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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 549

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 549 of the 1923 volume:

mhz Qapann c1Bnton 1 9 2 3 THE CAP AND GOWN Copyright 1923 by LATI'IAN A. CRANDALL, JR DoNALn A. NIGIITINGALE E Jil, lu: 2 V 5 X- 2 - , ...... . WV ll - W ' QI T 'fi 'f' ' -' 4 2554 '- Af ' -i i 1 ! W -L ! The uhlisheh bg th? Junim' rlass nf the ann lllllvffilfll nf Clfhifagn ,,,,,, Q v 19 5 I , 2 1 ' 5 f 3 Ml 5 L v -gf e in 4? "3 fag 'Q ' j 9 BEE ee- ' I 1 ?..Jf'W4mj In Memoriam . Administration . Historical Sketch . . Seniors . ........ . Juniors . . . Sophomores . Freshmen . . . Campus Organization Publications ....... Dramatics . . . . . . Dormitories . Society . . QTIDUIBUIB BOOK I-THE UNIVERSITY BOOK II-ACTIVITIES BOOK III-CLUBS AND FRATERNITIES Fraternities . . Clubs .. Football . Basketball Baseball . Track . ...... . Minor Sports ..... BOOK IV-ATHLETICS Women s Athletics ................ Law .... Medicine Divinity . . . Education . . . Military Science Rap and Pound . BOOK V-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS BOOK VI-RAP AND POUND A complele index will be found at the back of the boo Page Eight Zlctmumlengment F the Cap and Gown of 1923 is received with favor, its success will be due in no small part to the assistance of its friends. Therefore I wish to take this opportunity to thank on behalf of the staff all those who have assisted us in the building of the 1923 volume. We have particularly appreciated the interest and co-operation of the faculty. Dr. Goodspeecl and Mr. Boynton have helped us in many of our difficultiesg to Dr. Gale we are indebted for the dedication cut of Dr. Michelson, and Dr. Dickerson found the time and took the interest to write for us the historical sketch of the University. Mr. Mathinson, representative of the Standard Photo Engraving Company, has been of invaluable help. We feel as if "Mattie" were a member of the staff. We are very grateful to Mrs. Stagg for complete statistics of l922-23 athletics, and to A. A. Stagg, Jr., for writing the account of the football season. Miss Mertz, a professional artist not connected with the University except by sympathy, has taken a very keen interest in the book. Her sound judgment and willing advice has been well nigh indispensable. It is impossible to mention here all those who have aided the staff in the past year. We are, however, very grateful for the assistance which has been so kindly given. Here, also, I wish to express my personal appreciation of the staff. Paul Decker, Managing Editor, has efficiently handled the tedious and intricate job of supervising the senior section. Of the Associate Editors, Don Irwin and Don Lockett deserve especial commenda- tion. Each has handled his work very capably and each has put his heart into making this Cap and Gown all that was possible. Their interest and reliability have been inspiring. The work of the Art Department under the leadership of Irene I-lanauer and Paul W'eller has been excellent. It was only by their assistance that the original plans for the book were carried through. Lucile I-loerr in the Faculty Department, Russell Pierce in the Rap and Pound, and Carmel Hayes in the Woman's Department have ably handled their important sections. I wish that there were space to thank each one of the staff and of the freshman assistants individually, for they each deserve it. Their interest in and their willingness to work for the book could scarcely be surpassed. The spirit they have shown has made it a real pleasure to be associated with them. LATHAN A. CRANDALL, JR. Page Nine PQQTAQN or QHIGINAA. PORTRAIT we Denicate this Bunk to Hlhert iihraham Ejbicbelsun E gathered up the iris from the plunging planet's rim With bright precision of fingers that Uriel envies him. But when from the plunging planet he spread out a hand to feel How fast the ether drifted hack through flesh or stone or steel, The fine fiducial fingers felt no ethereal hreath. They peneiled the night in a cross of light and found it as still as death. Have the stars conspired against him? Do measurements only seem? Are time and space hut shadows enmeshed in a private dream? But, dreaming or not, he measured. He made him a rainbow har, And jirst he measured the measures of man, and then he measured a star. Now tell us how long is a meter, lest fire should steal it away? He shall fashion it anew, immortal, of the crimson cadmium Tay. Now tell us how hig is Antares, a spear-point in the night? Four hundred million miles across a single point of light. He has taught a world to measure. They read the furnace and gauge By the lines of the fringe of glory that knows nor aging nor age. - EDWIN H. LEWIS. Page Elaveiz l l ADOLPHUS CLAY BARTLETT Died May 30, 1922 The death of Adolphus Clay Bartlett was a great shock and the source of extreme sorrow to the University of Chicago. Mr. Bartlett was a Trustee of the University from I900 until his death in l922. He was one of the earliest and most prominent members of the Board, and he gave of his ripe business experience to the institution as a labor of love. Long chairman of the Finance Committee, he was one of the wisest advisors in the many investments of trust funds. He was always ready to lay aside his business cares and give his time and thought to the University. He was greatly interested in the undergraduates of the University, and he tried constantly to help them with his advice and influence. He believed in the physical development of the men of the University and he tried his best to provide facilities for this training. From his sorrow at the death of a loved son in the midst of a college course, he realized keenly the needs of student life, and provided a large fund for the erection of the Frank Dickinson Bartlett Gymnasium-a building which is endeared to the students of the University. With the aid rendered by this wonderful gift the University has been able to increase the efficiency of the physical training given to the undergraduate men and to better develop those who enter athletics. A man of large experience in life, rising by his own native energy and ability, he became one of the most eminent citizens of Chicago. He was a genial companion, a sterling friend, and a true American. His loss will be felt deeply in the whole community, and especially in the councils of the University. Page Twrlffe 51 1' MRS. ANNIE HITCHCOCK Died June 29, l922 "There has always been a lurking suspicion that comforts were not good accompaniments of students' livesg that hardships and earnest work were necessary to each other. But Mr. Hitchcock, who worked all through his four years in college, always disapproved that theory, and said if a student had to spend half his vital force in merely living, he had that much less force to put into his study and was hindered from making as successful attainment as he was capable of under less hard conditions. So l have had great pleasure in putting into the Hall everything which l possessed that might assist in fitting men for life, mentally and spiritually." QA letter from Mrs. Hitchcock to David Allan Robertson, Head of Hitchcock Hall, July l, I9l3.J Of pioneering stock which reached Chicago in IB37, bringing by way of the Erie Canal and long wagon journeys the mahogany furniture now in the Preacher's Room in Hitchcock Hallg of an early Chicago family which sold its home to afford room for the Michigan Southern depot, and which established a new home where the Hotel! La Salle stands now, Annie McClure Hitchcock made herself a great part of the life of growing Chicago, as did her husband, a distinguished lawyer and president of the Illinois Constitutional Convention. In his memory she built Hitchcock Hall, and in memory of his Dartmouth friend, Daniel L. Shorey, she founded a traveling fellowship in Greek. Her own memory is enshrined in the building to which she gave her dearest possessions, her untiring energy, her stimulating thoughtg and in the hearts of Hitchcock men to whom-both in the l-lall and in her home-she gave her gracious hospitality and her generous friendship. Page Thirteen ROLLIN D. SALISBURY Died August I5, l922 - By the death of Dean Rollin D. Salisbury, for thirty years associated with the University of Chicago, the University has lost one of the few remaining men who have been with it since the founding of the institution. During this period of thirty years Dean Salisbury was a constructive and determining influence in the life of the institution, for he was not only a world famed geologist and scientist, but a lucid writer and a great teacher. His field work in geology was begun under the auspices of the United Geological Survey with which he was associated until l9l0. He made important contributions to the geological survey of Illinois and in l9I9 was appointed to the Board of Commissioners in charge. As geologist of the Peary Relief Expedition to North Greenland in l895, he undertook some remarkable research, but his biggest work was in connection with the driftless area of Wisconsin. l-le commenced his teaching at Beloit College in ISS3, and in l89l he changed to the University of Wisconsin. When the University of Chicago was opened, he transferred and took part in founding the Department of Geology. For twenty-three years he was dean of the Ogden School of Science. Thomas C. Chamberlain, his friend and co-worker, said of him, "Dr. Salisbury's greatest service to science lay in his singular success in stimulating and training young talent not only for the teaching of science but for research. Through the growing efficiency and the rising power of the young talent thus inspired by his leadership, Dean Salisbury's greatest service to science and to humanity has just begun." Page Fourteen FRANCIS W. PARKER Died October 9, l922 The University of Chicago received with profound sorrow the news of the death of Francis W. Parker, wihch occured at his home in Evanston on the ninth day of October 1922. Mr. Parker became a member of the Board of Trustees of the University of Chicago in 1901, and at once began to take an important part in its work. His devotion to the University was immeasur- ableg he gave to its affairs his closest attention, responding cheerfully whenever called upon for any service, great or smallg he was an active member of the Committees of Finance and Investment, Press and lnvestment, Press and Extension, and Instruction and Equipment, and took his full share of the work which devolved on special committees. Mr. Parlcer's sound legal and business training, coupled with his clear vision and logical mind, made him a wise counselor, and his broad conception of the functions of a great institution of learning enabled him to bring understanding and sympathy to the consideration of' its problems. His enlightened public spirit showed itself in many other ways, notably in his service as State Senator, and during the late war in his mission abroad as a representative of the Young lVlen's Christian Association. Mr. Parker was invariably courteous and considerate in his relations with his fellow members and had their highest regard and esteem. Both the University and his associates have lost a real friend by his death. Page Fifteen WALTER STANLEY I-IAINES Died January 27, 1923 Professor Walter Stanley Haines was horn September 27, 1850. For over fifty years he was a teacher of Chemistry and Materia Medica to medical students, forty-seven of these years being given to the service of Rush Medical College. For twenty-four years he was lecturer on Medical Chemistry in the University of Chicago. I-le was a recognized authority on Toxicology, especially in its Medical-Legal aspects, with remarkable ability to express technical facts and findings in clear, simple languageg a contributor to current medical and scientific literature of important articlesg joint author of a standard text-book on Toxicology and Legal Medicine: a member of the Committee on Revision of the United States Pharmacopoeia from l900 to I920, and also of the lllinois State Food Standard Commission since l909. He was a member of the American Chemical Society, the Chemical Society of London, the American Medical Association, the Illinois State Medical Society and several local medical and scientific organizations. The distinguished son of a pioneer father and a splendid mother, he was a man of high ideals, wide learning and rare culture, with exceptional ability as a teacher. He was beloved by all the students and the alumni of Rush Medical College, and by the men who have been connected with its faculty. A loyal, devoted and generous friend. Page S1'.i'fvc'11 EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD Died February 6, i923 In l895, in anticipation of the early completion of Yerkes Observatory, the University of Chicago called to its faculty E. E. Barnard, a man not yet forty, who had, by his own efforts, already won for himself distinction in visual and photographic astronomy and who had enriched science by his dis- coveries. Fatherless at his birth, in a section impoverished by the Civil War, he was able to attend school for only about two months. His determination to get an education, and to learn more of the mysteries of the heavens, lead him to devote every free moment to study. He fitted himself to 'enter Vanderbilt University and received the degree of Bachelor of Science in I887, but was in charge of the Observatory during the four years that he was enrolled as a student. At the opening of the Lick Observatory, in ISSS, at Mt. Hamilton, California, he was called to an important position on the staff. While there he discovered the fifth satellite of Jupiter, and several comets, and he also began as a pioneer to photograph the heavens, particularly the Milky Way. In his work at the Yerkes Observatory he made innumerable precise measurements and took thousands of superb photographs which he studied minutely. He was smitten with a mortal illness nine years ago, but it did not stop his work. He died, universally recognized as the foremost leader in observational astronomy, and his place can never be filled. His memory will ever remain in the hearts of his great circle of friends. His career is well characterized by the phrase: Ad asira per aspera. Page Sewezztemz Zin Memoriam Zlobn 15. Hpinzban Dieu, feb. 22, 1923 ibarlep JF. Slack snien may 21, 1923 ZIHIHBS miss Dieu Qpril 7, 1923 ' ' nm f ' X 5 .ggi g Q - IX gl, 9 1 , A ... rf " -2. 4 - , 1 E 5 W g Q15 Q - Ahmi i fatiun 1 F vi 1 . 1.-'ia X .' -' 5 J W i SX I' 5 ' Q f 1. 1' AE it - g QPR S... ? 1 - - i -fu :F ,, 4 , Y I f ' - ir ... , v' L N- ' , IE '-Z: Q - ..el W 1 , N ls x Q 1 V u ,V 4 4 u PM Q fe? 'a N 13 -- 14. - f N Ev ' E? r Y - 5 ' .wyiuvag Fm C I X 'il' 4 IN , ' X . V' 1 ., V 34 1'-'X H5 N . ts'a Ei,J'f::IJ- Y 'X of fi ' hiv-14 J"'f'f:?fj " ' X - K f 1 ' f ' A ll I' hx I Ab' 3 , . 5 A x iq. 3 X V - H meJ'I6"fff55'T2- A' J HE University opened its doors for inspection on the first day of October, l892. ln January, I9 I 6, when the administration of the first President closed, upwards of three thousand students had taken degrees. ln February, 1923, when the administration of the second President closed, the number of alumni had reached upwards of fourteen thousand. The most of these are bachelors of arts, philosophy, or science. There are 1462 doctors of philosophy, 790 doctors of law, 426 are bachelors of divinity, 2927 have taken the degree of master. Many of the bachelors have also taken professional degrees,-as doctors of medicine in Rush Medical College, for example. The degree of bachelor in many cases is itself a professional degree, in the college of education, or in the school of commerce and administration. Thus we train for many professions. While tuition fees have been paid, it is well known that these fees by no means meet the actual cost of instruction. The remaining cost is met by the liberal endowments pro- vided by the generosity of many donors. Their recompense consists in adding to the republic a body of educated citizens whose intelligence and training should make them of especial value to the Community in which they live. ' What do the alumni owe to Alma Mater? First of all, that the primary purposes of the education which has been so freely given may be justified in the lives of those who have had it. They should be upright, cfean living, useful citizens, a credit to the degrees which they hold. Not all may become famous, not all may win wealth. All maya be honorable, high minded men or Women, with an added understanding of life and added force of reason of their years in the University. Y - They may contribute to the growth and influence of Alma Maier-not always by money contributions, but always by intelligent interest in her welfare. They should know the large things which the University is seeking - they should remember that life means change, that the life of an institution means new and varied development. They should understand and welcome the large things, they should not cling to what is really petty. It has been a great source of happiness to me to know so many of our former students, whether alumni or not, who are so well and honorably doing the world,s work. They have not forgotten the old days in the quadrangles - "The city gray that ne'er shall die.', Loyal affection for Alma Mater is one of the precious things which make life worth living. I extend cordial greetings to all the University sons and daughters throughout the world, in the confidence that in years to come as in the years past the University will be near their hearts. HARRY PRATT JUDSON. Page Tzouuty-one University is in the eye of the law Ha corporation not for financial profit." Its products are not bricks or automobiles or steel girders, but ideas and ideals and personalities. It is interested in people, and especially in its own students. Research brings benefits to many who never heard of the University, and books are read with profit by multitudes who never come within its wallsg yet it is first of all through the students within its walls that the University makes its contribution to human betterment. But residence at a University does not of itself produce a high type of personality. Slack performance of tasks, waste of time in trivial things, shrewd evasion of University appointments and requirements, all tend to render one less rather than more fit to play one's part in life. The farm or the bank is a better school for some men, and the shop or the home for some women, than the college. The college must therefore set up stand- ards and tests and maintain them vigorously. There ought always to be side doors out of college as well as the one at the end marked Convocation. But as an institution grows in size there is a tendency to lose sight of the individual -to think in terms of hundreds and thousands, -to deal not with persons but with classes. Numbers lead to rules and standardization, and there is always a danger of over standardization in education. The student who makes "A" in every course may be very badly educated. Having in mind the improvement of the University of Chicago, I therefore look not only for the raising of standards in the formal sense, but for the recognition of the individual, for the recovery in some respects of the point of view of the small college, for the restoration in a measure of the idea expressed in the famous statement of President Garfield that his ideal of a college was Mark Hopkins at one end of the log and a student at the other: and I should be interested in shortening the log. Education is a great deal more than the acquisition of knowledge, and is accom- plished by other forces than those that are exerted in the class room and chapel. Students usually know one another better than the professors know them and they are a powerful force in educating one another. College life ought to teach one not only to get ideas out of books and to observe phenomena in a laboratory, but how to deal with one's fellow men, how to take hard knocks without anger, and on occasion to give just as hard, how to persuade men and how to be persuaded, and on occasion to stand like adamant against all persuasion. These elements of college life cannot be reduced to majors and minors, or recorded on the examiner's books. But there should be the opportunity for them and some guarantee should be provided that they are actually operative. I look then for the time when the University shall be a community of mutually educating individuals and groups, producing Amen and women able to think, to influence their fellows and to be influenced by them, capable of taking their part in the evolution of a better human society than now exists, and acquitting themselves well in the struggle of lifeg men and women of knowledge, and of ability to acquire knowledge, of character, of culture, and of power. ERNEST DEWITT BURTON. Page Truenty-tlzrct' Ghz jtacultp HEN a Chinese who had studied here went back to be married, cc his bride insisted on an American wedding. The courtyard was filled with chairs a la American church, and the bride came up the aisle and was given away by her father. But the Wedding March! was one of the two American marches the groom remembered-'Marching Thru Georgia'g and the other march he knew was played after the pair left the altar - 'Yankee Doodle., H 'Tm very fond of trout fishing in the Rockies. I do not care whether I catch any fish or not! But one sees the beauties of life: Howers, and mosses, and lichens, and treesg and the ducks go quacking down the streamg and once I saw a minkf' "Yes, the first University color was old goldg but everyone called it 'yellow,' so it was changed. 'Maroon' was chosen because the Word had such a pretty soundg and. the committee went to l7ield's to see what the color was like. Imagine their surprise when five or six shades were found! Finally the most attractive was voted the Maroonf, These are excerpts from a chat with Mr. Judson. Miss Reynolds, Vassar '80, was offered the first fellowship in the new University of Chicago, and she has gone through all the grades in the Faculty from Fellow to full Professor. She was among the pioneer women who roomed in the Beatrice, then in Snell, with meals in the basement of the Divinity Halls, and who finally in despair boarded themselves in Snell. Later she was appointed Head of Foster, and her genuine- ness, sympathetic understanding of girls, quick sense of humor, and love for beauty, have combined to make the life in Foster unique in the annals of women's halls. One of Miss Reynolds' great interests is house furnishings, and the beauty of Ida Noyes owes much to her taste. To her also the University Settlement owes much. She was chairman of the committee who established it, and her stories of Settlement exper- iences have become a part of University tradition. She can always make early days live again by her gift of story telling. Although she is just one person leaving the University, it will seem as if a host had left. "Freddy" Starr, as he is affectionately called, meets us with pungent reminiscences. I-le recalls that he was given his position in the University eighteen months before it openedg that he was in the next room when President Harper gave final consent to come here, and was the first man to talk to him afterward: that he taught in Cobb when the carpenters were still in the builclingg that he walked on the plank walk to Cottage Grove Avenue, through the fields "which were a wonderful display of wild onion in bloom- really lovelygn and that he took the cable line downtown. Soon, alas, Mr. Starr's official connection with the University will be a reminiscence too. "The people outside think of me as forever either going away from or coming back to the University, although I have been only once to the Philippines, twice to Africa, ten times to Japan, thirty times to Mexico, and of course often to Europe." But in June Page Twmzty-farzr Mr. Starr leaves the University for goodg and his classes will become part of the under- graduate tradition. The vivacious head of the German department, Mr. Cutting: "I came here to the Faculty in '92, when the smash, bang and roar of the World,s Fair bothered us in the classrooms. . . The first library was a sprawl, a splatter of books. I remember when I asked President Harper for books, he gave me a key and told me to take a jimmy also, down to a room on 55th and to take the books out of the boxes they were in. So I brought the books into that room next the German office and started graduate work, and our department had one of the first seminary libraries in the University. . . Yes, the insanity of not studying German in this country during the war! If I personally were fighting with a man would it not be ridiculous to ask a friend to put out my eyes because I could not bear the sight of the enemy? England and France saw the folly of such a thing, and studied German the harder.. . Three kinds of students: the happy-go-lucky - frequently but not necessarily gifted - sometimes an earthquake rouses himg the grub or grind-listens to lectures and takes notes-has information ideal, the true student, who realizes that education means io have one's self in hand, the ability to focus on the problems of immediate interest and importance and to get those problems done. Such students unfortunately are in a minority, but the professors should let them alone, and observe that a student is taught only as he teaches himself." HlVlr. Herrick, how do writing and teaching harmonize?" "The two are independent. They assist each other in some ways - reviewing for example is related to teaching, - and the teaching of technique is not antagonistic - but creative writing is interfered with. I write my novels away from Chicago, in York Village, Maine, and am in residence here for only one quarter or two at a timef' "What is your opinion of the literary ability of the undergraduate?" "Always for thirty years there has been an intelligent, interested, and sometimes talented group in English 5 and 6. The groups vary according to maturity and gift, but I find teaching here delightfulg the students are on the whole friendly and interesting - the reaction of youth is always interestingf, "What do you consider the function of the University?', "Well, that is a rather large question. However, the University is not a place for immature studentsg it should be used not for vocational training, or to be enjoyed merely, but as a laboratory for scholarship and special investigation. Fraternities and activities are childish, they should be eliminated. The University is a great gift to the community, and it should stand for intellectual hard workf, Professor Stieglitz, Chairman of the Department of Chemistry and Director of Laboratories in the University, is known for his research along fundamental lines of chemistry, and as a teacher. I-Iis research has been chiefly in organic chemistry but to it he has brought broad knowledge of other branches of the subject. Lately he has become deeply interested in the improvements of drugs. I-le has met with wide recognition, receiving honorary degrees, being a member of honorary scientific Page Tcvcxzty-fm? associations, and holding various advisory positions. As a teacher Dr. Stieglitz's lectures - 4 are lucid and logical, and he is equally successful with elementary and with advanced students. His scientific interests have passed on to his childreng both son and daughter are physicians of great promise, and both are married to physicians. Dr. Stieglitz is an ardent golfer and photographer. With all of these interests - scientific, adminis- trative, both local and national, teaching and writing, sport and art-one might imagine that he would have no time for personal contact with studentsg but he is never too busy to consider care- fully and sympathetically each student's problems, and his helpful interest in his students, affairs won him the title by which he is known - the students' friend. Mr. Gale, the big, kind dean, thinks that a man is not a good specialist if he does not know something outside his own lineg he can not meet people if he is not rounded. "One ought to know something of the modern languages, the social sciences, biology, and the physical sciences Physics and Chemistry. Un medieval times, knowledge of Greek and Latin literature was the mark of educationg later, philosophy was the mark, but this is the age of science, and no matter what one does, he ought to know something about science.j" Mr. Gale thinks the University should primarily be for graduate research, but he does not believe in the elimination of the undergraduates. He thinks only the intellectual incapables should go - say, those who get below C their first year. And he thinks also that the poor teachers should be taken out: HA professor should be either a crackerjack research man or an excellent teacher." H "The undergraduate of today? Much the same as in my time. My favorite rec- reation? Golf. What should I rather have than anything else? Plenty of money for the Ogden School of Graduate Research. And for further information about me, fwith a twinklel 'see my good friend, Mr. Linn., H Miss Talbot, our little Dean of Women, says that all through childhood, girlhood, and young womanhood her training has been fitting her for some educational position. Wheir she began preparing for college, she had to be tutored privately, as no public school in Boston taught girls Greek or advanced Latin, and these advanced studies brought estrangement from girlhood friends - she was "dropped" socially. However, Miss Talbot graduated from Boston Universityg traveled someg on returning home reestablished her old acquaintanceships through a Literary Clubg became a trustee of her own University, helped found the association now known as the American Association of University Vlfomeng was very busy as its Secretary for thirteen years and then its President, taught at Wellesley Collegeg and upon being asked to help organize the University of Chicago, came west in September, l892, to work with Mrs. Palmer, bearing in her pocket a bit of Plymouth Rock which a friend had given her as a friendly talisman. Miss Dudley, director of women's Physical Culture, who can joke and scold and philosophize with equal effectiveness, talks here on a subject that is very near to her - Recreation: Page 7-ZL'f'7lfj"51..1' "The question often comes to me, 'What place does real recreation have in the educational program? If we have leisure time, how do we use it? Do we distinguish the activities which really refresh body, mind, and spirit, from the activities which leave one fatigued, or have not made imperative a change of thought? Theoretically we know the Value of play, of the play that relaxes and recreates, but do we make any practical application of that knowledge? An hour of real recreation a day might make us a bit less serious-minded, but would it make us any less studious? For real recreation one does not need to be a prospective football player. Play is a matter of desire, of opportunity rather than strength. And play must be social to refresh. We do not play alone - 'the more the merrier' is especially true in recreative play. "I look forward to the time when the desire for recreation on the part of the student body shall be so great that laboratories and classrooms will close at 4:30 in the afternoon, and 'Facultyi and student together have an hour of recreation as a necessary part of a complete educational program." A friendly man in his sunny office in the Botany building-Professor Coulter greets us with a smile and is ready to turn from his work to discuss the undergraduate. "I always think that there are three things a student should do," he says. "First, every student ought to be in some activity. Of course a danger lies in taking on too many, but we must not be hermits. Secondly, every student ought to be in some centrifugal activity, something whereby he can be of service to people. A reasonable amount of social work is part of one's social equipment for life. And thirdly, every student ought to work with interest in his studies. It is the interest which counts, isn't it? We believe that the interestis a bigger end than the subject itself, and therefore we try to stimulate the student into working on account of his interest and not for his credit. A student who balances these three things has a good program. Don't you think so?" I-le smiles his smile again, and we agree with him. Professor W. E.. Dodd, a Virginian of extra- ordinary gentleness tempered by strong convictions, an investigator who presents his conclusions with a sort of embarrassed eloquence, a teacher equally inspiring to graduates and undergraduates, submits a word on the relation of historical study to general education: "History is a method and a discipline, an inex- haustible storehouse of story, romance, comedy, and tragedy. lts method and discipline are but the order- ing of facts and thinking upon the meaning of things, both past and present, not memorizing dates and facts. History is as much an opportunity for the developing of one's power of close reasoning as ever mathematics has beeng and the very process of historical thinking brings home to one the most surprising and important information. The opening of the store- Page Twenty-:ez'e1z house is easv, the entertainment when once within passes all imagination and the whetting of one's mind upon historical subject matter for a single quarter works a change in students that everyone sees. History is lifeg it is abundant in exampleg it enables one to judge current events and problems with patience and accuracy. I cannot understand students when they say that history is 'dry.' It is so much more interesting, when properly studied, than rnost novels that I seldom divorce myself from the sources of history long enough to read even a Wells or an Arnold Bennettf' The only mathematician in America who is a Corresponding Member of the French Academy of Sciences, Professor Dickson, has shown mathematical ability from the time he was a youngsterg he graduated from the University of Texas with the highest record ever held thereg was attracted to our University for his doctorateg studied abroad with famous mathematiciansg and has been here since 1900. "I give myself to my research and my classes," he says in a quiet voice that sug- gests his wide, even, logical mind. "I have had to cut out nearly all Faculty meetings and University functions. Occasionally this has been misunderstood to mean lack of interestg but I have stuck to it, considering it the University's duty and privilege to let me develop as a research man. And so I urge all young men to stand out against the drift, if they feel they must do so, to save their own abilities." By closely following this program of his, Mr. Dickson has been able to do a prodigious amount of workg he has published a large number of books and papers which represent original contributions, and now at forty-nine years of age he is recognized as one of the foremost men of science in the country. ' Professor F. R. Moulton represents himself as having had great adventures. "When I was a boy, in the wilds of central Michigan, I read of Caesar and Hannibal, of Columbus and the Cabots, of De Soto and Balboa, of Pere Marquette and La Salle, and of other explorers and heroes of our histories, and said, 'My, they had the real life. Why couldn't I have lived in their day.' 'lAt seventeen I entered a preparatory school and the adventures of the intellectual life begang at twenty-three I began teaching in the University and soon had the unparalleled privilege of associating with three men who were preeminent in their lines: Dr. T. C. Chamberlin, the foremost geologist of our time, Dr. Michelson, one of the very few who may be called a genius, and Dr. E. H. Moore, one of the greatest masters of the logic of mathematics in the world. The intellectual adventures I have had with these explorers of the physical and logical universe have surpassed in interest and satisfaction any I might have had with the heroes of my boyhood days. And then, also, I have taken some excur- sions alone into the dynamics of globbing clustersg the theory of infinitely many variables, and other amusing regions. "I-like students immensely, particularly the undergraduates whose minds have not been entirely spoiled by education. I always enjoy giving them glimpses into the wonder- ful domains explored by the human mind, and sometimes I even enjoy abusing them a little." Page Twrlitj'-ciglrt Dr. Carlson, Physiologist, says: HI prefer research work to eatingf' I-le was born in Sweden, raised on a farm, went through the grade schools there, taking manual training, came to America at fifteen, went to night school to learn English, worked as a carpenter's assistant for a year and a half and saved three hundred dollars and went to college in Rock Island. I-le has not always thought of physiological research as his life work. "In college, I was interested in everything,-even football, then 1 took to Philosophy, then I found that the most tangible thing in Philosophy was Psychologyg and finally found that the most tangible thing in Psychology was Physiology, and I chose my profession as a graduate. "Of course, the conventional standard of success is financial, and therefore no research man is successfulg but we must each set his own standard of what is worth while in life, and disregard the standard of the majority. For me, the dynamic side of the phenomenon of life is of the greatest interest, that interest cannot be described or taught, it can be found only in the work itself, and I feel that if one has added to the knowledge of the physiological processes, something is left behind after he is gone, and that he has not lived in vain." il... lVlr. Allen, the tall, gray man of the German department, an intriguing mixture of slang and poetry, tells us that "professors should realize that the class is not the object, but life itselfg they should not bother the students with attendance, papers, marks, but just let the students be around the workshop, get interested, and develop themselvesf' I-le tells the story of his own classes: "I like to fool along with a class for a week or ten days until finally some bright person - spokesman for the class - comes and says: 'Well, aren't we going to write any papers?' And then I say, 'Do you want to write a paper?' And he says: 'I don't know that I dog but in other courses like this I always have' All right, write me a paper then.' 