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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1920 volume:

7 % i ■ ! r i CAP »- COWNllll ft PUBOSHED BY HUE lJUNIOIt CLASS VOLUME XXV 4 20 COPYRIGHT ' 1920, BY THE EDITORS i OF THE CAP AND GOWN t£ft£)£ p tke Jaeultn Aiumiu L._ .Students and friends Mo mag peruse these gooes-- i T2Je trust that herein uoil may find a true and imprest- forthe past near. ► Qjoa u U read of the effort in classroom and lalx?ratar«.of activity inccitege and class; of successes literary and dmiiia- ic of trtumph anddeteaton tneMOeric ffeld ofauthat isactuaUu on and ahout the a campus ; tehalf of tteduniarflass of tttellnivemtu OS Chicago. tfe jMEsati: this Cap and Qotvn of j z Co Hmos ZUonzo StatjQ, l?eafl of the Department of athletics, coach, aduisoe and mouldee of true Chicago men, these pages are affectionately dedicated. m Prologue Glad tor the things that are ours to do, UDith young hearts full of pride, UDe ash hut a chance to proue us true Co the goal, with our strength untried. U e Know not the wan and we Know not where She winds of the night wilt find us; But the journey will end and we pray that there U e may rest and see, in the sunset ' s glare, Our trails alt gold behind us. THE UNIVERSITY, BOOK I 11 Faculty 15 Alumni 33 Classes 37 Seniors 40 Juniors 104 Sophomores 108 Freshmen 114 Academic Honors 123 The College Year 127 THE CAMPUS, BOOK II 135 Dormitories 141 Fraternities 151 Women ' s Clubs 249 Publications 273 Campus Organizations 281 Religious Organizations 303 Dramatics 313 Music 323 Society 327 ATHLETICS, BOOK III . . .333 " C " Winners 337 Football 345 Baseball 361 Track 367 Basketball 379 Minor Sports 385 Women ' s Athletics 389 PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS, BOOK IV 399 Law 401 Divinity 419 Medicine 429 Rush Medical 435 RAP AND POUND, BOOK V 445 I mo ($uum Che Board of Crushes OFFICERS Martin A. Ryerson President Andrew MacLeish First Vice-President Frederick A. Smith Second Vice-President Charles L. Hutchinson Treasurer J. Spencer Dickerson Secretary Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed Corresponding Secretary Wallace Heckman Counsel and Business Manager Trevor Arnett Auditor Nathan C. Plimpton Assistant Auditor MEMBERS Class 1 Term Expires 1921 Adolphus C Bartlett Charles W. Gilkey Howard G. Grey Charles L. Hutchinson Charles R. Holden Francis W. Parker Frederick A. Smith Class 2 Term Expires 1922 Eli B. Felsenthal Julius Rosenwald Harry Pratt Judson Martin A. Ryerson Harold F. McCormick Willard A. Smith Harold H. Swift Class 3 Term Expires 1923 Trevor Arnett Charles E. Hughes Jesse A. Baldwin Andrew MacLeish Thomas E. Donnelley Wilber E. Post Robert L. Scott Deceased. page twelve Members of the Board of Crustees iProm the DnroppoFatton of the Clniutrt ' sitv S iU ' intH ' t ' 10, 1890 Trevor Arnett, 1916— Joseph M. B ailey, 1890-95 Jesse A. Baldwin, 1896— Adolphus C. Bartlett, 1900— Enos M. Barton, 1898-1916 E. Nelson Blake, 1890-93 Charles C. Bowen, 1890-1900 William B. Brayton, 1891-1900 Elmer L. Corthell, 1890-96. Died, 1916 Frederic A. Delano, 1913-14 J. Spencer Dickerson, 1909-14; 1916 — Thomas E. Donnelley, 1909 — Eli B. Felsenthal, 1890— Fred T. Gates, 1896-1910 Edward Goodman, 1890-1909. Died, 1911 Thomas W. Goodspeed, June 27, 1893— October 31, 1893; 1896-98; 1901-2; 1906-7; 1907-14. Howard G. Grey, 1900— David Gilbert Hamilton, 1893-1915 William Rainey Harper, 1890-1906 Francis E. Hinckley, 1890-96. Died, 1900 Charles R. Holden, 1912— William H. Holden, 1894-1900 Charles E. Hughes, 1914— J. Otis Humphrey, 1914— Charles L. Hutchinson, 1890 — Harry Pratt Judson, 1907 — Herman H. Kohlsaat, 1890-1901 Frank O. Lowden, 1905-12. Isaac W. Maclay, 1900-1905 Frank L. Llewellyn, 1902-8 Harold F. McCormick, 1899— Andrew MacLeish, 1890 — Franklin MacVeagh, 1901-13 J. W. Midgley, 1890-93 Charles W. Needham, 1890-91 Alonzo K. Parker, 1890-1901 Francis W. Parker, 1901— Ferdinand W. Peck, 1890-1900 John D. Rockefeller, Jr., 1898-1910 George A. Pillsbury, 1890-94 Julius Rosenwald, 1912 — Henry A. Rust, 1890-94; 1905-7. Died, 1911 Martin A. Ryerson, 1890 — Robert L. Scott, 1912— Daniel L. Shorey, 1890-99 Frederick A. Smith, 1890-1919 Willard A. Smith, 1894— Harold H. Swift, 1914— George C. Walker, 1890-1905 Leighton Williams, 1893-97 Died during term of office. HfffriMniHf i ff M page thirteen PS ' i - ' 1 iPSSBiSi -U-IJJ J ll B Mpww gg page fourteen i page fifteen : b Sanm m administratiup and Business Officers Thomas George Allen, Ph.D., Secretary of Haskell Oriental Museum Trevor Arnett, A.B., University Auditor James Henry Breasted, Ph.D., Director of Haskell Oriental Museum; Director of the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago Ernest DeWitt Burton, Director of the University Libraries Georgia Louise Chamberlin, Executive Secretary of the American Institute of Sacred Literature J. Spencer Dickerson, Litt.D., Secretary of the Board of Trustees John C. Dinsmore, Ph.B., Purchasing Agent Mabel Etnyre, A.B., Director of the Housing Bureau Russell Lyman Flook, B.S. (C.E.), Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Edmin Brant Frost, Ph.D., Director of the Yerkes Observatory, Williams Bay, Wis. Harry Orrin Gillet, S.B., Principal of the University Elementary School Florence M. Goodspeed, A.B., Director of the Club House, Ida Noyes Hall Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed, D.D., Corresponding Secretary, Board of Trustees Willis Eugene Gouwens, Curator of Kent Chemical Laboratory Frederic James Gurney, A.B., D.B., Assistant Recorder James Christian Meinich Hanson, A.B., Associate Director of the University Libraries Wallace Heckman, Counsel and Business Manager Mary Osborn Hoyt, A.B., M.D., Secretary of the Board of Recommendations Gordon Jennings Laing, General Editor of the University of Chicago Press Hervey Foster Mallory, A.B., Litt.D., Associate Professor and Secretary of the Correspondence Study Department Bess Beatrice Martin, A.B., Assistant Examiner John Friar Moulds, Ph.B., University Cashier Walter A. Payne, Ph.B., University Recorder and Examiner Nathan C. Plimpton, Assistant Auditor Julius Stieglitz, Director of the University Laboratories Robert Waterman Stevens, Organist and Director of Choir Stuart Weller, Director of Walker Museum page sixteen r nd ,;•:«« tap | ml Chp faculty Harry Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., President of the University; Profes sor of Inter- national Law and Diplomacy; and Head of the Department of Political Science THE DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION James Hayden Tufts, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy George Herbert Mead, A.B., Professor of Philosophy Addison Webster Moore, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy Edward Scribner Ames, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy Clarence Edwin Ayres, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy THE DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION James Rowland Angell, A.M., Litt.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology; Director of the Psychological Laboratory; Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science. Harvey Carr, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Experimental Psychology Joseph Wanton Hayes, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology Harry Dexter Kitson, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology Curt Rosenow, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology Jacob Kantor, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL ECONOMY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION James Laurence Laughlin, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of Political Economy Leon Carroll Marshall, A.M., Professor of Political Economy; Chairman of the Department; Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration Chester Whitney Wright, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy James Alfred Field, A.B., Professor of Political Economy Harry Alvin Millis, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy John Maurice Clark, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Economy Harold Glenn Moulton, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Economy Carson Samuel Duncan, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Commercial Organization in the School of Commerce and Administration Nathaniel Waring Barnes, A.M., Assistant Professor of Commercial Organization in the School of Commerce and Administration Stuart McCune Hamilton,, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy Frank Hyneman Knight, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Economy William Homer Spencer, J.D., Instructor in Business Law in the School of Commerce and Administration James Oscar McKinsey, Ph.B., LL.B., Instructor in Accounting in the School of Commerce and Administration page seventeen auu tfemm Leverett Samuel Lyon, A.M., Instructor in Commercial Organization in the School of Commerce and Administration. Lewis Carlyle Sorrell, A.B., Instructor in the School of Commerce and Administra- tion. Harold Adams Innis, A.M., Assistant in Political Economy Edward Becker Mittelman, A.B., Assistant in Political Economy Walter Jeffries Matherly, A.M., Assistant in Political Economy George Enfield Frazer, A.B., LL ' .B., C.P.A., Professorial Lecturer in Business Organization in the School of Commerce and Administration Charles Oscar Hardy, Ph.D., Lecturer in the School of Commerce and Administration Albert Claire Hodge, Ph.B., Lecturer in the School of Commerce and Administration Florence Richardson, Ph.D., Lecturer in the School of Commerce and Administration THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Harry Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., Professor of International Law and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of Political Science Ernst Freund, J.U.D., Ph.D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law Charles Edward Merriam, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science Frederick Dennison Bramhall, Ph.B., Instructor in Political Science THE DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, LL.B., A.M., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of History Benjamin Terry, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of English History James Henry Breasted, Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History Ferdinand Scheville, Ph.D., Professor of Modern History James Westfall Thompson, Ph.D., Professor of Mediaeval History William Edward Dodd, Ph.D., Professor of American History Marcus Wilson Jernegan, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History Conyers Read, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History Carl Frederick Huth, Jr., A.M., Assistant Professor of History Rolla Milton Tryon, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Methods of Teaching History in the College of Education Arthur Pearson Scott, B.D., Ph.D., Instructor in History Einar Joranson, A.M., Instructor in History , Isaac Newton Edwards, A.M., Associate in History Frances Elma Gillespie, A.B., Assistant in History Carl Mauelshagen, A.M., Assistant in History Jin Er. tol En ta Dan Kit Sai Fla Hi THE DEPARTMENT OF HOUSEHOLD ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Marion Talbot, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Household Administration Sophonisba Preston Breckinridge, Ph.D., LL.D., J.D., Assistant Professor of Social Economy ElA Ex Oir Fa page eighteen THE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Albion Woodbury Small, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sociology Ellesworth Faris, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology Frederick Starr, Ph.D., Sc.D., Associate Professor of Anthro- pology; Curator of the Anthropological Section of Walker Museum Scott E. W. Bedford, A.M., L.H.D., Associate Professor of Sociology Ernest Watson Burgess, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology Robert E. Park, Ph.D., Professorial Lecturer in Sociology Edith Abbott, Ph.D., Litt.D., Lecturer in Sociology THE DEPARTMENT OF ORIENTAL LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION James Henry Breasted, Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History; Director of Haskell Oriental Museum; Chairman of the Department Emil Gustav Hirsch, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Litt.D., Professor of Rabbinical LiteratuTe and Philosophy Ira Maurice Price, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature; Secretary of the Department Herbert Lockwood Willett, Ph.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature John Merlin Powis Smith, Ph.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature Daniel David Luckenbill, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Language and Literatures Martin Sprengling, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literature Samuel Northrup Harper, A.B., Assistant Professor of Russian Language and Institutions Florian Znaniechi, Ph.D., Lecturer on Polish History and Institutions Thomas George Allen, Ph.D., Instructor in Egyptology; Secretary of Haskell Oriental Museum THE DEPARTMENT OF NEW TESTAMENT AND EARLY CHRISTIAN LITERATURE OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Ernest DeWitt Burton, D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testa- ment Literature and Interpretation Edgar Johnson Goodspeed, D.B., Ph.D., Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek; Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum Shirley Jackson Case, D.B., Ph.D., D.D. Professor of Early Church History and New Testament Interpretation Clyde Weber Votaw, D.B., Ph.D., Professor of New Testament Literature Fred Merrifield, D.B., Assistant Professor of New Testament History and Interpretation page nineteen Benjamin Willard Robinson, D.B., Ph.D., Iowa Professor of New Testament Liter- ature and Interpretation, Chicago Theological Seminary Clayton Raymond Bowen, D.B., Professor of New Testament Interpretation, Meadville Theological School (Summer, 1919, 1920) THE DEPARTMENT OF COMPARATIVE PHILOLOGY, GENERAL LINGUISTICS, AND INDO-IRANIAN PHILOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Carl Darling Buck, Ph.D., Head of the Department and Professor of Comparative Phililogy Walter Eugene Clark, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sanskrit Francis Asbury Wood, Ph.D., Professor of Germanic Philology m a m u» m m am Ufi Ftt Tvs m Cuu la THE DEPARTMENT OF THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Paul Shorey, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D., Professor and Head of the Department of the Greek Language and Literature Frank Bigelow Tarbell, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of Classical Archeology Robert Johnson Bonner, Ph.D., Professor of Greek Henry Washington Prescott, Ph.D., Professor of Classical Philology Clarence Fassett Castle, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek Gertrude Elizabeth Smith, A.M., Assistant in Greek Frank Roy Gay, A.M., Assistant in Greek THE DEPARTMENT OF LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION William Gardner Hale, A.B., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of the Latin Language and Literature Charles Chandler, A.M., Professor Emeritus of Latin Frank Justus Miller, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Latin Elmer Truesdell Merrill, M.A., LL.D., Professor of Latin Gordon Jennings Laing, Ph.D., Professor of Latin Henry Washington Prescott, Ph.D., Professor of Classical Philology Charles Henry Beeson, Ph.D., Professor of Latin hi hi la hi CHV A Ml Cei la tn la THE DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION William Albert Nitze, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Romance Languages and Literatures Karl Pietsch, Ph.D., Professor of Romance Philology Thomas Atkinson Jenkins, Ph.D., Professor of French Philology Ernest Hatch Wilkins, Ph.D., Professor of Romance Languages M Ik It ta M ■ page twenty Edwin Preston Dargan, Ph.D., Professor of French Literature Elizabeth Wallace, S.B., Associate Professor of French Literature George Tyler Northup, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Spanish Literature Henri Charles Edouard David, A.M., Associate Professor of French Literature Algernon Coleman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French Theodore Lee Neff, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of French Rudolph Altrocchi, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Clarence Edward Parmenter, A.M., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Lawrence Meyer Levin, A.B., Instructor in Romance Languages Franck Louis Schoell, Agrege des Lettres, Instructor in Romance Languages Frank H. Abbot, A.M., Instructor in French JAMES Kessler, A.M., Instructor in French Carlos Castillo, S.B., Instructor in Spanish John A. Child, Ph.D., Instructor in French Leslie P. Brown, A.M., Instructor in Spanish THE DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Starr Willard Cutting, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures Francis Asbury Wood, Ph.D., Professor of Germanic Philology Martin Schutze, Ph.D., Professor of German Literature Philip Schuyler Allen, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German Literature Charles Goettsch, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Germanic Philology Adolf Carl von Noe, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature John Jacob Meyer, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Chester Nathan Gould, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German and Scandinavian Literature Hans Ernst Gronow, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Paul Herman Phillipson, Ph.D., Instructor in German John Conrad Weigel,, A.B., Instructor in German THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE. OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION John Matthews Manly, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of English William Cleaver Wilkinson, D.D., Professor (Emeritus) of Poetry and Criticism William Darnall MacClintock, A.M., Professor of English Myra Reynolds, Ph.D., Professor of English Robert Herrick, A.B., Professor of English Robert Morss Lovett, A.B., Professor of English Albert Harris Tolman, Ph.D., Professor of English page twenty-one James Weber Linn, A.B., Professor of English Tom Peete CROSS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English and Celtic Percy Holmes Boynton, A.M., Associate Professor of English Edith Foster Flint, Ph.B., Associate Professor of English David Allan Robertson, A.B., Associate Professor of English Charles Read Baskerville, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Thomas Albert Knott, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English James Root Hulbert, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English George Wiley Sherburn, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English David Harrison Stevens, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English Carl Henry Grabo, Ph.B., Instructor in English Evelyn May Albright, Ph.D., Instructor in English Katharine Allen Graham, Ph.B., Instructor in English THE DEPARTMENT OF GENERAL LITERATURE OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION A. instructors attached to the department of general literature Richard Green Moulton, Ph.D., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpretation and Head of the Department of General Literature George Carter Howland, A.M., Associate Professor of the History of Literature b. instructors in other departments offering courses in this department James Hayden Tufts, Ph.D., LL.D., of the Department of Philosophy James Henry Breasted, Ph.D., of the Depart- ment of Oriental Languages and Literatures Walter Eugene Clark, Ph.D., of the Depart- ment of Sanskrit and Indo-European Com- parative Philology Philip Schuyler Allen, Ph.D., of the Depart- ment of Germanic Languages and Litera- tures Adolf Carl von Noe, Ph.D., of the Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures William Darnall MacClintock, A.M., of the Department of English Robert Herrick, A.B., of the Department of English Albert Harris Tolman, Ph.D., of the Depart- ment of English Percy Holmes Boynton, A.M., of the Depart- ment of English George Wiley Sherburn, Ph.D., of the Depart- ment of English THE DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Eliakim Hastings Moore, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D., Math.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Mathematics page twenty-two to El to ftl M ii. ( On •:: Ht. la R His Cm fia Ar. ta h ki la Gil ($ wt George William Myers, Ph.D., Professor of Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy, the School of Education Leonard Eugene Dickson, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics Gilbert Ames Bliss, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics Ernest Julius Wilczynski, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics Jacob William Albert Young, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics Arthur Constant Lunn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Applied Mathematics THE DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY AND ASTROPHYSICS OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Edwin Brant Frost, A.M., Sc.D., Professor of Astrophysics; Director of the Yerkes Observatory Sherburne Wesley Burnham, A.M., Sc.D., Emeritus Professor of Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory Edward Emerson Barnard, A.M., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor of Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory Forest Ray Moulton, Ph.D., Professor of Astronomy Kurt Laves, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Astronomy John Adelbert Parkhurst, S.M., Assistant Professor of Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory Storrs Barrows Barrett, A.B., Assistant Professor of Astrophysics; Secretary and Librarian of the Yerkes Observatory William Duncan MacMillan, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy Georges Van Biesbroeck, Dr.Eng., Assistant Professor of Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory Oliver Justin Lee, S.M., Ph.D., Instructor in Practical Astronomy at the Yerkes Observatory Edison Pettit, E. B., Assistant in Practical Astronomy. Winter Quarter, 1919. Hannah Steele Pettit, A.M., Assistant for Stellar Parallax THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Albert Abraham Michelson, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., F.R.S., Professor and Head of the Department of Physics Robert Andrews Millikan, Ph.D, Sc.D., Professor of Physics Henry Gordon Gale, Ph.D., Professor of Physics Carl Kinsley, A.M., M.E., Associate Professor of Physics Harvey Brace Lemon, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics Arthur Jeffery Dempster, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics Otto Kopius, S.B., Instructor in Physics Yoshio Ishida, Ph.D., Assistant in Physics Harold Horton Sheldon, A.M., Assistant in Physics Alfred H. Fischer, B.S., Assistant in Physics Andrew Merritt McMahon, M.S., Assistant in Physics Harry Campbell Thompson, B.S., Assistant in Physics Garvin Dennis Shallenberger, A.B., Assistant in Physics page twenty-three THE DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Julius Stieglitz, Ph.D., ScD., Chem.D., Professor and Chairman of the Department of Chemistry William Draper Harkins, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry Hermann Irving Schlessinger, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry Jean Felix Piccard, Sc.Nat.D., Associate Professor of Organic Chemistry Ethel Mary Terry, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry John William Edward Glattfeld, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry Gerald Louis Wendt, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry Leo Finkelstein, S.B., Instructor in General Chemistry Frank L. De Beukelaer, A.B., A.M., Instructor in Chemistry Willis Eugene Gouwens, Curator Russel S. Bracewell, M.S., Associate in Chemistry Mary Meda Rising, A.B., Associate in Chemistry Mary Wetton, S.B., Associate in General Chemistry, Summer Frederick F. Blicke, S.B., S.M., Research Associate. Lieutenant, Chemical Warfare Service, Washington, D. C. Thomas Harrison Liggett, Ph.B., S.M., Assistant in Physical Chemistry Karl Steik, S.B., Assistant in Organic Chemistry Lathrop Emerson Roberts, S.B., Assistant in General Chemistry Ida Kraus, S.B., Assistant in Quantitive Analysis Lillie Eichelberger, S.B., Assistant in Chemistry Everett Bowden, S.B., S.M., Assistant in Chemistry Philena Young, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry Henry May McLaughlin, B.S., A.M., Assistant in Chemistry, Summer Gladys Leavell, S.B., Assistant in Chemistry, Summer Ralph W. Gerard, Assistant in Qualitative Analysis Grant Kloster, S.B., Lecture Assistant Marion G. Frank, S.B., Lecture Assistant THE DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY AND PALEONTOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Rollin D. Salisbury, A.M., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Geology Stuart Weller, Ph.D., Professor of Paleontologic Geology Albert Johannsen, Ph.D., Professor of Petrography , Professor of Vertebrate Paleontology Rollin Thomas Chamberlin, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology J. Harlen Bretz, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Geology , Instructor. Paul Christian Miller, Assistant Curator, Vertebrate Paleontology Russel S. Knappen, A.M., Instructor in Geology Paul MacClintock, Assistant Roy Arthur Wilson, Assistant ' page twenty-four r THE DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Harlan H. Barrows, S.B., Pd.M., Professor and Chairman of the Department of Geography John Paul Goode, Ph.D., Professor of Geography Walter Sheldon Tower, Ph.D., Professor of Geograph; United States Shipping Board; South American Commerce Wellington Downing Jones, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Geography Charles Carlyle Colby, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Geography Robert Swanton Platt, A.B., Instructor Derwent Stainthorpe Whittlesey, Ph.D., M.A., Instructor in Geography Clyde John Bollinger, A.B., Assistant, Summer Quarter THE DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Frank Rattray Lillie, Ph.D., Professor of Embryology and Chairman of the Department of Zoology Charles Manning Child, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology Horatio Hackett Newman, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology William J. Crozier, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology , Associate Professor of Zoology Morris Miller Wells, Ph.D. (resigned), Assistant Professor of Zoology , Assistant Professor of Zoology Carl Richard Moore, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology Albert W. Bellomy, S.B., Associate in Zoology Benjamin H. Willier, S.B., Assistant in Zoology , Associate in Zoology Libbie Henrietta Hyman, Ph.D., Research Assistant in Zoology Marie Agnes Hinrichs, Assistant in Zoology , Assistant in Zoology THE DEPARTMENT OF ANATOMY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Robert Russell Bensley, A.B., M.B., Professor of Anatomy Charles Judson Herrick, Ph.D., Professor of Neurology Basil Coleman Hyatt Harvey, A.B., A.M., Professor of Anatomy Preston Kyes, A.M., M.D., Professor of Preven- tive Medicine George William Bartelmez, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy Elbert Clark, S.B., M.D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy; Major, Medical Corps United States Army page twenty-five Charles Henry Swift, M.D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy Clark Owen Melick, S.B., Instructor in Preventive Medicine Marion Hines, A.B., Ph.D., Instructor in Anatomy Richard W. Watkins, S.B., Associate in Anatomy Jeannette Brown Obenchain, Ph.B., Research Assistant in Anatomy THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Anton Julius Carlson, Ph.D., Professor of Physiology and Chairman of the Department David Judson Lingle, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology Arno Benedict Luckhardt, Ph.D., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology Arthur Lawrie Tatum, Ph.D., M.D., Assistant Professor in Physiology (Spring Quarter) Fred Terry Rogers, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology Edward C. Mason, A.B., Associate in Physiology (Spring Quarter) Andrew C. Ivy, Ph.D., Associate in Physiology Emma Kohman, B.S., Associate in Physiology Margarete Meta Kunde, S.B., A.B., Assistant in Physiology THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION IN PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY Fred Conrad Koch, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Acting Chairman Howard Martin Sheaff, Ph.D., Associate in Physiological Chemistry John Vincent Lawrence, B.S., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry Herbert Ellis Landes, B.A., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry Jay McKinley Garner, B.S., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry Mabel Stockholm, S.B., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry THE DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION John Merle Coulter, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Botany Charles Joseph Chamberlain, Ph.D., Professor of Morphology and Cytology Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph.D., Professor of Ecology William Jesse Goad Land, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Morphology William Crocker, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Plant Physiology George Damon Fuller, Ph.D., Instructor in Ecology Sophia Hennion Eckerson, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology Merle Crowe Coulter, S.B., Instructor in Plant Genetics Hi £:«i Emi cm Es» Jixr, EiflJ m Lnu I . ha IB E:»: .Sou ta Wm Bk MB Hii FB Mb ■ Eet page twenty-six Ax i ' n THE DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Ludvig Hektoen, M.D., Sc.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology Harry Gideon Wells, A.M., Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Pathology Edward Vail Lapham Brown, M.D., Assistant Professor in the Pathology of the Eyes Harriet Fay Holmes, A.B., Special Instructor in Pathological Technique Edwin Frederick Hirsch, A.M., Ph.D., M.D., Instructor in Pathology. (Absent on leave, M.R.C., U.S.A.) George Thomas Caldwell, A.M., Ph.D., Instructor in Pathology Esmond R. Long, Ph.D., Instructor in Pathology Janet Anderson, Laboratory Assistant in Pathology Elizabeth Pauline Wolf, S.B., Assistant in Pathology , Research Assistant in Pathology Isadore M. Jacobsohn, Associate in Pathology Lydia M. DeWitt, A.M., M.D., Assistant Pro- fessor of Pathology Karl Konrad Koessler, M.D., Assistant Pro- fessor of Experimental Medicine Maud Slye, A.B. Julian Herman Lewis, A.M., Ph.D. Milton Theodore Hanke, S.B., Ph.D. Members of the Otho S. Memorial Institute A. Sprague Staff THE DEPARTMENT OF HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Edwin Oakes Jordan, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Chairman of the Depart- ment of Hygiene and Bacteriology Norman MacLeod Harris, M.B., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology; Captain, Canadian Army Medical Corps John Foote Norton, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology William Ernest Cary, Ph.D., Instructor in Bacteriology Benjamin Junior Clawson, A.M., M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology John Everett Gordon, S.B., Instructor in Bacteriology Harry Montgomery Weeter, S.M., Assistant in Bacteriology Frederick William Mulsow, Ph.D., Assistant in Bacteriology Merlin L. Cooper, S.M., Assistant in Bacteriology THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SPEAKING OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Solomon Henry Clark, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Public Speaking Frederick Mason Blanchard, A.M., Associate Professor of Public Speaking Bertram Griffith Nelson, A.B., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL CULTURE AND ATHLETICS OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Amos Alonzo Stagg, A.B., Professor and Director of the Department of Physical Culture and Athletics Dudley Billings Reed, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Physical Culture and Medical Examiner (Men). page twenty-seven if aw anli (Snimt Gertrude Dudley, Associate Professor of Physical Culture Dorothy Stiles, Instructor in Physical Education Margaret Burns, Instructor in Physical Culture Katherine L. Cronin, Instructor in Physical Education Joseph Henry White, Assistant in Physical Culture Daniel Lewis Hoffer, Assistant in Physical Culture Louise Patterson, Assistant in Physical Culture Lillian Marshall, Assistant in Physical Culture Katherine W. Campbell, Associate in Physical Culture Ruth Turnbull, Associate in Physical Culture The School of Education OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Harry Pratt Judson, President of the University, Harper Memorial Library, Room Wll Charles Hubbard Judd, Director of the School of Education, Emmons Blaine Hall, Room 199 William Scott Gray, Dean of the College of Education, Emmons Blaine Hall, Room 100 Morton Snyder, A. B., Prinsipal of the University High School, Henry Holmes Belfield Hall, Room 164 Harry Orrin Gillet, Principal of the Elementary School, Emmons Blaine Hall, Room 301A OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Harry Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., President of the University Charles Hubbard Judd, Ph.D., LL.D., Director; Professor and Head of the Department of Education William Scott Gray, Ph.D., Dean; Associate Professor of Education Morton Snyder, A.B., Principal of the High School; Lecturer in Secondary Education John Franklin Bobbitt, Ph.D., Professor of School Administration Nathaniel Butler, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Education George William Myers, Ph.D., Professor of Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy Samuel Chester Parker, A.M., Professor of Education Walter Sargent, Professor of Art Education James Hayden Tufts, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Departemnt of Philosophy Ernest Horn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education, State University of Iowa; Professor of Education (Summer, 1919) Arthur Julius Jones, Ph.D., Professor of Education, University of Pennsylvania; Professor of Education (Summer, 1919) Katharine Blunt, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Food Chemistry, Department of Home Economics Elliott Rowland Downing, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Natural Science Martha Fleming, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art Frank Nugent Freeman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Educational Psychology Marcus Wilson Jernegan, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the History of Education Rollo La Verne Lyman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Teaching of English page twenty-eight Dudley Billings Reed, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of School Hygiene Emily Jane Rice, Ph.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of History Harold Ordway Rugg, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education Rolla Milton Tryon, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Teaching of History Frederick Stephen Breed, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education Cora C. Colburn, Assistant Professor of Institution Economics Elizabeth May Goodrich, Assistant Professor in Institution Economics Mary P. McAuley, S.M., Assistant Professor in Institution Economics Lydia Jane Roberts, Ph.B., Assistant in Home Economics Alice Temple, Ph.B., Assistant Professor in Kindergarten-Primary Education Mabel Trilling, S.B., Assistant Professor in Home Economics William Garrison Whitford, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Art Education Ruth Abbott, B.S.L., Librarian Leona Florence Bowman, Ph.B., Instructor in Home Economics Lillian Cushman Brown, Ph.B., Instructor in Art Education Marion Giffin Dana, S.B., Instructor in Institution Economics Helen Dickey, A.B., Instructor in Institution Economics Emery T. Filbey, Ph.B., Instructor in Industrial Education Helen E. Goodrich, Instructor in Home Economics Gertrude E. Halliday, S.B., Instructor in Home Economics Mildred S. Henderson, Ph.B., Instructor in Institution Economics Antoinette Hollister, Ph.B., Instructor in Art Education Florence B. King, S.B., Instructor in Home Economics Clara Blanche Knapp, A.M., Instructor in Home Economics Ethel K. Kolbe, Ph.B., Instructor in Institution Economics Ella Clark McKenney, Instructor in Institution Economics Katharine Martin, Instructor in Kindergarten-Primary Education Cora Alice Anthony, Ph.B., Assistant in Institution Economics Grace Storm, A.M., Instructor in Kindergarten-Primary Education Laura Van Pappelendam, Instructor in Art Education Chi Che Wang, Ph.D., Instructor in Home Economics Sybil Woodruff, A.B., Instructor in Home Economics Clarence Leon Clark, Ph.B., Instructor in Education William Leeds Richardson, Ph.D., Instructor in Education page twenty-nine (£ ay aitft The Law School THE FACULTY Harry Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., President of the University James Parker Hall, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law; Dean of the Law School ♦Harry Aughstus Bigelow, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law Ernst Freund, Ph.D., J.U.D., Professor of Law Edward Wilcox Hinton, LL.B., Professor of Law Julian William Mack, LL.B., Professor of Law Floyd Russelll Mechem, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Law Herman Enzla Oliphant, A.B., J.D., Professor of Law Frederic Campbell Woodward, A.M., LL.M., Professor of Law Charles Edward Kremer, LL.B., Special Lecturer on Admiralty Law Frank Fremont Reed, A.B., Special Lecturer on Copyright and Trade-Mark Law Frederick William Schenk, Librarian Ruth Bradley, Secretary Absent on leave. page thirty HlBl SHAW m m Gac m Am Jobs Fei Ftt Til Cu, Tke Divinity School THE FACULTY Harry Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., President of the University Shailer Mathews, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor of Historical and Comparative Theology; Dean of the Divinity School tGALUSHA Anderson, S.T.D., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of Homiletics Ernest DeWitt Burton, D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation Shirley Jackson Case, Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Early Church History and New Testament Interpretation Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, A.M., LL.B., Professor of History and Head of the Department of Church History Gerald Birney Smith, A.M., D.D., Professor of Christian Theology Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Homiletics and Religious Education and Head of the Department of Practical Theology Frank Wakeley Gunsaulus, A.M., D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Practical Theology Alonzo Ketcham Parker, D.D., Professorial Lecturer Emeritus on Modern Missions Allan Hoben, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Duties John Wildman Moncrief, A.M., D.D., Associate Professor of Church History Fredric Mason Blanchard, A.M., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking Fred Merrifield, D.B., Assistant Professor of New Testament History and Interpretation Peter George Mode, A.M., Th.B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Church History Robert Waterman Stevens, Associate and Director of Music Theodore Albert Mueller, A.M., Assistant in charge of the Divinity School Library Clayton Raymond Bowen, D.B., Professor of New Testament Interpretation Meadville Theological School (Summer, 1919, 1920) t Deceased page thirty-one Francis Albert Christie, A.B., D.D., Professor of Church History, Meadville Theological School (Summer, 1918) Kemper Fullerton, A.M., Professor of Old Testament Language and Literature, Oberlin Graduate School of Theology (Summer, 1918) George Buchanan Gray, Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Exegesis, Mansfield College, Oxford, England (Summer, 1919) Douglas Clyde Macintosh, Ph.D., Dwight Professor of Systematic Theology, Yale University (Summer, 1919) Franklin Chester Southworth, D.D., L.L.D., President of Meadville Theological School and Professor of Practical Theology (Summer, 1918, 1919) Anna Garlin Spencer, Professor of Sociology and Ethics, Meadville Theological School (Summer, 1918) Herbert Alden Youtz, Ph.D., Professor of Christian Theology, Auburn Theological Seminary (Summer, 1918) Peter George Mode, A.M. Education Society. Th.B., Ph.D.. Secretary of the Northwestern Baptist THE DIVINITY CONFERENCE The Divinity Conference consists of all members of the Divinity Faculty and of the following instructors in the Faculties of the Schools and Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science whose work is closely associated with that of the Faculty of the Divinity School : James Henry Breasted, Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History; Director of Haskell Oriental Museum William Edward Dodd, Ph.D., Professor of American History George Burman Foster, Ph.D., Professor of the Philosophy of Religion Edgar Johnson Goodspeed, Ph.D., Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek; Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum Ira Maurice Price, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature John Merlin Powis Smith, PhD., Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature Herbert Lockwood Willett, Ph.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language ;■- and Literature Clyde Weber Votaw, Ph.D., Professor of New Testament Literature Daniel David Luckenbill, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures Martin Sprengling, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures ■ page thirty-two (flap tmh (Sat The Alumni Council of The University of Chicago Chairman Frank McNair, ' 03 Secretary-Treasurer Adolph G. Pierrot DELEGATES TO THE COUNCIL FOR 1919-1920 From the College Alumni Association: Term expires 1920. Leo F. Wormser, ' 05; Earl D. Hostetter, ' 07; John F. Moulds, ' 07; Mrs. Lois Kaufman Mark- ham, ' 08; Ruth Prosser, ' 16. Term expires 1921. Mrs. Agnes Cook Gale, ' 96; Scott Brown, ' 97; Emery Jackson, ' 02; Frank M ' Nair, ' 03; Mrs. Ethel Kawin Bachrach, ' 11. Term expires 1922. Clarence Herschberger, ' 98; Harold H. Swift, ' 07; Mollie Carroll, ' 11; Hargrave Long, ' 12; Lawrence Whiting, ex- ' 13. From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy: Edward Scribner Ames, Ph.D., ' 95; Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., ' 98; H. L. Schoolcraft, Ph.D., ' 99. From the Divinity Alumni Association : Warren P. Behan, ' 97; Edgar J. Goodspeed, ' 97; Guy C. Crippen, ' 07. From the Chicago Alumni Club: Walker McLaury, ' 03; Earl D. Hostetter, ' 07; Harvey L. Harris, ' 14. From the Chicago Alumnae Club: Mrs. Ethel Kawin Bachrach, ' 11; Mrs. Katherine Gannon Phemister, ' 07; Miss Agnes Sharp, ' 16. From the University : Henry Gordon Gale, ' 96, Ph.D., ' 99. Alumni Associations Represented in the Council THE COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Frank McNair, ' 03 President Adolph G. Pierrot, ' 07 Secretary ASSOCIATION OF DOCTORS OF PHILOSOPHY Edward Scribner Ames, ' 95 President Herbert E. Slaught, ' 98 Secretary DIVINITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION John L. Jackson, ' 76 President Guy Carlton Crippen, ' 07, D.B., ' 12 Secretary LAW SCHOOL ASSOCIATION Jose W. Hoover, ' 07, J.D., ' 09 President Charles F. McElroy, J.D., ' 15 Secretary SCHOOL OF EDUCATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Lewis Wilber Smith, A.M., ' 13, P.H. D., ' 19 . . President Marjorie Hardy, ' 18 Secretary page thirty-four Tke Philippine Alumni Club Tomas Confesor Dr. Jose Fabella Dr. P. Guazon Ernesto Tantoco Eulogio Benitez Prof. R. A. Rowley Dr. Mariano del Rosario Dr. T. Dar Juan Dr. Jesus Gonzalez Prof. Jose del Rosario Vicente Fabella Prof. L. H. Fernandez D. B. Chan Prof. Artemas L. Day Horace S. Reed Hon. Wenfu Yiko Hu Dean Conrado Benitez Dr. Luis P. Uychutin Major H. Gomez Prof. Luis P. Rivera TWENTY-TWO loyal graduates of the University of Chicago gathered together and were chums once more at an alumni dinner given at La Campana in honor of Hon. Wenfu Yiko Hu, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of China. Songs of the Alma Mater were sung as incidents of college days were recalled. Dean Conrado Benitez of the College of Liberal Arts presided and acted as toastmaster. Justice Hu explained what the Chicago alumni could do if well organized. Professor R. A. Rowley, head of the Department of Geology of the University of the Philippines, told about the advances along geological lines which affected religious beliefs among the natives. Dr. Jesus Gonzales of the College of Medicine and Surgery suggested the idea of a federation of all the Chicago alumni organizations in the Orient. At the same meeting, a permanent constitution for the University of Chicago Alumni Association was adopted, and officers for the year were elected. Dean Benitez was unanimously elected president. The following officers were also elected: Dr. Luis P. Uychutin, vice-president; Prof. Artemas L. Day, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Potenciano Guazon and Prof. R. A. Rowley, members of the board of directors. Two important resolutions were adopted. The first was that the association would work toward a federation of all the University of Chicago alumni in China, Japan, and the Philippines. The second resolution provided that the secretary of the association be authorized to gather data about the University of Chicago, and to give information to those who desire to attend that institution. A vote of thanks was given to Justice Hu. Among those present were: Justice Hu, Dean Benitez, E. Benitez, Ding B. Chan, Tomas Confesor, Vincente Fabella, Joe Fabella, Jesus Gonzales, Dr. P. Guazon, Prof. A. L. Day, T. Dar Juan, Prof. M. V. del Rosario, J. del Rosario, Prof. L. Rivera, Prof. R. A. Rowley, S. Unson, Dr. L. Uychutin, and Horace Reed. page thirty-five (Snimi TKe June Reunion (The University of Chicago Magazine) ACCORDING to the general opinion of those present, the exercises of the June Reunion were the most agreeable and interesting up to date. The program began on Thursday, June 5, with a " C " dinner in Hutchinson and the Women ' s Athletic Association dinner in Ida Noyes. President Judson spoke a few words of welcome at both gatherings. Friday was spent in renewing old acquaintances, and in the evening the annual Inter-fraternity Sing was held in Hutchinson Court. Each fra- ternity was allowed one song only, which gave time for general singing and the presentation of the Alumni Flag. The decorations of the court which included the Alumni Service Flag and all the separate service flags of the various fraternities, were superb. The lighting effects, especially when President McNair of the Alumni Association and President Judson were offering and accepting the Alumni Flag, were quite perfect. On Saturday, the Conference Meet, the Dedication of the Shanty, the Alumni Dinner in Hutchinson, and the Blackfriar ' s Show, followed close after each other and were well-handled. Class Day exercises on Monday and Convocation on Tuesday were largely attended. The Alumni Council took several decided steps forward. The scheme for alumni life, sustaining, and contributing memberships was successful. A thousand life memberships at $50 each may be expected from the re- sponse on June 7. It is not possible to calculate the number of sustaining and contributing memberships, but an estimate of $25,000 from these sources does not seem too optimistic. The announcement of a full-time secretary and of the completely organized business system was also heartening. In conjunction with the campaign for life memberships, this announcement means that the old days of happy-go-lucky dependence on Providence are gone forever. The Council and Executive committee this year have proved themselves the most useful that the Association has ever had. The only blow is the resignation of John Moulds, ' 07, from the secretary-treasurership. Only those at the University know how much work Mr. Moulds has accomplished in the years he has been in this posi- tion. The hero of ten campaigns, he deserves the service medal of the Association. page thirty-six The One Hundred and Tentk Convocation LEON MANDEL HALL, MARCH 18, 1919 Orator: Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of History. Subject: " The Implications of Democracy. " Chaplain: The Reverend Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D. Degrees: There were one hundred and six candidates for degrees and titles. Of these three were for the certificate of the College of Education ; three for Bachelor of Arts; forty-seven for Bachelor of Philosophy; twenty-seven for Bachelor of Science; three for Master of Arts in Divinity; one for Bachelor of Divinity; four for Doctor of Laws; four for Master of Arts; four for Master of Science; and nine for Doctor of Philosophy. On Ml The One Hundred and Eleventh Convocation FRANK DICKINSON BARTLETT GYMNASIUM, JUNE 10, 1919 Orator: Richard Green Moulton, Ph.D. Chaplain: The Reverend Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D. Degrees: There were three hundred and twenty-nine candidates for titles and de- grees. Of these sixteen were for the certificate of the College of Education; eleven for Bachelor of Arts; one hundred and thirty-seven for Bachelor of Philosophy; seventy-nine for Bachelor of Science; fourteen for Master of Arts in Divinity; five for Bachelor of Divinity; three for Bachelor of Laws; eighteen for Doctor of Laws; twenty-one for Master of Arts; thirteen for Master of Science; and twelve for Doctor of Philosophy. 0, ft page thirty-eight The One Hundred and Twelfth Convocation LEON MANDEL HALL, AUGUST 29, 1919 Orator: William Ezra Lingelbach, Ph.D., Professor of Modern European History, University of Pennsylvania. Subject: " The Peace Conference in the Light of History. " Chaplain: The Reverend Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D. Degrees: There were two hundred and forty-six candidates for degrees and titles. Of these five were for the certificate of the College of Education; two for Bachelor of Arts; ninety-six for Bachelor of Philosophy; thirty-three for Bachelor of Science; ten for Master of Arts in Divinity; two for Doctor of Philosophy in Divinity; six for Doctor of Laws; forty-five for Master of Arts; nineteen for Master of Science; twenty-eight for Doctor of Philosophy. The One Hundred and Thirteenth Convocation LEON MANDEL HALL, OCTOBER 22, 1919 Chaplain: The Reverend Thomas Vincent Shannon, S.T.L., Church of St. Thomas the Apostle. Degree: The Conferring of the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws on His Eminence Desideratus Cardinal Mercier, Archbishop of Malines. 