minute detail. The prices are what you would wish to pay. On page 209 is a special okr that will interest you. Richard W. Farmer Co. TAILCRS 16 WVEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO Gall? RWD GOWN 'iittttteteett Eighteen tells us to be sure and include him in this review else, leaving him out, the campus think he wrote it. Such is not the case. He writes exclusively for Zippy Stories, getting his material, he says, from happenings about the campus. Too, he chums with Paul Ziesler and Bean-a strange and awful combination-and maintains a mental balance by never going near his classes and reading the New Republic and The Chicagoan. His story would, of course, be, I, Myself, or Ways Into Print. ARTHUR BAER is a problem in Liberalism, Socialism, Free Thought, and Editorials. He was managing editor of the Maroon this year, wrote the best editorials ever printed in that newsless sheet, and reads books way over the head of Mr. Herrick, which is going some! To save our life we can't think of anything mean to say about this bird, hence we'll quit-since the object of the compendium is wrecked thereby-with this idea: Intel- Iectualism vs. Ettleson. MARIAN PALMER is distressing to those males who like to thin-k their hearts their own. She rolls her orbs at everyone with trousers, singling out, this year, one gardener from California, who has had lots of training in training oranges but little in training women. You get the point? However, it is hard for Marian to forget the little aviator "over there" and we even go so far as to predict a future for our friend jack. Marian also acts in every- thing given in Mandel, receiving for her efforts notices such as this: "Miss Palmer was quite the prettiest picture on the stage." To these praiseful explosions she invariably takes exception, claiming them to be ephemeral and meaningless. Ah, Marian, did you but know how much it means about this campus to be called pretty 1-! She's secretary of the Dramatic Clubg can hear a rich story without blushingg and-is as good a scout as these halls conceal. Her story-Pcccadilloes Of A Youthful Coquette. BEN ENGEL ought to jam in here some place. He's boss of this outlay, the C and G that is, and if we didn't include hi-m he'd probably kill this stuff. Ben has a deuce of a time trying to keep things calm between the board of student publications and his office, suc- ceeding with the results you now have in your hands. Ben's a good chap, knows lots about cutting down useless pages in year books, and works compatibly with Miss Walker, which is saying things for Ben. Between shifts on the year book he studies Polycon with the whitehead from the Lodge, getting nowhere with the study, but hearing funds of funny stuff which he utilizes at the next-meeting of the staff. His story, this: How I Did Some- thing To Wake Up P. H. B. WRISLEY OLSEN lays chief claim to fame for having reorganized the Lit monthly under the name Chicagoan. He also is a Cap in the campus army. And early this year he contracted jaundice after having read one of Cormack's stories in the Chicagoan and had to take a vacation home. He writes free verse, mush stuff about how he would like his dining room papered, and is a demon with a couple of ladies whose names and activities are not known. Battling With The Deans, his yarn. ' ARLINE FALKENAU is the girl-pardon, woman, who will, no doubt, some day grace the pages of Vanity Fair and Vogue. No, not as a model for Lucille's gowns, but as the young society frump-de-frump now summering at Piping Rock or Monckton-Monkey-on-the- Hudson. Arline wears multicolored silk sweaters, gives Hemphill his breakfast six times a week, and is high moguless of the various W. A. A. activities current on the campus. She has a kind word for about one per cent of those she meets, including the above mentioned Hemp Hill. For the rest she has iced stares-all of which makes her decudedly popular, doncha know? Uh-huh. We don't. The yarn featuring her might well be: When The Polo Pony Slipped. BILL HENRY-but this is a rap and pound section! That, they tell us, would leave Bill out. But-ah! There is this against the beggar: He is so persistent in his chase after the little lamb that the rest of the chaps can't have a look in. Added to which he's President of the Reynold's Club, cheerleader, et cet, et cet. He lives in the Lodge, along with White McCosh. And he drives a Stutz. And wears cordovan shoes-but this is getting us nowhere! The Blue Ribbon Houn' Dawg would get Bill dead to rights. ADVERTISEMENTS Gy V ., if i ' ' it -I ' - 'ft w ff -ifiif-aZazahew'. 