'Aren't you going to assign a subject?' 4 Do you want me to assign a subject?' 'Well, yes., 'Then come to my office and talk to me for two or three hours and tell me about your home, and your parents, and your schooling, and your points of viewg and then I'll tell you what I want you to write about.' , 'Oh, really, if you donlt mind, I'd rather not take all that trouble --I -' 'All right, then, sometime when you have something to write about and want to write it, simply and honestly, I shall be glad to have the paper from you. Good-by.' U Mr. Millis of the school of Commerce and Administration - a man drily humorous, very keen, very busy, who since l904 has devoted himself to the investigation of labor problems, and the training and directing of investigators, finds that: "The conclusion is forced upon one that progress in the relations between employers and workers comes as a result of an educational progress. Experience shows that there are fundamental principles to be observed in such matters. These have been emerging and taking the form of a common law of industry. Experience shows more strikingly that Page T7.Ut?Hfj'-7114116 matters at issue must be approached and dealt with as problems if desirable results are to be obtained. Employers and workers may and frequently do learn these principles and this procedure from their hard knocks. The college man in training can, however, learn much of them at much less cost to himself and others by studying carefully the teachings of experience and by being taught to look for the problem and to examine it in its different aspects. Because of his leadership in community affairs, because of his influence in shaping public opinion, because of the probability that he will be a leader in industry, and because of the tremenduous importance of our industrial relations under modern conditions, the college student finds in labor problems a most important field for study and trainingf, Dr. Basil C. H. Harvey, dean of pre-medical students, exact and rapid in detail, swift and precise in speech, becomes lyric when he meditates upon his science and pro- fession: "Long ago when primitive men began their social life, the spirit of the physician had its origin in sympathy, 'In the primal sympathy, Wliicli, having seen, must ever be: In the soothing thoughts that spring Out of human suffer-ing...' this is still the foundation of medical study and service. In the beginning the physician by instinct could bring to his patient only sympathy and magic: nowadays the physician by training owes his patient all that medical science can bring to his aid. So to sympathy he must add knowledge in abundance, and to knowledge, understanding, and to understanding, intellectual power, and to power, character. These are the real objects of the college work of pre-medical students, and the duty of the college is to help in their development. Understanding and intellectual power are best developed in the solution of problems, and he who adds to science by solving some of its problems, and thereby brings light into places now dark, adds to his own power to serve, and also he adds to everybodyis power to serve, for the service which science gives has no limits of place or of time. H There is no speech or language where their voice is not heard: their line is gone out through all the earth and their words to the end of the world." Dean Whittlesey, the young man on the right, is one of the University's own. He was graduated in '13 and manages to be devoted to the University without being senti- mental about if, he Says. l-le likes music-we hear that he attended the Beggars' Opera fourteen times when it was here, and that he sings. He likes the borderline between History and Geography, "and I am con- " Seqlleflfly regarded as a heretic by the History Department and as unorthodox by gCOgraphc1'S.H He likes undergraduates-says that no ,- one ought to be dean who doesnitg and he distinguishes four classes of M' I themf UD grinds: f2l those who see nothing but outside activities' Q35 those who have sanely balanced programs - they never come to the dean's Ofice-they HTC the ideal WPC: C41 floaters. Nlr. Whittlesey was "reluctant to be selecte Sent Us 3 P1Ctl11'C which was mostly filled with trees, and remarked that It has JUS? about the right proportions of humanity and natural scenery 3 to suit me. ' . .152 ELM I ,gl . L,.. , Levy-1 ff .1 .L-.V ,gf 11 Q31fg',,f2?'efff--ie:-A. iff ,ef ' ff-4 . . , , df if-win.-7 r ' nj ,V 1 , A, 1 aff. 3-A-M1Q1:,,,. f 'r g . t -r 2 A i 5-f:lff:f",.f, . ' d from the Faculty as a horrible example," and he istorical bhztcb of the Ullnihzrsitp of Qthicagn BY JAMES SPENCER D1cKERsoN 7-,X 1- 45, at ,g A V g fhiff i '42 6 ' sf, af' . ' G Ugg. ' A .5 -sy y ..1, 3- 2 -,hi ru.1r2'c5gi1.z' am''Mraz'f.2A:i,15if1fifii5Qx'ig,M1'qjyf'- X diff 5,,5,x,i.H,X: Kiran W vw. U.,,,i.,' Zi,-if 1 HX A it ,ni os his -'1 . .. .ik X 'Cx ' 1 ' ' 4- . Q52 1' 4 1 Sw" gtg, ? ::, if 1 i ,i :aj-E! 1 ,.- ,iii 35:11, ,. ,k1iyL1':r-ia-ir,-'K-f, ,441 :iv . . mm ss-w aiigg-fm iziyzwi LA X 3 .f ---eil fazlrxi,e"g'inm33.351.gi1gj5QQf5g5f.1'' '-5' 521324 swat! iff: in mfg ' 3 f f A-f .- f-,,. 24-wfiv' f 'G-2. f. " , A, ,, , ,4,:,, I 1 ,,,,,, ,,, zzi ,, TABLET IN HONOR or MARTIN A. RYERSON LWAYS, in the United States, as Bishop Berkely sang, "westward the star of empire takes its wayf, That star has lighted the pathway for the school. Steadily as national growth pushed forward the frontier of civilization across the continent, public schools, high-schools, colleges and universities have followed. The growth of population and the forwardmovement of civilization have brought education in their train. There was a University of Chicago established as early as IS5 6, only nineteen years after the town became a city, when Chicago, now counting nearly three millions, boasted of its 84,000 population. The University lived until ISS6, when, wrecked by reason of inadequate charts, of mutinies of the crew, and of indifference of the owners, the craft sank Uunwept, unhonored and unsungn - at least unhonored and unsung - beneath a sea of financial difficulties. It had, however, not lived in vain. It had proved its use- fulness. It had created a sense of educational need. It had aroused that compelling spirit which determined to retrieve misfortune. Guided by a heroic group of men an effort was Page Th Irby-mze FIRST UNIVERSITY or CI-IXCAGO BUILDING made to reestablish higher education - to found a new University of Chicago. Not to dwell at length upon the initial stages of the movement to create a new university, it may be said that Mr. john D.qRockefeller of New York, made an offer to contribute S600,000. provided Baptists and those whom they could inspire would give s400,000, the million thus provided to found a college. Soon after this million-dollar fund was subscribed the plan was enlarged so as to project a university. From that early day of comparatively small things the University of Chicago has developed until now the endowment of the University has become over 329,635,000 It possesses, including the grounds of Yerkes Observatory at Lake Geneva, Wis., 170 acres of land reserved for educational purposes, upon which there have been erected forty odd buildings, land and buildings representing a cost of over SI 1,871,000 Its assets in 1890, the year when its charter was granted, consisted chiefly of ambition, hope, courage, determination, and a splendid opportunity, from which was to be deducted the spirit of pessimism inherited from a previous failure. In l922 its total assets in endowment, land and buildings have increased to about 2'o50,000,000. The expenditures in the budget for the first fiscal year were estimated at about fl3300,000. It will be observed that within the little more than three decades which have elapsed since its class-rooms welcomed the first of the more than 80,000 students who have entered its halls, it is expending annually for current expenses treble the amount of its original million dollars of capital. With commendable judgment and good taste the Board of Trustees, before a single hall or laboratory was erected on the prairie site of the new institution, determined that its teachers and students should be adequately and suitably housed by build'ings whose Page Tliirty-rw: WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER MEMORIAL LIBRARY architecture should follow the best traditions of those splendid groups across the sea, the beauty and stability of which had stood the test of centuries. Accordingly, from the time of the completion of Cobb Hall down to the consideration of plans for the new Chapel, with the exception of temporary structures and those outside of the main University group, unification of architectural style has happily prevailed. Chief among the resources the new institution possessed was its first president, William Rainey Harper. To his new task he gave himself with such intensity of purpose, with such far-reaching comprehension of the needs and possibilities of the new university and of the necessity for organic changes in prevailing educational methods in general, that the years of his administration, which began in l890 and closed with his universally- mourned death in l906, are regarded by American educators as a veritable renaissance - an era when new standards and new principles took rootage in the field of education. Following the period of foundation-laying under President Harper, came the remark- able epoch of progress and upbuilding under President Harry Pratt Judson which began in l907. Nothing could better exemplify the stability of the first president's brilliant program than the solidifying expansion which has characterized that of the second president of the University of Chicago. President Judson has administered its affairs with con- summate skill and rare judgment. He has been not only a wise administrator but a careful builder. The assets of the University during the fifteen years of his presidency have increased from 323,476,600 to more than 549,604,000 The most significant addition to its resources, the raising of over 355,000,000 for the enlargement of its medical schools, was successfully secured under his guidance. The most conspicuous Page Tl1fi1'fjV-HYIVEE EAST TOWER OF HARPER LIBRARY THE LAW BU1LDxNc buildings of its quadrangles - l-larper Memorial Library and Ida Noyes Hall -were erected during his administration. The plans for the University Chapel which will eventually be Hthe central and dominant feature of the University group" as the Founder of the University provided it should be, and for the Albert Meritt Billings Hospital which will be the commanding building south fpresumablyj of the Midway, have been brought well nigh to completion under his supervision. They wait only the favorable time for translation into stone. 1 President Judsonis administration was characterized by steady progress. l-lie will always be remembered for his outstanding good sense, his conservative policies, his proved administrative power, his recognized familiarity with educational methods, and for his high personal Worth and character. l-le knew the University when it existed only on paper and for nearly a generation served it well as teacher, administrator and president. No one may write the whole story of the University of Chicago who does not bestow praise in high degree upon the two presidents who directed its affairs during the corner- stone decades. W But presidents alone cannot create a great institution of learning. The Board of Trustees of the University has not been composed of mere auto- matons who automatically lift affirmative hands when plans for progress are proposed. The meetings of Trustees of the University are held monthly while standing commit- tees almost weekly devote hours to the multifarious affairs of a steadily onward moving enterprise of inestim- able value to the world of education. They have deemed their office not only an honor but a sacred trust. They have given liberally of their time to counsel and investigation, to thoughtful consideration of every pertinent proposal. They have often exemplified their belief in the institu- """"'a tion by gifts of buildings and endow- ments. Page Tlzirty-.ri.r Martin A. Ryerson, after thirty years' continuous service as President of the Board of Trustees, has recently resigned. His resignation, says Dr. T. W. Goodspeed, "marks the end of an era - that of the beginnings of things. His presidency has extended over the formative period of the University's life. During his primacy everything has come into being and taken shape. He has been one of the great forces that have guided the infant steps and molded the developing youth of the institution. His successor finds it grown to maturity with its policies established, its character determined and its future assured - one of the great universities of the worldf, Mr. Ryerson's successor as Chairman of the Board is Mr. Harold H. Swift, him- self an alumnus of the University, a graduate of the class of l907. Assuming his important duties at almost the same age as did his predecessor, having as fellow Trustees four other alumni fthe degree of one of them dating back to the days of the old Universityj, his election begins another era of development, doubtless a development of another kind but, an era of continued progress. Following close upon Mr. Ryerson's resignation as President of the Board came the announcement of the retirement of President Judson which went into effect February 20, 192 3, thus closing his relationship to the University which began in 1890. The Trustees immediately elected as Acting President Professor Ernest DeWitt Burton, Professor of New Testament and Early Christian Liter- ature and Director of the University Libraries. Professor Burton has been connected with the University since the beginning. He served as President during absences of President Judson. He is a scholar whose reputation is literally world wide. He is an author, an investigator, an authority in his particular field of learning. He has traveled widely. He is an executive and administrator whose ability has been proved by constructive work as director of a great library as well as in numerous other ways. While he is to be Acting President, as the President of the Board well put it in announcing to the University Senate his election, emphasis is to be put on the word "acting" The fitness of his . choice is recognized on every hand. Page Thirty-sczfen THE PROPOSED CHAPEL Q, 'ef- MITCHELL TOWER AND HUTCHISON HALL IZ? .fm3.s:L..fjiigiifZe: pg Fe l, .f. 5 ' 175.-as-fx,,,1f,3-K' 3 .bf ,,:f4,Ff-H -5 '2 1 2 '64-M-4S'w1+"?ff f am .5 ,517 , ,My ,r .. '1.,.. 1, Q, M., , 4... , v.. ,. t , -s,..f.-W. pf- 1 m- V .. Rv .s ... im- buf-491i . 4-. , n, .. i. T,,.w.i:,-I--y4y'1fxyf .4-1 V '.,1 s,..i,g. an -b - - Q-,,.:MQ:a., Q?. ,,, V 4 - . i " ' ,G ' f '- 11 -- 5.5.gC,,yf , .,..f - if, M . -,.-. ri aff- ' H- - .-...i. ifahiggm. f+'24,,.'rf. 4 ,-.: se . A ?'.'1lf?'f4Q+f A . f -we w i . is 4 , . , fi 1 -N:-,,-',' v- 2- 'S 'J' . "W " - 'v 2.2:-'-.4,,f' .ij -4, --:..-' ' 4 ' 1' :QL N" ., Q., WEA f P .,,.L4','-1,1151 Vg-if :fhw uri' 519. fi gm-f..4Q'k-I:4J"Yif3f:g',.7'gQ'3:' 73 bf- 4 . 2-git 'Ui 75- K' Q2.".ff:eZ '. ff" 2 ' "0?'wM.?"3b - i'?'4Ai?sW?4..i-525117,K: "H 'Z 2 f y " - 'W wr ? s i 55:59. -'qv . 1. i 'T ' ,egg - 2. 6" 3 J ig, ' .. Q., -.fa L. ,s,.,a 7, ,E 1 4 , r ., ,5,g,,,..-1,g,,.,a,gf3.s,m.s,i, .. W.. 3 , , H, i F . 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' ' -w:g,.f ..f':,i,-f '- at ',.f,f1f .-ws A . t - uw., 1 ,N . --gg.-, - .M " ,vb 155, ,, ., l f 4- 1,1-1 31 . 4 2 Ff L :wifi f ' f - F-f.-U41 Ez'24i:f?' in 3' 1 .5 . If T f?w':2g.ef 'si-w . fps? 5, ug- .,.ee,,, , ii, g .445 , ,,,.,. 5,4 Q. nw., ,. ,.., ,. N 4 , . - . 'e we 1 W?-: -'gf','e,5:3,,g.:- . if 2- -ii-ff? P- X Q f - .iff - 4 141, Q- v In . ' V'-1-1 . 1 -tiff s.1.-?.frf-wail:-fi ,A fl .1 ,V ,Vg gf: , - -' , f,ts,fa,-.Q-L4 ?N I ez ...Ar g-I ,. nz .KU -1 ggJ.! .'-52 5" :af .flfi-fl 1-fx -- . - .. .f., . . ,.,. ,I .. , . iff f 1 rtfv f- ,-S-1 ' it 5t5g 'T'fE.22?L E ' 1 if if ,ef-ps.: '1 1: 'yjzaifef H 5 2 " ' 4. If ,f fl ff,-. 1,79-, , . -g 5' 'lzy I 'iifff ,. ""'ff,'1," 'L-' , :-- ' "' , 1, -,i M i- I. A i Wie... Q . a W '5 - "s'f"'1:f-1 1-1 I . a' -1-"ff-'-'la-,r 4 Lal'-gf . 'Q -1,-Q-.1-7214 - . 1 1--:A 11" . ...g-.J -- - - . , . 'A J Endowments, buildings, administrators, however essential, do not constitute a Uni- versity. From the beginning the University has insisted upon a high educational stand- ard for the members of its faculties. Men and women noted for accomplishment and promise in their several departments have been elected by the Trustees. Little wonder, therefore, that the University of Chicago not only was - and is - recog- nized as progressive in its plans and organi- zation but that the members of its faculties took high rank as well in research and. dis- covery in their laboratories as in the adop- tion of progressive pedagogical methods in their classrooms. They have been chosen as officers of scientific, educational and social organizationsg they have been leaders in educational reforms, they have been advisers in war and peace to state, national and foreign governments, they have ex- plored the forests, plains and mountains of America and the ruins of the dead civiliza- tions of the East. And then the student body. During the first academic year 744 students were registered. The number has steadily in- creased until for the year ended June 30, l922, 12,439 registered. In all, during the three decades more than 84,000 stu- dents have attended its classes within the quadrangles and l4,53l have received degrees, including 1,396 upon whom has been conferred the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. The alumni are well organ- ized, and while the institution is yet too young to have seen large numbers of its graduates in positions of influence, their Page Forty worth, in many instances, has been recog- nized. They have been elected as presi- dents of colleges and universities, as judges and legislators. They are editors, bankers, lawyers, authors, business men who are more than mere money-getters. Its Divinity School graduates occupy inHuential pulpits and strategic foreign mission stations. The first woman ever elected to a state supreme court is a former student. The president of the Rockefeller Foundation bears the University's degree, while one of the sec- retaries of the General Education Board is an alumnus. In a certain sense it is well nigh im- possible to write the history of the Univer- sity of Chicago. The day when the charter was granted may be recorded. Subsequent events may be described. The erectionof buildings may be noted. The names of members of changing faculties may be printed. The number of students, classified and unclassified, male and female, may be tabulated. But, after all, the University is infinitely more than the sum total of all the statistics of a whole library of Annual Registers, more than a chronologically arranged list of Gothic halls and com- monplace laboratories. To write the history of a great university one must seek to know its life, to discover its spirit, to realize its ideals. Although this life, this spirit, these ideals may with poor success be interpreted in any cursory glimpse of the University of Chicago, they exist, they may be felt, by all who have been nurtured by this fairest "of all fair mothers." It is for the students of today, for whom "Cap and Gown" is issued, not only to enter into its life, but to partake of its spirit, and to seek with ardent hope to realize its ideals. Page Forty one Oralor : Subject : Chaplain : Degrees : Orator : Chaplain : Degrees : LEON MANDEL ASSEMBLY HALL THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOURTH CONVOCATION LEON MANUEL ASSEMBLY HALL March Zl, 1922 Walter Dill Scott, Ph.D., Ll...D., President of Northwestern University. "Handling Men." The Reverend Perry Staclchouse, D.D., First Baptist Church, Chicago. There were one hundred and eighty-four candidates for degrees and titles. Of these three were for the Certihcate of the College of Education: two for Bachelor of Artsg fifty-six for Bachelor of Philosophyg forty-four for Bachelor of Scienceg nineteen for Bachelor of Philosophy in Educationg one for Bachelor of Science in Educationg nine for Master of Arts in Divinityg one for Bachelor of Lawsg fifteen for Doctor of Lawsg fifteen for Master of Artsg twelve for Master of Science' seven for Doctor of Philosophy. THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIFTH CONVOCATION HUTCHINSON COURT June I3, I922 His Excellency the French Ambassador, M. Jean Jules Jusserand, LL.D., fThe University of Chicago, 19033. The Reverend Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Preaching and Religious Education, and Head of the Department of Practical Theology. There were six hundred and eighty candidates for degrees and titles. Of these three were for the Certihcate of the College of Educationg nine for Bachelor of Artsg two hundred and ninety-three for Bachelor of Philosophyg one hundred and thirteen for Bachelor of Scienceg fifty-one for Bachelor of Philosophy in Educationg one for Bachelor of Science in Educationg twenty-three for Master of Arts in Divinityg tifteen for Bachelor of Lawsg thirty-six for Doctor of Lawsg sixty-five for Master of Artsg twenty-six for Master of Scienceg forty-one for Doctor of Philosophy. Page Forty-lu'o Orator Subject: Chaplain Degrees Chaplain Degrees : THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIXTH CONVOCATION LEON MANDEL ASSEMBLY HALL September l, I922 Ernest DeWitt Burton, D.D., Director of the University Libraries, Professor and Head of of the Department of New Testament and Early Christian Literature. "Education in a Democratic World." The Reverend Lathan Augustus Crandall, D.D., Hyde Park Baptist Church, Chicago, lll. There were four hundred and sixty-four candidates for degrees and titles. Of these live were for the degree of Bachelor of Artsg one hundred for Bachelor of Philosophyg forty- three for Bachelor of Scienceg sixty-three for Bachelor of Philosophy in Educationg two for Bachelor of Science in Educationg nineteen for Master of Arts in Divinityg eight for Bachelor of Lawsg ten for Doctor of Lawsg one hundred and twelve for Master of Artsg fifty-one for Master of Scienceg fifty-one for Doctor of Philosophy. THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION LEON MANDEL ASSEMBLY HALL December l9, i922 The Reverend Alfred Wesley Wishart, D.D., Fountain Street Baptist Church, Grand Rapids, Michigan. There were one hundred and fifty-five candidates for degrees and titles. Of these one was for the Certificate of the College of Educationg two for the Bachelor of Artsg sixty for Bachelor of Philosophyg thirty-seven for Bachelor of Scienceg live for Bachelor of Philosophy in Educationg twenty-two for Master of Artsg eleven for Master of Scienceg two for Bachelor of Divinityg two for Doctor of Lawg fourteen for Doctor of Philosophy. Page Forty-Tlwee Qtnllege marshals Lennox ,Bouton Grey, Head Marshal Franklin Ives Carter Robert Edward Collins Livingston Hall jackson Flink Moore Henry Tubbs Ricketts Jae Russell Ward Arthur Edward White Karl Edward Zener Page Forty-7'0ur Qtullzge Hines Alma Jeanette Cramer Ruth Elizabeth Galinsky Alice Louise Larson Anna Gwinn Pickens Anne Protlieroe Eclna Anna Pauline Staudinger Signe Margot Wennerblad Page Forty-fZz'c Ghz Alumni Reunion 1922 To all those who come to our reunion each year, it becomes increasingly apparent that our annual gathering is becoming more and more successful in every way. The 1922 Reunion especially-thanks to the efforts of the Reunion Committee and class officer- marked a real step forward. The activities of the Alumni- Club started with some clever golf matches at Olympia Fields, which were won by Frank Coyle, 509, and Bob Harris, '09. Ralph Davis, '16, secretary of the club was in charge. A dinner somewhere near the 19th hole ended the day's activities to the satisfaction of all. The next night was set aside for the annual "C" dinner and there was a fine showing of "C" men to greet Mr. Stagg, as former Pres- ident Judson addressed the men and then was hurried away to lecture over the radio, and took occasion to welcome all Alumni back to the Quadrangles. On Friday evening, June 9, the annual Sing was held. The fraternity houses were filled to overliowing with returned Alumni. The weather man with great respect allowed us a clear night and a great crowd filled Hutchinson Court to watch the fraternity groups as they filed in, and to hear their songs. Meanwhile the class of ,97 was holding its 25th anniversary dinner at the Quadrangle Club, following which they marched over under the leadership of Billy Bond, singing "l893,'. This was the big hit of the evening, and drew spontaneous and prolonged applause. Mr. Stagg then, amid cheers, gave the "C" blankets to the winners of that emblem for '21-J22. The other honors were announced and the assembly closed the Sing with the Alma Mater. Page Forty-six Alumni day was started Saturday, June l0, with an alumnae breakfast in Ida Noyes Hall at llZ30 A. M., Mrs. Howard Willett, 07, president of the Chicago Alumnae Club, presided over the meeting of three hundred Alumnae. The assembly was addressed by Professor James Tufts, Countess Edgerely-Korzybski, Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, and Dean Wallace. Following this was the great parade, costumed in the usual medieval style, headed by the Military Science Department. The class of 1907 won the prize banner for the best anniversary float, and 1922 a prize for the best costumes. After winding around the Quadrangles, and being reviewed by President and Mrs. Judson from the veranda of the President,s house, the Alumni circled Stagg Field where the prizes were announced. Next on the program was the Chicago-Purdue baseball game. .Chicago kept ahead with some good playing for eight innings but finally lost, 9-5. Following the game the Shanty Ceremonies took place, presided over by John P. Mentzer, '98, Herbert Zimmerman, '01, initiated the class of "OZ on its twentieth anniversary into the Shanties. Herbert Fleming, President of '02, spoke for his class and dwelt on the purpose of the Shanties to keep up the memory and foster loyalty to the University. The beautiful mediaeval book of the Shanty was signed by the many tam-wearers and is now in Harper Library, a notable contribution to the Reunion and Alumni records. Then live hundred Alumni attended the Reunion Supper in Bartlett Gymnasium, where speeches were made and Alumni business attended to. The meeting adjourned for dancing at the garden party in Hutchinson Court, bringing the day to a most successful close. A . Pzzgq Fortg'-sezfeiz -'Alumni ctinuncil Ztctihities OFFICERS Charles F. Axelson, '07 . . . Chairman Adolph G. Pierrot, '07 . . . Secrcairy-Treasurer I S the years pass, activities and affairs of the Alumni of the University of Chicago, like those of all colleges and universities, inevitably show marked growth and development. With us the past year has witnessed unusual progress. ln all this development it is the function of the Alumni Council to serve as guide, philosopher and friend. The greater the progress, the greater the evidence that in this special Univer- sity service, the Alumni Council is definitely per- forming its loyal and happy task. Our six alumni associations - College, Com- merce and Administration, Divinity, Doctors of Philosophy, Law and School of Education - under the general direction of the Council, to which they send a proportionate number of delegates, have all shown increased strength in numbers, organiza- tion, and activities. Our alumni clubs, numbering now almost fifty, and located in cities from New York to San Francisco, are working out worthwhile club programs and developing enthusiastic Chicago spirit in their localities. During the year there are now held about l00 general special club meetings throughout the country. The 1922 Reunion, last June, set a standard for such gatherings' that make them, each year, one of the most interesting annual assemblies of their kind anywhere. The new plan of having each class adopt and wear a fixed class costume of mediaeval design and of having floats and stunts by the special anniversary classes, so successfully inaugurated last June, will in due time develop our annual parade into a unique and picturesque mediaeval pageant in harmony with the architecture of the University, and will make our gatherings the most notable in the country-gatherings both entertaining and instructive and worth going miles to see. With these important activities of the Council should be mentioned also the publica- tion of the University of Chicago CAlumniD Magazine, now generally recognized as one of the best publications in the alumni field. The Alumni Fund, without any "campaign," is steadily growing, having now some Sl l0,000 in subscriptions and 375,000 paid in and invested. Last summer two alumni were elected to the Board of Trustees - there are now five alumni on the Board - and an alumnus, Harold H. Swift, '07, is President of the Board. All this is indicative of the growing responsibilities of the alumni, of their activities for the constant advancement and general welfare of the University. Page FMU'-eiglit THE ONE Frank Howard Anderson Norman Wood Beck Charles Albert Beckwith Donald Grobe Bower Thomas Carlin Maurice DeKoven Louis Barkhouse Flexner iahi Hosta kappa Bela of Illinois Chapter 5 ir 1 go ti V .. ' -, ll Mx e J Established July I, l889 HUNDRED TWENTY-FOURTH CONVOCATION March Zl, 1922 Benjamin Benjamin Garbovitz Percival Allen Grat, Jr. Clifford Stephen Johnson Willie Cherry Nottingham Harry Nevins Omer Ruth Rozella Pearson Joseph Banks Rhine THE ONE HUNDRED 'FWENTY-FIFTH Louise Bbnstedt Apt Dorothy Beatrice Augur Mary Ann Benson Harry Lewis Bird, Jr. Fredericka Verne Blankner Donald Frederic Bond Jessie Beaton Caldwell Samuel Sol Caplan Ruel Vance Churchill Stella Marie Coesfeld Maurice Louis Cohen Henry Irving Commager Frances Elaine Crozier Ralph Davis Richard Hamilton Eliel Richard Foster Flint Virginia Foster William Jacob Friedman Percival Taylor Gates julia Gladys Goff June I3, 1922 John Gunther Amy Marjorie Gustafson Wilbur Jackson Hatch Virginia Hibben May Hill Walter Frederick Hoeppner Mary Josephine Hoke Allan Titsworth Kenyon Donald Henry King Harold Dwight Lasswell Meyer Leo Leventhal Thomas Hobbs Long George H. Lusk George Willard Martin Charles James Merriam Helen Isabelle Mills Georgiane Adolph Moerke Catherine Adams Moore Bernard Radcliffe Mortimer Marie Vivian Niergarth Paul Bigelow Sears Milton Steinberg Brenton Wallace Stevenson Donnie Wallace Wahlgren George Earl Wakerlin John Daniel Wild, Jr. Karl Edward Zener CONVOCATION Miriam Ormsby Samuel Louis Perzili Valeska Pfieffer Alma Helen Prucha Israel Rappaport Elwood Goodrich Ratclitf Richard Biddle Richter Pearl Louise Robertson Ella Ross Marion Grace Sharp Bruce Edwin Shepherd Sophie Irene Stampfer Dorothy Victoria Sugden William Palmer Taylor Sarah Sheldon Tower William Hall Trout Adelaide Marie Werner Max joseph Wester J. Russell Whitaker Herbert Arthur Wildman THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIXTH CONVOCATION Elinor Ruth Deutsch Jeanette May Dickerson Helena Margaret Gamer Ella Louise Grafius Phila May Gritlin Karl John Holzinger THE ONE Walter Bartky Queenie Harriet Black Louis Barkhouse Flexner Benjamin Bernard Garbow Elizabeth Greenebaum September I , l922 Ralph Ernest Huston Marie Emilie Klamsteiner Elizabeth Macgowan Frances Langworthy Murray Willie Cherry Nottingham Harold Silver Percy William Stephens Laura Marie Theilgard Roxana Laetitia Whitaker Jacob Daniel Willems Warner F. Woodring HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION December I9, I922 John Edward Guardia George Huling Arthur Preston Locke Frances Morris Ernest Aloysius Obering Page Forty-uilzc Marion Llewellyn Pool Dorothy Price Sydney Stein, Jr. james Marvin Weller Herbert Arthur Wildman Sigma ii Established May 8, l903 For Evidence of Ability in Research in Science Q i .f 3 si -, 2 V,1: l - THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOURTH CONVOCATION March 2I, l922 Henry Kelley Buckner Henry Townsend Darlington Martha Belle Farnum Ida Kraus Shun Ching Lee William Almon Mann Gail Francis Moulton Pauline Lyon McKeighan Juan Cancio Nanagas Phillip jack Rosenbloom Jose K Santos john Albert Sonquist Grace Anne Stewart Lucia Elizabeth Tower THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIFTH CONVOCATION June I3, l922 Arthur John Atkinson Helen Browne Burton Jay Bailey Carter Benjamin Burton Cox Georgia Valentine Coy Kate Daum Harry Scheidy Everett Mathew Moses Feldstein Nelson Franklin Fisher Marion Gabriel Frank Vishnu Dattatreya Gokhale Willis Eugene Gouwens Lucea Marion Hejinian Robert Lee Johnston Mary Alice Lamb Ellsworth Glenburn Marshall Edgar D. Meachem Karl Stone Means Melvin Mooney Leland Wilbur Parr Silber Charles Peacock Allen Funcler Reith Coleman Reniclc Reuben Benjamin Sandin Simon Shank Shearer Carl Foster Snapp Marshall Ney States Hikogo Sugata Mark Watkins Tapely Clarence Van Horn Arkell Meyers Vaughn Tsu Lien Wang Ernest Bloomfield Zeisler THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION William Clardy Austin Constance Rummons Ballantine John Perry Ballantine Grace Barkley Alfred Hannam Bell William Emet Blatz Edwin Jean Blonder Julius Blumenstock John White Bushnell John Wesley Coulter George Babcock Cressey Patrick Arthur Delaney Lincoln V. Domm Bessie Cloe Engle December I9, l922 Benjamin Goldberg Percival Allen Gray, Jr. Roy Lee Grogan Richard Hatshorne Leslie Hellerman Harris Hazen Hopkins Joseph C. Ireland Judson Dunbar Ives Francis Arthur Jenkins Elmer Harrison johnson Hugh Wilson Josephs Forrest Alexander Kerr William Frederick Kroener Mary Eugenie Maver Page Fifty Alexander Maximow Frank Armon Melton Lynette Myers Laura Ida McLaughlin James Birtley McNair Edward Looman Reed Constance P. Rustia Roger William Ryan John Richard Sampey, jr Jennie Tilt Sarah Sheldon Tower Frank Aldis Welton Edward Staunton West Henrietta L. Zollman fIDelta E.-vigma Rho For Excellence in Intercollegiate Oratory ana' Debating Willard Atkins Frederick Blandchard Soloman , Clark Harold Cox Harold Lasswell Nathan Harrison Betty Miller Arnold Tolles Stanley Turnquist , g THE FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Page Fifty-one Leverett Lyon Lloyd Mints Royal .Montgomery Bertrand Nelson Arthur Scott Philip Wain Howard Wilson David Ziskind Scholarships Scholarships in the Senior Colleges for Excellence in the Work of the First Three Years Donald Grobe Bower Louis Barkhouse Flexner Merritt Johnson Little Helen Caroline Mang Samuel Marmor Dorothy Price Alma Helen Prucha Marie Anna Prucha Pearl Louise Robertson James Lecerett l-lomis George Earle Wakerlin Virginia Wheeler Scholarships in the Senior Colleges for Excellence in the Work of the funior College Margaret Basset Abraham Allan Diehl Albert Walter Bartky Richard Herman Bauer Helen Carol Coyle Anna Durning Irwin LeRoy Fischer Ralph Ernest Huston Bertha TenEyclc James Arnold Leo Lieberman Alice June Meyer William Moffett Marcella Agatha Pfeiffer Fred Lewis Schuman Harriet McClellan Shanks Arthur Stenn Alice Marsh Treat Charles Stewart Watt Scholarships in the Graduate Schools for Excellence in the Work of the Senior Colleges Theodore Krehbiel Ahrens Konstantin Tamias Argoe Fredericlca Verne Blanlcner Donald Frederic Bond Ruel Vance Churchill Esther Davis Stanley Dalton Dodge Richard Foster Flint Percival Taylor Gates Amy Marjorie Gustafson The Conference Medal for Excellence in Athletics and Scholarships: Herbert Orin Grisler joseph Triner Scholarship in Chemistry: Edward Benes Civil Government Prizes: Alger George Spannon Ruth Allen Doggett Florence fames Adams Prizes: Annie Ruth Gray Thomas Hobbs Long Nlilo R. felvett Prize ,' Robert James Watson john Billings Fiske Prize: Bertha Ten Eyclc James Wig and Rolze Prize: Sydney Kaufmann Schiff PRIZES Robert Hugh Johnson Masuo Kato Allan Titsworth Kenyon Harold Dwight Lasswell Bert Sloo Leach George H. Lusk Charles James Merriam Richard Biddle Richter Brenton Wallace Stevenson Susan Colver Rosenlnerg Prize: Varcl Larren Tanner Howard Taylor Ricketts Prize: Harry Montgomery Weeter National Research Fellowship fchemistry Robert Sanderson Mullilcen, PhD Henry Cole Parker, Ph. D. National Research Fellowship flghysics Leonard B. Loeb, S.B., Ph.D John Preston Minton, Ph.D. jared K. Morse, SB. National Research Fellowships fflnatomy George M. Curtis, Ph.D., M D Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Logan Research Fellowship Pathology: Mildred Roberts, A.B., M.D Lillian Certrude Selz Scholarship: Page Fifty-two Lucy Lucille Tasher X 5 1 . Q J uf 5 ,. . W M I, :il A E Q Q E 5 -' - x vi 5 I ' fy . 