1 page thirty-nine m MacDonald Walker Wilson Walker Officers of the Senior Class Bernard MacDonald President Elizabeth Walker Vice-President Theresa Wilson Secretary Harold Walker Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE George Serck and Florence Falkenau, Joint Chairmen Eleanor Atkins Roland Holloway Mary Milligan William Ellis Buel Hutchinson Louise Mammen Perry Herst Milton Weiskopf SOCIAL COMMITTEE Josephine Gamble and Hans Hoeppner, Joint Chairmen Brook Ballard Frances Henderson Frank Priebe Edythe Flack James Nicely Elizabeth Walker William Gemmill Mildred Powell Edith West RECEPTION COMMITTEE Lydia Hinckley and Jasper King, Joint Chairmen Emmett Bay June King Barrett Spach Charles Breasted Gladys Nyman Dorothy Spink Austin Clark Lee Saunders Theresa Wilson FINANCE COMMITTEE Phyllis Palmer and Harold Walker, Joint Chairmen Leona Bachrach John Combs Marion Russell Arthur Colwell Grant Mears Helen Thompson Margaret Clark William Morgenstern Helen Sulzberger PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Susanne Davis and Frank Theis, Joint Chairmen Dorothy Ahrbecker John Joseph George Mills Herman Bausch Lucille Kannally Florence McNeal Hans Hoeppner Katherine Mehlhop Gerald Westby ATHLETIC COMMITTEE James Reber and John Sproehnle, Joint Chairmen Robert Connelly Charles Higgins George Otis Edwin Curtiss Paul Hinkle Ruthven Pike Moffat Elton Gale Moulton Stanton Speer Percy Graham Wilson Stegeman The Class of 1920 A " OU should attend the meeting for new students at Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, J Saturday, September 30, 1916, at 8:30 A. M. " So began the Class of 1920, and a bright and glorious Saturday morning it was, thoroughly fit to usher in a class of hopefuls, now successfuls, who have unquestionably been the leading class in college since they emerged from Freshman year. Not many of us will ever forget that Saturday morning when we heard the various deans expound the relative merits of their respective colleges, and had the intricacies of the Course Book explained to us in detail, conscious at last that we were really enrolled in a real college. It wasn ' t long before elections came around, and " Jim " Nicely blossomed forth as class president, with Mildred Gordon, May Cornwell, and Carter Harmon the other officers. And then came class dances, class teas, the " Green Cap, " and hosts of other things which made us realize that we were a class. " Gene " Rouse had been elected Freshman football captain, and everyone was boasting of the athletic material repre- sented by " Red " Jackson, " Moff " Elton, Paul Hinkle, " Fat " Reber, Clarence Vollmer, " Beano " MacDonald, and the other winners of the " C " who have been our steady rep- resentatives on Stagg Field. The second year came, and we weren ' t hit severely by the war as yet. Buel Hutchinson handled the class that year from the presidential chair. The older fellows began to grow restless, looking around for opportunities to enlist, and by the time the baseball season came around, with practically every position on the team filled by a 1920 Sophomore, and Blackfriars called off, and a thin edition of the Cap and Gown, we all realized that the war had practically ruined the pleasure and thrill of cam- pus life. Surely no one will forget those first two years, for most of us were together up to June of 1918, and great years they were. Some faces left us in those two years through the fault of the war or the deans ' offices or matrimonial agencies, but they are not forgotten — not " Bill " Murphy ' s twirling drumsticks, or " Stu " Cochran ' s cauli- flower ears, or " Len " Taylor ' s " galloping dominoes, " or Gale Blocki, Fred Meyers, Helen Handy, Betty Shutter, Priscilla Bradshaw, " Johnny " Bryan, and Laura Hill, Jay Chappell, Bill Vail, May Cornwell, Mildred Gordon, etc., etc., — I ' ll tell the world we were some class. Then came the awful fall of ' 18, when everyone was away, and the Alma Mater was a camp, and the grandstands were barracks, and the Class of 1920 was scattered far and wide. But January, 1919, brought them all back, that is, nearly all; and as if by magic, everyone was cheerful, sna ppy, optimistic, and full of the old-time " pepper. " Elections were late that year, but none the less satisfactory, for we had Frank Long at the helm, and, with the aid of good committees, he pulled us back into old-time form. How good it seemed to go to class in Harper instead of to target practice on the range, or to formations on the deck! True, college wasn ' t the same old place, exactly; there was no chapel period with Mr. Abbott entertaining in the " C " Bench, 8:10 had given way to 8:00, but we were back just the same, and there was Prom, and Settle- ment Dance, and Blackfriars, and Hop, and the Interfraternity Sing. We managed to have a great old year out of it even though it lasted only two quarters. And now we ' re Seniors, and we stroll to class at our leisure, and we call Mr. Jones " Duke " to his face and Dean Linn " Teddy, " and we walk around with that " sizing ' em up " air and discuss the future of the University with us as alumni — it ' s a grand and glorious feeling. We ' re some class still, more so than ever, in fact, for Beano ' s our president, Elizabeth Walker our vice-president, Theresa Wilson, secretary, and Harold Walker, treasurer, and everyone is pulling hard for a solid organization within and a definite impression without, and everybody says we ' re doing it. We don ' t hate ourselves a bit; we were a great class on September 30, 1916, we are a wiser and a greater class on June 15, 1920, and we will be very much in evidence at every reunion. page forty-one Owl and Serpent Edwin Charles Curtiss Frederick Moffat Elton Percy Graham Paul Daniel Hinkle Roland Frank Holloway John Eustis Joseph Frank Ainsworth Long Frank John Madden James Mount Nicely George Joseph Serck Charles Graham Higgins Colville Cameron Jackson Bernard Callaghan MacDonald Grant Stanard Mears Clarence Vollmer page forty-two KTu Pi Sigma Eleanor Jane Atkins Edythe Louise Flack Florence Roberta Falkenau Frances Anne Henderson Phyllis Porter Palmer Mildred Powlison Helen Sulzberger Helen Gertrude Thompson Edith Virginia West page forty-three College Marskals (Back Column) — Hanisch, Reading, King, Curtiss, MacGregor (Front Column) — Holloway, Joseph, Elton, Nicely, Madden, Higgins Charles Graham Higgins, Head Marshal Frederick Moffat Elton Harold Lewis Hanisch Roland Funk Holloway John Eustis Joseph Jasper Seymour King Alfred Hope MacGregor Frank John Madden James Mount Nicely Edgar Burke Reading Robert Redfield George Joseph Serck page forty-four iSuttui College Aides (Back Row) — Langworthy, Henderson, Pickett, Atkins, Behrendt (Front Row) — Flack, Palmer, Bachrach, Thompson, Haggott Eleanor Jane Atkins Leona Celeste Bachrach Martha Nash Behrendt Edythe Louise Flack Marg aret Cecil Haggott Frances Anne Henderson Frances Lewis Langworthy Phyllis Porter Palmer Jean Montgomery Pickett Mildred Powlison Helen Gertrude Thompson 1 page forty-five Tti ay axib CSntni Arthur Abraham, 2 a E Watson, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Dorothy Ahrbecker Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 E. Victoria Allen Olds, Alberta, Canada J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Republican Club; Secretary Law School Council. Simon Harry Alster Leavenworth, Kansas Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Honor Scholarship. Eleanor Jane Atkins, Esoteric Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Nu Pi Sigma; University Aide; Sign of the Sickle; President Yellow Jacket; Undergraduate Council; President Freshman Commission; Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Administrative Council; Captain W.S.T.C.; Federation of University Women; W.A.A. Advisory Board ; Chairman Prom Committee; Secretary Inter-club Council; Hockey (1) (2) (3); Baseball (2) (4); Basketball (4). George Albert Atkins, a T a Elkhart, Indiana Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club. Leona Celeste Bachrach, b k Homeivood, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Aide; Dramatic Club; Daily Maroon (2); Settlement Night Committee; Harpsichord; Commerce Club; Honor Commission (3); W.S.T.C. ; Central Students ' War Activities Committee. page forty-six i Richard Emanuel Bacigalupo Kalamazoo, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 William Robert Baker Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Brook Burdick Ballard, K 2 Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Score Club; Blackfriars; Honor Commission (2); Class Treasurer (2). Elizabeth Barbour, Quadranglers Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A. Portfolio (2) (3) ; Member W.A.A. Helen Barnes Wheaton, Illinois A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Lillian Dorothy Barquist Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A. James S. Bartle Creston, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page forty-seven il» anb (Snnm Emmet Blackburn Bay, K 2, n 2 N Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Freshman Medics (3). Dorothy Eleanor Beal Hamburg, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from the University of Iowa. Roy Leonard Beckelhymer Macomb, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Arthur E. Becker New York City Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Henry N. Beets Grand Rapids, Michigan S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Martha Nash Behrendt Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Aide; W.A.A. Board (3); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (3); Ida Noyes Advisory Council (3) (4); Sponsor, Federation of University Women. NlCOLAE Toma Benchea Comuna Cornatel, jud. Sibiiu, Roumania Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page forty-eight tflari aufi (Snum Maude Bennett Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Home Economics Club Edna Florence Bernstein Indianapolis, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Paul William Birmingham, a T Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club; Skull and Crescent. Maude Gwendolyn Blackwell Atwood, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Genevieve Blanchard Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (3); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (4). Marjorie Blish Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Grace Lydia Boetcher, A T Adams, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page forty-nine Pauline Boisot LaGrange, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Mary Lillian Bolton Paducah, Kentucky Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Current Events Club; University Socialist Local. Marjorie Wilkins Booth, A 2 Joliet, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Kent Chemical Society; W.A.A. Portfolio (3); University Choir. Glyde Boshell Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Walter A. Bowers, r a Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club; Score Club; Undergraduate Council (4); Choir; Musical Club (1) (2); Glee Club (2) (3); Tiger ' s Head; Interscholastic Commission (3); Swimming (2); Water Basketball (2); Track (3) (4). Gladys Bowlin Tipton, Indiana Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Home Economics Club. Charles Breasted Chicago, Illinois A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Score Club; Dramatic Club; Blackfriars. page fifty Ramona Bressie Bloomington, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 George Meredith Brill, A e Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Affiliated from Dartmouth College; University Choir (2) (3) (4); Glee Club Manager (4); University Quartette (4). Elizabeth S. Brown, Esoteric Springfield, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Dramatic Club (2) (3) (4). Irene Gertrude Brown Oakville, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Knox College. J. D. Bruner, Ben Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Elizabeth Louise Brunig Kansas City, Missouri Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Home Economics Club; Southern Club; St. Mark ' s Society. Charity Elizabeth Budinger Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Commission (1); Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (2); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (3), Treasurer (4). page fifty-one m 13211 " Eleanor Maurine Burgess, a Morton Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Arthur W. Cable Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quaiter, 1920 Manager Educational Department, The University of Chicago Press. George Calvin Campbell Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Orwood Jackson Campbell, Ben, N 2 N Peoria, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarters, 1920 Ralph Hardin Cannon, T K E Pittsfield, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from James Milliken University; University Band 4. Margaret Carlson Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Mary Lucile Carney Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page fifty-two Pedro Alvaro Castaing Ponce, Porto Rico S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Lyssa Desha Chalkley Lexington, Kentucky Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Reporter " Daily Maroon " (1) (2); Officer W.S.T.C. (3); Chairman Publicity Committee. Settlement Night (3); Ida Noyes Advisory Council (2) (3) (4). Clara Adaline Chamberlain Decatur, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 R. K. Clardy Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Austin N. Clark, k Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Three-Quarters Club. Edna Louise Clark, a Z Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Commission; Portfolio (1); Chairman C. A. Banquet (2); W.A.A.; Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4); Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (2) (3); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (4). Eleanor Cloutier Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 W.A.A.; The University Choir; Le Cercle Francais. page fifty-three Marion Emorette Cobb, A E I Wheaton, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President Freshman Medical Class (4). Arthur Cohen, B K Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Kent Chemical Society. Madelaine Isabel Cohn, B K A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. John Francis Combs, a t a Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club; Skull and Crescent; Freshman Track Team; Football (2); Track (2); Secretary Interfraternity Council (4); Brownson Club (2) (3) (4); Decoration Committee Interclass Hop (3). Robert E. Connolley, X Sr Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club; Score Club; Track (2); Basketball (3). Edna Cooper, a r Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Jean Carolyn Cooper Smith Mills, Kentucky Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 :■■ page fifty-four Harmon E. Cory Indianapolis, Indiana S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 James Carlin Crandall, r A Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Dramatic Club (1), Stage Manager (2), President (3) (4); Score Club; Treasurer French Club (2). Charles Sutherland Crane, B Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Track (3). Charles Leonard Crumley Long Beach, California Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Edwin Charles Curtiss, AT!) Downer ' s Grove, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Three-Quarters Club; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2) (3) (4); Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4) ; Varsity Basketball (3) (4); Chairman Housing Committee Basketball Interscholastic (4). Marilla Converse Cudworth Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Dramatic Club. Irma E. Cushing Medford, Massachusetts Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 page fifty-five (Cap anh (Sujum 32D Helen A. Jirak Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A.; Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; Black Bonnet; Czech Club; Swimming Team (3) (4); Women ' s Life Saving Corps. Esther Davis, x p z Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Lillian G. Davis Washington C. H., Ohio Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Wilson College. Morris Edward Davis Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Susan ne Adelaide Davis, Mortarboard Rock Island, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Chairman Publicity Committee Senior Class; Prom Committee; Settlement Dance Committee. William Artis Dawson, a e, B K, X A Dalhart, Texas S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Sophomore Medics. Joseph John Day, a T New Albany, Indiana Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Football Squad (3) (4); Orchestra (1); Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (2) (3). page fifty-six w (Cap tt Joseph Albert Dear, t K e Jersey City, New Jersey Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Y.M.C.A., Chairman Meetings Committee. Anastacio de Castro Bangar, Union, Philippines Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Commerce Club Vera M. Donecker, n a Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Associate Editor Cap and Gown (1); Art Editor Cap and Gown (2). Ina Beatrice Donnelly Kansas City, Missouri Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Secretary Student Volunteer Band (4). James Chancellor Dougall, a K e Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Prom Leader (4); Chairman Social Committee Senior Class (3) ; Chairman Athletic Committee Y.M.C.A. ; Captain Freshman Water Basketball (1); Varsity Swimming (3) (4); Water Basketball (3) (4); Varsity Basketball (3). William R. Douglas Cameron, Missouri S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Missouri Wesleyan College. Bert F. Dungan Atlantic, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page fifty-seven Iva Maud Dunn Syracuse, Nebraska Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Helen Marion Dunning Menominee, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Fern Eaton Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Dwight Lyman Ebert Laurelville, Ohio Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Campus Club; Commerce Club; Affiliated from Ohio State University. Walter Harrison Eller Peoria, Illinois S.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 University Band. William S. Ellis, k 2 Atlanta, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars (1) (3) (4); Secretary, Interfraternity Council (3) (4). Walter Elsfelder Orchards, Washington Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page fifty-eight Ralph Wickwire Elston, NXN Angola, Indiana S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Square and Compass Club. Frederick Moffat Elton, A A Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Three-Quarters Club; Skull and Crescent; Iron Mask; Owl and Serpent; Varsity Football (2) (3) (4), Captain (S) ; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Reynolds Club Secretary (3), President (4). George Entwistle Chicago, Illinois S.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Winnie Depp Eubank Cullison, Kansas Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Lois Virginia Fairfield Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Florence Roberta Falkenau, Quadranglers Chicago, Illinois . Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Nu Pi Sigma; General Chairman Chicago Night; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A; Vice-President W.A.A. ; Honor Commission; Dramatic Club; Class Hockey and Basketball. Lansing Raymond Felker, ATA Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page fifty-nine !■ tilajt anb 8mtm Ruth R. Finkelstein Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President International Club; French Club; Spanish Club. Gladys Fitzworth Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Edythe Louise Flack, Mortarboard Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Nu Pi Sigma; Sign of the Sickle; University Aide; Honor Commission (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4); Portfolio; W.A.A. Lloyd R. Flora, Washington House South Haven, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Helen Marie Fortune Springfield, Illinois A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A. ; Undergraduate Classical Club; Brownson Club; Basketball (3) (4), Captain (4); Hockey (3) (4); Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4). August French Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Marie Friant Cape Girardeau, Missouri Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page sixty 0HL- nb (Smuu Sidney Frisch Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Circulation Manager Chicagoan (1), Business Manager (2); Gavel ; Campus Club. Josephine Gamble, Sigma Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Class Secretary (2) John Procopius Gavaris Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Katherine E. Gerhart, i .1 r Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Irving M. Gilbert, Z B T Kenosha, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Wrestling (1) (2) (3); Orchestra (2). Mary Allegra Gillogly Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Ruth E. Ginsberg Aurora, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 I page sixty-one Israel Goodman Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Johannes Olsen Gotaas Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Pastor Logan Square Norwegian Baptist Church. Jane Jessup Goudie Oswego, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Percy Graham, ake Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Skull and Crescent; Iron Mask; Owl and Serpent; Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Track (2) (3) (4). D. Donald Gray, K 2 Kankakee, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Football Squad (3). Lillian Green Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Earle I. Greene, A E Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President Sophomore Medics. page sixty-two Marie Gulbranson Ottawa, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Margaret Cecil Haggott Denver, Colorado Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Aide; President Dramatic Club; Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Portfolio (1) (2) (3); Federation Sponsor. Maybrent Hale Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Bradley Hall, • T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars Chorus (1); Music and Score Manager (2). Earl Henry Hall Chicago, Illinois S.B. Autumn Quarter, 1919. Alfred Hermann Hallmann, t X Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Jacob Ralph Hamilton Church Hill, Tennessee S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Square and Compass Club. page sixty-three i (£ay nuii (Sorou is Esther Hankin Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Robert G. Happ, K South Bend, Indiana Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Sarah Marshall Hardin Keithsburg, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Harold McKinley Hardy Roscoe, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Mary Drew Hardy Waukegan, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Alexine Haring, n a p Aurora, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Helen Harris, Wyvern Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page sixty-four Qlajt nub (gnnnt 1320 Emily M. Hartman Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Sign of the Sickle; W.A.A.; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. Beulah Harvey Mt. Carmel, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Agnes Hegge Austin, Minnesota Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 President Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. Paul M. Heilman, AT8 Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars; Business Manager Cap and Gown, 1917; University Band; Tiger ' s Head; Orchestra; Gle e Club. Deborah L. Henderson Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A. Frances A. Henderson, Quadranglers Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Nu Pi Sigma; University Aide; President Y.W.C.A. (4), First Cabinet (3); W.A.A. Board (3); Inter-Class Hop Leader (3); Ida Noyes Council (3) (4); Vice-President Class (2); Swimming Team (1); Hockey (3); Basketball (2) (3). Perry Stern Herst, Z B T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars (3), Box Office Manager (4); Commerce Club; Executive and Gift Committees, Senior Class. page sixty-hve •vs tCnji aitJi (Sairni i a I Owl Charles Graham Higgins, 2 a e Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Head Marshal; Captain Football (4); Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Varsity Track (2) (3) (4); and Serpent; Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Joint Chairman Interscholastic Track. Lydia Timmour Hinckley, Qaadranglers Hinsdale, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Commission; Woman ' s Administrative Council (3) ; Ida Noyes Auxiliary (4); Sponsor (4); W.A.A.; Vice-President Y.W.C.A. Paul Daniel Hinkle, a T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball (Captain); Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Varsity Basketball (2) (3)( (4), Captain (3) (4); Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Three-Quarters Club; Skull and Crescent; Iron Mask; Owl and Serpent; Treasurer Reynolds Club (4). Walker McConnell Hinman Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Hand Oliver Hoeppner, a T a Forreston, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Wrestling (2); Chairman Class Social Committee; Manager Senior Vaudeville; Associate Editor Cap and Gown. Alice Hoffman, n B i Des Moines, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from the University of Iowa; Intercollegiate Y.W.C.A. Arnold John Hoffman, t K e Burksville, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page sixty-six MM H C« I :--. £np aub (Simut 1 a Roland Funk Holloway, 2 a e Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Score Club; Blackfriars, Chorus (1), Publicity (3), Manager (4); Daily Maroon, Reporter (1), Night Editor (2); Undergraduate Council; Honor Commission; Publicity Chairman Prom; Reception Chairman Settlement Night. John Harold Hooval, X La Crosse, Wisconsin S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Gladys Ruth Howard Des Moines, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 A. G. Humphrey, a x a Palatine, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Phoenix Club. Emily Rice Huntsman Buhl, Idaho Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A. Advisory Board; Y.W.C.A.; Basketball (2) (4). BUEL ELDREDfiE HUTCHINSON, A K E Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Skull and Cr escent; Sophomore Class President; Vice-President Y.M.C.A.; Football (1) (2) (3) (4). Robert F. Imbt East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page sixty-seven ■ Delia Imerman Detroit, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from the University of Michigan. Colville Cameron Jackson • T Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Football (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain-elect (4); Basketball (1) (2); Track (2) (3); Dramatic Club. Samuel J. Jacobsohn Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 HAMAR H. JAMIESON, ATA Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Adeline Janes Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Florence Marion Janes, a 2 Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Mildred J. Janovsky Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A. ; Vice-President Czech Club; German Club; Commerce Club; Chairman Personnel Group. page sixty-eight WW (Ctip anil (6uum i a 2 David Harold Davis, Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Marian French Johnson, Z T a Huron, South Dakota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. Paul Johnson Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Myron Earhart Jolidon Hamilton, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Commerce Club. A. E. Jones Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Scott S. Jones, t X Marshalltown, Iowa S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Band (2) (3) (4). Bina Day Jordan Galesburg, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 French Club; Federation of University Women; Affiliated from Knox College. page sixty-nine (£i ]t aitb (Smtm 1 32fl John Eustis Joseph, K 2 Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Owl and Serpent; Score Club; Daily Maroon, Reporter (1), Day Editor (2), News Editor (3), Managing Editor (4); Rlackfriars; Dramatic Club; Publicity Chairman Settlement Night; Prom; Y.M.C.A. Vera M. Jurz, a 2 Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (3) ; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (4); Geneva Conference (3). Lucile Kan N ALLY, B A Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A. ; Freshman Commission ; Captain Hockey Team; Brownson Club; Federation Sponsor; Ida Noyes Auxiliary Council. Gerald A. Katuin Neudah, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 James Eucherius Keefe, Jr., A A Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 J. E. Keefe Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Pamelia Eleanore R. Keith, X P S Normal, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page seventy ia t atih OSnum Earl Clarence Kelley Galien, Michigan S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Annie May Kemp Roswell, New Mexico Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (3); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (4). J. Kenneth Kemp, a T Bloomington, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Honor Scholarship (1); President Ushers ' Club (2); Cap and Gown (2) (3). Henry Warner Kennedy, a t a Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Track, Basketball; Football Squad (2) Varsity Track (2) (3) (4); Cross Country Team (4). Ernest Kay Kentwortz Beloit, Wisconsin Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Irvin R. Kenyon Litchfield, Nebraska M.A., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Commerce Club; Y.M.C.A. Rose J. Kessing Hammond, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page seventy-one (Cap anil ( muit 1S2D Jasper Seymour King, Ben Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Honor Commission (2) (3) (4) ; Cap and Gown (2) (8), Managing Editor (3); Blackfriars (3); Dramatic Club (4). June King, Quadranglers Chicago, Illinois A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President Class (3); Honor Commission (4); W.A.A.; Portfolio; Freshman Frolic (3); Finance Committee Y.W.C.A. Dramatic Club (3) (4); Joint Chairman Prom Ticket Committee; Settlement Night Committees (2) (3) (4); Junior College Baseball (2). Margaret Kinney Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Paula Margaretha Kittel Casselton, North Dakota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Sociology Club; German Club. Abe A. Klapman Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Paul E. Klein San Diego, California Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Instructor Industrial Arts, School of Education. Daniel John Korn Kalispell, Montana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Campus Club; Blackfriars. page seventy-two Uiajt m h (Biium Gustave Herbert Krakauer, Z B T Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Southern Club. Walter E. Kramer, zbt Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Tennis; Varsity Tennis (3) (4). Aletha Kranz Ottumwa, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Senior College Hockey; University Choir; Music Club; German Club; Affiliated from Lake Forest College. Frieda Leonora Krauss Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Julia Adele Krengel Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 International Club. Leonie Gertrude Krocker Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Secretary Board of Christian Union; Entrance Scholarship; W.A.A. Circus; Women ' s Administrative Council; Hockey. J. Everts Lamar, Washington House Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page seventy-three ' lib (yiltliu 1 9 ' Grace Landrith Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Frances Lewis Langworthy, B K Winnetka, Illinois A.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 University Aide; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A; Public Service Committee, Federation of University Women; Undergraduate Classical Club; W.A.A. Portfolio (2); Circus (3); Ida Noyes Council (3) (4). Leola Lillian Lasell Wanbay, South Dakota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A.; Social Service Committee. Ulrich Reinhold Laves, Washington House Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Alice Dean Lawrence Madison, South Dakota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Achoth Club. Francis Loeffler Lederer, A E Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club. Adah Lucile Lee Long Pine, Nebraska Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Honor Scholarship C. and A. (4). page seventy-four (£ay aiib (Sown 1 9 2 B ■ Vera Bina Leibovitz, B K Louisville, Kentucky Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Sarah Florence Lewis Des Moines, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Yat Kwan Liang Canton, Kwangtung, China A.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Leah Pearl Libman, $ B K Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919. Ivy Isabel Lidman Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Ida Litcin Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Michael S. Loeb Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page seventy-hve (£a)t aitJi 0 muu Agnes Long, Esoteric, Wichita, Kansas Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Frank Ainsworth Long, X Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Skull and Crescent; Iron Mask; Owl and Serpent; Undergraduate Council (2); Class President (8). Margaret Dorothy Long, Esoteric Wichita, Kansas Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiiliated from Fairmount College; W.A.A.; Swimming Team (2) (3); Portfolio (2) (3). Charles Herbert Loomis, A A Fargo, North Dakota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars. Beatrice Russell Lovett, Esoteric Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Cyril Vincent Lundvick, b n, B K Gowrie, Iowa S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Eleanor Lyne Henderson, Kentucky Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Spanish Club (4). page seventy-six =yj (Cap anil (Smrni 1 U 2.11 Frank J. Madden, a K e Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Undergraduate Council; University Marshal; Honor Commission; Three-Quarters Club; Owl and Serpent; Blackfriars (1), Program Manager (3); Hospitaller (4); Editor Green Cap; Basketball (3) (4). Eugenia Madsen Wayne, Nebraska Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Ruth Gaylord Mallory Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1 920 Sign of the Sickle; Y.W.C.A. Committees; W.A.A.; Campus Follies (1); Portfolio (2); Dramatic Club; Freshman Frolic; French Club; Settlement Dance Committee (1) (4). Sarah Louise Mammen Bloomington, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (2) (3); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (4); Sponsor University Federation of Women (4). James Mason Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Basketball (4); Track (4). Alice Elizabeth Maxwell Bowdoinham, Maine Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Senior College Swimming Team; Inter-hall Committee Y.W.C.A. Wesley Kenneth Maynard Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page seventy-seven (Cap anit (Simm Grant Stanard Mears, a a Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Owl and Serpent; Business Manager Daily Maroon (3) (4); President Campus Club (4); Junior Council Commerce Club (3) ; President Commerce Club (4); Second Cabinet Y.M.C.A.; Chairman Finance Committee Y.M.C.A. ; Chairman Ticket Committee Settlement Night (4); Social and Finance Committees Senior Class; Ticket and Reception Committees Prom; Blackfriars. Helen Barbara Mechtle Rapid City, South Dakota Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 French Club; Spanish Club; Social Committee Y.W.C.A. Katherine Mehlhop, Quadranglers Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Freshman Commission; Ticket Teams Settlement Night; Madras and Y.W.C.A. Subscription Teams; Social and Publicity Committees of League; Publicity Committee Senior Class. May Florence Myers Colorado Springs, Colorado Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Robert C. Miessler, j k 2 Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Jessica Jeanette Millard, Deltho Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Madras Campaign Committee (2); W.S.T.C; Y.W.C.L.; Treasurer Deltho (3). Mary Virginia Milligan, r B Denver, Colorado Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 page seventy-eight Nt (lay aim i George D. Mills, ASP Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Freshman Debating; Varsity Debating (2), Captain (4); President Gavel (4); Noyes Scholarship; Publicity Committee Senior Class; Campus Club. Virginia Lee Minson Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 V.W.C.A.; Southern Club. John William Mochel, a T a Downer ' s Grove, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Three-Quarters Club; Score Club; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Football (1) (2). Irvin Charles Mollison, k a ■ Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Royal E. Montgomery Moline, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Frank Manning Moody Lansing, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars; Square and Compass Club. Bertha Louise Moore Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page seventy-nine Sara Elinor Moore Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 K. W. Moore Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 William V. Morgenstern Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Gail Francis Moulton, a T Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Varsity Football (2) (3) ; Water Basketball (2) (4), Captain (4); President Rifle Club. Lucille Alverna Mower, a 2 Indianapolis, Indiana S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Junior Math Club. Helen M. Moyer Indianapolis, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Paul Harvey Moyer, X Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Associate Editor Cap and Gown (2), Editor-in-Chief (3). page eighty = (£up anJi (gmnit Bernard Callaghan MacDonald, a K e Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Ow) md Serpent; President of the Senior Class; Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Undergraduate Council; Dramatic Club; Blackfriars; Junior Class Treasurer; Varsity Football (2) (4). Alfred Hope MacGregor, Ben Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Skull and Crescent; Associate Editor Cap and down (2) (3). Helen Marguerite McClure, A s La Grange, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Junior Math Club. Lena Blanche McGuire, a E I Chicago, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Spelman Club. James Richmond Perry McKnight, Ben Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Freshman Tennis; Varsity Tennis; Spanish Club; Administrative Board; Three-Quarters Club. Florence MacNeal, Esoteric Berwyn, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Rockford College; Hockey (3) (4); Basketball (3); Baseball (3); W.A.A. Marjorie Louise Neill Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page eighty-one G ny anil (Si 132U Esther Serida Nelson, N 2 Chicago, Illinois B.D., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Ethel Marie Nelson Blooming Prairie, Minnesota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Marguerite Newmeyer Mt. Sterling, Kentucky Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 James Mount Nicely, Sr T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Blackfriars (1) (3) (4), Prior (4); Entrance Scholarship; Noyes Scholarship; Henry Strong Scholarship; Assistant General Chairman Settlement Night (3), General Chairman (4); President of Y.M.C.A; Honor Commission (4); President of Class (1); Track (2). Harold Norman Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Everett David Norman Kankakee, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Theodore P. Nutt Des Moines, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page eighty-two Gladys Elizabeth Nyman, Quadranglers Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Portfolio (3); Assistant General Chairman Settlement Night (4); Y.W.C.A. (2) (3) (4); Social Chairman Federation of University Women (3), Executive Council (4), Adviser (4). John F. O ' Brien Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Baseball (2) (8). Eleanor O ' Connor, Sigma Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 George Leslie Otis, a T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2) (3) (4); Cross Country (2) (3) (4), Captain (8); Three-Quarters Club; Skull and Crescent; Iron Mask; Honor Commission. LeRoy David Owen, a t a Wayne, Nebraska Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars (3); Press Manager Glee Club, Treasurer (4). Phyllis Porter Palmer, Sigma St. Joseph, Michigan Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 University Aide; Nu Pi Sigma; Freshman Commission; Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (1) (2); Vice-President W.A.A. ; Freshman Frolic (2) (3) (4); Portfolio (1) (2) (3); Assistant Manager W.A.A, Circus (4) ; Joint Chairman Decorations, Settlement Night (4) ; Chairman Finance Committee (4) ; Honor Commission (3) (4); Prom Leader (4); Secretary Inter-club Council; Hockey (1); Baseball (1) (3); Women ' s Cheerleader (2). Evelyn M. Pearson Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page eighty -three U ' uri anb (£uuw 192D Henrietta Peck Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 DeWitt Talmadge Petty, Acacia Lawrenceville, Illinois M.A., Summer Qurater, 1920 Commerce Club; Square and Compass Club. Catherine M. Pickett, n a i Maywood, Illinois S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Jean Montgomery Pickett, Quadranglers Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Aide; Secretary-Treasurer Undergraduate Council; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; Manager Madras Campaign (3); Captain Ticket Team, Settlement Night (3) (4); Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (2) (3). Ruthven W. Pike, ATA Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Varsity Tennis (2) (3) (4), Captain (4); Cheerleader (4). Charles Henderson Piper, t, N S N Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Chi Alpha; Varsity Swimming Team (2) (3) (4). Henry John Ponitz, asp Jenison, Michigan Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Varsity Debating Team; The Gavel. page eighty-four iUitfr anb C6uum 19211 Margaret Port, n A $ Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Treasurer of Yellow Jacket (1); Y.W.C.L. ; Commerce Club. Mildred Powlison Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Frank Allen Priebe, a K E Oak Park, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Score Club; Three-Quarters Club, President (1); Blackfriars, Chorus (1), Stage Manager (3), Abbot (4); Leader Inter-class Hop (1); Freshman Track. Henry L. B. Pringle Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Advertising Manager Daily Maroon (4); Gymnasium Team (4); University Band (1) (2) (3); Campus Club. Ellen Theresa Quigg Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Maribel Radford, a a a Hopkinsville, Kentucky A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Earl Everett Randall, A T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Glee Club (4). page eighty-five Helen Frances Ravitch Louisville, Kentucky Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Commission; Settlement Night (3) (4); The Daily Maroon, Reporter (1), Associate Editor (2), Night Editor (3), News Editor (4). Edgar Burke Reading, a T, $ B K Chicago, Illinois A.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Scribe Blackfriars (4); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (4). Daniel Reagan Chicago, Illinois A.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 James Calvin Reber, T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars Cast (1) (3); Freshman Football, Track; Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Varsity Track (3) (4); Varsity Swimming (2) (3) ; Score Club. Frances Reinmann Peoria, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Donald Wayne Riddle Kirkland, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Katherine Ruth Ridgeway Chicago, Illinois A.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Undergraduate Classical Club, St. Mark ' s Society. page eighty-six £ 22 if ait anil (Snunt 11! Emil Durban Ries, b K, 2 2 Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Swimming (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3) (4); Track (2); Rifle Club (1) (2). Anne Critchell Rimington, ni Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Harriet Virginia Rinard Kentland, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A. ; Home Economics Club. Marion Louise Ringer Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Baseball (3) (4); Basketball (3) (4); W.A.A.; Sergeant Training Corps; Settlement Committee (4). Mona Antoinette Robinson Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Paula Rosenak Michigan City, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Maurice Wiseman Rosenbarger, Acacia New Albany, Indiana Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Square and Compass Club; Freshman Wrestling; Varsity Wrestling (2) (3); Military Band (1) (2); Assistant Director Band (3) (4). page eighty-seven (Gap anb miw Esme Eugene Rosaire Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Mabel Rosseter Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Rockford College; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Hockey (4); Basketball (4); General Chairman Chicago Night (4). Marjorie Lora Royce, B K Muskegon, Michigan Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Secretary French Club; International Club; Current Events Club; University Socialist Local (3). Marion Francis Rubovits Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 French Club; French Plays (3); Settlement Ticket Team (4); W.S.T.C; Federation of University Women; Senior Song and Yell Committee; Joint Chairman Program Committee, Senior Vaudeville. Richard A. Rubovits Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Commerce Club; Campus Club. Blanche A. Rucker, .1 2 Amistad, New Mexico S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Hockey; Intercollegiate Committee Y.W.C.A. Edith Leonore Ruff, a a a Hammond, Indiana Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Indiana University. page eighty-eight £ap anil (Sjuiu 112a Miriam Russel Jacksonville, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A.; Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; Ida Noyes Auxiliary; Executive Council, Federation of University Women. Esther Sabel, B K Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Student Volunteer Band, Vice-President, Secretary (2) (3), Treasurer (4). Harold B. Sanders Chichasha, Oklahoma Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 George Prew Savoy, K , A Holyoke, Massachusetts A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Kurt Albert Scharbau, a t a, a Wausau, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Hazel Emily Schmidt Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A. Conference, Lake Geneva (2) (3), Membership Committee (4). Chester Tilden Schrader, B Clifton, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page eighty-nine (f ay nub (Sown 1 3211 Paul S. Schwartz Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President Campus Club; Commerce Club. Frederic Louis Schwass Forest Park, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Affiiliated from Concordia College; Campus Club. Vera Helen Searle Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Spanish Club. Franklin Pryce Searle, A e, A Rock Island, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiiliated from Amherst College; U. of C. Law School Council (3) (4). Zoe Seator Evanston, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 George Joseph Serck, z B T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Marshal; Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; President of the Honor Commisison (3) (4); Advertising Manager Daily Maroon (3); Joint Chairman Finance Committee Settlement Night; Vice-President Reynolds Club (3) (4); Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4). RODOLFO SERVIN El Triunfo, Baja California, Mexico Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Cosmopolitan Club. page ninety (£ap a nft (6 mi 1 $ a li Bernice Severin Davenport, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Fleda Shaller Canadian, Texas Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Abraham H. Shanburg, a E Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Henry J. Shapin, n A , A E Louisville, Kentucky S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Eloise Ruth Shaw Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Norman Francis Short, ATA Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Francisca Cowie Shotwell, X P 2 Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Y.W.C.A.; Intercollegiate Committee (2) (3) (4); Home Economics Club, Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3). page ninety-one Blanche E. Simmons Cedar Rapids, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 William George Simpson Dundee, Illinois Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Donald B. Skinnek, a K e Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Clinton L. Slusher, a r Hudson, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Donald Lesesne Smith, X Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Score Club; Football (1) (2) (4). E. T. SOUKUP Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Marion Towne Spach, Quadranglers Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page nmety-two iLu i mid v nixni 1920 Stanton Hood Speer, a k E Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Varsity Track (2) (3) (4), Captain (4); Librarian Reynolds Club (3) ; Order of the " C. " Arthur Bradley Sperry, 2 E Neodesha, Kansas S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Square and Compass Club; Kansas Club. John Robert Sproehnle, X Chicago I Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Skull and Crescent; Iron Mask; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Order of the " C. " Harold Eugene Stansbury, T Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Score Club; Daily Maroon (1) (2) (3), Feature Editor (4); Blackfriars, Chorus (1), Press Manager (3), Co-Author " Barbara Behave " (4); Cap and Gown Rap and Pound Editor (3). Harvey Albert Staples Princeton, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Ralph Sutherland Steffens, T Dubuque, Iowa Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from the University of Rochester; Dramatic Club. Wilson Stegeman, iKE Holland, Michigan S.B., Autumn Quarter, 1919 Freshman Football (2) ; Freshman Basketball (2) ; Freshman Baseball (2); Varsity Football (3) (4); Varsity Basketball (4); Order of the " C. " page ninety-three Ida Steinberg Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Arthur H. Steinhaus Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Joseph B. Stephens Gary, Indiana S.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 George Dumas Stout, z a E, B K Chatham, Illinois A. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars, Chorus (3), Staff (4); Undergraduate Classical Club. Ruth Strahan, j a t Chicago, Illinois S.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Helen M. Strong Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 John Godfrey Stutz, Acacia Manhattan, Kansas Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Sociology Club; Square and Compass Club; Kansas Club. page ninety-four J t£ay ami Helen Sulzberger Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Nu Pi Sigma; Junior College Basketball and Baseball Teams (1) (2); Captain Junior College Basketball Team (2); Senior College Hockey (3) (4); Senior College Basketball (3) (4); Senior College Baseball (3) (4), Captain (3); Lieutenant W.S.T.C. (3); Secretary-Treasurer W.A.A. (3) ; President W.A.A. (4). Louise Lu Swank, b a Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Mark Watkins Tapley, a T Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Kalamazoo College (1) (2); Blackfriars, Chorus (3), Staff ( ' 4); President of Glee Club (4); Track Team (4). Grace M. Cowan Tatum Springfield, Ohio Ph.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Roscoe E. Taylor, 2 a E Ottumwa, Iowa Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Freshman Baseball. Frank Victor Theis, 2 X Chicago, Illinois S.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Score Club; Prom Leader (4); Interfraternity Council, Vice-President (3), Treasurer (4). Ina Thomas Des Moines, Iowa Ph.B., Summer, 1920 page ninety-five (Cap an (Smim 192B Joseph Raymond Thomas Fort Madison, Iowa Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Campus Club; Chideb Debating Society (2) (3); Commerce Club, Executive Council (3), President (4). Helen Gertrude Thompson, Sigma Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 University Aide; Nu Pi Sigma; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Honor Commission; Cbairman, Federation of University Women; Executive Council W.S.T.C. Henry McLean Tibbets, a T Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 L. H. Tiffany Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 John Francis Tipton Trinidad, Colorado Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 J. John Toigo, »bk Benld, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Poetry Club. Mabel Toles Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Spanish Club; French Club. page ninety-six (Hay anb (Snitm lain Sara M. Toubes Des Moines, Iowa Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Affiliated from Drake University; Reporter. Daily Maroon. Lucia Elizabeth Tower, ♦ b a Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Doris Towne Valley City, North Dakota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Bernice Lloyd Tucker, r B Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blanche Carlisle Troeger,, a 2 Hinsdale, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A. Portfolio (3); Y.W.C.A. Second Cabinet (3), Finance Committee (3), Social Service Committee (3). Bethany I. Uphaus Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3); Executive Council Federation of University Women (4); W.A.A., Secretary-Treasurer (4), Advisory Board (8) (4), Cheerleader (3); Hockey; Baseball. Amry Vanden Bosch Grand Rapids, Michigan Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page ninety-seven (Bay mxb ( amn 1 S 20 Dorothy Elizabeth Van Pelt, n a Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Class Finance Committee (1); Finance Committee Y.W.C.A. (1); Bible Study Committee (2), Upper Class Counsellor Committee (2), College Exchange Committee (2). Zoa Anderson Velde Peoria, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Marian Schuyler Vogdes, Deltho, B K Chicago, Illinois A.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President Yellow Jacket (1); St. Mark ' s Society, Vice-President (2), Secretary (3), President (4); President Undergraduate Classical Club; Federation; First Cabinet Y.W.C.A.; Class Hockey. Clarence Vollmer, a X Alma, Wisconsin Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Varsity Basketball (3) (4); Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). Winfred Marcus Wagner Forest Park, Illinois A.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Elizabeth Walker, Mortarboard Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Cap and Gown, Associate Editor (2), Business Manager (3); Y.W.C.A. First Cabinet; Settlement Dance, Joint Chairman Entertainment Committee (3), Joint Chairman Ticket Selling Committee (4); Social Committee, Federation; Chairman Reception Committee Prom (4); Quadrangle Fete (2) (3); Vice-President Senior Class. Harold Cook Walker, Ben Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Iron Mask; Blackfriars; President Inter-fraternity Council; Treasurer Senior Class. page ninety-eight (Lap - nnu (Suuut Helen Frances Walker, Deltho Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn Quarter, 1920 Nona Jessie Walker, a i: Chicago, Illinois Ph. B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. Second Cabinet; Honor Scholarship (1); University .Choir (3) (4); Class Finance Committee. Marine R. Warden Lyons, Kansas S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Dorothy Minnie Watson Louisville, Kentucky S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Isabelle Watson, Quadranglers New York City Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Portfolio (3); Y.W.C.A. Arthur Martin Weber, Washington House Evanston, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Florence C. Webster, a i; Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W.A.A. page ninety-nine £np tuiti (Bmmi 19211 Milton L. Weiskopf, n A Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Baseball Squad (3); Executive Committee Senior Class. Josephine M. Wells, n a $ St. Joseph, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Edith Virginia West, Quadranglers Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Xu Pi Sigma; W.A.A.; Portfolio (1); Undergraduate Council (1); Sign of the Sickle; Business Manager Portfolio (3) ; Chairman W.A.A. Spring Banquet (3); Joint Chairman Refreshment Committee, Settlement Night (4); President Inter-club Council (4); Prom Leader (4). Gerald H. Westby, A T Denver, Colorado Three-Quarters Club; Iron Mask; Advertising Manager Chicagoan; Assistant Cheerleader; Chairman Music Committee, Settlement Night; Dramatic Club; Leader Inter-class Hop; Honor Commission; Undergraduate Council; Gym Team (1) (2). Marion White, Sigma Minneapolis, Minnesota Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Undergraduate Field Representative Y.W.C.A. Margaret S. Wilcox Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 League Committees; Campus Follies; Yellow jacket. Edwina Williams, Sigma Chicago, Illinois Delavan, Wisconsin Second Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (2); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A., (3); Women ' s Auxiliary Council (3). page one hundred (Cap atift (Snuui 132B I Francis Tomb Wilson, X La Salle, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Theresa Vashon Wilson, Wyvern Lexington, Missouri Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Secretary Senior Class; W.A.A. ; Freshman Frolic (4); First Cabinet Y.W.C.A. (4); Federation Sponsor. Grace Hazel Wilson Le Mars, Iowa S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Achoth Club. Henrietta L. Winkler Saginaw, Michigan Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 W. H. Winner Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Arthur Wolf, Z B T Chicago, Illinois Ph.B.. Spring Quarter, 1920 Ruth Worthington Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 page one hundred one (f ay an Giiium 1320 Wallace F. Worthly Chicago, Illinois S.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Hertha Anna Wyman Lake Forest, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Home Economics Club. Margaret Duff Yates Rockford, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Dwight Brookie Yoder, 2 A E Goshen, Indiana Ph.B., Winter Quarter, 1920 Executive Council Commerce Club; Water Basketball (4). John Paul Yost Pontiac, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Peter C. Zehr Washington, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Herbert Fontaine Zipf Chicago, Illinois Ph.