1 f. . ,. - Wx' -"" m f -W 2 S' 1 . : 'ff ,,?f 'i 1'1Q2f'5fAi2i.' J . gf is l Q .Z "wif ' ff, V-ff .Y -.,, .N +,,,,.1 , .. , fr f . WV -. ,. -' J'-2 .. r ,' " , " ' 1 ' The location of a school is determined by the character of its environment. A locality presents character because of the individual or combined presence of good factors. The Hotel Del Prado has stood for many years as a home ofthe people of discriminating taste, Who were attracted to the hotel because of its character. Their patronage and the high standard of the Hotel are factors in the good environment Which attracts schools and churches to the locality. otel Del Prado ALBERT F. GIDDINGS, Manager Phone Hyde Park 530 SEND YOUR LAUNDRY TO THE Hyde Park Hotel Laundr ESTABLISHED 1890 CE Okld 5 2 Od 'U 5 5118 Lake Park Avenue 3 Q FU Q F' G0 EIAI S E' S fs. 32 Cn Q 3 5 5 D2 F T' E Oral! S SDP e PU 'Ii S E . 5. 3' S -2 E Ml Q. I WILL TREAT YOU IAS. MCGAGHIE, Manager GHG? Rmb GQWW 'Hmliuuetgeuu Eighteen ADVERTISEMENTS cLoTHEs Clothes Tailored by-H The Richard W. Farmer Company have that intangible style value that gives aman the satisfaction of knowing that he is irre- proachably clothed. And most men will gladly pay for that alone. Butpadded, is a Wearing quality that makes your clothes cost less per year than the cheaper grades-and that is true economy. On page 215 we make a Service Proposition that you will Brad decidedly to your advantage Richard W. Farmer Co. TAILORS 16 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO G39 Rmb EQWW 'UUMUHQEQQUH iiiiglmccm ...- f 3' -uf Q A 'N "K r- .-K1 , Y,"f'L'l W -, 3- ADVERTISEMENTS Tift' Fflri? To the Graduates: TA K E W I T H Y O U A Chicago Pennant, Pillow or Banner, Coat of Arms, Pin, Ring, Button or Spoon, Chicago Memory Book, or Book of Views. Get them with other souvenirs at THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE REMEMBER THAT WE GIVE DISCOUNT COUPONS WITH CASH PURCHASES .l.i..L. . The University of Chicago Press 5758 Ellis Avenue and Room 106 Emmons Blaine Hall IllHHIlllllllllllIIIIIIlIIIIllllllllIllIllIHlIllIllIllHIIIHKIIllHIIIIIIllIlllllllllllIHIIIIIIVIllIllIIIIIIIIllIIIHIIIIIIIlilIIIHIIlilIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE oNLY EXCLUSIVE sHoP 43-CTKEQ4, IN CHICAGO T0 4' cm - 2 Q I Rent a Dress Suit e ff " CUTAWAY, GQ I TUXEDO, PRINCE I GA . ALBERT, WHITE Established1887 VEST, SILK HAT MAKERS OF COLLEGIATE E Get the Best CAPS-GGWNS-HOODS Made to order and rented 2 T. C. Schaifnel' College Specialties DRESS SUIT SPECIALIST Athletic Goods The W. C. KERN CO. 1331 East Fifty-Seventh Street I TELEPHONE CENTRAL 487 Room 30, 130 N. State Street CField's Opposite Usb Gall? Rmb GQWW Wltmefceem Eighteen ccwhoopl Psi Upsilon! Oh, how I love the Psi U grub, The good old grease, brewed in a tub, The meat which baffles all our skill, And peas which taste like arsenic pills. Each noon the hungry men advance With sharpened knife and pointed lance. With roars and growls of baffled rage, A mighty fight they then would wage. The clash of fork, the shriek of knife, As each man chiseled for dear life, These sounds at times were broken by The shouts of some more favored guy, Who, after spending all his force I1z sawing off a piece of horsc, Began to chew with aching teeth, The hunk of what the cook called "beef!'i With sweating brow and well braced feet, The young Scoop Smith attacked his meat. His skinny right arm rose and fell, His knife blows rang out like a bell. He muttered curses in his ire, His flashing fork brought sparks of fire. And strove to sink his teeth within, His molars bent and broke like tin. When dropped upon the new tile floor, The hunks of meat on high would soar. They bounced around like rubber balls, And quickly shot from plastered wall. Good Steward Adams bellowed loud And panned the starved and famished crowd "That meat's the best that coin can buy lt's price would make old john D. cry, A tiny baby's tender gums Could pierce that meat like twelve inch gunsl' "If Adams calls that tender meat, Give me the shoes upon my feet! I'd eat my shoe soles any day Boiled in lard and served with hay, Before 1'd try to down that junk Which must be sawed off chunk by chunk!" Thus spake the irate Psi U men As their owlish food they did condemn: "lf this is meat, then water's