1 . V xv ui 0 1 E., I 1 N" V 4 -. A I -if . 1' 'nf N 1 fi ,Yi vi-'H ,-.- ...,-2 - x N.,-f 'E 5, 'i Q x , - 7' r s as-f - Y I K ,X if -fl. fs ami- . X A i X n Z. 1 A 'K' V ' .k, v L I g , I-g,"? L 'EV' X41 95' u 5- ff V UTM -.,' . " S., , ' K I f ' . ' ,UQ 1 L 5 I .X A V L E' gi ' r.ara'rrlE-11 I Strohmeier Cramer Larson Krogh OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS Otto Strollmeier Q ...... . Alma Cramer . - Alice Larson . . Egil Krogh .......... COMMITTEE Cl-IAIRMEN Arthur White and Signe Wennerblad . . . Frank Linden, Anna Gwin Pickens, Hal Noble Dorothy Husband ........ Jack Harris and Melvina Scoville . . Harold Lewis and Ed Blinks . . . Egil Krogh ...... . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Reception Enlerlainmenl Publicity A llzleiic Financial fax oficio EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS AT LARGE Russell Ward Henry Hardy Charlotte Montgomery Elizabeth Jones Page Fiffy-four 21 ilaistnrp of thz Qtlass of 1923 HTf1is is a story of the Good Old Days .... H VER since the time when the first gowned chronicler sharpened his quill, glanced from the lengthening shadows on the cloistered walls to the dimly illumined pages of his medieval tome, drew nearer the guttering candle, and wrote those words, chroniclers year after year have written, in one way or another, the same thing. Happily no one has a copyright on the NC-ood Old Days,', and happily there will continue to be "Good Old Days" to be written of as long as the clock in Cobb builds years out of minutes. The details differ, perhaps, and the names. But the story is always the same- We came to the University. For a year we were freshmen. And then we were sophomores. And then we were juniors. And now - like the phoenix on the coat'of- arms, just awakening after the obscure years - we are Seniors. And soon we shall be among the storytellers of the "Good Old Days." We dust off the archives. Gil Read and Ruth Bowers and Marabel jerrems and William Keith were officers the first year. Arthur White and Signe Wennerblad and Ruth Bowra and Walker Kennedy were officers the second year. Robert Stahr and Dorothy Husband and Mary Hess and Wallace Bates were officers the third year. Ancl Otto Strohmeier and Alma Cramer and Alice Larson and Egil Krogh are officers this year. And now, when we have added our various Undergraduate Council representatives, Wallace Lanigan, Ruth Bowra, John Harris, and Grace Bennettg and our various Honor Commissioners, Harold Lewis, Robert Stahr, Katherine Longwell, John Holmes, Russell Ward, Ruth Seymour, Ruth Bowers, Hazel Jenney, Lennox Grey, and Livingston Hall, and our Prom leaders, Dorothy Husband, Sfgne Wennerblad, George Hartman, and Frank Lindeng and our Hop leadersg and our Football captaing and our Aides and Marshalsg and our Editorsg and our General Chairmang and our Organization Officers - well, we have a kind of history. But is it real histdry? Or is real history told in snapshots rather than in portraits? Snapshots, say, of Stroh as a slim freshman in a black football jersey, regarded as a comer who might even make the varsity his second year- of Frank Linden surreptitiously designing last year's Friars set - of Sig Wennerblad the first clay she appeared with bobbed hair -of Walk Kennedy, Hop leader - of Hal Lewis, sophomore, at his first Honor Commission meet- ing - of jack Moore as Hyacinth Wallace -- of Melvina Scoville trying out for Dramatic Club in the Merchant of Venice - of Bill Gleason and Jim Pyott in The Rat - of Grace Bennett in the foy of Singhai- of Lennox Grey at the ironing board- of George Yardley holding Stilwell scoreless, Chicago 22, Illinois I6-of Dorothy Husband conducting the first Senior meeting - of Russ Ward decorating for the Circus - of George Hartman finishing 30 down to par - of A. G. obliging with a song -of Egil Krogh transferring from football to track-of Olin Stansbury, reporter, studying the Maroon style book ...... P R gl, Ad infiniiurn. Here we may begin the History Class of 1923. - ix fi Q Tint- ' Page Fifty-,Ere fx 3. QDTJJI HUD 581132111 Jive ' " Q , - - - ' rl- . " ES 9 1 VM Lennox Grey Livingston Hall George Hartman Walker Kennedy Egil Krogh Harold Lewis Frank Linden James Pyott Olin Stansbury Otto Strohmeier Russell Ward Arthur White George Yardley Page Fifty-.r1'x 1911 ibi bigma zu 1: KQV Gertrude Bissell Alma Cramer Alpha Harper Dorothy Husband Elizabeth Jones Alice Larson Isabelle McLaughlin Charlotte Montgomery Anna Gwin Pickens Ruth Seymour Page Fifty-.seven LAURENCE M. ACKLEY, A Z LID Rock lslancl, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Three Quarters Club, Class Finance Committee Chairman C359 Daily Maroon 115g Settlement Night C255 Interscholastic Committee Q35 MIGUEL I. AGUINALDO Pasuquin, P. l. Ph. B., Spring, V923 Filipino Triangle Club, Vice President C45 CARL O. G. ALMQUIST, Q X Loomis, Neb. S. B., Summer, 1923 RAMON T. ALTURA Kabanlcalan, P. l. S. B., Spring, l923 Filipino Triangle Club AGNES I. ALLEN Chicago A. B., Spring, I923 El Circulo Italiano, Phi Sigma ROBERT M. ALLEN, 119 K XII Greencastle, lncl. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from De Pauw Univers Blackfriars C35 IRENE ALVIR Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 ELEANOR AMmoN, ESOTERIC Fargo, N. Dale. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ity: Portfolio C355 Dramatic Club QZ5, C35, C45 ii'i :dw 43 L E? A ' I f AVLA I ll Q 5. I ix I ix 1 A. . il A I l 1 . . 1,1 - TWV nn -I Y:-s AWA U- il Page Fifty-ciglzt Portfo N. P. ANDERSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 CLARK L. ANDREWS, A E fir Cedar Falls, lowa Ph. B., Spring, l923 Football C15, C455 Basketball C15 CHARLOTTE C. ATKINSON Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 lio C255 Freshman Basketball5 Baseball HARRY G. ATKINSON Chicago Ph. B, Winter, 1923 H. D. ARMITAGE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 LEO ARoNsoN Chicago Pli. B., Summer, 1923 VIRGINIA B. AULT, X P E Chicago Ph. B., sprang, I923 Federation Sponsor C25, C355 First Cabinet Y. WV. C. A. C455 Dramatic Club C25, C35, C455 Ida Noyes Auxiliary C455 VV. A. A. C45 WILBERNA AYRES Springfield, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, l923 Federation Sponsor C355 VV. A. A.g President Kindergarten Primary Club C45 Page Fifty-nine VIOLA G. BAAS Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1923 I-I. G. BAIER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 FREDERICK W. BARBER, E A E Warrens, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1923. Cluh, Blackfriars C2jg Band CZJ, C3J, CQ Orchestra Senior Vaudeville '20 HAROLD W. BARBER, A E fb Creston, Iowa Ph. B., Summer, 1923 flfiliated from the University of Iowa, Three Quarters Clubg Skull and Crescent, Commerce Club Council C333 Freshman Football, Baseball 123, C31 T. RUSSELL BAKER, A A Sapello, N. Mex. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 hVesley Club, President, VVestern Club President Track CD3 Boxing CD, CZJ, C K. BALDWIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 R. C. BARNEY, XII T Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ' ARTHUR M. BARNES. T Bellevue, Pa. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Freshman Baseball Cljg Cross Country C35 Varsity Baseball CZD, C3J, C43 Page Sixty rea- --,g..--... .W ,..,. , . ,, , , ,. .C . ....... ., .,, ,...,q,..,., . W , ROY R. BARR, A E dv Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 Affiliated Blaclzfriarsg Track CD HELEN BARRETT Williams Bay, Wis. Ph. B., spring, 1923 Ida Noyes Auxiliary CU, Portfolio C2jg Federation Sponsor C3p, C4Dg VV. A. A. RICHARD H. BAUER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Senior Honor Scholarship, President German Conversation Club CD5 Vice-President Lutheran Club C115 lValther League HELENA BALDAUF Henderson, Ky. Ph. B., Spring, i923 Southern Club from Northwestern Universityg THEODORE C. BARTHOLOMAE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, V923 Assist. Editor University journal of Business WALLACE E. BATES, A T Q Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Class Treasurer C319 Vice4President Reynolds Club C3DQ Corresp, Secretary, Interfraternity Council C4 Track CU, CZD, C47 NORMAN W. BECK, T K E, 112 B K Chicago A. B., Spring, i923 C32 D Junior Scholarship, Henry Strong Scliolarshipg President Presbyterian Club C21 RUTH H. BEDFORD Anderson, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, i923 Black Bonnet C155 Y. VV. C. A.g Le Cercle Francaisg Rifle Club CQD, C335 VV. A. A., Junior College Hockey C25 Page Si.rtJ"oue LYDIA BEIDEL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 B. BELL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 GRACE V. BENNETT, Quadrangler Milwaukee, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Undergraduate Councilg Class Committees, Settlement Night Committeesg Portfolio CZJ, C355 Senior Vaudevilleg Dramatic Club, VV. A. A. GRACE A. BENSCOTER Afmiate Springfield, lll. Ph. B., Winter, 1923 MARY A. BELL Saskatoon, Sask., Canada Ph. B., Spring, 1923 E. L. BENJAMIN, II A 111 Los Angeles, Cal. S. B., Spring, l923 RUBY M. BENTON Lockport, lll. - Ph. B., Autumn, I922 LOUIE l. BERG, A E fb Cedar Falls, lowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 d from Iowa State Teachers College z.. . . . 7, ,, -, VY. v V Page Sixty-two VioLA BERGLAND, fb B A Berwyn, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, l923 S. BERNSTEIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ROBERT E. BETHARDS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Affiliated from McKendree College and Illinois Wesleyan University E. B1sNo Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 H. C. Bssxow Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ETHEL V. BISNO Kenosha, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, i923 Sophomore Class Hockey, junior College Swimming 121g Senior College Swimming CEO, C413 VV. A. A. GERTRUDE Bissizi., ESOTERIC Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Nu Pi Sigmag Sign of the Sickleg Ida Noyes Auxiliary 123, Council C35 Freshman Commissiong XV. A. A. See.-Treas. CZD, Board CSD, V. Pres C45 Head of Outing Club, Junior College Hockey, Basketball, Baseball Senior College Basketball TEKLA BLACH Birmingham, Ala. S. B., Spring, 1923 Y, YV. C. A. Finance Committee C45 Southern Club Treas. C3D, Vice President C4J W. A. A., Outing Club Page Sixty-tl11'ee BEULAH A. BLACK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 EM11. F. Box-INE Anderson, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, I923 L. H. BOND Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Luis J. BORJA Jaro, P. I. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Cosmopolitan Club - . , ..,, .WH , ALICE M. BOLAND Chicago S. B., Autumn, l923 EMMA BoLLoNciNo Chicago Ph. B., Spring, V923 ARTHUR C. BOVENKERK Chicago Ph. B., sprang, 1923 Gun and Blade DONALD G. BROWER, T K E, 11 B lx Chicago S. B., Winter, 1923 -M -., .. .- K-.,..,,.., ,.... .. ..,. . .. ..,,, . ,, Page Sixty-four . ,-Am, 2-A, , .. RUTH E. BOWERS RACHEL A. BRAUCHER Chicago Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Ph. B., Spring, i923 Yellow Jacket Vice President C139 Black Bonnet: Le Cercle Francais Class Vice President C133 Honor Commission C433 Kindergarten Club Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet C33, Vice President C435 Maroon Reporter C23, Associate Editor C235 GEORGE F. BRAND, A E fb Portfolio C233 Freshman Frolic C335 L . O cram, . Midway Joint Editor C335 Freshman Frolic C335 Choir C13, C23g Glee Club C135 NV. A. A. C23, C334 Basketball C135 Baseball C13, C23 P. E.. BOYLE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 GLADYS L. BRANDT Los Angeles, Calif. S. B., Summer, 1923 Western Club Ph. B., Summer, i923 ARTHUR H. BRANSNY Chicago B. S., Autumn, I922 EDITH BRASELTON, K K LoNDus B. BRANNON, fir X Princeton, Ind. Manhattan, Ill. Ph. B., Winter, 1923 S. B., Spring, 1923 Page .Sli.l'fj'-fl'Z'E C. BRENNAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 RUTH V. BRENNEMAN Goshen, lnrl. ' Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ISADORE P. BRONSTEIN, db A E Chicago i S. B., Winter, I-923 KATHERINE BROWNE ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Y. VV. C. A. 2nd Cabinet 435, Portfolio C315 XV. A. A. CD, QD, C3D, MJ, Advisory Board C323 Junior College Hockey, Junior College Basketba - Senior College Hockey 2 llg SMITH BRINKER, fb K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 WALLACE I-I. BROCKWAY Chicago A. B., Spring, 1923 Poetry Club RUTH W. BROWN Muskogee, Okla. Ph. B., Summer, i923 MARY H. BOWSER Warren, O. S. B., Autumn, 1923 Page Si.1'Iy-s1'.r ABE BRozowsKY, cb A E Indiana Harbor, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1923 MALCOLM A. BRUCE, A A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HELEN M. BULGAR Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 FELIX M. Buoscxo Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HELEN I. BUDDE Chicago S. B., Spring, I923 VV. A. A., Y. VV. C. A.g Junior College Swimming, Senior College Swimming O'r'ro BULENA Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1922 ROBERT A. BURCH, KD A 9 Paducah, Ky. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Baseball Squad 121, 131, C45 EARL V. BURFIELD Portland, Oregon Ph. B., Autumn, l922 Page Si.1'ty-seven: MARJORIE BURKI-IART Benton, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Portfolio C355 Y. W. C. A. 2nd Cab DONALD L. BURNS, T K E Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 A. MARIE F. BUTLI-:R Springfielcl, lll. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Commerce Club Council C45 EMILY CADWELL, X P E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 inet C35 MARGARET M. BURNER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 LALOLA L. D. DowDIaI.L Elkins, Va. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Liberal Club, Southern Club WILLIAM H. CALKINS, X XI' Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Three Quarters Club CD, Secretary Blackfriars Cibg Glee Club C41 A. R. CALLANDER, A T A, N E N, XI' Delaware, Ohio S. B., Winter, I923 Affiliated from Ohio State University C295 S2 ...zzz Page Si.I'ty-c'igl1t CONSTANTINR D. CALOGERIS MAURICF. Coma, X KI' Manhattan, Kansas Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Cap and Gown C2Jg R S CAMPBELL Blackfriars CD, CZD, 133, Superior C45 ' ' , Orchestra Secretary CD, CD, Chicago Settlement Night Team Captain Q25 Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HARRY C. CAPLAN, CP B A Chicago THOMAS CARLIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 LARS CARLSON, KID A 9, A 2 A Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Li-:LA B. CARR, 111 B A Macon, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 AGATHA CAVALLO Duluth, Minn. Chicago ' Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Y. M. C, A. Cabinetg El Circulo Espanol President, ' Southern Club Vice President, W. A. 'X Secretary Board of the Christian Union, Secretary Society of Industrial Engineers Page Si.rt3'-niwze Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CD, Band CID, AREMA E.. CHADWICK, Q B A, A fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from De Pauw Universityg Girls Glee Club, Y. Federation Sponsor PAUL F. CHAPPELL, S2 B II, fb B H Elkhart, Indiana S. B., Winter, l923 Iriterscliolastic 131, C-ij PHIL. E. CHURCH, X XII Berwyn, lll. S. B., Spring, l923 Swimming LD, CZJ, C35 I. A. CIRRINTANO Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1923 VV. C. A. First and Second Cabinets, 623: Y. YV. C. A. Advisory Boardg College HAROLD E. CHRISTIANSEN, A E 111 Cedar Falls, lowa Ph. B., Spring, l923 Affiliated from Iowa State Teachers College: Frosh Football, Varsity Football C433 Interscholastic Commision HD FRANCES M. CHRISTESON Oak Park, lll. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Baseball LOYAL T. CLARIDGE Chicago Ph. B., Fall, 1922 Gun and Blade Club President ANNABEL j. M. CLARK Chicago A. B., Summer, l923 Basketball l Page Svrmily A. CHARLES H. CLARK, A 2 fir Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Blackfriars C23 DOROTHY J. CLARK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Portfolio CZD, CSD, Settlement Night, VINCENT l-l. CLARK Yorkville, lll. Ph. B., Fall, l922 HARIETTE A. COCKS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 XV X A., Second Cabinet Y. W A. Recording Secijetary Q3J, President C43 HENRY COMMAGER, fb B K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Honor Scholarship C43 LOUISE COMSTOCK' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Freshman Basketball C. BENNETT CONGDON I-lihhing, Minn. S. B., Spring, l923 GRACE COOPER Oak Park, lll. Ph. B., Spring, l923' Page Sewewzty-o11e 7 ARTHUR B. COPELAND, Acacia Mount Pulaski, lil. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 University Glee Club Clj, 121, C315 Musical Club CD, 425, CSD, Band CD, CZJ, QSD EUGENE M. CoPPs, K 2, A K K Seattle, Wash. S. B., Spring, 1923 EMILE L. COTTON Elwood, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Society of Industrial Engineers RUTH COVERDALE, H B 111, Wyvern Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Affiliated from University of Illinois l ROBERT CORCORAN, A 2 CP Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Freshman Track FLORENCE CoRsAU Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Brownson Club ALMA CRAMER, Wyvern Chicago Ph. B., spring, l923 University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma, Class Vice President C433 Undergraduate Councilg Portfolio C29 Federation Sponsor CZJ, CSD, First Cabinet Y. W. C. A., Inter-Club Council Secretary C4Dg Ida Noyes Auxiliary CZD, Q35 ROBERT A. CRAWFORD, fb X Chicago S. B., Summer, 1923 Page Screlzly-Iwo ANNA M1LDRED CREWS Chicago S. B., Winter, 1922 C. CRIER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 l-lARRis W. DAKE Mason City, lowa S. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from University of Wisco11sin L. DANIELS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 CAROLINE CROUCH Fortville, lnd. Ph. B., Spring, l923 M. DAHLIN Chicago P Ph. B., Spring, 1923 GEORGE B. DAVIS Lincoln, Mo. Ph. B., Fall, l922 JOHN DAVIS, 2 X Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Page Sezfenty-tlzree Giaoncia V. DEAL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Commerce Club Council CSD, C435 Society of Industrial Engineers 131, C41 Band QU, CZD, C33 NORMA A. DEAN1-: Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 XVomau's Athletic Association M. Doasow Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HUGH J. Dosas, B 9 H, fb A fb Beatrice, Neb. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Xnciliated from University of Colorado Joi-IN M. Dmcias Bedford, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 RUBY E. DIXON Bellevue, Texas S. B., Summer, 1923 WIEBE E. DONAHUE , Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 JAMES R. Dorr, CIP X Gary, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1923 Page .S'cz'eut3'-four AILEEN C. DOUGHERTY, A O II La Grange, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Portfolio C33 L. H. DOUGLAS Chicago ' Ph. B., Spring, 1923 FRANK R. EDDY, Z X Jamestown, N. D. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 P. EDELSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 M. Ducicnrr Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 BERDA IRENE DUVAL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 CORA L. EIBLING Dola, Ohio S. B., Summer, 1923 Y. W. C. A. g A1-IMED F. EL-EissY Heliopolis, Egypt Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Dramatic Clubg Egyptian Society Political Science Club Page Sezfenty-five j. ELLIS, A K K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 SUSAN E. ELRICK . Hammond, lnd. Ph. B., Summer, l923 DALE H. ECKERMAN, Acacia Loveland, Colo. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 MARGARET A. EULASS, A -iv Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 CLARA B. ENGEL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Affiliated from Milwaukee-Downer College Cap and Gown 121, Assist. Business Manager C3J Aihliated from the University of VVisconsing W. A. A., Junior College Basketball, Junior College Baseball C. ENGELHARDT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 ROBERT E. EVANS, Acacia Racine, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Square and Compassg Tennis C25 CLIFTON C. EWING Atlanta, lll. Ph. B., Autumn, 1922 Page Sc'T'c'l1t3'-:1'.r S. FAB!-LR Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 CARL P. FALES, A E A, fb B K Chicago Ph. B., Winter, l923 M. C. A4 Cabinet CZJ, 145, Vice Pres. C353 Commerce Club Council 621, C353 Daily Maroon Day Editor C235 Commerce and Administration: Managing Editor C3D. Editor-in-Chief ISU: University Journal of Business Editor C415 Dramatic Club C21 .IEANNE FARLEY, A A A Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Affiliated from Nortliwestern CHARLOTTE K. FASOLD, B A Sunbury, Pa. Ph. B., spring, l923 Affiliated from Gettysburg College of Pa., Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet MAX FARB, fb B A lndianapolis, Ind. A. B., Spring, i923 ARTHUR T. FATHAUER Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1923 GRACE W. FEELY Joliet S. B., spring, 1923 PEARL FELTENSTEIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 Page Seventy-seT'e11 Affiliated HERBERT FREDERICK FENWICK, fb P E f Chicago B. S., Autumn, 1922 ARTHUR N. FERGUSON, Acacia Trenton, Mo. B. S., Spring, 1923 Square and Compass Club PHXLIP M. FISHER, A E fir DuPont, Vvash. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 REUBEN S. FLACKS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 from the University of VNY21S11ll1gfO11 Y. THEODORE j. FE1vEsoN Chicago Ph. B., sprang, 1923 Society of Industrial Engineersg Commerce Club MARY C. FISHER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 LOUISE FLETCHER Chicago A. B., Spring. 1923 VV. C. A. Membership Committee Settlement Night, Wesley Club DOROTHY A. FLUDE, K A 9 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Page Sezfcntyreiglzt DONALD M. FOOTE, A T Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Blackfriarn C15, C35g Dramatic Club Cl5, C35, C453 ChaiI'man Decorating Com. Settlement Night C45 HELEN L. FORD Warrensburg, Mo. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 A. FRAI, T K E Chicago A. B., Spring, 1923 ARTHUR E. FRANKENSTEIN, II A fir Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Order of the "C"g Three Quarters Clubg Tennis C25, C35, C45, Captain C35g Track C25, C455 Freshman Tennisg Freshman Track HARRIETTE FOREMAN Charleston, lll. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Transferred from University of Illinois EVELYN FRANCIS Chicago S. B., Summer, 1923 LEWIS M. FREEMAN, A T Q Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Settlement Night Committeesg Executive Committee Mock Conventiong Commerce Club ,WILLIAM J. FRIEDMAN, fb B K Q Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Captain Settlement Ticket Team C455 Cap and Gown Business Staff C15. C25 Phoenix C15g Treasurer Campus Club C25 Manager Debating Team C25, C35g Secretary-Treasurer Gavil C25g Freshman Tennis C15g Varsity Tennis C25 Page Scvciztysiiiwie EDWARD FUHLBRUEGGE, Acacia La Crosse, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, l923 LOGAN FULRATH . Savanna, 111. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Glee Club Cljg Board of the Christian Union CD, C255 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C23 RUTH ELIZABETH GALINSKY Sioux City, la. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 University Aideg Federation Sponsor C455 Y. VV. C. A. Finance Committee C3D, C455 Settlement Night Team Captain C3J, CHQ Dramatic Club C3J, C43 HAROLD THOMAS GARVEY, JR. Elvaston, 111. P. B., Summer, 1923 Executive Committee The Democratic Club C2Jg Square and Compass Club joHN E. GAHRINGER, N E Wenatchee, Wash. S. B., Spring, l923 MARGARET GALBRAITH Chicago S. B., Fall. 1922 MARY E. GEF. Chicago Ph. B., Winter, l923 Social Service Club ELI C151-man, CIP B A chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1923 ggggfw.. ..., ......,-,, 5 V Y- .'.4rV, J. H. GEORGE AGNES GERTRUDE GILL Argyle, Fla. Sioux Falls, S. Dale. S. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Spring, l923 FRANK E. GETTLEMAN, K N WILLIAM F. GLEASON, JR., A A if Chicago Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Spring, l923 MAURICE J. GOLDBERG Dayton, O. Ph. B., Winter, 1923 BABETTE I... GOLDBERGER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Baseball Cljg Swimming C33 Skull and Crescent, Interscholastic Com C75 C31 Blackfriars C2j, C355 Glee Club CD, C93 C31 Swiinming up, 423, csp, Q43 Ros:-1 F. Go1.DsM1T1-1 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 LUCILE GOLDSTINE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Page Eiglzty-one -IOSEPH A. GOODMAN Chicago A. B., Spring, l923 L. GOODMAN Chicago C Ph. B., Spriflg. l923 SUSAN L. GORMAN Chicago Ph. B., Winter, I923 Portfolio C21, C315 VV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A. Finance Committee C21, C313 Daily Maroon Staff C315 Baseball C115 Hockey C213 Basketball C31 HELEN GRANT Kalamazoo, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ida Noyes Advisory Councilg French Club J. GOLDBERG Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 MILTON GORDON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Menorah Societyg Maroon Staff C11 BERTRAM F. GRANQUIST, Z X Berwyn, lll. Ph. B., Spring, I923 Class Executive Council C315 Glee Club Treasurer C21, Manager C315 President Interfraternity Council C415 Prom Committee C41g Finance Committee C41 Settlement Night Finance and Enertainment Committee C413 Maroon Staff C11, C21g Phoenix C213 Associate Editor Cap and Gown, Dramatic Club C31, C415 Blackfriars Stan' C31, Praecenter C41 Ismam. C. Gmves, II B Q Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 dit Page Eighty-two LESTER R. GRAY Chicago S. B., Winter, l923 ELLA VERSHVOVSKY-LEVY Lexington, Ken. s. B., spring, 1923 Russian Circleg German Clubg International Club ELIZABETH GREENEBAUM, -IJ B Chicago Ph. B.. Fall, l922 Poetry Clubg Hockey Team RAYMOND R. GREGG Chicago Ph. B., Fall, l922 Commerce Club S. GRAY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 J. MAJOR GREENE, CID A E Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 LENNOX Bou'roN GREY, fb 1' A Chicago Ph. B., sprang, l923 Owl and Serpent Iron Mask, College Marshal 135, Head Marshal CD3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 133, CD5 Board of Christian Union C4jg Honor Commission C435 Maroon Staff, Athletic Editor QZJ, News Edit. C31 Editor-in-Chief 4'The Circle"g Cap and Gown Athletic Editor C213 Dramatic Club Treasurer CZD, President C33 PAUL I... Gizoss Chicago S. B., Autumn, l922 Page Eighty-tlwee j. GURDIA Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 HAROLD H. GRIFFIN, fir K E Kansas City, Mo. S. B., Spring, I923 Basketball CED, C429 Baseball 635. C43 GLADYS E. LYoNs Sioux Falls, So. Dali. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Affiliated from University of South Dakota LIVINGSTONE HALL ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Order of "Chg Three Quarters Clubg Owl and Serpent: University Marshall, Honor Commission C455 Water Basketball 123, CSD. C45 ,.-.Y---,Y--,.---. L , . -., .. .W . .,,. - ,..,,,.,,.,,. ,,,,, ,,M,,,,,, MYRON S. GUTMAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Campus Club Orro J. HABENICHT Chicago A. B., Summer, l923 Aililiated from Columbia University ROBERT E.. HALL, A T A Indianapolis, Incl. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 JAMES L. HOMIRE Philadelphia, Pa. Ph. B., Spring, l923 1. - . ,......-,,-M,m,,,,,,-wrlhjmfy A Y H-W 'lL-.u1 A.. 1 L - f f .. , .,,.,,,..-,,,, , , , .., -,.,r.gg:g... ...- Pagc' Eighty-four B. HAMILTON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 AUBREY DAWSON, K E II Oklahoma City, Okla. S. B., Autumn, i922 Football C33, C43g Interclass Basketball C43 HENRY G. HARDY, X IP Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Three Quarters Clubg Score Clubg Iron Mask, Cap and Gown Art Editor C335 Phoenix Art Editor C33, C43g V Blackfriars Chorusg Staff C23, C33, C435 Secretary of Interfraternity Council C435 Dramatic Club C13, C23, C33, C43 ALPHA HARPER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Nu Pi Sigma, Second Cabinet C23, First Cabinet C335 Sec. C435 Ida Noyes Auxiliary Board C43g Joint Editor of "Midway', C333 Freshman Frolic C43g VV. A. A. C23, C33 JOHN P. HARRIS, A K E Ottawa, Kansas A. B., Spring, 1923 Three Quarters Clubg Score Club: Iron Mask, Class Pub. Chairmang Blackfriars C131 Undergraduate Council C23, C33, C435 Cap and Gown Assistant Editor C235 Maroon C43g Phoenix C43 MANNETIE S. HARPILI., Esoteric Chicago Ph. B., Summer, i923 I. HARRIS, II A CP Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 NATHAN HARRISON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Debating Team C43 Page Eiglzty-ive WILHELMINA HARRISON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Y. W. C. A.g International Club, GEORGE H. HARTMAN, A A db Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Order of the "C", Owl and Serpentg Three Quarters Club, Skull and Crescent, Honor Commission Vice President CSM Leader Vlfasliington Promg Finance Committee Senior Class, Interscholastic Basketball Rushing Chairmang Golf Team 121, 135, CD, Captain C45 FLORENCE HEDEN Youngstown, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ETHEL M. HENDERSON Rockford, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, I923 DENTON HASSINGER, E N Kewanee, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, l923 Tl1ree Quarters Clubg Blackfriars Club CD, Staff C23 C35 C-ij HELEN C. HAYDEN, A E I Elgin, Ill. S. B., Autumn, l923 MAY J. HERLIKY Chicago Ph. B., Spring ELI HERMAN, Chicago Ph. B., Spring. r I 923 E fl' I 923 Page Eiglztj'-six MARY L. I-Iizss, II A 111 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Class Secretary C355 Portfolio C255 Fashion Show Chairman C455 junior College Swimming Captain C455 W. A. A. Advisory Board C255 C35 RUTH C. I-hiss, II A LID Chicago, Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Yellow Iacket President C155 Commerce Club Council C255 Ida lNoyes Auxiliary C355 Federation Council Maroon C255 C. and A. Magazine C355 WV. A. A, C15 T ARTHUR L. HIGBY, A T A Boone, Iowa S. B., Spring, l923 Three Quarters Club5 Presbyterian Club Pres. Orchestra C25, C455 Freshman Medical Council C455 ,Freshman Track EUNICE M. HILL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Yellow J'acket5 Y. W. C. A.5 Social Service Committee5 Spanish Club C459 C393 EDNA M. HEWIT, H A fb Youngstown, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Commerce Club Council C25 YV. A. A. C25, C35, C45 HENRY G. HIERONIMUS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Track Cl5, C25 BERT. I. HINDMARSH, A E Chicago . Ph. B., Spring, 1923. Commerce Club Council C45 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C45 ALAN J. HIRSCH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Page Eiglztyeseven MARGARET A. Hrrci-1 Boonville, Missouri S. B., Summer, 1923 LYDIA C. HOEPPNER Nolcomis, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1923 BETRAND J. HOLLSTEN, A Joliet, Ill. ' Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ALVER E.. HOLMES Elmhurst, Ill., Ph. B., Spring, 1923 X A Men's Glee Club, Musical Choral Club WALTER F. HOEPPNER, 111 B K Chicago Heights, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1923 HAROLD B. HocuE, QP B K Chicago S. B., Winter, 1923 joHN S. HOLMES, A A 111 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Three Quarters Clubg Honor Commission C Maroon KU, C3Jg Cap and Gown C235 Circus C21 lVlARxAN HOLMES Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Page Eighty-eiglit MARY E.. HOLT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Federation Sponsor, Y. W. C. A. Committeesg Womerfs Glee Club CZJ, President C3jg Harpsicord Secretary C333 VV. A. A., Outing Club CLYDE HOMAN Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 Golf Team C21 GRANVILLE H. HOWARD, T K E Onley, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, l923 H. CAROLYN HOWARD, fb B A Princeton, Ill. Ph. B., spring, I923 MARIE L. HOPKINS, K K F WickliEe, Ky. S. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from University of Montana Southern Club, Vlfestern Club HARVEY L. HORWICH, E 111 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 MARJORIE E. HOWARD, K A Waupun, Wis. Ph. B., Autumn, 1922 Affiliated from Beloit Collegeg Presbyterian Club CSD, CD5 Y. YV. C. A. Committee MJ, Settlement Night C419 Dramatic Club C3D, 142, Board C45 FAYE K. HOSTETLER, if A T, X A fb Terre Haute, Incl. Ph. B., sprang, 1923 Page El'gl1fj"7l'f11Z SJ MARY HOUSE, 111 T A Wayne, Neb. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Ida. Noyes Auxiliary jox-iN F. Hui-'E Ryegate, Montana S. B., Spring, 1923 Square and Compass GEORGE HALLING Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 FLORISE HUNSUCKER Valionia, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ELIZABETH HUGHES La Monte, Mo. S. B., Spring, 1923 HENRY G. HULBERT, A E fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Y. M. C, A. Finance 125, C313 Society of Industrial Engineers C453 Settlement Night Finance CZD, C3j, CD, Blackfriars DOROTHY R. HUSBAND, X P Z Chicago H Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Nu Pi Sigmag Federation Social Chairman, VVashington Prom Leaderg Inter-Club Council President, Class Vice President C33 A. ICKSTADT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 .szrzrs Page Ninety Affiliated f RUTH JACOBSON Des Moines, lowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 li rom Drake University, Spanis FRANCES E. jzrriaanas, Achoth S. Clinton, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 KIICHI Jo l-ionolcaa, Hawaii, T. l-l. B., Summer Quarter, 1923 ABE JAAFFE, '11 B A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Club, HILGER P. JENKINS, A T Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 Class Finance Committee C355 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C359 Blackfriars C25, lst Lieutenant C45 HAZEL P. JENNY, Mortar Board Chicago Sign of the Sickle, Honor Commission C35, C453 Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet C355 Ida Noyes Auxiliary Council C253 Advisory Council C35, C459 Settlement Night Team Captain C45 Chairman Red Cross Drive C25 CLIFFORD S. JOHNSON fir B K Chicago S. B., Winter, 1923 P. LLOYD JOHNSON, sb A 9 Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Square and Compass Club, Gun and Blade X C X Y. M. . f. Page Ninety-one Score Club, W. A. JOHNSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 EDw1N P. JORDAN Homewood, Ill. S. B., Winter, 1923 Daily Maroong Settle ELIZABETH J. KAASA Merrill, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 RACHEL KAHAN Gary, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ment Night Social Service Club, Haskalahg Agatha Club j. JULIANO Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 IRENE T. JUNGK, Deltho Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Art Clubg Dramatic Club ESTELLE KAMM Highland, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Louis B. KARTOON, fb A Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 W' iq.,-:7 8:h,'!-r- - f. -if-I, . 225 1 Page Niazcty-two ANNA KATZ Gary Ind. S. B., Spring, 1923 W. A. A. Cheerleader C23, C33, C435 HOCICCY 413, C23, C3D, C433 Basketball C23, C335 Baseball C23, C335 Menorah Vice President C23 THERESA C. KEIDEL Louisville, Ky. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from Louisville Normal Columbia University School and ERNEST V. KENNAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Freshman Track, Varsity Track C23, C33, C43 WALKER KENNEDY, A T A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 Owl and Serpentg Iron Mask, Score Club, Three Quarters Club, Leader Interclass Hop C139 Class Treasurer C235 Undergraduate Council C33, President C-139 Y. M, C. A. Cabinet C339 Blackfriars C23g Varsity Track C33, C43 THOMAS D. KECKICH, fb B II, X A Whiting, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1923 EDWARD H. DUNN, '12 A 9, N 2 N Cairo, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1923 CLARENCE B. KENNEY, Acacia New Albany, Indiana Ph. B., Summer, l923 AGNES H. KERLIN Toledo, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, l923 Page Ninety-tlzree Kms Kim-'F Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 G. RUTH KINDRED, X P E Meadow Grove, Nebraska Ph. B., Autumn, 1922 VV. A. A., Federation Publicity C2 EDWARD KIELAR Junior College Baseball, Hockey Clj N t. k P ' Baseball CU, Circus C255 amcf' e' a' Y. W. C. A. Pubiimy C25 S. B., Winter, l923 Order of "C"g Wrestling Team C3j, CD, Capt. C21 W' Kung Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 LEROY G. KLINEFELTER, A Z ELIZ ABE-1-H KNEIPPLE Mendota, Ill. Chicago Ph- B-, Spring, 1923 Ph. B., spring, 1923 Three Quarters Clubg Y. M. C. Ouvr: M. Kocu ROLLAND E. KLUG New York City Glen Ellyn, Ill. A. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Summer, 1923 W, A, A, qzp, 435, Blackfriars Undergraduate Classical Club, President I Page Nhzcty-four O. M. KOCH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ALBERT J. GLUSKER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ecu. E. KROGH, K 2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Order of "C", Owl and Serpentg Class Treasurer C453 Chairman Prom Finance Committee C4jg Treasurer Student Friendship Fund C415 Manager Cross Country Noyice Meet C475 Cap and Gown CU, CZJ Interscholastic Com.g Track CD, CZD, C3J, CQ, Captain C455 Cross Country Track C3D, C4J, Captain C43 joHN O. KROYER, E X Oshkosh, Wis. Ph. B., Summer, i923 Affiliated from Leland Stanford Junior University Liao I. KORB Ogden, Utah Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Track up .IUANITA H. KRAMER Dallas, Texas Ph. B., Spring, 1923 KATHRYN KULKA Kansas City, Mo. Ph. B., Spring, l923 HARRY -I. LACKRITZ Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Blackfriars Page Ninety-five PHILIP N. LANDA Tulsa, Okla. Ph. B., Spring, I923 Menorah, Southern Club, Commerce Campus Club PHILIP M. LANGERMAN, K N Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ALICE LARsoN, Mortar Board Lansing, Mich. Ph. B., spring, l923 University Aide, Nu Pi Sigma, Class Secretary C45, Y. WV. C. A. Second Cabinet C25, Federation Council C453 President Foster Hall C455 Portfolio C353 Dramatic Club C35, C45, W. A. A. WALTER H. C. LAVES, A E fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C35, Russian Relief Chairman C45, Foreign Student Council C45 Club, IRMA LANGFORD Jamesport, Mo. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Home Economics Club, VVesley Club, Southern Club CLYDE E. LAR1sc1-1, fb K 11' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Maroon Day Editor C255 Publicity Chairman Circus C25 EDNA B. LLGARD, A E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Y. W. C. A. Social Service C25, C35, Glee Club C15, C25, C355 Dramatic Club C35, C45 RALPH M. LEGGLTTL, 111 K E Chicago S. B., Spring, I923 Order of tl1e "C", Skull and Crescent, Iron Mask, Football C15, C25, C35, C45, Track C15. C25 Page Ninety-.vi.i' l-lARoi.D B. L1-LININGER Fullerton, Neb. Ph. B., Spring, l923 NATHAN F. LEOPOLD, JR. Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Campus Club Executive Councilg Italian Clubg Undergraduate Classical Club SAM M. LEVY, Z B T Henderson, Ky. Ph. B., spring, 1923 Afiiliated from University of Missouri Phoenix C-D9 Southern Club C3j, C435 Track EVERETT j. LEWIS, fir E A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Phoenix C35 C43 Honor ERNEST J. LEVEQUE l..aCorclaire, Sas., Canada Ph. B., Spring, I923 SIDNEY L1-:VENBERG Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 HAROLD W. Lnwis, if T Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Owl and Serpentg Iron Mask, Skull and Crescentg Commission QZJ, C3D, C4D, Preside Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Football fill, C3D, CLD, Captain C45 MIRIAM Lawns, Z fir H La Grange, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from Northwesterng Ida Noyes Advisory Council I1 Page Nifiety-.rczfen FRANK L. LINDEN, Jn., 4: K X11 JOSEPH D. LIPKIN. fb E A Chicago 1 Waterloo, Iowa Ph- B-. Spring, l923 Ph. B., spring, 1923 Owl and Serpent, Iron Mask, Sqore Club, Leader of Washington Prom, Maroon Circulation Manager f31, Bus. Mgr. C419 , SAMUEL A' lin-MAN' Z B T Blackffiars C11, C21, gap, Abbot C41 COMYVIIICI Kan' ' Ph. B., Spring, l923 LOLITA LINN, Deltho Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 MERRITT j. LITTLE, Z A E EDWARD Lorna Sycamore, Ill. Chicago Ph, B., Autumn, l922 Ph. B., Winter, i923 President Y, M. C, A, Q95 Affiliated from University of Michigan, University Band C11, 121, i315 University Orchestra 111, C21, C31 CHARLES F. LOEFFELY qi T Sioux City, Iowa MARY GEORGIA LIVINGSTON Ph. B' Summer 1923 Chicago Three Quarters Clubg Score Club, Iron Mask Ph. B., Spring, i923 Cap and Gown Senior Editor C315 Maroon C11, 121, Dramatic Club, Indoor Track Interscholastic Chairman C31 Ia... . . . .fe.-:,E..,...,K, -.,.,.,,.,...-.e,. , , ,,t.-.ii,,iT .+-- 'T , ' Page Ninety-eiglit THOMAS H. LoNc, 111 B K Kalispell, Montana Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Three Quarters Clubg Dramatic Club MARK L. KATHRYN G. LoNc.wia1.L, Quadrangler Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Class Social Committee C355 Honor Commission, VV. A. A. Advisory Board, Portfolio 125, f3Qg Dramatic Club, Settlement Night Committee, Senior Vaudeville GERTRUDE V. Looivus West Union, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 LORING, lib K 2, Q B II, Valparaiso, Ind. S. B., Spring, l923 J. Loy JOHN R. LYNN, fb F A Chicago Wabash, Indiana NEN Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Spring, l923 E. LUNN LESLIE K. MACCLATCHIE, Q B 1'I Chicago Chicago Ph. B., sprang, l923 S. B., Fall, I923 Page Nlillffj'-111.716 A. Moom: Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 EMMA MACDONALD, Wyvern Chicago A Ph. B., spring, 1923 ,Freshman Commission, Ida Noyes Auxiliary Board C335 Y. WV. C. A.: CXRILO A. MANAT Solano, Nueva Vizcaya, Philippines Ph. B., Spring, 1923 The Channing Club, Disciples Clubg Y, M. C. A.g Cosmopolitan Clubg President of The Rizal Club of Chicago BERNARD F. MARTIN, Ai' I' A Omaha, Nebraska Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Second Cabinet C3J, Secretary Second Cabinet C459 Brownson Clubg Portfolio C2j, Property Mgr. C311 Freshman Frolic C315 Spring Hop Leader Cljg W. A. A. CZJ, C3D, C45 WM. W. MARTIN Greensboro, N. C. S. B., Winter, 1923 JOHN S. MASEK Forest Park, 111. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Varsity Trackg C2D, C3D, C45 ROBERT C. MATLOCK, JR. 2 N Springflehzi, 111. B. S., Autumn, 1923 ELVIRA M. MCAYEAL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Page One Hundred CLARENCE D. MCBRIDE, A X VERA MCCELLAND Joliet, I11. Winheld, Kan. Ph. B., Autumn, 1922 Ph. B., Spring, I9Z3 THOMAS S. MCCLEERY, Acacia MARGARET E. MCCLENANHAN, Wyvern Exeter, Neb. S. B., Spring, l923 FLORENCE MACCLAY Sumner, 111. Ph. B., Winter, I923 E.. MCCORMICK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, l923 Aiiiliated from Vassar College Y. VV. C. A. First Cabinet, Federation Sponsorg Washington Prom Committee ROBERT L. MCCORMICK, '-IJ K If Si. Louis, MO. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Blackfriars C25 RUTH MCCRACKEN Cincinnati, Ia. S. B., Winter, 1923 Page One Huazdrerz' one W, IRI-:NE MARGARET MCENROE Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1922 JOHN MCGUIRE, Q12 I' A Chicago V Ph. B., Spring, 1923 EMI' K. MILLER, Achoth Wichita Kansas Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Secretary Education Club, Southern HOWARD MCKINNON, E N Coopersville, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Band . ,, . ,. . . v- joHN MCINNIS, C11 K XII Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Blackfriars Chorus CD, Staff CZD WILLIAM M. McKAY 1 Ogden, Utah S. B., Spring, 1923 LEWIS L. McMAs'I'I5Rs, 2 N Waterloo, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Order of the HC", Iron Maskg Skull and Crescent Three Quarters Club, Interfraternity Council Treasurer, Vice President Freshman Law Class, Football CZJ, C3J, Cell, Captain Freshman Squad Freshman Basketball Club ALEXANDRA J. MCNICOL Lake Forest, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 XV. A. A.g College Hoclceyg Life Saving Corps - , lu ILL. ..-L . ll IL...lL!' --- , 'I IL.. -LU' ,, .1 ,- Y JI ll - ' I na.: Page One Hundred tzuo 'u F. L. MECHEM, A E 111, db A A Centerville, Iowa Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Y, M. C. A. Cabinetg Settlement Committeeg RUTH METCALFE, X P E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 XX7OlTl3l1,5 Editor Daily Maroon Q43 Law School Councilg Inter-Scholastic Committee EARL D. REESE, A X Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HAROLD L. MICHAEL Spring Valley, 111. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Order of the "CHQ Track CZJ, 133, C45 HOWARD M. MEYER Chicago S. B., Spring, I923 WALTER H. MILBACHER, B 6 II, N E Chicago S. B. Spring, I923 Three Quarters Club: Committee Chairman Iuterscliolastic C33 CHARLOTTE MICHAELSEN B13.C1Cf1'iaI'S Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 PAUL S- MILES Afliliated from Illinois State Normal University Chicago Ph. B., Fall, 1922 Page One Himdred three BETTY MILLER, A CD, A E P P. MILLER Shelbyville, Ind. Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Ph. B., Spring, I923 Affiliated from Butler Collegeg Varsity Debate C259 Dramatic Club CZD, 135, MJ, RODNEY L. MILLER, A A CI, Womans Glee Club C2jg Social Service Y. W. C. A. Secretary Chicago Pl-I. B., Winter, 1923 Three Quarters Clubg Skull and Crescent FRANK H. MILLER, 112 K E Football GD, 425, 633, CD Chicago Ph. B., Summer, l923 Three Quarters Club: Score Clubg Blackfriarsg Dramatic Club ELEANOR M. MILLS, Mortar Board CARL MINIER Chicago Newark, N. Ph- B-. Spfillg, 1923 S. B., Spring, l923 Sign of the Sickleg Junior Class Executive. Committee, WILLIAM P' MONCRIEFF Freshman COYUIYIISSIOIIQ , Y. W. C. A. Committee 433, Treasurer 445, Chmgo Portfolio CZJ, Box Oiiice Manager C3jg Ph- B-, Spring, i923 W- A. A- 625, C3l, C43 CLAIRE MILMINE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 1f9:,1f- :ff I gvzffff I .CcfE3,zf'1. "e' '--- f '83, H I 4 I ' Ili l 1 Il W ffl I .... QD . HELEN C. MANS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Vice President French Club C35g President French Club C45 AGNES M. MONTGOMERIE, 112 A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 CHARLOTTE MONTGOMERY, Sigma Chicago Ph. B., Winter, I923 Nu Pi Sigma, Assist. Stage Mgr. Portfolio C25, Head Ushe Federation Council C35, President C45 T Federation Sponsor, Y. VV. C. A.g Presbyterian Club JACKSON F. MOORE, NP T Sioux City, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, l923 Marshallg Three Quarters Clubg Score Club, Cap and Gown C15, Advertising Manager C25, Business Manager C355 Blackfriars C15, Chorus Master C35, Prior C455 Dramatic Club C15, C25g Glee Club Cl5, Leader C255 Chairman Entertain-ment Committee, Track Interscholastic C35 SAMUEL A. MORDEN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 VV. A. A. C351 C45 PERRY B. MONTGOMERY Mason City, lll. Ph. B., Autumn, 1922 PAUL MORENCY, A A fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 FRANCES MORRIS, CID B K Waynesville, Ohio Ph. B., Autumn, i923 Page One Hundred Jive LOIS j. MoRR1soN, A E H. MORPHLW Whiting, Ind. Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Kindergarten, Primary Club HAROLD F. Mos!-is, A X A, K E H Ciacu. L. MORROW Chicago Wenatchee, Wash. B. S., Spring, i923 GEORGE MULFINGER Tiffin, Ohio Ph. B., Spring. i923 EARL E., MEYERS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Mandolin Club, President CZD, C33 Home f S. B., Spring, i923 JANET MYERS Marion, Penn. Ph. B., Spring, i923 Economics Clubg Lutheran Club KISHITINDRA K. NAG g Bengal, India Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Cosmopolitan Club: Edison Club Page One Hnurired s1'.r 2 ELIZABETH P. NEELY Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, l922 DOROTHY M. NELSON Los Angeles, Calif. Ph. B., Spring, I923 Wesley Club, Art Club ALEGRA NESBIT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 DOROTHY NEWKIRK Tulsa, Okla. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Undergraduate Classical Clubg W. A. Ag Baseball CZD, C333 Circus C15 Q FRANK l-l. NELSON El Monte, Calif. Ph. Bu., Spring, l923 NVestern Clubg YViuter Intercollegiate Prohibition Essay Contest JAMES L. NELSON Los Angeles, Calif. Ph. B. Summer, l923 EDNA M. NEwK1RK Tulsa, Olcla. Ph. B., Spring, l923 W. A, A.g College Hockey CSD, C4jg Circus Clj FLORENCE NICHOLS, H A fi: Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 . Portfolio C215 Harpsichord Club C315 Glee Club Clj, CZJ, C451 WV. A. A. v fd Page One Hzmdred seven Y. S. NIU Pe-yuan Honan, China Ph. B., Autumn, l922 HAL NOBLE, K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Editor Phoenix C45 EDWARD A. NUDELMAN , Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 K. NUTHROM Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HAROLD J. NovEs, B 9 II, A MARGARET NOLAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Parlc Ridge, lll. Ph. B., Spring, l923 President Commerce Club C455 Commerce Council Club C3Dg Bus. Manager Commerce and Adminis ERNEST A. OBERING B 9 II, K E 1'I, Birmingham, Alabama S. B., Autumn, 1922 President Southern Club JULIETTE OBERMILLER Galena, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1923 2 A tration C23 CDBK Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee CD, C235 Vice President Presbyterian Club C455 VV. A. EX. Page One Hundred eight 'fl za RUSSELL W. OLIVER Stockton, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, I923 ELMER OLSON Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 MARGARET D. ORR Sioux City, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, l923 SARKON K. OU Shanghai, China Ph. B., Summer, 1923 V1oLEr M. OLSON, A E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Home Economics Club President Aimiated fr SARAH E.. O'MALLEY Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, i923 ANNA M. PEDERSEN Carpenter, S. Dak. Ph. B., Spring, I923 om Dakota VVes1eyan Glee Club University RUBY PEER Chicago. Ph. B., Spring, I923 Page One Hundred nine WALTER R. PENDLETON Long Beach, Calif. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ELIZABETH PENICK Springfield, Ill. - Ph. B., Winter, l923 W. WALBURGA PETERSON Chicago. ' S. B., Spring, l923 VV. A. A.g VVesley Club OLIVER P. PETRAN, A T S2 Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, l923 -Xfiiliated from Ohio Wesleyang Dramatic Club Treasurer SALVADORE ESPIRITU PEREZ Manilla, Philippine ls. Ph. B., Winter, l923 Filippino Triangle Club, International Club ISABEL PERRY Leipsic, Ohio Ph. B., Summer, I923 - Affiliated from Ohio Vkfesleyang Home Economics Club EMMA L. PFAFMAN Kenclallville, lndiana Ph. B., Autumn, I922 MARCELLA A. PFEIFFER Chicago S. B. Spring, 1923 Rifle Clubg Iuternatioiil Club Page One Hundred ten RUTH E. PFINGST Louisville, Ky. Ph. B., Spring, i923 Lutheran Club E. PHILLIPS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HAZEL K. PIPER, A E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 CHARLES I-I. PISHNY Tulsa, Okla. S. B., Summer, 1923 Glee Club, Southern Club GEORGE C. PHIPPS Carmi, Ill. B. S., Spring, i923 ANNA G. PICKENS, Esoteric Lexington, Mississippi Ph. B., Spring, l923 Nu Pi Sigma University Aideg C. A. Second Cabinet C3j, First Cabine Y. VV. f C4 Dramatic Club Recording Secretary C455 Portfolio CZD, General Manager C355 ROBERT P. PORTER, E A E Fort Wayne, Ind. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Reynolds Club Librariang Cap and Gown Track Team C23 WALTER B. POSEY Smyrna, Tenn. Ph. B., Spring, l923 C D 139 Page One Hundred eleven WILLINORE C. POTTER ELIZABETH D. POWERS Chicago North Bend, Nebraska Ph. B., Summer, l923 Ph. B., Autumn, I922 Affiliated from Northwestern University LELAND S. POWERS C. POWELL . Chicago Chicago. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ANNE PROTHEROE Ph. B., Winter, l923 Polo Association MARIE A. PRUCHA Chicago Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 S- B-1 SP1'ingf 1923 University Aideg Federation Sponsor 133, f4D, Fed. Council C455 FREDERICK P. PURDRUM, rp X Ida Noyes Auxiliary C435 Glee Club CD, C23 Butler Pa S. B., Winter, 1923 ALMA H' PITUCHA' 4, B K Treasurer Freshman Medical Club Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 .M .4 - - , .. .... J ..,. ..,,. .. ......-,.s.,..,,. .. -...L-.,,,. ..-, H-- .,..., .,....,v.........,... ...-+L... Page One Hundred t-wel 'UL' Chicago ADOLPH j. RADOSTA, JR. C. RAVAL Riverside, 111. Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Bronson Club CD, CZJ, CSD, C415 Senior Vaudeville Orchestra CU, C235 ILA RE-DFEARN Settlement Night Orchestra CZJ, C355 . Blackfriafs Orchestra cap, 445 Wllmdfe' IH' P I S. B., Spring, I923 R. RoMsEY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 M- REEVES ADOLPHE B. REICH, fb A Chicago Chic ago . Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HERMAN K. REGESTER Grand Rapids, Mich. S. B., Spring, 1923 WILLIAM C. REICH Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Blackfriars S. B., Spring, 1923 President of University Bandg Assist, Conductor and Solo Cornetist of U. Band Blackfriars Orchestra Clj, C2j, C3Dg Settlement Night Orchestra CZJ, C33 Page One H1z1zdred t1lZ'7"fEC1l .1 M. C. REY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Rizal Club of Chicago, Filippino Triangle Club ELSA REINHARDT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 WINIFRED R. RIDGLEY Worcester, Mass. Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Christian Science Society 121, C31, C41, Pres. C41g Freshman Frolic C313 W. A. A. C31, C41g Dramatic Club 131, C41, Cor, Secretary C413 Senior College Hockey C31 ADRIAN REZNY Chicago S. B., Spring I923 CLIFFORD W. RICE, Acacia DeKalb, Ill. Ph B., Summer, i923 Square and Compass MARGARET Rio Blue Island, lll. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 KATHERINE A. ROBERTS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Glee Club C11, C219 Portfo GERTRUDE RIGBY Womenis Independence, Iowa S. B., Summer, i923 lio C2 iv Page One Hundred fourteen RICHARD G. ROBERTS PEARL L. ROBERTSON, fb B K Chicago Peoria, Ill. S. B., Summer, I923 Ph, B., Spring, l923 Kent Chemical Society, Reynolds Club Prize Entrance Scholarshipg Honor Scholarship C25g S' ROBERTS Civil Government Prize C255 Chicago History Department Scholarship C35, C455 Poetry Prize C25, C35, C459 Classical Club C35, Ph. B., Spring, i923 NINA L. ROESSLER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Blue Bottle, Y. VV. C. A., Upper Rifle Club C455 Lutheran Club: Glee Club C15, C25, C45 CLYDE RocERs, ACACIA Dumeilh, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Political Science Club GRACE B. ROE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 RUTH M. ROSSITER Minneapolis, Minn. A Ph. B., Spring, l923 C, A.g Dramatic Associationg Intercollegiate Commission Y. VV. Finance Committee C25, C35, C455 Class Counselor Committee C25, C35, C45g CHESTER A. RousE Chicago Ph. B., Winter, l923 Reynolds Clubg Commerce Club Presbyterian Club: Square and Compass Club C Page One Hunrlred jifteen JENNIE ROVNER RICHARD D. RUDOLPH, A T Q Cleveland, Ohio Atlantic, iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Summer, 1923 XlVCStC1'11 Reserve University C11 ESTHER L. RUBLE G. RUHN Chicfigo Chicago Ph- B-f SP"'Hg' '923' Ph. B., sprang, l923 Art Clubg Chanticleer Staffg University of Chicago Press Essay Prize flstb C35 L. SATONSTALL ALICE E. SANFORD Chicago Salt Lake City, Utah Ph. B., Spring, l923 A. B., Spring, l923 ERNEST SAMUELS, T A III, Wig and Robe CLAUDE T. SCHAEFFER, dr K Klf Chicago Ottumwa, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 . Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Page Ona Hundred sixteen WALTER H. SCI-IONEBERGER Affiliated -Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Chicago FLORENCE D. SCHERTZ Metamora, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, l923 from Bradley College, Peoria, Ill. EsTHER L. SCHMIDT Naperville, Ill. B. A., Spring, i923 WALTER SCHMIDT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 ' RUTH SCHMALHAUSEN, Achoth Robinson, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, i923 ADOLPH W. SCI-IMIDT Columbus, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 GENEVIEVE SCI-IRAGE Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 CATHERINE E. SCHULTZ, Quadrangler Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Fall, 1922 Pagc' One I-Imzdred scvcntceiz we - -sig- , 1 1 HIRAM F. SCOFIELD Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 Gun and Blacle Club F. Scorr Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 IRVINE R. S. SENN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 T. SERVICE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 MELVINA E. SCOVILLE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Afhliated from Vassar College, VV. A. A. Circus, Freshman Frolicg Y. VV. C. A. Second Cabinetg Settlement Night 123, 133, 143 Co-chairman 1435 Social Committee Iunior Class, Publicity Committee Senior Class, Co-chairman Prom Refreshments, Portfolio, Dramatic Club 113, 123, Secty. 133, Pres. 143 J. SELLEK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 MAC H. SEYFARTH, KID X Freeport, 111. S. B., Spring, 1923 RUTH W. SEYMOUR, Wyvern Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Class Vice Presidentg Nu Pi Sigmag Sign of the Sickleg Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet 123, 133, First Cabinet 133, President 1435 Honor Commission 1435 Freshman Commissiong Board of Christian Union Page One Hundred eiglztean 3 ALBERTA W. SHAFEER CHARLES E.. SHANNON, E X, N E N Neodesha, Kan. Chicago Ph. B., wimei, 1923 S. B-. Spring. 1923 HARRY A. SHAFFER, A T A EU-EEN M- SHANNON New Hampton, Iowa Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 Ph. B., Summer, i923 Blackfriars C333 Senior Vaudeville CZD, C33 MEYER C. EDELMAN, 1? B A Wig and Robe HAROLD A. FLETCHER, B 9 II Chicago Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Ph. B., Autumn, l922 Order of "C", Freshman Football C2jg MARION G. SHARP, Wyvern, QI: B K I Football 433' C459 Ch. General Chairman Interscholastic Track C455 'C-ago Housing Chairman Interscholastic Basketball C43 Ph. B., Winter, I923 Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet C3D, Finance Com. C2j HELEN H SHELL K K I, Indianapolis, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Aliiliated from Butler College, Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet C355 Secretary of French Club C45 Page One Hrmdred 111'1ietee1z RUTH SHRIVER Boonville, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 SIDNEY N. SHURE, fl, Z A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 Commerce Club Finance Committee CHQ Pi'es.Towers Club C2jg Pres.Menorah Society C335 Affiliated fi' Cap and Gown Staff C33 MAE B. SIEFKIN, II B Wichita, Kansas Ph. B., Spring, 1923 om Kansas State Agricul M. SIEGAL , Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 C15 GERTRUDE S1DEMAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 FRED I-I. SIDNEY Frankfort, Ind. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 MAURICE H. S1MoN, E Q Cicero, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 President of Zionist Society C45 tural College RICHARD V. SLAKER Aurora, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Blackfriars C15 i .., Page One Himdred twenty HOMER F. SLESMAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 GERTRUDE A. VOGDES, Deltho Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 X VV. C. A. Second Cab. f3J, First Cab. C-L55 Freshman Commission C11 VICTOR j. SMITH A. SMALL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ELIZABETH R. SMITH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Portfolio FRANCIS SNYDER Alpine, Texas Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Education Clubg Western Clubg ' Art Clubg Southern Club A' GEORGE N. SPANNON Springfield, Mass. WILLARD C. SMITI-I, E A E, wil A A Ph. B. ,Spring I923 DeKalb, III. ' Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Page One Hzmdred twenty-oize :1 E. SPARKS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 M. SPARKS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HENRY C. SPRUTH, T K E Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 Order of the "C", Cap and Gown CZD, Associate Editor C335 Track CZD, CSD, C-ij, Cross Country Team C3J, C40 Amos A. STAGG, ja., ilf T Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 Order of the "C", Football CZD, C3j, Tennis CSD, CU, Captain C453 Interscholastic Com. Track C3J, Basketba E EDNA H. SPECHT Lake Andes, S. Dak. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Y. VV. C. A., Western Club HELEN H. SPENSLEY, 112 A T Western, Springs, 111. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 OLIN ODEL1. STANSBURY, K E Ligonier, Incl. Ph. B., sprang, 1923 Owl and Serpent, Score Club Chairman Class Publicity Committee C215 Y. BI. C. A. Cabinet C4j, Daily Maroon Reporter CID, Day Editor CZJ, News Editor C3j, Editor C45 4 1 MARTHA G. STARR Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 C455 11 C35, C43 Page One Hundrvd twenty-tivo EDNE STAUDINGER Chicago Collegp Aide Ph. B., Spring, i923 SIDNEY STElN,'-IR., 111 B K Chicago. Ph. B., spring, l923 Roscoi: E. STEWART, B 9 II, K E II Coldwater, Mich. S. B., Spring, 1923 Glee Clubg Blackfriars Track Q41 5 CHAS. W. Srnzrrar., JR., Z B T Chicago Ph. B., Summer, I923 Three Quarters Clubg Prom Committee, Cap and Gown Managing Editor C35 M. STEINBERG Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HENRY A. STEINBERG Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 NORMAN K. STITT, K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Cross Country Gaily Fres L. STORER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 E hman Track Page Om' Hundred twenty-three L INGEBORG A. STORVICK VIRGINIA STRAIN, Sigma Chicago Q Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Ph- B-. Swing, 1923 Federation Sponsorg Portfolio Costume Mgr. C35 D STRAIL Swimming Team C15, C25, C453 W. A. A. Ch' lcago JUDITH STROHM Ph. B., Spring, l923 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Dramatic Club C15, C25, C35, C45g Poetry Club C35, C45g Cap and Gown C255 O'r'ro STROHMEIER, A T A Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1923 President Senior Classg Football C25, C35, C453 Reynolds Club, President C35 Portfolio C25 RUTH C. SWENSON Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 EMILY TALBOT Chicago TSAU SING SU Ph. B., spring, l923 Canton, China W. A. A. C15, C25, C355 Fed. Sponsor C25, C355 Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Ida Noyes Council Secretary C15, C255 Portfolio: Cosmopolitan Clubg Liberal Clubg Senior College Swimming Team Chinese Student Club f f I .W I -- ' ' 4 f +- Page One I-Iuzzdred twenty-four li sl I I ,A ., ., . , D. TALLANT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 EDNA E. TAYLOR New York City Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Dramatic Club, WV. A. A., Portfolio ROY D. TEMPLETON Huntlancl, Tenn. S. B., Spring, 1923 ESTHER J. TERRY, A E Los Angeles, Calif. S. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from University of California MILDRED TAYLOR, Achoth Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 XV. A. A., Y. NV. C. A., Mathematics Club 13D Portfoliog Glee Club CZD, C435 Harpsichord Club C3jg Junior College Swimming Team CD, QZDQ Senior College Swimming Team C31 WILLIAM P. TAY-1.oR, T K E, f-IJ B K Chicago S. B., Spring, 1923 RUTH I. Ti-iA1.L1MgR Richmond, Virginia Ph. B., Spring, l923 Aiiiliated from Cornell University MARGARET C. THOMAS, fb A T Colorado Springs, Colo. S. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from Colorado College Page Om' Hmzdred twenty-five M. THOMPSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 DORIS M. SCHAEFER Chicago Ph. B., Fall, 1922 LAURA E. TREVENEN Sioux City, Iowa Ph. B., Summer, 1923 Brownson Club J. R. TROUP Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Gun and Blade W. ELLA H. TILLES Forth Smith, Ark. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Settlement Nightg Commerce and Administration Magazine Staffg Southern Club Vice President C415 A. A. fill, CBJ, C459 Circus CD O. TIROL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HARRY L. TRUGMAN, fb - Cleveland, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 1923 PAUL UPDYKE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Z +-f Page One Hundred twenty-:ix -1 ,.. 3 THERESE L. VIEHOFF Chicago A. B., Spring, I923 Black Bonnet, Y. VV. C. A. Campus Com. Com., Spanish Club, Italian Clubg Daily Maroon C159 Portfolio Affiliated from Northwestern University HELEN WADEL Tyler, Texas Ph. B., Spring, I923 Affiliated from Newcomb College, Tulane University HOWARD J. WALKER Toronto, Canada Ph. B., Spring, I923 ELIZABETH WALLACE E.. WAGNER Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1923 RUTH A. WAITS La Fayette, Incl. Ph. B., Spring, i923 AMY R. WOLLER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, I923 HAROLD D. WALLER Mexico City, Mex. Chicago Ph- B-1 5Pfif1g, 1923 Ph. B., summer, 1923 I'ederat1on Sponsorg Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet, Track CU Ida Noyes' Auxiliaryg El Circulo Espanola Q Page One Himd-red twenty-seven RICHARD J. WALTHER, A E if HAROLD C, WARNER Chicago Payson, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Ph. B., Summer, l923 J RUSSELL WARD, fi? 1' A Monms M. WARSHAW Colorado Springs, Col. Omaha, Neb. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Owl and Serpent, Iron Mask, Commerce Club University Marshalg Class Executive Com. C455 Honor Commission, Interscholastic Program Com. C255 Circus Cfljg Cap and Gown Clj, C2j, Editor-in-Chief C335 Business Manager Circle C4Jg Blackfriars CD j. PAUL WAYNE j. MARVIN WELLER, LID I' A, f-IJ B K K E II Laconia, Ind. Chicago om Indiana State Normal College S, B., Spring, l923 Freshman Football CD3 Varsity Foo Louis!-1 WEIL Chicago PAUL H. WELLER Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Reynolds Club Librarian C43 .Cap and Gown Assist. Editor CZD, Art Editor C-0 Varsity Baseball CD, C3D, C45 H 1 - A 'ru u..- , . . .. . V ..,.... . . v. ..-. .,,.,..a:.,-m,......,,,..-..- -V -1. f.- ff-Y-mm .-M V - We Page One Hll1ldP'Ud fwenly-eiglzt .IOHN M. WENNER, A X A Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 SIGNE M. WENNERBLAD, NVyvern Chicago Ph. B., Spring, l923 Sign of the Sickle C?.3g Aide C433 Class Vice President C233 Undergrad, Council C33 C435 Freshman Com. C13g Y. VV. C. A. C235 Federation Sponsor C13, C235 Federation Executive Council C23, C33, C43g LESTER H. WESTERMAN, Z B T Crown Point, lnd. Ph. B., Spring, l923 Freshman Debating Team, University Circus Publicity Managerg Blackfriarsg Dramatic Club C33 C43 MERLE WETTON, A T, K E II Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 Cadet Captain C439 Polo Team C435 Guidon and Gun C43 Portfolio C33g VV. A. A. C33, C43 VIRGINIA WHEELER Chicago S. B., Spring, l923 FRANCES M. WHELAN LEX. WHELAN Milwaukee, Wis. Ph. B., Winter, l922 ARTHUR E. WHITE, JR., A A dv Chicago Chicago Ph. B., Winter, l923 Ph- BV, Spring, I9-23 Y. XV. C. A. Finance Committee C235 Maroon C33 MHYSITZIS Owl 3114 Serpent? IYOYI M2-Sk? Skull and Crescentg Three Quarters Club Pres.g Sophomore Class Presidentg Settlement Night Com.Cl1air, C33, Gen. Chair. C43 Swimming C23, C33, C43 Page One Huudrcfd f'ZLlL"11fj"'71l'l16 HARRY C. WINSLOW Derby, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1923 HAZEL WITTET Detroit, Mich. Ph. B., Winter PAUL A. WHITNEY Salisbury, Vt. S. B., Spring, 1923 Three Quarters Club, Blacltfriars f15, Assist. Advertising Manager C353 Phoenix Staff QZ5, Adv. Mgr. C35 Bus. Mgr. Q45 H. TRISTAN WILDER Clyde, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Affiliated from Oberlin Universityg Glee Club, Blackfriars Ph. B., spring, 1923 VINCENT L. Woon Kansas City, Kan. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 ETHEL O. WOODRING, if A 'I' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Y. VV. C. A.g Discussion Group ELIZABETH VERDER Davenport, lowa S. B., Spring, 1923 HOWARD E. WILSON, A 2 P Versailles, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 Afhliated from Illinois College, Glee Club C35, C453 Debating Team I-15 E, .,.,...,,....m,...,. ' ' ,, . ,,. ..- .... .. ..-mf ,- .A ,. . .. ,W ., , , .,,,..., ..,,.,,.,,,,. HAROLD E. Woons, A K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 , Three Quarters Club, Vice President Interfraterriity Council C454 General Chairman 4th Interscholastic Basketball Tournament C353 Football CD5 Baseball CD, C2j HELENE WOOLF Enicl, Okla. Ph. B., Spring, l923 GEORGE H. YARDLEY, CP K NI' Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., spring, l923 Order of the "C"g Owl and Serpent, Iron Maskg Skull and Crescentg Varsity Basketball CQJ, C3J, C4j, Captain C-DQ Baseball 127, CSD, C435 Freshman Football, Freshman Basketballg Freshman Baseball ETHEL M. WOOLHISER, Achoih Washington, D. C. Ph B., spring, 1923 ELIZABETH WRIGHT, Sigma Chicago Ph. B., Spring, i923 Federation Sponsor, Honor Commission, Captain Settlement Night Team, Y. XV. C. A. Committees, Prom Reception Committeeg VV. A. A. BESSIE j. ZABAN Atlanta, Ga. Ph. B., Spring, 1923 KARL E.. ZENER, fb F A, CID B K Vincennes, lncl. Ph. B., Winter, 1923 Three Quarters Club, ,University Marshal C C Y Cap and Gown C253 Dramatic Club C3j, C41 LEMENTHWZ ' ERBY Blackfriars C2Dg University Orchestra CU, C93 Chlcago Honor Scholarships CZD, C33 Ph. B., Spring, l923 Page Oizc Hundred tliirty-one DAVID ZISKIND Chicago ' Ph. B., Spring, l923 Debating Team Page One Hundred tllfrly-two X 2 few j-QJ2 uf 4? ' . 4 Z' N , , Q. I 5 . 4 Q 51-E 1 f f fl, -4 - , ' L X - I. 2 I Q 5, 4 ? l f. Q X W L f a .q 1 lv I X,- XE? 5 -if " - A r V v- 1 . '.1'gb,,k Ju"?iQ.:g' U H 1 , 7 'I , X K . Sh . AQ,-il 5 ,Q 8 pi X f ' - ' rLe7!E'lTl5'7i- ' Carrell Nelson Newton Stirling OFFICERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS Russell Carrell ......... Marguerite Nelson . . Nelllye Newton . . Louis Stirling ......... COMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN Norris Flanagin and Margaret Monilaw . . Russell Pettit and Martha Bennett .... Russell Pierce and Carmel Hayes .... Franklin Gowcly and Campbell Dickson . . Louis Stirling ,....... ' . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Entertainment Publicity Athletic Financial fcx officio EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS AT LARGE Dorothy IVIcKinIay Winfred King Elizabeth Crandall Clarence Briclcman Page One Hnndrcd tlrirty-fam' Ghz Qtlams of 1924 66 ELLO, Mariel Say, kid, I saw a peach of a show last night. What was it? Oh boy, what wasn't it! The Review of l924, thatis all. Uh, huh. Sure, I'll give you the dope. , The Review was held in Mandel. I slipt in just as the lights went out. I found a seat and had proceded to mistake a hymn book for a program when the curtain went up. Out came a quartet of the Campus elite. I shivered with anticipa- tion. Behold President "Bill,' Epple, followed by Vice-President NFuzzy,' Carpenter, Secretary Hl..il" I-loward, and Orlando Park, acting in the dual capacity of treasurer and general clean-up man. Then from out the smouldering embers of a hard fought battle there ushered HI" .Simmons and HRuss" Carrell, our new Undergraduate Council representatives - but alas, We had scarce time to recognize their sublime countenances when they rushed out again. The scene that followed was a one act tragedy featuring the Three Quarters Club and Cy Foster. My eyes were so reddened with tears that I welcomed the flower garden scene that followed in which "Lil" Howard and "Joe" Duggan distinguished themselves, I'll tell the world. A hush spread over the audience as "Bill" Goodheart and "Memph" Davis put on a double piano number. The crowd went wild, but the show had to go on. More oflicers appeared. What a procession! First, "Pat" Combs and "Marge" Monilaw with slow and stately step, then "Winnie" King and "Bally" Balhatchett skipping in childish abandon after them. Somehow Clarence Brickman and Ella Marks thought that when "Pat,' stopped it was their cue. They came in with the rest, and gave one sheepish grin, for they were only Undergraduate Council members, and then Hed. At this phsychological moment the lights went on. CSomeone told us that there was a spirit of honor in this school which varied greatly while the lights were out.D I smiled to myself as I glanced up at the first bozi and saw the new Sophomore honor Commissioners "Dot" McKenzie, "Tib" Wright, "Phil" Van Deventer, "Bill" Goodheart and "Art" Cody. I was still smiling when the entertainment was resumed but I smiled still more when "Russ" Pettit started telling about the Freshman-Sophomore Prom. He was so modest it was funny. Who else could have originated the idea, who else had been chairman of the committee? Who else, I ask you, made it the complete success it was. Page One Hundred thirty-five Elton Qllbask , ,LA . . 'X ' ::-.-4 Willard Balhachett Franklin Barber Clarence Brickman Howard Byler Russell Carrell Arthur Cody Wilfred Combs Lathan Crandall Campbell Dickson Norris Flanagin Edwin Forkel Franklin Gowcly Alexander Jones Ralph King Donald Nightingale Russell Pettit Russell Pierce Bester Price john Thomas Philip Van Deventer Page One Hundred tlrirty-six The Qtlass p - LL. , , """"' " .cv X' L ,II .Xllen Allie-rt XYilla1'd Balliatcliett Edna Balling Sarah Bernstein Fredericlca Illanlqner Clarence Brickmun Aliel Brown D, F. Broun Howard Byler Ruth Caprrm Russel Farrell .Xda Cavanangh .Xnnaliell Cilarlq Mary Pollen VN'ilfrerl liomlis Miriam Cressey , . e 1' Irvin Cross lilizalvetli Davis Paul Decker Loran Dill lmsepli Duggan Monroe lfelsent XYaller Finsley lial Lan ru. Fitzge ralrl Norris lflanagin Emma Fleer lfargaret Fox Fred Gage Catlierine Ganlt XYill Gliere Charles Culrllmerg fieralfl Gurman Franklin fiowrly Irene Ilanauer Jeanette Hash Carmel llayes Oliver Ilerr llenry llolsman Nlilvlrefl llnrruclcs .Xlin Ingalls Bertha Qlames Felix Janovslqy Mildred Jensen Margaret ,lulin llelen Kemp james Key limlna liicrn -lurnes li runner nf 1924 Edwin Kuebler Lucille Land-is John Leonard Sarah Maaclc VVilliam Mabie Robert MacDonald Creighton McGaFfey August Mamglia Ella Marks Harriet Mcflaflie Dorothy BIcKinlay Margaret McKinney Nlargaret llouilaw C. E. Mogenlceimer John Narir: Uxieu Nugent E. T. Olson Roy Paeglow Anne Penn Russell Pettit Russell Pierce Bester Price VV. R. Purobti George Reay Julia Rhodus Nanine Steele Lillian Wlatkins L. E. Rhorke Louis Sterling Lester VVeher Elizabeth Robinson Ruby Stremzm Helen VVells Dorothy Sage Iames Sullivan Clarence Wicker Clarke Shaw Lucille Tasher VV. XV. NYilcox Rose Smith Helen Tieken Robert NYilson Doyle Snyder Mable Stau-:linger Philip Van Deventer A. XVaitkus P' mmf 1 ' x ' D 9 S 5 4 1 , "" 'I N- , E Snnhumnrs ' ' ?' 