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 page one hundred two = £: (Hap anh (Snmit page one hundred three (Kay ani (fcnuiu 1U2D Rogers Creyts Seymour Harris Officers of tke Junior Class Mortimer Harris President Mary Seymour Vice-President Marion Creyts Secretary Crandall Rogers Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Keith Kindred, Chairman Rogers Combs Esther McLaughlin Ivan Sippy Ellen Gleason . Chalmer Mc Williams Katherine Sisson John Hall Frank Schneberger Margaret Tunison Paul Humphrey Margaret Seymour Isabel Watson SOCIAL COMMITTEE Enid Townley and Frank Hardesty, Joint Chairmen Georgina Burtis Ralph King Harvey Page Eleanor Byrnes Dorothy Lyons Carl Piper Edna Eisendrath Chester McKittrick Coventry Piatt Frederick Helmholz Louise McNeal Herbert Verrall RECEPTION COMMITTEE Harold Nicely, Chairman Florence Alcock Glenn Harding Walter Reckless Boul Burke Perry Herst James Sheean Marion Creyts Ruth Lovett Elizabeth Williford John Prosser FINANCE COMMITTEE Mortimer Harris, Chairman Edna Eisendrath Frederick Manter Kenneth Newhall John Fulton Norman Nelson Carrol Smith Eleanor Lyne Fannie Templeton PUBLICITY COMMITTEE John Ashenhurst, Chairman Robert Alexander Dorothy Cunningham Harold McCarty Howard Beale Jane Delaney Lucy bturges Edward Cope Rose Fischkin Robert Sturman Ruth Huey ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Harold Hanisch, Chairman Robert Birkhoff Paul Hitchcock Perry Segal Mortimer Harris Gene Rouse Harry Williams (flap anb (Suum man Newhall Humphrey Schneberger Harris Nelson Manter Harding Helmholz Cole Nicely McWilliams Order of tke Iron Mask Robert Cole Rogers Combs Herbert Crisler Glenn Harding Mortimer Harris Frederick Helmholz William Holton Paul Humphrey Colville Jackson Frederick Manter Chalmer McWilliams Norman Nelson Kenneth Newhall Harold Nicely Frank Schneberger Perry Segal George Setzer page one hundred five «•£. (Cap anil (Snuni lg rr Juniors in Class Picture Florence Alcock Isabel Allen Joseph A. Allen Louise Amsden C. S. Andes Addison Baird Andrew M. Baird Howard K. Beale Robert D. Birth M. R. Breck L. R. Buehler Buol Burke Georgina K. Burtis H. G. Camerford Warren C. Cavius Phyllis Cleaver Rose Cohn Rogers Combs Arthur L. Demond A. C. DeWitt Floyd V. Efferding Edna Eisendrath Rose Fischkin Lewis L. Fisher Burdette E. Ford John W. Fulton Mary Gingrich Ellen Gleason David W. Goodrich G. Gordon B. E. Gossett Helen Govier E. E. Granquist Herbert Grant R. M. Grier Mila Gruener F. Taylor Gurney Chester C. Guy William C. Harder Frank Hardesty W. Glenn Harding Louise H. Harsha Carter Hazzard Ramona Hayes Paul C. Hitchcock Emily Hollowell William B. Hotton Robert W. Howard Dorothy Huebner Fanny Hunter Merle E. Irwin Radzia Jankowski Harry V. Johnson Horace S. Kehm R. E. King Minnie Kline William A. Knox Adrian Kraus W. E. Landt Roger Lindsay Morton Livingston Dorothy Lyons Agatha Major Esther Marhofer Ruth Mayer Harold McCarthy Richard S. McClaughry Chester McKittrick Chalmer C. McWilliams Norman C. Meier Stella Miller R. R. Moore Winfield Moulds Ernie Munger W. J. Murphy Charlotte Murray Lila Nelson Kenneth Newhall Harold Nicely M. A. Noble A. A. Owen Carl W. Piper Coventry Piatt J. Shelton Raban Paul Randall Walter C. Reckless Arthur Remmert Albert Robbins Margaret Robinson Crandall Rogers Eugene T. Rouse Lionel Ruby George Rutter Sydney Schiff Fred L. Schwass F. R. Schneberger Mary Scott Mary Seymour S. H. Shapiro H. I. Sippy Katherine Sisson Kate Smith Richard S. Strauss Lucy Sturges M. Robert Sturman Enid Townley Margaret Turner John G. Twist Adel D. Uber Anna Unzicker Leo Walker Julia White Paula Wilde Margaret Wright Florence Wyant page one hundred six Junior Class r (£ up ' and (Suum page one hundred seven (Ca ' t ;uiu (Sntini 132 H Holloway Palmer Moore Officers of the Sophomore Class Allen Holloway President Helen Palmer Vice-President Clare Smith Secretary Henry Moore Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Edward Waful, Chairman Damaris Ames Daniel Fuller James Roberts Frank Fenner Mary Hayes Catherine Tunison Richard Flint Frederick Knepper Murray Vickers Marion Meanor SOCIAL COMMITTEE Marian Amy and Charles Redmon, Joint Chairmen Louise Apt Helen Condron Mina Morrison Alston Bennett Lewis Kayton Arthur Ranstead Elbert Bushnell Ann Lorenzen Karl Seyfarth Janet Child Charlotte Montgomery Robert Voiland RECEPTION COMMITTEE Virginia Foster, Chairman Dorothy Adams Jean Falconer Virginia Hibben Marilouise Beiderbecke Vories Fisher Jean Knight Katherine Bloss Nanine Gowdy Lillian Merrill Elizabeth Burnham Carter Hazzard Miriam Ormsby Florence Cameron Josephine Parker FINANCE COMMITTEE Henry Moore, Chairman Ruland Barbour Harry Bird Elwood Ratcliff Harry Hargreaves PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Louis Roberts, Chairman Dorothy Brady Catherine Connolly Harry Omer ' Robert Collins Virginia Kendall Herbert Rubel Homer Kline ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Luther Tatge, Chairman Adolpf Bartky Howard Jones William Pheney Robert Cole Charles McGuire Marshall Pierce George Fedor Jerome Neff George Rochester Robert Halladay John Schwab CCujj anit dSinnu Franklin Miller Swenson Bushnell Fedor Wooding Hawk Schwab Voiland Phillips Neff McGuire Halladay Tatge Skull and Crescent Adolph Bartky Elbert Bushnell Charles DeWitt George Fedor Donald Franklin Robert Holladay Jean Hawk Charles McGuire Rodney Miller Jerome Neff Marshall Pierce Mervin Phillips John Schwab Merwin Swenson Luther Tatge Robert Voiland Earle Wooding page one hundred nine u (Tap aiih ( ' is Sign of the Sickle Damaris Ames Elizabeth Burnham Jean Falconer Margaret Foss Manine Gowdy Katherine Moore Mina Morrison Helen Palmer Ruth Seymour Enid Townley liage one hundred ten (£ay anil (buum Fisher Sevfarth May Barber Jones Waful Kline Flint Pheeney Moore Kay ton Collins Roberts Holloway Vickers Redmo core Club Roland Barber Alston Bennett Robert Collins Frank Fennel Vories Fisher Richard Flint Allen Holloway John Jasper Howard Jones Lewis Kayton Homer Kline Henry Moore Charles Redmon Louis Roberts William Pheney Karl Seyfarth Murray Vickers Edward Waful page one hundred eleven (Tap nub (Smmi 1920 Sophomores in Class Picture Adeline Allais Kenneth Gordon Ethel Palmer Marian Amy A. S. Greenefild Helen Palmer Barrett J Anderson William B. Gubbins Josephine Parker Frank H. Anderson Brower Hall William D. Pheney R. H. Ballinger Eleanor Hanson Marshall Pierce R. Barber Harry Hargreaves Florence. E. Plice Charles Beckwith Wilbur J. Hatch Gladys Rainer Alston Bennett Gladys Hawley Sarah Radoff Harry L. Bird Mary R. Hayes Arthur D. Ranstead Thomas E. Blackwell Orletha Healy Charles Redman Eleanor Block Virginia Hibben Paul S. Rhoads Edwin Blonder Allen D. Holloway Louis Roberts Matthew Bowers Helen Hood Paul Romey Dorothy Brady Dudley Jessopp Herbert Rubel Alfred W. Brickman Howard A. Jones William R. Ruminer Chauncey Burke Sabra Jones Adelaide Scanlon Elizabeth Burnham Edgar H. Johnson Theodore F. Schmidt Gilbert E. Bushnell Lewis Kayton John J. Schwab Florence Cameron Virginia Kendall Karl E. Seyfarth Richard Canman Hayes Kennedy Ruth Seymour Dorothy Church Clarke S. Kessler Howard M. Shaw James S. Clare Lewis H. Kessler Mary G. Shaw Joseph A. Clare Homer V. Kline Elinor D. Sherwin Robert Collins Jean Knight Clare Smith D. H. Colville Max Lambert Miriam Solar Helen Condron Alfred J. Lassers Harry Somers Frances E. Crozier Ann Lorenzen Dorothy Sugden Catherine Debus Arvid C. Lunde Luther W. Tatge Kenneth D. Dukes Lowell McMasters Carolyn Thompson Gertrude B. Elmore Charles McGuire Catherine Tunison Edmund K. Eichengreen Gladys McWhorter Murray Vickcrs George J. Fedor Robert Maxon Edward E. Waful Frank E. Fennor, Jr. Rodney Miller Grace Weatherhead Julia Fletcher Ruth Miller Helen Weber Richard Flint Robert B. Mills Edward Weiss Virginia Foster Eunice Mock Llewellyn A. Wescott Edward Frankel Charlotte Montgomery Aithur H. Witzleben Daniel B. Fuller Hud Moore La Reta Wolfe Louise Gaston Jerome P. Neff Eleanor Wood Mortimer Goodwin Edward T. O ' Brien Elizabeth Owen Joe E. Wooding page one hundred twelve ... Sophomore Glass (gap 19 page one hundred thirteen Read Bowers Jerrems Keitli Officers of Freskman Class Guilford Read President Ruth Bowers Vice-President Marabel Jerrems Secretary William Keith Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Robert Tiffany, Chairman James Clare James Lehan Thomas Rogers Eunice Emery Margaret Lillie Eileen Shannon Kenneth Koach Miriam Mcintosh Kenneth Tobey Irving Reynolds SOCIAL COMMITTEE Marcella Graham and Rupert Grunden, Joint Chairmen Elizabeth Birkhoff Robert Dwyer Doris McManigal Signo Wennerblad Dorothy Davies William Gleason Osborn Roberts Joan Young Harold Lewis Charles Shannon RECEPTION COMMITTEE Franklin Linden and Julia Lang, Joint Chairmen August Anderson Richard Evans Marion Jaynes Dororthy Powell John Bagwill Martha Gose Ruth Metcalfe Gertrude Putnam Ansel Conarty Devereux Jarratt Elizabeth Owen Kathryn Roberts Rollin Wagner FINANCE COMMITTEE William Keith, Chairman Franklin Barber Janet Fairbank Clark Millikan William Sessions Ruth Bowra Danford Fowler Eleanor Mills Mildred Stone Kenneth Dukes Gordon McCracken Henry Mosher Dwight Teas Russel Ward PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Gwendolyn Llewellyn and Oliver West, Joint Chairmen Robert Barney Margaret Eulass Robert Stahr William Bates Bertram Granquist Leo Sullivan Dorothy Davis Mauritz Hallgren Alice Warren Anne Protheroe ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Robert Timme and Lewis McMasters, Joint Chairmen Dillard Eubamc Harold Lewis Gustave Norgren John Flack Frank Morgan Earl Starbuck Arthur Frankenstein Oscar Strohmier ll;ij. Bruce Milbacher Shannon Lambertson Woicks Shillington Edwards Woods Clare Rogers Zener Carpendier Miller Long Hayes Martin Kennedy Littman Hardy Knoepper White Moore Ackley McMurray Loeffel Newmeyer Frankenstein Sampson Bamburg Pcikus Whitney Laughlin Lundy Three- Quarters Club Arthur White President Rudolph Knepper Vice-President Henry Hardy Secretary Jackson Moore Treasurer alpha delta phi Malcolm Bruce Jake Hamon John Holmes Arthur White ALPHA TAU OMEGA Cecil Lambertson Thomas Long Kent Martin BETA THETA PI James Clare Wallace Lanigan Walter Milbacher Paul Milnamow CHI PSI Henry Hardy Harry Hoskins Robert Tiffany Howard Turner DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Jack Harris Blair Laughlin Harry Sheridan Harold Woods DELTA SIGMA PHI Herbert Hollandsworth Leroy Kleinfelder DELTA TAU DELTA Locke Douglas Walker Kennedy Rudolph Knepper Byron Niemeyer KAPPA SIGMA Elmer Gartman Arthur Higbie Warran Howard Oliver West PHI GAMMA DELTA Franklin Barber Francis Bitter Karl Zener PHI KAPPA SIGMA Gilbert Beatty Robert McMurry Frank Miller Wilson Shorey Bruce Strong PI LAMBDA PHI Lester Bamburg Arthur Frankenstein PSI UPSILON Charles Loeffel Jackson Moore Robert Shillington Henry Smith SIGMA CHI James Carpenter Ansell Conarty Henry Mosher Charles Shannon SIGMA NU Denton Hassinger Mauritz Hallgren Lewis McMasters Robert Porter WASHINGTON HOUSE Lawrence Ackley Harold Hayes ZETA BETA T AU Louis Peskin Sam Litman Jerome Morrison Ralph Kalowsky NON-FRATERNITY Adonija Bowers Russel Kershaw Morris Pickens Henry White William Edwards David Lunde Frank Sampson Arthur Whltner Livingston Hall Clark Millikan Sidney Stein Arthur Woick ' it ani i (Suum 19 2 1 Black B onnet Alice Adams Mary Jackleson Charlotte Atkinson Margaret Lillie Vera Atkinson Gwendolyn Lllcwellyn Ruth Bedford Helen McMullen Queenie Black Eleanor Mills (jladys Boettcher Alegra Nesbit Lela Carr Julia Obermiller Catherine Cocks Ruth Seely Harriet Cocks Lillian Seigel Charlotte Coolidge Helen Sloan Lucille Dick Dorothy Smith Alma Cramer Wila Stafford Mary Duckett Helen Stein Eunice Emery Katherine Strawn Grace Fcely Judith Strohm Helen Fletcher Mildred Taylor Louise Fletcher Janet Walker Margaret Galbraith Rosetta Webster Rose Goldsmith Henrietta Weil Rose Greely Mildred Welsheimer Gertrude Halloway Dorothy Wilson page one hundred sixteen Blue Bottle Ethel Bisno Mary Bowser Helen Budde Maude Cameron Annabel Clark Gladys Dickson Grace Feely Anita Gilbert Carolyn Howard Catherine Krier Elizabeth Lamp Savilla Millis Nan Montgomerie Irma Rochow Nina Roessler Alica Rost Alice Sanford Melvina Scoville Alberta Shaffer Mildred Stone Adeline Street Emily Talbot Marion Thompson Ella Tillis Frances Van de Van Mildred Welsheimer ' page one hundred seventeen (Cap anil Tw r Yellow Jacket Frances Andrews Wilie Ayres Gertrude Bissel Beulah Black Katherine Bond Elizabeth Bowen Ruth Bowers Dorothy Brown Ermil Caldwell Louise Comstock Stella Cospeld Wiehe Donoloe Margaret Eulass Janet Fairbanks Helen Fleming Maude Fleming Suzanne Gorman Alma Gowdy Mary Hess Ruth Hess Dorothy Hibbard Elizabeth Hire Lily Hopkins Dorothy Husband Marion Jaynes Julia Lang Violet Littlejohn Emma McDonald Doris McManigall Georgina Moerka Marie Moss Katherine Roberts Savilla Millis Hilda Smith Helen Snyder Margaret Tepton Virginia Velt Olive Weaver Hester Weber Signo Wennerblad Frances Whelan Katherine Woffolk page one hundred eighteen i Tke Class of ' 23 THE first year following the war saw the entrance of the largest class ever wel- comed into the University, numbering fifteen hundred men and women. But quantity is not the only asset of this promising class. Real quality and ability are everywhere demonstrated by the activities and achievements credited to them. There are many older men who, having served their country in student ' s and officer ' s training camps, or in the ranks, have returned with a more serious view of life than is usual in the recently graduated high-school student. They have returned with a determination to make their college years count for the most, giving the class a stability and earnest- ness not common in past years. In electing Guilford Reed as president, who served two years overseas, the class showed excellent judgment in picking a man qualified to lead ' 23 in its campus life. The Freshmen have jumped right into every campus activity with a vim and vigor which is commended by all. No sooner had the football season begun than Pat Page found eighty young huskies to pick from. Competition was keen and the men showed great possibilities for varsity football in the next few years. Tom Eck ' s only trouble is in cutting down his list of aspirants for the " C " to the number he can handle in training for track work. Many of the freshmen show great speed and with a year or two of training under Tom ' s watchful eye should do great things for Chicago. The ever- increasing popularity of basketball is reflected in the number of Freshmen who are training for this sport. Pat Page and his young " bucks, " as he calls them, practice with untiring zeal and patience, not only training the Freshmen but also affording excellent stimulus for the Varsity. Basketball fans show interest in the clever playing of the Frosh in the " curtain-raisers " before the conference games. All agree with Coach Stagg that ' 23 promises to carry forward the proud name of Chicago in the years to come. In other activities than Athletics, the newcomers are showing enthusiasm, and competition runs high. Several promising young writers are competing for honors in the " Daily Maroon " and the " Cap and Gown. " The Dramatic Club is drawing its share of ' 23 talent and the Glee Club has a large number of excellent voices to choose from. The Blackfriars found no difficulty in recruiting an excellent chorus for " Barbara Behave. " In addition, the Freshman class furnished several members of the cast of that notable production. The activities, perhaps over-activities, of the " Three Quarters Club, " have caused considerable discussion on the campus. Eighty men tried out for that organization this year and while there have been complaints about some of their pranks, nearly everyone is satisfied with the new policies of the club. As usual, the Freshmen women have had the ancient and traditional organizations of Yellow Jacket, Blue Bottle and Black Bonnet inflicted upon them. Perhaps the war is in part responsible for the seriousness of purpose and the loyalty of this latest class, but at any rate, it has demonstrated a spirit of aggressive- ness and sincerity which is gratifying to all. Loyalty and school spirit are valuable assets of this class in starting its career on the campus. Carry on the good work ' 23! Let your aim be to uphold the standards set by your predecessors and do your utmost for the glory of old Chicago. Robert Shillington, ' 23. page one hundred nineteen (Cay nnh (Srmm l Bill Freshmen in Class Picture Virginia Ault Jack Bagwill Frederick Barber Wallace E. Bates Ralph J. Benyas Bruce Bell Beulah Black Herbert Bluthenthal Emma Bollongino Catherine Bond Ruth Bowers Rochelle Bregstone Dorothy B ' -own Ruth Brownell Malcolm A. Bruce Leslie Bamburg Helen I. Budde C. A. Buyer Ermil Cadwell Maude Cameron Thomas Carlin Roger Connor Maurice Cope Herbert C. Davidson Clara L. Doerr Locke H. Douglas W. H. Edwards Carlton D. Englehart Dillard Eubank Margaret Eulass J. G. Falck, Jr. Carl P. Fales Jenne Farley Helen Fleming Maude Fleming Helen M. Fletcher Arthur Frankenstein A. F. Freelove Logan Fulrath Ruth Galinsky C. E. Gartman Anita Gelbert S. D. Ginsburg William F. Gleason Milton Gordon Marcella Graham O. Earle Gray David Grossman Hannah Grossman Rupert Grunden Gertrude F. Hol.loway Jake Louis Hamon, Jr. Alpha Harper Paul B. Hartley Dorothy Husband Denton Hassinger Margaret Hathaway Romaine Heim Kathryn Heller Ednah Hewit Arthur L. Higbee Helen Hoffman Marion Holmes Mary E. Holt G. H. Howard Pauline Hughes Laurel Hull Devereux Jarratt Anna Katz WalKer Kennedy Catherine Krier Mallie Krueger Harry Lackritz Cecil H. Lambertson Paul Leatherma R. M. Leggette Edward Lisher Margaret Lillie Frank Linden Gwendollyn Llewellyn E. B. Logan Ruford Lusher John S. Masek Helen B. Matthei Doris McManigall Lewis L. McMasters Walter McPeek Helen McMullen David Meacham Earl H. Miller Frank Miller Eleanor Mills Harold Moudy Fred Monroe Dorothy Newkirk Morris Picknus Robert P. Porter Guilford Read Joe Rice Edward Rockwell Allise Rost Ruth Schoenfield Norma Schultz Robert W. Seymour Jeanette Shapiro S. Arthur Shaw Burl Sherrill H. J. Spruth Olin Stansbury Elmer Steffen Helen Stein Clifford Stickney Mildred Stone Carl Tabke Mary Tackleson Emily Talbot Dwight Teas Richard H. Thompson Ella Tilles F. Hugh Todd Howard Turner Gertrude Vogdes Agnes Waits Hester Weber Signe Wennerblad Merle Wetton Arthur E. White Paul A. Whitney Russel Williver Janet Wilkens D. W. Woods Harold E. Woods Katherine Wright Joan Young page one hundred twenty Freshman Glass (£ay anil (Sown la: . page one hundred twenty-one mi (Srnnti page one hundred twenty-two Cf UJ.I uti» CSmmt 1 fc % 1 L 1 r a ? W % t i 1 1 V A ll t » IV i . i IrawiM iiiiiiiiiiiihiiiu jji. A 1 H CADEM DNDr IV s Ml V 1020 Sigma Xi Established May 8, 1903 For Evidence of Ability in Research Work in Science ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVENTH CONVOCATION Steward Basterfield Florence May Brumback Gladys Elizabeth Carson Gibbens Frederick Orville Crover June 10, 1919 Caroline Gore Howe Herbert Ellis Landes Chihv Wei Luh Edward Stevens Robinson George Eulas Foster Sherwood John Frank Wright Werner Charles Zahn ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTEENTH CONVOCATION December 23, 1919 Theodore Hieronymus Bast Mayme Irwin Logdson William Allen Smiley Hugo Leander Blomquist Frank Paden McWhorter James Hollingsworth Smith William John Crozier Elizabeth Wilhemina Miller Warren Braman Smith Harold Clifford Goldthorpe James J. Moorehead Aubrey Chester Grubb William F. E. Gurley Evelyn Gertrude Halliday Samuel Chester Henn Isadore Meyer Jacobsohn Hilary Stanislaus Jurica John Wayne Lasley Louis Leiter Adolf Carl Noe Walter Lincoln Palmer Lydia Jane Roberts George Ross Robertson Frank V. Sander Max Sasuly Mabel Stockholm Helen Mabel Strong Frederick Karl Swoboda George Addison Talbert Harriet Williams VanNostrand Arthur Herman Weiland Derwent Stainthorpe Whittlesey William Frederic Schroeder Elizabeth Pauline Wolf Paul Joseph Sedgwick Sybil Woodruff ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTEENTH CONVOCATION March 16, 1920 Ira Garnett Barber Clarence Ehnie Broeker Ying Chang Cheng Marie Dye Warren Walter Ewing Daniel Jerome Fisher Edison Pettit Margaret Bradley Fuller Lillian Grace Reynolds Forrest Alva Kingsbury Garvin Dennis Shallenberger Katharine Lucille McCluskey Herman Bernhard Siems Arthur Crane McFarlan Williams Ralph Smythe Motonori Matsuyama page one hundred twenty-four a?«!i 1920 PKi Beta Kappa Established July 1, 1899 ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVENTH CONVOCATION June 10, 1919 Class of 1919 Helen Cecelia Beebe Helen Louise Bennett Clotilde Marguerite DeCelles Helen Dixon Bertha Mabel Evans Katherine Brant Frost Elizabeth Jane Hart Sigrid Marie Johnson Louise Leiter Jennie Milton Bernhard Niedermans Lillian Grace Reynolds Maurice Nathaniel Walk Louis Wirth Class of 1920 Leona Celeste Bachrach Emil Durbin Ries Romona Bressie Marjorie Laura Royce Madeleine Isabel Cohn James John Toigor Frances Dewis Langworthy Marian Schuyler Vogdes ONE HUNDRED AND TWELFTH CONVOCATION August 29, 1919 Dorothy Ellen Erskine Edna Richardson Meyers Simon Herman Herzfeld Charles Garrett Vannest Mary Emma Quayle (March, 1919) John James Willaman ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEENTH CONVOCATION December 17, 1919 Class of 1920 Cyril Vincent Lundvick Leah Pearl Libman Class of 1920 Arthur Cohen Carl Gilbert Johnson Ben Herzberg Esther Sable George Dumas Stout ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTEENTH CONVOCATION March 16, 1920 Samuel King Allison Blanche Beatrice Boyer David Mandel Halfant Samuel Jacob Jacobsohn (June, 1918) Carl Gilbert Johnson (December, 1919) Donald Henry King Harold Leo Klawans Vera Bena Leibovitz Luella Esther Nadelhoffer Edgar Burke Reading Emil Durbin Ries (June, 1919) Esther Sabel (December, 1919) Ruth Emily Worthington page one hundred twenty-five inn (91111111 Delta Sigma RKo For Excellence in Intercollegiate Oratory and Debate Harold Sanders George Mills Henry Ponitz Harold Lasswell Thomas E. MeCullough page one hundred twenty-six ami COLLEGE YEAR U. uti still O muu 19211 Review of tKe Tear IT seems rather unfortunate that a review of the year must be written before the spring quarter begins. For after all, what is college life without the days in May and June when the birds and the flowers, and the fresh south breezes seem to call us away from Cobb and Harper? Those were happy days, that we used to spend on the " C " bench, sinking down behind our neighbor as the teacher walked by. Those were happy study hours, when we were just looking through the leaves into the clear sky above. At the present time we are not sure that the ball team is going to Japan, but we think so. The Maroons haven ' t beaten Pennsylvania in the second basketball game, but we know they will do it. We can ' t describe Blackfriars or the Inter-class Hop, but we will see you there. As we look back over the last two quarters, and compare them with other fall and winter quarters that we have known, we feel safe in saying that if the next three months are equally interesting and busy, 1920 will surpass any preceeding years. The last two quarters have witnessed the arrival and departure of more prom- inent visitors than any other corresponding period of time in the history of the Univer- sity. Scarcely a week has passed without the appearance of some noteworthy person who addressed the faculty or students upon some pertinent topic. It seems fitting to mention some of these in this review. OUR VISITORS Shortly before the opening of the autumn quarter, Dr. Fruscka, sociologist from Prague, visited the University. The next week, C. Van H. Engert, who was on his way to Teheran, Persia, stopped here for a conference with President Judson, who had re- cently returned from Persia where he had been on government duty. Cardinal Mercier was probably the most widely known of the visitors, and the an- nouncement of his visit furnished quite a topic of conversation on the Quadrangles. A special convocation — the one hundred and thirteenth — was held on Wednesday, October 22, when the degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon that venerable ecclesiast. Dr. Walter Leaf, a noted Greek scholar and Homeric authority of London, lectured to the students and faculty, November 4, on the subject " Mount Ida. " Besides being a scholar, Mr. Leaf is a financial leader in London. November 19, Dr. George de Botheyat, professor in the Polytechnic Institute of Petrograd, addressed the Quadrangle Club on the subject, " Thinking, Struggling Russia. " On the same day, Dr. Vito Volterra of the University of Rome gave the first of a series of lectures before the Physics Club. Abbe Ernst Dimnet lectured on " Some Aspects of the Bronte Sisters, " November 20 in Mandel Hall. This was under the auspices of the William Vaughn Moody Founda- tion. Dimnet is a professor of English language and literature in the College Stanilaus, Paris. page one hundred twenty-eight ► ' 14- f Review of tKe Tear FATHER CANON CAHENAL, chaplain of the famous " Blue Devils " of France lectured under the auspices of the Brownson Club, November 25. He related many interesting experiences encountered during his three and one-half years in the trenches. He also thanked the Americans who were giving aid to the fatherless children of France. The first week in December, two well-known Britishers lectured in Mandel Hall. Tuesday, December 2, Mr. Alexander F. Whyte, a graduate of Edinburgh College, former member of Parliament, and associate editor of " The New Era " delivered a public lecture on " British Labor Unrest. " The following Thursday, Hugh Walpole, one of the most talked of contemporary novelists, lectured on " Modern English Novelists. " The lecture was given under the auspices of the Moody Foundation, and tickets were soon exhausted. John Burroughs, the country ' s most famous naturalist, was a guest of Beecher Hall one bright Sunday in December and gave an informal talk. His most pertinent remark was a prediction of a long cold winter, which he believed was our fate. He based his opinion on the fact that Arctic birds had been seen unusually far south. Evidently Mr. Burroughs and the birds were quite right. On January 7, Dr. Arthur P. Newton delivered the first of a series of lectures on " Organization and Problems of the British Empire. " Dr. Newton is a professor in the University of London. On the same day Dr. Sasuku Harada gave the first of a series of lectures on the social and religious conditions existing in Japan. . The following day, Padraic Colum, the noted Irish dramatist and poet read some of his works at a meeting of the Poetry Club at the home of Mrs. William Vaughn Moody. A long lapse of time without any especially interesting visitors occurred between January 12, when William Roscoe Thayer, president of the American History Associa- tion, lectured on " Personal Recollections of James Russel Lowell, " and February 5, when Professor Maurice de Wulf of the University of Louvain lectured on " The Principles of Social Philosophy in the Thirteenth Century: The Relation Between the Individual and the Group. " February 6, Maurice Maeterlinck, the celebrated Beligan poet, who was making a tour of the country, visited the University but did not lecture. He was shown about the buildings on the campus and told of the plans for future extension. February 16, Yone Noguchi, a Japanese poet, was at the University for a tour of the buildings but made no formal address. Another William Vaughn Moody lecture occurred March 2 when William Butler Yeats, Ireland ' s most loved poet, spoke in Mandel Hall on " Friends of My Youth. " As usual, the hall was crowded to overflowing. The tickets given out by the president ' s office were gone two hours after they were made accessible. Mr. Yeats gave incidents of his youth relating to friends who now hold enviable positions in literature. He read several of his ow n poems by request. page one hundred thirty Review of tke Tear T HE last two quarters have witnessed some very interesting games on Stagg Field and in Bartlett Gymnasium . You will read of these contests in the Athletic Sec- tion. A few words about the wearers of the Maroon seem fitting in this review. ATHLETICS The largest squad in years reported to Coach Stagg September 15, when football practice began. The men of varsity calibre were soon separated from the rest, and a powerful team was developed. It is unnecessary to describe each game. Every contest was played before a large crowd. Every victory, and there were many of them, was a glorious victory. Every defeat, — there were two of these — was a worthy defeat. The Maroons lost, fighting cleanly every minute. It was a season full of thrills. No one could wish to see a more exciting game than those against Iowa and Wisconsin. No one could hope to see better football than was displayed by the leaders of the conference. Coach Stagg and Captain Higgins did themselves proud and lived up to Chicago ' s repu- tation, " fighters for clean victory. " The basketball team needs no explanation. Conference Champions, and we hope United States champions, is the title which they have won. Coach Page worked with every man and made the team individually and collectively the best aggregation which Chicago has had since the days when Page played on the United States championship team. Chicago fans supported the players with good cheering at every game. They were rewarded with a superb exhibition of basketball. Track prospects for the spring are encouraging. Chicago is especially strong in the middle and long distances. Last year they finished second in the outdoor conference meet. We hope to go up a notch this year. In the meantime, the baseball team is pretty sure to be on its way to Japan. We wish them the best of luck. Campus activities have flourished in the past two quarters. Interesting and en- joyable social affairs have followed close after each other. Some of these events are worthy of mention. ON THE CAMPUS The Reynolds Club held two very successful informal dances in the autumn quarter. The Freshman-Sophomore Mixer in the early days of October was another notable event. This is an annual party for the purpose of proving to the Freshmen that life in a uni- versity is not such a lonesome affair. page one hundred thirty-one Review of tke Tear ON November 15, the annual Score Club dance was held at the Kenwood Club. Two weeks later, the Hyde Park Hotel was the scene of the Inter-fraternicy Hop. Two orchestras, playing in succession, tried their best to drive away the gloom of the Wisconsin game. The Quadranglers held a dance at the Hyde Park Hotel December 4, for the benefit of the South Side Children ' s free Dispensary. Soon after this, the coal shortage put a stop to social events. The winter quarter opened with plenty of coal in the bin, and the classes planned extensive programs for the coming months. On Saturday, January 24, the Sophomores held a matinee party at the Palace Theatre. On the same evening, the Thirteenth Annual Settlement Dance was held in the tower group. The vaudeville in Mandel Hall was very entertaining, and the orchestras on all three floors were all that one could desire. In commemoration of their departure for France two years ago, the members of Base Hospital No. 13 held a stag dinner and smoker in Hutchinson Cafe, January 20. On February 6, Bartlett Gymnasium was the scene of a billiard match between Kieckhefer and Morin. The Twenty-fifth Annual Washington Promenade was given February 20 at the South Shore Country Club. All records were broken by the attendance of three hundred and twenty-five couples. The dinner, the music, the decorations, and the programs were all very satisfying. On March 10, an Inter-fraternity smoker was held in the Reynolds Club, while the same evening, Professor " Freddy " Starr was entertaining his classes in Haskell Museum. The past year saw the institution of the Department of Military Science and Tactics. The following article was written by Captain Marr, head of the Military Department. Military Science at the University of Chicago In cooperation with the War Department, the University maintains a Field Artillery Unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. While functioning under the jurisdiction of the War Plans Division of the General Staff, the Military Department is under the active supervision of the University authoiities; it has the same status as any other department of the institution and is administered on the same basis. page one hundred thirty-two Reviev? of the Tear ITS object is to enable students to earn reserve commissions as officers of field artillery in the army of the United States, the necessary technical preparation and instruction being given while students are pursuing their general and professional studies and without interference with these studies. The intimate relationship between the academic and the military is emphasized and the work so coordinated that completion of certain academic courses count toward a commission and strictly military courses are credited in the requirements for the usual degrees. To the keen, alert, energetic type of student who desires to take full advantage of the opportunity offered him, and to justify by his own efforts the citizenship with which he is endowed, field artillery is especially attractive. In its diversity of subjects, prac- tice with the guns and howitzers, motors and horses, signal and engineering equipment, or class-room work in the technical subjects such as gunnery and conduct of fire, every student finds something to excite and maintain his interest. Best of all, he knows that when the call comes he can answer " Here " and that he will be able to " deliver the goods. " The Department of Military Science and Tactics rightly takes its place among the others of the University because it provides a phase of education and training of vital importance to the welfare of our government. A joint project of the federal govern- ment and the University, the resources of both are combined to the end that in the next emergency a Chicago graduate will be prepared to assume at once his natural position as a leader in our military as well as in our civil activities. Otker Developments There have been several new organizations founded at the University. Among these are the Spanish Club, the Gavel Society, the Campus Club, and the Mandolin Club. Rho Delta Rho, Beta Phi, and the Phoenix Club were recognized by the Inter-fraternity Council in the past few months. The Federation of University Women managed several very successful sings in Mandel Hall. The Glee Club was placed on a firmer footing, and is receiving the united support of the fraternities. At present our singers are away on a trip. From the beginning of school, every campus activity was supported strongly by the campus. Among those which made new records are: The Daily Maroon subscription campaign, the Settlement Dance, the Washington Prom, the Cap and Gown subscription campaign, the Score Club Dance, the Madras drive, the Y. M. C. A. campaign, and the Dramatic Club Plays. New records in attendance were established at the football and basketball games. A new literary magazine, " The Phoenix, " received the hearty support of the students. It has been a big, successful year, but we hope that next year even these records will be broken. page one hundred thirty-three Looking Forward A REVIEW is hardly complete unless it gives some word about the future. We certainly have a great deal to look forward to. Some of the building plans for the coming year are interesting. Plans are being completed for the erection of a number of new buildings on ihe quadrangles, and the following report of the President from the University Record should prove of interest to every Cap and Gown reader. Developments and Needs of the University There has been a plan afoot for some time for the organization of the medical schools in the University. The plan contemplates a complete school on the Midway. This school would provide for a four year ' s course with a bachelor ' s degree as a pre-requisite. The plan further calls for the erection of a hospital on the quad- rangles with a dispensary adjoining. The former will be known as the Billings Hospital, and the latter as the Rawson Laboratory. The hospital will cost ap- proximately $1,000,000, and the dispensary $300,000. Chemical work will be con- ducted in these buildings, while the fundamental medical science will continue as before, in the existing university laboratories. A University Chapel will be erected on the east side of the blo ck in which the President ' s house now stands. $1,500,000 of the gift of John D. Rockefeller is being reserved for this purpose. The architect ' s plans call for a tower rising 216 feet from the ground. It is interesting to note that the towers of Harper are 135 feet high. The chapel will be adapted to general religious services and convoca- tions. Just north of Haskell Museum, there will be erected a building for theological instruction. This will be a counterpart of Rosenwald in situation. A chapel, known as the Bond Memorial Chapel, and suitable to the needs of the Divinity School will be erected due west of the proposed Theology Building and facing the Classics Building. In the near future, the University will erect a Club House for the Quadrangle Club, not to cost less than $100,000, at the corner of Fifty-seventh street and University avenue. In his report, President Judson also spoke of the additional needs of the university, and the pressing necessity for consideration of these needs at once. A new research laboratory in Chemistry is needed and will be erected due west of Kent. A Modern Language and a Historical Group are also pressing necessities. One will be erected on each side of Harper Library. An Administra- tion Building costing $500,000 is greatly desired. Other buildings needed are a new building for the University High School, a School of Education Gymnasium, a Students ' Observatory, and new residence halls for men and women. It is hoped that conditions will soon become favorable for the actual construc- tion of the several buildings planned. At the present time, no definite dates for construction can be announced. page one hundred thirty-four u ;tti C6num nh (£i um THE Undergraduate Council came into existence during the scholastic year 1909-1910 as the representative organization of the student body. It is composed of the four class presidents and seven other members elected in the winter quarter of every year, three from the Junior class, two from the Sophomore class, and two from the Freshman class. The students elected in their Junior year remain on the Council until the end of their Senior year, giving the body greater strength. The duties of the Council are varied and many, its foremost aim being to crystallize worth-while desires of the student body. It exercises a general supervision over student affairs; it serves as a means of communication be- tween the student body and the faculty; and it is present officially for special duty at convocations and other public occasions. Specifically among its standard duties are supervising the three big social events of the year, the Washington Prom, the Interclass Hop, and the Settlement Night, conducting all elections, and appointing the chairman of the basketball and track in- terscholastic meets. Among other things during the past year, the Council has published a new edition of the University of Chicago Song Book; it has put into use a new system of class tickets with a greatly enhanced social program; it has standarized and unified the methods of publicity of the campus; it has had a hand in the Three Quarters Club Reformation; it has invented and used a plan of systematically boosting deserving events; and it has raised the position of Cheerleader to a higher level. With an excellent personnel holding over until next fall the Council should perform its duties very capably. page one hundred thirty-six (Cap aitit ( ou ii Read Hardesty Rogers Holloway Zimmerman Lanigan Bushnell Westby Gleason Burtis Pickett Madden Parker Bowra The Undergraduate Council 1919 - IQ20 Frank Madden President Jean Pickett Secretary-Treasurer Josephine Parker Librarian MEMBERS 1920 Frank Madden Gerald Westby Jean Pickett Bernard MacDonald 1921 Crandall Rogers John Ashenhurst Glenn Harding Ellen Gleason 1922 Allen Holloway Josephine Parker Francis Zimmerman 1923 Guilford Read Wallace Lanigan Ruth Bowra page one hundred thirty-seven CO-OPERATION FRIENDLINESS VISION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Chairman Advisory Council Miss Elizabeth Wallace Executive Chairman Helen Thompson Chairman Public Service Committee . . . Francis Langworthy Chairman Vocational Guidance Committee . Miriam Russel Chairman Publicity Committee Eleanor Atkins Chairman Personnel Committee Marion Meanor Chairman Social Committee Gladys Nyman Chairman Sponsors Committee Mary Fake Secretary-Treasurer Enid Townley THE Federation of University Women celebrated its first anniversary with a recep- tion on February 25. At that time the candidates for office on the Executive Council were introduced. This first birthday was an event of prime importance in the life of the Federation. It marked the close of a year filled with the testing and elaborating of a mere pen and ink plan, which had been drawn up to meet certain n eeds. The close of the war left a definite taste for cooperative effort. Therefore " cooperation " plus " friendliness, " — which was conceived to be needed in larger doses, were taken as main threads on which to weave a structure. The third part, expressed by the word " vision, " was coordinated with the above, after activity pointed out the immense possi- bilities of the work undertaken. The spirit of the Federation is rapidly growing. It gives promise of swelling by leaps and bounds, and ending in the best ideal, that of making the college a better place to work in. page one hundred thirty-eight 1320 Langworthy Townley Russel Meanor Thompson Nyman Atkins Fake aiiii s Holloway McWilliams J. Nicely Gleason Falkenau King Thompson Combs Palmer Serck Templeton H. Nicely The Honor Commission MEMBERS Seniors June King James Nicely Frank Madden George Serck Helen Thompson Juniors Joseph Hall Harold Nicely Dorothy Lyons Walter Reckless Enid Townley Sophomores Louise Apt Jean Falconer Richard Flint Louis Roberts Luther Tatge George Serck President Harold Nicely President-elect page one hundred forty M SUMU11 page one hundred forty-lwo lii Charles HitcKcock Hall MRS. CHARLES HITCHCOCK, on the occasion of her eightieth birthday, May 29th, 1919, was the guest at a reception in the parlors of the hall. She was pre- sented with a bouquet of flowers and an engraved, illuminated parchment as a token of esteem in which she is held by all Hitchcock Hall men. Among those in attendance at the reception were President and Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, Professor and Mrs. Andrew C. McLaughlin, and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Heckman. Since the death of her husband, Mrs. Hitchcock has given pictures and books for the library, and has sent flowers to every social function held at the Hall, most of which she has attended in person. Since last summer, social activities have mounted until now they hold a predominat- ing place on the calendar. Teas and " at homes " were held every other Sunday during the year. The annual house dance was held during the autumn quarter with the usual Hitchcock success, and was followed in a short while by a real man-sized smoker. The winter quarter saw another dance and also a dinner party at Hutchinson cafe which rivalled any senior dinner ever held. When the birds and the grass came out with their welcomes, plans were formulated for a spring dance which was finally held, and proved to be the stellar social event of the year. page one hundred forty-three Snell Hall TRADITION of Snell requires that a new head be obtained almost yearly. This year the office fell to the lot of Major J. C. Lewis, and he proved a worthy suc- cessor to such former heads as " Teddy " Linn, Coach Stagg and others. On certain occasions he politely and diplomatically ignored outbursts of enthusiasm and so earned the hall ' s undying respect; yet when necessary he was easily able to enforce the house rules. As if to commemorate the first post-war year, the Freshmen were initiated even more vigorously than usual, in the attempt to make them worthy Snellites. The rooms were stacked on several occasions, the showers worked overtime, and paddles were wielded most effectively, in this disciplining of the newcomers. Loyalty to the school was not forgotten, and trouble descended upon the Freshmen who had not learned the school songs. Social events of all kinds were indulged in regularly. Smokers and socials occurred throughout the year, and gave the talented members a chance to display their skill. Each quarter a most successful dance was given. As in other years, the parlor continued to be a clearing house for opinions on all subjects, and the walls often vibrated under the strain of some argument. The life as a whole was very enjoyable and it is a pretty significant fact that once a person lives in Snell, he never changes to another hall. page one hundred forty-four lil 1 t 1 • r t rr C rr vT ■» . ■ rtHvYJi HHI — Nortk Hall THE year 1392 is somewhat in disrepute, as that date marks the erection of what is now known as North Hall. In those far-off and almost forgotten days it was called Graduate Hall, and was occupied exclusively by the graduate students of the campus. Under their term of occupancy the place acquired some strange and ex- ceedingly fantastic customs for a college dormitory. Since that time, although under- graduates have invaded the premises, it has not been able to rid itself entirely of these beliefs. One of the ideas advanced is that a dormitory is a place for sleeping and studying only. Sports, both the indoor and outdoor varieties, are perfectly all right, but must be indulged in elsewhere. One student even insinuated that his primary interest at the University was in his studies. Under such a regime, dances, initiation, and other such activities were tabooed, and the hall never blossomed forth under the campus lime-light. This year the institution is under the guidance of Arthur Pearson Scott. It has held several smokers and house-meetings and this is about the sum of its activities. No attempts were made to alter the state of affairs, and as everyone always seems perfectly satisfied, probably no attempt ever will be made. Mr. Scott has given his reason for the apparent satisfaction, in quoting a well known saying, " Happy is the dormitory that hath no history. " page one hundred forty-five Foster Hall IT has been a busy year in Foster, yet a happy one in spite of all the crowded days. The door-bell, the telephone, the sound of many chattering voices, endless banging on the well-worn piano — these have kept every moment of every day alive. They have gone on without ceasing, from the ringing of the rising bell at seven, until late hours in the evening when the last stragglers have wended their way in through the heavy double doors. Many things have contributed towards life in Foster — a vast amount of artistic effort, a little gossip, an occasional attempt at free verse by the few poetically inclined members of the house, a great deal of gadding, a very little burning of the midnight oil over worn philosophy and history texts, drawn from the orderly shelves of EII. There have been deeper bigger things. High ideals have been builded, strong friend- ships formed, love for Foster traditions and Foster life has been strengthened and these things will go on long after days in Foster have passed to the dim back-ground of a far- away undergraduate existence. We cannot make this short review complete, without some tribute to her who has influenced the lives of Foster women and made Foster standards the splendid things that they are. Miss Reynolds ' words and the strength and fineness of her influence will last all through the lives of her own " girls " as they go out from college with true and honest thankfulness for the things that Foster Hall, through its head, has meant to them. page one hundred forty-six (£ap atti (Suum VII K ■ 5 T7t TT 1 Kelly Hall AS Kelly is the oldest of the halls, her residents delight in favoring visitors with choice reminiscences of the times when the annual Y. M. C. A.-Y. W. C. A. recep- tion took place in her parlors. But why dwell on the past? The Kelly of today boasts numerous reasons for fame. Perhaps her most striking exploit of the past year was the quarantine, with which, at one stroke, she gained campus publicity and a vaca- tion. The latter was so greatly appreciated that applications for membership ran nearly into the thousands. Then there is our slippery parlor floor, which is used to turn Kelly Freshmen into finished dancers, and which, it is rumored, is the basis of the famous expression, " Slide, Kelly . " We have all kinds of girls in Kelly, including incipient " Phi Bates " and " Sassity Belles, " as well as several Campus Lights, though modesty or diplomacy prevents the mention of any names. However, we may name Miss Taylor, our head, as one, and we are certain that as long as the old building stands, Kellyites will sing: " Laughter, Love, Learning, Long Live our Kelly, Kelly Hall, here ' s to you. " page one hundred forty-seven Beecner Hall THE occupants of Beecher Hall have always striven to get the utmost out of college life, and to support to the fullest extent all campus affairs. This year, viewed from any standpoint, is one of the most successful in the history of the dormitory. First of all, the usual standard of scholarship was maintained. Inasmuch as wisdom abounds in the hall, this is an occurrence to be expected. Next, the spirit of friendship and helpfulness was never more evident than this year. Loyalty to the hall and to its occupants was a customary feature. In the social game, Beecher took immense strides. The year opened with a party at which the Beecherites appeared in the role of tramps and vagabonds. A little later the traditional bear party was given, and following this, a Hallowe ' en masquerade. Armistice Day was duly celebrated by a dance honoring Dean and Mrs. Miller. A few weeks later, Mr. John Burroughs was a guest at dinner. He told of his experiences as a naturalist, and also of his recollections of several famous men. The last affair of the quarter was a Christmas party in children ' s style. The early part of the next quarter witnessed the ordeal of the initiation. After three days of " horrors " the victims were received as duly accredited members. This record covers but a small part of the year, but it shows clearly the true spirit and enthusiasm of Beecher Hall. page one hundred forty-eight fetil r , M y 1 1 k • k ,f , r - h 1 J " ' | | - »4iJ ABM ' ■ " ' jreen Hall THROUGHOUT the year, Green Hall has loyally supported the Maroon Social Column. Many of our parties were of the traditional sort, many were novel — the birth, we hope, of new traditions which will mean as much to future Green Hall members as the old traditions have meant to us. We celebrated our victories over Northwestern and Michigan with cheery teas, and danced away our gloom after the Wisconsin game. We kept Beecher and Kelly enviously awake with musical strains (?) at our quarterly dances. We showed them some Green Hall pep when the Green Brothers Minstrels was put on at the Interhall Vaudeville. Perhaps our traditions should not be so lightly passed over, for they will appeal to our alumnae who may give this page a passing glance. For them we must recall the Hallowe ' en gathering about the fire-place, the Christmas singing and gift-giving, the Valentine party, and the two greatest events in the Green Hall year, the Faculty and Baby parties. And, of course, we must mention the beach parties which we gave before the winter set in. Since we all hope to be alumnae some day, we must record those good times which are dear because of their individual associations. Those Sunday night suppers, where friends were made through the interchange of gossip and opinions; those days of antici- pated quarantine and grief-stricken desires to depart from Green; the great relief after those dormitory scrapes for which pardon must be sought from Miss Talbot and Miss Breckinridge; those uncomfortable interviews with Mrs. Hepple to retrieve a forgotten key or a blown fuse. These incidents will o:cur to us when as future alumnae we shall sing: " Here ' s to Green, here ' s to Green, Finest hall that e ' er was seen! " page one hundred forty-nine mi mi) (£imm l ' .i Greenwood Hall WHILE it ' s beyond the realm of the sacred vicinity of Foster, Green and others, although it ' s all the way across that wind-swept, ocean-bottomed Midway, it has its indisputable place in campus life. Ten years ago Greenwood Hall was started as an experiment by Miss Langley, who was supported in her efforts by several other enterprising spirits. For some time, it was doubtful whether a women ' s dormitory situated on the south of the Midway — " off campus, " strictly speaking — would be a suc- cess. But at its very beginning, the founders imbued it with a spirit of friendliness and good-fellowship. And this spirit, encouraged and developed through the years, has come today to be the outstanding characteristic of Greenwood Hall. It is that element which contributed very largely to its ultimate success. Today we no longer think of Greenwood Hall as an " off-campus " dormitory. The number of applicants for entrance to the hall is sufficient evidence of its popularity. The mention of Greenwood ' s name brings to us an image, it is true, of a rather " homely " apartment building — but one more " homey " than " homely. " page one hundred fifty (Cap 3U (Snrou 13:11 Fraternities » Qinu nub (gaunt OFFICERS Harold Walker President Frank Theis Vice-President William Ellis Secretary Theodore Helmholz Treasurer Walker Theis Ellis pageone hundred fifty-two :. (Lap aiu! (buuut TKe Inter-Fraternity Council IN the autumn quarter, the fraternities were strengthened by the return of many former members from war service. Enlarged chapters stimulated inter-fraternity competition and emphasized the importance of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Many new men entered the University both from the service and high schools. The rushing season was conducted satisfactorily and ended in the pledging of a large number of men. The rushing rules adopted last year have been found fair and effective. The fraterni- ties have lived up to them in letter and spirit, and that has gone far toward creating a better inter-fraternity good will. The new constitution which includes the rushing rules has been published in pamphlet form, each fraternity being supplied with copies. By this measure the Council has been placed on a firmer footing. Formerly the Council was governed by tradition and unwritten rules. The Council has pursued its policy of fostering better feeling and cooperation among the fraternities, continuing campus traditions and promoting sportsmanship and interest in inter-fraternity athletic events. While no tournament was arranged, inter- fraternity basketball was encouraged and some good games took place. The annual tennis tournament, relay races, and baseball games will take place during the spring quarter. Greater interest than ever has been shown in the bowling tournament. The competition has been keen between all the teams and especially so among the leaders who had evently matched teams. The annual Pan-Hellenic dance was held at the Hyde Park hotel on November 22. Two orchestras, playing without intermission, featured the event. The large crowd was comfortably handled in this way. An inter-fraternity smoker was held March 8 at the Reynolds Club and a similar program has been planned for the spring quarter. Committees appointed by President Walker with the approval of the Executive Council are as follows: RUSHING RULES COMMITTEE William Ellis, Chairman Donald Gray John Stapler Frederick Helmholz DANCE COMMITTEE BOWLING TOURNAMENT Frank Priebe, Chairman Frank Theis, Chairman SMOKER COMMITTEE David Bradley and Chester Guy, Joint Chairmen PUBLICITY COMMITTEE John Ashenhurst, Chairman INDOOR BASEBALL TOURNAMENT Elbert Bushnell, Chairman Eugene King LeRoy Owen TENNIS TOURNAMENT RELAYS John Combs, Chairman Norman Graham, Chairman page one hundred rifty-three J iCrtp anil (Suuni 1 « r: it page one hundred fifty-four (Cap anil (Snnni (Cuji nub (Suitm 19 • Vf. ' f f. James Rowland Angell Gilbert Bliss Carl Darling Buck Nathaniel Butler Ernest LeRoy Caldwell Walter Wheeler Cook Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Delta Chapter Established December 15, 1893 THE FACULTY Percy Rennard Eckhart Frank Freeman Henry Varney Freeman Henry Gordon Gale Wellington Downing Jones Harry Pratt Judson Charles H. Judd Preston Keyes Shailer Mathews Addison Webster Moore Albion Woodburg Small Charles Porter Small Frank Bigelow Tarbell THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Robert P. MacLarty Roy Kelly Chancellor Dougall Percy Graham William B. Gemmill Buel Hutchinson Duncan Annan Benjamin Cox Norman Graham Homer Kline Frank McDonald Thomas Guerin John Harris Blair Laughlin 1920 Frank Madden Bernard MacDonald Frank Priebe 1921 Howard Hales Paul Hedrick 1922 Robert Mills Merwin Swenson 1923 David Meacham Osborne Roberts Harold Woods Spurgeon Campbell Henry Rubinkam Stanton Speer Victor Spoehr Wilson Stegeman Harvey Page John Prosser James A. Roberts Everett Walker Arthur Witzleben Gordon MacCracker Harry Sheridan Raynor Timme 1920 % J J J. f Laughlin Campbell Meacham Swenson Stegeman Kline Walker F. McDonald Iledrick Graham Page Spoehr B. MacDonald Gemmill Priebe Dougall Speer Madden Guerin Roberts Witzleben Harris Woods Mills page one hundred fifty-seven ami ibouni i a Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University in 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Yale University Bowdoin College Colby College Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of North Carolina University of Virginia Miami University Kenyon College Dartmouth College Middlebury College University of Michigan Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate College College of the City of New York University of Rochester Rutgers College DePauw University Wesleyan University Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Washington University of Texas page one hundred fifty-eight till (iUUlllI Charles H. Beeson Algernon Coleman John J. Donahoe Charles C. Green Robert Grier David P. Bradley Phi Kappa Psi Illinois Beta Ckapter Established January 6, 189U THE FACULTY David J. Lingle Theodore L. Neff Leverett Lyon Theodore J. Soares THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS James Grier Dana Latham Robert G. Happ John Moulds G. Prew Savoy Frederick H. Manter Robert J. Griffin Jerome P. Neff Charles C. McGuire Charles M. Redmon Bruce S. Gell George Yardley David H. Fryer William Holden 1920 Austin N. Clark 1921 Carter W. Hazzard Arthur D. Ranstead 1922 Allen D. Holloway John J. Schwab 1923 Robert McCormick Lewis G. Norgren Byron Russell Danforth Fallow Frank Linden Kenneth W. Moore Chalmer C. McWilliams Leo E. Walker Claude Sehaefer Harry Omer Dan Fuller John Mclnnis Robert Dwyer Clyde Larish Thomas Peck page one hundred sixty Jl4 Q u J iiiiu (bun 13 2 II MU ' fabKte i t ' i ' t r i f Linden Larish Yardley Fallows Norgren Fryer McWilliams Shafer Mclnnes Redmon Hollo way R. Grier Schwab Green J. Grier Anderson Russell Donahoe Savoy Fuller Ranstead Manter Bradley Moore Clark Griffin Neff Peck Omer Walker Hazzard Bell Holden McCormick Dwyer page one hundred sixty-one Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in IS 52 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Washington and Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Dartmouth College Cornell University Colgate University Amherst College Brown University Columbia University Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia University of West Virginia Lafayette College Swarthmore College Syracuse University Washington and Lee University Vanderbilt University Franklin and Marshall College Allegheny College Bucknell University Pennsylvania State College Gettysburg University Dickinson College University of Ohio Wesleyan University University of Texas University of Michigan Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Indiana Purdue University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Wittenburg College University of Iowa Iowa State College Beloit College University of Nebraska University of Colorado University of Missouri DePauw University Washington I page one hundred sixty-two (kuum B © TT KClV. fe.n f ;i|i anil (Giunu Beta Theta Pi Lambda Rho Chapter Established January 25 , 189J t Arthur F. Barnard Edward E. Barnard Oswald H. Blackwood Clarence F. Castle THE FACULTY Merle C. Coulter John M. Dodson Oscar F. Hedenberg Rollin D. Salisbury 1920 James Warren Mulroy Alfred McGregor Harold C. Walker Jasper King Richard Porter William B. Holton James P. Wood Roland More William D. Pheney Elbert Bushnell Howard A. Jones Wallace H. Lanigan Walter Milbacher Clarence Bain 1921 Robert Cameron Carl W. Piper Walter Reckless John Logan 1922 Francis Martland Edwin Ahem Joseph A. Clare 1923 James Clare John Bagwill Elwood Starbuck Herbert E. Slaught James H. Tufts Esmond Long Kenneth C. McMurray James R. P. McKnight Orwood Campbell Maxwell Badgley Julian P. Anderson James Bruner Mortimer Goodwin Maurice Grimn Elliot Sherwin Paul Milnamow John Keegan Philip Henderson page one hundred sixty-four r iy utth 6vmu •WtMiW rr» hi f Sherwin Bagwill Pheney MacGregor Porter Badgley Cameron Milbacher Martland Campbell Wood Reckless Grimm Logan J. A. Claire Bushnell Holton King Colwell Mulrpy Walker Piper Jones Anderson Keegan Milnamow J. C. Claire Lanigan Bain Goodwin page one hundred sixty-five II tCaji anil (Soum loan Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, 1839 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Michigan Wabash College Central University Brown University University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Bethany College Beloit College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminster College University of Chicago Denison University Washington University University of Kansas University of Missouri Lehigh University Yale University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of West Virginia Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Bowdoin College Washington State University University of Illinois Purdue University Case School of Applied Science University of Wisconsin Miami University Northwestern University Cincinnati University Dickinson College Western Reserve University Johns Hopkins University Ohio University University of California Washington and Jefferson College Kenyon College DePauw University Rutgers College Indiana University Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence University University of Maine University of Pennsylvania Colgate University Union University Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Texas Ohio State University University of Nebraska Pennsylvania State College University of Denver University of Syracuse Dartmouth College University of Minnesota Wesleyan University Iowa State University University of Toronto Oklahoma State University Tulane University University of Oregon University of South Dakota University of Utah Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Idaho Colorado College Kansas Agricultural College Whitman College Georgia School of Technology page one hundred sixty-six ;uii» (Sum ii.