milk! And khaki pants are made of silk!" When after hours of fruitless work, He tore a piece loose with a jerk, The Red This jackson was a handsome egg. He had a slim, and shapely leg. His thatch was red and scarce and thin, His blackened soul was seared with sin He hurled a wicked Phi Bet key CPD Which dangled almost to his knee Suspended from a chain of brass Which lent the hick an air of class. When e'er he wished to get away And in some course drag down an "A" Sly jackson with a careless air Would run his finger through his hair And slowly raise his key on high So it would catch the teachefs eye. This simple stunt had great effect And often times a flank would check. AND SO ON THREE ADVERTISEMENTS To glance over our display of Spring fabrics is to see every novelty considered desirable this season by men of good taste. Featuring Scotch Tweeds, Shetlands and Bannocleburns Irish and Canadian H omespuns, W orsteds, Serges and Flannels New Soft Mixtures of Grey, Brown, Green and Blue predominate CONSERVATION IS THE KEYNOTFJ Prices S35 to S70 Officers Uniforms a specialty, made in 48 hours if required Our Spring Overcoatings are exceptionally fine. 7 North La Salle Street STORES: 314 so. Michigan Ave. 71 East Monroe Street Tailor for Young Men , . Illlllllllll lllllllllllll lllllllllllll I lllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllIllIllllIlIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll HYDE P RK HOTEL Hyde Park Blvd. and Lake Park Avenue CHICAGO Oifers the Best Facilities for Fraternity Banquets and Dances PHONE US FOR RATES Hyde Park 530 Pg 229 QED wb GOWN 'imnnerceeuu iggiglmeem r ',, i a k 4 ,,-4-1, P., ' 1 4.. 1, 4' . 137 1 -, : lj -, - --,rkiqgl-,l-.4:: " 'fi -4, lsvfn. - 1.155-35.1. .1,-fic' - ' 1 za ww P, 4 If 1' I Eze' r AA- 1. f'+f"33f.g1k fk Gall? H1115 QQWTVU ' iimmeteen Eighteen CLQT HES RE-SUPPOSING that you have read What We have to say on pages 209 and 221, 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 artlnterview, ana' Assure you the Most Careful, Distinctive and Satisfactory Service. Richard W. Farmer Co TAILORS 16 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO Gab atrtb Gown Girls Clubs Mortar Board, so they say is oldest, Esoteric the next founded here But Quadrangler girls are the boldest And Sigmas fill us with good cheer. Far be it from us to be cranky But Mortar Boards made no hits here They're either too short or too lanky And as a rule they are rather queer. Once 'twas the Esoterics who attracted Us as we wandered about But now they're so wise and distracted That we count them completely run out. We were speaking of Quads. and their boldness Their loud dressing and ever-flippant way But just between boldness and coldness We'd vote for the former any day. In the past, Sigma was said to be classy, Yea, boys, good looking and neatg But now, when you get them en masse, The other clubs sure have them beat. When you get down to the gist of this matter You'll see we don't hand clubs a thing. They distract and annoy with their chatterg They're a barbarous form to which we cling. Srtublning the Women7s Clubs PHI BETA DELTA Hick's army. Enough said! 'Tis said that Phi Beta Delta shares honors with old Bill Bryanis party in the South. Also it is credited with controlling the ballot box at Beecher. Also, and beyond that, it is accredited with one Peggy Haggott whose name on the Honor Roll, we would opine, wipes out many a blur, ESOTERIC Breck says they're best on the campus. But aside from that, it is said to be a campus organization duly registered at the Dean's office, and meeting regularly on Monday nights. Its members comprise a couple of dozen First Cabinet people and some reps from the Honor Commish. The rumor is out that these members comprise genius sufficient to mani- pulate the universe. We bite!!! Who or what is the joke? As a rule, its members are highly moral, respectable young women, capable of furnishing satisfactory family shrubbery and scholastic records. And we would advise any mother's daughter to immediately don the scotch cap, the rimmed spectacles and the flat heel shoes upon entering college, for such is the short cut to membership in The Esoteric. DELTA SIGMA What can you say about a club when you don't know anything about them except they exist. They tell us, that is Ben made the remark, that it is the "baby of the women's clubs," so we'll be nice and not pick. just the same, because it's baby, that