'Q if . . Ili 1 f E fl, 4 5 , I E4 U as a - - 2 - X., Z v 'F li Y' . in ,.. sf' 4 , X ? -n E I. U ll f . Q X f f ' 1 ' U i CJ v... 40 0:- Q 'v . 4 xv? ' , . 1 . A 1 A ' wa. G :mf I I h X A Q3 lj, A , . ,A J -1 5 '- -Q ' 'N W L a- A5 21 A ho X if 3 f' V fx,,,.,0 viii: . ' ' ! W, . If 'x - k "M 'uf 1 f 4 HAS, 3 ' ,gy , f f Q L A all 5 A 1 f J 1 S -Fa 55' ' 'H' 'Q ' Nara-frm-12 I-Iektoen I-Iarpel Birlchoff Kettlewell OFFICERS OF THE SOPI-IOMORE Josef I-Iektoen . . Helen I-Iarpel . . Jeanne Birkhoff . . . John Kettlewell .......... COMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN Ruffin Johnston and Florence Cook ..... Charles Frazier and Constance Croonenberghs . . Leslie River and Eleanor Elmstrom .... Harrison Barnes and Charles I-Ieile . . . John Kettlewell .......... EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMB E Josephine Maclay Florence Holman James Craeger Charles Windell Page One Hundred thirty-eight CLASS President Vice-President Sccreiary Treasurer Social Enieriainmcni Pulvlicily Alhlelic Financial fax aficio RS AT LARGE TIEDB 451855 Df 1925 HOSE who passed through their first-year apprenticeship at the University returned last fall to form the Sophomore class organization. Some of the brighter lights of the old group had fallen by the wayside, but it was essen- tially the same class, in spirit and membership, that entered into the second year of its undergraduate life. At the first of the fall quarter it became evident with the preliminary lining-up of the Varsity eleven, that a great part of the Maroon strength was to be found in the men of our own class. Throughout the season, Harry Thomas, Chick Heile, Joe Pondelik, Elmer Lampe, and Harrison Barnes showed football worth. The activity of the class societies was increased this year. Score club, besides holding its annual Pledge Dance, was given the work of managing the pep sessions by the Undergraduate council. Skull and Crescent took charge of operating the minature football field and score-board at the time of the Ohio State game. In the latter part of November, Joseph Hektoen was chosen to head our class with Helen Harpel as vice-president, John Kettlewell as treasurer, and Jeanne Birkhoff as secretary, to assist him in directing the course of the sophomores. Eleanor Pickett and Robert Howell were later chosen to represent us on the Council, while Martha Smart, Phyllis Small, Harrison Barnes, Charles Heile, and Nelson Fuqua were elected to the Honor Commission. Class social events were varied and well attended. Several All-University dances were given and sponsored by us and class teas were held preceding our two class elections, the first one at the Alpha Delt house,.and the other one at the Beta house. The most important event of the year by far was the second annual Sophomore- Freshman Prom. We carried out the general idea of the affair as it was originated by our sophomore predecessors, but we attempted to attach to it much greater prominence on the social calendar of the the Junior Colleges than had ever been given it before. In Winter and Spring quarter athletics, our class was as well represented as in foot- ball. Among the basketball stars of the year, Harrison Barnes and Bob Howell, both were members of the sophomore organization. In the early part of the indoor track season, Sterling Stackhouse, Norman Mallory, Red Rouke, and Vic Levine all won a number of points at dual meets. The I923 baseball team, in a probility, will be made up in large part by the men who formed last year's freshmen team, including Roy Arnt, Le Roy Sturman, Harold Griffin, and Bob Howell. The sophomores are not boasting of having a iuworld-beatern bunch. We have a good class, and are willing to boost it as much as it deserves. But we realize that its real worth will not become apparent until we have come a little closer and are members of that far more august group, the Senior Class. Page One Hrmdred tlrirty-111411 Quote muh N K., Daniel Boone William Burns James Creager Charles Frazier George Harvey Josef Hektoen Arthur Hermes William Kerr John Ketllewell Robert Koerber Frier Mccollister William Pringle Leslie River Charles Shannon Arthur Sheddy George Sutherland Robert Tielcen Benjamin Turner Charles Windett Curtis Woolfolk Pa One Hundred forty Skull ann fmrescznt -4531, f X " , U Roy Arnclt Harrison Barnes Donald Bleakley Howard Briggs Paul Burgess Robert Curley Lauren Drake Donald Guyer Charles Heile John Howell Robert Howell Alton Jones Elmer Lampe Fred Law John Long Eugene Lyclon Norman Mallory Harry Thomas Edward Wilson Rupert Wittrock Pac One I'l'IlHdI'C'd forty orc Qign of the Soicklz va 2 11111 1, T , rr 1 , r 4., Elsa Allison Jeanne Birkhoff Jane Cannel Florence Cool: Constance Croonenberghs Beatrice Gale Anabel Ireland Phyllis Small Martha Smart Page One Hundred forty-Iwo HIDE lass ... ...Q ,ag ,pw ,5,w.,,-.al ,,,Q,..a. ,, ,.,.-uv,.f+,'wWvAf-- "'faT "wg ml- ""'1T'. ' ,,,,,.,. ' I j5,."g..,Q,l,-Si,, .1 if 'Jif,lf 'ggi qglvq-Qf.,f.1j1zWm -fx. ,.,,. . 4, ,. Q p ,IZ Q,-1 4 .X ML I 'TV A K I 'V L A MM. I Urvlllc .llml Iloxxnrfl .Xmicl llmmxlly .Xmlcrsun lnclinj' .Xrlll flzmn-Q .Xrmimgc Isnlmll .Xixrcll lluuy llarllwlvmn-w Yirginizn lizxslzllflu Yurginin Basul: lin linluuul Frank A ' llilr-nx lluunvr lfclwarwl I'lCZIlZlZ1ll Donalfl lllcalxlev Tlleorlorc Rlnnnlullerg Daniel llfmnc llclen lluollu .Xnnc Hl'I1IlYZill lfliznlmctlx llrcwstcr ll. L. Briggs Paul llurgus. Xl'illium Byars Lmun Vain ' ' -",wsQ,m,.f, yy , 41 y i. flllZ1l'lCS fallcin: Robert Campllcll llelen Carr Durfxtlly Cllilton Margaret Vlarl: C' .X, Clippingcr Xlury Conley Mzulclyn lffmroy Iznncs Vrcugcr I ffnstznnce Crmlncnllcrglxs llilflrml Crozier Robert Curley llorrnluy D'.Xnrlrg Louise D',Xnrlrc:n Herbert IJeYoung lYilliS Diccn lirwotlmeu lloulrt Lauren TJI'Z1lNC R, fi, lilxmzln 'lfleznnor lilmsuwwnl Kenneth Engel llcnry Flplwran .Xntninctlc lfrlrrcstcx ll. Ferry liiclmrd Francis Vlmrlcs Frazier' Ruth Frecmzrn .xflllllf Frantz Nelson Fuqua Peggy Fuller Rnlmrt flurrlcn 'l'l1cmlm'c Gcigf-r ficrxrnrlc Gilman Nlurcfllllv flilpmlcl lilillc flrccn llunalrl fluycr Vlucstcr Ilullgrnn lv.-im llilflllllflll llclcn llnrpcl l.uu1s llzwrus-'nn Xcru llartxuzll flcrlrgc llarvcj ,loc Ilulclrmnm Rnlplu Ilclpcrin l:lUl'lJllCC llulm of 1925 an. - A "W" 3 fwqr , v i 0 . as ,, ,,.. ff m-w-M.,.. - . --fa hr"m,e:' .ff . . 5 Q f.',.t-",'Mfrffa 'f""'..5fW 3 ,,,,,, -' --ta:"'f:f4w+--W A-vfffr ff-gwwgtA,41.Ja fewqv 44143:-,,,p - ,, R, J 5 "ff we -, .1 an ' ' ' " ' ' ,. - . 1 . , V -, ff -: I -. 2 M'lSl"i " l , , , .Mm , , ., ' .:1 . . -- ,. ' , ,mf .Qaf,s:Qw-4-W4.,,s ,. - 1: a,,,,,,-ix-f ., , , 'Q 4 g.5:if,Q,q.26.gf'..,,,., ,:'z.f.v.f.w,.,,Q..f ,- -12,-Hg, ..g1,-,y,,.- a.ata.g:,:f,::3. vffwy- 1. 1- - f. ' ff w',:gf1.:f,:n,.,x:-.tp 1?-'7'.5'3j,ai 5' 3, 1-3':.,gg9'.?f1g1r' ,A -ff, - 3 f . .'l!JQ"s'- "-'f-X. 1 '-'iivwliffi jggwi 0- f if 4 ' V izfg-fi'.'.5g'-.i.t'1:4tugs, IT ii-1i:'zFf:af, A , M . , W 3 . X, A .1 ,vIiMiMa.,,. .,,..,. .T Z , M, A . x - , N- ,-pw:-:.tf.w.w' 44, . V ...,..-Ms . . ,fa f , f, -f -.,: 252 " lohn Howell Robert Howell ,Xnahel Ireland Ruffin Johnston XY. I, Kalish MQW Kasson lt. liatelle L, D. Kemp John Kettlexyell Isabel Kincheloe M. D. Kirk Donald Knauf 4, . ,.,. .A .. W 1 4 C'. M. Roeper Ralph Larson Fred Lau' lack Long John Losch Eugene Lydon Josephine Maclay julia McDermott Francis Manor KI. Margolis Myrtle Matticl: y .ff , -1. . ,,.-M, W., ,M-Zg,i,.,,av. s Frier McCo11ister Lillian Mei john Merriam Marion Muncaster Churchill Murray La n ra Nowak -lack Oppenheim Florence Oshernian Annette Pearse George Perussc Sidney Poclulslcy fs A ' Eugene Potstocl: Katherine Prescott XX'ilIiam Pringle Marion Quint Leslie River -lohn Roesing Philip Rosenthal Leonard Scans: XY. P. Schneider L. S, Shapiro Katherine Peyton R. E. Skinner Jack Sloan Phyllis Small Martha Smart Bfuriel Snyder Dorothy Sorensen Ruth Stagg XY. Il. Steel Frank Stegeman Dorothy Stellxragen Mary Suddutli George Sutherland Ruhert Tieken Benjamin Turner Clarence Yan Yactor Gladys Walker Theodore XVallsc-r Ernest XYelistcr Lydon NYilrl lilorothy VVillis Charles VYimlutte Curtis XX'oolt'ulk X 5 1 5 Q QA? Z, s x i 3 wshmvn 5' I i U if sf I E h L4 3 x e 1' X? uf- 5, 4 I 1 4 AV' - 7-L . ,- 1 , . 3 ,F-.. f ami Fa-N 11. X Q, -5 L 20 It M -Q W E X . - ' . -- f .... 3 - .if - - N7 5 5. , ?"J 9- 5,1 F' ' ' 7 E x 5, y Q 1 J fi 2--Q H ,Lf 5 L . Sit- 15 f : E 9 E I 232- Til W 5, is, Li E ,, , F513 f ag aft? ':' fi J 3 ' 'W 1' gf mv x I WE L !L'f mp- Ei-. 1 I : . 4 4 mfg ll 1- ' f I 7 x Q 'C 3 ' 49 -. xx 61 V -E4 -- 'N ,,. 44. 71- T' ff " uylxggng,,ZTg'Q" V in :. "7 1: ' f Ti gf?-f-jig k g ' ' . 'B ' xl Ti- ' 14-. 2 4 1 , ' i , Rigmwn JAIQIEIS 1 is ' i f if , Q v."?' T' ' f - pu V gf- 5 V - 4 . 1 ' 'Q J H Q 1 Stevens Cundy Bedford ' OFFICERS OF TI-IE FRESI-IMAN WaIter Stevens ......... Alta Cundy . . . . Josephine Bedford . . . Gordon Smith ......... COMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN Gordon Brittan and Zoe Sutherland . . . Daniel Thomas and Catherine Campbell . . SamueI I-Iibben and Dorothea Emerson . . Austin McCarthy and WiIIiam Stephenson . Gordon Smith ......... Smith CLASS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Entertainment Publicity Athletic Financial fax oficio ' EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS AT LARGE Margaret KeIIy Dorothy Tunison Ruth Sherer I..i'ncoIn Karmin Page One Hundred Forty-fo1H' tube mass of 1926 N the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty-two, there entered into the Universityq of Chicago just one more Freshman Class with its usual composite crew of nondescripts. To some it seemed a sample group of average University students. To others it was the same Freshman Class that enters in the fall of each year, with its fifty-seven varieties, a meagre seven of which have learned to concentrate, while the remaining fifty go fluttering about in a vain endeavor to keep as far away from the lamp of learning as possible. Day after day they go to class wondering how many cuts they can take and still get by. Yes, quite typical this class that entered in the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty'two, quite typical to the rest of the world which sees it from an objective point of view as merely "another Freshman Class." But the subjective point of view! Ah, that is what I will reveal to you. A remarkable, oh, a most remarkable assembly of students, athletes, perhaps even scholars and geniuses- about as promising an aggregation as ever flitted to and fro among the massive Gothic piles of stone of the University of Chicagog a band of knowledge-seekers who came with the firm intention of accomplishing things. And this class, realizing that the most effective method of accomplishing things is by organization, immediately got together. Such class organization was never displayed before. Proof! A Freshman tea at the Psi Upsilon house on November twelfth, a Freshman mixer on November seventeenthg an oriental tea at the Sigma Chi house on January twenty-firstg the Freshman-Sophomore Prom, a masquerade ball, a tea at Beecher Hall, a Freshman-Sophomore picnicg a June dance. A remarkable organization indeed, but not more than should be expected from a class that has elected such efficient officers. With "Bus" Stevens as president, Alta Cundy. vice-president, Gordon Smith, treasurer, and "Jo" Bedford, secretary, an ideal combina- tion was achieved. That other great organization, the Freshman Women's Club, far from exemplifying the proverbial immaturity of Freshman, made great progress, and developed considerable influence under the direction of its officers: Alice l-loward, president, Alta Cundy, vice- president, Carolyn Pratt, treasurer, and Catherine Campbell, scretary. Their fire-side party was an illustration of Freshman good fellowship. The Three Quarters Club, providing a bit of amusement with a new sensation every day, forwarded class interest and thus tended toward the closer unification of the class itself. Paul Barry was elected President for the year. The athletes, they who are the hope and the heroes of the future, must not be for- gotten. Twenty-four won their numerals in Freshman football, Austin McCarthy being Captain. Sixty men turned out for basketball, and a goodly number for track. There is spirit as well as brain and brawn to show in this statement. Furthermore, the average number of grade points awarded to Freshman this year has exceeded all previous records in scholarship, a final and conclusive proof that this is, sub- jectively, objectively, and most certainly, a remarkable Freshman Class. Page One Hundred forty-fiz'e tlthrze Euuarters Qtluh Paul Barry . Richard Young Robert Carlson Oliver Alford Oliver Alford ' Paul Barry john Barton ' George Bates Lester Beall Brooks Blossom Edgar Blumenthal Gordon Brittan john Burke Charles Buschick Martin Carlson Robert Carlson Robert Carr Seward Covert Willard Cummings Thorpe Drain Clifford Eclcland Thomas Farr George Farr Wilbert Findley Paul Frederick John Garcia Charles Geiger William Gueren Maritz Gruener Graham Hagey William Hahn George Haclcl joe Herbert OFFICERS MEMBERS Dodd Healy Ed Hochschild Earl l-leimeldinger Donald Jacobson Ray johnson Lincoln Karmen Arthur Kendrick john Kinsey Kenneth Kneusel Fred Lamb Paul Louis George McConnel William Merrill Thomas Mulroy Leland Neff Roy Nesbit Stanley North Cornelius Osgood Lee Ostranger Sam Page William Pasley Kenneth Pierce Donald Peglow Donald Post William Powers Charles Pratt Clarence Rowland Charles Rothschild Glen Ruddell Page One Hundred forty-.ri.1' President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer David Schissel Edward Scott Ernest Sell Gordon Smith Gordon E. Smith Allan Spitzer Louis Steinman Sam Steinman Walter Stevens Williams Stephenson Graham Stewart Judson Strickland Russell Taylor Clifford Templeton Dewain Thompson Daniel Thomas Herbert Thomas Archie Trebow William Tilden James Wines Rollin Whitney Selby Wills Addison Wilson john Weinberg Oscar Weinstein Leonard Weinberg Robert Wolf Richard Young Charles Yegge Gibran Qlluarters Qrluh f freshman Ztittummfs Qtluh Howard Cundy Burton OFFICERS Alice Howard . .... President Alta Cundy . Vice-President Grace Burton Secretary Carolyn Pratt . ...... Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Alta Cundy . . ...... Social Zoe May Sutherland . Entertainment .Natalie Combs . Publicity Carolyn Pratt . Financial Josephine Bedford ..., Refreshment Adelaide Ames Jeannette Baldwin Grace Ballantine Josephine Bedford Beryl Beringer Anna Bramson Edith Brigham Grace Burton Laura Chamberlin Adeline Cohen Ida Cohen Nettie Cohen Natalie Combs Catherine Cox Alta Cundy Ramona Dalenlaurg Eugenia Darlington Julia Derivat Gertrude Edson Dorothea Emerson Margaret Fairchild Esther Flexner Elena Fontoni Esther Fritz Helen Garvey MEMBERS Aimee Graham Dorothy Grasshy Bernice Hartman Edith Heal Margaret Hollister Grace Holmes Alice Howard Fredricca Hunt Helen Hutty Margaret Kelly Etta Knudsen Josephine Kuehmsted Lucy Lamon Elizabeth LeMay Helen Liggitt Therese Linton Alice Lowenstein Mabel Lueclce Galeta Marti Robella Marty 'Ruth Miller Mary Monilaw Shirley Nestle Carolyn Pratt Page One Hundred forty-e1'gl1l Sara Prenter Alice Rawson Helen Reilly Eleanor Rice Alice Rob Ethel Rodebush Rebella Rothbaum Dorothy Rudnick Florence Sartory Ida Sideman Stasia Smith Germaine Spencer Louise Stephenson Zoe May Sutherland Priscilla Taylor Mary Templeton Romaine Tiffany Jane Uhry Lydia Wagner Marian Weil Imogene Whetstone Louise Wietzer Helen Woodfield Helen Wooding illbe lass Don .Xlexunder Perry .Xlford .-Xnnc .Xlrn Rohcrt Anderson Ruben Atwood NVa1laxcc .Xlnoud :lean ,Xyrca XYilli:ini Hain Jczmciiu Iiuhlx-.in Iidmnnifi Iizirhizin .AIOFIUU Ilznrimiwi john Ilurlmi fluurgm linux Lusiuz' Bcnll Milxiruil Ucckluil Cieurylc BCUIIJII lfsiullu Ucrnsiuin Lceu-' Blair l3i'f,ni:Q Iilnseniii Iiflyzit' Biiniin-1i'li:i1 ..+x... Henry Boettcher ,Tuck Boland .Xdelaid Bramsludt Hargaret Brew Gurdon Ilritnin Hcrtruflc Hrnlnhcrg Leo Brnnlccr -iuhn Riirku Roscoe Burl-:y iihurlci iiuwiiicif lzimci' Hnvurt Iirucc Uiirmn i':ul1ci'inc Cfuiiililicll Nlzunin Varlwn Lcsliu C':ii'iQ1c-:ii Rnhurt Karr IJll'iiL'j' Vzhzlv: iirzmi-S fiixtiin i.:in:':i l i.:nnrn,-'Aiwfi F.. fini-. Nzuaiie Combs James Vonnei' Scwarfl Cfnvcrt linlliryn Cnx XYil1urfl Cnmrniiigs .Xlla Cinncly Runmna Ilalcnhcrg jnhn Day ifiixxili Ilcfugizi IT, Tluiley if Ilcrvzxu-mms '1'1n,i'pi: llruin .X rihnr I Jrnqgiiincllcr XX'illi:nm Iiudic lifmn ifcklunri llifiun ifcklnnii timrlcf. Iilflswlge llfnmlluczi Ifiiicrsun Ili-Tm: lixiiwsmi lfzirlu lfnuhxh .-.W Esther Epstein NYinifrf:cl Ferry XYilhert Ifimllcy Leslie Fisher Neil Foley Eugene Francis 'Paul 1'xI'C1iCl"ICIi Elizabeth flzuiihic Yinhn Garcia XYHISHH fit-igk-1' Hilton flcrvich Lulu fiiuss iicriiurlinc f2m'ln'c Ihrntiiy fiuusiy' Huorge firaliznn lf. fimiielliist Graham Ifagcy XYil1iun1 Hahn Liuyfl Ifamilmn Ifrcfl Ilzmdscliy Paul Iiarnwn .Xllen Ifcalri 'I'homus Healy I-larl llcimcrrlingci' Xluizic Iluinz .Xlhcrr Ilcrt l:ilpl'CI'lL'C liurlci lirlixzircl Ililflubranrl Rlargarcn Ilildubranfl Kcnncxh Hisert ii. Ilnchschild lilhcr Holricrncss Lclnnil flrccniunf Xlggrggirm Hfyllistqr KiIH'iIZ firnunci' flmqq Hqlmcs XYiIli:im fincvin .Nice Iluwzirnl ffviffilm: lim,-1,1 HIL-:iii-'ii' iinghui lfrcdriclsa Hunt Margaret Hutchinson Dunalfl ,iZlCIJiA5CIl Roy Iioliiiwii Linculn Karnicn Philip Kurthcisur jzmics Iicanc -Tuck Kelly .Xrthnr lxunvlritii C'hzn'Ics Kiinnn-rlv .fuck Kinsey Kcnnulh Kncussn-I XK'ilii:nn li'JCi1l'l' if. Knliicr Juscphinf: Kl1Cilll5lC'IAd John Kwicinsl-ci I. Tnir Frwh-riul: i.:in1h I-ihn I.:1xxi'iL- izliyinin.-Ili Lchiuy nf 1926 Robert Levy George Livermore Nathaniel Losch Paul Louis Marjorie Love Frank Loverde Constance Lloyd Marjorie Lund George Lyndon Paul Macnrda Virginia Nladden Lenore hlaley Carl llflalrn Sylvia Marats Iohn Marsh lVilliam Maslce George McConnell Julia McDermott C. W. McGeliee Anne McLaughlin Xlfilliam McLean Charles DIcNeil Xl'illiam Merrill Violet Miller Arnold Moecker Effie Nlorse Tom Mulroy Ralph Murphy T. T. Nathanson Leland Nerf Robert Neshit Dorothy Nettleton Cenie Osgood Lee Ostancler .Xlfred Paisley lack Palmer Donald Peglow Harold Phenrl Kenneth Pierce F. Y. Plankeel Martin Pokrass Donald Post VVilliam Powers Jacob Pratt, Ir, Margaret Prest Marie Raycroft Helen Reilly Marie Renmiert Eleanor Rice Daniel Rich Donald Robertson Elizabeth Rogge Rebella Rotliliaum Ethel Rondebush Glenn Rudrlel E. H. Runyon Iames Ryan Barbara Sands George Schicl: Davirl Scliisell Gordon Smith Stasia Smith Vera Lou Smith Paul Snegler Martin Solomon Alan Spitzer NYilliam Sprague John Stalnalcer L, E. Steinman S. C. Steinman lYalter Stevens Louise Stevenson Judson Strickland Gordon Stnbbe Robert Suor Louise Taylor Priscilla Taylor Russell Taylor Stuart Taylor C. M. Templeton Daniel Thomas Herbert Thomas DeVl'ain Thompson Evelyn Thompson Rornaine Tiffany ll'illiam Tilden LX. L. Trebow Eleanor Trogger Dorothy Tunison Frances Twells Katherine Ulvey Cornelia Van Ryn D. .X. Valentine Harold Valentine Lydia lYagner L. S. XVallen Blanche VValsh Evangeline VX'aurits lYilliam XYebster lack lYeinberg Leonard Vlfeinberg li, O. VVeinstein I. R. NVetzel Robert VVhitney Louise Vliietzer Frank Wild Selby lVills .X. lV. lVilson Peggy lVilson Virginia ll'ilson Iames VVines Robert ll'olf llelen YVooding Charles Yegge llaucle Yeoman May Yeornan Ricliarrl Young 1 1 1 1 x 1 - i 5 Q, 9' Q D . J f " 'i S - 5 A - N L . E X - Q X 7 . . . Q g Ganwus CB nanizatiulls V Y, . 7 . ,N ,g x . :' Ki? i U fl' 5 5 . F' Ili' ' 45 - X, uf ' v ? 5 1' ' inn: E v- if 4 - Q ' ? 1 N" U T XQ i Adm? I 5 f P". 90 94" 5 1 I I 5: y 4, 5' 4. Rfb ' 'A ' flarfnram ? Lf , i i Y - "':lY, ?.l . - , ff f j 4 ff 3 My-QQQ: ' f abs, 5 k I 'X ' ' hx ff G1 '- 1 . A F i f- d 1 ,-1' 5' l I-IE Undergraduate Council was founded in i909 to meet the needs of the undergraduates of the University. The Council, since it is composed solely of the four classes who are elected to office by the members of their own particular group, is a true representative of the wishes and attitude of the undergraduates as a whole. The Senior Class is represented by three elected members plus the class President and Vice-President, the Junior Class by the same number, the Sophomore Class by two elcted members, plus the class President and Vice-President, and the F resh- men also by three, making a total of sixteen after the February elections. The fundamental bases upon which the Council is founded are: to serve as a connecting link between the students and faculty, to supervise student activities, to supervise and manage all under- graduate elections, and to take such steps toward the betterment of the undergraduate life within the University as it sees fit from time to time. The Council undertakes two types of business: the fulfillment of duties which prece- dent has assigned to it as annual functions, and the execution of matters which arise from time to time in the general run of undergraduate affairs. Included in the former class are such appointments as the leaders of the Washington Promenade and Interclass l-lop, the chairman of the Settlement Night and the lnterscholastic, the Cheerleader, the management of the class elections, and the initiation and management of lesser but traditional college events. Included in the latter type of business have been several matters of vital interest and importance to the Campus as a whole. Radical changes were made in the election rules, in the hope of abolishing campus politics. In co-operation with the Athletic Department a booklet was published in the Spring and distributed to those who took part in the Inter- scholastic meet. Two drives of interest to all undergraduates were handled by the Council this year. Class teas were innovated and sponsored by the Councilg a more strict sale and check on class tickets was usedg class spirit was fostered by interclass competition, and definite work for the class honor societies was planned. The monthly open meetings created by last year's Council were conducted, beneficially, throughout the year. The Council throughout the year has enjoyed closer co'operation with the Faculty and Students, and it is the sincere hope of the Council that this may continue to grow to still greater extent in the years to come. Page One Hundred fifty Qllhz Ulinnergranuate Qlinuncil Helctoen, Briclcman, Koerber, Carroll, Stevens Cramer, Kennecly, Winnerblad, Strohmeier, Marks OFFICERS Walker Kennedy ..... Sigue Wennerblad . MEMBERS Walker Kennedy John P. Harris Signe Wennerblad Alma Cramer Clarence Brickman Martha Smart Ella Marks Russell Carrell Marguerite Nelson Joseph Helctoen Robert Koerber Walter Stevens Page One I-Imzdrea' ifty-one President Secretary and Treasurer tliiill' M 0111311551811 1 -.-zj'-:ISL . 'If'-X - .. ,Jn .. :Ir -1 g vi- 1'-S 16' I 5 gn? i i LJEx..ar- . All-:gags ,of p , , 7.11. - A -1 - .IT 5 - ' . 1 . . . -u -' ...X . '- ' . ,"'X,- 'V- ""' - '- Q ' -C I Y fri l .7- 1 ,.., 11 , r-gf: " " ix? ' . 'il-se' : 1 '- ' --- llt 2' ' . T Q , . , .. . . -Mfg ii - be I. ff' it' l P h e 1 i a ti s s P cl in t flllllh i!W.llIW1lItIlll'Nltil lllllllllml ifkllll INCE its founding at the University of Chicago the Honor Commission has been faced with the paramount problem of the relationship between this organization and the students. Obviously, the Honor Commission would be a useless and quite unnecessary body were it not for the fact that it is a i vital part of the student's life while in the University. It embodies those rinciples of fair play, squareness, and honesty which the average student entering Chicago as accumulated throughout his educational process. Further than this, it makes it decid' dly difficult for a student who does not have a standard of accepted principles to remain n college. The l-lonor Commission has two primary reasons for its existence. It is here to act n the name of the student body in meting out punishment to those who violate our code, nd to stimulate the natural tendency to do right. The Faculty in sanctioning the forma- on of an honor body, exhibited its confidence and willingness that we, as undergraduates, hould rule ourselves, should make our own standards and abide by them, and lastly hould judge one of our fellow students from our own viewpoint if such a person is sus- ected of doing wrong. The l-lonor Commission is composed of fifteen members chosen from the various asses. Elections by the student body take place in Februaryg those by the Commission June. While all nominations to membership on the I-lonor Commission are made by is body itself anyone can petition during the winter election and may become a candi h g . .H date for membership. The Honor Commission urges that students do this if they so desire. C ases on various charges of dishonesty. Of these, twenty were given a penalty ranging fr is th th gl' IH During the year i922-l923, the Commission has tried approximately twenty-five om loss of credit to expulsion, while five people were acquited. The Commission feels that the student who has been there from two to four years acquainted with the honor sentiment at Chicago and that he will support it. Naturally e incoming Freshman is the most likely offender and in order to offset this at the start of e current school year the Commission resorted to extensive publicity. Besides the para- aph concerning the Honor Commission in every Freshman's Course Book, speeches were ade in chapel and in classroom by various members of the Commission. In conclusion, the Honor Commission wishes to thank the undergraduate bod d y an the Faculty for their co-operation and consideration. The Commission feels that in results obtained it has been successful, not because of the cases it has tried, but from the fact that there is a decided and ever-increasing tendency towards the support of those virtues which we as a body foster. Page Om, Huiidrcd ffty-few mhz ilaonur Qrummizsion Hall, Mclfinlay, Grey, Wright, Lewis, Metcalfe, Hartman Seymour, Cody, Jenney, Ward, Bowers OFFICERS I-larolcl W. Lewis Arthur C. Cocly MEMBERS Ruth Bowers Russell Carrol Lennox Grey Livingston Hall George Hartman Hazel Jenny Ruth Seymour Elizabeth Wright Page One Hmzdral fifty-tlrrcc President Case-Secretary r.: ' 'P Y L' " -1 - -W ls,-.f-fi -1:11. .5 , il -I -fp.: ji?" 'T t ' t :sage 1 H l ff-L if -Z t' ' Y P ' . f - - Y - Ee e':'i' - : " --- V ml f fa ll-3- l',.g,i it-' gg- H E 122: - ' K V' - i i-,rv '51 3: 11. , Y ::T.:-:F ' '-'E A - E - n e t 53:9 e ii- e . t ff e - -f 'T' i fi 5 -L: . e t ... ' r f ..,- ,-1- e: e ..-rf ' git: -, - -: ::- - fii'15"' - . . V' -154-'ey ri - 4--514 .-1 ,.... ft - V- 1--l 1.11 1'-':" ' . 'I JT-" "' N- Q' 'rg' -:?- ---1-14.l'1e.v-,ST-T'l4':lM - ,.-Q- ,. ? '-" ' ' ""', .-.1 . .i. i , .,-sf-1:-Qi'-N-s.,--- Xl.. ,h '-LECL-k I . - - U- ..,,2,.i,,. l g -., .,.,,-,... N - -w ,T - 1- '-5"-fffgh, 4' N174 y -f-M ly un 11 - -Q-, ' , , i1'f-- u A- - 4 " ii " Q- ft- f Otto Ernest Strohmeier . President Wallace Edward Bates . . Vice-President John Miller Coulter . Secretary John Webster Thomas . . Treasurer Paul Harold Weller . Librarian Each administration of the Reynolds Club attempts to further the efficiency of the organization as a whole and thereby render more effective its place in the life of the men of the University. The past administration was not an exception in this respect. The year l922-23 has been one of continual advancement in the Reynolds Club. improvements and changes have taken place, together with a slight increase in The financial situation has remained approximately the same throughou Many new membership. t the year. The slight margin that was realized was turned back into improvements. It has permitted the laying of a new Hoor in the barber shop, redecoration of part of the club qu arters, and the recushioning of the billiard tables. In addition, some new furniture was purchased for the library. Strohmeier Bates Coulter Thomas Page One Hundred fifty-four Weller Ghz illepnnlhs muh In all probability the most radical departure from the regular routine of the organiza- tion was the inauguration of professional vaudeville entertainment at the smokers. The latter have been attended by capacity crowds in the club theatre, proving their success. Two smokers a quarter were held during the regular school year, instead of one as has been customary. Another new feature of the club's activities was a formal dance in place of the regular informal in the winter quarter. The dances given each quarter are probably the club's most popular social functions. . Under the management of Mr. 'iBud" Howe, the bowling alleys have been refmished and redecorated so that they are now among the best alleys to be found anywhere in the city. "Bud" presented the winner of the annual interfraternity bowling tournament with a very valuable trophy. The alleys are rapidly approaching the popularity that the billiard room is receiving, and it would not be surprising if they excelled the patronage of the latter within a short time. Page One Himdred fifty-ive 1113132 iazpnnlms Qtluh Mr. V. Nash, who has been the moving spirit of the club library since its incep- tion, has given a fund the interest of which is used to buy new books. Que hundred and fifty dollars worth of new volumes greatly enlarged the collection in the library. At present, the number of volumes is over fifteen hundred. Besides these additions to the library, more subscriptions to periodicals have been made for the reading room. The.Club this year, has become a chartered member of the Association of University and College Unions. With the aid that We shall receive from other organizations similar in many respects to ours, the Reynolds Club will be in the future even more efficient, a larger and a better organization. Page Om' Humlrrtl iffy-si.1' .i n..ll .llla'"llllllllllllllllllllllllll l if'..'llFl!ll!5l'p"Q'l!i,:JlI'll 'muuuljgll llll..1,lll.'l lillilllllll.llll llllll i.rfW5ifil 5 nmfns ifheratiun Jllll, ? E tl l1llms1nll1':13I!l'll'l1'z'llllmli'1 Ill llililillitl1lr ,,.T llllllllll'lllllllllijl' lllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllsl'nllillm HE Federation of University Women is an outgrowth of the Women's Student Training Corps. The organization was not founded in competition with other organizations. It aims, however, to fill whatever "gaps" there are, and to help each woman find her place on the campus. Every woman automatically becomes a member when she enters the University. The motto adopted is: "Friendliness, Co-operation, Vision," and the great aim of the Federation is to make this spirit of co-operation the real spirit of the women on the campus. It Wishes to make its branches of activity broad and comprehensive, and to help women in every phase of their University life. With this aim and the spirit of its motto in mind, the Federation planned its program for the year. On October 4th, the three big women's organizations of the campus, Federation, Y. W. C. A., and W. A. A., held open house together in the gymnasium of Ida Noyes hall. Representatives of each of the three bodies presided in different rooms, and explained to new students the aims and activities of each group. Charlotte Montgomery spoke for the Federation, Ruth Seymour for the Y. W. C. A.g Dorothy Clark for W. A. A.g and Elsa Allison for Freshmen Women's Club. Miss Talbot, Miss Dudley, and Mrs. Cuoodspeed greeted the new women. The special purpose of this joint open-house was to acquaint the incoming students with the purpose and activities of each organization, so that they could decide for themselves which they wished to join, and for which activities they were best fitted. In line with their aim of helping students find their places, the Federation holds open Council meetings every other Tuesday at which topics of interest are discussed in an informal way. At each of these meetings during the year some definite problem has been talked over and possible means of remedying the faults pointed out have been considered. In almost every case some immediate action has resulted. The questionaires, which are for the same purpose of helping the new student find her place, are filled out under the guidance of interviewers. A pamphlet, which tells the cost of incidentals, proper clothes for the campus, and other personal suggestions, is also issued to all incoming women with their course books. Pagr One Hundred fifty-sc':'m1 THE FEDERATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Page One HumIrc'a' Jiffy-ciglzt a jmieratinn Sponsors The work of the Federation is divided into eight departments, with a chairman in charge of each branch. These women comprise the Executive Council. The Council chooses twenty-live women to be sponsors of the Federation. These women represent the Federation on campus and help the Council to carry out the spirit and work of the Federation. SPONSORS OF THE FEDERATION Ebbie Fake Mabel Holman Elizabeth jones Helen Spenseley Devereaux Jarrett Alma Cramer Virginia Strain Elizabeth Wallace Adeline Vaile Margaret Monilaw Mrgaret McClennahan Elsa Allison Margaret Abraham Isabel Kincheloe Phyllis Small Ruth Galinsky Arema Chadwick Anne Brotheroe Helen Barratt Nan Montgomerie Betty Boyle Jean Birkholf Margaret Vibarts Clare Brereton Doris Dewey jane Cannell Page One Hundred fifty-nine Kina Mapes Zthhisorp Qtouncil in .fl 'I' li I 22 Wf gl 5 5 Mrs. George Goodspeed . . . Chairman Miss Helen Grant .... . . Secretary Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Mrs. Charles H. Judd May Freedman Ella Marks Mrs. Martin Ryerson Miss Elizabeth Wallace Devereaux Jarrett Elizabeth Jones Mrs. Frank Miller Mrs. Charles Allen Marsh Hazel Jenney julia Rhodus Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. Edward S. Robinson Winifred King Helen Wells Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Elizabeth Elson Miriam Lewis DA NOYES HALL is the center of practically all the women's activities on the campus and is open without fee to all women students. The Advisory Council composed of faculty members and students is appointed by the President to assist the Director of the Clubhouse in forming the policies of the hall. It is assisted by an auxiliary of twenty members who are instructed to act as guides and give their services at regular hours and on special occasions. ln the clubhouse the Federation of University Women, the Y. W. C. A., and the W. A. A. have their headquarters and hold their regular meetings, informal parties and special annual events. Chief among the social events of the year was the Washington Prom, held for the second time in Ida Noyes with notable success. The Fashion Show under the auspices of the Federation again attracted great interest. More than seventy different campus organizations have had the privileges of the club- house during the past year. In addition to the use of the hall by organized groups, many women students have entertained individually. In this connection mention may be made of the various privileges offered: the reception rooms for the entertainment of friends, the library, practice pianos, rest rooms, the personal service department, and the kitchenette adjoining the sunparlor where an average of sixty women a day prepare their own luncheons. ' The members of the Ida Noyes Advisory Council and of the Auxiliary endeavor in every way to make Ida Noyes Hall a friendly and homelike place for all University women, thus helping them to realize in every day life, amid surroundings of unusual beauty, the democratic spirit of the woman in whose memory the hall was given. Page One Hundred si.1'!