-i.iy AlpKa Delta PKi Chicago Cnapter Established March 20, 1S96 THE FACULTY Arthur G. Bovee James Weber Linn Fred Merrifield Thomas W. Goodspeed Andrew C. McLaughlin Alonzo K. Parker Edgar J. Goodspeed Ferdinand Schevill THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Melville Borders Louis S. Hardin John J. Seerley Clarence F. G. Brown Paul MacClintock Alfred R. Strong Earl McCarthy Franklin Chandler F. Moffat Elton Robert D. Birkhoff Edward S. Clark Elmer E. Donahue Burdette E. Ford Robert M. Cole John Emerson Malcolm A. Bruce Franklin I. Carter 1 920 James E. Keefe Charles Loomis 1921 M. Glenn Harding Grant S. Mears Keith W. Kindred Richard Flint 1923 John E. Cornell William F. Gleason Jake L. Hamon Earl A. Miller Albert Gavit C. Willard McGuire Anderson A. Owen Paul J. Randall Barrett L. Spach Rodney L. Miller Marshall Peirce Joseph E. Jannotta Arthur E. White Pledged John S. Holmes Charles Cusack il i | f f | .? .? I Hartman R. Miller Chandler Flint Clark Mears Donahue E. Miller Hardin Loomis Elton Kindred Harding Spach Ford McGuire Birkhoff Cole Randall Owen Keefe Jannotta Bruce Gleason White Emerson Carter Cornell Holmes I page one hundred sixty-nine 1321! AlpKa Delta PKi 1 Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 ROLL OP CHAPTERS Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Bowdoin College Adelbert College Brown University Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin University of California University of Illinois page one hundred seventy h J DlH n Sigma Chi Omicron Omicron Ckapter Established February 6, 1897 Joseph Balcar Solomon H. Clark James P. Hall Irvin Baker G. Harder Bing Jordan T. Cavan William Bausch THE FACULTY Williams Harkins Rollo L. Lyman Underhill Moore Horatio H. Newman Robert W. Stevens THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS William Cleveland Coleman Renick Carrick Cochran John Twist Irvin Jones Albert H. Veeder Eugene Granquist Harold L. Hanisch Victor Garwood James Carpenter Dillard Eubank Bertram Granquist 1920 Henry L. Chatrop Rudolph P. Dewes 1921 George P. Heilman Leonard L. Johnson Frank V. Theis R. Eugene King Mathew McAnany George M. Perry, Jr. John Stapler 1923 Rupert Grunden Charles Shannon William Hogue James Tehan Henry Foster Mosher Rollin George Wagner Guilford Read Pledged Ansel Conarty Edwin Dorley page one hundred seventy-two f (Cajj anh (Sown S III If $ I Harris Chathrop Hanisch . Read Lehan MacCready Shannon Grunden Eubank Heilman Stapler Johnson Veeder Wagner Binz E. Grancjuist King Theis B. Granquist Carpenter Bausch IL page one hundred seventy-three 1 a Sigma Cki Founded at Miami University in 1855 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University University of Indiana Denison University DePauw University Dickinson College Butler College LaFayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College Iowa State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin Washington University University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Utah University of North Dakota Trinity College George Washington University University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Colorado College Purdue University Central University of Kentucky University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College University of West Virginia Columbia University University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine University of Washington Western Reserve University University of Pittsburgh University of Oregon University of Georgia Wabash College University of Oklahoma page one hundred seventy-four (tttyt li Psi Upsilon Omega Chapter Established November 2U, 1897 THE FACULTY Percy H. Boynton Eliakim H. Moore George W. Sherburn George C. Howland Amos A. Stagg THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Mortimer H. Smeed Harold Gosnell Bradley Hall Colville C. Jackson Louis R. Dooley Chester C. Guy Roger Lindsay Hastings Moore, Jr. Paul M. Becker Donald C. Franklin Alston L. Bennett Robert C. Barney Harold W. Lewis Charles F. Loeffel Pierre Brosseau Francis B. Crothers 1920 James M. Nicely James C. Reber Paul C. Rogers 1921 Victor C. Miliken Harold E. Nicely Charles H. Piper 1922 Kenneth Gordon William B. Gubbins 1923 Jackson F. Moore Elwood G. Ratcliff Pledged George H. Hartong Harold E. Stansbury Ralph S. Steffens Herbert W. Verrall Harry G. Williams Francis T. Wilson Harold F. Yegge Jean Hawk Raymond N. Hermes Murray A. Vickers Kenneth B. Richardson Horatio R. Rogers William Shillington Henry W. Smith William 0. Swett , J (Huimi iVirWtVt ! J. Moore Shillington H. Rogers H. Moore Vickers Guy Franklin P. Rogers Verrall Milliken Hawk Bennett Yegge Hall Wilson Hermes Smith Brosseau Swett Crothers Reber Lewis H. Nicely Jackson Dooley Richardson Becker Lindsay Steffens Stansbury Piper J. Nicely LoerTel Barney Gubbins Ratcliff page one hundred seventy-seven (£aji anil (Sown 2U Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Union College New York University Brown University Yale University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan College University of Rochester Kenyon College University University of Michigan Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Wisconsin University of Chicago University of California University of Illinois Williams College University of Minnesota of Washington page one hundred seventy-eight (£ap tut) (goum isza £au and (Snout 192ti Carl H. Grabo Herman G. Heil James R. Hulbert Theodore A. Link Washington House Founded February 22, 1898 THE FACULTY Forest Ray Moulton David A. Robertson Harold G. Moulton Charles H. Swift Harry B. Van Dyke THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS George H. McDonald Frank S. L. Newcomb 1920 Andrew W. Brunhart Robert K. Helmle William P. Burleigh P. Everts Lamar Lloyd R. Flora Ulrich R. Laves 1921 George F. Brand Arthur H. Hansen Fred C. E. Lundgren Theodore P. Nutt Arthur M. Weber 1922 Paul M. Ellwood Glen F. Minnis Donovan C. McAuliffe 1923 L. Meredith Ackley A. Howard Erickson Harold H. Hayes Merlin A. Muth Karl L. Hiss Francis H. Nixon M. Roger Sherman, Jr. Edwin M. Smith, Jr. George E. Wakerlin William G. Yule Paul P. Chappell Paul Clark Louis A. Draegor Pledged Wayne W. Flora Walter H. C. Laves J. Harold Stromsen James D. Trahey Richard Walther page one hundred eighty (Cay txnb (Smtrn 1R I I 1 1 Yule Smith Lundgren Weber Laves Wakerlin Hanson Link McAuliffe Sherman Minnis Clark Brand Nutt Newcomb Chapell Pratt Paine Lamar Helmle Hiss Nixon MacDonald Elwood Muth L. Flora Ackley Hayes W. Flora Draeger page one hundred eighty-one (Eay anb (Sninti 1920 WasKington House of AlpKa Sigma PKi ROLL OF CHAPTERS Yale University Harvard University Massachusetts Agricultural College Marietta College Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University University of Wisconsin Columbia University University of Washington University of California University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania University of Colorado University of Minnesota University of Kentucky Leland Stanford, Jr., University Pennsylvania State College Iowa State College Oregon Agricultural College University of Chicago i page one hundred eighty-two (£ap auti (Snum 13 ' .- (Guy atiu OJunm J S2II Delta Tau Delta Gamma Alpha Chapter Established May 13, 1898 THE FACULTY Scott E. Bedford Albert R. Dewey F. Frederick Jordan J. Paul Goode James C. Melick Herbert L. THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Frederick B. Houghton Mark A. Penick Harold L. Thompson Paul Y. Willett 1920 Lansing R. Felker Hamer H. Jamieson Orville W. Baldwin George A. Atkins John F. Combs III Harlan 0. Page Willett Robert L. Rice Henry W. Kennedy Ruthven W. Pike Francis K. Bridgman Rogers M. Combs, Jr. Floyd V. Efferding William E. Glass Lester E. Johnson 1921 Horace S. Kehm Robert L. Kohler Erwin G. May Edward T. Blinks Thomas S. Edmonds 1 922 Alfred Q. McWorther Robert E. Henry H. Moore Robert E. 1923 Harry A. Shaffer Otto E. Strohmier Locke H. Douglas Walker Z. Kennedy Carleton D. Englehart George E. Rankin Pledged Harry D. Armitage Wilfrid D. Combs Walter H. Giertsen Robert B. Chidister Dean R. Flemming Rudolph E. Knepper Arthur F. Freelove Byron E. Neimeyer Kurt A. Scharbau Norman F. Short LeRoy D. Owen Eugene F. Rouse Moran Voiland John P. Tate Kenneth I. Tobey Ralph X. Woodley Lester A. Henning £ay anil Owium 1H2U Flemming Edmonds Efferding Shaeffer May Blinks Moore Tate Thompson Chiddester Moran McWhorter Douglas Bridgman Voiland Volk Johnson F. Knepper Kohler Freelove R. Combs Felker Owen Pike Pentck H. Kennedy Atkins J. Combs Short Charbau Kehm Giertson Armitage Tobey Rankin Xeimeyer M. Kennedy R. Knepper Henning Englebart P. Combs page one hundred eighty-five r Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College Ohio University Hillsdale College University of Indiana University of Michigan DePauw University University of Illinois Wabash College Stevens Institute of Technology Lehigh University LaFayette University Butler College Albion College Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Iowa Kenyon College Emory College University of the South Western Reserve University University of Minnesota University of Colorado University of Mississippi University of Cincinnati Syracuse University Purdue University University of Washington University of Maine University of Pittsburgh University of Georgia University of W isconsin Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Nebraska Ohio State University Brown University Washington and Lee University University of Pennsylvania University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Dartmouth College University of West Virginia Wesleyan University George Washington University Columbia University Baker University University of Texas University of Missouri Wooster University Iowa State College University of Kansas page one hundred eighty-six (£ay attb (Siuiw day mxb $uum 13211 Chi Psi Alpna Epsilon Delta Established November 25, 1898 THE FACULTY Charles M. Child John M. Manly 1920 Robert E. Connolley Paul H. Moyer Frank A. Long 1921 Frederick A.T. Helmholz R. Kenneth Newhall William W. Watson 1922 Lewis Kayton Robert Maxon Walter A. Payne Donald S. Smith John R. Sproehnle Carroll Y. Belknap Hurford H. Davison Donald N. Clausen Robert Collins Howard M. Sloan Rae Smith Phil Church Maurice Cope Alvin R. Dittrich 1923 Henry G. Hardy George H. Hoskins Frederick H. Frost Henry T. Ricketts Howard Turner Robert Tiffany Frederick F. Nordengren Pledged Charles E. Crooks Donald Mammen Donald Fox Wilson Weatherby page one hundred eighty-eight iTuy ait2 j»unu ia n Clausen Newhall Davison Watson Belknap Sloane Helmholz Sproehnle Moyer Long Connolley Smith Smith Nordengren Dittrich Cope Ricketts Tiffany Frost Maxon Mammen Kayton Turner Hardy Hoskins Church Collins page one hundred eighty-nine V, n x anil (humm CkiP SI Founded at Union College in 18A1 ROLL OF ALPHAS Union College Williams College Middlebury College Bowdoin College Wesleyan College Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Chicago University of Illinois page one hundred ninety (£ap anil (Sown 1920 irfL YAvV Delta Upsilon CKicago Ckapter Established January 5, 1901 THE FACULTY Philip S. Allen Trevor Arnett Karl J. Holzinger Thomas A. Jenkins Harry A. Blankenship Harvey B. Lemon Smith T. Ford Charles W. Gilkey Paul W. Birmingham Joseph Day Paul Johnson Joseph A. Allen T. Addison Baird Andrew M. Baird Lyndon H. Lesch Robert M. Lovett Harvey F. Mallory Capt. Harold S. Man- John F. Moulds Johnstone Myers Bertram G. Nelson Henry W. Prescott Wilber E. Post THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Walter C. Bihler Albert S. Welch 1920 J. Kenneth Kemp Gail F. Moulton Norman McLeod Royal F. Munger Paul Mooney George Otis Gerald H. Westby 1921 John S. Ivy Francis A. Jenkins Robert M. Moore Howard K. Beale Milton Bowen Warren Cavins F. Taylor Gurney Alfred W. Brickman Palmer Eck Byford Heskett Samuel Andrews Roger Connor Lee Jansen Joseph Falck E. Ervine Munger 1 922 Lewis H. Kessler Robert Kewley Louis C. Roberts 1 923 Donald Read Pledged George Setzer Paul C. Romey Dewey Shriner Harold F. Wood Robert Seymour Conyers Read Gerald B. Smith Morton Snyder Benjamin Terry James W. Thompson Earle E. Randall C. Lyle Slusher Mark W. Tapley Max A. Noble Edger B. Reading Frank R. Schneberger Merle Wetter Samuel Munger Burl Sherrill £ayr anil Suum Jenkins Bo wen Allen Falck A. Baird Jansen Andrews Tapley Cavins Brickman Beale Kewley Reed Hesketh Birmingham Kessler E, Munger Setzer Baird Moulton Otis Day Westby Kemp R. Munger Reading Noble McLeod Wood Roberts Connor Randall Romey Slusher Johnson Wetton Sherrill Seymour page one hundred ninety-three Wi i£a t WgLwb m m Mm j " ™ W F P Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 183U ROLL OF CHAPTERS Williams College Union University Hamilton College Amherst College Western Reserve Univ ersity Colby College Rochester University Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Colgate University New York University Miami University Brown University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University University of Wisconsin LaFayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College DePauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Washington Pennsylvania State College Purdue University Iowa State School of Agriculture University of Indiana Carnegie Institute of Technology Wesleyan University Kansas State University page one hundred ninety-four 15! ' •fru-KV na (bmiM o .ft PkiG amma Delt a Cki Upsilon Chapter Established May 19, 1902 THE FACULTY Rollin T. Chamberlain Earl Manchester William A. Nitze John Milton Coulter Oliver L. McCaskill David A. Robertson THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS William M. Moffet 1920 Walter A. Bowers J. Carlin Crandall Stanley M. Crowe Willis T. Armbruster John Ashenhurst Darrel G. Clark W. Hillyard Gage, Jr. George Adams William J. Bradford Walden E. Balcom Hugh Benson Luther M. Bang Franklin D. Barber Francis T. Bitter Alan B. LeMay Dean L. Rider Robert Redfield, Jr. Matthew T. Smith Joseph E. Wheeler 1921 Paul C. Hitchcock James V. Sheean William B. Kramer John E. Stoll James Manuel William G. Traver Chester E. McKittrick J. Marvin Weller 0. Crandall Rogers 1 922 Voires Fisher Harry F. Vories Lennox B. Grey G. Warren Wilson Mervin C. Phillips Carl D. Werner 1923 William Keith, Jr. Thomas S. Rogers Douglas M. Leishman George Wahl John R. Lynn J. Russell Ward Karl E. Zener iV»Wj!i?» ..- rrrt , Bang Rogers Werner Ashenhurst Linn Moffat Manuel Kramer Fisher Bradford Balcomb Vories Gage Stoll Crow Rider McKittrick Smith Crandall Bowers Traver Rogers Clark Phillips Wilson LeMay Ward Leishman Zener Barber Bitter page one hundred ninety-seven PhiG amma Delt a Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1848 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Washington and Jefferson College University of Alabama DePauw University Pennsylvania College at Gettysburg University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College University of Indiana Ohio Wesleyan University Yale University Washington and Lee University Western Reserve University Ohio State University University of California University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas Bucknell University Wooster University LaFayette College University of Texas Wittenberg College University of Michigan Denison University William Jewell College Lehigh University Colgate University University of Pittsburgh University Pennsylvania State College Cornell University Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Minnesota Worcester Polytechnic Richmond College University of Tennessee Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Trinity College Union University University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri Washington State University Dartmouth College Syracuse University Purdue University Brown University University of Chicago Iowa State College Colorado College University of Oregon University of Colorado Williams College University of Oklahoma University of the South of Iowa page one hundred ninety-eight (Say i nb (buum 1 1 rit|ti, », tft .s » Sigma Alpha Epsilon George O. Faurweather Clarence E. Parmenter Illinois Theta Ckapter Established January 12, 1903 THE FACULTY Samuel Parker Harold 0. Rugg Adolph G. Pierrot Derwent S. Whittlesey THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS A. Robert Pakulaz Arthur M. Abraham Lowell F. Dunn Charles G. Higgins James J. Magner John Mesick John M. McGill Ruland W. Barber Thomas E. Blackwell Chauncey G. Burke J. Faner Anderson Frederick W. Barber Robert C. Dearborn Floyd S. Frye 1 920 Roland F. Holloway Edward T. Soukup 1921 George M. Patrick Luther M. Sandwick 1922 Darwin G. Johnson Willard F. Johnson Lloyd H. Koch 1 923 N. Bayard Clinch, Jr. Frank C. Gebhardt Pledged William H. Levering Laurence J. Spiker George D. Stout Roscoe E. Taylor Dwight B. Yoder H. Ivan Sippy Mark E. Stephenson James S. Thompson Wade R. Mitchell Karl J. Seyfarth Lorenz H. Westenberger Kenneth H. Koach George D. Zollars Richard H. Thompson F. Hugh Todd page two hundred ttl 0U1U iw yyyyj , V » ' } I i ' I ? Levering Dearborn D. Johnson Dunn Higgins Gebhardt Mitchell Clinch Blackwell Zollars Stephenson W. Johnson Koch R. Barber Mesick Taylor Magner Abrams Westenburger Yoder Patrick Burke J. Thompson Sandwick Stout Seyfarth Sippy Holloway Soukup Spiker Frye R. Thompson Todd Koach Anderson F. Barber McGill l a«e two bundled one i£a s f I Ski ' ? illi II J rrnmaSSlli? 1 ' " ' -- ' n " i ' ;_a " " irW Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 ROLL OP CHAPTERS University of Maine Cornell University Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell College Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Denver University of California University of Washington Case School of Applied Science Franklin College Ohio State University St. Stephen ' s College Columbia University Purdue University University of Oregon University of Arkansas Central University of Kentucky Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presbyterian College University of Tennessee University of The South University of Oklahoma University of South Dakota University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Indiana Syracuse University University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University Louisiana State University Tulane State University University of Texas Vanderbilt University Dartmouth College Northwestern University James Milliken University Union University Kansas State College Cumberland University University of Pittsburgh Beloit College University of Florida Washington State College Oregon State Agricultural College Carnegie Institute of Technology Denison University St. Lawrence University Lafayette College Miami University Montana State College University of Idaho page two hundred two IB Delta Chi Established May 23, 1903 THE FACULTY W. H. Spencer Frederick C. Woodward Evan Ausman J. F. Christ Clement Cody William C. Christiansen James Dolliver Arthur O. Frazier John Barker Ingalls Burnett 1920 Marshall E. McArthur James B. McBride LeRoy B. Reynolds Clarence Vollmer 1921 John Gifford Dwight Pomeroy 1922 Harold T. Hanson Edgar N. Johnson John E. Wilson Leonard B. Sears Herman T. Mossberg Ralph C. Pritchard Herman T. Reiling Scott Burpee Clarence D. McBride William D. McFarlane 1923 Lawton Lamb Willis Maltby Amos Mathews Irving C. Reynolds Arlie Boswell Pledged George Carmichael Edward D. Brewer page two hundred four t J o j l i -j ;•■ hi ! L " ' 9 |( ■ UK.-- V I 1 ■• w K " J «I |4 k ] B 1 ■h All ' J i iV ii Hi 4 air fMh " ' ' aV aF McBride Piichard Gifford Mathews Reynolds Pomeroy Maltby Burnett Wilson Ennis McArthur Burpee Christiansen Johnson Frozier Reiling Dolliner Volmer Mossberg Barker Carmichael page two hundred five (Tap anil ffinunt Delta Cki Founded at Cornell University in 1893 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Cornell University New York University University of Minnesota University of Michigan Dickinson College Chicago-Kent Law School Buffalo University Osgodde Hall Union College Ohio State University University of Chicago Georgetown University University of Virginia Leland Stanford University University of Texas University of Washington University of Nebraska University of Southern California University of California University of Iowa University of Kentucky page two hundred six ay anil (JJmuu i a r • | % Sigma Nu Gamma RKo Chapter Established in 190U THE FACULTY Joseph B. Kingsbury Clarence E. Ayers E. S. Bastin Harvey Carr Jerome D. Fisher THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Leo R. Giles Floyd S. Bowden 1920 James Egan McLoone Jesse Schlamer Elis Sterner Hoglund Louis Paul Timmins Robert T. Matlock 1921 Maurice Tieman Lesemann Joseph Bates Hall Merrick Roblee Breck George Schuyler Earl Little Lewis Fisher Alfred Craig Joseph Earle Wooding Benjamin K. Widdifield 1 922 Howard L. Van Arnam Francis H. Himelick Lowell H. McMasters Frank Lusher Edgar Henry Palmer Denton H. Hassinger Harold A. Moudy 1 923 Mauritz Alfred Hallgren Carl D. Tabke Lewis S. McMasters Robert G. Stahr Laural Hull Robert B. Porter Fred Reed Ruford S. Lusher Pledged John R. Hill James P. Lee J. Milton Traznik P. B. Hartley Herbert C. Davidson ' .ilUJll tit? t. Hill Hallgren Reid Craig Hull Breck McComb Wooding Matlock Fisher Lisemann Van Arnam Bowden Moudy Lusher Himelick Porter Lee McMasters Widdifield MacLoone Timmins Giles Schuyler Hoglund McMasters Palmer Hall Little Hartley Hassinger Traznik page two hundred nine II ' li iLnji anil wiuuii 1 S ll Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia Bethany College University of Alabama Mercer University Howard College North Georgia Agricultural College Washington and Lee University University of Georgia University of Kansas Emory College Lehigh University University of Missouri Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina DePauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Mt. Union College Iowa State University Ohio State University William Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina A. and M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California Georgia School of Technology George Washington Carnegie Institute of Technology Northwestern University Albion University Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College Colorado School of Mines University of Oregon Cornell University Washington State College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Washington Universitv University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Case School of Applied Science Dartmouth College Columbia University Pennsylvania State College Lombard College University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University University of Oklahoma University of Nebraska Delaware State College Brown University University page two hundred ten £a t nnil (Smuu 1 ii 3 it mo (binmt Kappa Sigma Gamma Beta Cnapter Established April 28, 190J, THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Harold P. Huls Brook B. Ballard Emmet B. Bay 1920 William S. Ellis Dwight H. Green John E. Joseph Charles S. Andes Franklin W. Blye G. Willson Bonner Walter E. Dickie Francis E. Fenner, Jr. Hayes M. Kennedy Charles E. Gartman 1921 Roger -L. Fribourg John W. Fulton, Jr. 1922 Ernest J. Fribourg Paul S. Oles Ellsworth R. Haas Richard B. Richter J. Harry Hargreaves Louis P. River, Jr. Paul N. Hill Robert H. Unseld 1923 Olin O. Stansbury Clifford Stickney Pledged Warren W. Howard Raymond Simonsen Frank J. Hardesty Robert W. Howard William Ward Thomas W. Woodman Francis Zimmerman Dwight H. Teas Oliver H. West page two hundred twelve J n -» - j . H ,ttc. . i ■ K ! J L. sFj V li K ' i 1 Ba . Sjfl X i vl K Hb ■ H 1 r t ' r si 1 1 -- ■ ijL iij An Hans Oles Hardesty Kennedy Stichnez Bay Bullard Joseph R. Howard Green W. Howard Stansbury I ' nseld Teas R. Fribroug Fenner Woodman Fulton Hargreaves Dicky Blye Ellis Andes E. Fribroug Huls River Richter West Gartman Hill page two hundred thirteen ,ap anil (biunti Si- ll I flP Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Maine University of Vermont Bowdoin College Brown University New Hampshire State College Massachusetts State College Dartmouth College Harvard University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Swarthmore College University of Pennsylvania Cornell University Lehigh University New York University Syracuse University University of Maryland Pennsylvania State College George Washington University Bucknell University Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University William and Mary College Hampden-Sidney College Richmond College Davidson College Trinity College University of North Carolina North Carolina A. and M. College University of Alabama Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Georgia Louisiana State University Tulane University Millsaps College Cumberland University Wooford College University of Colorado Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Southwestern Presbyterian University University of the South University of Kentucky University of Michigan Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Denison University Purdue University University of Illinois Wabash College Lake Forest University University of Wisconsin University of Indiana University of Chicago University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Iowa Iowa State College William Jewell College University of Missouri Washington University Baker University Missouri School of Mines Washburn College University of Kansas University of Arkansas University of Oklahoma Southwestern University University of Texas University of Denver Colorado College Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Washington University of Oregon University of Idaho Washington State College Oregon Agricultural College University of Arizona page two hundred fourteen dap ana (bimni Alpka Tau Omega Gamma XI Cnapter Established June H, 190k Willard E. Atkins Arthur G. Asher John Z. Gaston THE FACULTY Elliot R. Downing Howard Huse Lewis C. Sorrell THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Leo C. Hupp R. H. Moser F. C. Lusk O. B. Rogers William C. Martin Edwin C. Curtiss Paul M. Heilman Nanko C. Bos Henry A. Doniat Chester F. Billings Harry Bird, Jr. Leo J. Connelly George J. Fedor Wallace E. Bates Kenneth D. Dukes William M. Hoff John H. Klinger 1920 Paul D. Hinkle John W. Mochel 1921 Leon E. Gillen 1922 Wayne S. Ingram Clarke S. Kessler Llewellyn S. Westcott Arvid C. Lunde Edward T. O ' Brien 1923 Richard E. Evans Pledged Victor Langsett R. Kent Martin Henry M. Tibbits Arno (jr. Uhlhorn David W. Goodrich Norman A. Nelson Glenn A. Taylor Laurence H. Tibbits Wallace B. Vaughan Horton F. Weeks Cecil H. Lambertson Thomas H. Long William Renstrom Ira Smith page two hundred sixteen (Lay O ' Brien Hinkle Vaughan Ply Bird L. Tibbits Kvans Taylor Lambertson If. Tibbits Fedor Kessler Langsett Mochel Lunde Heilman Smith Renstrom Marti; filings Wescott Klinger Ingram Nelson Goodrich Uhlhorn Curtiss Connelly Hoff Dukes Bates page two hundred seventeen UJap and (Suuni n | ■ ' 5 m j ft i B£i - i_ _ — i Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1805 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alabama Polytechnic Southern University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Texas University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin University of California Simpson College Iowa State College University of Kansas University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington University of Maine Colby College Leland Stanford, Jr., University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tufts College Worcester Polytechnic Institute Oregon Agricultural Brown University University of Vermont St. Lawrence University Cornell University Uhlenberg University Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University Pennsylvania College at Gettysburg University of Pennsylvania University of North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Mt. Union College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan College Ohio State University Western Reserve University State University of Kentucky Southwestern Presbyterian University Vanderbilt University Union University University of the South University of Tennessee University of Oregon Washington State University University of Wyoming University of California Pennsylvania State College University of Indiana University of Iowa University of Colorado College page two hundred eighteen (Caji auh (Bourn 1 I21T ■iti (Bumit PKi Kappa Sigma AlpKa Pi CKapter Established February 10, 1905 Charles C. Colby Clifford L. Dougherty Harry A. Fisher THE FACULTY Albert C. Hodge Dean D. Lewis James O. McKinsey THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Harry C. Olmsted Tracy R. Stains John H. Roberts Arthur F. Turman Robert P. Gordon Ralph H. Ballinger David H. Colville Herman H. Core 1 920 D. Donald Gray Robert C. Meissler 1921 Paul H. Humphrey 1922 C. Carlton Culbertson John P. Haley Wilbur H. Hatch Paul D. Loser Max S. Lambert Carl J. Meyer Paul S. Rhoads Luther W. Tatge Hubert A. Curtis Paul C. Leatherman Robert W. Bayles Gilbert A. Beatty Ralph M. Leggette 1923 Reginald E. Leggette Pledged Donald McClellan Eugene Mclntyre Frank B. Morgan Robert N. McMurry Frank H. Miller Lyman C. Reed Wilson D. Shorey Bruce W. Strong page two hundred twenty -.t til ' VJllUlt ' l F I K jflE W m K Kfa 1 . jp-J , ■ | i r wJ it ■■ ' Wr ■■ i 1 I y ► " W Is . V H R tjk w mJM ' M b ' fa V PSk Hr «£ Leatheman Shorey Morgan Meyer Core Culbertson Stains Tatge Miller Curtis Bayles Colville Conner Leggette Hatch Reed Loser Beatty Strong Mclntyre page two hundred twenty-one jji aiui wnum Pni Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee University University of Cornell University Armour Institute of Technology University of Maine University of West Virginia University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Massachusetts Institute of Technology Purdue University University of Chicago Leland Stanford, Jr., University Minnesota page two hundred twenty-two (Lay ami (bntutt =£=1 Acacia Chicago Chapter J. Beach Cragun Ellsworth Faris Alfred F. W. Axt Vestus T. Jackson R. Wayne Guthrie Robert E. Nash George W. Adams Clarence Bell Charles W. Andrews James S. Colaw Founded December 5, 1908 THE FACULTY George D. Fuller Chester N. Gould Frederick M. Thrasher THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Earle B. Miller D. Talmadge Petty Fremont P. Wirth 1920 Will. H. Parker J. Godfrey Stutz Maurice W. Rosenbarger Clifford O. Wild Frank Seydell 1921 Homer Clark Elmore A. Gripp 1 922 Glenn T. Logsdon 1923 Charles G. Coleman Pledged Roderick D. Hathaway Robert J. West Paul J. Richmond J. Edwin Wilcockson Arthur Dinwiddie Reed Zimmerman page two hundred twenty-four Qlaji and (Suunj isza WiWfrt Coleman Clark enbarger Marcum Guthrie Axt Petty Richmond Adams Seydel Parker Gripp Miller Andrews Logsdon Stutz Bell Nasb Wirth Wild Wilcockson page two hundred twenty-five e 5 (Cap anil (Suimi 132 a A cacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 19 H ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Michigan Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California Ohio State University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Cornell University Purdue University University of Chicago Yale University Columbia University Iowa State University University of Iowa Pennsylvania State College University of Washington University of Colorado Syracuse University Kansas State College University of Texas page two hundred twenty-six (Stay and (Soma la n - ! Vl £ay m b (Suum R. J. Anschicks J. S. Bartle Delta Sigma Phi Mu Ckapter Established December 2i, 1910 THE FACULTY Morris Mills Leo Harte THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS F. F. Stansbury 1920 E. K. Schick 1921 H. O. Crisler W. Charles Toepelman H. L. Schmitz Harold Winners John Rigali 1922 Ralph Lundgren 1923 Harry Klier Harry Melchoir Earl Myers Albert M. Losee Laverne Weiler Pledged Harold Doty Herbert Hollandsworth Charles McColl Karl Guyer Gilbert Klinefelter Wm. D. Rigali page two hundred twenty-eight (Ea t a«5 (gaum Losee J. Kigali Hollandsworth Doty W. Rigali Bartle Toepelman Schmitz Lundgren Klier Weiler Meyer Klinefelter Winner Schick Anschicks Stansbury Melchoir page two hundred twenty-nine -■ ! (Ta;r anh (Smuit 1920 Delta Sigma Phi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1900 ROLL OF CHAPTERS College of the City of New York University of Illinois Albion College Tulane University University of Texas New York University University of California University of Pennsylvania Southern Methodist University University of Chicago Waynesburg College University of Pittsburgh Cumberland University St. Louis University Wofford College North Carolina State College Thiel College Hillsdale College Franklin College Georgia School of Technology Ohio Northern College Albert College University of North Carolina Trinity College page two hundred thirty (Cap anil (Snum 19211 Tau Kappa Epsilon Eta Chapter Established February 17, 1917 THE FACULTY Paul R. Cannon J. Beach Cragun THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Leo C. Graybill H. Howard Moore Clarence Smith Arnold J. Hoffman Walter Backer Karl Hesley Samuel D. Isaly Frederick W. Ridenour John Charles Murray Nelson Paul Anderson Norman Beck Paul Hudson Wilfred Miller Spencer W. Castle William Baker 1920 Ralph Cannon J. Albert Dear Thomas J. Testin 1921 Burtis A. Bradley Harold D. Lasswell Clyde N. Baker James A. Dyke 1923 Benjamin Williams Rupert R. Lewis A. A. Frederichs R. B. Irwin O. Dale Mullikin Rex Graber Bryan E. Gosset Merrit W. Parkinson Ernest Sulkers Joseph Jelineck George R. Clark Cecil Hulbert page two hundred thirty-two — (JJaji aub (Suum 1320 m W ft ft 1 1 4 L 9 I ►7 i 1 Vs 4 « 4B ' f f TT T ii ? a f $ f ? ■i 7 w J » 4 . m kj j f f I ? W y -T Plannon Beck Gosset Lewis Parkinson C. Baker Moore Backer Dear B. Graber Graybill Burns Clark W. Baker Anderson Murray R. Graber Ridenour Lass well Sulkers Dyke Hesley R. Cannon Hoffman page two hundred thirty-three • l£ay nub (Bmrni i32n Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Illinois Wesleyan University James Millikin University University of Illinois Knox College Iowa State College Coe College University of Chicago University of Minnesota Eureka College Beloit College University of Wisconsin Carrol College University of California page two hundred thirty-four tfarr auft (gnron Zeta Beta Tau Alpha Beta Chapter Established June 2, 1918 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Edgar Bernhard Erving M. Gilbert Perry S. Herst Nicholas J. Crossman Bernard Nath Sidney Wolf 1920 Walter B. Kramer Everet Mier Gustave Krakauer 1921 Perry Segal Jack A. Osherman Emanuel B. Woolfan George Serck Arthur Wolf Herbert Verst 1 922 Edmund K. Eichengreen 1923 Henry Blumberg Jerome Morrison Sol. Litt Samuel A. Litman Ralph Kalowsky Pledged Lester H. Westerman page two hundred thirty-six = £. Cap anil (Suum i32n £ £ « v » ♦ t m f ' 1 $ Segal Krakauer Osherman Gilbert II erst Verst Grossman Morrison Littman Litt Blumberg Kalowski Serck Woolfan Eichengreen Kramer Bernhard S. Wolf Nath A. Wolf page two hundred thirty-seven (£a x anil ffinam 1921? Zeta Beta Tau Founded at College of City of New York in 1898 ROLL OF CHAPTERS College of the City of New York New York University Columbia University University of Pennsylvania Cornell University Boston University Western Reserve University Case School of Applied Science Harvard University Louisiana State University University of Chicago Ohio State University Brooklyn Polytechnic University of Alabama Syracuse University Union College Tulane University University of Michigan University of Illinois McGill University University of Virginia University of Alabama University of Missouri Vanderbilt University University of Southern California Institute page two hundred thirty-eight I £au anb (Bourn 1S2U If ay auft (6nron 192U Samuel J. Fogelson Marion G. Frank O. Harold Davis Pi Lambda Pki O micron Ckapter Established April 12, 1919 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Herbert C. Bluthenthal Leslie Bamburg Ralph W. Gerard Joseph M. Harris Louis Leiter 1920 Henry J. Shapin 1921 Paul M. Kaufman 1922 Edmond Eger 1923 Arthur E. Frankenstein Pledged Eustace L. Benjamin Aaron S. Spier Earl A. Zaus L. Milton L. Julian Harris David Mandelbaum page two hundred forty (£up ixxxh (Sxium 19211 Mandelbaum Shapin Leiter Gerard Spier Benjamin Eger Bluthenthal Frankenstein Weiskopf Bamburg Fogelson Zaus Harris Kaufman page two hundred forty-one i lib CSunm 2 a " V B B — w " V j c M s i K " li ™ - ' » -1 I3i Pi Lamda PKi Founded in 1895 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Columbia University New York University Cornell University Lehigh University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh Yale University University of Chicago page two hundred forty-two ; ylaji anh (gaum isza Charles S. Crane Beta Phi Alpha Chapter Established 1911 THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Jacob M. Braude Howard F. Stanley 1920 Chester T. Schrader Reuben 0. Lindell 1921 Lee W. Foster Roland F. Barker 1922 Theodore B. Janovsky 1923 Edward V. Kohout John Roche page two hundred forty-four ana wumu is:: 9 f ? ? 3 Janovsky Schiff Crane Barker Kohout Lindell Schrader Braude Stanley Foster page two hundred forty-five tlaji anil (Strum Beta PKi 1 Founded at University of Chicago, 1911 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Chicago Northwestern University Armour Institute University of Illinois De Pauw University University of Michigan Rose Polytechnic Institute page two hundred forty-six I I .ri M- " TKe PK oenix Club Established October, 1919 THE FACULTY Frederic M. Thrasher THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS William L. Crow Dewitt S. Crow Myron B. Chapin Samuel K. Allison Albert C. Dewitt 1920 Clarence W. Emshoff 1921 Edgar W. Josephson Walter E. Landt El Donne S. Manning Arthur C. Humphrey William J. Murphy Charles D. Parker George W. Artman Donald W. Bond Norman Boggs Robert Burch 1922 Ruel V. Churchill Douglas Hunt Blair Coursen Edward B. Logan George H. Harshman Charles F. Rennick 1923 Oscar M. Holmgren Oscar M. Lundy Edward H. Rakow Clotus L. Dixon Harkless Dunn Harvey M. Harper Guy Runyon Lowell Wadmond Frederick H. Sidney Henry J. Trah, Jr. All men receive their birth from, other things, But from himself the Phoenix only springs; From his own cinders, balm ' d in costly spices, A second Phoenix like the first arises; O happy thine own heir! What ruins all, Adds strength to thee, restor ' d by funeral! — Dryden = « dap mii $oi)in Rakow Artman Josephson Manning Runyon Chapin Holmgren DeWitt Rennick Trah Boggs Churchill Ltindy Parker Harper Allison Emshoff Sidney Harshman Thrasher Landt page two hundred forty-eight I I Cap mti (Souni 1 it T OF O 1U1H The Mortar Board Founded in 189k HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. James Weber Linn Susanne Davis Edythe Flack Ruth Huey 1920 Perry Kimball Sylvia Taylor Elizabeth Walker Marian Creyts Ellen Gleason Margaret Myers 1921 Coventry Piatt Anna Unzicker Julia White Dorothy Adams Adeline Allais Damaris Ames Kate Birkhoff Janet Child Ann Lorenzen Miriam Ormsby Alberta Searles Margaret Strawn 1923 Ruth Bowra Eunice Emery Louise Hulbert Marabel Jerrems Helen McMullen Pledged Elizabeth Birkhoff Margaret Mill Eleanor Mills Dorothy Powell Katherine Strawn Larita Wolfe Nancy Campbell page two hundred fifty £ap anft (6aw Adams Hulbert Powell Campbell Emery Allais Ormsby Meyers White Lorenzen K. Strawn Hood Searles Creyts M. Strawn Gleason Walker Piatt Ames Hinton Wolfe Unzicker McMullen Jerrems Bowra Mills Child page two hundred fifty-one Ifj IS 2 It The Esoteric Founded in 189 b HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Mrs. Clover Cox Henry Miss Elizabeth Wallace Mrs. Rowland McLaughlin THE FACULTY Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Miss Elizabeth Wallace 1 920 Eleanor Atkins Katherine Clark Elizabeth Brown Margaret Long- Alice Campbell Agnes Long Florence MacNeal 1921 Paula Carus Margaret Clark Mary Fake Katherine Greene Katherine Howe Catherine Lillie Ruth Lovett Dorothy Lyons Louise MacNeal Elizabeth Stone Ruby Worner 1922 Dorothy Church Beatrice Marks Jeannette Lieber Catherine Nellegar Anna G. Pickens 1923 Gertrude Bissell Janet Fairbank Devereux Jarratt Marion Jaynes Margaret Lillie Mildred Stone Pledged Dorothy Davis Effie Fake page two hundred fifty-two J 1 J20 Nellegar Bissell Fairbank Clark E. Stone Brown C. Lillie Lovett E. Fake Marks Howe Jaynes Jarratt M. Stone M. Fake M. Lillie Church MacNeal Atkins Greene Long Davis page two hundred fifty-three niie Quadranglers Founded in 1895 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Wallace Heckman Miss Louise Patterson Mrs. B. E. Sunny THE FACULTY Miss Ethel Terry 1 1 920 Elizabeth Barbour Florence Falkenau Frances Henderson Lydia Hinckley June King Katherine Mehlhop Frances Moore Gladys Nyman Jean Pickett Isabelle Watson Edith West 1921 Florence Alcock Julia Kritzer Georgina Burtis Wilma Mentzer Dorothea Halstead Kathryn Stevens Fannie Templeton 1922 Marion Amy Louise Apt Elizabeth Burnham Dorothy Brady Helen Condron Dorothy Davies Vera Edelstadt Julia Fletcher Virginia Foster Jean Knight Josephine Parker Ruth Walkup 1 923 Adelaide Bledsoe Helen Jenkins Elizabeth Jones Marjorie Spohn Pledged Margaret Foss Elizabeth Nye Gertrude Putnam page two hundred fifty-four page two hundred fifty-five Alcock Spohn Kritzer Henderson Edelstadt Jenkins Fletcher Falkenau Burnham Mentzer Foster Walkup Jones Condron Knight Watson Barbour Burtis Brady Apt Pickett West Nyman King Amy Parker Mrie Sigma Club Founded in 1895 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed Mrs. John Edwin Rhodes Miss Lois Cook 1920 Josephine Gamble Phyllis Palmer Dorothy Miller Helen Thompson Eleanor O ' Connor Marion White Edwina Williams 1921 Esther McLaughlin Elizabeth Mann Enid Townley Elizabeth Williford Florence Cameron Amelia Cole Jean Falconer Gladys Rainer Mina Morrison Elizabeth Owen Helen Palmer 1923 Marjorie Boyden Gwendolyn Llewellyn Charlotte Montgomery Pledged Dorothy Augur Margaret Brennecke Virginia Strain page two hundred fifty-six M K. Llewellyn Williford McLaughlin Mann Brennecke Montgomery O ' Connor Boy den. Williams G. Llewellyn Cameron Miller H. Palmer White Falconer Thompson Gamble P. Palmer Townley Rainer Owen page two hundred fifty-seven HThe Wyvern Founded in 1898 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Francis A. Blackburn Mrs. J. Paul Goode Mrs. George Dorsey Mrs. E. Fletcher Ingalls 1920 Buol Burke Helen Harris Francis Kilpatrick Leta Runyon Dorothy Spink Margaret Tunison Theresa Wilson 1921 Louise Amsden Elinor Byrnes Jane Delaney ■ Nanine Gowdy Margaret Robinson Mary Louise Beiderbeche Ruth Coverdale Frances Crozier Virginia Hibben Catherine Tunison Adelaide Scanlan Mary Seymour Lucy Sturges Harriet Woodward Grace Weatherhead Virginia Kendall Miriam Macintosh Lillian Merrill Ruth Seymour 1923 Leona Fay Alma Gowdy Marcella Graham Emma MacDonald Marva Page Signe Wennerblad Pledged Lilian Bardon Lesley Hull Claire McAdams Bernice Stone page two hundred fifty-eight Hibben A. Gowdy N. Gowdy Robinson Hull Macintosh R. Seymour Graham Merrill Kilpatrick M. Tunison Wilson C. Tunison Runyon Coverdale Amsden Weatherhead Crozier Burke Spink Harris Delaney M. Seymour Sturges Beiderbeche Wennerblad Woodward Fay Page Lippert Kendall Scanlan MacDonald page two hundred fifty-nine •nit (£mim 1 32 tl PKi Beta Delta Founded in 1898 1920 Florence Dickson Lucile Kannally Helen Marshall Miriam Russell Louise Swank Elizabeth Tower 1921 Rachael Dennis Frances Don- Emma Hawkins 1923 Gladys Emmett Madeline Seibert Virginia Lee Sarah Tarner Gladys Williams 1922 Harriet Chapman Carolyn Howard Beulah Miles Hazel Nystrum Margaret Orr Dorothy Smith page two hundred sixty Williams Tower Smith Howard Ny strum Waites Emmett Tower Marshall Lee Hawkins Dickson Kannally Seibert Swank Dorr Miles page two hundred sixty-one Chi RKo Sigma Founded in 1903 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Nicholas Admiral Mrs. Elmer E. Kendall Mrs. Charles P. Dawley Mrs. Edgar O. Souther Esther Davis Elizabeth Denbo 1920 Pamelia Keith Fiances Shotwell 1921 Evelyn Boyer Elizabeth Cope Phyllis Gothwaite Catherine Harvey Helen Johnson Agatha Major Ruth Mayer Margaret Seymour Carol Smith Margaret Wright 1922 Hazel Cowin Margaret Cram Marian Durante Carolyn Hoyt Ethel Kellogg Virginia Ault Dorothy Brown Helen Fleming 1923 Evelyn Kellogg Irene Kelsey Ruth Kindred Hannah Reid Theadora Young Dorothy Husband Julia Lang Doris McManigill Miriam Votaw Pledged Ruth Metcalfe Katherine Wright page two hundred sixty-two Fleming Ault Harvey Kellogg Major Durante Cope Metcalfe Hoyt Reid Cram Lang Benbow Boyer E. Kellogg Meyer Davis Kindred Wright Shotwell Seymour Brown Kelsey Keith Johnson Husband Cowin Votaw Wright Wilcox McManigill page two hundred sixty-three Pi Delta Phi Founded in 1903 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. S. W. Dixon Mrs. A. D. Dorsett Mrs. A. E. Halstead Mrs. H. M. Robinson Vera Donecker Catherine Pickett Alexina Haring Margaret Port Dorothy Van Pelt Anne Rimington Josephine Wells 1921 Winifred Avery Ruth Dixon Lucille Foster Louise Harsha Eleanor Hayes Helen Lingle Margaret Shook Ruth Skinner Charlotte Swanson 1922 Gertrude Byrne Elizabeth Benyon 1923 Mary Hess Frances Port Pledged Nina Cowin Romaina Heim Frances Lerch Letitia Reeves Ruth Hess Edna Hewit Anne Protherol Marian Stern page two hundred sixty-four Joint; Hayes R. Hess Donecker M. Hess Harsha Port Dixon Benyon Reeves Foster Lerch Lingle Avery Van Pelt Wells Haring page two hundred sixty-five TKe DeltKo Club Founded in 1905 1920 Jessica Millard Helen Walker Marian Vogdes 1921 Josephine Ardrey Flora Hammitt Leila Lydon Marian Lydon Esther Marhofer Zelma Owen Charlotte Beard Ruth Drake Louise Gaston Kloe Kieff Gladys McWhorter E leanor Wood Ruth Miller Ethel Palmer Caroline Thompson Lois Tyson Florence Walker 1923 Harriet Shanks Norma Schultz Gertrude Vogdes Pledged Mary Canty page two hundred sixty-six Beard Miller Thompson McWhorter Gaston F. Walker Drake Canty Millard M. Lydon Tyson Wood G. Vogdes M. Walker Marhofer Shanks Palmer Owen Tammitt M. Vogdes Schultz page two hundred sixty-seven ua i iim cnuini Delta Sigma Founded in 1915 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Raymond Robins Mrs. Otto Cullums 1920 Marjorie Booth Eleanor Burgess Edna Clark Florence Janes Vera Jurz Florence Webster Helen McClure Lucile Mower Blanche Troeger Blanche Rucker Nona Walker 1921 Ruth Browne Ruth Hamilton Louise Hostetler Adele Ubler Margery Carroll Esther Jeffery Elizabeth Morgan Mary Ruminer 1923 Vera Atkinson Charlotte Hamilton Ruth Parker Pledged Grace Steger page two hundred sixty-eight (fay cuii (Smuit Uber Troeger Jurz Parker Burgess R. Hamilton Janes Webster McClure Browne C. Hamilton Ruminer Mower Atkinson Hostetler Booth Clark page two hundred sixty- nine Phi Delta Upsilon Founded in 1919 1920 Grace Boetcher Katherine Gerhart Ruth Strahan 1921 Ethel Larson Ruth Miles Katherine Sisson Cornelia VanderTann Paula Wilde Ruth Worthington Helen Mills Dorothy Sugden Edith Strahan Elizabeth Vilas Effie Wills Pledged Gladys Boetcher Genevieve Hipp page two hundred seventy ilUHl Mills Sugden R. Strahan E. Strahan Miles Wills Gladys Boetcher Hipp Gerhart Vilas Grace Boetcher Sisson Worthington VanderTann Wilde page two hundred seventy-one tub (Snuni la Boyer McLaren Lawrence Winders Sheets Michel Shipley Johnson Gishwiller Graves Goldstein Goodhue Gallagher Ames Achoth Club Founded in 1915 RESIDENT MEMBERS Leanore Abt Blanche Boyer Fifi Goldstein Frances Johnson Alice Lawrence 1920 Mrs. Olive Gallagher Boss Kennedy Elsie McLaren Genevieve Michel Helen Shipley Hazel Winders 1921 Doris Graves Grace Gishwiller Anne Goodhue page two hundred seventy-two (£ap anil ftiium 132 II l Z (f = toMtotfinitfLiU (Cap anil (Sum Flint Bird Waful Rubel Beale Ravitch Joseph Fischkin Morgenstern Stansbury Ashenhurst Fribourg Trte Daily Maroon Si Lflfl MM ' " ' I waHH ■ » THE staff of The Daily Maroon returned to college in the Autumn quarter with the firm intention of making the paper a bigger and a better one. Everything pointed to the success of such a plan — the war was over; the campus was gradu- ally swinging around to its normal state of activity; everywhere, renewed vigor and interest were demonstrated. From managing editor to cub reporter the staff of The Daily Maroon has endeav- ored to keep up with this awakened spirit. That the result has not been unappreciated, is shown by the fact that the subscription list of The Daily Maroon for the year 1919- 20 has been larger than ever before in the history of the University. The campus seems to have taken cognizance of the fact that The Daily Maroon is the best medium for keeping abreast with the times. Perhaps the biggest step taken by The Daily Maroon this year was the inaugura- tion of a six-page paper. For the first time in campus history an edition of this size has been maintained with some degree of regularity. An extended policy made this step possible. It has been the chief aim of the staff to glean news from every possible source this year, to give publicity to the little organizations as well as the larger ones, and to cover the whole field of college activities. To meet this policy The Daily Maroon has published not only more news stories, but has from time to time offered special articles on literary, social and general subjects. In fact, the staff has left no stone unturned in endeavoring to make the paper an attractive, all-inclusive, impar- tial organ of information. The staff of The Daily Maroon has worked hard and long this year to offer to the campus the best possible specimen of college journalism. Next year, with the support of the campus, the staff hopes to erase past blunders, increase present strength, and carry the " bigger and better " policy still further. page two hundred seventy-five Pringle Eichengreen Mears Goodwin Tibbits tSaji an (finum IS ' . HT e Daily Maroon Staff, 1919-10,20 John E. Joseph Managing Editor NEWS DEPARTMENT John Ashenhurst News Editor Rose Fischkin News Editor Helen Ravitch News Editor Howard Beale Assistant News Editor William Morgenstern Sports Editor Harold Stansbury Feature Editor Harry Bird Night Editor Ernest Fribourg . Night Editor Herbert Rubel Day Editor Richard Flint ) Edward Waful .... . " . ' D V Editors (Autumn Quarter) Rochelle Bregstone Lenox Gray Bertram Granquist Elsa Gullander Jake Hamon REPORTERS Mary Hayes Edwin Jordan Ruth Lovett Arvid Lunde Horatio Rogers Robert Seymour Jeannette Shapiro Olin Stansbury G. Donnelley Sullivan John Wild Vernon Weiler Merle Wetton BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Grant S. Mears Business Manager ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT Henry Pringle Advertising Manager Edmund Eichengreen Assistant Advertising Manager Mortimer Goodwin Assistant Advertising Manager Assistants Robert Adler Frederick Frost Gilbert Beatty Morris Pickus CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT Keith Kindred Circulation Manager Laurence Tibbits Assistant Circulation Manager Robert Birkhoff Assistant Circulation Manager Assistants Frank Bitter Charles Loeffel Frank Linden page two hundred seventy-seven Cap and Gown For the past two years, the Cap and Gown has been reduced in size because of war-time economy. This year we have endeavored to make it more nearly its former size, and more of the style that the University of Chicago Annual should be, under normal conditions. The campus at large has not appreciated the reasons for the reduction in size of the last two editions. We wish to assure them that the 1918 and 1919 annuals have been much more difficult to publish than this 1920 book. You can imagine the difficul- ties, when there were not more than two or three artists in school who had time to draw, when engraving and printing bills were unbelievable, and when the student body was interested only in the war. This year we have had the support of the faculty and students alike, We have had ten or twelve artists busy most of the year. We have had many photographers who were ready at every campus affair. In addition, we have had the support of excellent literary and business staffs. Mentzer Nicely Piper page two hundred seventy-eight Hoeppner Flint Ashen hurst Goodwin I wish to mention the fact that our business manager, Mr. Piper, conducted the most successful subscription campaign that has ever been carried