doesn't let it out of making a rumpus. Ask the loud t?i Miss Hendry for further information. Kc -iq-1 'llll2flli'liQfEQQli'l DEQQUTTLQQUH V S E TS Bryant SL Stratton Business College A Progressive Successful College indorsed by 100,000 graduates, ofers courses in Bookkeeping, Advanced Accountancy, Shorthand and T ypewriting, English. Special Secretarial Courses DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS College Students will jind our school unequalled in Scholarship Classroom Atmosphere and Location SPECIAL CLASSES IN FORCEFUL SPEECH University Students may enter at any time. Call, telephone, or write the Principal. Bryant Ei Stratton Business College 80 East Randolph Street, Chicago. Randolph 1575 QED HND GQWUTI Uiiltttteteeit Eighteen SIGMA "Sigma, Sigma, here's to you, Sigma, Sigma tried and true Search all the world, and you'lI ne'er find Ever another of your kind." i .That last line makes us hopeful for the future of the University. 'Tis said that Sigma is living on its past reputation, and we're here to state that stale food always is unhealthy. Also, the song suggests another ray of hope, for indications would suggest that there's no such thing as "finding another of your kind." Of late years, Sigma has hooverized on the pledges so that the Quad casualty list has loomed up in comparison like a German long range gun. Such a conservation is not without its compensations, for it has made possible the featuring of certain of its stellar members. lFor references, see Chi Psi list.i CHI RHO SIGMA Chi Rho Sigma and Washington House 'FRATERNITY and Phi Beta Kappa are one and the same organization, it would seem. If we judged things from the faculty point of view, and they judged things according to honor points, we'd say the Chi Rhos were best. But we don't do things that way 'atall. About the only qualification for membership in this organizations is that the ambitious one be thoroughly conscientious and at the same time buried over in the vaults at The School of Ed. DELTHO Since the day that janet tucked away her curls, we have regarded Deltho seriously. It's an organization that takes itself almost too seriously, especially when it comes to plotting out the seats in Harper. Its members are nice girls who are bound to bring glory to their order, and gray hairs to their parent's heads. As we said before, we don't know the Deltho well enough to say anything really mean. And it's agin' our policy to make a kind remark. WYVERN Wyvern or the club that made the Phi Psis famous. 'Tis said that Wyvern is a sort of infectious disease, attacking about a dozen susceptible victims yearly, and totally unfitting them for future campus usefulness. Frankly speaking, we'd say that there are two or three real good girls in Wyvern. We feel quite safe in saying that. We feel free from the fear that scorn and insult will crown us for our decision. Yea, we repeat, there are two or three good girls in Wyvern. But to date, after three arduous years, we have not quite discovered who the two or three are. Instead, they have taken the reins into their own hands, and from their own opiine, they're one 1007 All Star Aggregation. just the same, we can't help wondering why the other four never fear them at rushing time. MORTAR BOARD Yes, we've got a grouch against them too. In the first place, they're not our idea of club. They're a stock-holding kind of corporation. All interests are merged into a single organization, And we'd say, of course we don't want to be personal or anything, but there's considerable watered stock in the asset column. Yes, quite a stocky crew. But there we go, having our opinions again. , QUADRANGLAR "Ask the men who are best?" That's the Quads retort. But we're neither a Delt nor a Phi Psi so maybe we're prejudiced. Report has it that Quad was among the first of f'them" established-I repeat, that is the report-but let suffice to say that they remained in their embroyo until Arline Falkenau yanked them into recognition. Since then their presence has been ever noticed and sometimes painful. Quadrangler is the only club boast- ing a club house, but then you've got to hand it to those progressive lwe wanted to say speedy, but we didn't darel Quads. PI DELTA PHI The original I HATE MYSELF club. It was founded once when the authorities weren't looking. And since then the authorities have been so ashamed that they have refused to recognize their existence. At least that's