-x' 1a'a Noyes Hall Ciba sung ZLU1omen'as Qthristian Association SeYm0Ur Bowers I-Iarper, Mills Miss Ann Elizabeth Taylor . . Ceneral Secretary Ruth Seymour Ruth Bowers Alpha Harper Eleanor Mills Ella Marks . . . Margaret Abraham . . Margaret Gwen Pickens Stalla Tharp . . Dorothy McKinlay . Margaret McClennahan Arema Chadwick . Elizabeth Jones . . Alma Cramer Savilla Millis . . Winifred King . . Winifred Wishart . Virginia Ault . . julia Rhoclus . . Marie Prentice . Gertrude Vogdes . Harriet Cocks Margaret Walker Elizabeth Kane Effie Fake Hortense Fox Eleanor Piclcett Ada Cavanaugh Dorothy Cope OFFICERS FIRST CABINET President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pululicily Campus Community Social Membership, Upper Class Counsellor Industrial Co-operation Intercollegiate l College Exchange . Finance Social Service Undergraduale Represenlaiive 2 Meetings Church Co-operation 5 World Fellowship SECOND CABINET Marian Sharp Helen Carr Helen Shell Helen Cain Catherina Clarke Ruth Stagg Helen Tielcen I-larjorie Burkhart Margaret Drueck Elizabeth Wallace Marion Graham Weir Mallory Dagne Textrucle Margaret Slinglufl Jane Cannell Peggy Nelson Page One H1fl11d1'0d :i.rty-rzuo . ZLU1. CUZ. 21. HE purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association is to develop and deepen the spiritual life of the University women. ln interpreting this purpose, it is trying to express the need of the women on campus through its activities. Of prime importance are the religious activities. Vesper services, new within the past two years, have already found a place in the life of the association. During the fall as discussed, and during the winter "Why I believe" was the subject of the talks. The last Sunday of the fall quarter, a Christmas Vesper service was held. ln addition to these services, Dr. l-lenry Sloan Cofhn was secured in co-operation with the Y. M. C. A. to give a series of three addresses the last week in October, Linking up these addresses with the neighborhood churches and religious organizations on the campus, the church co-operation committee arranged denominational meetings during Dr. quarter "Service" W Coifinis stay at the University. One of the biggest phases of the work is Social Service. lts greatest value lies in the opportunity it affords each woman to express herself in her own way. During the Autumn Quarter, two hundred twenty-five workers were placed in eleven settlements. Outstanding features of this department are the annual Christmas party, at which three hundred children from the different settlements were entertained, the scholarship amount- ing to one hundred twenty dollars, which is given yearly through the Social Service League to a child in the Stoclcyards districtg and the winter banquet given for all voluntary workers and the resident heads of the settlements. Two different forms of service are carried on by special committees, both of which aim to create a spirit of understanding and helpfulness between two groups. The World Fellowship Committee gets in touch with the foreign students on the campus, while the Industrial Co-operation Committee has made some interesting and profitable contacts with industrial girls. A third branch is the social activities. The year was opened by upper-class counselor teas, followed by the big annual Freshman Frolic dinner, parade and play. During the Winter Quarter, there was a social hour every Wednesday from 3:30 to 4:30 and the quarter closed by the Friendship Dinner, at which the new officers and cabinet were installed. Spring Quarter brings the Quadrangle f7ete- an important source of revenue as well as a social function. One essential department is that of Finance. It is responsible for raising, mainly through subscriptions of students and friends, a budget of seven thousand dollars. Of this fifteen hundred dollars is given each year for Y. W. C. A. work in China. A very successful Christmas Bazaar was given, at which about five hundred dollars was cleared. The Advisory Board, composed of faculty women and wives of faculty members under the chairmanship, during the past year, of lVlrs. Harvey F. Mallory, has succeeded in creating a closer bond of interest between the members of the board and the first cabinet. Page One Huzzdred s1'.rty-Hires N -alglu' 4 "' 'TC .F " 1L f' Q inn 1- lil I:-E fb,-I,-.L.ff,1-me-.2 -5 Ita' L.-gt.-. " lit f--- z 1 'll D 'Q 4-Q 1-Q gr,-A ::.'2. su- Atlufnq- -fl , 5 Nl. l -1--. 1 qu- -1-Shiga. L0 Dv Il I I Q 94" La - --R , A , ' 2 e fl! . I..-i.,'.,..... .61-L "-la: :gt , , :u 0 i is-f I vin!! bg L. : Gerald Karr Smith Bruce W. Dickson . Martin I... Beck.. Merritt Little . Russell E. Pettit . Josef I-Ielctoen' . Russell Carrell . Charles Dwinell . Wm. Pringle . Lennox Grey . . Arnold Tolles . Earl Grey . . Walker Kennedy Walter Laves . I..atl'1an Crandall . Walter Schmidt . Robert Koerber . . J. Benjamin Sullivan Donald Crowder Olin Stansbury . Carl Fales . . Bert Hinclmarsli . Lars Carlson . Donald P. Bean Ernest D. Burton Ernest W. Burgess John IVI. Coulter Chas. W. Gillcey C. T. B. Goodspeed EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Execulive Secrciary STUDENT OFFICERS CAUJ QQ OG S. -.. W 9.4: WY. NS' Q.-. 'Q -:1 Sm. 'iw-1 :- 03 E1-fa 2.63 Cn: Elf' nl. :mfs 575 Q . . . . . President . Vice-President . . . . Secretary CABINET . . Finance - Membership . Rooms - Religious Meetings . Publicity . Discussions . Social . Friendly Relations . Lectures . Student Assistance . Church Co-operation . Dcpuialions . SeltIemenLs . Entertainments . Inter-Collegiate . Life Work Guidance . Missionary ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL Edgar Goodspeed F. A. Kingsbury Shailer Mathews Elmer T. Merril john F. Moulds N. C. Plimpton Page One Hundred sixty-four Theo. G. Soares A. A. Stagg David I-I. Stevens Albert W. Sherer Fred I'I. Tracbt 212. QB. CEE. 21. Crandall, Koerber, Kennedy, Slansbury Crowder, Schmidt, L. Grey, Carrell, E. Grey Pringle, Laves, Dwinnell, Fales Tolles, Carlson, Sullivan, Hinclmarsh . EIB. QI. 21. Little Pettit Hektoen O equal number of square feet within the quadrangles teem with more life than the three rooms in Ellis Hall which serve as headquarters for the HY." The Chess Club alone fills the place during most of the dayg scores of men drop in to study or read between classesg many smaller student organizations use the equipment for their gatherings and from these rooms nearly five hundred members go out on various committee services to carry out the spirit of the purpose basis: "to lead students to faith in God through Christ and into membership in the Christian Churchg to promote growth in Christian faith and character and to challenge students to make the will of Christ effective in human societyn--and all activities are bent to this end. Religious meetings have been well attended. Dr. Henry Sloan Coffin addressed a series in October and prominent faculty men spoke in the "Why I Believe" series on Tuesday noons and at the Forums on "The Contribution of Science to Religionf' During the Winter Quarter fifteen groups in dormitories and fraternities met for six weeks under faculty leaders to discuss religious problems. There have been several good socials for new men and members, and upper-class counselors were provided for many freshmen. Such noted lecturers as Count Ilya Tolstoy have been brought to the University and an effective campaign of Sex Education was carried on during February. Special attention was given to Foreign students by the Committee on Friendly Relations. The Association has done much to place the neighborhood churches in touch with the students of their faithg it has conducted "Cao to Church" campaigns and church advertising. Two special secretaries are now on the staff serving their denominations, Mr. Dickson for the Baptists and Mr. Beck for the Methodists. The Deputations Com- mitee has furnished student speakers for churches, "Hi-Y" Clubs and other organizations, and the entertainment committee has sent musicians and vaudeville artists to hospitals, settlements, and such institutions. A large number of men have given voluntary service at the University Settlement and other social centers and as leaders of Boy Scout Troops. During the Winter Quarter there was conducted a ten weeks course in training for boy leadership. The Missionary, the Life Work Guidance, and Intercollegiate Relations Committees have each promoted programs in their various fields. ,It is impossible to report the year's work for such an organization as the Young Mens Christian Association. Its worth may be tested by an attempt to imagine the University without its infiuence. ' Page One Hundred .s'i.rty-.v1'.x' s Ghz itlnhergranuate classical Qtlub Olive Mary Koch ......... Vice-President Betty Johnson . . . President Elizabeth Davis . . Secretary Pearl Robertson .......... Treasurer Phi Sigma, the Undergraduate Classical Club, was organized by Greek students in the days when the Classics Department was in Cobb. In l9l4, the club opened its membership to students in the Latin department, and at the present time it welcomes all undergraduates who have had suflicient Greek or Latin to benefit by the pursuits of the society. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate interest in the Classics and to promote a spirit of sociability among its members. Since the past year marked its tenth anniversary, the club has tried to make each meeting especially interesting. At these semi-monthly meetings, held in the Commons room on the second Hoor of the Classics Building, various members of the Classical faculty have given talks. Among the most interesting of these talks were those given by Dr. Miller, Dr. Bonner, and Dr. Beeson. At other meetings the program committee has introduced games and contests which in some way use Greek or Latin. In November, the club gave as a special feature Veturia, a Latin playg in March it presented Iphigenia in Tauris, by Euripides. The well trained choruses and the real Greek costumes of the cast made the play a distinct success, but the members insist that the Roman banquet given in May was much more fun. The food was truly Roman if one might judge from a menu which began with "thymus vulgaris cum Hore lactisf' the entertainment equalled that furnished by Greek slaves in the historic times: the members were appropriately, if somewhat strangely, costumed as Roman citizens. Certainly the members have proved to the campus this year that for a number of men and women "the dead languages" are very much alive. Page One Hundred .S'i'.rfy-se'ue1z A B 5 ' e' f Ql"""ll . is f f- A f 5 s g A 4 T- n Elgllyil 1 23251 ' F ef will A . - ' f Wand RYOUTS for places on the debating team began early in November. At the preliminary trials November 6th, thirty candidates appeared in four minute speeches and three minute rebuttals. Of these candidates, twelve regulars and four alternates were selected to appear in the final tryouts. The judges were Prof. W. E. Atkins and Lloyd M. Mints of the C. and A. Schoolg Jerome Hall, a former University debaterg and Royal E.. Montgomery, coach. On November 16th, the hnal tryouts were held. The twelve men who had been successful in the preliminaries were divided into four teams between which regularly con- ducted debates were held. The candidates were judged by their work as individuals, and as only two members of the l922 team were back, all had about an equal chance, which made the contest close and interesting. Prof. Paul Douglas of the C. and A. School, Harold Lasswell of the Political Science Department, and Royal E.. Montgomery, the coach, acted as judges with the result that the following were chosen as the Varsity debating team: Nathan Harrison, Arnold Tolles, Stanley Turnquist, Philip H. Wain, Howard Wilson, and David Ziskind. Betty Miller and Livingston Hall were chosen as alternates. A Coach Montgomery divided the team into affirmative and negative, and the work began for the triangular debate with Michigan and Northwestern. On January I2th the affirmative team consisting of Nathan Harrison, Arnold Tolles, and Philipp H. Wain met Michigan in Mandel Hall, and on the same night Stanley Turnquist, Howard Wilson, and David Ziskind took the negative against Northwestern at Evanston. Of the Varsity, Betty Miller and Stanley Turnquist had previously had experience, Miss Miller having taken the affirmative against Northwestern, and Mr. Turnquist the negative against Michigan in the triangular debate of l922. Members of the Varsity debating teams, after participating in one University debate, are eligible for Delta Sigma Rho, the national forensic fraternity. At the l922 annual meeting, Harold Lasswell was elected president of the fraternity, Harry Rosenberg vice- president, Paul O'Donnell secretary-treasurer, and Betty Miller publicity manager Faculty members of the Delta Sigma Rho are Willard Atkins, E.. V. Blanchard Solomon Clark, Lloyd M. Mints, Harold G. Moulton, Bertram Nelson, Rolla Lyman Royal E. Montgomery, Arthur Scott, T. V. Smith and Leonard D. White. Since its one year's absence from the University immediately following the war, debating has for four years taken its place among campus activities, and Delta Sigma Rho has become a vital organization. 1 v Page One Hundred .vilrtg ylt tube Qlbzhating Qizamas Resolved: That the British System of Unemployment Insurance be adopted in the United States At Chicago, January l2, I923 At Evanston, January l2, I923 Chicago vs. Michigan Chicago vs. Northwestern Affirmative Negative Nathan Harrison Stanley Turnquist Arnold Tolles Howard Wilson Philip H. Wain David Ziskincl Betty Miller . . . . l Livingston Hall .... . Y Altemaies Mr. Royal E. Montgomery . Coach Page One Hundred sfrty-nine ERCE L4 be u .5 . li "' . ' .. ' F H .qv , ,' I-1-an ii .- 'ls '1 :Jw -...::-' :i - - .l........-.-t .. 1 '-Q , -4- N ' ' mc., -- E I -'-:r ,. . . ...-' S4 . : 3 , Q , - 4-if 1, 1.1-., 1. za.:-'.?, :' L 'V I I 2 fl' g l I 1 I-:El 'S , Y' .i4':f- ----, 7 I UD 3, - C .22 , i' P: : - 5- f-- " -- I-T .abr 7,2 'O .,.... fi1-,t...4- URING the years l9l2-l9l6 the students of the School of Commerce and Administration periodically gathered together for dinner and an address afterwards by some speaker of note. As the school grew larger and the student body became more unwieldy, these dinners became more and more infrequent and finally were completely abandoned in 1916. In the Spring of l9l 7 a revival banquet was held at which some form of a permanent organization was discussed. Nothing definite was done that year, nor the fall quarter of the following year, but at a general meeting of the students and the faculty of the school during the winter quarter of the school year l9l8-l9l9 it was decided to found the Commerce Club of the University of Chicago. At this first meeting which was held on March ll, l9l9, an election of ofhcers was held and Joseph R. Thomas, a senior in the school and one of the prime movers in the organization of the club, was elected president. The founders of the organization had certain very definite purposes in mind which they wished the club to fulfill. Primarily they wished the club to be an instrument for upbuilding professional spirit within the school, to aid the students of the school in select- ing their vocation, to provide social recreation, to keep the alumni in touch with the school, and to establish a close relationship between the students of the school and the business world. Although some addition has been made to this list of activities since the club has been in operation, it performs essentially the same duties today as its founders prescribed for it originally. The club did little more than perfect its own organization during the rest of the year, and in the fall when the University opened, another election of officers was held, at which time Grant Mears was elected president. Later, as the membership grew and as groups with diversified interests appeared within the club, discussion groups on advertis- ing and sales management, accounting, banking and finance, factory management, foreign trade, personnel, and secretarial work were organized. These groups were necessarily small as the total membership of the club was not large, and whenever a speaker of note was obtained the club continued to assemble as a body for the meeting. That spring a banquet was held at the Cooper-Carlton Hotel at which the officers for the coming year were installed. Page One I-lzmdred scventy the Qtnmmerce Qtlub During the year 1920 the club under the leadership of John Logan grew much larger, the organization of the discussion groups was changed so as to make them conform more to the interests of the students then in the school, and the magazine of the ischool, "Commerce and Administration" was first published. The social affairs increased in number and were topped off by another banquet in the spring of the year held this time on the University grounds. The following year, with Reed Zimmerman as president, the club became the foremost organization of the campus with a membership of over five hundred which was practically synonymous with that of the school. The group meetings were particularly successful, the social affairs increased in number, and the club extended its activities until it became a powerful force in the educational work of the school. The main novel feature of the year was a group of vocational guidance lectures during the spring quarter in place of the group meetings. Also, the annual banquet this year was held on the campus. The present year has been the greatest in the history of the organization for it has assumed a new form and has extended the scope of its work still more. Due to the educational work of the club, the Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration agreed to bear all of the expenditures of the club for educational work, provided that all of the students in the school should have all of these educational advantages opened to them. During the year the Commerce Club was instrumental in starting the publication of the University Journal of Business. It also sponsored a system of freshman advisors, a new series of vocational guidance lectures, and a new system of alumni co-operation with the school. A chapter of the Society of Industrial Engineers was established in the School of Commerce and Administration in place of the Production group. The most outstanding change brought about during the year was due to the Dean of the school. For the first time in the history of the University a student organization was requested by a Dean to appoint permanent representatives to attend faculty meetings. At the request of the Dean, the President of the Commerce Club and two of the upper class representatives attended all the meetings of the faculty during the past year. Though the change in organization has been incomplete and the mechanics of opera- tion of this new organization are far from perfect, there is no doubt that the scope of activity of the students in the School of Commerce and Administration has been widened and the lack of complete organization which hampered their activity in former years no longer exists. The council and the club are particularly indebted to Dean L. C. Marshall for his advice, assistance, and co-operation in putting this new organization into operation. As time progresses and the club becomes more accustomed to handling student interests, the value of this new organization will increase. There is no doubt that the new organiza- tion of the Commerce Club and the status assumed by the Commerce Club Council reduced the breach between the students and faculty of the school, and will open a new era in the life of the school in which both the students and the faculty can work better together in furthering the educational work of the school. Page One Hundred sewnty-ofie Ghz Qtommerce Qtlub Qlouncil Harold Noyes - ........ Presialenl gZI::nDllTuimaTsh ' ' Senior Council Members O' Paul Decker ' funior Council Members Marie Butler . Alice Howard . Howard Amick . Addison Wilson Helen Smith . . Sophomore Council Members Freshman Council Members DISCUSSION GROUP CHAIRMEN Bertram l-lindmarsh, Group Supervisor M. M. Warshaw T. Barlholomae . E. T. Starbuclc . A. l-lirslx . . . A. Tolles . . R. Deal . . . l... Carlson . . F. H. Montgomery Page Ont Hzmdrca' scvmxty-two Accounling Group Finance Croup Purchasing Croup Labor Croup Marketing Group Produclion Croup Alpha Qigma QDelta Founded November 21, 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS Lars M. O. Carlson Charles l... Dwinell Allen K. Ingalls O. Paul Decker Carl P. Fales Harold Noyes Windsor C. Decrane Bert l. Hindmarsh Elwoocl T. Starbuclc Alpha Sigma Delta was organized in the fall of I922 as an honorary commercial fraternity, limiting its membership to twelve students of the two upper classes in the School of Commerce and Administration. It was organized to further the intellectual growth of its members along other than commercial lines, to uphold a high ethical standard in business, ancl to foster a professional spirit in the School of Commerce and Administration. Page One Himdred se':Je1zty-tlzree the jfilimaino Qliriangle Qtluh C. B. Raval ......,... Prcsidenl Luis Borja . . . Vice-President Felisberto Villar . . Secretary Constancio Ruslia . Treasurer , Jose R. Perez . . . Member-al-Large Dr. Fred Merrifield . . . Faculty Adviser INCE. its organization several years ago, the Filipino Triangle Club has been active in Campus affairs, particularly in those of an international character. It has always given a number in the annual vaudeville on Settlement Night. It has always co-operated with the University Y. M. C. A. and the Cosmopolitan and International Clubs in putting on dances, programs and dinners. The main purpose of the organization was well summarized in the November l4th issue of the Daily Maroon as follows: "It is the endeavor of the club to aquaint the American people with Philippine conditions and with the aspirations of the Filippino peopleg to foster friendly relations with American as well as other foreign studentsg and to establish more social co-operation with the rest of the Filippinos in the city of Chicago, who are not members." In no other year of its existence has there been as large an active membership as in the past year. In no other year have the members given it more enthusiastic support. Among the year's social activities were the opening dance given in October at the Midway I-louseg a Thanksgiving Party at Ida Noyes I-lallg the annual Rizal Day Banquet in honor of the idol of the Filippino people, Dr. Jose Rizalg a Winter Quarter danceg and the annual party and dance in the Spring Quarter. It is interesting to note that more Filippinos were graduated this year than any other year: three with the degree of Doctor of Philosophyg two with the degree of Master of Arts: and six with their Bachelor's degree. Page One Hmzdred szweaity-four Qtbe filippinn Qlriangle Qtluh O 19 Uribe Arts Qtluh Amy Woller . . President Lois Fisher . . . Vice-President Katherine Browne . . Secretary Dollie Olson . . . Treasurer The Arts Club is one of the growing organizations of the School of Education. It promotes social life among members of the art department and among students interested in art through its weekly meetings and its bi-weekly cosy dinners. It fosters interest in the various phases and fields of art through trips to well-known studios such as that of Lorado Taft, to studios in the loop district, and to the Art Institute. In the warm months of the year, sketching trips are the source of much practical benefit as well as great fun. One of the most successful features of the art clubs' social activities for the past year was the annual reception in honor of Professor Sargent, Mrs. Sargent, and the Art Faculty, which was this year in the form of a dinner. The best part of the evening was gathering about a fire which furnished the only light in the room while Mr. Sargent and Miss Vanpapalendam told of their experiences and adventures. Another of the more prominent social events was the masquerade Valentine party given in February, which was well attended. Students interested in art, either as a hobby or as a future field of work, find the Art Club an interesting and a valuable means of becoming better acquainted with the possibilities of the field. Pays One I-lzfmlmwl si':'f'11ty-.vr'.1' mhz bquare ann Gtompass Qtluh F. C. Wagner .......... President J. H. Province . Vice-President C. Rogers . . . Secretary-Treasurer E.. A. Miller . . Sentinel R. Stickler . . 2 R. Kimmel . . Y Directors F. Gage . . l The Square and Compass Club has functioned on the campus for more than a decade. It is composed of Master Masons who are members of the faculty and the student body of the University of Chicago. Its purpose is to draw the Masons of the campus into closer fellowship, to keep the spirit of Masonry alive and active in the minds of men who are being looked to as those who will take their place in the ranks of leadership, as all college Masons have done before them, and, as an organization, to lend active and moral support to every constructive movement of university life. The committee is getting back of all the religious meetings held on the campus and more particularly the special meetings addressed by speakers of national reputation. The committee on "Outside Contacts" entertained the officers of the "Boy Builders" of the neighboring lodges at dinner in Hutchinson Commons on "Faculty Night." Page One Hlilzdrrd Sl"I'L"llfj'-JU'Z'L'1Z Ghz reshpterian muh Clyde Rogers ........... Presidenl Juliette Obermiller . . Vice-President Helen Reese Clifford . . Secretary Louis Cain ........... Treasurer The Presbyterian Club was organized in l920 for the purpose of supplying a social center and a religious meeting ground for the Presbyterian students of the University. Meetings are held regularly every month, and in addition, the club holds one social event each quarter. The monthly meetings are sometimes led by student members of the club, but frequently the club secures speakers who are not only prominent in church circles, but are well known otherwise. Among the many distinguished Presbyterian clergymen and laymen who have addressed the club are Dean Robertson, Dr. Coulter, and Dr. Davis, Pastor of the Hyde Park church. The club is particularly fortunate in having been able to secure these speakers, and shows its appreciation in the large attendance at the regular meetings. The first social event of the year was a Pledge Party held early in the Fall Quarter at Ida Noyes Hall. Later in the year a Sunday afternoon tea was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Allen Robertson. Mr. James McClure of the McCormick Theological Seminary made the address of the afternoon. Page Our' Huzrrlrcd severity-cxiglit . Ghz Ilbrntnnsun Qtluh Frank Roos ........... Presidenl Carmel Hayes . . Vice-President Vera Hartwell . . . Secretary Jael: Long . . . . Treasurer Reverend Thomas Shannon Florence Cochlan . Exccuiive Commillce Rose S lanton . ........ . The Brownson Club, organized in l903, is one of the oldest religious clubs on the campus. It aims to create a spirit of good fellowship among Catholic students by lectures, business, and social meetings. This year the lectures have been one of the big features of the club's activities. Dr. John R. Lapp, President of the National Catholic Welfare Council, Dr. John A. O'Brien of the University of Illinois, and Miss Elizabeth Sweeney of the Na- tional Catholic Welfare Council have addressed the club and the University at large. Among the social activities of the club were an all-University dance, a tea for the members of the other religious organizations, a barn dance, and gatherings at the homes of the members. The club had a novelty booth at Settlement Night and succeeded in raising a large sum of money for the University settlement. A concert of medieval music under the direction of Dr. Louis Brown of the Royal Academy was given in Mandel Hall during the Winter Quarter. The concert attracted the attention of musicians throughout the city. The proceeds of the affair were devoted to the forming of the Brownson Club Scholarship Fund. The club wishes to thank Dean and Mrs. David Allen Robertson, Miss Anna Cooper, and the Brownson Club alumni for their co-operation throughout the year. P Page One Hzmdred scz'c11fy-nine QL s ilsaskalah Qtluh Alfred Reingold ......... President M. Oboler . . . Recording Secretary Elizabeth Elson . . Corresponding Secretary Philip Shapiro .... ..... T reasurer The Haslcalah Club is one of the recent additions to the large body of campus organizations - a product of l923. It was organized during the fall quarter by members of the pre-existent Menorah and Zionist groups, and started auspiciously upon its career with a charter membership of 48 students. The autumn was spent in perfecting the organization so that activities did not really begin until January. ul-laslcalahn - literally - "to seel-1 understanding, wisdomn - was the beginning of a Renaissance of learning in Jewish life about sixty years ago. It was a critical revamping of the entire Held of tradition and writ in the light of the newest discoveries and methods of the scientific era. The Haslcalah Club has taken its inspiration from that era. It fosters a spirit of critical research into the interesting matters of present life, carried on through the medium of liberal and dispassionate. It encourages self-expression, and lays no restrictions upon form, demanding only that the subject be approached from the student point of view with a critical but open mind. Its floor is free to any student who has anything interest- ing to contribute, and is willing to assume his share of the responsibility by becoming a member. Membership is not restricted. Page Ont' llirmircrl viglrly 15132 lutheran Qtluh Milton Benner .......... President Richard H. Boner . . Vice-President Annabel Ireland . . . Secretary-Treasurer The Lutheran Club is a chapter of the Lutheran Students Association of America, a national organization with chapters in about twenty-five leading colleges and universities of the United States. Lutheran students of all synods are eligible to membership. The l923 national convention was held in Chicago in January of the current year. Miss Annabel Ireland, of the local chapter, is national corresponding secretary. The Chicago chapter was established in January, l92Z. Its aim is not to foster clannishness, but to present an opportunity to Lutheran students on the campus for such interests and pleasure as are derived from association with fellow students of similar convictions and religious heritage. Up to the present time the activities of the club have been principally social, but a program of more serious and constructive nature is projected. The function of the national organization as defined by the executive committee is to render active assistance to younger societies and to awaken a national consciousness among what are now detached individual units. Its method is that of publicity. The national organization coordinates the activities of the chapters and at the same time receives, and in turn disseminates, information to the mutual benefit of all chapters. This is very thoroughly done through the annual national conventions. The last national con- vention took place in Rock Island, Illinois, in April l923. Page One Himdf-cd eiglztyvouc the western Qtluh . , .. , " ,,....... M' "4 john H. Province . . . President Stanley M. Croonquist . . Vice-President Miss Mildred Erickson . . Secretary Frank Nelson . . . Treasurer Russell Baker .......,.. Publicity Chairman Aside from the purely social get-together spirit which brought about our organization, we are "on campus" with another and larger meaning. In the West, the University of Chicago is little known aside from its graduate departmentsg on the campus, the wonderful opportunities of the West are heeded only by a few. To help both and to bring them into closer touch with each other is our ambition. We believe in our West and we believe in our University. We honor the traditions of both, reverence the people who have made them possible, and live for their future. We are a live-wire organization and are going to grow. Our membership to date number about fifty. Our social functions cannot attain any great proportions on account of our school work, but those that are given are enjoyable, informal, and pervaded by a spirit of good-fellowship. Eligibility for membership in the club is confined to those students who are residents of, or have attended school in the following states: California, Oregon, Washington, Nevada, Arizona, Wyoming, Montana, Idaho, Utah, New Mexico, Colorado, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Nebraska. Though only in the first year of our existence we are come to stay and to flourish, always with the aim to promote the interests of our University and our West. Page One Hundred eighty-twa Ghz Qouthern Qtlub W. Cn. Osmond .......... President Agatha Cavallo . . Vice-Presidenl Katherine Browne . . Secretary W. W. McCoune . Treasurer The Southern Club is one of the oldest organizations on campus. It has had a large membership for twenty-five years and the last year has been no exception. The purpose of the Southern Club has always been to promote the friendship and mingling of Southern students, and furnishing a medium through which this may be effected. In the last year, another purpose was added: that of raising a scholarship, annually, for some southern student. To linance the scholarship fund the Southern Club has initiated the practice of presenting annually a minstrel show of the old-fashioned variety. The minstrel show, with its mellow negro melodies and wit, has been until lately one of the institutions of American culture, and the Southern Club hopes to be instrumental in bringing it back to its former popularity, as well as very Httingly making it the means of giving some Southern student a year at college. In addition to the annual minstrel show, the Southern Club is famous for its dances, teas, banquets, taffy-pulls, beach parties, watermelon orgies and lake trips. The old friendships the Southerner renews and the new friendshipshemakes also add to the interest the club has for the students from the South. Page One Hundred eigtliy-three le Qterclz francais Helen C. Mang .......... President Nelson Fuqua . . Vice-President Helen Cirant . . Recording Secretary Helen Shell . . . Corresponding Secrelary Ruth Bedford . . . . Treasurer Le Cercle Francais is an organization designed primarily to interest the student body in France and French affairs. More particularly, it affords those who wish greater familiarity with the language and opportunity to hear good French, converse in French, and become acquainted with other students of similar interests. Le Cercle Francais is perhaps better equipped to fulfill these purposes than most clubs, since it meets at the Maison Francaise, whose atmosphere and traditions are exclusively French. During the past year the members were fortunate enough to hear M. Barthelemy, the French Consul, and professors David, Coleman, Dargan, and Neff. A musicale by Mrs. Powell Babcock, Miss Helen Mcpike, and Miss Ruth Parker was given in Feb- ruary. Talks by Mile. Perrenoud, Miss Elizabeth Mcpike and Miss Ethel Preston, a French Christmas Party and several other social affairs helped to make up the programs of the year. The meetings of Le Cercle are not devoted exclusively to lectures. The first half- hour is reserved for conversation and tea. and the program closes with songs. Le Cercle look forward to the day when tea shall become more typically Frenchg when the program of songs at the end shall be participated in by all members and led by an official Hmaitre de choeugn and when the Maison Francaise shall boast a usalle de lecture" large enough to warrant frequent illustrated lectures and even playlets. Pagfr' Une llnnflrmi figlrty-fmiz' QE! Qtirculo Qlispanol Agatha Cavallo . ' ....., President C. Doris King . . Vice-President Peter S. Sorelas . . Secretary Marcos D. Canas .... . Treasurer Gradually the impression that the Spanish is a commercial language is being erased and intellectual circles throughout the United States are beginning to appreciate the culture of Spain and the true significance of the Spanish language. ' ' To this end have been directed this yearis activities of E1 Circulo Espanol, which include a reception in honor of the Spanish Consul, Senor Martinez Pons: lectures by Senor Don Antonio G. Colalinde of Madrid fgiven under the auspices of both the Romance Club and El Circulo Espanolj, and Senor Cantu, formerly of the University of Wisconsin, the production of Spanish playsg quarterly banquetsg a Variedades fSpanish vaudevillel programg and social meetings at which the members enjoyed Spanish refresh- ments, games, and songs. Our second annual "Noche de Fiesta," produced this year in co-operation with the Pan-American Society, was a remarkable success. The members of the clubs and their friends were dressed in Spanish costumesg Spanish drinks were servedg and the entertainment comprised a program of delightful surprises and dancing. The club's chief interest at present is the establishment of a Casa Espanola, to be similar in organization and object to La Maison Francaise. If through the continued effort of all the members, graduate and undergraduate, the plans now extant are effected, El Circulo Espanol will have accomplished a laudable purpose which will benefit the entire university community. Page One Hundred eiglzfy-jim' Ill Qtircnlu Iitaliano Fredericka V. Blankner . ,...... President Vincent Pagliarulo . . . Vice-President Bertha Ten Eyck James ...,... Secrelary-Treasurer Il Circolo Italiano was organized April 19, 1921, for the purpose of furthering in the University community a knowledge of Italy and of Italian culture. Through the advice and assistance of Prof. Ernest H. Wilkins, fl-lonorary Presidentj and of Prof. Rudolph Altrocchi, and through the tireless co-operation of the club's committees, I1 Circolo Italiano has completed a year of signal success. Among the programs were a discussion of 'iThe Italian Origin of Football" by Prof. Altrocchig a pictorial iourney through Italy with Prof. Wilkins as guideg a lecture on "Siena" by Prof. Wilkinsg and addresses by Prof. Ferdinand Schevill on "The Fascistin and by Sig. Vincent Pagliarulo on "The Development of Science in Italy." Among the musicales was one of unique appeal, probably a uworld premiere," at which certain musical compositions were presented in conjunction with the interpretative poems by Antonio Fogazzaro. A reception for the Italian consul, Comm. Leopold Zuninig the representation of an Italian play, "O Bere o Affogare Q" the Inter-Romance program of the winter quarter in which the Italian Club collaborated with the French and Spanish clubsg and the second annual Italian Club Banquet in June were features of particular interest. The meetings of the club are conducted in ltaliang most of the programs are entirely in Italian: Italian refreshments are servedg Italian folk-songs, student songs, and national songs are sung, Pau.: One Hrimfmd cfigltlzy-si. Qihe christian Sciznce Qucictp Winifred R. Ridgely . . . . Presidenl Clara Brennan . . . . Secretary-Treasurer -Iulia Stebbins ...... Associate Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE T Winifred R. Ridgely Ellie Fake Clara Brennan John H. Leonard Dorothea C. Schmidt ' HE first public meeting of the Christian Science Society of the University of Chicago was held on January 9, 1912. The society was organized in accord- ance with Article 23, Section 8, of the Manual of the Mother Church. The First Church of Christ Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. There are at present twenty-one Christian Science societies represented at various universities and colleges throughout the United States. The society at Harvard University was the Hrst one organized. These societies are formed for the purpose of giving those so desiring opportunities to learn the truth about Christian Science as taught in the Bible and in "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy, the discoverer and founder of Christian Science, and of uniting Christian-Scientists within the University in closer bonds of Christian fellowship. During the year, two lectures on Christian Science are giveng one in the winter quarter, the other in the summer quarter. These lectures are delivered by members of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church to give an authoritative elrplanation of the subject. They are for the University public only. The social activities of the society consist of several teas given during the year which are intended to welcome entering students interested in Christian Science. The society is also active in the distribution of literature on the campus. It has given subscriptions to the Christian Science Monitor, an international daily newspaper, to various organizations including men's and womenis halls, clubs, etc. It has placed other authorized literature in libraries and distributed periodical literature after each regular meeting of the society and at the lectures. , Members of the faculty, instructors and students who are members in good standing with The Mother Church and branch churches are eligible for membership in the society. Graduates, no longer in residence at the University may become associate members. Regular meetings are held at 7:30 p. m. in Haskell Assembly Hall on alternate Tuesday evenings, beginning with the first Tuesday of each quarter. These meetings follow the order of service authorized for the Wednesday evening services held in all Christian Science churches throughout the world. They include readings, by the reader, from the Bible and correlative passages from the Christian Science textbook, and testi- monies of healing experiences and remarks on Christian Science by members of the con- gregation. The University public is cordially invited to attend the lectures and the regular meetings of the society. Page One Hundred eiglztyfsezfmz 1 gi - E5 1-f-:fe,::,v-'-' .. 