out by the Cap and Gown. In addition to his many duties as business manager, he found time to take most of the snapshots which are in this book. I wish to thank Mr. Flint, my right-hand man, for the excellent and efficient service which he rendered. He was always ready for work, and did everything ahead of time. He is the editor-in-chief for next year. If you support him as you did us, I promise you that the Cap and Gown for 1921 will make this edition look like a high school annual. Hans Hoeppner was one of the most efficient men on the staff. He managed his section and was ready with it long before it was needed. Elwood Ratcliff and Elliott Sherwin are responsible for the athletic section. It speaks for itself. Robert Collins and Edward Weiss were very dependable and skillful artists, and much credit is due them. Whenever a drawing was needed, they would bring it in the morning after they were called. I wish to thank Mr. Stieglitz for the excellent pictures that he gave us. Perhaps you do not realize that Mr. Stieglitz has been taking athletic pictures for the Cap and Gown for many years. He is a business man who takes delight in photography. He was kind enough to go clear down to Urbana to take pictures of the Illinois game for the Cap and Gown. In closing, let me say that we have done our best. There are many faults, which no doubt you will notice, and we are conscious of some of them. We have tried to make the book fair, clean, and honest, and have been especially careful to avoid hurting the feelings of anyone. The rest is up to you. We ask you to overlook our faults with true Chicago spirit, and whether or not you like this book, support the next edition. It will be a winner. The Editor. page two hundred seventy-nine Waful Sherwin The Phoenix Believing that the absence of a student literary publication on the campus was a serious omission of student activity, several undergraduates, chiefly of the Sophomore class, founded a monthly magazine for the pur- pose of giving publication to the efforts of University authors. Since so many ventures of that sort had in the past failed, the pro- moters of The Phoenix, as the magazine was called, endeavored to sell it by appealing to the students ' interest rather than to college spirit. They declared that in no sense would it be " high-brow. " With this pre-conceived purpose in mind, the first number appeared on March 4, and was received by the campus with glad acclaim. The entire issue was sold out by noon of that day. There were calls for more, but there were no more. The reasons for the popularity were stories like " Desert Island Stuff, " by Polly Lerch, and " The Heart of Weariness, " by Carroll Belknap articles- by Professor Scott, and others on subjects relat- ing to campus life, and a scandal department. The second number appeared early in April and repeated the success of the first. The Phoenix promises to be permanent as an institution reflecting University life and student ideas. page two hundred eighty utio (bwuin H-H-Hawji FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES David Allen Robertson Wellington D. Jones OFFICERS FOR 1919-1920 Frederick Moffat Elton President George Joseph Serck Vice-President Frederick August Helmholz Secretary Paul Daniel Hinkle Treasurer Stanton Hood Speer Librarian Elton Serck Helmholz Hinkle Speer page two hundred eighty-two ENTRANCE TO REYNOLDS CLUB I9I9-I920 THE elite are stepping out over the Reynolds Club floors this year as never before; Harry English is still watching over the etiquette of the members and others who didn ' t pay the two dollars, but use the club rooms as their home; " Doc " Bratfish is, as usual, on the job down in the basement pursuing his tonsorial art with more than usual vim. Mr. English is resting from the strenuous S. A. T. C. days when the membership was over fifteen hundred and the Reynolds Club supplemented the Y. M. C. A. Harry remarked towards the end of the Autumn quarter that if they didn ' t keep the membership down he would have to turn the club into a Y. M. C. A. and not let the fellows play pool more than an hour at a time. page two hundred eighty-three (Cap anii (Suuji 13 2 P During the Autumn quarter over eight hundred students applied for membership; the great majority of them were accepted; and " Tony " Hinkle, most eminent treasurer, had quite a job keeping track of the sixteen hundred dollars he had collected. He made good use of it, however, as the Reynolds Club was able to give two good dances and had three extraordinary smokers. Their first dance was given Friday, October 17, and this was followed by a get-together smoker on Tuesday, October 28. The next event was the second informal dance, which was held Saturday, November 8. The big event of the quarter was the Freshman-Sophomore smoker with its pie-eating contests, free home runs, etc. This took place on Tuesday, November 25. The annual Autumn formal was scheduled for Friday, Decem- ber 12, but was called off because of the fuel regulations which were imposed on the University by President Judson. The Winter quarter started off auspiciously in a social manner with a successful informal dance on Saturday, January 24. The regular Reynolds Club feature of dancing on three floors with three orchestras was, of course, included. The next event on the calendar was the much-advertised exhibition billiard match between August Kieckheffer, national billiard champion, and Charles Morin, a famous cue expert, played on a special table set up in Bartlett Gymnasium on Friday evening, February 6. This match, although the stellar attraction of the night, was only one number of a program given in the club rooms in conjunction with a smoker. This evening was especially marked because it was one of those rare occasions when non-members are permitted to take part in the social doings of the organization. Among other events on the schedule for the quarter was the smoker and political caucus of February 24, when officers for the coming year were nom- inated. This was followed by the election of officers during the day of March 12, and the quarterly formal the same evening. SECOND FLOOR SMOKING ROOM page two hundred eighty-four Hi READING ROOM page two hundred eighty-five THEATRE Ida Noyes Hall THE IDA NOYES ADVISORY COUNCIL Mrs. George S. Goodspeed Secretary Mabel G. Masten Chairman Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Martha Behrendt Mrs. Martin A. Ryerson Elizabeth Brook Mrs. Charles Judd Lyssa Chalkley Miss Marion Talbot Dorothy Edwards Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Ellen Gleason Miss Elizabeth Wallace Frances Henderson Mrs. F. J. Miller Faye Millard Mrs. Charles A. Marsh Helen Rislow Miss Florence Richardson Margaret Taylor page two hundred eighty-six Auxilliary of Hl e Ida Noyes Advisory Council Helen Barrett Gertrude Bissell Natalie Greensfelder Margaret Lillie Janet Child Gladys Hawley Katherine Howe Virginia Lee Emily Hartman Miriam Simons Margaret Tunison Florence Wyant Lydia Hinckley Lucile Kannally Janet Lewis Miriam Russell The past year saw a return to pre-war conditions in Ida Noyes Hall, with a resumption of the usual social activities. The Women ' s Athletic Association had sev- eral big events on their program: Chicago Night, the hockey spread, the captain ball spread, the circus, the spring banquet, the basketball and baseball spreads, and the field day. University women held all their general council meetings in the building, and also their reception and election of officers. The Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation has had an active year — in addition to the customary vespers, meetings and teas, they have given the Freshman Frolic Dinner, the Friendship Dinner, and the Cloister Carnival. In all, approximately forty-five organizations have used the club house, among them being the Southern Club, the Dramatic Club, the Brownson Club, the Spanish Club, the Graduate Women ' s Club, the Chicago Alumnae Club, and the University of Chicago Dames. Many organizations throughout the city have toured the building, the Auxiliary of the Ida Noyes Advisory Council acting as guides. Upon the death of Mr. Noyes in July, the Hall, by his will, came into possession of a number of his valuable books, a Victrola, designed for a Moslem prince, a Welte- Mignon piano, and many rare Oriental rugs. No one of the many thousands who have enjoyed the beauty and hospitality of the hall was so keenly interested in it as the donor, or so happy to find it teeming with activity, and his loss is felt by his beneficiaries as personal. page two hundred eighty-seven 1920 Morgenstern Campus Club OFFICERS William Morgenstern President Paul Schwartz Vice-President Edward Waful Secretary Richard Rubovitz Treasurer The Campus Club is a new organization on the campus, founded during the Autumn quarter of 1919. Its purpose is to unite the undergraduate non-fraternity men in closer bonds of friendship, and to give them the backing possessed formerly by only fraternity men. Although it has the welfare of its member s in mind as a primary consideration, it is decidedly not anti-fraternity, and for that reason seems likely to succeed where similar organizations have previously failed. The club was prominent in a social as well as a business way and several functions are credited to them, including informal dances and smokers. page two hundred eighty-eight Federal Board Students Association OFFICERS Harold DeBaun President Martin Wilmsen Vice-President John A. Logan Secretary Lester L. Lehman Treasurer Emery T. Filbey Faculty Adviser EXECUTIVE COMMITTEEMEN R. R. Pfeiffer O. L. Hilton 0. S. McClellan The University of Chicago Federal Board Students ' Association was formed December 5, 1919. The Association is composed of disabled ex-service men who are students of the University under the supervision of The Federal Board for Vocational Education. The Federal Board is the government body charged with the duty of refit- ting for civilian life those men, who, because of their disabilities incurred in active ser- vice, were unable to resume their former places in life. The men are being trained for occupations compatible with their handicaps, their pre-war education and experience, their individual aptitudes and desires. They include undergraduate, graduate, and professional students in all departments and schools of the University. The first Federal Board students who entered the University at the beginning of the Spring Quarter, 1919, were Milton M. Bowen, Kenneth L. Daughrity, Harold De Baun, R. R. Pfeiffer, and Howard M. Sloan. The number of such students has now reached seventy. The purposes of the Association are to secure for its members the greatest benefits from the University life, to protect their interests, to secure the same training benefits that others receive, and to co-operate with the Federal Board for Vocational Education, with the University authorities, and with similar bodies of students in other institu- tions throughout the country. Although it is a campus organization which favors col- lege activities for the development of school spirit, the Association is non-political. mm 3 2 f . V JL V ♦ " IT «Mr R fi J 1 r " W W T " AS. v ., , v, V y — _ Trie Square and Compass Club OFFICERS Robert J. West President J. F. Culverhouse Vice-President Franklin W. Ryan Secretary Arthur B. Spery Assistant Secretary John A. Logan Treasurer Glenn F. Logsdon Sentinel The Square and Compass Club was organized at the University of Chicago in the Autumn quarter of 1909. Its membership is composed of Master Masons who are in attendance at, or employed by the University of Chicago. There are at present one hundred and twenty-five members. The purpose of the organization is to bring together the members of the craft, to enable them to become social ly acquainted, to promote the spirit of fraternity and to further the principles of Masonry. The club meets at least four times during each quarter. One of these meetings is a banquet, one a vaudiville smoker, one a dance, and the others as selected. The Square and Compass Club is a very active campus organization and its mem- bership is represented in every phase of college activities. page two hundred ninety Le Cercle Francais OFFICERS Ina Bartells President Herbert Grant Vice-President Dorothea Reichmann Secretary Samuel Morden Treasurer The Cercle Francais is at present one of the most flourishing societies on the campus. The foundation of the Maison Francaise is perhaps one of the chief reasons for the enthusiasm among the members of the club. The Maison is the official home of the club and a refuge for all students of French. The club has seventy active members, including many who served " over there " as well as several Frenchmen who are studying on the campus, and who give their ablest support to it. A real French spirit pervades the meetings, making the conversation hour a genuine pleasure, and giving everyone a chance to speak French and to become acquainted with all the members of the club. The programs for the bi-monthly meetings consist of talks by well-known Frenchmen or friends of France. The annual Soiree, which is now an established feature of the Cercle Francais, consists of French plays, coached by Mr. David. page two hundred ninety-one (1 a;i aitu I Tke Spanish Club OFFICERS Eleanor Lyne President Aknefo Arias Vice-President FREDERICO CASTRO Secretary-Treasurer John Allfree Publicity Manager James McKnight Entertainment Committee The first Spanish Club of the University of Chicago was organized in the spring of 1916. It was very successful during its limited existence, but had to be discontinued during the war. This year it has been reorganized under the faculty guidance of Mr. Carlos Castillo, and is here to stay. The aim of the club has been to provide a center for all those interested in the Spanish language, customs, and literature. Those already familiar with the language and those still " struggling " have united in the furtherance of their mutual interests. Meetings have been held every two weeks throughout the year. At these gather- ings, the instructors of the Spanish department have given interesting talks on some phase of the subject. The student members, however, have provided the larger share of the program by presenting Spanish readings, dances, plays and the like. The club is now on a permament basis, for the value of Spanish has been realized and the inter- est in it increases yearly. page two hundred ninety-two- J (£a r m OheG erman Club OFFICERS F. K. Swoboda President D. M. Harjes Vice-President M. Hirsch Secretary-Treasurer The German Conversation Club reorganized in the fall of 1919. It had suspended its activities during the war, and given its money to the American Red Cross. Since its organization some ten years ago, the purpose has been to make the study of the German language easier, more profitable, and more interesting. The members of the club have found that their knowledge is im- proved to a surprising extent by the opportunity to converse in German. An effort will be made to establish such a class as part of the regular course. At each meeting, the club listens to a short lecture in German on some modern cultural, political, or industrial subject, not necessarily in connection with the German-speaking nations. Music and refreshments conclude the meetings. In past years, when the membership was larger, the club gave entertainments and contributed the proceeds to some worthy cause. It has planned to do this again as soon as conditions permit. page two hundred ninety-three ib ( m Tke Commerce Club This club is a student organization of the Schools of Com- merce and Administration, and only those students who are in these schools are eligible. In order to give the members voca- tional guidance, in that branch of business in which they are interested, discussion groups have been formed. At present there are discussion groups in Banking, Personnel, Foreign Trade, Advertising and Selling. These groups hold meetings at which they are addressed by members in their department, or by outside authorities. The club itself has had speakers of national importance speak before the members. Several dances have been given, and once a year a banquet is given for the C. A. alumni. The purpose of this banquet is to promote a spirit of fellowship between the students and the alumni, which will be of benfit to the st udents when they graduate. Grant Mears is president of the club, and the members of the Council are: May Freedman, Waldo F. Mitchell, Dwight B. Yoder, Max A. Noble, Marion F. Hewitt, Maurice Brody, Ralph H. Ballinger, Theodore Janovsky, and Frank E. Sampson. page two hundred ninety-four 01 aii The Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS Rodolfo Servin . President Homer Valabanis Vice-President Nathan Maron Secretary Louis Cha Treasurer DIRECTORS Americo Serra Shiko Kusana Leo Shen FACULTY ADVISER E. W. Burgess " Above all notions is Humanity " is the motto of the University of Chicago Cosmo- politan Club, which is a member of the Corda Fratres, Federation Internationale, des Etudiantes, and the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs. Eligible to membership in the organization are members of the University who subscribe to the above motto. The Cosmopolitan Club endeavors to promote mutual understanding among the stu- dents of the different countries, who, upon leaving the University, may carry with them and practice the ideals for which Cosmopolitanism stands. The Cosmopolitan Club meets once a week at the club house situated at 923 E. 60th Street, and holds several joint meetings during the year with the International Club, the corresponding organization of the women of the Fraternity. The official organ of the Corda Frateres Organization, " The Cosmopolitan Student, " is also edited and managed by the Cosmopolitan Club, together with the International Club. page two hundred ninety-five I (Cap ani (Suum CzecK Club OFFICERS Elmer A. Vorisek President Otto C. Pinc . Vice-President Louis Semerak Secretary Frank Riha Treasurer COMMITTEES Program Publicity Membership Miles E. Cunat James Cekan Richard Huml Clara Janouch Joseph Luhan Matilda A. Pekny Roderick Ginsberg Edward Kohout MEMBERS August French Mr. Lusk Mathew Spinka Otto Habenicht Anthony E. Mladick Edward Svatek James Horak Vernon Mrazek William Vynalek Mildred Janovsky George Novak John Zavertnik Theodore Janovsky Alma Prucha Edward Zbitovsky Josephine Jelinek Marie A. Prucha Marie Zichova Helen Jirak Mary Smakal Although this is only the third appearance of the Czech Club on the pages of the Cap and Gown, its members feel that their organization is one of the veterans of the campus — a veteran, not in years of existence, but in work accomplished. The club has undertaken several extra-university activities, the most notable being its participation in a benefit bazaar for Czech orphans. Through its publicity committee the club has been kept before the Czech public, and has not only gained its sympathy and support but has done much to revive the interest of Bohemians in the University as a whole. page two hundred ninety-six Southern Club Autumn Quarter Joseph U. Yarbrough, (Texas) President Mayme I. Logsdon (Kentucky) Vice-President Margaret Shook (Alabama) Secretary Norman C. Meier (Missouri) Treasurer Winter Quarter Norman C. Meier (Missouri) President J. Haskew Turner (Tennessee) Vice-President Amy Jean Robison (Kentucky) Secretary Amos L. Burks (Missouri) Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Lyssa Chalkley Louisa Kem Lloyd M. Bowden Edward T. Browne Thos. M. McCollough E. B. Harper OUR PLATFORM Our members: All students from the Southern States who desire membership and friendship with us. Our purpose: The promotion of friendship and the " pursuit of happiness. " Our program: As many parties, dances, picnics, and the like as our exchequer and the faculty social committee will permit. Our reputation: " The friendliest club on the campus. " To be more definite, the Southern Club proposes to perpetuate old-time hospi- tality — the kind you see represented in the Aunt Jemima advertisements — you know. The year 1919-20 has been particularly successful for the organization. The mem- bership exceeded two hundred, and its three or more functions each quarter were well attended and happily received. We feel that its purpose was realized, its program fulfilled, and its reputation justified. i£u x m b Trie Undergraduate Classical Club OFFICERS Marian Vogdes • . President Dorothy Sugden Vice-President Anna McCarthy Secretary Fannie Hunter Treasurer The Undergraduate Classical Club was organized in 1912 by Greek students only, presuming that one must be a Greek lover if he or she be allowed to delve in classical society. Its purpose was to encourage classical study through an appreciation of ancient ideals, art, and customs, and to bring classical students into close social con- tact. It was in the days of classics in cosmopolitan Cobb, that Greeks met only Greeks. When the dream of the classics building visualized itself on the Midway, and the Greeks were more comfortably housed, the club became more cheerful — cheerful enough to invite Latin students to join them. Th e enlarged membership was an immediate improvement. The club began to act in a live fashion. Latin plays, Greek choruses, classic festivals, weddings, and even funerals were staged with all the confidence of amateur actors. These productions, gradually with the changes in the personnel of the club, seemed a trifle subtle and deep for amusement. The classic student looked for something light. The dramatic enterprise was discontinued and the new arrange- ment provided professors as entertainers. At present the social committee schedules the speakers so that periods of ancient life, both public and private, are discussed in order. Parties in Roman style are held every quarter. Last Spring, a somewhat unusual Roman banquet was given in Ida Noyes Hall. This year, with our enlarged membership, and with our old commons back, we have plans for a greater classical club both in accomplishment and in gen- eral good times. page two hundred ninety-eight i 1 1 1 1 a s. «f ;! at ■1 •j m m- 1 Tke Home Economics Club OFFICERS Agnes Hegge President Francisca Shotwell Vice-President Dorothy Durland Secretary Dorothy Beal Treasurer The object of the Home Economics Club is to further the social and professional spirit of its members, to give them a wider view point of their work, and an acquaintance with various lines of work connected with Home Economics, as well as to keep them in touch with what is going on at the University of Chicago. Meetings are held once a month which are intended to be both instructive and social. This year the program com- mittee has been unusually successful in obtaining worth-while speakers and in providing interesting discussions. The social committee has also done its share to add to the success of the meetings. Besides our social gatherings, the club has been addressed during the year by E. V. McCollum of Johns Hopkins University, Dr. H. Gideon Wells of the University of Chicago, C. F. Langworothy of the United States Department of Agriculture, Miss Florence Weigley of the University of Minnesota, and Miss Marlott of the University of Wisconsin. Miss Blunt gave us a most interesting talk at the first meeting, telling us something of the future of Home Economics here in our own University. The department is rapidly growing and there is a larger number of graduate students than ever before. Two things which add to our prospects are the hopes of a practice house in the near future, and the ordering of a calorimeter which will make possible more advanced work in nutution. In closing a successful year, it is the hope of the members that the interest in the club will continue to grow and that the organization will become a vital thing in connec- tion with the Home Economics Department. page two hundred ninety-nine tfay and (£am i i s . Mrie Gavel OFFICERS George Mills President Royal Montgomery Vice-President Mrs. Olive Rabe Secretary Francis K. Zimmerman Treasurer Mr. Atkins, the debating coach, has been instrumental in bringing about the resur- rection of forensic activities at the University of Chicago. The old organizations, Forum and Chideb debating societies, were never very strong and were entirely wiped out by the war. At the first meeting called for, all interested in this work responded. A com- mittee consisting of the old Varsity debating men, McCullough, Bernard, and Mills, was appointed to draw up a policy for the club At the next meeting this was ratified and the election of officers took place, resulting in George Mills as president, Leo Samuels, vice-president, and Jack Ascherman, secretary-treasurer. Twenty-five more came to this meeting, bringing the charter members to seventy-five. The aims of the club have been to promote both interest and ability in public speak- ing and debating. No prominent speakers have been secured, as all discussion has been left to the members themselves. Up-to-the-minute topics have been selected, such as the Plumb plan, the right to strike, and military training. Much interest has been aroused, and it looks as if forensic activities have at last taken their place as popular campus activities. page three hundred (Sap anil Giumin Mills Sanders Montgomery Ponitz The Debating Team Resolved : That the Federal Government should own and operate the coal mines of the United States Chicago vs. Northwestern at Chicago Henry J. Ponitz Harold D. Lasswell Thomas E. McCullough Chicago vs. Michigan at Ann Arbor Harold Sanders Royal E. Montgomery George D. Mills ALTERNATES Henry A. Rabe and Alex A. Hillman After one year ' s absence, debating came back this year, with other collegiate activi- ties, in an enthusiastic manner. The material reporting for the tryouts was numerous and excellent, and the teams finally selected were the result of a consultation over a four-cornered tie for fifth and sixth places on the squad. Early in December the men were divided by Coach Atkins into two teams, the affirmative consisting of Henry J. Ponitz, Harold Lasswell, and Thomas E. McCullough, and the negative of Harold Sanders, Royal E. Montgomery, and George D. Mills. Of the group, Mills had debated previously against Northwestern and McCullough against Michigan so the teams were anchored well with experience. Besides these two, Sanders had previous experience at Oklahoma as a University debator, and Lasswell was a member of the freshman team that defeated the Northwestern freshman at Evanston in the spring of 1919. The subject of Government ownership of the coal mines proved exceptionally timely, for the big strike broke in the midst of the study of the subject and cold rooms and closed libraries added flavor to the discussion. It was the big topic of the day. The Gavel helped in planning the tryouts, William Moigenstem acted as business manager for the teams, and Delta Sigma Rho rallied the alumni to the support of the local contest in Mandel. page three hundred one Mural Decorations in Ida No es Hall page three hundred two ' i.AcexarioeR ' i£u i nub (£axm lain page three hundred four (Say anil (Snum Young Men ' s Christian Association Gerald Karr Smith Secretary James Mount Nicely ........ President, 1919-1920 Glenn Harding President, 1920-1921 FOLLOWING up the impetus given to the Y. M. C. A. during the S. A. T. C. regime, this year ' s cabinet has carried on all the customary activi- ties, and has undertaken several new ones. Early in the year the need for an officially organized promotion of college spirit, or " pep, " became ap- parent and imperative. The Y. M. C. A., therefore, shouldered this respon- sibility, and during the fall quarter sponsored many kinds of enthusiasm producers before practically every game. The pep meetings were featured by mixers, torch light parades, and a bon-fire on Stags Field. By various methods, the Association has tried to greet the new students this year, and assimilate them into real participation in the life of the school. In order to accomplish this, it has promoted receptions for entering students, the upper class counsellor system, and a series of Friday noon Freshman luncheons, at which President Judson, Shailer Matthews, Dean Linn, and Coach Stagg were speakers and guests of honor. In pursuance of its general policy to provide a means for religious de- velopment among students, the Y. M. C. A. has instituted Tuesday after- noon fellowship discussions, discussion groups in fraternity houses and dormitory halls, and in connection with the Y. W. C. A., a Sunday afternoon vesper service. The social service work has made a stronger appeal than ever before, and many men are serving as volunteers at the University settlement, in South Chicago, as leaders of boys ' clubs, and as speakers at community meetings. In connection with the Chicago Council of Boy Scouts, a special training course for scoutmasters was held for five weeks during the fall quarter. The membership this year has been the largest in the history of the Association, and the lounge and correspondence rooms in Ellis hall have been constantly crowded beyond their capacity. Much new equipment was added during the year, including various games, a Brunswick talking machine, a large collection of records, and attractive table lamps in the correspondence rooms. The quarters are entirely inadequate for the demands made upon them by the student body. page three hundred five « 1 if 2 11 J A Wtt Gowdy Vogdes Smith Wilson Flack Langworthy Townley Hostettler Blanchard Mammen Kemp Pickett Taylor White Budinger Hinckley Henderson The Young Women ' s Christian Association Miss Ann Elizabeth Taylor General Secretary Frances Henderson President Lydia Hinckley Vice-President Frances Langworthy Secretary Charity Budinger Treasurer FIRST CABINET MEMBERS Jean Pickett Finance Committee Nanine Gowdy Membership Committee Esther McLaughlin Meetings Committee Enid Townley Social Committee Marion Vodges Publicity Committee Theresa Wilson Inter-Collegiate Annie May Kemp Social Service Committee Kate Smith College Exchange Genevieve Blanchard Campus Community Louise Hostettler Discussion Group r ,, I Upper Class Counselor Louise Mammen . } F % shman Commission Adviser Marion White Student Field Representative The members of the Second Cabinet are : Ruby Worner, Beatrice Marks, Katherine Lillie, Helen Condron, Wilma Mentzer, Julia Fletcher, Catherine Moore, Alberta Searles, Elizabeth Mann, Ruth Seymour, Miriam Russel, Lucile Gillespie, Vera Jurz, Helen Jirah, Esther Marhoefer, Mary Gingrich, Marion Johnson, Marie Niergarth, Dorothy Church, Eleanor Hayes and Gwendolyn Llewellyn. page three hundred six Iftto Young Women ' s Christian Association THE Y. W. C. A. tries to strengthen the spiritual life of the women on the campus by means of all the contacts, both social and spiritual, which they experience. For this purpose, there is chosen each year a First Cabinet, composed of sixteen women who are at once the executive committee, the heads of the various departments, and the chairmen of the several committees. These women select a Second Cabinet whose members, while acting as sub-chairmen of committees, are being trained for work in the First Cabinet the next year. All of the work of the organization is under the supervision of Miss Anne Elizabeth Taylor, the General Secretary, who gives her time to the activities of the women. The Y. W. C. A., until the present year, has been known as the Y. W. C. L. (The Young Women ' s Christian Leagu e). The name has been changed now, how- ever, as the Association has become affiliated with the national organization of the Y. W. C. A. Since this affiliation, the Y. W. C. A. has taken on new activities, such as sending young women to become group advisers for Y. W. C. A. High School groups and Y. W. C. A. Industrial groups. Some of the activities of the Y. W. C. A. are expressed through the follow- ing committees: The Social Service Committee is particularly active. About one hundred and fifty volunteer workers from the University are actively engaged at fourteen different settlements, particularly at Burnside and the University of Chicago settlement. The Upper-Class Committee is especially active in the spring and fall of the year. In the spring, the committee organizes and carries on a campaign among the women who plan to return the next fall and, at that time, they pledge them- selves to become upper-class counselors to the new women. The first month of the following fall an upper-class counselor supper is held, to which the counselors bring their Freshmen. After the supper a play, written and performed by the counselors, is given at Mandel Hall. One of the principal features of this per- formance is the lantern parade around the campus. The Intercollegiate Committee fills a big place here in the lives of all the young women who come to the University of Chicago from other colleges. It exists, almost entirely, for social purposes, and each month one big social function is given, which is usually attended by one hundred and fifty or two hundred women. The Discussion Groups Committee has now made these groups a prominent part of the Y. W. C. A. work for the year. The Fellowship Committee ' s sole purpose on the campus is to convey to the women the happenings in foreign countries, especially the progress which is being made by foreign women. The Finance Committee of the Association, along with the Advisory Board, is practically responsible for financing the entire Association . The budget this year for the Y. W. C. A. was $3,800.00. Of that amount, $108.00 went toward a schol- arship for a girl in the Ghetto district and $1,300.00 toward the Y. W. C. A. work in Madras, India. ..-;« page three hundred seven cfajj ttnb (6m is .jfjt ft f % " WHS " ▼? -_ ' flB V • • ' - - v ▼ W • f ' , i - 1 • - ..... . ' ■• - • • ' h, — i — — MMMBBBH P | ' (PBPPHB Student Volunteer Band David T. Brown President G. Bryant Drake Vice-President Ina B. Donnelly Secretary M. Neoskoleta Tiffany Treasurer The Student Volunteer Band of the University of Chicago is one of the thousand such organizations in American colleges and universities, organized for the enlistment and training of college men and women for the work of foreign missions of all kinds — evangelistic, educational, medical, sanitary, agricultural, engineering, etc. During the current year the local organization has included fifty-six men and women registered in all departments of the University. Regular meetings are held each week for the pur- pose of acquainting the members with actual conditions on the various mission fields of the world. These meetings are open to all members of the University and others interested in missions. The presence on the campus of twenty-eight returned mission- aries from a dozen different sections of the world greatly aids the work of the local organization. page three hundred eight U1U Mi ill t! Ilantlscliy O ' Brien Fahey ■fc- ■f the ti ' t t m •tken , . ■ ' The Brownson Club OFFICERS Edward O ' Brien President Mildred Fahey Vice-President Harriet Handschy Secretary Harold McCarty Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Rev. Thomas V. Shannon Lucile Kannally Clement Cody Dorothy Lyons Paul Birmingham John Combs The Brownson Club, established in 1903 for the purpose of bringing together the Catholic students of the University, has completed another successful year with a large membership and many loyal workers. The accepted purpose of fostering religious ideals and increasing a spirit of fellow- ship among the Catholic students has led to other worthy aims. Among these, the club makes a practice of inviting Catholic people of note who are in Chicago to come to the University for a special program. Under the auspices of the club, Cabon Cabanel, Chaplain of the Blue Devils, spoke to the University in behalf of the Fatherless Chil- dren of France. Along the line of social activities, the club has taken an active part in the estab- lishment and aid of the Catholic Social Center of Chicago, and has frequently given help to the needy about the city. The unstable conditions of all college activities during the past two years were felt to some extent by the Brownson Club, but this year the interest has revived stronger than ever. Dances and teas has been the features of many enjoyable afternoons and were always well attended. The big social event of the club-year, a charity dance, was very successful and is well remembered by all who were there. Interesting afternoons were provided by Ralph Adams Cram of London, who spoke on " The Revival of Gothic Architecture, " and by Rev. W. J. Kerby, of the Catholic University of Washington, who gave an up-to-the-minute talk on the labor situation. Reverend J. W. Melody ' s discourse on the Mexican problem, and a chat with Mrs. Joyce Kilmer, widow of the famous poet, contributed to the attractions. The club has many affairs in view for the ensuing year. Although membership is confined to Catholics, everyone is heartily welcomed to Brownson Club affairs. I page three hundred nine Tke Christian Science Society OFFICERS Julia Stebbins President Natalia Greensfelder Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Houser J Lois Tyson Executive Committee ROMAINE HALVERSTADT ........ J Gladys Heyland Associate Secretary The purpose of the Christian Science Society is to afford an oppor- tunity to those connected with the University to acquaint themselves with Christian Science and to promote friendship and mutual helpful- ness among those interested. Students, members of the faculty, employees, and alumni of the University are welcome at the meetings, which are held at 7:30 P. M. on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, in Haskell Assembly Hall. Two free lectures are given annually under the auspices of the Society. The lecturers are members of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. page three hundred ten Tke Menorak Society OFFICERS Samuel Chutkow President Cecilia Wolfson Vice-President Viola Roth Secretary Leo Samuels Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Esther Jaffee David Bronstein Morris Gold Otto Weiner The Menorah Society has as its aim the promotion of a true conception of Jewish history among the students, and the stimulation in its members of a desire to become acquainted with the importance of the Jewish heritage. The Society has completed a very successful year and has accomplished much. Lecture meetings were held twice a month, at which some prominent resident o r out-of- town business man spoke. A study circle which meets every Monday night was formed under the leadership of Dr. Samuel Cohn of Temple Mizpah, Chicago. A large and well-attended musicale was held during the winter quarter in Ida Noyes theater. Lectures were given by such well-known men in Jewish and civic affairs, as Colonel Milton Foreman, Judge Julian Mack and Judge Harry Fisher. As a whole, the Jewish students on the campus have manifested their interest in the Menorah Society and this interest has shown itself in the growing membership in the society and the large attendance at the meetings. page three hundred eleven (Cop and ( amn J 320 IL page three hundred twelve £u}i and femmt m ifodrtriars SUPERIORS IN THE ORDER, 1919-1920 Friar Frank Priebe The Abbot Friar Roland Holloway Manager Friar James Nicely The Prior Friar Edgar Reading The Scribe Friar Frank Madden The Hospitaller Friar William Ellis The Fifth Member Madden Priebe Holloway Nicely Reading Ellis page three hundred fourteen r Stansbury MacDonald Breasted Tapley Mears Unseld Vickers Korn Fribourg Loomis Combs Kessler Hargreaves Demond Herst Page Wood Joseph Lindsay Moody Guy Crandall Randall Stout Franklin Madden R. Hollo way Priebe Reading A. Hollo way Kay ton Kindred Barber Lanyon Bird Howard Lamfrom Owen Kline Executive Staff for " Trie Naugkt Nineties " Frank Breckinridge, ' 19 Abbot and Manager James M. Nicely, ' 20 Costumes Edgar Reading, ' 20 Properties Roland F. Holloway, ' 20 Publicity Frank Priebe, ' 20 Chorus Master Bradley Hall, ' 20 Score Harold Stansbury, ' 20 Press Frank Madden, ' 20 Program William Ellis, ' 20 Assistant Costumes Alten Lauren, ' 20 Assistant Properties BROTHERS IN THE ORDER David Adler Edwin Ahern Brook Ballard Ruland Barber Harry Bird Charles Breasted Arthur Colwell Rogers Combs Herman Core Carlin Crandall Arthur Demond William Ellis Lewis Fisher Donald Franklin Roger Fribourg Walter Gatzert Chester Guy Herbert Grant Bradley Hall Harry Hargreaves Paul Heilman Perry Herst Francis Himelick Allen Holloway Roland Holloway Robert Howard Lawrence Jacques John Joseph Lewis Kayton Clarke Kessler Keith Kindred Jasper King Homer Kline Daniel Korn Robert Lanyon Milton Lamfron Edward Lee Robert Lindsay Charles Loomis Frank Madden Frederick Manter Glenn Memmen Grant Mears Frank Moody Leland Morgan James Nicely LeRoy Owen Harvey Page Frank Priebe Paul Randall Edgar Reading James Reber Albert Robbins Douglas Rose Herbert Rubel George Stout Robert Sturman Mark Tapley Arno Uhlhorn Robert Unseld Edward Waful Harold Walker Leo Walker LeLonard Weil Harold Wood Bernard MacDonald page three hundred fifteen (£a t mii (gnnm IB. 1 The Blackfriars came back after having suspended activities for the war period, and staged their fifteenth production, " The Naughty Nineties, " on May 16, 17, 23 and 24, and June 7, 1919. Abbot Frank Breckinridge acted as manager, and Hamilton Coleman was again secured as coach and producer. Although the show was assembled and produced in a remarkably short space of time, it was undoubtedly one of the best Blackfriars has put forth. The book was written by John Webster, 00, with the assistance of Samuel Kaplan, ' 14, Frank Hurburt O ' Hara, ' 15, James Weber Linn, ' 97, and David Allan Robertson, ' 02. A separate contest was held for the lyrics, in which Edward Waful, ' 22, Richard Atwater, ' 11, James Weber Linn, ' 97, Paul Randall, ' 21, John Webster, ' 00, and " Nemo, " ' 94, were successful. Music was contributed by Louis Tilden, ' 21, Leland Morgan, ' 19, Arthur Colwell, ' 20, Roger Fribourg, ' 21, J. Beach Cragun, and others. Mr. Cragun also acted as musical director and led the orchestra at the productions. The scene of " The Naughty Nineties " was laid on the University campus, in the Spring of 1893. Local color was furnished by the unfinished buildings, and by the " Arabian Village, " a sideshow from the World ' s Fair. The play consisted of a pro- logue and two acts. In the cast, Carlin Crandall, as the heroine, Elaine Lane, and Glenn Millard, as the pseudo-Arabian hero, Abdullah Bulbul, were the leads. William Dupree acted an enthusiastic undergraduate, Daniel Korn the heroine ' s mother, Victoria Lane, Robert Lanyon the perplexed Dean of Women, James Reber Sarah, the Bearded Lady, Louis Tilden the blackface janitor, and Charles Breasted and Edward Waful two comedy detectives. The hits of the show were " Dromedary, " " Philanthropy, " " Arabian Serenade, " and Louis Tilden ' s rendition of " String ' Em Along, " accompanied by his accordion. The production received very favorable comment from the critics. The Daily Maroon reviewer called it " a darn good show. " Percy Hammond, in The Chicago Tribune, said " the show has more real humor than any I have seen this year. It is quite superior to and has none of the amateurishness of the ordinary college light opera. " He declared that it was one of the three best shows he had seen that year, one of the other two being Walter Hampden ' s " Hamlet. " Reber page three hundred sixteen = , u aui 0j mtm CAST OF CHARACTERS Elaine Lane Carlin Crandall, ' 21 Abdullah Bulbul Glenn Millard, ' 19 Toby, a Dromedary. J For ' ard, Harold Walker, ' 20 ) Aft, Robert Unseld, ' 22 Dean Green Robert Lanyon, 22 Victoria Lane Daniel Korn, ' 20 Sarah, the Bearded Lady James Reber, ' 20 G. Howe Phaste William Dupree, ' 20 Cheerleader Jasper King, ' 20 Robert, Ail-American Janitor Louis Tilden, ' 21 Grimes Edward Waful, ' 22 Jones Charles Breasted, ' 20 Mr. Saunders, Trustee Fred Knepper, ' 21 Mr. James, Trustee Paul Randall, ' 21 Mr. Kale, Trustee Ruland Barber, ' 22 David Adler, ' 21 Edwin Ahem, ' 22 Ralph Ballinger, ' 22 Harry Bird, ' 22 Leland Boyd, ' 22 Rogers Combs, ' 21 Herman Core, ' 22 Arthur Demond, ' 21 Donald Foote, ' 22 Donald Franklin, ' 22 Walter Gatzert, ' 22 Herbert Grant, ' 20 CHORUS Chester Guy, ' 21 Harry Hargraves, ' 22 Perry Herst, ' 20 Francis Himelick, ' 22 Allen Holloway, ' 22 Robert Howard, ' 21 LeLwis Kayton, ' 22 Clarke Kessler, ' 22 Keith Kindred, ' 21 Homer Kline, ' 22 Milton Lamfrom, ' 21 Edward Lee, ' 22 Roger Lindsay, ' 21 Charles Loomis, ' 20 Harry Lowenback, ' 22 Paul Martin, ' 22 Frederick Manter, ' 21 Glenn Memmen, ' 21 F. M. Moody, ' 20 LeRoy Owens, ' 21 Harvey Page, ' 21 Albert Robbins, ' 22 Douglas Rose, ' 21 Herbert Rubel, ' 22 James Schmaltz, ' 22 James Sheean, ' 21 George Stout, ' 20 Robert Sturman, ' 21 Mark Tapley, ' 20 Robert Unseld, ' 22 Murray Vickers, ' 22 Harold Walker, ' 20 Leonard Weil, ' 22 Frank Wolff, ' 22 Harold Wood, ' 22 Norman Wright, ' 22 Millard Crandall Lanyon Korn Musical Numbers PROLOGUE ' 1893 " Trio ACT I Dromedary Elaine and Abdullah Arabian Serenade Elaine, Abdullah and Chorus Desertion Blues Victoria Effective Detectives Grimes and Jones A Dean ' s Profession Dean Green The Sorrows of Sarah Sarah Trustee ' s Chorus Sextet Quadrangle Baby G. Howe Phaste and Chorus ACT II Opening Chorus String ' Em Along Robert and Chorus A Course for College Men Phaste and Abdullah Philanthropes Victoria and Chorus We ' re Going Out Stepping Tonight Grimes and Chorus Memories of Old Songs Jones and Elaine The Gay Old Midway Elaine and Chorus Igorotte Eskimo £ . J- Carnival Numbers Finale page three hundred eighteen TK e 1920 SKow " Barbara, Behave! " the 1920 Blackfriar show, to be presented May 7, 8, 14 and 15 in Mandel Hall, was written by Harold Stansbury, ' 20, and James V. Sheean, ' 21. The setting for the play, the sixteenth of the comic operas to be produced by the order, is a hotel near the University Campus, in the Spring of 1920. It will be the first show to be staged by Blackfriars in which the setting is neither in the past, nor in a distant locality. The play deals with the story of a young author, a graduate of the University, who seeks local color for a story by disguising himself as a bell-hop in the Shore Grove Hotel. The scene is the Dine-and-Dance Room, a large arch at the back opening upon a terrace, a strip of beach, and Lake Michigan. The plot develops around Robert Edding- ton ' s efforts to win Gwendolyn Cadwallader-Yorke away from Staunton Hadley, the hotel-owner ' s son. This accomplished, with the help of Barbara, Robert concludes that he has made a mistake and that Barbara is after all the girl for him. The audience and Barbara herself agree, and all ends as it should. Things are complicated throughout by Willy Tipham and Belle Dodge, bell-hops; Hyacinth Wallace, a plump freshman lady crook; Hollister Wemyss, a cynical collegian; Ezra Hadley, owner of the hotel; Bruno Aggressovitch and his Bolsheviks, and others. Early in the Autumn quarter the staff for the 1920 show was appointed and work began. E. Mortimer Shuter, a successful producer of college comic operas and a pro- fessional actor of long experience, was engaged to produce the show, with entire charge of the cast and chorus. EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR " BARBARA, BEHAVE! " Roland Holloway, ' 20 Manager Keith Kindred, ' 21 Properties George Stout, ' 20 Assistant Properties Allen Holloway, ' 22 Costumes Homer Kline, ' 22 Assistant Costumes Lewis Fisher, ' 21 Publicity Robert Unseld, ' 22 Assistant Publicity Frederick Manter, ' 21 Score Chester Guy, ' 21 Assistant Score Murray Vickers, ' 22 Chorus Master Harvey Page, ' 21 Program LeRoy Owens, ' 21 Press Harry Bird, ' 22 Assistant Press Perry Herst, ' 20 Box Office Mark Tapley, ' 20 Head Usher IfpiaK (£ap anil (£uimi 1320 OFFICERS . President . Secretary Carl Piper . . Treasurer Louis Dooley PLAY COMMITTEE Louis Dooley, Chairman . Stage Director Ruth Lovett Charles Breasted ACTIVE MEMBERS Glenn Harding Elizabeth Brown Margaret Jarman John Ashenhurst Ruth Mallory Lucy Sturges James Sheean Helen Saunders Bernard MacDonald Robert Lanyon Leona Bachrach Warren Mulroy Robert Collins Marilla Cudworth Paul Humphrey Joseph Herzman May Freedman Howard Beale Richard Evans Marian Jaynes Vories Fisher Charles Beckwith Devereux Jarratt Gerald Westby Charles Loeffel Florence Falkenau Theodore Rosenak ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Frank Miller Vera Edelstadt Eve Kohl Warren Wilson Louise Amsden Doris McManigill Douglas Leishman Rachel Dennis June King Lennox Grey Robert McMurray Viola Roth Leila Eichberg Faye Millard Leona Fay Donald McFallon Beulah Miles John Joseph Dudley Jessup Janet Fairbank Robert Kewley Milton Bowen Judith Strohm Edgar Johnson Harold Wood Alvin Fishman . page three hundred twenty (Cap xnb (Suiim y 7 j| t j , Kewley Humphrey ,Grey Bowen .. Sheean Ashenhurst Mulroy Wilson Fisher Beale Harding Miller Collins Beckwith Leishman Evans Sirohn King Falkenan Brown Crandall Haggott Piper Mallory Fay Kohn Casts of Autumn Plays — 1919 1. Fame and the Poet, by Lord Dunsany Fame Elizabeth Brown The Poet Richard Evans Prattle Charles Breasted Under the Direction of Louis Dooley 2. The Lady of the Weeping Willow Tree, by Stuart Walker O-Sode-San Devereux Jarratt Aoyagi Ruth Lovett O-Katsu-San Florence Falkenau The Gaki Charles Breasted O-Baa-San Elizabeth Brown Riki Carlin Crandall Under the Direction of Louis Dooley 3. The Pot-boiler, by Alice Gerstenburg Sud Richard Lanyon Property Man John Ashenhurst Ruler Glenn Harding Yankwell Joseph Herzman Miss Ivory Marian Jaynes Miss Tinsel Leona Bachrach Under the Direction of Louis Dooley Cast of the Winter Play — 1920 The Thirteenth Chair, by Bayard Veillier Mason Charles Breasted Mme. R. La Grange . . . .Elizabeth Brown Will Gerald Westby Crosby Robert Lanyon Helen O ' Neill Ruth Lovett Mrs. Trent Margaret Haggot Mrs. Crosby Elizabeth Stone Inspector Donahoe John Logan Howard Standish Ralph Steffens Wales Jasper King Helen Eastman Eve Kohl Braddish Trent Lennox Grey Elizabeth Erskine June King Sergeant Dunn Colville C. Jackson Pollock Dudley Jessup Grace Standish Margaret Clark Under the Direction of Louis Dooley page three hundred twenty-one (Bap tuti (Sown 1920 Crandall Haggott Pipe For the past two years, the Dramatic Club has followed a policy which it finds is able to solve its financial difficulties and at the same time afford its members a chance to give vent to their artistic natures. By giving a play of the popular variety in the winter, the bank account of the club is enlarged to such a degree that the Autumn and Spring quarter programs can be independent of the box office. This gives the members an opportunity to experiment with the production of plays in which they are particu- larly interested, but which seem to appeal only to a select circle, and are not therefore of the remunerative variety. The Winter play of 1919, " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " played to full houses on each of the two nights on which it was presented, and the money made from this production was devoted to the staging of three plays to which the entire University was invited the following fall. " The Thirteenth Chair " was the play picked for production this winter and in spite of serious conflicts with other events, the show made even more money than that of the preceding year. Some adverse criticism has been aroused by the staging of this type of play by the Dramatic Club, but the consensus of opinion seems to be that the type of thing which the club does in the Spring and Autumn quarter fully justifies the production, once a year, of a " potboiler. " The club is composed of a group of intelligent, earnest, and artistic young people whose work the last few years has been rather above that of the average college dra- matic club. It has been particularly fortunate in the last few years in having within its own organization, members capable of coaching and directing the productions, thus saving the expense of a professional coach. Glenn Millard did this kind of work admirably last year, and Louis Dooley, the present director, adequately fills his prede- cessor ' s shoes. Perhaps the most interesting and important phase of the club ' s activity is the production of original one-act plays in the Spring Quarter. Any member of the University is eligible to submit a play, and if it is judged suitable of presenta- tion, he is awarded an active member- ship in the club. In this way the originality of the University writers is offered to the University public and the club draws to itself people whose talents are other than histrionic. Because of much active work, the size of the club has rapidly increased in the last few years, and at present rates sec- ond to no organization on the campus in seriousness of purpose and the value of ' THE THIRTEENTH CHAIR " its work to the campus. page three hundred twenty-two fess (£ap anil Bmtm ' IP ElUOwo Ht-h K. HAA OFFICERS Mark W. Tapley President George M. Brill Vice-President Jackson Moore Secretary Leroy Owen Treasurer Kenneth Richardson Leader After three years of dormancy the more or less well-known Glee Club has at last come to life. Early in the Autumn quarter, the Under- graduate Council called upon Mr. R. W. Stevens, who has in the past been active as director of other glee clubs at this University, and asked him if he would not get behind a movement to support a real musical club on the campus. Mr. Stevens immediately accepted the recreated position and sent out a call for candidates, using as an inducement a promised trip to the Pacific coast and another one to Colorado. page three hundred twenty-four u — — •, (Can nub (Sown. About fifty husky men, all of whom were potential song birds, responded and stayed through the entire preliminary season. Towards the end of the quarter Mr. Stevens realized that it was necessary for him to cut the club down to a reasonable size, and the week before examinations, trials were held, and twenty-five men were finally picked to comprise the permanent Glee Club. After the list of successful can- didates had been published, an election of officers was held. No Christmas trip was possible this year, as the club had not been organized long enough to put up a very entertaining or successful concert. All the Winter quarter was spent in long and diligent practice, and when March rolled around the members had gathered up enough courage to venture on a trip west. Among the other calendar events of the season are included the exchange concerts with the Glee Clubs of the Universities of Illinois, Wisconsin, Northwestern, and Michigan. Concerts were also given at various times for different social events at the University. ■ Bji HJ BM BJ " H BT Bl H M » M BT B BE. jB Imf M Bk J B B " Hi BZ- ■ Br- B ■ aw l» ■ ' 1 1 w BBJ HM H BE AVV ' . j BBBBr i 1 w Be- Bi i BL. v BBl 1 BB fc Bfl BW - 1 B B BBR Br] 1 VBJBn f -Ba BE " ) " BB I BT 1 SfcLiB 1 V " KB BB . « Jt ' Bowers Ruminer Lynn Lawrence Jenkins Stewart Moore Armitage Richardson McKey Fenner Gossett Fulrath Bowers Brosseau Lindsay White Jessepp Haas Stevens Tapley Brill Owen Douglas Falconer Randall Sippy Barber Harris Edwards Xunn page three hundred twenty-five J ;nl (fimmt 132U J. Beach Cragun . M. W. ROSENBARGER Director Assistant Director Cornets Clauser, A. R. Cope, M. Dawson, C. E. Eller, W. H. Ellwood, P. M. Gulbrausen, C. Hays, H. H. Johnstone, L. E. Jones, H. Jones, S. S. Kessler, L. H. Loomis, F. C. Marsh, J. Purner, B. F. Randall, E. E. Reich, Wm. Richmond, L. D. Baritones Clauser, C. L. Patrick, G. W. Stansbury, F. F. Trombones Backer, W. L. Church, P. Little, R. E. Miles, H. L. Pringle, H. L. Remmert, A. G. Schulenberg, H. Basses Connor, D. Crawford, H. E. Metcalf, R. W. Kimble, H. E. Robinson, G. P. Saxaphones Anderson, J. F. Connor, Roger Connor, Ronnoc Murray, J. C. Horns Arseneau, S. Bishop, A. V. Dukes, K. D. Graber, R. E. Hepner, H. S. Middleton, E. J. Muyskens, L. E. Slusher, C. Piccolos Heilman, P. Lawton, S. Pick, J. F. Flutes Campbell, L. K. Nichols, C. Ricketts, H. Bassoon Kessler, C. S. Drums Drake, L. Dukes, F. K. Fribourg, R. L. Hemphill, F. Hollandsworth, H Morgan, W. M. Richmond, P. J. Seaver, V. C. . i isiM SMM4 j;5( ' .