the only way we can explain why Pi Delt never shines. They say it supplies the Sigma Nus with a lot of good wives. But, of course, we'rc young and innocent, and we don't know the difference between a good little wife and one that isn't so good. just the same. Pi Delts are, in their own words, "a foine bunch ol goirrulsf' ADVERTISEMENTS ESTABLISHED 28 YEARS LARGEST EXCLUSIVE MERCHANT TAILOR IN CHICAGO Harry G. Smucker 602 North American Building State and Monroe Streets Chicago Telephone Central 706 MODERATE PRICES BEST VALUES QW? 51935 GQWW 'EUiiimetQQnn Slinglmcmm ADVERTISEMENTS HOLMES "T he Home of Good Things to Eat" Located on Sixty-Third Street Between Kenwood and Kimbark Avenues IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIII I I I I II I I III IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIII I IIII IIII II III "FROM A FRIEND" II I III IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII III III I James White Paper Company DEALERS IN BOOK AND COVER PAPERS 219 West Monroe Street CHICAGO ANGLO -SAXON Is our Leading Line of Book Paper for Universities Send for Samples IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IlIIIIIIIlllII'IIIlllIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII GOOD THINGS TO EAT 1 FEILCHENFELD BROTHERS 55th Street, Corner Kenwood Avenue PHONE HYDE PARK 591 I II I I II IlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III IIII III II I IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII CHAS. C. CORMANY DEALERIN HIGH GRADE DELICACIES Lunches Sefvgd at 9.11 Hgufg mg 1313 East Fifty-seventh Street Telephone Midway 2830 Page 237 Gage me Gown illltttctcett Etohtecnt BOW-WOW CPUPPY LOVEJ Carl Brelos-Dorothy Dannei Marian Palmer-Jack Seerley Lee Ettelson-Alice Rothschild Florence Kilvary-john Slifer Jo Ogden-Chief Bender, Chuck Terhune, etc,, etc. Harriet Curry-Wrisley Oleson Laura Hill-Johnnie Bryan Harry McCosh, Bill Henry- The Little Lambs Stew Cochran-jean Pickett Helen Flack-the A T O's john Long-Kay Llewellyn Frank Priebe-,Io Parker , Frank Breckinridge-The Esoterics Edith West-Molly Clark Elmer Kraus-Ruth Deutsch Carroll Mason-Frank Pershing Mildred Desenberg-Jessie Blaine Ted Helmholz-Enid Townley Hamlin Buchman-Bernice Davis George Martin--Dorothy Scholle Bob Birkholif-Ellen Gleason Moffat Elton-Gladys Nyman Sam Williston-Eleanor Atkins fGeology Romancel Charlie Cottingham- Other Fellows' Girls ADVERTISEMENTS CONSER VA TIVE MEN and their student sons End Wilkie 9 Sellery able to meet sympathetically their widelv different needs. WE ARE STUDENTS our- selves, in that we are con- stantly studying the great subject of clothes, so that the garments we make at.5'40 to S75 are BETTER VALUE- dollar for dollar, and thread for thread!than those others sell for 325 to 335. SPLENDID IDEAS often come from our customers, and we are big enough to accept and adopt them. Because we are so thorugh- hy alive and alert we satiify both the banker and the college man. Out-of-town men may leave their meas- ure for future reference, and we will forward samples in season. HARRY A. HARRY A. WILKIE Sz SELLERY TAILORS Second Floor Steger Building Jackson and Wabash Phone Harrison - 7 CHICAGO, ILL. Gap wb GQWW mnmeteenu Eiglbrceem 5 -.sm 'f-- .,4' -V ' rd! 40- IH. sg? P 1, .fx- 1: A era -A 5 f - 1-v 2 'arfffi Q. : QQ iff? I 1,' QI' .- "lk ,. H.. f,:, ' he. F. ri' n fi' s., 2 g '41 f QQ - AK. 5,1 BLow at 1... I!! r vixz Y Lx l x A A75f55'f5? 2477251 1-..7,-.W TN., f-X., ., ,K . 1 3:1 Q 3:33 f . 5 ff HA"- ., K A. . ,..w-4: ,f . : X-M ,., 3 Q.. --,Uv-. 2-.Qg"1 ni Q if JW- 'F-, -'li 1, 5 ., his .v -rw "Q " -. .1 v-4 . . 4. .v . JL f ,r -r .. F 9 ga.,-. ,Q 4- :.. , , 12 'fi rg V hr. ' 1 g - 'ff F, 4.3: 1 .L ADVERTISEMENTS The Corn Xchange National ank or CHICAGO Capital . . . .S3,000,000.00 Surplus - - 37,000,000-00 Undivided Profits . . .B1,000,000.00 OFFICERS ERNEST A. I-IAMILL, President CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, Vice-Pres. D. A. MOULTON, Vice-Pres. OWEN T. RE-EVES, Jr., Vice-Pres. J. EDWARD MAASS, Vice-Pres. NORMAN J. FORD, Vice-Pres. FRANK W. SMITH, Secretary JAMES G. WAKEFIELD, Cashier LEWIS E. GARY, Ass't Cashier EDWARD F. SCHOENECK, Ass't Cashier JAMES A. WALKER, Ass't Cashier CHARLES NOVAK, Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS Watson F. Blair Chauncey B. Borland Chas. H. Hulburd Chas. L. Hutchinson Edward B. Butler Martin A. Ryerson Benjamin Carpenter Clyde M. Clark J. Harry Selz Edward A. Shedd Ernest A. Hamill Robert J. Thorne Charles H. Wacker Foreign Exchange-Letters of Credit-Cable Transfers SAVINGS DEPARTMENT JAMES K. CALHOUN, Manager lllllllllllllll IlllIllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIllllIllIIIlllllllIllllIllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIllllIIIIIIllIllIIIllIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll Moser: Shorthand Colle e A DISTINCTIVE SCHOOL For the development of High Grade Stenographers and Secretaries. Enrolls High School and Academy Graduates exclusively in the day school Courses are unusually thorough. Surroundings refined and congenial Located opposite the Art Institute A large number of Chicago graduates have taken and are taking our course For detailed information write, telephone CCentral 51585 or call personally on the Principal, Paul Moser, Ph. B., J. D., University of Chicago. MOSER SHORTHAND COLLEGE C Gall? mlb SGW!!! itttneteen Eighteen Hlzratsn PSI UPSILON Now that Psi Upsilon has accomplished its purpose-that of erecting the largest and homeliest house on the Campus-why, let it live. However, the neighbors say theylre a harmless lot, so maybe that lets them out. Oh, an idea! Now that the Ordnance men are going South for training, what new john D. will arise to defray expenses? We know "Coop", seeing how he controls our vote, and we've heard a lot about "Mardy" and "Carl" Adams, especially around election times. But beyond that we plead guilty of total ignorance. The rumor is afloat that its members are too busy unearthing recruits to shoulder the mortgage to have time' for College affairs. Perhaps that explains why we can't say more for or against the organization. DELTA SIGMA PHI The idea just struck us, what will Delta Sigma Phi become when Art Baer passes along? Horrible, horrible!!! They say Delta Sig was founded during the Civil or the Spanish or the something or other war. Maybe that explains its existence for certainly during normal times, the atrocity of its founding would not be tolerated. ALPHA TAU OMEGA We've tried to forget them, but no use. The noble order of Swedish Gentlemen is too vital a factor Cthatis IOOCQ diplomacy, eh, Al?J to be overlooked. just the same Know that Curtiss is gone, and Paul Heileman and Stellan are "just names" to be handed around at rushingl we can't help wondering if they'll continue holding meetings. Be reasonable now, it really isn't worth while. No matter what happens, though, one fact will always shine to the credit of the A. T. O's. They've been Daguerre's best customers. ALPHA DELTA PHI We hadn't planned to print any obituaries in this issue. But when C. F. G. B., alias President of the Y. M. C. A. and the Honor Comish heard this, he begged so hard that we relented. In the old days, Ubefoah the wahf' Alpha Delt was a climbing fraternity, climbing upon one occasion along Lake Shore Drive far enough to snag off one Harry Channon. As an organization, it has the junior Women's Knitting Society backed OFF into No Man's Land. Beyond that, we'd like to inquire whether patriotic fervor has led them to abandon the identifying flannel shirts, and what was the output this year in the way of bandoline. PHI GAMMA DELTA Now herels a bunch for you, that seeks to please, and can offer anything in the way of quasi-masculinities. They say Breasted is a member, and he's Exhibit A, all by himself. Then thereis Redfield and Peattie and tdonit worry, we're not forgetting Crandall at alll, who cohort with muses, and make such things at the Chicagoan possible. And finally we introduce Crandall himself, the King of Goose-footers and Fay-routes, whose song and dance "Why be a Fiji when you've got a chance at A. T. O." has netted Phi Gam more men than any one other rushing stunt. PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Psi-Woodrow Wilson. We would urge every man to recognize his patriotic duty of standing behind the President and join this organization. It's a real nice fraternity, located convenient to Bartlett Gym and the Reynolds Club. Its members are honest, ambitious youths. interested in newspaper work and women. We never think of it much as a fraternity. it's too much a political camp for that. But it's harmless. And anyway, were so fond of Charlie that we don't want to say anything disagreeable, so there! The Art Institute of hicago CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON MARTIN RYERSON President