™« " f A Tenors Barber, R. W. Deal, G. Tibbetts, L. H. Clarinets Barber, F. W. Barnard, C. A. Breslich, E. Cannon, R. H. Casjens, C. H. Conerty, A. F. Day, J. J. Files, E. H. Greenberg, W. Heptoen, J. Ivy, J. S. Koch, L. H. Lawrence, N. A. Lee, J. P. Liska, E. Little, M. J. Lundvick, C. V. Nichols, D. Pennick, C. F. Seymour, R. W. Thompson, D. Ulhorn, 0. G. page three hundred twenty-six £hji anJi (Smtm II II! Tin TT I " I 111 I II m (£ay aui (£mmi 1820 The Inter -Class Hop " Why this rush in business? " " Why, don ' t you know, " exclaimed David Weber, the man who knows, in great surprise, " of the ice-cream affair they ' re having over on the Mid- way? They always appear in these things, " holding up a pair of ice-cream trousers, " and the pretty little co-eds burst out in lovely, ethereal creations of organdy — like this — or georgette — or something to win the heart of a young man in that romantic month of months. " And his prophecy was true, indeed. And if only he could have seen the sights we feasted our eyes upon that night! — Bartlett gym so camouflaged that you could never suspect that it had ever had any other than a dancing foot on its smoothly waxed surface — and everyone looking so fresh and spring-like that we scarcely knew our most intimate friends, even when we met them side by side in the grand march. You see, that ' s the way it started — the grand march, which they say was very impressive from the balcony. Then after marching for many a long mile, the orchestra ceased its marching rhythm and the dance was begun. Begun — to last until the little wee hour of two. And even then, those who dance untiringly and who are always courteous, summoned all their strength to remark, " Why — it ' s been the loveliest dance, Bob — I could still dance for hours! " All this as she painfully hobbled to the limousine (made by Ford) waiting outside. And if you ask who was responsible for the joys of this really lovely affair consult handsome Jerry, stately Damaris, or Enid or Jiggs, Prances Henderson or Jerry Westby, Dorothy Lardner or Harry McCosh — and the committees who worked to make the Inter-Class Hop the success that it was. All the University owes them thanks for a truly beautiful evening. page three hundred twenty-eight (foqi auft (Smmi Leaders of trie Junior ana Senior Wings of trie Inter-Class Hop Henderson Lardner McCosh Westby (Jlaji anil (Smmt man Washington Prom The chimes of twelve o ' clock were ringing unheeded. It was the twentieth of February at the South Shore Country Club, and for once in our under- graduate lives, the dismal hour marked not a cessation of festivities, but the height of gaiety. Of course, it was the Prom— " the greatest social event of the year, " according to the " C " books and other campus authorities — the climax of much anticipation and lack of study. The merry South Shore was never gayer than after twelve on Friday night, no — Saturday morning. Only a few minutes behind time, Phyllis Palmer and Frank Theis, and Edith West and Chancellor Dougall led the many guests down the receiving line and around the ballroom, until, we are told, the lines formed a " C. " Then the Alma Mater was sung, and at a trifle higher pitch because of the dress shirts and collars. In between the Grand March and the supper they sandwiched a dance or two, just enough of Phil Goldberg ' s music to whet the appetite and refresh the wearied. Out in the dining room, the University elite proceeded to do justice to the remarkably enjoyable wherewithal, which had been thoughtfully pro- vided. If the crashing of the china occasionally drowned out the jazzy strains of " Mammy o ' Mine " which a quartet so ably rendered, it only served to give the necessary local color. And so the twelve o ' clock chimes jangled on, and the music played, and every one entertained everyone else until two o ' clock. Loud were the cries of " Can it be two already? " and the wails of " I don ' t wanna stop! " Neverthe- less, when, after crowding and pushing one ' s way into a warm car, and after observing several times with great sincerity that it " was the best Prom ever, " it was a satisfaction to look back at, and not forward to, the Prom. page three hundred thirty (£;hi anil (Gnuxt Leaders of the Washington Prom ■i-7 West Palmer Dougall Theis ;i|i and isuiim Hi Nyman James Nicely Gladys Nyman, Settlement Nigkt Glenn Harding Hai General Chairman Assistant Chairmen TICKET TEAM CAPTAINS Leona Bachdrach Ellen Gleason Frank Hardesty Hans Hoeppner Buel Hutchinson Keith Kindred Doris Martin Wilma Mentzer Paul Mooney COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Ticket Sales Harold Nicely Marie Niergarth Jean Pickett Crandall Rogers Mary Seymour Entertainment Grant Mears Elizabeth Walker Frances Henderson Bernard MacDonald Reception Refreshments Helen Thompson Roland Holloway Edith West Frank Long Decorations Finance Phyllis Palmer Warren Mulroy Eleanor Atkins George Serck Publicity Florence Falkenau Harold Stansbury Music Gerald Westby The Thirteenth Annual Settlement Night was held in the Tower Group of buildings on the evening of Saturday, January 24th. The date had been originally set for Decem- ber 13th, but owing to the exigencies of the coal situation throughout the city, the dance was postponed. The distinguishing feature of Settlement Night this year was the substantial in- crease in the amount of money raised. The net profits of the dance turned over to the Settlement Board amounted to $2,330, which, measured against the highest total raised before, $1,205 in 1916, is some indication of the effort and energy expended on the affair. It is impossible in this short report to mention the people who aided in securing this success, but the General Chairman was unusually successful this year in enrolling and inspiring a large and willing force of assistants. A lengthy communication in the Maroon of January 29th thanked all the workers in detail. Settlement Night Chairmen for future years will have a high mark at which to aim, and they will have a hard time finding a more unified, enthusiastic, and untiring corps of co-workers than those who helped James Nicely make this year ' s affair such a land- mark. page three hundred thirty-two (£a t anil (Sown 1 9 2 II (Mil Ij 1 III ■ill- lllll III f •K ii ill I I llillllllllK SIIIlillllllllll (fajt aiift (6ntmt THE SEVEN WEARERS OF THE " C " WHO FAITHFULLY PLAYED AND LIVED FOR THEIR ALMA MATER, AND WHO GLADLY FOUGHT AND DIED FOR THEIR COUNTRY (Elar? nre A. Unite IKillrb in Arrtal lattl? Haltrr W. Oknoarn 2Cill?n in Airplane Amount Hjarfllo 1L dottier Kill? o in Atrial lattle Uanxn 1. Ifoonaro SCUlen in Airplane Arrtnrnt Halter S. rljafrr IKillrb in Artinn 2Ctlleo in Artinn Sirb nf nruntnnia page three hundred thirty-four £ajt and (Smun Wa SHULL TLNNLY t LEONARD GOQTTLEU page three hundred thirty-five -r-rf n (Lay a«0 (Sniuti It! PROFESSOR AND DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL CULTURE AND ATHLETICS Amos Alonzo Stagg ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR AND MEDICAL EXAMINER Dudley Billings Reed THE COACHES Amos Alonzo Stagg Football and Track Harlan Orville Page Baseball, Basketball and Freshmen Football Dudley Billings Reed Tennis Joseph Henry White Aquatics Daniel Louis Hoffer Gymnastics and Fencing Tom Eck Cross Country Running C P. Spade Wrestling THE CAPTAINS, 1919-1920 Charles Graham Higgins Football Clarence Vollmer Baseball Stanton Hood Speer Track Paul Daniel Hinkle Basketball Ruthven Wedgwood Pike Tennis Emil Durbin Ries Swimming John McHugh Gymnastics page three hundred thirty-six bs i (£ap aitfi (Sown imjieir 5 .§ ofi FOOTBALL R M. Cole H. O. Crisler F. M. Elton P. W. Graham R. T. Halladay H. L. Hanisch C. G. Higgins P. S. Hinkle B. E. Hutchinson C. C. Jackson C. McGuire B. C. McDonald W. D. Pheney J. C. Reber W. Stegeman N. W. Cahn H. O. Crisler E. C. Curtiss F. M. Elton P. S. Hinkle BASEBALL J. W. Mochel G. Serck B. S. Smith J. R. Sproehnle E. C. Terhune C. Vollmer TRACK E. C. Curtiss G. C. Lewis W. C. Gorgas H. H. McCosh P. W. Graham E. H. Moore S. H. Speer BASKETBALL R. D. Birkhoff R. Halladay H. 0. Crisler P. S. Hinkle E. C. Curtiss C. Vollmer H. G. Williams SWIMMING E. D. Ries S. G. Veazey TENNIS B. C. Nath R. Pike page three hundred thirty-seven R3 " C " blankets were presented to the following men who have finished their athletic competition for the University: Football L. R. Mellin H. W. Norgren Baseball B. S. Smith Track D. H. Annan J. G. Guerin 11. R. Clark G. C. Lewis P. Grossman H. H. McCosh D. M. Swett Tennis B. Nath Football and Baseball N. W. Cahn Tennis and Basketball C. G. Clark Gymnastics and Swimming S. G. Veazey Football, Track and Basketball W. C. Gorgas page three hundred thirty-eight II page three hundred thirty-nine l£;itt mib (Snuiit 1320 page three hundred forty m % (lap anil (Shuui — ' W 1 ' MINKLt CltlSLER BIHKHOrr LIAMS VOLLMER HALLADAY CURTISS SPEER page three hundred forty-one page three hundred forty-two page three hundred forty-three (£ny miit (£mtm I ' 12 CUfcTISS SMITH page three hundred forty-four l£ay anti 6m»n 1 I ? Sfc V ! j 8 r - t wy I in S Us Hi Iff ED-WEISS 1SFW 8KB " V y=s M| B j V IS2J LJU! jjj gl ana (! Conference Football James Weber Linn Talk of a " championship football team " in the conference is nearly always ridiculous, for reasons too obvious to require presentation. Nearly every- one who has followed the fortunes of the elevens believes that, week in and week out, Illinois had the most consistent team; that Wisconsin, Iowa, Ohio State, Minnesota, and Chicago were so equal in strength as to be indistinguishable; and that Michi- gan, Northwestern, Indiana, and Purdue were a notch below the rest, and also practically on a par. Further talk simply runs into partisanship and might-have-beens. Conference football was as good as any in the country this fall. Probably any one of the six best teams could have beaten Harvard, Yale, or Prince- ton. The east simply does not understand the for- ward pass. They use it hesitantly and clumsily, and fail to cover against possible interception. Again and again touchdowns were scored from intercepted passes in the east; not one in a conference game. The ordinary for- ward pass in the confer- ence is thrown from a run; in the east, from a stand. Until the eastern coaches come west they will have teams inferior in the present game. In " A Hello! " the same way, the east has consistently failed to appre- ciate the possibilities of shifts. Their players are coached; their teams are not. An all-conference eleven is more than usually diffi- cult of satisfying selection. There should be fairly general agreement that Aubrey Devine of Iowa at quarter, Carpenter of Wisconsin at center, and Meyers of Wisconsin at end are the best in their respective positions. Further selectio n is a toss-up. Most news- papers will pick Harley of Ohio State at half back, but he is merely a fetish, a fast and shifty runner and a good kicker, but worthless on defense and very much inclined to quit under fire. The " Old Man " page three hundred forty-six Stinchcomb and Williamson are both more valuable to Ohio than Harley is; and Stinchcomb is nowhere near Devine ' s equal, as Williamson is hardly equal to Hanisch of Chicago, Huffine of Purdue, or Crangle of Illinois. Devine is the outstanding back field man in the west, probably in the country. He is fast as a flash on his feet, still faster with his head; can kick well, and throws forward passes like a bullet while on the dead run; and on defense, he is a deadly tackier. For Chicago, Reber at center was outplayed by Carpenter of Wisconsin and Depler of Illinois. The rest he held more than even. Stegeman and Pheney were fair guards; Stegeman lacks grip and Pheney speed. McGuire was a fine guard, but was injured and unable to play for so long that he lacked opportunity of proving himself fully. Captain Higgins and Jackson, about on a par, are probably the best pair of tackles in the west. Higgins is magnificently built and a natural football player. Jackson is a fiery, spouting flame, who uses teeth and claws. MacDonald, Hinkle, Halladay, and Fouche are average ends; Crisler, like McGuire, could be a shining star, but was suffering from injuries nearly all the time. Behind the line, Graham was, after Devine, the best quarterback ool, calculative, and brilliant. His value to Chicago was shown when he was hurt in the Wisconsin game; the team-play dropped forty per cent. You will find no Chicago man to believe that with Graham in, Chicago would have lost. Elton at half and Hanisch at fullback were rocks of confidence for Coach Stagg. Aside from three fumbles, Elton played all season without a mistake, Captain Higgins in the conference " Red " Jackson page three hundred forty-seven (£ap attu ( aam 1921T according to Coach Stagg; that is to say, he was always on the job. Offensively he is a power, defensively a demon. Hanisch was, I think, the most reliable full- back in the west; certainly so on defense. It was Jackson and Higgins in the line, Hanisch and Elton behind the line, that made Chicago ' s defense so diffi- cult to penetrate. At the other half, Cole and Hutchinson have alternated. Hutchinson is very small, but fierce in attack and sound in defense, except against forward passes, which he seemed too short to break up well. Cole has the makings of the best half in the conference, with his tremendous speed, great kicking ability, and power of shooting forward passes. Even this season, no Chicagoan would have traded Cole even for Harley. Weakest, but not really weak, at end and guard, Chicago could have prob- ably gone through the season without a defeat except for the roughest sort of luck in the matter of injuries. Chicago has always so few men to pick from, that injuries hamper her more than any other team. Against Illinois, Jackson, Mc- Guire, and Crisler were all unavailable; against Wisconsin, Graham was put out in two minutes, Crisler in ten, and Cole before the end of the game. The officiating this fall was in two cases tragically bad. White of Illinois must bear the brunt of two instances. He penalized Hinkle of Chicago for saying, " Come on, boys " to a team that did not have the ball, and he let Captain Carpenter of Wisconsin get away with the dirtiest play of the season when he jumped on Graham four seconds after he fell out of bounds. The ligaments were torn from his ribs, and he was seriously injured internally. Chicago ' s prospects for next season will depend largely on the workings of the eligibility rules. There are enough promising men now in college who should be available next fall to assure a good eleven. Reber at center, McGuire, Pheney, Swenson, Redmon, and Newhall at guard, Jackson at tackle, Crisler, Halladay, and Fouche at end, Tatge at quarter, Cole, Neff, and Rouse at halves, and Hanisch and Palmer at fullback, sixteen good men remain from the first-string group as a nucleus. Among the Freshmen, Curtis, Lewis, Blinks, Hedeen and others in the line, and Read, Strohmeier, Norgren, Morgan, Fryer, Barney, and Timme behind the line, look good. The backfield is almost certain to be far above the average; the line, barring injuries, somewhat above it. Graham page three hundred forty-eight mi 05iuun 1320 Mefford Stagg Fouc le Larry Stegeman Hallady MacDona Id Mann McGuire Reber Pheney Jackson Hinkle Barker B run hart Palmer S wen son feff Cole Higgins Elton Crisler Hutch nson Tatge Graham Hanisch The University of Chicago Football Team, 1919 Herbert Orin Crisler Left End Paul Daniel Hinkle Left End Robert Thayer Halladay Left End and Left Tackle Colville Cameron Jackson Left Tackle William De Jarld Pheney Left Guard Charles McGuire Left Guard James Calvin Reber Center Wilson Stegeman Right Guard Charles Graham Higgins (Captain) Right Tackle Bernard Callaghan McDonald Right End Robert Mason Cole Left Half Back Buel Eldredge Hutchinson Left Half Back Frederick Moffat Elton Right Half Back Percy Wallace Graham Quarter Back Harold Lewis Hanisch Full Back THE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND SCORES— 1919 October 11 — Chicago vs. Great Lakes 123 — October 18 — Chicago vs. Purdue 16 — October 25 — Chicago vs. Northwestern 41 — November 8 — Chicago vs. Illinois (at Urbana) — 10 November 15 — Chicago vs. Michigan 13 — November 22 — Chicago vs. Iowa . 9 — 6 November 29— Chicago vs. Wisconsin 3 — 10 page three hundred forty-nine Review of the Season The Great Lakes Game The initial game, or track meet, as it might better be called, resulted in an over- whelming victory for the Maroons. The score was 123-0. Elton, Annan, Cole, and Hanisch did most of the ground-gaining, while Graham punted consistently. The result of this game left Maroon followers in doubt as to the real strength of the team, but all indications pointed to a fa- vorable season. The election of Charles Higgins as cap- tain of the team was more important than the game itself. " Hig " was captain-elect for 1918, but went to war in December, 1917. With Jackson as the other tackle, Chicago was strengthened by two of the best forwards in the West. Hanisch ' RED " GRAHAM IN ACTION page three hundred fifty Trie Purdue G Cole ame Purdue came up to Chicago with a 14-7 defeat at the hands of Illinois the preceding week. They looked formid- able as they trotted out before a crowd of 10,000 fans. Both teams displayed remarkable defensive power from tackle to tackle, and with few exceptions all drives to the line were smothered. The game soon developed into a punting, end-running, forward-passing fray, with lots of open field work. Chicago scored in the first quarter on a 33-yard drop kick by " Red " Graham. Graham executed a 35-yard run for a touchdown in the next period when Coach Stagg uncovered his only trick of the afternoon. It was a spread formation in which the Maroons were strung out nearly half-way across the field. Graham got the pass from Reber, apparently planning a forward pass, but instead dashed around left end. The Maroons meanwhile had boxed off all the Purdue linemen, and the backs, drawn to one side by a feint, hardly had a fair chance at the speeding quarter back. Hutchinson made the other touchdown, after a 30-yard pass, Cole to Tatge, had placed the ball under the goal posts. The final score was 16-0. Cole and Hanisch made most of the Maroon gains, while Higgins and Halladay starred in the line. ' BOBBIE " COLE AROUND END m page three hundred fifty-one £ap a 1H2D TKe Northwestern Game Elton The Evanston rooters are still wearing black as a result of the Northwestern game. After the first few minutes, it was apparent that the Purple outfit was hopelessly outclassed. The only time that Northwestern was inside the 20-yard line, Hutchin- son intercepted a pass and ran 103 yards for a touchdown. Chicago showed machine-like attack and a defense that held the Purple tight except for some end runs and a few long passes. " Red " Graham started the scoring again with a drop kick in the first few minutes of play. After that, the game was a succession of long runs and completed forward passes. Elton and Cole gave the best exhibition defen- sively, while Graham ran the team faultlessly. After this game, the varsity was considered as one of the strongest contenders for the championship. A severe blow was dealt to the Maroons in that game, how- ever, for " Red " Jackson suffered a sprained ankle which bothered him for the rest of the season. CHICAGO— 41, NORTHWESTERN— page three hundred fifty-two (Cap atti Reber The Illinois Game A thousand hopeful Maroon rooters took the train for Urbana to back the Maroon warriors. Six- teen University of Illinois players, inspired by the annual home-coming crowd of alumni and returned service war heroes, wrecked the Chicago hopes for an unbeaten eleven. The Maroons died fighting be- fore the vicious attacks of the Illinois backs. A series of off-tackle drives in the opening period placed the ball on Chicago ' s 3-yard line. Jackson was sent in to replace Barker at tackle. The line stiffened and held Illinois in four line drives. Chi- cago took the ball on downs and punted to safety as the quarter ended. Shortly afterwards Ralph Fletcher made a place kick from the 25-yard line. In the second half, Carney caught a pass in the center of the field and ran to the 2-yard line, where he was downed by Elton. After two unsuccessful attacks, Ralph Fletcher slid over the line for a touchdown. The final score was 10-0 and the team wearily took the return train, with their dreams of an uncrossed goal line shattered. DOWN AT URBANA page three hundred fifty-three - Hutchinson 4 (£a t imb ( umn i U2a Tke MicKigan Game Before a crowd of 25,000 spectators, Chicago squared up the old accounts with Michigan by a 13-0 victory. As Coach Yost of Michigan said: " The Maroons played perfect football, making no no mistakes, and the score represented the relative mer- its of the two teams. " With Cole and Jackson in the game the score would probably have been larger. The Maroons made eigh- teen first downs against four by the Wolverines. They gained 283 yards from scrim- mage while Michigan gained 99 yards. MacDonald made the first touchdown on a forward pass from Graham. Hutchinson made the other score by two successive plunges from the 8-yard line. Hutchinson was the shining light for the Ma- roons. His speedy, open field work and hard hiting was re- sponsible for most of Chi- cago ' s gains. MacDonald TOUCHDOWN, CHICAGO! page three hundred fifty-four lfe= tEap a uj Gjuium 1 9 :: a The IovJa Game Iowa furnished the most exciting and interesting contest which has been seen on Stagg field in many years. The game ended with the ball on the 8-inch line, with the Hawkeyes just gathering themselves together for a last drive at the Maroon wall. After an exchange of punts in the first period, Hutchinson fumbled and Parker of Iowa recovered on his own 43-yard line. Devine, aided by good interference, made first down on two successive plays. The Devine-Belding combination started its spectacular passes, three of which put the ball on AU ' " " " the 10-yard line. Three attempts at the line netted seven yards, while a pass to Glenn Devine gave the Hawkeyes their only score. Aubrey Devine missed the goal. Chicago began her smashing work in the second quarter, going sixty yards with- out losing the ball. Graham drove off tackle for the touchdown. Higgins also missed goal. In the last quarter, Graham made a drop-kick from the 22-yard line, giving the Maroons a lead of three points. This proved enough to win, thanks to the work of Reber and McGuire, who stopped the Iowa quarter back in his tracks three times in succession, in the closing minutes of play. The final score was 9-6. ' !■ DEVINE IN THE AIR page tliree hundred fifty-five Crisler OJaji at 1 a;n The Wi isconsin jame While Illinois and Ohio State were fighting for the conference title, Chicago was battling the Badgers for second place. From the spectators ' standpoint, this game was an ideal one to watch, for it had just enough thrills combined with excellent football to make it exciting. It was disastrous for the loyal supporter of Stagg ' s men, who came out expecting Chicago to win, and who never dreamed until the last minute that the game was lost. Wisconsin scored first with a drop-kick, which Cole soon evened up with a counter from the 30-yard line. From then on, the battle was fought evenly, and was featured by the beautiful work of the Wisconsin ends, the punts and excellent field running of Cole, and the fighting determination of the two Chicago tackles. With the score 3-3 and two minutes to play, Higgins dropped back for a punt. Davey of Wisconsin, a fresh man in the game, ran through the whole Chicago team for a touchdown. The Maroons were worn out, they thought that the game was all over, and they thought that somebody else would get the fast Badger back. Chicago was hampered when Graham was knocked out in the first two minutes of play, while the loss of Crisler and Cole before the end of the game weakened the Maroon machine fifty per cent. Cole and Crisler stared for Chicago and the Wisconsin team owed much of its success to Myers and Weston. The final score was 10-3 in the Badgers ' favor. AFTER A FORWARD page three hundred fifty-six A WISCONSIN GAME Courtesy of Kaufman Fabry Co. 425 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago £a» nub (Smmt la Hinkle Stegeman Halladay Pheney page three hundred fifty-seven (£m t anJ (Satan 132H page three hundred fifty-eight r £ , ! ' - ■£ 9 _. ' , ' 4« ' A— _ r Strohmier Bagwill Iledeen Morgan Falck Leatherman (Ileason Orr Starbuck K Eubank Proudfoot Timme McMasters nolds Collins Read McMasters Friar Lewis Grinn Moore Barney Review of the Freshmen Football Season The 1919 season in football was marked by the return of many overseas men who participated in Freshmen football. Because most of the players were experienced, the Freshmen team was one of the best in recent years. On October 2, over seventy men reported for football. In a short time, however, " Pat " Page reduced the squad to thirty men. The players on the Freshmen team were all eager to work, and gave the varsity many stiff scrimmages. The frosh were able to defeat the varsity twice; the first time by a score of 14 — 7, and in the second contest, 7 — 6. It was during practice with the Freshmen one night that " Pat " broke his leg, when he was hit by two linesmen of the Frosh team. The work of the Freshmen was marked by the playing of Fryer and McMasters at quarterback. Fryer ran the team with ease and good headwork, and was a good defensive player. McMasters took his place later in the season when Fryer was injured. For halfbacks the frosh had Barney, Ratcliff, Strohemier, Collins and Read. Barney played an exceptionally good game because of his ability to twist and dodge. Ratcliff, Collins, and Read were clever men on both the offensive and defensive. Timme, Morgan, and Eubank filled the full back positions. The Freshmen line was probably the strongest part of the team. Lewis and Gleason played the tackles and both were men of experience. Lewis caused the varsity a lot of trouble on the right side of the line, his ability to break through and tackle being a big asset. Bagwill, Moore, and Leatherman were also tackles. Falck, Orr, and Norgren were the mainstays at the end positions. The center of the line was exceptionally strong, and it had to be, to withstand the fierce onslaughts of the varsity rushes. At center were Starbuck, Reynolds, and L. McMasters, while at guard were Proudfoot, Grimm, and Rhodes. McMasters was elected captain. The climax of the frosh ' s career was reached in the traditional Yale-Harvard game. It was expected that Harvard would win, but Yale surprised them and won 35 — 0. Altogether the season was a success, and leaves " The Old Man " with many new pros- pects for next year ' s varsity. Twenty-two numerals were awarded to the Freshmen. J 14. £a|t at man MMHMHM « . ■ 4 ' 4 P fS esmajXmsiaKmmsjB M •• «■» page three hundred sixty (£uy m h (Bnnm m £ap mti (gown iu2n University of Ckicago Baseball 1919 The Baseball Season By H. Orville Page The Varsity enjoyed a most successful Inter-collegiate season, rating next to the Wolverines who went through their schedule without a single defeat. Chicago was the only team to give them a real argument, and the Maroons were deprived of a victory in a ninth inning rally by the score of 4 — 3. The season opened very conspicuously when a majority of the uptown semi-pro teams were put to route. Even the Chicago National League Cubs were given a good argument — score 3 — 1 against the Varsity. Crisler earned Chicago ' s lone tally while " buck fever " gave the big Leaguers a majority of their runs. Wisconsin was defeated in two games with the scores of 4 — 2 and 4 — 3. Purdue was put to route 7 — 6 and 20 — 5 at Lafayette, while the season came to a climax when the Illini team was defeated on Stagg field 7 — 2. In this game Chicago played errorless ball while Crisler pitched cleverly. Curtiss, Elton, Sproehnle, and Vollmer did the hitting. The personnel of the team included Johnny Mochel, third baseman, and lead-off man. He was a good hitter and fast on the bases. " Bobie " Cahn returned from two years of overseas service and filled in at second base. His base running and pepper was a valuable asset to the team. Ted Curtiss worked at first base and was the leading hitter, batting around 340 for the season. " Tony " Hinkle, a known pitcher of ability, played short-stop in a majority of the games, and held the clean-up hitting position. page three hundred sixty-two A if ay atth Ojimm ignu Sproehnle, Elton, Cole, and Serck handled the outfield positions in a clever manner, while Chicago had a strong point in Vollmer, considered the best catcher in the Conference. He was slow but steady, with a fine arm and baseball intelligence. Crisler proved to be the steadiest pitcher, working with Captain " Chuck " Terhune in the box. Parks of Michigan was the only pitcher above these men. Brad Smith, John O ' Brien and Harold Nicely were strong reserve men on the team. Prospects for 1920 are considered very bright, as very little strength is lost by graduation. The yearling team developed some good men under the coaching of " Happy " Rudolph. Foremost among these men that will be heard from, are Fedor, Connelly, and Regafi, in-fielders; Pierce, Gubbins, Gertsma, Wolfe, and Giiffin, out- fielders; Halladay, Miller, Wade, O ' Brien, and Kerr, pitchers. With the probability of the Varsity again journeying to the Orient, the season should prove a big one for the Maroons. Clarence Vollmer has been elected Captain for the coming year. THE VARSITY TEAM Crisler O ' Brien Page Elton Mochel Vollmer Sproehnle Terhune Rudolph Curtiss Hinkle Calm Smith Serck ?! page three hundred sixty-three (f tip anb CSuutti 1 920 page three hundred sixty-four U art auu (.tuun H. Page Wolfe Lunde Connelley Grossman Halladay Kerr Fedor Schwab Miller Gertsma Windett Pie Rudolph The Freshman Baseball T earn The season was very successful for the Freshman baseball team. Under the direction of " Happy " Rudolph, former captain and star infielder of last year ' s team, a promising team was selected, and a few real finds uncovered. Starting indoors with a large squad, this was gradually cut down after the men began outside work, and were forced to work at top speed. At the close of the season, George J. Fedor, a fast shortstop, was elected captain of the team. Fedor was the most promising of the " Frosh " team and is expected to secure a berth on next year ' s varsity without any trouble. The men receiving their 1922 numerals were: Outfielders — Gubbins, Pierce, and Wolf; infielders — Captain Fedo r, Connelly, Grossman, and Windett; catchers — Lunde and Schwab; pitchers — Miller, Halladay, Kerr, and Gertsma. page three hundred sixty-live (1 i x mil) (s ntuu rmge Ihree hundred sixty-six L £a; mm (Lay aitu (©muti T. Eck A. A. Stagg Ames Veazey McWilliams Schneberger R. M. Moore Harding Harris Long Hall Jackson Kennedy Gorgas McCosh (Captain) E. H. Moore Lewis Graham Curtiss Speer Guerin The Track Team 1919 Harry Howard David Hugh Annan Duncan Colin Annan Van Meter Ames Robert Droppers Birkhoff Charles Sutherland Crane Edwin Charles Curtiss William Clarence Gorgas Percy Wallace Graham John Glenn Guerin Joseph Bates Hall Mortimer Blumenthal Harris Colville Cameron Jackson McCosh, Captain Henry Warner Kennedy George Cecil Lewis Prank Ainsworth Long Kenneth Arza Mather Chalmer Close McWilliams Eliakim Hastings Moore Robert Mahlon Moore James Calvin Reber Prank Rudolph Schneberger Stanton Hood Speer Sumner Guiwits Veazey Harry George Williams page three hundred sixty-eight 1 (Sap ani (Suum Kennedy Hall Stagg liar Speer FEBRUARY 28 MARCH 7 MARCH 15 MARCH 21-22 APRIL 19 APRIL 25-26 MAY 10 MAY 17 MAY 24 MAY 31 JUNE 7 Track Meets and Scores 1919 Chicago vs. Purdue 48% — 37% Chicago vs. Michigan 33 — 44 Chicago vs. Northwestern, at Evanston 49 — 37 Ninth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Indoor Meet, at Evanston. Michigan 36% Chicago 34% Drake University Relay Races, at Des Moines. Chicago won first in the Four Mile Relay, and second in the Two Mile Relay. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, at Philadelphia. Chicago won first in the Distance Medley Relay Race and first in the Two Mile Relay. Chicago vs. Wisconsin 77 —58 Chicago vs. Michigan, at Ann Arbor 42 — 93 Chicago vs. Illinois 64 — 71 Chicago vs. Northwestern 94% — 35% Nineteenth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet, at Chicago. Michigan 44% Chicago 34 Illinois 22 Notre Dame 21 page three hundred sixty-nine McCosh Moore Stagg Lewis Speer Drake University Relay Races Des Moines, Iowa, April 19, 1919 Two Mile Relay — Notre Dame, first; Chicago (Lewis, Moore, Speer, McCosh), second; Illinois, third; Wisconsin, fourth. Time 8:02. Four Mile Relay — Chicago (Lewis, Long, Moore, McCosh), first; Iowa College, second; Drake University, third. Time 18:56- . University of Pennsylvania Relay Races Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, April 25-26, 1919 American College Championship Distance Medley Relay Race — Chicago (Harris, Speer, Moore, McCosh), first; Princeton, second; Iowa State, third; Syracuse, fourth. Time 10:45 f. Two Mile Relay Championship — Chicago (McCosh, Moore, Lewis, Speer), first; Harvard, second; Notre Dame, third; Columbia, fourth. Time 8:11. SPECIAL EVENTS In the individual events, Gorgas won fourth place in the shot put, and second place in the discus. page three hundred seventy Chicago vs. Wisconsin May 10, 1919 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash— Hsieh (W), first; Bauer (W), second; Crane (C), third. Time :10?£ 220 Yard Dash— Harris (C), first; Hsieh (W), second; Bauer (W), third. Time :23. 440 Yard Run — Kayser (W), first; Curtiss (C), second; Kennedy (C), third. Time :52 . 880 Yard Run— Speer (C), first; Lewis (C), second; Ramsey (W), third. Time 2:01 . One Mile Run— Moore (C), first; Lewis (C), second; Smith (W), third. Time 4:33 . Two Mile Run — McCosh (C), first; Meyers (W), second; Harding (C) third. Time 10:14. 120 Yard Hurdles— Spafford (W), first; Reed (W), second; Edwards (W), third. Time :16 . 220 Yard Hurdles— Spafford (W), first; Hall (W), second; Hall (C), third. Time :27. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put — Gorgas (C), first; Jackson (C), second; McWilliams (C), third. Distance 39 ft. 2J4 in. Hammer Throw — Reber (C), first; Gorgas (C), second; McCartney (W), third. Distance 112 ft. 4 in. Javelin Throw — Mueller (W), first; McCartney (W), second; Jackson (C), third. Distance 140 ft. 10 in. High Jump — Edwards (W), first; Graham (C) and Veazey (C), tied for second. Height 5 ft. 6 in. Broad Jump — Graham (C), first; Veazey (C) second; Schneberger (C), third. Distance 21 ft. ZVi in. Discus — Gorgas (C), first; Mueller (W), second; McCartney (W), third. Distance 119 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault — Graham (C) first; Annan (C), second; McCartney (W), third. Height 11 ft. SCORE OF POINTS: CHICAGO, 77; WISCONSIN, 58. page three hundred seventy-one . . f ap art (Sown % la CKicago vs. MicKigan Ann Arbor, Mich., May 17, 1919 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash— Losch (M), first; Cook (M), second; Meese (M), third. Time :10. 220 Yard Dash— Losch (M), first; Meese (M), second; Wetzel (M), third. Time :22 . 440 Yard Run— Butler (M), first; Speer (C), second; Harris (C), third. Time :5V 5 . 880 Yard Run— Speer (C), first; Burkholder (M), second; McCosh (C), third. Time 1:57 . One Mile Run— McCosh (C), first; Lewis (C), second; Bouma (M), third. Time 4:42- . Two Mile Run— E. H. Moore (C), first; Sedgwick (M), second; R. M. Moore (C), third. Time 9:52. 120 Yard Hurdles — Johnson (M), first; Ames (C), second; Graham (C), third. Time :16. 220 Yard Hurdles— Johnson (M), first; Cook (M), second; Ames (C), third. Time :253 5 . FIELD EVENTS Shot Put— Baker (M), first; Smith (M), second; Walls (M), third. Distance 41 ft. 8M in. Hammer Throw — Smith (M), first; Gorgas (C), second; Jackson (C), third. Distance 134 ft. 5 in. Javelin Throw — Walls (M), first; Lindstrom (M), second; Baker (M), third. Distance 151 ft. 5 in. High Jump— Johnson (M), first; Platte (M), second; Baker (M), third. Height 5 ft. 6 in. Broad Jump — Johnson (M), first; Westbrook (M), second; Graham (C), third. Distance 22 ft. 11 in. Discus— Smith (M), first; Gorgas (C), second; Baker (M), third. Distance 122 ft. Pole Vault — Graham (C), first; Cross (M) and Westbrook (M), tied for second. Height 12 ft 3 in. SCORE OF POINTS: MICHIGAN, 93; CHICAGO, 42. page three hundred seventy-two J uiS (Smmt Chicago vs. Illinois May U, 1919 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash— Carroll (I), first; Mills (I), second; Crane (C), third. Time :IQ 2 A. 220 Yard Dash— Carroll (I), first; Emery (I), second; Curtiss (C), third. Time :22 . 440 Yard Run — Curtiss (C), first; Emery (I), second; Harris (C), third. Time :50. 880 Yard Run— Speer (C), first; Brown (I), second; McCosh (C), third. Time 1:58 . One Mile Run— McCosh (C), first; Moore (C), second; Lewis (C), third. Time 4:38 . Two Mile Run— Moore (C), first; Birks (I), second; Blount (I), third. Time 9:5454. 120 Yard Hurdles — Buchheit (I), first; Graham (C), second; Zimmerman (I), third. Time lltLH. 220 Yard Hurdles— Buchheit (I), first; Ames (C), second; Hall (C), third. Time :263 5 . FIELD EVENTS Shot Put — Gorgas (C), first; Wilson (I), second; Jackson (C), third. Distance 40 ft. 2y in. Hammer Throw — Wilson (I), first; Bennett (I), second; Reber (C), third. Distance 133 ft. 4 in. Javelin Throw — Wilson (I), first; Buchheit (I), second; Schuh (I), third. Distance 162 ft. 10 in. High Jump — Buchheit (I) and Williams (C), tied for first; Lifvendahl (I), third. Height 5 ft. 6 in. Broad Jump — Graham (C), first; Veazey (C) and Schneberger (C), tied for second. Distance 21 ft. Discus — Wilson (I), first; Gorgas (C), second; Brede (I), third. Distance 128 ft. i l 2 in. Pole Vault— Graham (C), first; Buchheit (I), second; Birkhoff (C), third. Height 12 ft. SCORE OF POINTS: ILLINOIS, 71; CHICAGO, 64.. I page three hundred seventy-three Ckicago vs. Northwestern May 31, 1919 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash — Hamilton (N), first; Poliak (N), second; Duncan Annan (C), third. Time :10%. 220 Yard Dash— Hamilton (N), first; Harris (C), second; Poliak (N), third. Time :23. 440 Yard Run— Curtiss (C), first; Harris (C), second; Gindich (N), third. Time :51 . 830 Yard Run— Speer (C), first; Kennedy (C), second; Lewis (C), third. Time 1:59 . One Mile Run— McCosh (C), first; Harding (C), second. Time 4:36 . Two Mile Run— Moore (C), first. One man entered. Time 10:07Hi. 120 Yard Hurdles — Graham (C), first; Duncan Annan (C), second; Ames (C), third. Time :16 . 220 Yard Hurdles — Ames (C), first; Duncan Annan (C), second; Borcher (N), third. Time :27. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put — Gorgas (C), first; Jackson (C), second; Gorecki (N), third. Distance 39 ft. 4 4 in. Hammer Throw — Reber (C), first; Gorgas (C), second; Jackson (C), third. Distance 114 ft. l 2 in. Javelin Throw — Linn (N), first; Jackson (C), second; Duncan Annan (C), third. Distance 136 ft. 1 in. High Jump — Linn (N), first; Veazey (N), second; Hamilton (N) and Veazey (C), tied for third. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Broad Jump — Graham (C), first; Veazey (C), second; Eielson (N), third. Distance 21 ft. 1 in. Discus — Gorgas (C), first; Linn (N), second; Eielson (N), third. Distance 124 ft. 7 in. Pole Vault — Graham (C), first; Eielson (N), second; Duncan Annan (C), third. Height 11 ft. 9 in. SCORE OF POINTS: CHICAGO, 94 4; NORTHWESTERN, 35V«. page three hundred seventy-four ■;ri a M Nineteenth Annual Meet of the Intercollegiate Conference Athletic Association Stagg Field, June 7, 1919 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash— Hayes (N. D.), first; Cook (Mich.), second; Losch (Mich.), third; Evans (Kans. Ag.), fourth. Time :09ff. 220 Yard Dash— Hayes (N. D.), first; Emery (111.), second; Cook (Mich.), third; Holt (Minn.), fourth. Time :22 . 440 Yard Run — Curtiss (Chicago), first; Oss (Minn.), second; McMahon (Neb.), third; Barlow (M.), fourth. Time :49}i. 880 Yard Run — Speer (Chicago), first; Watson (Kans. Ag.), second; Merriam (Ames), ■ third; Brown (111.), fourth. Time 1:57 . One Mile Run — McCosh (Chicago), first; Moore (Chicago), second; Stone (Ames), third; Langland (Minn.), fourth. Time 4:32 . Two Mile Run — Foreman (Kans. Ag.), first; Sedgwick (Mich.), second; McCosh (Chicago) and Moore (Chicago), tied for third. Time 9:50 . 120 Yard Hurdles — Johnson (Mich.), first; Naber (Wabash), second; Buchheit (111.), third; Guerin (Chicago), fourth. Time :15 2 s. 220 Yard Hurdles — Johnson (Mich.), first; Gallagher (Kans. Ag.), second; Hamilton (N. W.), third; Spafford (Wis.), fourth. Time :25. One Mile Relay — Nebraska (Gibbs, Stromer, Fuchs, McMahon), first; Illinois, second; Chicago, third; Minnesota, fourth. Time 3:24 . FIELD EVENTS Shot Put — Baker (Mich.), first; Gilfillan (N.D.), second; Smith (Mich.), third; Gorgas (Chicago), fourth. Distance 42 ft. 2J4 in. Hammer Throw — Smith (Mich.), first; Wilson (111.), second; Reber (Chicago), third; Kingsley (Minn.), fourth. Distance 136 ft. 3 in. Javelin Throw — Wilson (111.), first; Dyke (la.), second; Griffith (Ohio), third; Buchheit (111.), fourth. Distance 163 ft. 11% in. High Jump — Johnson (Mich.), first; Paige (Ames), second; Veazey (Chicago), Linn Nw.) and Douglass (N. D.), tied for third. Height 6 ft. 2 4 in. Broad Jump — Johnson (Mich.), first; Keeling (Ind.), second; McGinnis (N. D.), third; Paige (Ames), fourth. Distance 24 ft. 1 in. Discus — Gilfillan (N. D.), first; Bohm (American School of Osteopathy), second; Gorgas (Chicago), third; Baker (Mich.), fourth. Distance 133 ft. 2 in. Pole Vault — Graham (Chicago) and Buchheit (111.), tied for first; Westbrook (Mich.) and Lewis (Mo.), tied for third. Height 12 ft. SCORE OF POINTS: MICHIGAN, 44 V 2 ; CHICAGO, 34; ILLINOIS, 22; NOTRE DAME, 21. TWELVE UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES DIVIDED THE REMAINING POINTS. page three hundred seventy-five GJap anb (gaum isza Harris Speer Stagg Moore McCosh CURTISS WINS— AND THE TIME— 49 The 1920 Indoor Season Chicago v s. Purdue Lafayette, January 31, 1920 TRACK EVENTS 40 Yard Dash— McDonald (C), first; Butterfield (P), second; Rohrer (P), third. Time :04ff. 40 Yard Hurdles— McDonald (C), first; Smith (P), second; McGregor (P), third. Time :05 . 440 Yard Run— Harris (C) and Reed (P), tied for first; Cohen (C), third. Time :55. 880 Yard Run— Speer (C), first; Jones (C), second; Young (P), third. Time 2:07 . One Mile Run— Otis (C), first; Furnas (P), second; Dooley (C), third. Time 4:33 . Two Mile Run— W. Bowers (C), first; Moore (C), second; Little (P), third. Time 10:19. Relay — Chicago (Crane, Cowan, Kennedy, Harris), first. Time 2:54. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put— Higgins (C), first; Fouche (C), second; Miller (P), third. Distance 46 ft. 7 4 in. High Jump — Young (P) and Bendixon (P), tied for first; Harter (P) and Schneberger (C), tied for third. Height 5 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault— Hall (C) and Edmundson (P), tied for first; McGregor (P), third. Height 11 ft. SCORE OF POINTS: CHICAGO, 54%; PURDUE 3l;4. Chicago vs. Ohio State February li, 1920 TRACK EVENTS 50 Yard Dash — MacDonald (C), first; Locke (O), second; Hane (O), third. Time :05 . 50 Yard Hurdles — Hill (O), first; Alexander (O), second; Bowers (C), third. Time :07 . 440 Yard Run — -Harris (C), first; Jones (C), second; Hane (O), third. Time :55. 880 Yard Run— Speer (C), first; Steinhilber (O), second; Todd (O), third. Time 2:06 . One Mile Run — Ferguson (O), first; Moore (C), second; Sayre (O), third. Time 4:45 . Two Mile Run — Otis (C), first; Bowers (C), second; Dickinson (O), third. Time 10:18 . Relay (12 laps) — Chicago (Speer, Jones, Kennedy, Harris), first. Time 3:22 5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put— Higgins (C), first; Fouche (C), second; White (O), third. Distance 44 ft. 8 l A in. High Jump — Moorhead (O) and Shidecker (O), tied for first; Schneberger (C) and Phillips (C), tied for third. Height 5 ft. 9 in. Pole Vault— Hall (C), Hill (O) and Alexander (O), tied for first. Height 10 ft. SCORE OF POINTS: CHICAGO, 47; OHIO STATE, 39. page three hundred seventy-seven page three hundred seventy-eight Conference Champions Congratulations are truly in order for Coach Page of the basketball team. After being nosed out of the conference championship in 1919, " Pat " came back stronger than ever this year and developed a team which plainly showed its superiority to anything in the " Big Ten. " Then, as a sort of remembrance of the time he played on the national championship team of 1908, Coach Page matched his players against Pennsylvania and won one out of three games, the third of which was 23-21, in a game disputed because of fouls, and because the game was never ended by a referee ' s whistle. Too much credit can not be given Coach Page for his good work at Chicago. He has always turned out fighting basketball teams and has fur- thermore developed many good baseball nines. His value as coach of the Freshman football teams and as scout for the varsity will long be remem- bered by followers of the sport at Chicago. To the fight which " Pat " in- stilled into all these teams, can be attributed to a great extent the winning of many of Chicago ' s games. It is indeed very fitting that he should close his career at Chicago with such a successful basketball season as the one just passed. In his new work as head of the Department of Athletics at the University of Indianapolis, Coach Page ' s friends wish him every success. Page McGuire Madden Palmer Hitchcock Neff Segal Halladay Crisler Vollmer Hinkle (Captain) Birkhoff Mason Williams Rothermel Curtiss I page three hundred eighty ■ . Return IB Review of {he Season Captain Hinkle The season opened on January 10 with a fast game with Iowa, before a good crowd, which ended in a 37-18 victory for the Maroons, clearly displaying a strong defensive combination and a reliable offense. Birkhoff led in scoring, while Captain Hinkle and Crisler broke up the Iowa passing at all stages of the game. The follow- ing Saturday, Wisconsin invaded the Midway with a team that had humbled Iowa. The much- feared game turned out to be a one-sided victory when the Chicago five, keyed up to fighting pitch, worked the ball down the floor time after time for baskets. Maroon rooters backed the team all the way, and the final score was 37-19. Cap- tain Hinkle played a smashing defensive game and had time to register six baskets besides. With Crisler and Williams on the sick list, Curtiss and Halladay filled in at guard and center, both playing a strong game. The third victory came the following week, when Michigan was outclassed 42-22 on the home floor. The Ann Arbor team realized they could not cover the Maroon five, and only hoped to break their spirit by rough play. Although Birkhoff and Vollmer scored some pretty baskets, the team as a whole did not play up to standard, probably due to the lack of real oppo- sition. In a mid-week game at Iowa City, Chicago met its first reversal, losing 19-22. The Maroon five had plainly slumped, but the defeat promised to bring out a better brand of basketball. Crisler •plT and Birkhoff were the only ones who played up to form against the speedy Hawkeye team. The Maroons staged a remarkable comeback the following Friday by defeating Ohio State 46-22 in Bartlet gymnasium. The game clearly demonstrated that Chicago was a title contender, for Captain Hinkle ' s men played stellar basketball in an effort to redeem themselves. The chief competitor at this time appeared to be Illinois, but Coach Page had his mind set on defeating the Gophers at Minneapolis before thinking of the later games. February 7 proved to be an important date on the Chicago calen- dar, for Illinois was beaten by Purdue while the Maroons were walloping Minnesota. The defeat of the Gophers by a score of 35-10 was the worst recorded in years. While Birkhoff and Curtiss were being guarded, Vollmer caged seven baskets and Hinkle registered three more sensational ringers. The third road game of the year was played the following Wednesday in Columbus, where the fighting Ohio State team was defeated. Although Chicago was pushed in the last mintues of play, they were able to hold out and win a 19-13 victory. Crisler and Hinkle put up a splendid guarding game. The whole team was left in a tired condition, but the men were again in fighting trim when they landed in Urbana the page three hundred eighty-one following Saturday. The Indians were primed to meet them, for this was the deciding game of the season. Each team had won six games and suffered one defeat, and one must now give up first place in the conference race. Before a crowd of 4,600 Illinois rooters, the Maroons went into a nine-point lead in the first half, only to have Illinois tie the count at 13 all as the period ended. Williams had started at center, and after playing a hard game as long as his knee would allow, was replaced by Curtiss, who helped increase the terrible clip the teams had taken. As the second half progressed, Chicago gradually drew away from the bewildered Indians, until the score stood 21-13. Then Illinois made a desperate rally, but the Maroon defense was too much for them and the game ended 23-21. Vollmer ' s basket shooting, Birkhoff ' s dribbling, and Hinkle ' s and Crisler ' s guarding were the features of the game. Halladay, who replaced Curtiss in the second half, played a smashing game at center. On February 21, Chicago disposed of the Michigan team at Ann Arbor, winning by a score of 31-19. Although the Maroons again met rough play, they presented a good brand of team work and won without trouble. Halladay worked very well at center, scoring four baskets and playing a strong defensive game. Birkhoff made three field goals and registered seven free throws. A week later, Illinois appeared on the Midway floor with hopes of retrieving the defeat at Urbana. The Maroons, how- ever, were more than ready for them, and plainly showed their superiority all through the game, which ended 27-20. Only once in the second half were the Indians within four points of Chicago, and at this time the conference leaders abandoned their defen- sive game and pulled away with a burst of speed. As in the first Illinois game, it would be hard to pick an individual star, for all the Maroons played in top-notch form. Cap- tain Hinkle, Vollmer, and Halladay each sank three baskets, Birkhoff hung up nine out of thirteen free throws, and Crisler covered Carney so well that the Illinois star was of little use either in passing or scoring. With only one game needed for the championship, the Maroons met Minnesota, March 6, in Bartlett. After the first few minutes of play, the only question was how large the Chicago score would be. In the second half many substitutes were used, but even so, the final count was 58-16, the high score of the conference. Vollmer was scor- ing star with twenty points, while Hinkle, Birkhoff, and Halladay were also effective. Williams played a good game at forward. The final conference game was played at Madison, when Chicago, without the services of Captain Hinkle, was defeated, 26-17. The Badgers were determined to win, and had little trouble with the champions. Coach Page sent a number of men into the game, in order to save the regulars for the impend- ing series with Pennsylvania. On March 22 the Maroons met the University of Pennsylvania team before a crowd of 3,600 in Bartlett gymnasium. The eastern champions played good basketball, but went down to defeat before the fast and powerful Chicago team, the final score being 28-24. The first half was all the Maroons ' way, ending 17-6, but a much improved offensive soon put the easterners in the running, and threatened to overcome the Chicago lead in the last minutes of play. Vollmer and Birkhoff each scored twelve points, while Curtiss and Halladay each added one basket. Captain Hinkle, lately recovered from an attack of influenza, entered the game as the score became close. His playing gave much confidence to the fighting Maroons. Crisler put up his usual guard- ing game. The second game of the series was played in Philadelphia, and resulted in an 29-18 defeat for Chicago. Handicapped by a floor different from anything in the west, the Chicago team was nevertheless able to maintain a 10-10 tie at half time. The Quakers slowly drew away from them in the second half, however, and were well ahead when Hinkle and Halladay were ruled out on fouls. Curtiss and Williams entered the page three hundred eighty-two . game and did their best to stave off defeat, but all attempts were useless. In the decid- ing game of the series, played on March 27 at Princeton, Chicago lost a close and dis- puted game, 23-21. Captain Paul Hinkle is undoubtedly One of the greatest guards who ever played for Chicago or any other conference team. For two years he was leader of the Maroon five, and for the third time he has been selected as all-conference guard. " Tony ' ' plays a remarkable floor game, made possible by his dribbling and pivoting. Although he scored enough points to lead the regular conference guards this season, Hinkle was always back on defense in time to cover the best of forwards. His absence from the line-up at Madison accounts in a great measure for the ragged piay of the Maroons. Unfortunately the attack of influenza left him in poor condition for the Pennsylvania series. Hinkle ' s graduation will leave a big gap to be filled in next year ' s team. Clarence Vollmer, the veteran forward of the 1917 team, was a most valuable addi- tion to the Maroon scoring machine. He is given a position on the second honorary five, and well deserves it as the runner-up of Carney for field goal honors. " Voll " sank fifty baskets in twelve conference games, proving himself unusually hard to guard, on all short range shots. His side-stepping and snake-like twists were a continual puzzle to the best guards in the " Big Ten. " Ted Curtiss, the star quarter-miler, won new laurels for himself as a speedy guard and forward. More than once it was Ted ' s fiery play that kept the Maroons fighting. His lightning dribble and timely shots will long be remembered by followers of the team. He deserves special mention for his work in the first Wisconsin, Illinois, and Pennsylvania games. Robert Birkhoff has the honor of leading the conference free throwers with a great record of ninety-two tosses. Throughout the season he was a strong competitor for first place in scoring, and finished second in the conference with a total of 160 points. " Bob, " though playing a forward position, was used to a great extent as a defensive man in many of the games. Nevertheless, he got away for his share of the scoring. With his dribbling and passing, he was a most important cog in the team ' s floor game. Birkhoff was the popular choice for all-conference forward. Harry Williams was handicapped throughout the season, first with a knee injury which he received in one of the practice games, and later with a light attack of influ- enza. Though not able to play up to form, " Skin " started the game at Urbana, and had a part in the downfall of the Illini. He also played well against Minnesota and Wis- consin, the last two conference games. With his accurate passing and shooting, the rangy forward and center should prove very valuable next year. Robert Halladay, playing his first year as varsity center, proved to be an important part in the championship five. He is fast on the floor, accurate in his shooting, and works into the passing game very well. On defense he is rapidly improving, as was shown in the last game of the season. Herbert Crisler, Captain Hinkle ' s running mate, is the third Maroon to make the honorary conference team. With his speed and drive, he was the stumbling block for all opponents, and well deserves being called the best defensive man in the " Big Ten. " His most remarkable performance was covering Carney, the mainstay of the Illinois team, but throughout the season, " Fritz " played a strong, consistent game. A number of the second varsity men broke into games this year, including Hitchcock at center, Madden, Segal, and Palmer at guard, and McGuire, Neff, and Tatge at forward. All of them have shown promise at various times, and deserve much credit for their faithful practice. page three hundred eighty-three -£. (Cap anil S»nmt 1H2II Inter - Collegiate Basketball Games iq2o January 10 — Chicago vs. Iowa 37 — 18 January 17 — Chicago vs. Wisconsin 37 — 19 January 24— Chicago vs. Michigan 42 — 22 January 27 — Chicago vs. Iowa, at Iowa City 19 — 22 January 30 — Chicago vs. Ohio State 46 — 22 February 7 — Chicago vs. Minnesota, at Minneapolis 35 — 10 February 11 — Chicago vs. Ohio State, at Columbus 19 — 13 February 14 — Chicago vs. Illinois, at Urbana 23 — 21 February 21 — Chicago vs. Michigan, at Ann Arbor 31 — 19 February 28 — Chicago vs. Illinois 27 — 20 March 6 — Chicago vs. Minnesota 58 — 16 March 12 — Chicago vs. Wisconsin, at Madison 17 — 26 March 22 — Chicago vs. Pennsylvania 28 — 24 March 25 — Chicago vs. Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia 18 — 29 March 27 — Chicago vs. Pennsylvania, at Princeton 21 — 23 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Tuohig Proudfoot Page Ward Blinks Rhoades Holleicke Yardley Rothermel Barney Ratcliff Lewis Strohmeier McMasters Runyan page three hundred eighty-four - £- (Cap 13: £a t anb ( mm ) 32H Tke Tennis Team 1919 Kramer Littman Nath Pike Benson Littman, Captain Walter Kramer Bernard Nath Ruthven Pike THE TENNIS TOURNAMENTS, 1919 May 2 — Chicago vs. Northwestern College, at Naperville 4 — May 6 — Chicago vs. Lake Forest College 3 — May 7 — Chicago vs. Northwestern University 6 — May 9 — Chicago vs. Ohio State University 3 — May 10 — Chicago vs. Oberlin College, at Oberlin 2 — 1 May 17 — Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor.... 1 — 2 May 24 — Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison 3 — May 27 — Chicago vs. University of Minnesota 1 — 2 May 29-31 — Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament. Winner Singles: Westbrook, Michigan. Winner Doubles: Westbrook and Bartz, Michigan. page three hundred eighty-six Tne Water Basketball Team Meagher Flint White R. Gordon Gordon Yoder Moulton Ries Bninhart Beckwith McCartney Merriam Inlow H offer Schneidenbach Morris Pr ingle Kessler Cripe McHugh n (£ap anu (Sntmt 1320 Merriam Brunhart Meagher White Gordon Blye Grey Yegge Keefe Piper Ries Jenkins Cohen Allison King Goodrich Schuh River Combs Cunat Swimming Meets, 1920 February 13 — Chicago vs. University of Iowa 48—29 Februaiy 27 — Chicago vs. University of Illinois 42 — 26 March 6 — Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison 44—24 March 19 — Intercollegiate Conference Swimming Meet, at Evanston — Northwestern 34 Chicago 32 Illinois 11 Inter - Collegiate Conference Swimming Meet Evanston, March 18-19, 1920 40 Yard Swim — Ries (C), first; Richter (N), second; McNally (I), third; Hamilton (P), fourth. Time :20. 100 Yard Swim — Ries (C), first; Hamilton (P), second; Keefe (C), third; Curry (M), fourth. Time :58Ji. 220 Yard Swim — Hayford (N), first; Dennett (I), second; Grove (N), third; Lamboley (W), fourth. Time 2:38. 440 Yard Swim— Grove (N), first; Hayford (N), second; Allison (C), third; Stark (W), fourth. Time 6:17 . 150 Yard Back Stroke — Dennett (I), first; Gerding (N), second; Yegge (C), third; Faircloth (I), fourth. Time 2:03 ' ,. 200 Yard Breast Stroke — Brunhart (C), first; Koch (W), second; Benson (W), third; Gerding (N), fourth. Time 2:51 . Plunge for Distance — Meagher (C), first; Gordon (C), second; Krumm (W), third; Post (N), fourth. Distance 60 ft. Time :17 £ Fancy Diving — Crawley (N), first; Nottingham (P), second; Hamilton (P), third; Hugenan (N), fourth. 101.4 points. 160 Yard Relay — Northwestern (Branower, Hayford, Grove, Gerding), first; Chicago, second; Illinois, third; Iowa, fourth. Time 1:22 . SCORE OF POINTS Northwestern 34 Wisconsin 9 Chicago 32 Purdue S Illinois 14 Iowa 1 Minnesota 1 j nb ($avan Axtell Fairbank Nolan Bredin Havelick M. Hess Gorgas Wright Eu lass Llewellyn Gamble Strode Evans Weil Masten Hull Yates Heller Bissell C. Lillie Harrison Tackleson R. Hess Siedenberg Dixon Trevor Prokosch Jirak Bregstone Howe Huey Ortmeyer Fairfield Turnbull Dudley Burns Gentiles Women ' s Life Saving Corps of the American Red Cross Gertrude Dudley President Katherine Howe Vice-President Maree Trevor Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Dixon Captain Margaret Burns Instructor Dr. Marie Ortmeyer Medical Advisor Lucille Havlick Josephine Strode Mates Gertrude Bissell k Nellie Gorgas ' . Dr. Gentles | Mr. Frank Fairfield {Honorary Members Mr. Joseph White . ) MEMBERS Frances Axtel Lucille Havlick Mable Masten Jessica Bartlett Marion Heller Marie Nolan Gertrude Bissell Margaret Hess Marie Ortmeyer Elizabeth Bredin Ruth Hess Mildred Powlison Rochelle Bregstone Katherine Howe Gertrude Prokosch Margaret Burns Ruth Huey Emma Sidenberg Ruth Dixon Alice Hull Josephine Strode Margaret Eulass Mary Ingalls Mary Tackleson Esther Evans Helen Jarak Maree Trevor Janet Fairbank Evelyn Kellogg Ruth Turnbull Josephine Gamble Clara L. Lamphear Beatrice Weil Nellie Gorgas Catherine Lillie Katherine Wright Elizabeth Harrison Gwendolyn Llewellyn Margaret Yates Leila Lydon Junior College Swimming Team Bissell Gorgas Burns Kitchen Crawshaw Andrews Talbot Niell Dixon Reeves Howe Senior College Swimming Team Taylor Harjes Rummel Lydon Krocker Esch Jacobson Trevor Turnbull Jirak I page three hundred ninety-one . (Cap mtf (Smmi is Howe Meanor Strode Patterson F. Watson veil Byrne Pfeiffer G. Watson Lerch Hull Kindred Springe Zahren Joy Junior College Baseball Team Josephine Strode, Manager Geneva Watson, Captain Gertrude Bynre Katherine Howe Alice Hull Grace Joy Ruth Kindred Frances Lerch Mary Maxwell Bertha Marion Meanor Kathleen Muir Valeska Pfeiffer Winifred Rogerson Winifred Rogerson Margaret Springe Florence Watson Zahren page three hundred ninety-two I " 4m (£ap anil 5uum Frost Edmonds Marshall Johnstone Gilbert Driver Palmer Sulzberger Cloutier Leopold Fortune Cooper MacNeal Ringer Uphaus Senior College Baseball Team Eleanor Atkins Eleanor Cloutier Edna Cooper Helen Driver Norman Edmonds Helen Sulzberger, Captain Bethany Uphaus, Manager Helen Fortune Katherine Frost Beatrice Gilbert Eleanor Groman Alice Johnstone Margery Leopold Florence MacNeal Phyllis Palmer Marion Ringer page three hundred ninety-three ana Junior College Hockey) Crozier Strode Campbell Bissell Dixon Howe Byrne Meanor Palmer Browne McLaughlin Katz Lerch Hull Lyons Senior College Hockey Hoover Fortune Cloutier Rossitter Vogdes Van Alstine Atkins Clark Kannally Hunter Taylor Uphaus Piatt Townley Huebner page three hundred ninety-four Burke Foss Huntsman Smith Marshall Taylor Meanor Pfaelzer Springe Watson Rogerson Dave Junior College Basketball Team, iqiq Forwards Ruth Dave Margaret Foss Emily Huntsman Geneva Watson, Captain Side-centers Buol Burke Margaret Springe Center Margaret Taylor Guards Leonore Pfaelzer Winifred Rogerson Marion Meanor, Manager -:■•■ page three hundred ninety-five i a MacNeal Henderson Marshall Johnstone Sulzberger Grohman Cooper Leopold Fortune Senior College Basketball Team, 1919 Forwards Margery Leopold, Captain Helen Sulzberger, Manager Side-centers Helen Fortune Edna Cooper Center Frances Henderson Guards Eleanor Groman Alice Johnstone Helen Driver page three hundred ninety-six CL ' ari atih (gjitttit Winners of Letters 1919 Buol Burke Ruth Dave Margaret Foss Emily Huntsman Leonore Pfaelzer Winifred Rogerson Eleanor Groman BASKETBALL Margaret Springe Margaret Taylor Geneva Taylor Edna Cooper Helen Driver Helen Fortune Frances Henderson Alice Johnstone Margery Leopold Helen Sulzberger Marion Meanor Geneva Watson Eleanor Atkins Eleanor Cloutier Edna Cooper Helen Driver Norma Edmonds Helen Fortune Beatrice Gilbert Eleanor Atkins Edna Clark Eleanor Cloutier Helen Fortune Lucille Kanally Florence MacNeal Coventry Piatt BASEBALL Eleanor Groman Gertrude Byrne Alice Johnstone Margery Leopold Phylis Palmer Helen Sulzberger Marion Ringer Florence MacNeal Katherine Howe Alice Hull Grace Jov Ruth Kindred Florence Lerch Margaret Maxwell HOCKEY Mable Rossiter Gertrude Bissell Margaret Taylor Enid Townley Bethany Uphaus Lois Van Alstine Marion Vodges Katherine Brown Gertrude Byrne Frances Crozier Katherine Howe Alice Hull Marie Trevor Nellie Gorgas Ruth Dixon Hilda Lieber SWIMMING Meta Lieber Katherine Kitchin Lucille Havlick Marion Meanor Valeska Pfeiffer Margaret Springe Josephine Strode Florence Watson Gertrude Watson Beatrice Zahren Anna Katz Margaret Lillie Dorothy Lyons Esther McLaughlin Marion Meanor Helen Palmer Josephine Strode Phylis Koelling Ruth Huey Helen Jarak Ruth Lippeit Florence Falkenau Perry Kimball Janet Lewis Florence Webster Luella Bither Catherine Heskett Winners of Numerals 1919 HOCKEY Dorothy Huebner Katherine Sisson Adelaide Hoover Marie Taylor Fannie Hunter Dorothy Church Elizabeth Mann Ruth Dixon Mary Seymour Nellie Gorgas Marion Meanor Buol Burke Edna Cooper Norma Edmonds Dora Kirschenbaum BASKETBALL Geneva Watson Margery Leopold Helen Driver BASEBALL Helen Fortune Helen Sulzberger Marion Meanor Florence Walker Margaret Eulass Janet Fairbank Elizabeth Harrison Louise Woolf Frances Lerch Helen Sulzberger Eleanor Groman Valeska Pfeiffer Josephine Strode ., .1 HOCKEY Eleanor Atkins Katherine Howe Lucille Kannally Lois Van Alstine Edna Clarke Alice Hull Dorothy Lyons Helen Driver Helen Fortune Anna Katz Margaret Taylor Maigery Leopold J i£ up vrnh (Sunn Woman ' s Amletic Association Helen Sulzberger President Florence Falkenau Vice-President Bethany Uphaus Secretary-Treasurer Marion Meanor Recording Secretary ADVISORY BOARD Edna Cooper, Basketball Katherine Howe, Baseball Josephine Strode, Hockey Margaret Taylor, Hikes Emily Huntsman, Gymnasium Ruth Huey, Swimming Gertrude Dudley, ex-officio DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Gertrude Dudley Lillian Marshall Dorothy Stiles Margaret Burns Helen Campbell Ruth Turnbull Although the W. A. A. has always been among the most important of campus activities, in the last year it has become even more prominent and influential. The women of the University realize fully the desirability of becoming members and the competition for entrance points has never been so keen. The W. A. A. spirit of enthu- siasm and friendly rivalry continues to characterize the college games and meets. During the war, the W. A. A. had charge of the University recreational social service, but in the Fall of 1919 this was returned to the jurisdiction of the Y. W. C. A. Next year, the W. A. A., the Y. W. C. A., and the Federation of University Women will probably combine their efforts and extend this field of service. The Administrative Board voted to have a Circus instead of the " Portfolio " in the Winter quarter, 1920. This was decided for the purpose of providing an evening of good fun for the women at a purely nominal cost, instead of presenting a costly, elab- orate review such as has been given the last few years. Josephine Strode was made general chairman, and full credit for a successful circus should go to her. The Second Annual W. A. A. Spring Meet was held June 5. On this day the tennis finals were played, the last of the baseball championship games was fought out, and running, jumping, and dancing competitions were held. This day inaugurated the custom of opening the Spring Meet with a mammoth parade of all the classes of women ' s physical culture. The evening of the same day, Edith West managed a most delightful Spring Banquet which was an especially gala occasion, as it was the first dinner given by the W. A. A. after the lifting of the war-time restrictions. During the Fall quarter 1919, through the untiring interest and efforts of Miss Dudley and Dr. Gentles, forty women of the University were allowed the privilege and honor of forming the charter, corps of the Women ' s Life Saving Corps of the American Red Cross. The rigorous tests were passed under the supervision of Dr. Gentles, Mr. Frank Fairchild, and their assistants. The members of this corps are grateful to the officials for the interest that made possible the forming of the first organization of this kind in the United States. 9i page three hundred ninety-eight (lap anu (buuui (itiy aub (Smutt is THE UNIVERSITY SING June 6, 1919 (Sap atti (Sown M2a snn a a (Enyt nab (bv.nm Cody Crow Magill Officers of fhe Senior Lav? Class Clement C. Cody President William L. Crow Vice-President Katherine Biggins Magill Secretary-Treasurer Senior Lav? Council Alan F. Wherritt President Roswell Magill Gaylord Ramsay page four hundred two OKeS enior Law CI ass TO set down within the short space allotted an adequate statement of the merits of the Senior Class of 1920 is at once a disappointing and a well- nigh hopeless task. Disappointing, because to those who are familiar with the many qualities which have made this year ' s class the greatest in the history of the Law School, this necessarily inadequate presentation of its virtues can be but condemning with faint praise. Hopeless, because to those to whom the great- ness of the class has not yet been made manifest, it will be impossible, within the confines of a single page, to convey an accurate idea of its real worth. But perhaps it is just as well. We have no desire to arouse tne jealousy of the other two classes, who so far have evinced an admirable aptitude for emula- tion, nor to set for succeeding classes an ideal which will appear so impossible of realization as to discourage all attempts at its achievement. So we will con- tent ourselves with a recital of only the more obvious incidents in our history. To begin with, at the opening of the Autumn Quarter, the class consisted of ninety members — the largest Senior Class in the history of the Law School. This was due to the war. Men who would have graduated in 1918 or in 1919 laid aside their law books in the Spring of 1917 to answer their country ' s call. They gave up the study of law to fight for its supremacy. And when, by the signing of the armistice, their task was accomplished, most of them returned to the Law School to finish their work. And in honor of those who did not return but who made the supreme sacrifice, their fellow students here desire to pay tribute to their memory by the dedication of these pages to them. In addition to setting a record in point of numbers, the Class of 1920 estab- lished another precedent by being the first Senior Law Class to hold a dance. The date was December 5, and the place, the Hotel Gladstone. But why go fur- ther? It is enough to say it was given by the Senior Class. And thus we might go on and on. But space and modesty alike forbid. Suffice it to say that never in the history of the Law School has there been a class that could compare with the Class of 1920 in point of size, in brilliancy of scholarship, or in class spirit. And as for the pulchritude of its women, the reader is referred to the following pages. And thus we take our final leave. While it would be too much to expect that any other class will ever successfully challenge the right of the Class of 1920 to the title of " The Greatest Senior Class, nevertheless we trust that our achieve- ments will act as an incentive to all future classes, and that as a result, they may approximate in some slight degree the excellence of the Class of 1920. page four hundred three (fay atti» (Srnntt 1320 Hardin Officers of tne Junior Law Class Louis Hardin President Chester Cleveland Vice-President Harry Weinburg Secretary-Treasurer Counselors John J. Seerley Charles C. Greene Warren E. Bull page four hundred four = SJL- £ap anil (Suum The Junior Law Class " Laugh, little fellow, laugh and sing, And just be glad for everything ! " THAT is the philosophy of the class of 1921 — the Junior Law Class, for you must know that although we have been in the law school only a year, the authorities have decided to call us Juniors. We begin our profession of fooling the public early. We are glad! Glad that we have found out that a " tort " is not a patent medicine; but if I throw a fire-cracker upon a peanut stand, the Italian proprietor is immediately changed into an " automaton " and someone in the crowd is in danger of having his eye put out. Professor Hinton says, as a reasonably prudent man, I should beat a hasty retreat, being careful not to frighten the ass fettered in the road — for he was there first and I should be able to foresee that the master probably hasn ' t anymore intelligence than the beast. We are glad that .we have passed through the valley of the shadow of con- tracts with Professor Oliphant, and know that if a man offers to trade his beaver hat for Dan Patch he is undoubtedly insane, for Dan Patch is dead (The Horse Gazette) , and by the natural laws of decomposition has long since turned into Blackacre. We have learned from Professor Bigelow that to get a clear title now, one must get a deed, and to get a " fee simple " (a technical word which we understand), one ' s heirs must be mentioned. We are glad that we have mental-telepathied our way through with Professor Preund. We will tell you this much without a fee: if you don ' t remember your children, you are not a natural man; you are liable to spiritualism, and your will is shady. Also, to avoid further entangling alliances, leave your real and personal property to your wife as your widow. Last of all, we have learned that if a teamster leaves his team on the street and disappears behind the swinging doors of Mooney ' s on the corner, it may be in the natural course of human events, but it is not in the course of employ- ment, and someone may be hurt. Professor Woodward says that this is a crime but that it has become obsolete since July 1, 1919. And now, sixty-eight strong, we have be:ome authorities in the above sub- jects. Our class was not alwajs so flourishing — in the fall of 1918, there were eight of us. But every quaiter, we have grown in numbers and knowledge. Many were the heated discussions downstairs around the Table of Babel. In the beginning, each had his own ideas. Now we have each other ' s ideas, and can no longer distinguish our own. To every question, in true lawyer fashion, we answer " Yes and no. Come around to-morrow and I will tell you. " We are sailing along swiftly toward that time far distant when we shall file just pleas for poor struggling humanity, and toward the time, alas!, much nearer, when we shall file endless papers for irate lawyers. Should we not be glad? page four hundred five (£ap ani (Siiftm ia2n Nutt Janes Officers of the Freskman Law Class Theodore P. Nutt President Charles E. Lyons Vice-President Adelene Janes Secretary-Treasurer David Larson Class Historian Counselors J. R. McNett J. D. Bruner F. P. Searle page four hundred six ! miHi n " he FresKman Law CI ass OUT of the trenches and training camps, and back to school after two years of the biggest and most memorable vacation that any of us will ever spend, we submit ourselves to your scrutiny and criticism. Of our hundred and sixty members, practically every man has been in the service. Some were in the army, some in the navy, and some were honored with the D.S.C., one of whom, Mr. Meyering, was the first American soldier to receive that award. During the past few months, we have absorbed many legal terms and phrases. We have learned the meaning of " Blackacre, " and the various uses to which " Charter Oak " may be put. We have learned by the great doctrine of " Davies vs. Mann, " that a mule should not be fettered by the fore-legs. We know now where the action of a debt lies, and are in constant fear that the action will be brought against us for failure to return the equivalent of all the " pros " and " cons " which have been given to us so generously by our teachers. Many of us are in deadly fear of being brought into court on a charge of " trover " for the wrongful conversion or inversion of such established principles as the " finder rule, " " and doing what you are already bound to do. " Launching into politics, our class election was as hotly contested as could be, every candidate having a good following and an enviable record. The coal situation spoiled a carefully planned dance at Ida Noyes Hall, December 5, but through the kindness of our elder brothers, the seniors, we attended their party that evening. At present we are looking forward to those days when we will step out into the world, scattering our legal doctrines far and wide. ,-;jrO page four hundred seven (Cap anb (Suttui p i ii a PKi Delta PKi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Roll of Inns University of South Dakota Washington State University University of Southern California Illinois Wesleyan University Northwestern University Denver University University of North Dakota Syracuse University Cornell University University of Florida Washington University Buffalo University University of Minnesota University of Chicago New York Law School Brooklyn Law School New York University Indiana University Chicago-Kent College of Law University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas University of Cincinnati University of Wisconsin University of Oklahoma University of California University of Michigan Illinois University University of Nebraska University of Iowa Vanderbilt University George Washington University Stanford University University of Virginia Law School of Upper Canada Hastings Law School Western Reserve Law School University of Maine University of Texas University of Tennessee Pittsburgh University Ohio State University University of Colorado University of Missouri Washington and Lee University Yale University University of North Carolina Boston University Tulane University Robert Franklin Goodyear Fred B. Houghton John Harvey Bass James R. Bryant John J. Donahue Bernard Gavit Leo C. Hupp Melville Borders Harold A. Butters Charles Cassius Greene James Bruner William Gemmill L. Dana Latham Douglas Inn 1919 Roy Paprick Kelly Otto Walther Lieber 1920 Carl Stanton Lloyd Roswell Foster Magill Robert Elden Mathews Lorenz Ernest Mueller 1921 Louis Samuel Hardin Harold Phillips Huls 1922 Paul McNett Frank Madden Frank P. Searle Ellsworth Clyde Murphy Thomas Evans Sandidge William B. Purcell Roscoe Lyons Rice Lawrence Ian Shaw Alan Francis Wherritt Albert Arthur Yort Samuel W. Overton John J. Seerley Albert Ray Strong Mark Penick G. Prew Savor Kurt Schaibau page four hundred eight P :i UJatt Phi Alpha Delta Founded in 1893 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Blackstone Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University Storey Illinois College of Law Fuller Northwestern University Law School Webster Chicago Law School, Midland University Marshall Law School, University of Chicago Ryan University of Wisconsin Law School Magruder Law Department, University of Illinois Campbell Law Department, University of Michigan Garland Law Department, University of Arkansas Hay Law Department, Western Reserve University Benton Kansas City Law School Caten Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan University THE FACULTY Harry A. Bigelow Charles 0. Parker :.:■. 1920 Gaylord W. Ramsay Alfred M. Miller Harold W. Norman Frank L. Seydell Riley E. Stevens Thomas Lynch Thomas A. Morgan Byron D. Perdue Roy T. 1921 Verlin W. Cubbage Anderson 1922 Frank A. Harrington Erskall W. Campbell W. Denzell Campbell John M. Campbell Lyle Richmond Dwight H. Green ...; m page four hundred nine Kappa Beta Pi Founded in 1908 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Yale University University of Michigan University of California Chicago-Kent College of Law De Paul University University of Texas Washington College of Law John Marshall College of Law University of Chicago Northwestern University MEMBERS E. Victoria Allen Flora L. Bernersdorf Lucille Bradley Miriam Brewer Mabel Elwood Marjorie Hine Josephine Howe Pearl H. Jacobson Esther Jaffe Lillian Leffort Sebina E. McGrash Sylvia A. Miller Kathryn O ' Loughlin Elizabeth Perry Olga Voudracek May Bess Von Zellan Mrs. Estelle Wells Mary Wetsman Thelma Beeson Pledged Mrs. Lettie Strickland page four hundred ten Law Seniors T. O. Abbott Waldron, Arkansas J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Bernard Byrd Bailey, K 2 Shelbyville, Kentucky J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 John Harvey Bass, Ben, A , SAP Enid, Oklahoma J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 H. B. Black Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Harry Blitzsten, p b k Chicago, Illinois J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 Law School Council (1). Jacob Morton Braude, B Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 J. E. Brockbank Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 page four hundred eleven 182It Lav? Seniors James R. Bryant, a Chicago, Illinois J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 W. E. Bull Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Hyrum S. Cartwright, A e Salt Lake City, Utah J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 R. E. Christian Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 William C. Christianson, a X Jasper, Minnesota LL.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Samuel Chutkow, B K Denver, Colorado J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 President Menorah Society; Square and Compass Club; Whig and Robe. Clement D. Cody, a x Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 President Senior Law Class. page four hundred twelve (Law ana 0»0um 13211 Lew? Seniors William Leslie Crow, A X a Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Vice-President Senior Law Class. Charles Edward Dawson Knoxville, Tennessee J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 Earl Burrus Dickerson, k a Chicago, Illinois J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 John J. Donahoe, k , a Joliet, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Isador Jacob Fine Evansville, Indiana Menorah Society; Whig and Robe. W. T. Fox Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Bernard Campbell Gavit, a e, A Hamomnd, Indiana J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 page four hundred thirteen uiui vyiuiiii 1 lann La Seniors Leo Carlisle Graybill, IKE, H Decatur, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Melvin Llewellyn Griffith Golden City, Missouri J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Law School Council; Assistant Law Librarian. Fortunato Frank Gualano Ottawa, Illinois. J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Blackfriars ' 17; Tiger ' s Head. S. P. GURMAN Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Robert Wayne Guthrie, Acacia, TUT Columbus, Indiana LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Square and Compass Club. Esther H. Jaffe Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 H. J. JANSON Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 page four hundred fourteen .nil 06i Lav? Seniors Julius Kreeger Chicago, Illinois J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 Whig and Robe. George W. D. Lederer Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 R. R. Lewis Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Carl John Lind Minneapolis, Minnesota J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Carl Stanton Lloyd, .1 Fort Duchesne, Utah LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Geo. McDonald, Washington House, B K Rock Island, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 President, Freshman Law Class, ' 18. Katherine Biggins Magill Chicago, Illinois J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 Secretary, Senior Law Class. page four hundred fifteen (Eaji mih (Snttnt 192II LavO Seniors Roswell Foster Magill, K 2 Chicago, Illinois J.D., Summer Quarter, 1920 Secretary, Law School Council. James Renwick McBride, AX Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Robert P. McLarty, a k e, b k Atlanta, Georgia J.D., Summer Quarter, 1920 James Allen Miller Chicago, Illinois J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 Student Council Shigeru Mitoma Fukuoka, Japan J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Thomas S. Morgan, n k a, a a, $ b k East St. Louis, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 H. Noskin Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 page Tour hundred sixteen • 1 Law Seniors Kathryn Ellen O ' Laughlin, K B n Hays, Kansas J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Class Secretary (2) ; Dean of Kappa Beta Pi. William Hugh Parker, Acacia LaGrange, Illinois LL.B., Summer Quarter, 1920 Carlton D. Ottosen, 2 N Chicago, Illinois J.D., Summer Quarter, 1920 LeRoy Benton Reynolds, a x Lohrville, Iowa J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Frank J. Riha Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Czech Club. Paul Lombard Sayre Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 S. L. Sayre Chicago, Illinois J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 page four hundred seventeen tf art and (Shuih i snir La tO Seniors Earl K. Schiek, A 2 Freeburg, Illinois LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 Frank Seydel, Acacia, A A Iowa City, Iowa J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 Alan F. Wherritt, s r A, a Liberty, Missouri J.D., Spring Quarter, 1920 President, Law School Council. John Estill Wilson, a X Paint-Lick, Kentucky J.D., Winter Quarter, 1920 Albert Arthur Yort, Ae, $A Falls City, Nebraska LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1920 i page four hundred eighteen % i£n aulJ (Snum 1320 (Cap auh (Snnm lasn £§ ' ■i " 4Sh ap l . ■j .; " - ' « ' in il p dH ©n Prnfcmuir Ernrat iftuttt Hurtmt 3n (Sratefrtl Arkttoutlrtigment of 3nHpiring Ifoatoraljtp QftltBt piges are 3«Hrribp5 u»J (Suuni Divinity ScKool DEGREES CONFERRED, 1919 Doctor of Philosophy Leyford Paterson Edwards Daniel Clarence Holtom Jan Hendrik Jacobus Greyvenstein George Arthur Martell Lorenzo Dow Weyand Bachelor of Divinity Robert William Brooks William Byron Charles Joseph Cephas Carroll Frank William Hoffer Ervin Moore Miller Master of Arts Albert Jacob Behner Lewis Henry Brumbaugh Stewart Grant Cole Edward Ezra Domm Herbert Medbourn Garn David Crockett Graham John Ellsworth Hartzler Linn Wheeler Hattersley George Emerson Haynes Regina Helm William Henry Jones George Demetrius Josif Samuel Clarence Kincheloe Ormond Esh Lovell Gertrude Florence McCulloch Harry Louis Meyer Henry Sherfey Randolph John Moses Ratcliff Charles Schaufuss Jacob Raymond Schutz John Elmer Simmers Saishi Shiu Matthew Spinka Otto Reinhart Thorn Otto J. Tiede Yuk Sam Tom Claude William Warren Ethel Amelia Wold Ts Chien Wu page four hundred twenty-one ill CCay mtfc (Soam 192a ' i 5L Jv ■ Student Council of 4ie Divinity School The students of the Divinity School, while united in the one common interest for which the school exists, also represent a remarkably wide range of different interests. Each department offers a particular attraction; each dormitory has its group relations; each individual has his own particular aims and plans. Some are preparing for the ministry, some are going into the foreign field, some are planning to teach, and others are directing their attention to social work. Hence it becomes necessary and profitable to organize for the purpose of coordinat- ing some of these many interests and of binding ourselves together into a larger whole. The organization that aims to do this is called the Student Council. The personnel of this Council is determined in the autumn quarter by means of an election. In addition to the regular officers, four committee chairmen are chosen to head the Devotional, the Social, the Missionary, and the Athletic committees respectively. In this way prayer groups are encouraged and maintained in the Halls; once a month the faculty and students gather socially. Student missionary interests are cared for, and co- operation with the University Volunteer Band is encouraged. Students also take part in an Inter-Seminary basketball league. Tennis tournaments furnish additional recrea- tion. In guiding these activities the Council functions as a necessary part of our com- mon life. In addition, the past year has afforded to the Council the opportunity of cooperating with the Faculty in carrying on a campaign for an increased enrollment. When there is other work to be done in the interests of all, the Council stands ready to lead on. THE COUNCIL • OFFICERS J. F. Balzer President W. V. Roosa Vice-President A. W. Newcombe Secretary F. E. Witcraft Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN H. R. Willoughby Devotional D. J. Brown Missionary W. A. Phillips Athletic Miss Blanche F. Rinehart .... Social (Cap " a«b (6 nuut Oriental Institute Organized July 1, 1919, as an auxiliary to the Oriental Museum Purpose: (1) The investigation, collection, and organization of materials which illustrate the rise and emergence of civilization from Stone Age savagery, and which illustrate the history of the earliest great civilized states; (2) The cataloguing of the collections and publications in the Oriental Museum for greater accessibility as a whole. Activity: Members of the initial expedition are at work in Egypt. They will return October 1, 1920. These members are : for ■ ; •it In •l.- kit in tad -. Ii fetk i» I m tkn i Director Dr. James Henry Breasted Associates Assistant Professor D. D. Luckenbill Mr. L. S. Bull Mr. W. ' F. Edgerton Mr. W. A. Shelton Semitic Club Monthly meetings. Subject: The ancient Near East as represented in Chicago and vicinity. Professor Herbert Lockwood Willett . . . President A. A. Brux Vice-President Miss A. I. Judson Secretary Nev? Testament Club Monthly meetings. Subject: The New Testament in Religious Life and Work. J. F. Balzer President H. R. Willoughby Vice-President W. V. Roosa Secretary Religious Education Club Monthly meetings. Subject: A study of a survey with reference to Religious Education. Professor F. G. Ward President Divinity Alumni Association John L. Jackson, 1876 President G. C. Crippen, 1907 Secretary W. P. Behan, 1897 j G. C. Crippen, 1907 V Representatives E. J. Goodspeed, 1897 ( page four hundred twenty-three P " (£ap anil (Smim 1 g n Divinity Basketball Team 1919-1920 Wickenden (Manager) Ewing (G) Ostergren (C) Phillips (C) Dewey (F) Stoffer (G) Roosa (F) (Captain) Davis (F) WK3) me Divini$ Student? 1 i a ■ IT ■ I ■ k Because he is training himself to deal with the great problem of social relationships ! Because he is prepared to fight for the higher, more ideal values of life! Because he is seeking to solve the riddle of the proper adjustment of personality to the universe! Many an undergraduate — even your so-called " college man " has been heard to express a lamentable ignorance, if not indeed a positive mis-conception, of what is going on ' way over in the extreme south-west quadrangle of the campus. If the said student is reasonably informed as to university topography he is aware of the existence of an Oriental Museum somewhere over in this general vicinity. Perchance he has often heard the name of the Divinity School of the University of Chicago. It is not too great a feat of the imagination to assume that he has heard of the Chicago Theological Seminary, or even of Ryder Divinity School and the Disciples ' Divinity House. Most certainly, if he patronizes the Illinois Central, St. Paul ' s on the Midway is a familiar sight to him. But does he know that all these are affiliated insti- tutions of the Divinity School ; or that it is a true graduate professional school and the oldest department of the University? We dare say that he does not. Now your typical university student ' s case against the Divinity School can be sum- marized under two heads, (granted that he has given the question any consideration at all). In the first place, if he happens to come from an orthodox religious home and community where the name of Chicago Divinity School is anathema, he considers that the prestige of his Alma Mater is diminished by that school. As a loyal son of Alma Mater, he holds this to be the first count in the indictment. l£ay att ffiuum ■I ei k pfe| 1 1 ■7 .:: : ' latf- ;•: h H p Again, the Divinity School, in his eyes, is guilty of that unforgiveable sin of modern society, i. e. unproductiveness. Buried under a littered mass of hieroglyphics, manu- scripts, remains, and relics of primitive society, the divinity student is calmly pursuing his goal of intellectual self-cultivation utterly oblivious to the great demands of his day — a parasite upon the institution which nourishes him. Holding such a view, the typical university man, if indeed he be not contemptuously indifferent, is justly indig- nant. In our modern social economy there is a great demand that every institution, or- ganization, and individual, justify his existence; show wherein he contributes to the social organism .The divinity student feels therefore, that it is " up to him " to show just what it is that he is trying to do, by the presentation of a sort of apologia pro sua vita. In the first place, the theological student is studying human relationships as they have developed in history and as they are manifested in modern society and industry. It is in this milieu of social relationships that the greatest complex of problems of our modern life is found, and the divinity student is assiduously preparing himself to diag- nose and treat the great ills due to lack of a proper economic and social adjustment. He studies the accumulated store of religious tradition and the results of modern thought, on the one hand, and modern problems on the other, and seeks to bring the former to bear towards a solution of the latter. Again, in this day of extreme materialism the divinity man, more than any other professional student, is training himself to defend and propagate the more ideal, higher, and immaterial values of life. As a minister, religious educator, missionary, or social worker, he will be less restricted, less bound down in submission to existing sosial and economic order, less liable to desire the maintenance of the status quo, than any other professional man; and more able to initiate reforms, rational compromises, and new ad- justments in our sodal and economic life. Finally, with the same inductive, empirical, modern, scientific method, and the same impulse and motive of service which is characteristic of the university man of today, the divinity student is studying the moral aspects of the problems of life. He is en- deavoring to discover the rationale of the cosmos, a service peculiarly needed today. In the midst of post-bellum industrial, social, and international confusion, when all men are seeking a solution of the tangled problems of our society, and inquiring just what is the duty of the true citizen, what is the right relation of our nation to the nations of Europe, and of the whole world to the universe and to God, the student of religion is seeking to find an answer. To these great international, universal, and eternal questions he is devoting himself with all the assistance that a modern school of religion and social service can give him. The qualities, aspirations, and method of training which will bring him success in this field are the same as those required to make a great lawyer, a great physician, teacher, or man of affairs. Though the paths of service are as numerous as the pathways of life, the goal is one. The Divinity Tennis Team T. V. Witter page four hundred twenty-five E. E. Aubrey (Captain) E. N. Gardner (Cap anb (8num 1320 CKicago Hneological Seminary College days used to furnish the romance of the naturalist who recon- structed the likeness of an extinct species on the basis of a strange bone which someone had unearthed. It was only a beginning but it was enough to start things. The buildings pictured on this page belong only to our dreams as yet. A good beginning is had, however, in the colonial house showing in the lower left hand corner of the sketch. This building deter- mines in advance the general style of architecture for the total improvement. While the completed product may differ somewhat from the picture, the fine lines and material of the building now on the lot are a warrant that the block will be built up with due regard for Ruskin ' s Ghost. The Lamp of Life, warm and throbbing, will be there in Graham Taylor Hall. Memory ' s place will be held by names brought over from our life on the West Side — names of men who have given direction and enrichment to the religious life in time and place. Beauty will not be lacking, for the buildings in brick make a pleasing contrast to the striking stone structures on the Campus. We are looking forward eagerly to the time when our dreams come true. With the Divinity Building on the Campus, the Ryder Group across the Midway, the Disciples ' House, and the Seminary Plant on the near corner, there can be established a reciprocity of fellowship and quest, which instead of simply " forgetting differences " will conserve the contribution of each denomination to the common life. page four hundred twenty-six ' (Cay au? (Btfuiit nine Seminary Student Council C. W. Warren President Clay T. Palmer Vice-President Benjamin Baltzer Secretary-Treasurer m TKe %n Seminary Basketball I Team Drake (Captain) Baltzer Palmer Manshart Rehn (Manager) Schwab (fay txixb (fimmi 14) Ryder Llniversalist House Ryder Universalist House was named for Dr. W. H. Ryder, D. D., for many years pastor of St. Paul ' s Universalist Church at Prairie Avenue and 30th Street. The Divinity School named after him was at Lombard College, Galesburg, 111. In 1912 the Seminary moved to Chicago and began the plans for its buildings here. The war and war prices have greatly retarded our plans. But the church, which is St. Paul ' s, moved here from Prairie Avenue, and the spacious Community House, and the Swan Memorial Library have been built and dedi- cated. Ryder House is the home of Dean Fisher and his divinity Students. The working church is their training school in actual community service. Univer- sity students and workers are always welcome to the Sunday services, or the Wednesday evening prayer meetings, or to any of the House activities. The Disciples ' Divinity House has a history of 26 years. It was founded for the purpose of giving to Disciples ' students, seeking graduate training, the advantages offered by the University of Chicago. Being located in Chicago, the House is within easy reach of the territory in which the Disciples are strongest. Many of the leading men among the Disciples have received their training in this House. The purposes of the House are: (1) To provide a home for Disciples ' students while pursuing their graduate studies. (2) To train the students in the fundamentals of the Disciples ' Movement. Already, plans have been formulated for building a permanent home for the stu- dents. A site has been purchased opposite Bartlett Gymnasium, and it is expected that within a very few years a Disciples ' quadrangle will add to the attractiveness of the University Campus. The new Chapel will be used jointly by the members of the Disciples ' Divinity House and the Hyde Park Church of the Disciples. rfl ill Ik it a it ti? . ft v • 9- , f, 4 - - __ . .-■_:; I s - - ■ ' m ---,:-—■-.;■ .— ■ —■ — ■— . ■■ MM- ■ - ■- 1 THE DISCIPLES ' GROUP, WINTER QUARTER, 1920 IK (Cap an (gaunt. 1 92 1 (Cap nnli (Suimt 1 a 2 B 2to Prsfrssor lastl (Enlman %att iSjanmj, Stye ilp Ural 9rrtfim of % (Eap att Qtan is 2bspf rtfullg anfo (EorfotaUg Sulfates bg tlje £ tutonts of % iflriiiral (Class " Knowledge is useful and essential. Power to make accu- rate observations and sound judgments is worth more. A physi- cian owes his patient both. The greatest service is that which adds to Science, for Science helps all people and lasts forever. —B. C. H. Harvey I 1 g Rainey Cobb Lovett Clarence W. Rainey President Marion E. Cobb Vice-President Beatrice Lovett Secretary William J. Vynalek Treasurer Vynalek The Freshman Medical Class page four hundred thirty-one I a ' ay nub (Smutt Dawson Greene Campbell W. Artis Dawson President Earle J. Greene Vice-President Frank Newcomb Secretary Orwood Campbell Treasurer OThe SopKomore Medical Class •f J page four hundred thirty-two £ti t attji mtm Sophomore Medical Honorary Society Vinton Arthur Bacon Emmett Blackburn Bay Orville Lee Baldwin Don Bruce Cameron Arthur Ralph Colwell James Henry Cryst William Artis Dawson James Egan McLoone Charles Henderson Piper Wilson Stegeman page four hundred thirty-three Nu Sigma Pki Established March 15, 1898 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Illinois University of Indiana University of Nebraska University of Southern California Iowa State University Rush Medical College Beta Cnapter Myrta Wilson Beatrice Tucker Esther Nelson Frances Johnson S. W. Brown Mildred McKie Marion Manley MEMBERS Stella Bodmer Luella Nadelhoffer Ruth King Rudla Rind Neoskolita Tiffany Alice McNeal Sarah Geiger Mary Schroeder page four hundred thirty-four (tap nub (Snum 132U B vV ' As " l ' .-V-Vi r fr ■:.- ' . v »V v " : ;. r - : . :: fV ' . ' . ' , ... v , »;:.•« •,- t ■ v- •■?-•■ » t ' . $ 1 . ' V.:- T 9 ' : " K . -: I " ■ ' . ' . ' •• -i.!. 1 •■ ' .i r ' tr„. . £vV ■ ij i ■ " — ■ " T ' M (Cay an?l (Simm Pki Beta Pi Founded at Western Pennsylvania Medical College, March 10, 1891 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Pittsburgh University of Virginia Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College Medical College of Virginia Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania Harvard University Johns Hopkins University University of Utah University of California Vanderbilt University Tulane University University of Texas University of Oklahoma University of Michigan Rush Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Indiana University University of Louisville University of Wisconsin St. Louis University Washington University University of Minnesota University of Iowa University o f Missouri John A. Creighton University University of Kansas page four hundred thirty-six . (£a].( anil (Buum 1H - • 9 J % a 3 j ? 9 m i § 2 t f2 $ f f 1 1 1 3 rri ! f fVi t ,? 3 1 X tf f JM | jf w { K? 5 vf ™ cfl w 9 E 41 f f f ? W w 1 Delta Chapter of Phi 1920 Beta Pi T. J. Aylward N. J. Eversoll R. P. O ' Bannon W. W. Billings E. F. Foley J. J. Pink J. P. Brennan L. P. Gambee F. H. Rush W. C. Bruff H. .V Halbert C. K. Russel J. A. Butin W. Knox R. A. Seibel W. Carey A. R. Langjahr J. J. Swendson . B. H. Douglas 1921 W. L. Tartar C. H. Schaller W. McNally C. White B. P. Graber R. J. Harrington F. B. Leffert D. C. Burns H. Sweeney D. F. Stanley A. D. Schick G. Hoyer H. D. Whitney L. J. Lawson K. K. Borsack C. V. Lundvic J. F. Curry H. Axley A. J. Isaacs B. S. Griffith E. Rogers M. K. Kneusel V. Bacon C. Weber 1 922 E. 0. Larson C. D. Lambird R. E. Wright 0. D. Mulliken F. Loomis P. R. Cannon J. M. Maury W. W. Hawkins R. E. Graber E. P. Clarke J. R. Hawkins W. H. Steiber page four hundred thirty-seven (£a s attft (6nmtt Nu Sigma Nu Founded at the University of Michigan, March 2, 18bi ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Michigan Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Pittsburgh University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons (Columbus) Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College Albany Medical College Washington University Jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Toronto University of Virginia University of Maryland Johns Hopkins University University of Buffalo University of Iowa University of Nebraska Yale University Indiana University School of Medicine University of Kansas Tulane University of Louisiana Harvard University University of Texas McGill University University of Oregon C. J.l C. D. J.l H. C. 8.1 L DU I L] I page four hundred thirty-eight m flftftttfttt % %:% % % % % I f 1 f % 1 1 }% t r% % ?1!H Kappa Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu 1920 C. Barbourka J. H. Manning C. L. Wilmoth D. W. Wheeler J. E. Bowing H. E. Landes C. W. Spears S. C. Henn, Jr. L. E. Garrison J. M. Nicholson C. F. G. Brown D. L. Rider W. M. Moffat E. H. Files K. L. Hiss C. F. Palmer A. Blakey C. Wagner F. R. Schmidt M. D. Hayes W. L. Palmer G. Black M. B. Peterson A. B. Johnson R. H. Moser G. F. Hibbert R. Householder A. W. Smith R. W. Langley 1921 R. V. Baker H. Mawdsley F. Chesley G. W. Ellis J. H. Fitzgibbon R. C. Young G. H. Laing R. C. Cantwell E. W. St. Pierre G. W. Carlson F. M. Patton C. P. Bauer G. W. Winters 1922 E. R. McCarthy C. H. Piper O. Campbell S. E. Lawton A. Colwell J. E. MacLoone A. S. Welch H. C. Olmsted H. L. Thompson 1 923 L. C. Clowes G. A. Barnett E. B. Bay C. L. Dougherty R. W. Elston C. C. Guy H. L. Hatfield F. N. Miller H. F. Thurston J. E. Stoll page four hundred thirty-nine £a t axib OJmint 1 92 11 ' PKi Chi Founded in 1889 ROLL OP CHAPTERS Northwestern University University of Vermont University of Louisville University of Tennessee Western Reserve University of Indiana University of Maryland Ohio State Bowdoin College Tufts Medical School Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Texas University of Alabama University of Southern California Georgetown University Johns Hopkins University University of Kansas University of Arkansas Indiana University Medical School University of Illinois University of Texas Christian University Tulane University Vanderbilt University University of California Rush Medical College Emory University University of North Carolina Leland Stanford University University of Cincinnati University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania George Washington University St. Louis University Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Jefferson College Creighton University University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of South Dakota Baylor University Pittsburgh I J. G. E J. L I I F. K. 1, J. J. I page four hundred forty day n ! J i 1 m %■% I 1 . V 1 1 t 1 M i 1 r 1 1 1 1 » PA Rno Chapter of Pni Cni Dr. A. J. Carlson Dr. F. C. Koch THE FACULTY Dr. H. H. Newman Dr. A. L. Tatum Dr. T. N. Allen Dr. H. M. Sheaff THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS J. A. Bargen G. N. Best M. P. Baken J. M. Garner L. T. Hoyt E. L. Hansen E. R. Huckleberry F. Kier H. Kasten W. Matousek J. Murchie J. C. Marrow M. Minthorne H. A. Oberhelman H. K. Slosser H. J. Shelley R. N. Wimmer W. L. Viers J. Colene L. P. Guttman A. J. Peterson W. J. Veatch C. Dragstedt L. Dragstedt A. D. Biggs D. B. Cameron G. Collett H. B. Dabbs M. W. Fields C. F. Inlow H. E. Johnson T. F. Krauss J. E. Lepke E. L. Masterton W. F. Windsow E. Olson G. Rosene W. F. Schroeder L. Sluzynski H. M. Scheaff F. C. Val Dez A. H. Weiland W. A. Potter A. Brockway E. Hagens R. L. Harris P. A. Scott L. J. Wilhelmi I. D. Siminson W. H. Meyer C. L. Baldwin C. F. Clauser R. E. Monaco J. R. O ' Conner F. J. Costa 1920 A. H. Hallmann J. H. Hoovel H. H. Inlow 1921 M. T. Phy W. W. Robinson G. P. Robinson Pledged C. C. Doerderlein E. E. Madden S. S. Jones J. L. McCartney W. Vynalek V. Wippern P. A. Raymond i no (siiam Phi Rno Sigma Founded at Northwestern Medical School, 1890 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern University Medical School University of Illinois College of Medicine Rush Medical College College of Physicians and Surgeons, Medical Department of the University of Southern California Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Michigan Medical School John A. Creighton Medical College University of Minnesota Medical School University of Nebraska College of Medicine Western Reserve University School of Medicine University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine State University of Iowa College of Medicine Medical School of Harvard University Marquette University School of Medicine Indiana University School of Medicine Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia University of Virginia Department of Medicine Medical College of Virginia University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine University of Colorado School of Medicine University of Buffalo Department of Medicine Ohio State University College of Medicine Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons McGill University Faculty of Medicine Tulane University of Louisiana School of Medicine Harvard University Western Reserve University page four hundred forty-two (Cap a lib i ' l920 - T , 1 I . Gamma Chapter of PKi RKo Sigma D. W. Graham, M.D. W. T. Belfield, M.D. E. R. LeCount, M.D. 0. S. Ormsby, M.D. S. R. Slaymaker, M.D. B. M. Linnell, M.D. J. C. Gill, M.D. G. W. Hall, M.D. P. L. Hefty S. S. Stack M. W. Kyde G. H. Irwin 0. P. Diedrich J. H. Lloyd J. L. Reichert 0. W. Saunders V. L. Eastman page four hundred forty-three FACULTY MEMBERS Peter Bassoe, M.D. A. B. Keyes, M.D. Bernard Fantus, M.D. R. T. Woodyat, M.D. E. K. Kerr, M.D. C. G. Grulee, M.D. S. A. Friedberg, M.D. MEMBERS R. C. Crowder F. J. Ratty A. R. Morrow H. S. Becker L. J. McNaughton B. P. Mullen G. W. Weller W. G. Greig R. B . Faus W. W. Dicker, M.D. W. G. Reeder, M.D. D. R. Brower, M.D. W. F. Winholt, M.D. Clark Melick Hollis E. Potter, M.D. Fred M. Smith, M.D. E. M. Neher, M.D. C. O. Driver J. H. Gough C. N. Hattleberg J. P. Shimpa C. W. Apfelbach R. S. Vivian B. C. Locke A. L. Burdick A. H. Swan (£a t zinit (bmmt 15 ' TKe Student Council of The Freshman Class of Rush Medical College J. Lincoln McCartney, Chairman Miss Jeannette Leszczyski D. Franklin Milan The purpose of the Council is to act as the intermediary between the Faculty and Student-Body of Rush Medical Col- lege, and to co-operate with the Faculty in all matters for the creation and en- forcement of true scholarship, and the best of student spirit. It is the sincere wish of the present Freshman Council that their class, to which they belong, will use them whenever desired. page four hundred forty-four (Jlap anil (61mm lanu Dear Editor: I never had anything dedicated to me before and as this will probably be the only chance of my life to have anything dedicated to me, I wish you would please put my picture in the front and some nice, suitable and appropriate dedica- tion. This is the way I look when writ- ing the Rap and Pound. Thank you very much for your favors. Hopefully, JOHN ASHENHURST. page four hundred forty-six (Uajt mil (Suiun ; John Joseph, K.I.D., Age 17. Comes from Indianapolis, where his fraternity pin is. Is editor of the Maroon, looks like this picture, and writes damnatic reviews. (See other part of this book.) Grant System Mears, B.E.E., Temp. 276° Once president of campus clubs through his own efforts; probably by the time this book comes out will be national advertising manager for Alpha Delt. The only boy on the campus who knows how to make other people work. James Mama ' s Nicely, G.A.S., 99% Human Them cheeks, curl and eye of blues makes the goils go " Ooooh. " Jamey copped off nearly every- thing on the campus before people woke up to the fact. His last famous act before this book went to press was handing over the Y. M. C. A. Phyllis Palmer, 119 lbs., 5 ft. 4 in. Phyllis left school in the winter quarter be- cause — oh, well, she graduated or something. She is tall and svelte and led the Prom with assidu- ity. Her sister has a car. Elizabeth Lizy Walker, H.B.M.B., Speed 1000 Many ' s the Freshman whom Lizy ' s beguiled, many ' s the politicians she ' s driven quite wild, her method ' s so subtle we never get riled, but admit our dear Lizy ' s a precocious child. Edith West, H.O.W., Above Par " How does she do it? " is the great question which confronts all who confront Edythe. The hair is all right, the face is quite nice, the toot ' n scramble looks good at Prom, and the smile and the lawf, — aw, gee, Molly! One Senior CI ass The Senior class broke all precedent this year by cleaning up politics, giving a Senior vaudeville, keeping off the grass, raising moustaches, etc. et al. It produced a prize bunch of live stock which the campus hates to see thrown into the maelstrom of modern public life. Heaven bless ' em, especially when they start out to reform the world. Beano MacDonald: This chappie has a breezy air and takes out who he darn pleases — and that honest face! Theresa Wilson : She ' s secretary. We never heard of this dame. Harold Walker: Beta Theta Pi, Interfraternity council, dignified mien and all those things that make one realize how nice it must be to be a senior and be grown up and everything. Elizabeth Walker: See preceeding page for pedigree. Frances Henderson: Dark eyes, dark hair — sorta like Juno and very Hop leaderish. Walking advertisement for Oak Park. Frank Theis: Led the Prom. Roland Holloway: Put on HIS show successfully. Tommy Atkins: Would look good on a bicycle. Frank Madden: Honeyed woids woik wonders. Charley Breasted: Why the marcell parlors keep in business. Elizabeth Brown: Sarah Barrymore. Sociology shark. Charley Higgins: One of the pillars of the institution. George Honor Serck: Deeds speak louder than words. (P. S. — Just like a high school magazine.) Ted Curtiss: Three sport man. page four hundred forty-eight TkeJ unior a ass The Junior class is a concomitant melange of perfect specimens of all sorts. Though small, at least all the fifty-seven varieties are present. All the Juniors come to all the class parties, so all we can do is simply to catalogue a few and let you think what you like about the rest. Cran Rogers: He talks out of the corner of his mouth when reform- ing the campus and shakes a wicked hoof in the Coney Island glide. Morty Harris: Distinctive looking, likes to pay bills. Glenn Harding: Every year we say he ' s pretty, every year he makes more noise, every year we benefit. (Council) Carl Piper: Beta ' s bid for the hall of fame. Jo Parker: The prettiest girl in school, they say. Florence Alcock: Why we like to dance. Chalmer McWilliams: A leader — of cheers. Dorothy Lyons : Why men stay in the C. A. School. Bud Coombs: Leader of the shimmy cult. You can ' t resist. Ruth Lovett: Atmosphere — ballet Russe — studio ze bob hair. James Vincent Sheean : Standard Oil — Bandoline — Pinaud — Light Fantastic — Musical Leader — Mortar Board. Betty Willifoid — Mellifluity — them voice — those velvet dress — Oh South, where is thy sting? Keith Kindred — Oh hum. Paul Hitchcock — Shorty the short. Frederick Manter: Oh hum. Oh hum. Harvey Page: Oh hum. Oh hum. Oh hum. - ' i " page four hundred forty-nine Q-tiiT ltb (Kamti SWEEP?KA 5 E U AR K 5 N T°H HE page four hundred fifty The Sophomore Class There have been better Sophomore classes, no doubt, but the current one is the best that we have this year. The members are all fairly good- looking, passably intelligent, and active in an inobstreperous way. There was perhaps a lack of individualism in the roster, but those people who stood out distinctively are worthy of note: Al Holloway: We have to mention him, naturally, because he ' s president of the outfit. He ' s got an awfully nice marcel. Kiddo Palmer: The Sigma ' s best bet among the Sophs, and vice- president of same. Bobbed hair, but otherwise O Keh. Clare Smith : Secretary and star barb lady. Hud Moore: He has a well-studied drawl, and somehow manages to get away with it. How he does it, we don ' t know. Bill Pheney: He ' s got a funny shape, but he got on the football team. Lizzie ' s hound dog. Lillian Merrill : ) They work more or less together with sur- Virginia Kendall : prising results. They are considerably in de- Jean Knight: ) mand. Charlie Redmon : A weighty reason for the success of the class. Francis Zimmerman : A prominent Campus Clubber until he got elected to office. Then he just couldn ' t resist. Polly Lerch : Author of some snappy lines. In fact, her specialty is lines. Vories Fisher: Known as the perfect collegiate type. Most people think that he can outgrow it in time. Bee Marks: The Esoterics ' offering to the class. page four hundred fifty-one page four hundred fifty-two I The Freshman CI ass Historically the class is about average. The men suffered in the Frosh football squad, in the Three Quarters Club, and in the exams. Nor did the women escape, for by that wisdom of the Inter-club Council which passeth all understanding, they were forced to pay for their own rushing meals, as a result most of them managed to make at least one class a day. A startling feature of the class is the fact that they all think they are good, which makes the upperclassmen throw up their hands in horror and claim that the University is degenerating. Here are a few of the noted members of the class: Gil Reed: Gil is an engaging young man and the girls all think he ' s cute. He broke the tradition about the Frosh president having to be a Phi Psi. (This tradition was much condemned, but now we ' re beginning to see that it was not without merit). Ruth Bowers, Ruth Bowra: These are the Campus puzzles, and because one is never sure which one he ' s voting for, the two hold offices. Marabel Jerrems: One of the prides of the Mortar Boards. Her Paige and her good looks made her an irrestible candidate for secretary. Bill Keith: The noisiest of the candidates for treasurer, so they elected him. Despite his Phi Gam handicap, he claims he ' s a star bowler. Ask Bill, he knows. Wallace Lanagan : The Frosh Undergraduate Concillor. Supposed to be a pretty good boy, even though he is a Beta. Robert Tiffany: The loudest man on the Campus! He ' s got lots of speed but no control. Fittingly enough, he and Lewis Kayton are both Chi Psi lodgers. Arthur White: The vigorous prexy of the almost-suppressed Three Quarters Club. Not the least of his recommendations is the fact that he ' s Julia ' s li ' l brother. page four hundred fifty-three " Speaking of Clothes, here ' s a suit I ' ve had for several months. Worn it steady, and every time it ' s pressed it looks like new. It certainly pays to get Clothes well made. " " Oh, yes; I ' ve bought my Clothes for years at The STORE for MEN. " __ SUITS, Third Floor MARSHALL FIELD COMPANY THE STORE FOR MEN C f Separate Store in a Separate Building " T ivas down looking at suits yesterday; ended up over at Field ' s — ' Soy! there ' s where they hare the clothes, in that Young Aden ' s ' Kfiom ' Third Floor MARSHALL FIELD COMPANY THE STORE FOR MEN Q f Separate Store in a Separate Building THE DtAR DEAD DAYS -en ONE WAY op GETTING- THE. KICK The ms BOYS in Ellis tIAVL FOUND ANOTHER WAY |V HlC,HIC, 5 ppm ct«° STUDENTS ,5 AY IT A UTTLE kovT es FOPTHAT R ° CKY S SATiON MANY A STKONG MAN WEEP c v , Ts. T 5 ? Nu2 " R NUT SUNDAE GO SOUTH YOUNG MAN Go SOUTH Cor-IE OM QoYJ- t ' ri r NGoiNG FATMER-DtftR FA7HCR COME Hone. wiTiT me nov — zo Years hence; f I DO ' S AFRAID ' Jti t«s ' ' VTo OPEN THCYCaK i. irj V 0fY 0F GUM " PROHIBIT % k », SiJ ( TV] ICHASINGOATS A WILL THE FUTURE BRING THIS? ■ xe RiOLL IN . page four hundred fifty-six DELTA KAPPA EPSILON The Delta Kaps lament the fact that they don ' t live in Fraternity Row, but you may be sure that in spite of that fact the campus is quite aware that they are on earth. Not that the campus would not be more than willing to forget their existence. No. Certainly not that. The campus would be willing, all right, if the Dekes, as they are sometimes called, would only let it forget. At every class function, the Delta Kap roll is called by one of the brothers. Sometimes Admiral Timme is instructed to walk conspicuously down the center aisle of Harper or Mandel or some other gathering place of undergraduates. The public prints are kept informed of Deke doings and quite often publish accounts of them. The noble frater- nity is even suspected of bribing the Whistler with lunches and what not in order to be mentioned in his department daily. The system works splendidly. It is a poorly in formed colleger who doesn ' t know what Prexy Beano and his gang are doing. And if there be any such, it isn ' t the fault of the Delta Kaps themselves. The big question is, what are they going to do next year when all the men they can talk about have graduated? PHI KAPPA PSI Their days of running things will come again when they get another Charlie Greene, perhaps. Therefore, they are training Allan Holloway and others up in the difficult art of being like Charlie. They gave a tea last fall and asked a cross-section of the campus, demonstrat- ing that the D. U. ' s aren ' t the only entertainers here- abouts (make a pun out of it if you must). All the girls dote on their dances; no other frat club in existence can boast so many sleek and accomplished gentlemen of so- ciety — to-wit (and perhaps to-woo) Dave Bradley and Molly Clark, with a legion of followers. BETA THETA PI In the short space of one year the Betas have risen high in the esteem of the campus, at least part of the campus. They started the year right by pledging the best- looking bunch of boys you ever saw — part their hair in the middle, step out with the Mortarboards and every- thing. On top of that, they got some of the old boys to come back — Bill Holton, Bill Pheney and AM MacGregor among them; so that if you cast a glance at the chapter picture, you cannot but agree that they are by all odds the gang most favored of Apollo in college. In keeping with the newly acquired aesthetic sense comes the an- nouncement that a new house impends for the future; at least, a different house. Even as the old alumni were wont to hear of. UnB " ' ' ™l | o o I 1 o o 111, ° ° IE • o o • i ul »- 1 In ' 1 ivl V ■N [!i ' v i flP PCp 1 ! lik J9Pi «P wJ| 1 ' ■ " or ? " page four hundred fifty-seven ami ( iu;!H i a 2 ALPHA DELTA PHI Time was when the Alpha Delts, under the generalship of Clarence Alphabet Brown, took care of the spiritual welfare of the entire campus by means of the Y. M. C. A. This year, however, they gave it to Psi U to play with. Whether they were tired playing, or whether Psi U gave them some marbles for it, " on does not dit. " Anyway, the Alpha Delts don ' t need the Y. M. C. A. to wear on their watch-chains. They have Grant Mears, now, and a lot of other rushing arguments, including the Mortar Boards. The Freshman exhibit includes the clever Jake Hamon; and the Athletics Department features Moff Elton and Bob Cole, who are both, at present writing, batting for democracy in Japan. If you should mention the Alpha Delt type, somebody would be sure to talk about Glenn Harding; but the. trouble is that he ' s the only one of the type now in the chapter. SIGMA CHI " Bound to Rise, or Tied to a Balloon " is the text-book of the Sigma Chis. Last year at this time they were ' humble cliff dwellers. So far as the rest of the campus was concerned they were non-existant. But now! Shades of Abe Hanisch! They live in a palace on Woodlawn. They have a strong hand in campus politics. They lead the Prom. They even attend classes. Their bright and shining light is Frank Theis. He is good-looking enough to get away with his sky-rocket, though belated, debut to campus society and politics. They are not unknown among literary circles, either; they have Gil Read, the son of Opie. Their greatest loss of the year was Gen. Carter Harmon of the Canadian air forces. They are to be congratulated on struggling ahead without him. They could not be so enthusiastically congratulated, to tell the . truth, if they were not without him. PSI UPSILON Oh, yes, the Psi U ' s are still doing Nicely, thank you. They do their own washing this year — got the machine for a mere three hundred bucks and save a lot of money. That ' s the way they do things, though, and you just can ' t keep t hem from it. The downtown papers are on their trail, Red Jackson and Lou Dooley especially can ' t keep out of the limelight. Their dances — well, all the girls who have been to their dances know what they are and they don ' t need any explanation, and their house, would you believe it, looks just as bright and new as when they first acquired it. (This house comes in handy. The Freshmen wander over there at the first of school, thinking it is Bartlett gym. That ' s why they leave the door unlocked in rushing season.) page four hundred fifty-eight DELTA TAU DELTA The Delts were in great danger of losing their over- coats this winter. The robber, however, displayed good taste and left the house without taking any. Destination: Hyde Park police station. Any robber who hasn ' t better sense than to enter a house where at least twenty -two Freshmen are pledged each year deserves to be confined in the calaboose. Among the worthy members are the Combs brothers, entertainers (small e). There are no Brushes brothers in the organization. The social secre- tary is Lester Henning, who wears a Kennedy marcel and knows everybody at Harper Hall by the first name. The club has a passion for having group pictures taken on the front porch, where the sun can get a good chance at them. The dean of the institution is Norman Short, who has been active since the year one. They call him Short for Short. CHI PSI The old machine doesn ' t grind out the candidates the way it used to. Or rather, it grinds up the candidates, and turns them out also-rans. ' Twas not ever thus. Ask Frank Long. Somebody ought to be able to figure out the average life of a machine, and give it to the lodge by way of consolation. However, perhaps that has been al- ready attended to by the great Chi Psi formal in the winter quarter. Big dances having been made fashionable by the Alpha Delts and Dekes, the Chi Psis entered the competition and came off with honors. High lights in the soup and fish were Lewis Kay ton, John Sproehnle, and the pulchritudinous Mr. Robert Connolly. DELTA UPSILON There was a week this year when the D .U. ' s didn ' t have more than three parties. The matter was taken up in chapter meeting, however, and a rule passed to prevent the recurrence of such laxity on the part of the social committee. While other Greeks are selfishly seeking pleasure in the usual markets for that commodity, the D. U. ' s share their fun with their friends and others by giving affairs of their own. And they have such jolly times ! The only way they can get the steward to put variety into the menu is to hold luncheon parties and breakfast dances. Their number includes the smiling Jerry, the giggling Howard, the athletic Schnee, the long Mark, and the cashier John. page four hundred fifty-nine PHI GAMMA DELTA Beneath the rose-hued dome of one Chester McKittrick was hatched a scheme that brought the Phi Gams to fame and fortune: they turned to politicis. The scope of their activities in this field was astounding, and two fat class offices, the presidency of the Dramatic Club and a healthy Undergrad Council job, fell to them. How they did it is not discussed in our best circles. Not that we wish to imply that they are not worthy men, for included in their number are such celebs as James Sheean, co-author of the current Blackfriar offering, John Ashenhurst, news edi- tor of The Daily Maroon, and Thomas Rogers, who can tell stories to even the oldest D. U. pledges. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Two members of this fraternity are allowed on the first floor of the chapter house while guests are present. The others are kept below stairs. One is Manager Hollo- way, whose comic opera, " Barbara, Behave, " was pre- sented in his month of May at his Mandel Hall with his music and book and lyrics and his modern costumes and scenery and his actors and chorus (wo)men. The other is Charlie Higgins, who is too big for us to say anything mean about. He was captain of the 1919 football team, head marshal, and a lot of other things. The Sig Alphs now live on Greenwood near 53rd Street. A half mile of roadway leads to the house, which is situated in a re- mote corner of the estate. SIGMA NU The Sigma Nus fooled everyone this year. They bought a new house and refrained from having their pictures taken in soup and fish. The theory of the campus on these matters is that the old aristocratic ideas in the fra- ternity are losing ground, and the radicals are asserting themselves. Some of the notable brothers whom you may or may not have heard of are: Maurice Leseman, poet extraor dinaire, Joe Hall, who lately was elected to the Honor Commission because of his track ability, Lew Fisher, who has been around these parts for a number of years, and Wooding, Van Arnim, Himelick, and Hallgren, whose place in " Who ' s Who " is yet a matter of con- jecture. page four hundred sixty KAPPA SIGMA " Ye-es, it ' s a good cartoon, but the campus won ' t un- derstand it, " was the remark of John Joseph, managing editor of ye Maroon, when he gazed on the accompanying old master. In case the campus doesn ' t understand, we rise to the remark that the Kappa Sigs are clean — clean — clean. They don ' t indulge in politics nor nothing of thai sort, for which, b ' gosh, they are to be commended. Be- sides John, they have Bob Howard, who takes Aesthetics and gets " A " in Ethics (see there, the wings are justified in that case), and Brook Ballard, who smiles, and Bill Ellis, who looks wise and calls forth fraternity misde- meanors at the Interfraternity Council meetings. And lit tie Louis Rivers babbles on, making the name of Kappa Sigma resound even above the chimes — yea, verily! Wf -—rr H k gPPP ■=E jHnS j£ iA " f B I Iswss L jTrC (» " ■ ALPHA TAU OMEGA " Come on, boys, " said Tony, rushing into the fray in the manner of General Sheridan; thereupon the referee awarded Iowa fifteen yards, and assured Hinkle ' s place in the football annals. Besides his undoubted athletic prowess, Tony is noted for other things, but since they have nothing to do with campus life, we will not record them. The tales of Tony should not overshadow the do ings of the less prominent A. T. O. ' s, because Ted Curtiss is himself no mean athlete, while Birdie is a rising young journalist. The habitat of these virile young men has lately been moved from Blackstone to Kenwood Avenue, which is decidedly more exclusive. Besides, it ' s cheaper to move, etc., etc. PHI KAPPA SIGMA The Phi Kappa Sigmas have such a nice house they hate to leave it and wander around the campus, so they remain rather vague and misty in our eyes. However, they say they still have some men on the swimming tean. and all that, you know. Paul Humphries is also a Phi Kappa Sigma and there are several others, we understand. Their motto is: " Our light is so strong that we hide it under a bushel, lest it blind our contemporaries and pre- vent them from progress. Excelsior, Eureka, Fatima. James, bring me my smoking jacket and house slippers. " page four hundred sixty-one (Tap tut?) (Sonne fL Er l I (k nlV b O M§5Lo£2atfisj8 W» ' R wBS Tiyf. ZETA BETA TAU This amiable fraternity exists mainly for the support of the Hotel Randolph, the Blackstone, the Stratford, and other jazz parlors which might otherwise be shy on after- noon patronage. They don ' t care for mere college parties, so they go to the Reynolds Club dances. In fact, their whole social program this winter was upset by the can- cellation of Mr. English ' s formal dance. The boys learn all about the honor sentiment from the great George Serck; tennis from Segal, and the Essentials of the Weil- Dressed Young Man from Perry Herst. DELTA SIGMA PHI Here was a sticker! What to write about the Delta Sigma Phis. We decided to portray all the variegated intricacies of their existence and allowed our artist (who has " new " tendencies) full sway. Here is an impres- sionistic picture of the D. S. P.s. The big black stripe (in case you don ' t understand the higher art) is Fritz Crisler in action. The rumblety bumbletys are the motto, the coat of arms and the trained seal, as they looked to our artist. The blotches represent the house and the spirit of brotherly love which exists among the brothers. The dollar marks represent the scholastic standing of the fraternity and the blank spots, the campus achievements. PHI DELTA THETA The Phi Delts tried to pull the " We have arisen " stuff early in the year and almost got away with it. They took promising young men to dinner at the Commons, invited them to go to the movies and then, coming home, slipped on buttons when a dark thoroughfare was reached. A chapter house was offered as further bait, and we will admit that they tried hard to get one; bu t the old Phi Delt rep hung over from past years, and the real estate agents declined to be interested. In case you might not know it. Captain Jones, of the cross country team, George Brill, Milt Guy, and Ralph Spangler are Phi Delts. page four hundred sixty-two to irn. M THE NEW ARRIVALS " Paternity and maternity announce the arrival of four new fraternities weighing seven men each, born at the University of Chicago during the year 1920. " This an- nouncement is hailed as one of the greatest evidences of progress noticed during the year. The little ones are named Pi Lambda Phi, Beta Phi, Rho Delta Rho, and a child of rather ambiguous ancestry called, since it rose from the ashes of Hitchcock toast, Phoenix. Here you see three of the darlings playing in the sun and being real fraternal. Rho Delta Rho is outside the picture, paddling its own canoe. Rumor has it that the Phoenix Club will soon adopt some brothers and become a national institution. This is fine. All the children seem to be doing nicely, though some are adding weight more rapidly than others. tm Ml 4 ■: 4 CAMPUS CLUB Ah, ha — ho, ho! Is it a new cog in a steam roller or is it what it says it is? The mystery of the Campus Club still even now glisters slightly. It has had a short and tempestuous career. The first great splurge in the limelight came when Grant Mears, president, joined a fraternity. Undaunted, the Campus Club went onward with Bill Morgenstern at its head. Then Francis Zim- merman was elected to Undergraduate Council — the club was coming into its own. Plop! He also went — a fra- ternity. But there are still many men left, and they have banquets and everything and they may get a house some day, in fact, we have a secret hunch that negotiations are under way for the domicile pictured herewith. Motto: " Non, " not " anti. " {m •■ a d » df it- it K Ua»v» page four hundred sixty-three w omens Clubs THE MORTAR BOARD The Mortar Board moves in a mysterious way, its won- ders to perform. It is not for the rest of us to under- stand the intricate Mortar Board System; it would be sacrilege for us to seek to. We sometimes doubt if the Mortar Boards understand it themselves. All we can do is to sit on the sidelines and watch it operate and observe the results. Perhaps the watchword of the M. B. system is: " Be patronizing. Treat others on the campus kindly, but never forget you are one of us. " The Mortar Boards cleaned up, so to speak, in last fall ' s rushing. They pledged the women that the other clubs wanted (and that Mortar Board also wanted, we trust) and pretended, with a wonderful grace, that they weren ' t surprised at their success. One of their chief talking points is " family. " This, we believe, is justified. We doubt if there is a Mortar Board who is not or has not at one time been a member of a family. One can hardly blame them for bragging about that. Last year, some of the Mortar Boards misunderstood the article about them in this sec- tion. They thought it was intended to flatter them. We hope no such mistake will be made this year. Flatter them? Why, you can ' t paint the lily. THE ESOTERIC Art is long and time is fleeting, so the Esoterics take their temperament hard. They have studios, you know, and belong to the Dramatic Club. Talent is no considera- tion to a club which boasts among its members the only real live Russian dancer in (comparative) captivity. The elegant Miss Janet Fairbank, sister of the Gold Dust twins, and her mother ' s daughter, represents the other side of this versatile organization ' s type. Then, if you should ask for a regular college girl, they have Catherine Nellegar. What more could you ask? They have the mid- dle and the extremes (not to mention the devotion of the Chi Psis and Phi Gams, and the friendship of the faculty). THE QUADRANGLERS The ladies who wear galoshes, and give swank house- parties, and object to being called " Quads. " The corpor- ation has a mortgage on the entire product of the Oak Park High School, and pledges ' em as fast as they arrive. Jo Parker and Virginia, who sing, and Gladys Nyman. Frances Henderson, and Jean Pickett, who graduate, are in the forefront of the organization, at rushing and other times. There is a Cadillac limousine there, too — you know, the one that isn ' t Ruth Huey ' s. It belongs to Miss Bledsoe, a debutante whose house is the Quadranglers ' castle. You could tell ' em, this winter, by the way they flapped along (no pun. either) in their elegant galosh, and tried to look unconcerned when the M. B. ' s were mentioned. You can probably tell ' em this spring by the beatific smile they ' ll wear when the rushing season is over. page four hundred sixty-four SIGMA We thought we ' d keep our hands clear of writing about the women ' s clubs this year and let our staff do the dirty work, but they all begged off on the Sigmas for some reason or other, so we have to do it ourselves. We asked Enid what to kid them about and she said, " Anything, but make it nice, " so there you are, — what kin you do? Betty Willifoid reminds us that Infantry won the war, and hence the Sigmas walk their rushees to the Gargoyle while the Morts and the rest roll by on rubber tires. We can ' t kid them about their pledge list because it all turned out all right in the end and she ' s a better man than I am, Gunga Din. Phyl and Kiddo are the star attractions, with Esther making a vociferous bid for honors — but then, wasn ' t Esther in last year ' s R. P.? THE WYVERN The heart-breakers of the campus are organized into a group which wears the Wyvern label. They have lines and style, you know, and wear the newest things before the rest of the feminine world has read the last number of Vogue. At a dance they knock ' em cold; it ' s their fatal beauty. First in their train come the Phi Psis, with the rest of the men following in disorder. Miriam Mc- intosh, Buel Burke, JViarceUa Graham, and Jane Delaney are examples in point. If somebody should throw out a golden apple with the words, " To the keenest flapper, " the solidarity of the club might be lost in the scramble. HOVJ TO PASS FiNf L_EX M9 wwoa. com . — Heef n thi ft M Pesre Tus 3 -■-. OOMK THE r-tKiHT »£ 0«C THE r tJ .L) CO Cl_ M ujiTM 1 f « -«T Fun. OP N« Hit «eer«ti.yi ti , »«ir ». - ou e «- the f page four hundred sixty-five 1 POLITICS This my dear chil-dren, is an es-say on pol-i-tics. First-ly, there are no pol-i-tics at the Un-i-ver-sity of Chi-ca-go. Oh no! OH NO! It is in-con-sis-tent (that is a big word but you ' ll hear it lots, so get used to it) with the hon-est cem-ent of the U. to have politics. Second-ly, polit-ics is good and bad, bad and rotten. We never has good politics at the U. No one ever has good politics. They ain ' t any sich thing. The U. has bad pol- itics. Bad politics are all right and what elects most people to office, but rot-ten pol- itics — Oh dear gracious me oh my — Just think of Sen-ator Newberry and Ben-edict Ar- nold and see if you will coun-tenance such things. Rot-ten pol-itics is when I go to you and say, " My frat has seven Jewnier votes and you got a Jewnier run-ning for off-ice. He ain ' t running quite fast enough to catch it, but if you vote for my Softmore with your twelve Softmore votes, I bet your Jewnier gets in. " Them is rot-ten politics. Here is another in-stance which has really happened, just like the above has really happen-ed riht here in this cam-pus last year: " If you with-draw from run-nin from office, I ' ll make your girl a hop leader or you a hop leader when I get elec-ted to the consol, which I will if you withdraw. " Them is another case. Them is all rot-ten politics, which should be ab-olish-ed (stop-ped) and will be if the Rap and Pound has anything to do about it. Bad poli-tics is just when a girl comes up and smiles at you and vamps you and says, " Gee this is a slick orchestra and a smooth cheek, I could dance forever with you, don ' t you think the Quadmorterics is a nice club, I think Lizy is a nice girl and should be a hop leader when you vote in council about it, and you sure are nice, but she really deserves the job, I love to dance with you, she sure ought to be elected and I bet if she was, we Wyvmortmas would sure be strong for your gang and lots of us vote for you, cause you sure are nice do you think she would be elected. " So you see chil-dren. They is many ways, even woman ' s wiles, to make politics not as nice as they should be on our sweet campus. It ' s up to you to stamp politics out, by that we mean quit making women ' s wiles and ambitious men who want to be Casears of the campus, or if not that, then quit electing people and be a Bulsheviki with guns and a red flag for politics. rmrrtrrttml page four hundred sixty-six Cap and Gown Satellites CJiW-COLLECTINGCAPL. BU-S-HSfi This is General Nuisance Piper. We can only hand him one thing. That is, that he has a swell-looking office staff most of the time. This is Pete Nicely, who censors all our dope, has nice curly hair and assembles this here year book. He is also Prexy of the Honor comish, which makes us hope that he ' ll leave our copy alone. E ' ss- STR.AU 3$ retG-HT »« T THE " M DDLE OIF I Dick Strauss is the guy who let the Seniors know they had activities. He is shown in one of his typical moments. page four hundred sixty-seven lib (Srnnn 1 9 Our Newsless Paper THE MAROON (What the distograph revealed) I subscribed three weeks ago and I haven ' t got my pa- per yet. Where in h — 1 is that story? Any more Ma- roons left. Where ' s the edi- tor? Where does he get this stuff? Now, my story ought to be on the front page. The Palestine drive — our tea par- ty- Jiggers, here comes the faculty. Will this pass the censor? Who ' s boss around here? Well, I used to be an editor in High School — I guess. Say, your weather re- port said fair and it rained on my new hat. SOPHS GIVE DANCE BEYNOLDS FORMAL POSTPONED AlMlPST TEARS, JOR.«-6MJS «MP «ie • Grets, eeciiGe SEP- c«r raxieo the PROMlMtNT Nvei - SER9 Of THE REY- NOUOS C - l imti iMimiti i ( u 1 1 inn i ivivium IIUKKIK V»l«, ill. SENtOCS TO GIVE PARTY N EXT W EEK lUlUtM t UUiUUti i M till t u t U I ( t l( umiCi U ' VUuiKllKHllKllll hiHWUlKi iiuumi ' llilllm i i UUIU , i i i »« imiu ' - tit 11 tjtlU lji» FRE5HMAN HOP q access 4 000 ATTE ND A DAINTV AFFAIR WAS PUUIEO OFF VJlTH R6AV SOC- CES ' S Y- " 5T N ITE Pit the vJeu. 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ON UMTH THE DAWC6 TW6Y SAYj L6T joy ae unae-imuinui iuiiui»niuimiiic M V U« v V utv(| (tllllll G£EEN M00D HAUL TO G ME TEA AFTER THE CJAMC g«s-rure Oisy, PvTeA ee GvoerJ ' ©v- »ui ' HwuvnuMiiuin i WVUI j t(«|l 1,, eo.we ss ' »2 A PHOENIX (MAGAZINE) " Don ' t give the pot a chance to call the kettle black, " wrote Mr. Gurney to Edward Waful, editor of Phoenix, when the latter ' s literary venture was written up in lurid yellow in the Hearst sheets. The successor to the Chi- cagoan is certainly a step in some direction — perhaps not a step, but a Lerch, for Polly certainly brightened up the first few issues with her scintilating press clippings. Our cartoonist isn ' t exactly a pessimist, but he ' s put the Phoenix with the Dodo bird so that the picture will be O. K. when this book comes out. We, however, prophesy national success if the " On Dit " section is retained — perhaps the Phoenix can even affect a merger with the Police Gazette, a few snappy chorus girl pictures would be the finishing touch to a perfect college magazine. Some of Jimmy Sheean ' s friends don ' t even know that he is facile with his pen, once having even been a poet. His greatest reputation he gets from tipping the light fantastic, which, while it may not always be light, is cer- tainly always fantastic. Harold Stansbury was the other author. We couldn ' t draw his picture without flatter- ing him. page four hundred sixty-nine The Three - Quarters Club E5 EO Lewie Kayton ' s trained yearlings, otherwise known as " its " of the Three-Quarters Club, performed remarkable and amusing stunts for the campus throughout many chapel-hours during the Autumn quarter. Kayton certainly trained his verdant followers well; so well, in fact, that even the faculty sat up and took notice of those noon-hour occurrences that made the quadrangles look like the victim of a wild-west circus. The " its " made excellent monkeys when they climbed trees and bellowed forth animal sounds; as draggers of tin pans, they could not be improved upon; and, it can safely be said, that no better fools have ever worn the green of the Three-Quarters Club. The Reynolds Club Like the Y. M. C. A,, its chief claim to exclusiveness lies in the fact that it does not admit women to membership. For years this club has been in close competition with the D U ' s in point of number, and this year, by eliminating the three major requirements for initiation, took the lead. A word here as to the peculiar form of pledging and initiating pursued by the Reynolds Club: the pledging consists of allowing James to write your name on a card, and the initiation takes place when you hand over the two dollars. Most renowned of the athletic contests conducted by the club, is the Inter-fraternity Bowling Tourna- ment. In this competition the chief goal is a cup, which may or may not be used as rushing argument by the winner. Hinkle, Short, Nicely (the elder), Oles, and Walker are the individual stars for the Greeks, although Walker nearly broke the Beta ' s hearts, when he pulled a " Casey at the Bat " in his match against the Sigma Nu ' s. The noted elders of the club are Hank Marino, Doc Bratfish, and Harry English. Hank is the young man who runs the bowling alleys. He leans a little to port because of the number of medals on his watch- fob. Doc is the scraper and shearer of the club; and it ' s worth the admission price to hear the Doc tell of his special preparations. Harry — well, we can still remember his expression when we bought a package of gum and handed him a twenty-dollar bill. Not to be omitted is James, whose proud boast is that no one has ever stolen a billiard table from under his watchful eye. There are other officers in the club, but then, being students, they lack the permanent character of the foregoing. The dances! At the club ' s informals, pulmotors have to be provided so that no one will die from suffocation. At the formals, one may find all sorts of full and near-full dress on exhibition. Armed with pledge pins and quietly coursing their way through the knots of revelers at such functions, are the scouts of the lesser fraternities looking for material. Nor should some mention of this club ' s purpose and aims be omitted. What are they? To supplant the corner pool-hall, to furnish the Campus Club a roof, to allow the tightwads a chance to read the Phoenix in the reading room, and to provide offices for decrepit ath- letic heroes. For Success You Require TWO Incomes No matter how much you may make, how successful you are, you will never be a sub- stantial man of means, you will never get very far ahead on only one Income. For finan- cial success, for the progress that will make you well off, you absolutely require TWO INCOMES. FIRST: The income represented by your pay check, salary, professional fees or business profits. SECOND: The income from safely invested money. On the first income you live and from it you save what you can to create the second income which represents your emergency fund, your capital for business opportunities, your dependable working partner today and your future wealth. The one unfailing formula for success is — save and make your accumulations work for you. Your Second Income Should Be Paid You by Safe First Mortgage Bonds The books in the picture above show the shortest, safest way to build up a large, depend- able second income which will push you ahead faster than you can go unaided and in a comparatively short time make you a large bondholder, a property owner, a man with financial power. Request one or more of the books that best suits your needs, as follows: Safe 0% Bonds — A clear, easily understood talk that will make you a shrewd buyer of the safest, good paying bonds. Snfety and (5% — Like the above, but in- tended more for thoroughly experienced bond buyers. Questionnaire — Tells how to test the safety of any investment; how to utilize the experience of investors " who have never lost a dollar. Investor ' s Magazine — A monthly publica- tion containing articles on business, guid- ance for investors and timely financial topics. This literature is offered you by an Investment Banking House with a record of thlrty- riiilir years without loss tf» any investor. Call and ask for the book you want or drop us a postal and please mention Cap and Gown. S.W Straus Go. ESTABLISHED 1882 STRAUS BUILDING Clark and Madison Sts. INCORPORATED CHICAGO Tel. Franklin 4646 Thirty-eight Years Without Loss to Any Investor E Baked ham, new potatoes and peas— what more could hungry mortal ask! The rarest of all rare June days can be made perfect by something especially good when luncheon or dinner time comes around. And can you think of any- thing better than baked ham, hot or cold, with little new potatoes and green peas in cream? Particularly if the ham has that rich, fine flavor charac- teristic of Swift ' s Premium. Swift ' s Premium Ham comes to you with a perfect cure — sweet enough — smoked enough — mild, uniform and delicious. No need to parboil it and lose any of the splen- did Premium flavor. Swift Company, U. S. A.. Swift ' s Premium Ham ' necessary to parboil ' Swifts Premium Hams before broiling orfryinsj Look tor thi " no parboiling ' t .!■•) w irfj you buy a tfholtr him 01 v-hen you buy a she? page four hundred seventy-two t 1 HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive genius with engineering andmanufacturing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other applications. And so electricity, scarcely olderthan the grad- uate of today, appears in a practical, well de- veloped service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life ' s work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind. General Office Schenectady NY Sales Offices in U large cities page four hundred seventy-three it« THE BOOKSTORE Like Harper Library, the Bookstore can be de- fined as the place where they keep everything but the book you ' re looking for. The Bookstore ' s chief claim to fame lies on the visit of the Bell Telephone Company ' s inefficiency experts, who gathered many points, since put into effect, about slow service. Likewise, it is not going too far to say that no one institution at the University has spread our name more abroad: from a lowly be- ginning at the Bookstore the H. C. L. has become a nation-wide movement. The Bookstore still maintains its lead, however, thus proving the old adage: " The imitation never equals the original. " Among its minor peculiarities is the fact that though: when you come in in the morning to fill your fountain pen with the gratis ink, about twenty clerks pounce upon you; but when you dash in in the afternoon to buy a map you have to go back into the back room and drag a clerk away from a game of the cavorting cubes with Mr. Tracht. Mr. Tracht is the amiable proprietor, who explains with unassailable logic that the reason the price of a notebook is so high is because of a shortage of refrigerators in Antarctica. Still we all like the Bookstore, even if they do sell everything but books. " Our Bookstore ! In her intercourse with struggling students may she some- times be right, but our Bookstore, right or wrong! " PUJ JTUff {If ' i-- WHUl WAW unc TWC page four hundred seventy-four Capper Capper has become one of the great men ' s furnish- ing businesses of the country. Probably no other concern handles so much fine wear. Their stores are in many mid- west cities. Here men find what they want — and want what they find. It is part of a liberal education to know what Capper Capper can do fo r you. LONDON CHICAGO ST. PAUL DETROIT MILWAU KEE MINNEAPOLIS TWO CHICAGO STORES Michigan Avenue at Monroe Street Hotel Sherman Clothing is Sold at the Michigan Avenue Store Only page four hundred seventy-five THE ISSON LAKE MICHIGAN AT FIFTY-THIRD CHICAGO A merica $ Finest Hotel Residence At the Sisson, you will find every detail a little more elegant — surrounding just a bit more refined, and service that is infinitely better. The Privacy of a beautiful home with the service of a most luxurious Hotel. JOHN S. FEE, Manager page four hundred seventy-six 1 A trial without cost or obligation. Small payments. No Interest. Catalog and full information mailed on request. The McKinley Phonograph Endorsed by the Highest Musical Authorities Read these unsolicited letters: — McKinley Music Company. The McKinley Phonograph reproduces the human voice with marvelous fidelity and is distinctly superior in bring- ing out the various orchestral instruments. I congratulate you on your artistic success. Peter C. Lutkin Dean, Musical Department Northwestern University McKinley Music Company. I take pleasure in pronouncing the McKinley Phonograph a very superior instrument. This includes resonance, unusual fidelity in reproducing all styles of muisc, as well as speech. Accept my congratulations on your great achievement. John J. Hattstaedt President, American Conservatory of Music DEMONSTRATION ROOMS 1505 East 55th Street • Mckinley music co. 1502 to 1516 East 55th Street CHICAGO, U. S. A. Sanford F. Harris R. Gordon Mills Eugene V. Byfield Harris, Mills Co. LISTED AND UNLISTED SECURITIES tf Members of Chicago Stock Exchange 110 S. DEARBORN STREET Hotel. - ' :-- Telephone Randolph 7460 page tour hundred seventy-seven CHICAGO I page four hundred seventy-eight i5 a " Hobby " of ours to keep a store full of White Flannels Gabardines, Silks and Linens . ' YOU WILL FIND JERREMS ' SERVICE valuable to you in planning your wardrobe: As we are prepared to show just what is worn by men of good taste. Our assortment of Fabrics and Patterns is such that you have the assurance that your selection will carry with it the highest expression of the Season ' s Correct ness. While conservative, Jerrems ' tailoring marks the wearer as a man who keeps in touch with the newest lines and fabrics of the Season. Heather Mixtures — Wonderful Shades of Browns Soft Two-Tone Mixtures — Greenish and Blue Grays In Worsteds, Saxonies, Cheviots and Tweeds. A Visit Invited — Whether You Buy of Us or Not Prices: $60, $65, $75 and Upwards WELL GROOMED MEN WILL ALSO HAVE A BLUE SERGE, WITH AN EXTRA PAIR OR SO OF WHITE FLANNELS J E R R E M S Tailor f° r You »S Men Three Stores : 7 1 East Monroe Street 3 1 4 South Michigan Ave. 7 North La Salle Street Foreman Bros. Banking Co. S. W. Cor. La Salle and Washington Sts. Established 1862 Member of Federal Reserve System Incorporated as a State Bank in 1897 Member Chicago Clearing House Association Capital and Surplus $3,000,000 Checking Accounts of individuals, firms and corpora- tions are solicited and received upon favorable terms. Savings Accounts are especially provided for by a de- partment organized for that purpose. 3% interest is paid and compounded semi-annually. Trust Department We accept Trusts of all kinds, act as Executor and Trustee under Wills and manage Estates. Real Estate Loans are made on improved Chicago Real Estate at lowest rates. We also sell Real Estate Loans to those desiring safe investments. Oscar G. Foreman, President George N. Neies, Vice-President Harold E. Foreman, Vice-President John Terborgh, Cashier James A. Hemingway, Secretary Alfred K. Foreman, Asst. Cashier A ndrew F. Moeller, Asst. Cashier Gerhard Foreman, Asst. Cashier Edwin G. Neise, Asst. Secretary Neil J. Shannon, Trust Officer John W. Bissell, Asst. Trust Officer Frank B. Woltz, Auditor a no y OUR RECORD ESTABLISHED 1894 INCORPORATED 1905 JOINED THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 1920 Woodlawn Trust and Savings Bank 1204 EAST 63rd STREET A STATE BANK UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT Your Patronage Solicited Hyde Park Hotel HYDE PARK BLVD. AND LAKE PARK AVE. CHICAGO Offers the Best Facilites for Fraternity Banquets and Dances PHONE US FOR RATES HYDE PARK 530 page four hundred eighty (gap- an? IRVING G. STIEGLITZ INSURANCE 175 West Jackson Boulevard INSURANCE EXCHANGE Tel. Wabash 3720 CHICAGO University Text Books Used and New and Student Supplies WOODWORTH ' S BOOK STORE ESTABLISHED 25 YEARS 1311 E. 57th STREET Two Blocks East of Mandel Hall Open Evenings ATHLETIC GOODS AND GYM SUPPLIES We buy and sell books of (all kinds.) Phone Randolph 4149 SPIES BROTHERS MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS Fraternity Pins and Novelties Class Rings, Stationary 27 E. Monroe St. at Wabash CHICAGO HYDE PARK PRINTING COMPANY C. O. PETERSON D. H. DRYHLRCH DESIGNERS AND PRODUCERS OF THE BETTER GRADE OF MODERN JOB COMMERCIAL AND SOCIETY PRINTING. COLOR PRINTING A SPECILATY; ENGRAVED CARDS AND STATIONARY 1223 East Fifty-Fifth Street CHICAGO. ILL. Phone Hyde Park 3556 page four hundred eighty-one WHAT 00 YOU MAKE OF THIS, WATSON? PADDLE YOUR OWN- J " sAvme? ' UEtVm Live WHERE ' S VEWOSf CAt-UMEl 600O N0NE.Y ROLL AWAY FROM ME page four hundred eighty-two I Sunny Monday with a Federal Electric Washer Keep " her " smiling on that dreaded wash day with a wonder-working, labor-saving Federal Electric Washing Machine. In an hour ' s time the washing for a family of six is finished and out on the line. The Federal does all the work. Ask for particulars of our special 1920 offer. ONLY $5 DOWN Puts the New Model Federal in your home if you are a lighting customer of this Company. See Free Demonstration Commonwealth Edison Electric Shops BaUcruJCxnteHek? SAVING IS THE ROOT OF PROSPERITY Students and Professors have done their Banking at this Bank for Sixteen Years. CHECKING AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES, TRAVELERS CHECKS FOREIGN EXCHANGE Central Hyde Park Bank 55th AND BLACKSTONE AVENUE W. K. YOUNG BROTHER REAL ESTATE 6% MORTGAGES INSURANCE Hyde Park ' s Oldest Bank page four hundred eighty-three 1 College Floor Clothes 7ell favored — such are the Clothes that you encounter here. We ' ll show you just the sort that ex- press your fashion tendencies and are well designed to develop a becoming effect for your particular type. Our extensive collec- tion of fabrics, colors, patterns and models gives us a broad scope of selection from which to meet your ideas and requirements. College Floor Clothes Second Floor Henry GLijtton § Sons page four hundred eighty-four u For Activities like these wear a BRAXTON For dress you want a belt that has style; for busi- ness, one that is comfortable; for play, one that allows of unhampered movement. In the common run of belts you get at most only one of these services — when you wear a Braxton, the belt for men, you get all three. Have your haberdasher show you a Braxton, and in a flash — quick — you ' ll see why. You ' ll find Braxtons made up in seven superb leath- ers, with snaps for interchangeable buckles; you ' ll find a combination of color, cut and finish that will delight your eye and smarten up your appearance. And you ' ll note at the point where it encircles the hips, the Braxton is specially shaped — it ' s what makes the Braxton so easy to wear at the desk, on the courts, or while " stepping out. " This feature likewise gives your trousers a hang that ' s exactly right. Your favorite men ' s shop will have Braxtons. You can get yours today. The Perkins-Campbell Company Cincinnati BRAXTON THE BELT for. Men page four hundred eighty-five »AT E NTE D " ; v ;i4a3 NM page four hundred eighty-six YOU DESERVE THE BEST! ACCEPT IT! OUR AIM To conduct a Store of the highest character in every re- spect: To take the greatest care in serving our customers: To make the fullest possible response to all the book and stationery needs of our customers: To extend never-failing welcome and courtesy to all — who for any purpose enter our Store. The University of Chicago Bookstore 5802 ELLIS AVENUE, CHICAGO A. G. BECKER CO. 137 South La Salle Street CHICAGO COMMERCIAL PAPER INVESTMENT SECURITIES NEW YORK ST. LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO page four hundred eighty-seven (Cay anil Good Clothes; Nothing Else Maurice L. Rothschild Money cheerfully refunded Southwest Corner Jackson and State Chicago Minneapolis St. Paul page four hundred eighty-eight m m ljXl l ' MIDWAY 6879 LEO.iWEGLEIN, Proprietor We Meat You Frolic Market 943 EAST 55th STREET FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES SPECIAL PRICES TO FRATERNITIES CHICAGO Colonial Press 150 East 56th Street CHICAGO, ILLINIOS Near Illinois Central R. R. Ten Minutes from Campus ESTABLISHED 1818 tlentens furnishing @t o6s. MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS Complete Outfitting for Every Occasion Ready Made or to Measure For Day or Evening Wear For Travel, Motor or Outdoor Sport English Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery Fine Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps Trunks, Valises, Rugs, etc. Send for Illustrated Catalogue BOSTON NEWPORT T MM OUT CO BOYISTCM 220 BFLLtVUt AVENUE We have been giving good banking service and polite treatment to our customers for over 65 years. MAYBE OUR BANK IS THE BEST BANK FOR YOU GREENEBAUM SONS BANK AND TRUST CO. S. E. Cor La Salle and Madison St. page four hundred eighty-nine MEN ARE KNOWN BY THE START THEY MAKE Employees know that a young man who has saved a part of his earnings and is in possession of a Bank Account has qualities of self-control and of foresight which make him more reliable as an employee. THIS APPLIES TO YOUNG WOMEN AS WELL. MAKE THIS YOUR BANK $1.00 WILL OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT AND $50.00 A CHECKING ACCOUNT. ' TMie UNIVERSITY STATE BANK is equipped to render every form of up-to-date Banking Service in keeping with sound Banking Practice. OFFICERS C. W. Hoff President Leonard H. Roach . . Vice-President Lawrence H. Whiting . Vice-President G. W. Gates Cashier DIRECTORS Marquis Eaton Frank Kelly John F. Hagey J. V. Parker Lawrence H. Whiting Roy D. Keehn Leonard Roach W. J. Donahue Frank G. Ward C. W. Hoff UNIVERSITY STATE BANK 1354 EAST 55th STREET CORNER RIDGEWOOD COURT Uh-. ' Today we gladly sing the praise " page four hundred ninety Complete Intensive Stenographic Course A knowledge of stenography is indispensable to the university man or woman whether for use in school, business, or professional work. Our SPECIAL COMPLETE INTENSIVE COURSE— open only to university graduates or undergraduates — affords an unusual oppor- tunity to get a complete stenographic training in three months. It is given quarterly, beginning January, April, July, and October. The environment of the MOSER SHORTHAND COLLEGE is appeal- ing to the college student — only high school graduates are enrolled. Moser Shorthand College Enrolling Only High School Graduates Twelfth Floor, Lake View Building 116 South Michigan Avenue PAUL MOSER, J. D., Ph. B. E DNA M. BUECHLER, A. B. Central 5158 Chicago, Illinois STUDY THE SUCCESSFUL MAN You will find his success due to careful building, planning and preparation. Somewhere— sometime — when Opportunity knocked HE WAS READY Maybe it took only a few dollars to start him BUT HE HAD THOSE DOLLARS His Pass book was the Open Door that led to success. WILL YOU BE READY When your turn comes ? Open your Savings Account here TODAY. Corn Exchange National Bank N. W. Corner, La Salle Adams Sts. OPEN SATURDAYS EROM 9 A. M. to 8 P. M. 3 % Interest on Savings page four hundred ninety-one THE CONOVER above all other pianos, was selected by the University of Chicago for use in their new Ida Noyes Hall, one of the most beautiful college buildings in the world. Conover quality, dependability and musical merit have made it the chosen piano of hundreds of prominent schools and thousands of music loving homes. The Conover is made and sold by Cable Piano Company Cable Corner Wabash Jackson TELEPHONE WABASH 155-156 M. S. ROSENWALD COMPANY INVESTMENT SECURITES 208 South La Salle Street CHICAGO Chas. C. Cormany DEALER IN HIGH-GRADE Delicacies Lunch Served at All Hours 1313 EAST FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET Telephone Midway 2830 JAMES WHITE PAPER COMPANY DEALERS IN BOOK AND COVER PAPERS CHICAGO ANGLO-SAXON Is Our Leading Line of Book Paper for Universities SEND FOR SAMPLES page four hundred ninety-two page four hundred ninety-three COLLEGE CLOTHES A Specialty HARRY G. SMUCKER Reasonable Prices 602 North American Building Phone Central 706 ■ page four hundred ninety-four IP - The Richard W. Farmer Company TAILORS We announce our extensive assort- ment of exclusive patterns for young men and men of mature years who demand distinctive clothes individually tailored. THE RICHARD W. FARMER GO. 16 W. Jackson Blvd. Tel. Wabash 4879 Chicago page four hundred ninety-five J « «35f The Cap and Go n Pkotograpkers ever since 1917 Special rates to all U. of C. students Daguerre Studio Top Floor McClurg Bldg. 218 So. Wabask Avenue — Chicago Telephone Wabash 527 page four hundred ninety-six PROFITABLE PROFESSIONS FOR UNIVERSITY PEOPLE There are two vocations in which the demand for specially trained people far exceeds the available supply — secretarial work and teaching commercial subjects. These professions pay good initial salaries and furnish excellent opportunities for advancement. TEACHING COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS Commercial education is today one of the most popular branches in education. The teacher of shorthand, accounting, and other business subjects is paid more money right from the start and has better opportunities for advancement than is usually paid teachers of other subjects. Teachers who have changed to the commercial branches find this new work most delightful. Special courses are offered those preparing for teaching commercial subjects. SECRETARIAL POSITIONS There is a constantly increasing demand for well-educated men and women with special technical training for secretarial work. Gregg School has for many years specialized on this branch of training with the result that our graduates have estab- lished a reputation for efficiency that brings to each student of our school a prestige that insures favorable recognition in the business world immediately upon completion of the course. SECURING POSITIONS We maintain two separate placement bureaus, one relating to teaching positions, and the other for calls received from business men wanting high-grade office help. This service is free to our students. Our training will help you to make practical and profitable use of your general education. It costs nothing to learn more about the many exclusive advantages enjoyed by Gregg students. Illustrated catalogue will be mailed free on request. Write for a copy today. GllEGG SCHOOL 6 N. MICHIGAN AVENUE, AT THE CORNER OF MADISON STREET CHICAGO, ILL. page four hundred ninety-seven Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on Quality College Illustrations, handling over 300 annuals every year, including this one, we are general artists and engravers. Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process ; in fact, make every kind of original printing plate ; also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process. At your service — Any time — Anywhere — for Anything in Art, Photography and Photoengraving. Jahn StOixier Engraving Q) y 554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO 1 OSHK0SH.WIS. jur experience, standards of workmanskip and facilities are such as to commend our product to the buyer of printing wko v?ants Kis xtfork done tastefully, appropri- ately, and at reasonable cost. If it is a piece of printing that is to be gotten out particularly well — send it to us. This book is a sample of our work. BRYANT STRATTON CHICAGO ' S MOST HELPFUL BUSINESS COLLEGE " If you will secure a reliable business education — today ' s wonderful opportunities will be yours. Success goes hand in hand with Education. " INVITING INSPECTION Bryant Stratton Business College is now occupying new quarters at 116 South Michigan Avenue, in the Lakeview Building. It is the oldest school of its kind in Chicago, established 64 years ago, with over 100,000 graduates. Central location — modern equipment — perfect accommoda- tion — progressive methods. DAY AND EVENING CLASSES-START NOW HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES— COLLEGE GRADUATES Bryant Stratton Business College offers the best instructors who spe- cialize thoroughly in Bookkeeping — Typewriting — Shorthand — Account- ancy — Comptometer — Forceful English. SECRETARIAL COURSES SPECIAL SHORT SUMMER COURSES Call Telephone (Randolph 1575) or Write BRYANT STRATTON BUSINESS COLLEGE LAKEVIEW BUILDING 116 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO CHICAGO ' S MOST HELPFUL BUSINESS COLLEGE page five hundred Richard W. Farmer ' The man who knows, All about clothes " 16 West Jackson Blvd. Furniture and Rugs can be purchased here and shipped anywhere at a great saving. CHICAGO SAMPLE FURNITURE CO. 928-930-932 East 63rd St. OF FIRST IMPORTANCE — the right Corset Be sure you are wearing the right corset; it is of first importance. You will find the Front Lacing at those stores where superior merchandise and an unusual store service command your confidence and patronage. There is not a corsetiere selling Gossards but will take a personal pride in helping you spend your corset dollars wisely. For further convenience, we maintain two Gossard Retail Stores in Chicago; one at 37 South State Street and one at 64 East Madison Street. THE H. W. GOSSARD COMPANY TORONTO CHICAGO NEW YORK BUENOS AIRES INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A. G. Becker Co p. 487 Braxton Belt p. 485 Brooks Brothers p. 489 Bryant Stratton Business College p. 500 Cable Piano Co p. 492 Capper Capper p. 475 Castle-Pierce Printing Co p. 499 Central Hyde Park Bank p. 483 Chas. C. Cormany, Delicacies p. 492 Chicago Sample Furniture Co p. 501 Colonial Press p. 489 Commonwealth Edison Co p. 483 Corn Exchange National Bank p. 491 Daguerre Studio p. 496 Foreman Bros. Banking Co p. 479 Frolic Market p. 489 General Electric Co p. 473 Greenebaum Sons Bank and Trust Co p. 489 Gregg School p. 497 H. W. Gossard Co p. 501 Harris, Mills Co p. 477 Harry G. Smucker p. 494 Henry C. Lytton Sons p. 484 Hyde Park Hotel p. 480 Hyde Park Printing Co p. 481 Irving E. Stieglitz p. 481 Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. ... p. 498 James White Paper Co p. 492 Jerrems p. 479 M. S. Rosenwald Co p. 492 Marshall Field Co pp. 454-55 Maurice L. Rothschild p. 488 McKinley Phonograph p. 477 Moser Shorthand College p. 491 Richard W. Farmer Co pp. 495,501 S. W. Strauss Co p. 471 Spies Brothers p. 481 Swift Co p. 472 The Sisson p. 476 University of Chicago Bookstore p. 487 University State Bank p. 490 Woodlawn Trust and Savings Bank p. 480 Woodworth ' s Bookstore P- 481 Epilogue Cite journey ' s done and ere the sun £heds forth its last faint beam, UFill high each cup, then glasses up, Drink to the class supreme ! Chough soon we ' ll part for paths unseen, ghall distance friendships seuer ? tin higher still ! IDe ' ue comrades been, We ' re comrades now foreuer. WW ' Vf ' mmWTOBttWWMKUKllOTJinimafwy

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, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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