Vice-President FRANK H. LOGAN ERNEST A. HAMILL Vice-President Treasure NEVVTON CARPENTER VVILLIAM TUTTLE Business Manager Secretary Director . . . GEORGE XV.EGGERS , . Combines the unusual advantages of an Art School and an Art Museum. Students have access to galleries at all times, as Well as enjoy the beautiful Ryerson Library which contains one of the finest collections of books on the Fine Arts in this country. Hundreds of lantern slides and autotype reproductions of masterpieces are a part of its equipment. Courses of Study Include Drawing, Painting, Illustration, Design, Interior Decoration, Cera- mics, Costume Design, Pottery, Modeling, Portraiture, Commer- cial Art, and Normal Instruction. Saturday Classes Consist of Normal Instructions, Design, Ceramics, Pottery, Applied Design, and a Large Juvenile Department. The School Year is composed of 9 months, classes being held 5 days a week, from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. MR. THEODORE 1. KEANE, Dean MISS FANNY J. KENDALL, Registrar Page 243 Gai? mlb SQWW oitotncteett Etnbtctett CHI PSI This so-called fraternity was organized for the purpose of providing occupants for the "Lodge" It's haunt is well named, for its members are constantly on the hunt for new members. As a fraternity it's a good bargain counter, offering all varieties from "Hoch der Kaiser" Hultenschmidt to Breckinridge, "the baby brainsn. Weire being so bitter on Chi Psi just to show Uwe ain't afraid of nobody", not even of Cott and Bill, who are censoring this stuff. . DELTA KAPPA EPSILON According to Selfridgeis own words, "nothing but a bunch of bloated bond-holders". Since they lost their grip on campus athletics, campus politics, campus activities and campus society, they've been batting pretty low. Formerly a rushee at the Deke House was con- ducted through a heart and lung test before being given the fraternity once over. That was when their roll read like an All American Foot Ball list. Now all they require are credentials from a music teacher, and an acquaintance with any book on etiquette. It may be gleaned that Delta Kappa Epsilons are not our favorites, but they do very well as a contrast. And one must remember ,I. C. does play Hdivinelyf' SIGMA CHI Since "Big Hanischi' went away, the general sentiment has favored the idea that "there aint's no sich animule" as the Sigma tChi's. With Garrison buried in the Medical Dept., and Baker joined the list of "hasybeens", it is hard to find anything to say. Therefore, we'll mention that George Ade and john T. NlcCutcheon and most of the population of Indiana are Sig Chi's, and that at the time of its institution it was regarded hopefully. What remnants remain, so we understand, can be located in a tenement somewhere along 61st Street, overlooking the I. C. tracks. BETA THETA Pl A description of them would shape itself into adissertation on The King of Hearts, or Athletic Prowess among the Gentler Sex. Seeing how this is no Laura jean column, we won't try discussing them. Let it be enough to say that "Jap" has picked up the reins where 'fDunnie" laid them down, and things are going about as usual. Which is saying that Help is Wanted with Investment. Good men could be used to advantage in this organiza- tion, for it is said there is any amount of good background material. All we know, though, is that Beta's are regular attendants at all college affairs, pay their class dues promptly t?J and are possessors of one curiosity, namely, Bart. DELTA TAU DELTA "Wine, women and song, and Gene Rouse"! That's what Delts live by. As an organization, they offer the most refined surroundings for the imbibing of all-'Lsay Atkins' who said a Scotch highball, Blue moon here ?" Anyway they give "lovely" dancing parties, and teas after the football games, and all their Nlammas and Papas and Sisters and Sweethearts attend, and think what an ideal place it is. But now we're getting personal, so we'll just salve the wound by admitting we haven't forgotten "Skie", or "Dolly" or the NlcConnells either. A cordial invitation is extended to all students of the University of Chicago who are inter- ested in French and I Spanish or Italian to A visit the Conversational Classes I of the DETWILER INSTITUTE Chicago's Leading School of Languages 1104 LAKEVIEW BUILDING 116 SOUTH MICHIGAN BOULEVARD QW? Rmb GQWW mrimeteem Eigbiceen v I w I A 1 .. ...... , .. . -.. 1--L - ,1v'-1x ADVERTISEMENTS GREGG -THE NATIONAL SYSTEM of sl-1oRTHAND N analysis of carefully collected statistics shows that shorthand is taught in the high schools of 2899 cities in the United States. The following tabulation shows the number of cities in which each of the live leading systems or text-books, are used: CITIES TEACHING SHORTHAND IN HIGH SCHOOLS SYSTEM OF TOTAL SHORTHAND CITIES GREGG ---- - 2,171 Benn Pitman - - 331 Isaac Pitman - 101 Graham - 66 Munson - 32 All others - - 198 Total Q - - - - 2,899 From the above it will be seen that Gregg Shorthand is taught in 1641 more cities than the other four systems combined. Day and Evening Sessions All the Year Gregg Shorthand predominates because with it a stud- ent can attain greater proficiency in a given time than with any of the other systems. It is easy to learn and combines the greatest legibility with speed. It is the system of results. Save time and money by learning Gregg Shorthand now. Gregg School offers you a course of training that is unexcelled. Send for catalogue today. GREGG SCHOOL 6 N. Michigan Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Gao ammo Gown 'UUYZQHHQEQQW IEUQUWECQW Geology l Last Saturday my pal and I, As soon as we had lapped the pie, Departed on a rockbound trip To snag some trilobites, and clip The wings from off some bryozons Who slumbered slyly mid the stones. The day was cold, my pal was sore, For he'd been out the night before Until the clock had clanked three blows And all good folk had donned nightclothes. At three my pal had hit the hayg At six he rose to greet the day. He sallied forth in flannel shirt, With head that ached and feet that hurt, For on the night before this gent fToward Delta Tau his feet are bentj, With tripping feet and dainty prance, Had graced the Delt's fast frat-club dance. S. S. B. I 'W9"'?""8f"011, 1215010 gmphffgf OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR A CAP AND GUWN 1917 and 1918 DAGUERRE STUDIG Top Floor Mc Clurg Bldg. 218 So. Wabash Ave. CHICAGO Phone Wabash 527for appoint GSH? 3315 GQWW 'Ummefceenu Eighteen ADVERTISEMENTS J 1 .... . ,,,..,..........................,.. M ,,...,.... .. ......... , .,....,...........,.,..,..................,.....,...,,,,,......,.,...,.......................,. , ....................... 7 f Z 4 4 5 5 4 4 1 ' 4 4 2 5 4 4 s 1 4 4 1 1 4 f 5 ' 4 7 1 Z 4 4 2 1 4 41 " 4? f 'NGR VING COMPAN 4 e 2 4 4 5 5 4 4 4 i A' glfvgh. v. 5 V, 5 efgarferf and ffgrafefv' - gg fc 1 'Q 1 4 Z f lgivff uahf y Z g AN N UA L 5' , 1. 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' " Brin fi , ff fl. lysis!! 1 -'fy N --4 F -11 1121? le' 5" 5. 1 , 1.44 ., y, 41, ' M: 2 'X . " 'fF'f"g-lf' ' f ., f1,,f1,' , 3, 5 ' f 1-' ,U-Hy - '.-,ia -15....Q--.ffixgf 1.4 - ,A'if1..e," Jw . l uh! V aff' ' ,ay wr- X 1 .11-s."5 5 1 5'af"F 5353 R31 ---A---A -M l':1gr "'r CASTLE-PIERCE PRINTING Q o. 25-27 HIGH STQE ET O61-XKQSI-x WISCONSUQ A complete estalolislmment ' equipped for tlme finest production of Books, Cata- logs, Booklets, Bulletins and all forms of printed literature fOI' SCl'lOOlS Eifld Colleges. COLLEGE ANNLIALS Send for sample portfolios showing specimensof our College Annual Work. We will gladly sulomit estimates of cost and cooperate in every way possilale in the production of sucll worlc. Printers of time IQI8 C d G Gal? 51335 GQWW 'mimeieem iiigmeem .':WV' sg'-1' "r .1 ' ,. -r-9,11 , WQ7'5.,4. We eg z -1 . ' 4 4 - jj A ' - Vx?" wi, '15, 41 'D' 2 4+ is .1 r ,J ADXERTISENIENTS YOUR COLLEGE NEWSPAPER gd ' xx 6 ang , , Elin Bttilg arnnn 53.00 the year 351.25 the quarter IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII W Q LIAWN I S wmes 400 1204 EAST 63RD STREET ' CAPITALT SURPLUS AND PROFITS .... 5 39 0,0 0 0 .0 0 RESOURCES ............ 3,000,000,00 The nearest bank to the University A STATE BANK I IIIIIIIIIIIIII I II I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII COOPER-CARLTON HOTEL 53rd Street, Hyde Park Blvd ROONIS 400 BATHS Best Facilities for Banquets and Dances SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS FOR CHICAGO UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS Address W. C. VIER, Manager


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

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

1912

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

1916

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

1917

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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