1 " . g g We--GQW' " " ,.5'i4Sf' 1' ' "1........"5:f:':L- 'fr r ' - 1 "W . -wfr.v'i' T" ' ,c n '12?i1:. . '1 "" ""-'.:'15f5" . ' f " T 1ft "if. r f : 5 gets, . f ig s '51, -. ' .fir " -. v is . Q 1 '-ar'-ur-2,51 .ssefggiilgfIf-ggrw:-srugsprffig. bl- m:4m1,5grkj:rLg,..3,::nlwi' '.1rf- 1: ,eil , , ., 1, zwrlihrw-,qzslmirr-x":::. , fire'-ki:-f'Hrt:rQ'5f-frs:'2eJ.mr-1:11.-3: ,alms 5' 'A 'f rss.z1fmr,ss115,.:'frfgsrfigwa'-,Q,i,?: .1 'w5,,,fstin,,,,s,gga15??',sf92.,fg:-Qff- ,-1'-"FI -' was v,gw4,: :H Wffsrififdgfgaseiagiqrrg.+:s.fI4s,g,z4gr'.: 4 1- . '15, rf,-,g:'f3 "j -ri' ,sg ' -1 - , .'f.T'- a?"f"- f - 2-,:-J ,gfprwv ,QTL of 'A 't ' -sffm Q frstsstl -"' . . 1151? ' L' ff "if Vs. if , -Jai., . '5?ff:l. 2 it ffff13"'f , rx , fi? -- "L iupmliff-1.-,Q is Q rt: 5 '91, 5: : 'I' ' :lffnf 'film'-In W1 1 'fgriiitvf fri:-A ,sg lam-N131 "r. ,- -, ' 'K-" '3 fl., -' -,f"'rfJ'i-rl Qi- -- ' ' . " 'Li at . , ,gfiilii .Et I f 15.fr..?gP,V H :em ,r .QgVH5uQ!gg,.nrf if !,W:i., .l , K ,,-., .l:v, -sg, v,.h,:- ..,, ff, my 3-all -: A5 A 1 t v , vs- r , j3?,fri-, , 3. , ,.- , H ,fr ,iii sz: , V A ill ' e- or r i 'sg' , xij '- 4 '-1 1: F- " sy "W, P r if - r 'B' - law- iw.: ,. f sus, f' 'M 'K y' - Ri lf IQ: "MS ' f' 2' ,asf ,- ,. 'Z :af-ssiffrfrfe',g5E,a:-efssaf -' " 5 -. ., ' ,nfkszzfgr1-:,,g5,,s1f . Last spring it was decided that the University should have a one hundred piece band capable of comparing favorably with the large bands of the other universities in the con- ference. With this end in view the Band was turned over to the Military Department for organization and training. Lieutenant Bixby was placed in immediate charge and was assisted by Mr. Wilson, the new Director, whose hard work and earnest co-operation brought the band to aliigh standard. The success of a Band of one hundred pieces was assured when the announcement was received in the fall that Mr. C. D. Greenleaf, an alumnus of the class of '99, was preparing a gift of one hundred instruments for the band. The instruments arrived during the week preceding the Princeton game-beautiful instruments, finished in silver with gold bells, each instrument engraved with the University seal, and with them the largest bass drum in existence - eight feet one inch in diameter - the heads bearing the seal in flaming colors. The first appearance of the new instruments was at the Princeton gameg two weeks later sixty men went to Ohio, the drum being a member of the party. With- out Mr. Greenleaf's gift, a one hundred piece band would have been impossible. At the end of the autumn quarter the band closed the most successful season it has ever known. For the winter and spring quarters, it continued as a concert band of about forty pieces and succeeded as well as a concert band as it did in the fall as a military band. Page One Hrmdrcd eiglrty-ciglrt 011132 IJBHIID L. B. Bixby, lst Lieut., F. A. . M. Emett Wilson . . . D. D. Foster . W. C. Reich . H. S. Kendig . S. Alexander . R. P. Porter . . . . Oficer in Charge . Director . Manager . . President anal sludcnl direct . Librarian Drum Majors CORNETS E.. Blancl-: C. E. Bolin G. Bierman A. E. Bouroughf P. A. Cavallo A. B. Copeland C. Eldridge F. K. Fergeson l. Freeman W. Croenier J. Harper E.. L. Hildebrand W. A. Johnston. F. C. Loomis G. Lowe H. F. Meislahan J. Petty W. C. Reich J. B. Selleck BARITONES C. F. Clauser C. E. Lane H. E. Markham M. Rozen FLUTES J. W. Coulter J. Caorrell SAXOPHONE J. H. D. Blanke R. Cunningham D. Drubeclc L. B. Kriclc J. Leonard E. Webster J. M. Wilson BASS HORNS A. M. Boggess R. Deal E.. L. DeLoach S. A. Pederson G. Tatter W. D. Wagers ALTO!-IORNS E. Eastman A. B. Ensrud J. M. Dorsey H. S. Kenclig W. D. McLean C. Pettit H. P. Valentine OBOES R. Harding CLARINETS TROMBONES L. l. Berg S. H. Bergstrom j. L. Burgess D. D. Foster L. B. Butterfield H. R. Gingrich F. W. Barber T. Crauer C. Dinges R. E. Little R. Goodspeecl W. Martin A. Hermes A. Remmer! H. C. Howard R. R. Risk B. Lawrence H. M. Shulenburg XV. E.. Nelson A. Stendall W, Quick W. Scowcroft B. D. Roberts C- Th0rl'lC W. W. Robinson W. W. Webster P. B. Roman W. Willis G. Smith P. G. Spellnring DRUMS L- WiHCY V. G. Conley A. G. Uhlhorn D, Cork E. FLAT CLARINETS R. N. Mendenhall R. H. Distelhorst J. Graham W. Grauel H. McKinnon ' E' Sell R. P. Porter P. Richmond PICCOLO5 F. L. Rosenthal C. B. Kenney D. T. Slick C. B. Raval J- E- Snouffel' SARRUSOPHONI J. C. Ellis Page One Hmzdrcd eigtlzy-zzine 051111 BUD 2-l5l8UB Qlilllh l l... T. Claridge .......... Presicienl C. A. Strickland . . Vice-President T. W. Reedy . . Secrelary D. Vaughan . . Treasurer C. S. Griliin . . Sargeani-at-Arms gijsgnaiillliogljnilh I' Executive Committee Paul R. Updylce . . . . Membership Committee Lawrence Paclcwood ........ Service Commillee The Gun and Blade Club is a national organization of disabled ex-service men and women who are taking vocational training at the University, under the supervision of the United States Veterans Bureau. Club rooms are maintained in Snell Hall for recreation and social affairs, and business meetings are held there monthly. Any Veterans Bureau trainee is eligible for membership. MEMBERS Carl Oscar Cn, Almquist E. Depfhiviriedge L. M. Karcher Hiram F. Scofield F. A. Amos Fred Dewitt Leslie F. Kimmel Allen Shipley George M. Antle H. E.. Downey Louis Lasman Joe Patterson Smith James Babiclcy Fred E. Eardley l... L. Lehman William l... Spencer Wendell E. Bacon Arthur S. Fagan Edward Lindblad Charles A. Strickland J- Bell Henry H. Fischer Edmund A. Miller Tracy L. Tew J. E.. Bolotin C. H. C. Green E.. V. Miller Judson R. Troup Arthur E. Boroughf Clyde S. Griffin Robert Oslund Paul R. Updylce Arthur C. Bovenlcerlc Henry G. Hanson Lawrence Paclcwood D. Vaughan T. E. Boyd George K. Hayashi Ralph E. Petit Herman Wille Charles W. Brooks B. P. Holt Carl Pleal-L H. D. Wolf L. T. Claridge Dane C. Jennings Theodore W. Reedy W. G, Yule Solon D. Crowell Miss Catherine M. Curran P. l... Johnson Edward Arthur Rockwood Mrs. Ellen E. Johnston Adolph W. Schmidt Page One Hundred aiinety V z few f X ' " 14' , ' X . 9 X B H my J 5 E . 5 . GSX 1 x Y , .5 I I ' N W I I yy .Q 1 . I I 5 3 U 5 Eiga 35 1 X2 'II , - 1 ' ' W if -' I rs? 2' , Q s' . lI ' A x 1 ? ' 5 3 . 1 I f I Q1 A. U . P"" 4. ' , 'v ' 'Q I 'f , ' I 3? 6 N F J ei , A -P , . C- V ' gf Q "vii:-szigfg ,iftm K D . V 'T - ' ' 1, 35 ,ff 5 V H 5 A ,Q - . f-.Q a ' 3 W y' he 1 fi " 1 ' "'1vf4f0, .fdixifiv . I f 1, X , k 4., f M ' , N I ' 1 'YS-W 5 , -wi 1 . Q G: -L E. K X fl J fl 4 E i na1a'rrlE-TL ' uhlitation lbnarh HE Student Publication Board, unique in the history of campus publications, had its origin during the Autumn Quarter of l922. It was formed as an informal organization at the meeting of the editors and business managers of The Daily Maroon, The Cap and Gown, The Circle, and The Phoenix, who realized the need for some advisory board which would encourage co-operation both in business and editorial policies. A permanent body will perpetuate the tentative plans discussed at the preliminary session, and will include in its membership the editors and business managers of the four campus publications. Aiming in no way to influence either the finances or the elections of the individual organs, the Board will present an excellent opportunity for determining policies where matters of controversy have arisen either between the publications themselves or between an individual publication and a campus organization. Constructively the Student Board hopes to locate all student magazines or papers in one building, and eventually to have all of them printed on the campus. ' A plan for a system of advertising solicitation which will secure more contracts and introduce new methods of co-operation in business administration is under consideration and in all probability will be worked out before the end of the year. A plan for common subscription rates is also before the Board, and may be formulated in time to offer reduced prices to the V923-24 student body. V The only officers of the Student Board are a temporary chairman-a different presiding officer selected for each meeting - and a permanent secretary. The Board meets every two weeks. To remedy a situation now existing, the Board will endeavor to provide for perma- nent office space for The Cap and Gown staff. As matters stand at present, the annual loses time and money by transferring materials and equipment from one building on the campus to another. At the end of the year, when work for 1922-23 is completed it will be necessary to move again to admit the football tickets committee. The suggestion for a centralized group of publication offices, worked out and sanctioned by officials will effect the change. Dissatisfaction has resulted, especially in the case of The Daily Maroon, from an outside printer doing the typographical work. Typographical errors and misdirected makeup have caused no end of vituperative comment on the part of the students, who are justified to some extent in their criticism. Campus editors will therefore petition the University Press for a contract to do campus publication work, hoping to produce a better grade of printing in not only the Maroon, but in all publications. It is thought that this can be accomplished by the Board. Epitomized, the policy of the informal Publication Board will be to secure co-opera- tion in every department, and to produce a higher grade of work than has heretofore been known on the quadrangles. Paris Ont' Hnmlrcd zziizcij'-frm NWflllfl"l ltFl'l''lll' f6 K il-3101111 X ff i i' ' X -5.-E X Z lll l 11f f 1w Qlbe Qllailp watson This year The Daily Maroon entered upon a "Greater Maroon" alignment which has resulted, since October, in the founding and expansion of The Circle, a diversity of articles dealing on matters close to the undergraduate body, and forwarding movements which have aimed at student betterment. An unusually competent staff has enabled the departments to concentrate on the quality and style of the work done during the year, with the result that more subjects of real interest to the men and women in the University have been dealt with in interesting form. The Daily Maroon has also formed what is to be known as The Maroon Publica- tions, and in whose jurisdiction will come The Circle and The Daily Maroon. This development was intended with an eye toward the future expansion of the publication system. It is probable that greater enlargement of that form of student activity will be made in the next year or two. ilihz Qtircle The first year of The Circle has been a year of experiment and discovery. The editors feel that it has been attended with a fair degree of success, gauging achievement not so much by the size of the ripple it has caused as by the firmness of its foundation in the stream of University life. Noteworthy names have appeared in the issues month by month - Alexandre Dumas, Fritz Vanderpyl, Ben Hecht, and Eunice Tiejens are indicative of the variety-but they, in turn, are valued not so much as headlines as for their signification of the generous interest which owners of manuscripts and recognized writers have in literary development in the University. They have justified a faith which at first could very well have seemed presumptuous. The purpose of The Circle has been given enough publicity to make it well known: To keep abreast of literary and artistic development in the region where the University has its sphere of influence, to give young writers in the University an opportunity to rub shoulders in print with successful writers, and to offer to young writers an experiment ground. The first year has been a year of experiment. The editors hope that every year will be a year of experiment in the best sense. Page Ozzc H11 lred ziincty-tlmze 211Barnnn ibublications Stansbury Linden Olin Stanstaury Russell Pierce Robert Pollali Ruth Metcalfe john McGuire Kenneth Laird Jack Oppenheim Leslie River . Clifton Utley Madelyn O'Shea Adeline Vail . Herman Hegner Curtis Wootfolk Frank Linden Howard Landau William Kerr Theodore Weber Russell Pettit . Ralph Blink . Ralph Hetperin Qlbe Staff EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Page One Hundred 7lI'llEfj"f0lll' Editor News Editor News Editor Women's Editor Sports Editor Day Editor Day Editor Day Editor Day Editor Assistant Women's Editor Assistant Women's Editor Assistant Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Assist. Advertising Manager Assist. Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assist. Circulation Manager Assist. Circulation Manager Pierce Pollak Metcalfe McGuire QBHYDDU 19lIhliC8IfDl15 Page One Hundred 11l'l10tj"fi'Z'8 Penis Landau Harris HTUUII lIfJlfCi1IfU IIB g""'1" 'f'7""'7w'sf':1"7""fv'1'1 "" M f' V" , x ., . , , . , 4 . A wg, , .V . . :3:qsg,Ls.,f.., wifi,-y , fafwyf-"bm. Q .:1e:f2f2f2f"- "fl "'Y'f2' ' 4? M '- 5, gwf.-,gg ,,gf1f.:,f.15j-, WM 4? fl,.-,IW-faq ,-,iq 2? 7..,:Q..F gk Qu. I-ix' .. ??fx3ig?g mb, 4:3,!Q,4,.,,V, MA,-gf iK5fy4'1: -if - -4 41 '-MM 14, ,fl-645 4, . ,H-1 V W :Vg ,,1y,, ,N -. W. ,- 1 ,M ,-'sh f 5 -w-mm, sw' wx-H -.A 'A .wwf fn rg, fy-7 AW-fa' f . vw , ,I , , ,15,i'2gg V ry K, vm., 3, , 3.4 ,wg - f- -cfm, 5 '1Q,,,4,,f ,W 52,4 ' q ,x ,,,4,xf, ww. 2,.,4,5m,.',-Qvfw. ,, A ,Q f-:ff--f 1 w f, .Q ., ., I V ,W N, LW, ,N .x ,V ,, vw ff 4' f ,N,N,, ,,, U , :,f.sW,.A . ,y-, N, .x ,, ,,, jk ,X , - , .fx f A YU, ,.4 f, f -.'fef4,gw11My J q:-.ffffz54-Mywak-,wgQggw3,"N4:1,'3' 9 gf, -'iw .qv - '44 ,M ,fy-, -wry W , f ., ,Z ,,,V 4,., . A, ..,, ,,. ,, N ,M K 4 .- . 4, ,W A, .wgkf ,M 3, , ,Ei.0-- 4,5--2 , 1 f fgiewyef ' :M . 5x,:g,Qg'g5'mf,f W. 5.:f,:w,,: " I A 'N . , 5 Mcquww.fsqafza-,Q ' f ,L wif- ECM 5. :fi g 4 .., 111415, -Q na I W? t ,Q few-uf ,ga 1 ,I - , .-If f, W, ,. .,: A Jw 'Y' If K F f,,, 2'- '-9.:,,,.3x, -5 x ,, i Y ,,,, 'faff-,1.. f xmkimwl Hmaamwwgwmllli x M H I MIrulslulurmwwzzuwuqi J, . --Q-. : , .v..7 ,.,. "-: ,if ..,: "'k ' A A V ,L V VY fl AAf f W f ,, ,5, 1., xs , VAl 2 Q , 2V ,1,, l .11 A , , , ' ' v Q1 l i1A' . ' 'lWWHif?, Ii-'Z . " ' Z' , fL , .,, if :A ",' i rfiillf,,fi,fi"fg Af fY:l , 4 Tgf, A T , f' ' 2 55153 m I inmrmlkrimlumasrllzmuimauummismxsIlmtiuwmwmnmImmllluxllulnlflnmmnrr1emm11m1xuu1sllxmlnfarwulllulmlmltlinllllmnellnnruumalxulmmlnumlmmnrxiruuluelxslummi1 1 E1 ,h, S A- f, , . ,R , ,, M. . ,,,. 'f ,V 1 ,, V, , H f - , ,,,,y Qygf ,,Z,!WW,y,,gt,., 4, -V4 .f H V , ,Q ,, N . ., fn., ,v i ,, , 5, RY .W ff ,, ,, yn., ,.,-ww p, . -1-fm-.QQ ,wf f JM jf M A ,, , ., 'a 5 X K -S -1 ,, Vi i , 1 i i 4 .Aj fi 1 .H , ,kj M.. Y f f 5-y ' - ,,v?g,. 'j:,.g-.Ar,:,',, , VV "' ,, , I I 1 ,.., 4:14. 15- V C EW-'g qi., Page One Hundred 1ri11z'ty-.fix 79 Ghz Qtirclz Grey Lennox Grey Robert Pollalc john Van Zan! Meyer Levin Henry Hardy Jack Oppenheim Russell Ward, . Russell Pettit Ralph Halperin Charles Windette William Pringle DIRECTING BOARD Lennox Grey Olin O. Stansbury Frank L. Linden Russell Ward Maurice Lesemann Elaine Blackman Frank Barber Hal Noble Edith Heal Allan Heald Milton Kaufmann Ward Edilor Rosenclo Gonzales Jessica North Nancy Shores Lawrence Martin Frederick Frost Business Manager Circulation Manager Sidney Bloomenthal J. H. Clinch A dverlising Manager Ghz Illia? - nscumm .-in . e :mamma-0: PMA uszrs Quzu anmncnuin nu mexican Ann . -W we .1 v rum.. Amcaruna mm .Mme ww 'souuxnr' rm n me . m A Burnun yuniemmm lhimlrfildllinli Page One Hzzndred ninety-seve1z tithe Staff Gfnitotial Lathan A. Crandall, Jr ........ Editor-in-Chief MANAGING EDITORS Charles Stiefel Paul Decker Paul Weller Irene Hanauer S Carmel A. Hayes Leslie River Edward Khonigan Lucile Hoerr . . Howard C. Amiclc Theodore R. Bloomberg Norris Flanagin HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS ASSOCIATE EDITORS William Byers James Creager Robert H. Distelhorst 2Bu5inz5s5 Donald A. Nightingale ..... Charles Dwinnel I Wallace Schmidt T ' Robert Koerber . . Leonard Scane . Owen Nugent . Florence Holman Calista Twist Dorthea Pfister O. Perry Alford Charles Anderson Josephine Bedford Sidney Bloomenthal Pearl Bloomhelcl Jack Dorsey Earle English FRESHIVIEN Elena Fontani William Guerin Raymond Johnson Lincoln Karmen Betty Le May Madalyn O'Shea Arthur Pratt Page One Hundred ninety-e1'ght Art Department Womcn's Department Publicity Department Photographic Department Faculty Department Don Irwin Donald IVI. Loclcett Business Manager Assist, Business Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Ofice Manager Oficc Assistants Edward Quayle Russell Taylor Herbert Thomas Dewain Thompson Archie Trebow Harold Valentine Helen Wooding ap ann ohm Decker Flanagin Stiefel Hannauer Weller Hayes River Khonigan Amick Bloomberg Byers Creager Distelhorst Irwin Lockett ik" TN T . f?'1ix 'i7f 924' 5':vF'X3 L ' ' 131' k' ?, Wl"fS?.fP :" .'1 '- 'Jf?M" f 5' ' 47 Q if 1 ' ff' ' li Vf ' '- 5 119 x ,fn-,, -jk ' fi .vz i - f Fw -fx - V w w-, y .. w e n - W ., ,' w2f2'5Z:2"' Qmgqigif. . . 3 QSQWN- -5 . N. sgiq M 42- af f - Qggif-f sv - -- . 2- " 'V 2 ' ,.,-.2 - 'f z+.f1 g" ,- - f . . V' ' ..: 4. A-rzefigfz--wf' 'ff ' - V fi . awk , I ,, if , , .0 9 M , , 'MMM A , e - iw if 44515. ,Y gag? . W. -H . - ' was 1-1 - vw i ilnf 11 - H fi. ww" "' .. f.-' -ffzf 1 1 ' - 1 iz A - Q f F F K' 1 A , if V 'V , . - i hg. .:- r ,, M fg 5,5 , ' f , , f, , '2-Sriff sa m f 'wi V, 1: fa Y 5 .5 gm ' ' 2-Q .- --1 nf w-A-W' , 1:':1-,um Dwinnell Schmidt Koerber Scane Nugent Page One Hundred ni1zc'I,v-:zine Pfister l Nightingale Crandall HE Cap and Gown of l9Z3 embodies many changes from the line of books which precede it. The editor wishes to give here the reasons for the liberties which he has taken with the old standard and to make somewhat of an "Apologia', for those things in the book which may be subject to criticism. F rank Reis, the editor appointed in the spring of 1922, resigned at the opening of school that fall to' go into business, and the present editor was not appointed until after the first week of the Autumn quarter. This made it necessary that all plans for the 1923 book be drawn up in the midst of the rush of commencing work on the book. Later in the year, just as the end of the Winter Quarter was approaching, a fire at the Standard Photo Engraving'Company destroyed some of, our cuts, and kept the staff busy for some weeks checking the cuts which were saved and making up for the time which was lost. This has been a hectic year for the Cap and Gown. Possibly a poor year in which to make changes, but one of the principal working bases of the 1923 book has been that the more changes we could embody in this volume the better we would be fulfilling our function. Therefore we have felt free to experiment with change of paper, cover design, cover thickness, and art scheme. These experiments may work out well only in part, but we have made the changes feeling that where they might not be successful they would provide a background of "don'ts" for future editors, and that those which were successful would compensate for the failures. We hope and believe that they will all prove worth while. The art scheme of the book deserves a word of explanation. It is the result of much-time and thought spent on it early in the year by l-lal Noble, Miss l-lenriette lVlertz, and the editor. When plans for the book were being worked out in the fall, we were searching for some scheme which would be representative of the University of Chicago, and would at the same time unify the book. It was very natural that the plan adopted was an adaptation to our purposes of the English l6th century Gothic. The paper chosen for this book is as close to parchment as the demands of modern printing will allow: the work of the artists has been patterned after that of the early periodg vermillion has been the only color used fwith the exception of the picture of Prof. Michelsonj because it was almost the only color our early models permitted themselves. Our aim has been to express the spirit of the University both in material and content. - - Ti-in EDITOR. Page Two Hundred Qian ann cIBumn , , 5, z.,,,. 2 g , l , FN' row sv' if fi H31 fm Page Two Hmzdrea' one uhmlnfali 1 If UI I fl I --?"A?QS'l" I ,, -if hh, l l ' fr WH in J 'W'WlWoM,?'1 I ff fl ul ll ' Mlllllll if 1 l g-Jill ' ll lllllllll mul, M lu' Ullntltlx itilMTFQEEEEELZ'ilillllllWfligfmitgrlijijpiisIlliiiljll ll' W i f fl fillffflllllrlaillllllill ilrQlfiillylll'll'll' ,lm Hlllhr,Wir ir'ii2f.i5i1lJiI0"HlMIHr1. mi 1 l1irirar,rjfl1:?5gr'l,i M, 11 lf l l L , .frm-if' r Svw MH' lil r in ..1 il: 'ff-14f'.-" J 'A"-' -. l , 1 Ir!" h"'--"'I?lllllH f -W, I-'I 'I' f3ff,1lglll"fse i,i f "V: W1 fl .l ily-1' "'i' XF: f If-fl l-4: :I g ,l ' Qf, - ' QI , I-5'i:::,ex::Q's2z:s-1,Erggaggi -QQQIE, i"g QL-J-,i-'IQiJ2llrA El ' 't "Il'I ll jf: all if O 4' 4 Doubtless each retiring Editor and Business Manager believes that during his brief term he has raised the standards of the Phoenix. We do, and we are sure that the hands into whos care the dear old bird next falls will also have the same desire to send the Phoenix soaring a little higher each succeeding year. Our readers have certainly given us an appreciated support and in gratitude we are attempting to leave the publication under the management of a staff that will deserve the support which you accorded us. THE EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER. PJI' Hldt 715132 ibljumif Noble Whitney Qtbe Staff I-Ial Noble, Jr. ..... . Editor-in-Chief Henry Hardy .......... ArlEcIilor Ronald McLeod Jack Harris Russ Pierce William Pringle Sam Levy Wm. Edna Will Sauerbering Paul Whitney . Wilfred Combs Mabie Kiem BOARD OF EDITORS Don Plant Virginia Reber Irene I-Ianalier Dorothy Dick Lou Frolich Jean Brand BUSINESS STAFF Wm. Stephenson Burt Boardman Ann Penn Fred I-Iandscby Thomas Mulroy Advertising Manager Business Manager Circulation Manager Robert Becker Lou Stirling Ruffin Johnston Jack Kirk Joe Simpson Page Two Hundred three i t uvnvtasurr Z JUURNA HH lllllllllllillllllilllllllllllllilllllllllllllllillIillllllld r I iHHlllllllllllllllllflllllINIIHIIHHHNIII'WNINHNII OR a long time there lay fallow, in the minds of thinking people in the various schools of business in the Mid-West, the idea that some medium was needed, besides the present existing campus magazines, to carry the results of student research to the world. At the instigation of Dean Marshall of the School of Commerce and Administration of the University of Chicago, this idea took definite form during the summer of l922, and a magazine, to carry on this task, The University Journal of Business, came into during the Fall Quarter. The University Journal of Business stands for certain ideas and ideals in business education. It stands forstimulation of intellectual activity among students of collegiate schools of business, for it believes that university business education has reached the point where students can, and should, make valuable contributions to business literature. It stands for greater co-operation between students and faculty in the "great adventure" of learning. An undue differentiation, not to say antagonism, has developed in American universities between student and faculty activities. While there is no single remedy for this situation, The University Journal of Business hopes to be one of the several means used to break down this differentiation. It stands for more active co-operation between the collegiate schools of business, which today, while not actively competing with each other in any way, nevertheless fail to so co-ordinate their activities that they do not produce the greatest possible results. Finally, The University Journal of Business stands for the development of a closer and more helpful relationship between business education and the world of practical business affairs. It believes that collegiate schools of business, besides turning out graduates with a broad background of general knowledge, can be helpful to the business world by conveying directly to it certain ideas, developed in the course of careful student or faculty research, which will be of immediate applicability. It is for these great purposes that The University Journal of Business exists. As soon as it was decided to start publishing The University Journal of Business, the more practical problems of staff organizations, place and time of publications, and publishers, arose. For the past year and a quarter, the students of' the School of Com- merce and Administration had published a magazine, semi-technical in character, called "Commerce and Administration." Partially because the idea of the new magazine was sponsored by the University of Chicago, and partially because the University of Chicago Page Two Hzzudrea' four possessed unusually good facilities for publishing such a magazine, it was decided to abandon the publication of "Commerce and Administrationf, and to turn over the staff of that magazine to the new publication. None of the other co-operating schools abandoned their commerce magazines, so called, since the field which they attempted to cover was entirely different from that which The University Journal of Business reached. To make the co-operation between the various schools of business real and not nominal, an editorial and a business representative was selected at each of the co-operating universities by the dean of the school of commerce of that university. These two repre- sentatives of the magazine carried on its Work at their university, collecting material and subscriptions for the Journal whenever possible. Let a word of tribute and thanks be extended here to those representatives who Worked long and hard for the success of the The University Journal of Business at their respective universities. However, the main work of publishing fell to the staff at the University of Chicago. It was decided, for the present, to publish the magazine quarterly, during the months of November, February, May and August. The usual scientific journal size of magazine was chosen, and a serious attempt has been made to publish a dignified scientific business journal. The attempt has been successful. During the past year, the co-operation given by the faculty of all of the institutions has been extremely generous. Faculty members have gladly contributed articles, criticized and corrected articles submitted by students, and whenever they saw the possible chance of an interesting item, immediately informed the staff. No one who has come into contact with the Work of the Journal can doubt that it has succeeded in bringing about much greater co-operation between students and faculty than ever existed before. Certainly in some quarters, it has developed an ever increasing interest where none existed before. The multitude of student articles which were turned in for publication during the past year well show that the Journal has succeeded in stimultaing student intellectual activity. A great many of these articles could not be used, since they contained nothing but general information which could be collected anywhere, but the fact that they were prepared for publication shows that the Journal proved a stimulating influence to the average student. The subscription list of the Journal is four-fifths off campus, and contains the names of many of the greatest and most illustrious business men in the United States. The expressions which some of them have voluntarily made concerning the character of the Journal, prove that it is to become a force in moulding their thought and action. Above all, this is the main reason for the existance of the magazine, and its main effort is to fullfill this function. The first year is now past. It has been a trying year in many ways, for all of the preliminary work and all of the routine work had to be done at one time. Looking forward into its second year, The University Journal of Business sees for itself an increas- ing period of usefulness, when it shall better carry out those purposes for which it was founded. Page Two Hundred live he nihersitp journal of usincss , . tt fi !U'rffljf'g24fl,,zQT'Ef7'5f' Ufhfi' fffff!1ig,-'s'?f'- 5iw3ifE'554,N?3 iid'64'eQS"'2f?7,IffE31'iii'iff-.1E2725?-25213y352SfI2V"' 5313534 'Wifri-'32i3?iQi't'if,??:i?l :Wig ""5':ii5'wf " Q' triilfii? it -5w,ff..,v ...,, a ferrite-.ff,,..,t,n.fsgs',mem,fAare Q.-f..gsi,s:.. tim ..s.g,-.,:ii?Z . IJ, -S MIS vi ig..-lf. :f,. .-Aw my ,:- -is 1-1, I ,i f-if f Q: F Z .ft ?!,'s,:'i .11 f,.,.,sQf..t?.- if yu: s inf .Q i "3 Q - .v . ,stee l it 1 A ' ' its fl . ,fig" 'J y g " . . .ssw.ff2fi,gf'.2 ' l I it 1 525321 vi' We Mgitta f :'f5!?55Q2QX .. 5, 'iiisitftisggsxi , - g vis! fi. r?9"Sg'2f2a2?fS'1tf:e',f2at-'fazsfiha . ' if 'ft i imvae 21 7 x 'w'1'Sf,sefs Y is sieve :f42f,?sit'f?S2?e5e22Z ,efjfigflifqzy -ie:-V, -' : - i f sz I , sz A' .w - . , tis S 22 fgiggizgs-sriiif we 1, Q ist' 'A s ' I i . Staff - iff, J9f'e4ii W . N E 7, Q-1.Mw -21. J "1 ., '. ' ' eff 'Y M ,2., Q V r it-wir' fr- 'fksfir Y 'if I " -' '5 - 'Isl I ' fig '1 -:S ' "" " " ' , " .'-it .- " ' if'-A5 -11 4 ' f,n,1.--.zfwg-:-,.,1.-.,-, r.. .,-, ,,.5 Y ?Z'2f5.P', W.: .,... : 1. ,....,. , 2, -4' :Jam '- -1 if ""A' t - iiiiil f I' 4' I W, - A- we si y ,Q 0 . 1: f s?igsegggts'gz13g 55 4 , 1 1 ' I 2 ggjff :msn ' -sz'-"'fif f,ft1iiiwsQta4gezf1w f ,affair -wzfmis fir f-- -1 -' I " , A .bu .,.L, A ...I gf V ,MV 1 , ,, W . ,W M5 Y -. it I I 2252 f is i t P ASW- sfifrgtigftgg :i fr ft' V Fales Decker Dwinell Tolles Bartholomae Kier Published by the students of the School of Commerce and Administration of The University of Chicago in co-operation with the students of the Schools of Business of University of Illinois Indiana University University of Minnesota Carl P. Fates . . Theodore C. Bartholomae . . N. Arnold Tolles ' . William K. Kier . O. Paul Decker . Charles I... Dwinell . Windsor C. Decrane Y University of Nebraska Ohio State University University of Wisconsin EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor . Associate Editor BUSINESS STAFF . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager CO-OPERATIVE REPRESENTATIVES University of Illinois Vernon Henry I... B. Worthington Indiana University Blanche V. IVIcNeely David G. Wylie University of Minnesota Junior Buck Charles Hoyt University of Nebraska joseph G. Knapp Maurice G. Smith Ohio State University john C. Pryor Lawrence R. Woodard University of Wisconsin Carl Reynolds Edwin Schujahn Page Two Hundred six N I X ' F 5 Y 5- ' A qv-Ii-1 .'l l X , ' -. . V' , V... -.. 3 t Vu. " 5':v,- X. - , . 1 V - E S. I r I-1 -1:11 I , A KEN : V i 1 , f' ' 462545 , Q L -. -H' - A - 5 - - 5' .gn . : Q . Q g 53- + tamarins . ??, . N- yr IIIIIIIIIFII IIIII I WIIHIIIIHII 1 x' Y TFT 7 I 4 IN i' ww, , w N K Z- tif x f I - x 1 F ' x., V? U 'Q Jbg-'M ? Av 44. . gx f 9 J' , f vi 6 j V of 4. 3 Q ' rLdf6'Tn'5q1-li Y' SUPERIORS OF THE ORDER Frank Linden . Jackson Moore Maurice Cope . Leonard Nelson . Bertram Granquist Abbot Prior Hospilaler Scribe Praecenior Linden Moore Cranquist Cope Page Two I-Iunrlred eight Dblackfriars Hassinger, Mccollister, Pierce, Hulbert, Kettlewell, Kerr Boone, Chere, A. Alberts, O. Alberts, Distelborst, Gleason, Jaff, KoKerber, Weiss ones River, Rickets, Price, Nelson, Linden, Granquist, Cope, Whitney, Campbell, Robbins Bezazion, Jenkins, Shaw, Burleigh, Ellis, Pringle, Sterling, Protheroe EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR "ANYBODY'S GIRL Frank Linden . Leonard Nelson . Bertram Granquist John Mclnnis . Paul Whitney . Jackson Moore . Herbert Rubel . Russell Pierce . Earl Wooding . Bester Price . . Carol Magenheimer Denton Hassinger Norris Flanagin . William Epple . Howard Vaughn . Maurice Cope . Edward McAdams Osborne Roberts George Rutter . Miss Virginia Foster . Page Two Hizndred nine Business Manager Properties Assistant Properties Programs Assistant Programs Chorus Muster Press Assistant Press Head Usher Costumes Assistant Costumes Scores Assistant Scores Publicity Assistant Publicity Orchestra Box Ofice Assistant Box Ofice Pianist Score Sale Ilblackfriars Brown H Kerr "ANYBODY'S GIRL A beautiful chorus girl - a scoop by a newspaper reporter, in journalismland ma- trimony - a cozy country club - a moon-lit vagabondia - such in epitome, is "Any- body's Girl," eighteenth annual production of the Order of Blackfriars. The play sparkled with catchy lyrics, all of which were written by Bartlett Cormack, author of the show. Music by River, Robbins, Ranstead, Solomon, Mr. Cragun, Hatch, and Engle added much to the charm of the comedy. Blackfriars orchestra, belonging exclusively to the midway monastic order, the brain child of Abbot Allen Holloway, originated with "Anybody's Girl," and will be con- tinued throughout the career of the Friars. For the first time in the history of the Order, three sets of scenery were used. The first, in the prologue, was skillfully constructed to represent a wharf, where in the darkness of a Chicago night, a lonely girl seeks to end her troubled life. The second scene was laid in a country club, and the third in the misty, rose scented land of Vagabondia where dreams come true, and where stalks the ghosts of romance and adventure. Gleason Harvey Page Two Hundred tcn Plblachfriars Burleigh CAST Foote A Policeman .... .......... Richard Neil Farrar Gus, a waiter .... Clarence, his son Gladys Thomas. . Freddy .......... Phyllis Jordan. . . Doyle J. snyaa . . . . .Clarence Brown . . .Robert Allen Daniel Protheroe .George Harvey . . . .Porter Burleigh . .Donald Foote Peter Millet. . Jane Brown. . First Tramp. . . . . ...... ...... J erome Neff . . .William Kerr . . . .... George Rudder Second Tramp ..... .... . Nelson Fuqua Third Tramp . Fourth Tramp .... .... Dink O'Keefe CHORUS Robert S. Adler Allen D. Albert Owen Albert J. T. Barry Daniel Boone William Byers Louis B. Cain Robert Campbell R. H. Connor R. E.. Diffenderfer Alfred Edler F. C. Edler C. R. Frazier A. Frenz Arthur Hermes G. C. Hoffman Don lrwin Alton L. Jones Jack Kirk Robert Koerber Donald Loclcett Frier Mccollister Norman Mallory Irving Moore . . . . . .... Adrian Krau . . . . .Boris Fisher William Gleason J. O. Roesing Sherman Spitzer William M. Stewart Robert Tiel-ten Sidney Weiss W. Lydon Wild William Pringle H. Tristan Wilder Herman K. Register Harmon Woodworth Leslie River B. l... Robbins John Kettlewell Neff Allen Page Two Hzrndred eleven Iiblackfriats Page liuo Humlred t'w.'lt'e Jblackfriars Protheroe MUSICAL NUMBERS Orchestra Under the Direction of Beach Cragun Opening Chorus- ACT I l Troubaclours, Harlequin, High-Steppers, Maskers, Bar-Maids, Waiters Tum-Tum Cafe ..... We'll Tell the World The Open Road .... Ranstead, Cormack .Gus and Ensemble v Robbins, Cormack Phyllis, Pete, and High-Steppers River, Robbins, Cormaclc '-lane, Neill, and C-ypsies Ranstead, Cormack lt's a Darn Bad Sign ............- .............. ................ T r amps The Love Complex. . Cinderella Girl .... Cragun, Cormaclc .Gladys, Neill, and Dinlc River, Cormack . . . . . . . . . . . Jane, Neill, Cinderella Girls, and Men Ranstead, Cormaclc ACT II You've Got to Have a Girl .......................... Freddie and Sweathearts Solomon, Cormack l and Love and You ............................ jane, Neill, and Sweathearts Hatch, Cormaclc Circe of Wall Street, ................,......, .,.. P ete and Bond Salesmen Imagination .... . . Vagabondia. . , Robbins, Cormacl-1 .....,.,..T:'amps Engel, Cormack . . . . . . . . . . . . .Neill, Jane, Pipe-Dancers, and Vagaboncls River, .Atwater Page Two Hundrcn' tlzirteen 511' Tram 1'IlHl1fl'L'll f0ll7'fl'l'lI TS Blaclgfria Ilblackfriars EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR THE 1923 PRODUCTION Bester Price . . Sherman Spitzer . Alton Jones . . Charles Dwinell . George Harvey . Donald Lockett . Russell Pierce . Leslie River . . Denton I-Iassinger Robert Koerber . William Kerr . Gale Kahnweiller Louis Sterling . John Ketllewell . Frier lVIcCollister Maurice Cope . John Coulter . Robert Campbell Franklyn Barber George Downing Richard Bucholz I-Ienry Hardy . HFILMING OF FRIARS Business Manager Properties Assistant Properties Programs Assistant Programs Chorus Master Press Assistant Press Head Usher Costumes Assistant Costumes Scores Assistant Scores Publicity Assistant Publicity Orchestra Box Ofice Assistant Box Ofice Scenery Assistant Scenery Assistant Scenery Art fthe 1923 Btackfriar Sham The Filming of Friarsf' with book and lyrics by Earle Ludgin of campus drama tics fame, and music by River, Robbins, Brooks, Pollak and others, introduced a decided innovation in the realm of campus musical shows by depicting in the opening scene a bit of very real back-stage Blackfriar comedy. I-Iere, for once, the audience was given the opportunity of witnessing some of the emotions experienced by the husky footlighters of the University of Chicago after the fall of the courtain, followed by the usual stormy onslaught of eager admirers seeking to shower their congratulations on the tired wearers of the powder and peruque. It was a new idea, and a considerable factor in making the show unique. And so it was that these particular Friars, consumed with enthusiasm, decided upon professional careers, bade adieu to Mandel and the Quadrangles, and departed. We see them later in I-Iollywood. We see them at King Solomon's court where they sing about the "Ptolemy Toddlef' the "Ivory I-Iunters of Zanzibarf, and the lesson learned by Solomon's wives. There is a romance, a song about a "Moon IVIaiden,', and then, as though it were all an illusion, the picture fades, and we find the whole gang back around the old "C" bench in front of Cobb I-tall. f ' As in the past, six performences were staged. "The Filming of Friarsn made its deput on the night of May 4, and played to packed houses May 5, I l, and l2. There were matinee performances on May 5 and l2. Page Two I-l1r11d1'ef1 fifteen OQOQ ' Mfw 4' S 1' 4 E ,lbw V yr ill? I. Wi! Kaul ur- ESWQ :EW is it 9 X4 fl 4 W ly g. 1 xx 122 A Q o I 3 fy fit' mite 1' is vmfh XSy eu' u has EDU IL, Multum llllllllllllj v-,Q I f 6 I 0 Q li f x f ,l .. -- X -'X ,, if if "" 'Q X X 'ff XIX-il I. i 0 A IT O hi I 'fx xN -if I ' S' ?f'3f' ":1 M r f"'ff:5' . lf'.:?'fitf If' ' STE: bill? ' "- f 15.5. 1 ' 1.24 I ,f -F W I. I 1- f Will Ghere . . Melvina Scoville . Anna Gwin Pickens Oliver Petran . Winifred Riclgley Lucile I-Ioerr Will Cnhere OFFICERS . President . Director . Secretary . Treasurer BOARD Irwin Fischer PLAY COMMITTEE I-IONORARY MEMBERS Bertram G. Nelson Mrs. Irene Hyman Marie Adele Eleanor Amidon Marie Bachrach Lester Beall Williams Christians I-Iugh Drown Ahmed El-Eissy Elizabeth Elson Priscilla Ferry Irvin Fischer Lois Fisher Donald Foote Ruth Galinsky Catherine Gardner Theodore Gardner William Cmhere Percy Holmes Boynton Hamilton Coleman Tl-IE GARGOYLES Bertram Granquist Lennox Grey Carmel Hayes Ralph I-Ielperin Lucile I-Ioerr Walter I-Iollensteiner Marjory Howard Elizabeth Hyman Lenord Kemp Edna Kiem Mrs. Hazel Kraft Alice Larson Myron Levin Edward Metzdorf Betty Miller Perry Miller Allegra Neshit Pagr Two Hundred si.rtec'n Corresponding Secretary Marjory Howard Winifred Ridgley Frederick Thrasher Ernest I-lanes Hazel Nystrom Madelyn O'Shea Catherine Parker Ruth Parker Oliver Petran Sarah Phillipson Anna Gwin Pickens Daniel Rich Winifred Ridgley Melvina Scoville Edna Taylor Helen Tieken Theodore Vimmersted Lester Westerman Robert Wilson Karl Zener the cbargnplzs After several years of stormy travel, the Dramatic Club has this year achieved a plang and we have with us today the University of Chicago Dramatic Association of asso- ciate members, as swell as an inner controlling group of active members, known as The Gargoyles. Along with this new machinery there has been produced also a Program yearly budget of classic plays which include the Prome Abraham and Isaac, C-ammer C-urton's Needle, Tom Tyler, Coventry Guild Nlystery, and Farquaaris Beaux' Stratagem that have been already giveng Cleopatra Saga combined from Shakespeare, Dryden, Daniels, and Shaw which is to be given in March, and many other plays. It is difficult to describe the new spirit which has caused and accompanied this new program. That spirit can be found in the earnestness of Melvina Scoville, the President for I9ZZ-23, her steady Work as administra- torg her broad ideas for the Club's future. El-Eissy It can be found in the trustworthiness and efficiency of Oliver Petran who as Business Manager has put the care of publicity, tickets, and programs on a new footing. It can be found in the host of willing helpers-the electrician, secretaries, advertisement- chasers, costumers, to say nothing of the enthusiastic and able actors, and the friendly reviewers and audiences. But it perhaps, can best be found in Bill Cuhere, the Director and Production Manager of the Club. When the Club first saw Bill Ghere, his rather long hair, his terrific stalk, reminded them of pirates and gave them to shiverg his eye, his voice, were awesome things. But they have learned that he is a mild, gentle fellow - not terrible at ally that he has ideas. and can put them into effectg that he is an excellent actor- as witness l-lerrod in the Christmas Mystery and Boniface in the Beaux' Stratagamg that he can direct plays - the art of fitting people into roles and letting them go as far as possible their own wayg that he is largely responsible for the Association plang and that the club program of plays is entirely his own. They have learned too that Bill is a modest creature, large in his compliments to others, but capable of embarrassment when he has complimented himselfg and, best of all, they have learned that Bill knows his own shortcomings -which- he being human - are a great many - and that he labors steadily to improve them. This Forward Spirit of Bill Ghere's typifres the new spirit of the Club. Today, more than- ever before in the last few years, the Club looks forward to big things. It plans and plans 3- labors that its plans be put into execution, and then, thankful for what it has done, turns to and plans again. Page Two Hzuzdred seventeen the Gargoyles Byrns, El Eissy, Fischer, Kiem, Pollack, Snyder, Taylor Goggins, Chere, Scoville, Petran, Pickens, Grey, Galinslcy, Distlehorst Strohm, Hayes, Parker, LeC1ard, Fleer gaming LEJIEIQS, 1922 ABRAHAM AND ISAAC lsaac ...... ............................LucileI-loerr Abraham ..... ...................,.. .... C1 . Bertram Nelson God ....... .......................................... L eonarcl Weal Doctor ..... ............................,...... W ill Cxhere Gammer Gurton. . Dame Chatte ..... Hodge ......... Diccon ..... Tyb ......... Cooke ......... Master Bayle. . . Doctor Rat ..... GAMMAR GURTON'S NEEDLE . . . . .Ellen Coyne .Melvina Scoville . . . . .Frank Miller . . . . . . . .Ted Rosenalc . . . . .Winifred Ridgley . . . . . . .Henry Hardy .. . . . . Paul Keller Petran Direction: Will Cxhere THREE ORIGINAL ONE-ACT PLAYS Lionel Friend SUCH STUFF ............... CLQTHED IN THE BODY ................................. By Earl Ludgin lVlORRA'S MAN ................,............ . .... By Corrine Eberhart THE PLAYERS Willard Balhatchet Donald Foote Collette McFadden Bartlett Cormac Lionel Friend Oliver Petran Ellen Coyne Theodore Geiger Melvina Scoville Leona Fay Lucile l-loerr Kathryn Zener Alice Larson Direction: Earl Ludgin and Will Ghere Hlltllmfl IEJIHQB. 1922 WURZEL-FLUMMERY by A. A. Maine Viola Crawshaw. . . Margaret Crawshaw Robert Crawshaw. . Richard Meriton. . . Dennis Clifton .... .....................,...........RuthCnalinslcy . ,...... Winifred Ridgley . . . . .Lester Westerman . . ..........,.. ...... D onald Foote Page Tivo Hmrdrezl eighteen . . . . Doyle Snyder Qlibe Gargoyles THE FAR-AWAY PRINCESS by Herman Sudermann The Princess. . . The Baroness. . . Fran Holldorf. . Milly .......... I..icIcIy .......... Fran Lidermann. . Rosa .......... Fritz Stubel .... Isaiah .... V. . Gabriel ........ Mary .......... Joseph ......... First Shepherd . . Adels . . . . . . .Melvina Scoville . . . . . . . .Mildred Loury Mildred Thompson . . . . . Marie Bachrach . . . .Winifred Ridgley Elson Miller CHRISTMAS COVENTRY MYSTERY Adds . . . .Irwin Fischer ...........I..uciIe Hoerr .........EcIward Metzclorf Theodore Vimmerstedt Second Shepherd .... ............ M yron Leon Third Shepherd. Nunhus ....,... Herod . ...... . . King of Araby. King of Taurus. King of Aginar. . . . . . . . .Leslie Matonscli . . . . .Knowles Robbins ..........Will Ghere . . . . .Theodore Geiger . . . . . . . .Perry Miller . . . . .Ahmed El Easy First Soldier ..... ........... I.. enord Kemp Second Soldier ,,,,,,,,, ....... W alter Hollensteiner A Damned Soul. , ......... .. . . ..... Constance Croonenburghs Direction: Will Ghere Sets: Hazel Kraft , Music: Don Bond, Carmel Hayes Desire .... Destiny .... Tom Tyler. . . Strife .......... Tom Taylor .... Sturdy ....... Tipple ..... The Mare. . TOM TYLER AND HIS WIFE . . . . .Lester Beall ....Marjory Howard . . . . . .Oliver Petran . . . .Winifred Ridgley . . . . . . . .Hilliard Wholton , ..... Judith Strohm . , . . . . . . . . . .Elizabeth Elston .......Constance Croonenburghs Page Two Hundred nineteen bettlement Jlifight White Scoville COml1S The sixteenth annual Settlement Night was held December l9, l922, in the Mitchell Tower Group. It proved the most successful in the history of the University. Such color, such gayety, such originality, such music had never before been attained. The amusement seeker on entering the cloister of Mandel Hall found himself at the foot of a long line of rainbow arches. On either side of him was a huge pot of gold. Both to the left and to the right were booths, booths, and more boothsg booths of chance, booths devoted to hitting the nigger-baby, fortune-telling booths, grab-bag, Hower, and candy booths. The laughing, raucous crowd were showered with confetti and streamers. "There was' a sound of revelry by nightf' the kind of infectious hilarity that seizes a circus mob. While some sought further entertainment there, others flocked to the dance halls of the Reynolds Club. The ball room on the first floor was decorated like a medieval fair. Large antique tapestries covered the walls and colored streamers hanging from the ceiling gave a tent shape to the room. ln contrast to this, the second floor hall was made to represent a winter garden. Snow and icicles and music of unparalleled excellence combined to make it a favorite lingering place. The entertainment consisted of three successive vaudeville shows. Clubs, fraternities, and other University organizations had put forth their best efforts toward presenting acts of unqualified interest and cleverness. A veritable medley of entertainment, dancing ranging from the esthetic to the jazz, music of equal variety, clever skits, burlesques, everything that the imagination could conceive of was there. V Melvina Scoville and Arthur White were joint chairmen of the Night, with Wilfred Combs as sub-chairman to assist them. The booths were under the direction of Doris Dewey and Arthur Cody. The vaudeville was managed by Martha Bennett and Hal Noble. ln addition to being the most colorful and attractive, the Settlement Night of l922 was also the most remunerative ever given. Among the notable contributors was Galli Curci who for the third consecutive year donated one hundred dollars. Ten girls' teams and twenty men's teams were appointed by the chairmen. A chart, placed underneath the clock in Cobb registered from day to day the standings of the teams. Page Two Hzmdrcd twenty bcttlement Wight Page Two Hzmdfvd twevzty-one Settlement Wight University of Chicago Settlement Miss Mary E.. McDowell . . . . . . Head Resident Miss Emma F. Adams ........ AssistantResident Settlement Board Percy H. Boynton . ..... . President Harry A. Bigelow . . Vice-President Algomon Coleman . . - TVCUSUVCY Ellsworth Faris . ...... . Secretary ' Settlement League Mrs. Gordon Wilson ..... . President The alumni of the University of Chicago Dramatic Association celebrated their first get-together since the formation of the Dramatic Club in IS96 by playing Farquharis Beaux Stratagem for the benefit of the University Settlement. Two members of the Settlement Board- Dean Percy Boynton and Hamilton Coleman, producer of Black- friars -were chiefly responsible for the success of the performance which was given in Mandel Hall on February 9th and l0th. The cast was composed of the following alumni: Thomas Aimwell ...................... . . . ...... Hamilton Coleman Francis Archer .... ..... P ercy H. Boynton Squire Sullen ........ .......... A clolph Pierrot Sir Charles Freeman. . . .......... James M. Evans Foigard ............. ..... F rederick M. Thrasher Gibbet ...... .... ........ C h arles Beckwith Bagshot ..... ........... . Louis Dooley Hormslow ..... ..... . Theodore Vimmersteclt Boniface ........ ............ W ill Ghere Scrub ............ ....... R obert Lanyon Lady Bountiful .... ..... .I osephine T. Allin Mrs. Sullen ..... .... P hoebe Bell Terry Dorinda ....... . . .Phyllis Fay Horton Gypsy ........ ....... L elah Maisch Cherry .......... .......... D orothy Fay A Countrywoman ................... ............. L eona Fay Topster ................,................ ..... W alter Hollensteiner Scenes l. Room in Boniface lnn 2. Gallery in Lady Bountiful's house Direction : Hamilton Coleman Sets: Dan Rich Properties: Judith Strohm Management: Will Ghere The Beaux Stratagem, written by George Farquahr and produced at the Haymarket just before the author's death in 1707, combines two types of English comedy. Funda- mentally Farquahr belonged to the later Restoration school of dramatics, but influenced by the general attitude of the theatre which succeeded Collier's Short View of the Stage, he added to this comedy certain sentimental touches, at the same time lessening the profane- nous and licentiousness of the characters and the impropriety of the situations. It became one of the most popular comedies of the period and was revived as late as I879g Genest lists twenty-eight revivals before 1828. An amateur performance at Williamsburg, Virginia, was probably its Hrst appearance in this country. It became immensely popular in America and we have a record of sixty performances before l800. Page Two Hundred twenty-Iwo 215132 Qpring jtzstinal Birkhoff Jaynes Robbins Slinghuff Marion .laynes . . General Manager Helen Robbins . . Business Manager Edith Heal . . . . Entertainment Margaret Slinghuff . . Decorations Jeanne Birkhoff ..... . Refreshments Margaret Monilaw .... . Dancing Weir Mallory, Luella Wright . . . Publicity Nelly Newton ..... . . . Secretary Instead of the annual production of Portfolio, the Woman's Athletic Association presented to the campus a Spring Festival "a la mode Francaise" on the night of April 6, l923. All of Ida Noyes hall was thrown open to the merrymakers, and a French atmosphere pervaded. The gymnasium was transformed into a typical street scene such as one might see anywhere in France. The shops, stalls, cafes, taverns and coffee houses, facing in upon the square, were gaily decorated with bright banners and many-hued streamers in accustomed fete fashion. Most of the scenery was secured from the set of "A Night in Parisu held in the Armory several years ago - a fact which lent added interest to the brilliant scene. In the taverns and cafes, suppers and light refreshments were served by buxom French peasant girls and chic French maids. Candies, favors, flowers, balloons and confetti were dispensed from the shops along the sidewalks and from the street corners. A hurdy gurdy man, accompanied by his monkey, and a retailer of patent medicines added piquancy to the ensemble in the form of "Local Color." The orchestra, situated on the second floor, amid the extravagant coloring and brilliant lighting effects peculiarly dear to the French heart, held sway over the dancers, and played every musical "hit" demanded by the followers of Terpsicore. On the third floor in a Theatre Parisienne, clever individual acts, skits and choruses made up the vaudeville program. The "Kitten Ballet" caused much excitement. Before a backdrop of ivory and ebony, the ballet performed in true kitten fashion to the tune of "Kitten on the Keysf' Other intriguing acts were "Modern Fairy Talesi' and "A Garden of Old-fashion Song." Page Two l'l'!I11!1'l'L'!I twefztg'-tlzrce 91581133 615188 Qtluh Abraham Troup Howard OFFICERS john Milton Abraham ..... . Manager-Secretary George Edward Troup . . . Leader l-larvey Clair Howard .... . Treasurer Raymond Allyn Smith ...... . Director PROGRAM . Patria .... ............... ..... C . Whitney Coombs Sea Fever .,,... , .................. ........ M arlc Andrews Cvlee Club Quartette fselectionsj ................................... ....... . . MSSTS. Copeland, Pl5llnCy, Troup, Howard , The Hunter s Farewell ................................. The Legend of the Chimes ....................... Glee Club On the Road to Mandala ......................... Mr. Troup and Cnlee Cub Y l A Little Close Harmony ................................ b CA little too close-heard in a bar Glee Club Qu ar tette ..........,..................... Comin' Thro' the Rye fa moclern version, Cnlee Club Sunset .................... Pale in the Amber West ..... Annie Laurie ..... ....... Chicago Songs ......... . . . ..... . . . . Alma Mater .... ,,,,,,,,,,,, Glee Club Page Two Hundred twenty-four . . . . Mendelssohn . . . .De Koven . . . .Oley Speaks . . . .Geoffrey O'l-lara er shop, and elsewherej . . . . .Selections .. . . ...Van cle Water .Arr. b ........Parks . . .Old Scotch y R. A. Smith . .. Mandeville QBBIVBC 05126 Qflllh Fritchel, Howard, Crowder, Valentine, Kneussel, Holmes, Skinner, T. Geiger, Beskow Barnard, Wilder, Pischny, Abraham, Smith, Troup, Roos, Sunclell, Campbell, Catlin Nugent, Clippinger, Hahn, W. Geiger, Clinch, Benyenuti, Delaoach FIRST TENORS Abraham, M. Catlin, F. E. Copeland, A. B. Clements, L. F. Hahn, W. R. Jenkins, W. R. Metousek, F. L. Nugent, O. G. Pischny, C. H. Pondelik, BARITONES Burke, G. Fritchel, A. l-l. Good, Palmer Geiger, T. Holmes, A. E. Larson, R. N. Troup, G. E. 'Valentine, l-l. P. Wilson, H. E. Wilder, H. T. Page Two Hundred fZU6'1ltj'efi'L'6 SECOND TENORS Bixler, E. l-l. Benyenuti, A. Clinch, H. M. Clippinger, C. A. Calkins, Kenney, C. B. Kuebler, E. l..aBounty, H. O. Peirce, K. B. Skinner, R. E. BASSES Barnard, M. Campbell, R. S. Crowder, D. F. L. Del..each, E.. Geiger, A. W. Howard, H. C. Laughlin, B. R. Sundell, A. C. Rohrke, I... E. Wagers, W. D. Th! lI5lC8l Qllllb Valentine, Troup, Campbell, Kuebler, Abraham, Fritschel Hartwell, Doris, Pogge, Fleer, Fuller, Yeoman, Remmert, Estler Taylor, Armstrong, Smith, Pearse, Conroy, Sands Emma A. M. Fleer . Manager Esther Barnard . . . Secretary Robert E. Strickler . . Treasurer Robert S. Campbell . . Librarian Jane Walker ....... .... P ublicily Manager A greater interest in ensemble singing among the students of the University was evident in the fact that when the Musical Club resumed its work at the beginning of the Autumn Quarter, it witnessed a larger attendance than it had for several years. The Club was organized at the very beginning of the quarter and began extensive training without delay. Steady practices, either once or twice a week, continue throughout the whole year. The greater part of the Autumn quarter was spent in preparing and perfecting a repertoireg nevertheless, a few engagements were filled. Among these, was a Sacred Concert at St. Bernard's. On the Sunday before Christmas, the members sang Christmas Carols at Ida Noyes, at the homes of the various members of 'the Faculties and of the Board of Trustees, and, as has been the custom for years, at the Home for Incurables. On the Wednesday before Christmas, the Club sang Carols at the home of President Judson. During the remainder of the year, the Club filled out-of-town engagements at Wilmette, and at the High School and the Steel Works at Joliet. Besides its Spring Concert, the Club filled many local engagements, including one at the Quadrangle Club. These attained such a degree of perfection that they raised the high standard of the Club to still a higher plane, establishing such a precedent that in the future, it will be almost impossible to surpass this record. The Club has also been active socially. The season was introduced with a tea given by Mr. and Mrs. Stevens for all the members of the Club. After the Concert at Joliet, the High School gave an informal dance in honor of the Musical Club. Many other affairs followed these events. Teas and small, informal social gatherings were generally scattered among the business engagements through the year. This active season was brought to a climax by a successful dance in the late Spring. Page Two Hundred iwczity-sir' ' nm 0 91' 5 ' J QQHU if X 2..f E-. 5 3 Jfi xf E . . Bnrmitn rifs iv - . ' 'E' f : - ,I 1'-2 I K EX 1' 5 :, - ,r LJ 1 1: '--k ' X .- - -. Qtr: sy, -, , - X2 .. ?' 1' ' N U , rE' . . ? n rj X A Z- L, 1 ,fw -A lv 1 W.. U.. ,, ' 2? . R Y i - si ' a . ,, ' vo , 0-5, , EL- 1 5 L '+V ' f? V " . ff 'dj 7' 1 5 "5 " 5- bmw J"tii2:f 1 - K :SL V I If . K sq . ! 'a it' 1 as -JJ ! erzr-LeTf57'T5q2' IJBIBI' all One of the fundamental ideals in furnishing Foster Hall was that the first floor rooms should be in no way "institutional" in character, and the rooms have, accordingly, taken on, in the progress of years, the look of a comfortable and beautiful home. Nearly every article of furniture has some sort of essential interest either in itself or as the gift of some valued friend. Most of the early gifts came from Mrs. Foster and her daughter Mrs. Adams whose taste set a standard for all future purchases. The carved settle, the tall Spanish chairs, the winged chairs in the living room, the rich mahogany tables, and secretary in the parlor, the grandfathefs clock, the engravings and photographs, the grand piano do not exhaust the list of gifts from these early wise and generous friends. The girls of the hall have also contributed, at different times, a total sum of about six hundred dollars towards the purchase of desirable articles. The picture here is of Miss Reynolds' own parlor. Books line the walls. There is one precious case of old books, among them a complete hrst edition of Johnson's Poets. At one end of the room all the pictures are eighteenth century engravings or color prints. The room is rich in odd lamps and candle-sticks, old mirrors, copper bowls, chinese boxes, antique furniture, with luxurious couches, beautiful rugs, and an open fire to complete the picture. It is a room with a personality, and it is one of the sorrows of both new and old Foster girls that it is soon to be dismantled. Pam' Yum Humlrvrf f'li't'Hfj"Fl'!lfIf Nbzzcber ilpall The colors do not clash in Patchwork panels. The squares of scarlet, gold, and lavender blend softly- And each shade gains an added glamour from its neighbor color- And so it is with lives in company together. From the freshman child with her "Patty went to collegen dream of University To the highest grade with understanding gained from wide experience There is a bond of sympathy. And harmony reigns over Beecher teacups. Page Two Huna'1'en' twezty 1 cf cI5reen ilaall SOCIAL CALENDAR OCTOBER 8 OCTOBER I4 OCTOBER ZI OCTOBER 28 Chica o vs Chicago VS' Chica o vs Informal Parties to g ' Purdue - g ' welcome newcomers Northwestern Football Tea Princeton Football Tea Football Tea OCTOBER 30 I-Iallowe'en NOVEMBER I 8 Chicago vs. NOVEMBER 25 Chicago vs. NOVEMBER Z8 Miss Jeanette Rankin Dinner Illinois Wisconsin dines at Green and Party Football Tea Football Tea addresses the house NOVEMBER 29 DECEMBER I8 JANUARY Z7 FEBRUARY I4 Fgilrgjslggjglgin Christmas Party Faculty Valentine Miss Talbofs mom Settlement Benefit Party Party FEBRUARY 22 MAY 23 MAY 26 JUNE I I George Washington Beach Baby Party for Interhall Party Party Faculty Children Reception Cl5I'BBI1TJJDUD 01158 f "' G Whether you enter Greenwood as a member or as a guest you are sure to love it and to love it for ever. One breath of its hospitality or one taste of its good fellowship dispells all delusions about the disadvantages of living across the Midway. Good times at Greenwood never cease. The year's program is a continuous round of gaiety from the initial party given by the old girls in honor of the new ones, to the class night party in the Spring. The new girls in return for the entertainment given them by the old residents plan a fascinatingly spooky party at I-lallowe'en time. Early in November the Hall gives its Birthday Dinner. On this occasion the tables are lengthened to make room for every former Greenwood girl who is able to be presentg the affair is always a delight. The joy of meeting old friends and the pleasures of eating the huge birthday cake fwhich this year bore thirteen candles? combine to make it a custom cherished alike by the alumni and present residents. Greenwood's spacious and artistically furnished living room makes it an ideal place for dancing. The tea dances after football games and the informal evening dances in the F all and Spring are jolly occasions. The formal in the -Winter is perhaps more impressive but not less enjoyable. When a girl leaves Greenwood she carries away with her a host of treasured memories made possible not only by the co-operation, the comradeship, and the sympathy of the girls themselves but also by the kind guidance and supervision of Greenwood's truly ideal house-mother, Mrs. Logsdon. Page Two Hzmdrerl llzirty-one w g. 2 af- , ov ,If . 35 , Z. : og i ZIZHDDDIHIUU EMIS! Our Woodlawn girls live hand in hand, And gossip, lfnee by lgnee Of all the things that they have planned Of all their joys io be. Each year some new ones join our To whom the old ones cry A "Welcome," and to ihose who "Fare-Ivell,', but noi "Good-hy!" Page Two Hundred tlzirty-two hand ICGUC Baumann ilanuse "VITA EXCOLATURH An intangible thing is the spirit of the University of Chicago, but it has never been more ideally exemplified than in the life at the Kenwood I-louse. Both the love of learning and the spirit of co-operation abide there. They are materially fostered by the head, Miss lVlcAuley, and the counsellor, Mr. Stevens. As each girl leaves school, she feels that in the class room her knowledge has grown more and more, and that at Kenwood her life has been enriched by the splendid fellowship of the I-louse. Page Two Hundred tlziirty-H11'ce french ilpuussz In June, l9l7, the French House first opened its doors to summer students. It started from practically nothing, but owing to the never-tiring energy of Mlle. Perrenaud, la Directrice de la Maison Francaise, the support of the French Department, and the gifts of friends, the French I-louse now is cozily decorated and furnished. Thanks to the influence of the French consul, le ministre de l'instruction publique de Paris has equipped the library with a set of books of which we may .well be proud. The one thing to be regretted is that the house is only large enough to accommodate nine girls. In order to meet more fully the ever-increasing applications, meals are served to students who live elsewhere. The chief function of La Maison Francaise is to enable students to learn to speak French, and to surround them with the real French atmosphere. For that reason French alone is spoken in the house. The French Circle, the Romance Club, and other French activities of the University are carried on here, and whenever possible prominent speakers and entertainers are secured. This year La Maison Francaise has entered more into campus activities than ever before, even lowering its dignity enough to take part in the inter-dormitory basket-ball tournament. We won the booby prize, but furnished more amusement for the spectators than any other hall. In the inter-dorm vaudeville stunts our French soldiers, and real, live kewpie dolls gave the audience a good laugh, and in the University fashion show we were well represented. Among ourselves we celebrate all the red-letter days of the calendar, such as l-lallowe'en, Christmas, Valentine's Day, and Washington's birthday. During the heavy snows of February we had a sleigh-ride, on which English songs for once permitted added to the hilarity. The party ended with a supper at La Maison. Page Two Hnnzlrcd tlzirty-fam' 5 L FW I I A e , ' . -""' , - T i 5 V , X, A Q . , , X x 4 I Snmetu 1 5 . . . l 5' If a f x, - 1 A ?' ' K' U ' KD I f X -i 3 M E Q V 1, Y f E1 QQ 1 Q W ,N .wal 6-:l5""' I . 1' V ,, " , ? "" L "F X, J 5 2- iw, ,Q , . 1 x 'JW "1 E " rLd1'Ez"m5Fl2- Ghz junior ilanp The old street-light, standing in front of the Kenwood Club, blinked solemnly. It cast an experienced eye over the crowds as they came out, and then, cocking a weather beaten ear, listened to their conversation. "Well, lid say that was a dandy party. I could dance to that music straight through to the next Junior l-lop.', "Aren't these the darlingest programs? I" "Certainly glad there is a Junior Class." "The best party so far this year." "No wonder the Juniors make such good Seniors." The old street light nodded knowingly to his companion across the street, "It's the Junior l-lop, live been wondering what party it was that was having such a good time- might have known it was the Juniors. You see, they have this party every year, sort of keeping the class together for the big work when they're Seniors. The music was wonderful, and Russ Pierce planned the programs. There! The last couple has come out, and Tom is closing up. Good night, "old thing," and don't forget if any one should ask you, it was the "Junior I-lop." The last Yellow Cab rolled awayg the all important question of "where to go nextn was solved: the lights in the club went out. The Junior l-lop with its clever Phoenix programs, good music, enthusiastic crowds and successful climax had passed into the history this book records. illihe jtresbmznbnpbumorz rum The Frosh-Soph Prom of 1923 was one of the outstanding social events of the season. The Kenwood Club was decorated almost beyond recognition with festoons of brilliant green and bits of waving shamrock. Lights banked against the walls shone dimly through their green surroundings, casting a soft pale radiance over the dancers. The music was irresistible. Tremulous strains of the violin blended with the moaning of the saxes and the plunk of banjos into a perfect riot of syncopation which enticed many couples away from the delicious punch. The Grand March, led by Josef I-lektoen and Helen l-larpell, Walter Stevens and Alta Cunday, was a Hlinale ensemble" of color. It seemed as though every shade of the rainbow were represented three-fold. Sparkling satins side by side with shimmering laces glided down the floor in finished harmony. And then all was still. Back again came the echo, "Today we gladly sing the praise of her?" The Prom was on. Pedagogues perambulated enthusiastically to the Flunkers Farewell, and the Teahounds toddled teasingly while the Freshmen frolicked and the Sophomores strolled, until the patron and patroness painfully perceived that the ball must close. Truly, "All's Well That Ends Well,,' and the Freshman-Sophomore Prom of l923 closed with the unanimous toast, "Until the Prom of l924." Page Two Hazizdred tliirty-.fir Ilnterclass llaop leaners The Waslringlon Prom 1 4 Ghz leavers of the dtinentpfeightb washington prom r 1 George Hartman Signe VVennerb1ad Frank Linden Dorothy Husband Page Two Hundred tl I Pay: Tian Ilu ll llrml the Ilnterajtraternitp Sing I-IE Inter-Fraternity Sing-one of the high spots of the College year. It comes in june- when the ivies on the walls are green, and takes place in the square between Mandel and the Botany Building. Ropes of colored lights are strung across the court- a screen is stretched high up between the buildings upon which is thrown the name of each fraternityg and about eight o'clock in the evening a crowd gathers, soon swelling to two or three thousand, and waits patiently for the singing to begin. You must picture the gold setting sung the pleasant warmth of the June evening, the grey-stone buildingsg the green elms overhead, the blue, red, yellow lightsg the rustling crowd, those nearest to the hollow sitting on the grass, but the majority standing. Presently singing is heard-and the tramp of feet, and a group of fraternity men swings down the court to the tune of their marching song, they cluster around the fountain for their fraternity song, and then move off, echoed by vigorous clapping. Fraternity follows fraternity, twenty-eight in all, and the crowd attends with keenest appreciation to the strong, vivid singing and the lines of college men and alumni. It grows darkerg one can see the leader,s baton with the little light on itg the singing continues, and the steady lines of marching men. F or over an hour the crowd stands and listens, and when the singing is ended many leave, for they have heard what they came for. But the awarding of cups and trophies follows, the presentation of "C" blankets and letters-g the announcing of new marshals and aides, there are speeches and cheersg and then when the chimes in Mitchell Tower play, the whole gathering sings the Alma Mater, and the evening is over. One of the high-spots of the college year. Of course the individual reactions differ widely. One fraternity man said, "Well, it is an awful bore, waiting in line for your turn to sing," an impressionable Happer gushed for hours on the nobility of the "C" men: an undergraduate highbrow smiled thinly but admitted "It's very picturesquef' a young "barbarian" ached because he had not made a fraternity and so stood on the sidelines instead of marching. But perhaps the concensus of opinion is that the occasion is one of beauty and dignity, filled with the charm of what is known as Hcollege spirit." Page Two Hundred forty-one ridge B Cifl 55 Cla 1922 r ? 1 Zlntetfraternitp Qtuuncil Granquist Bates A Hardy McMasters OFFICERS Bertram Ciranquist . .... . President Henry Hardy . . , Recording Secretary Wallace Bates . . Corresponding Secretary Lewis lVlclVlasters ......... Treasurer HE. activities of the Interfraternity Council have been increased to such an extent during the past year that its influence has come to be felt in practically every movement of importance on the campus. It has not only sponsored more fully the sports and contests between the various chapters, but has co-operated to a greater extent with other University bodies in their respective tasks. As a result, the Greek letter societies are coming to realize more and more the value of concerted action and friendly rivalry as opposed to the old spirit of hostility. This year has also witnessed the addition of two more fraternities to membership, thus bringing the total to twenty-nine. The work of entertaining, in the chapter houses, wounded soldiers from nearby army hospitals had to be abandoned because of unforeseen difficulties. The Council has, however, given all possible aid in assisting various relief drives on the campus for the benefit of needy students in foreign countries. Probably the most conspicuous of these "Friendship Fundu drives was conducted during the first part of the winter quarter for the help of students in Germany and Russia who would otherwise be forced to abandon their search for education. ln its own particular activities the Council has made considerable progress. Follow- ing the custom established two years ago, a banquet was given for the football team and coaches on the eve of their departure for contest on foreign fields. An innovation was introduced in the form of an all-University pep session immediately after the dinner: the team was sent to Ohio with a rally second only to the send-off before the Princeton game. Basketball, a new interfraternity sport, was introduced during the winter quarter with greater success than had been anticipated. The games not only furnished entertainment for better acquaintance between the fraternity men but also for the selection of men for the class teams. Bridge and bowling tournaments and the annual "I-lop" at the l-lyde Park I-lotel completed the fullest winter program ever undertaken by the Council. Page Two H 1111 dred forty-fI11'ee 2132118 itiappa epsilon LYdon, G. Mafggenheimer, Van Deventer, Long, Cummins Woolfollc, Harris, Lampi, Woods, Laughlin, Gowdy, Ingalls Roesing Carr, C. Maggenheimer, O. Roberts. I. Roberts Yale University, 1844 Chicago, 1893 Gilbert Bliss Carl Buck Nathaniel Butler Ernest Caldwell Walter Cock Percy Eckert john P. I-Iarris Blair R. Laughlin Rollin S. Atwood Franklin K. Gowdy George W. Harvey Elmer Lampe Robert A. Carr Wi ,,,- MEMBERS IN FACULTY Henry Freeman' Henry Gale Wellington Jones Charles Judd Preston Keyes Shailer Mathewsw MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors James A. Roberts, Jr. funiors Allin K. Ingalls Robert R. lVIcDona Carol Magenheimer sophomores Eugene K. Lydon John O. Roesing Freshmen Willard Cummings john P. Long Pledges William Guerin Page Two Hrmrlrerl forty ld -four Number of Chapters 43 5754 Woodlawn Ave Shailer Mathews Addison Moore Albion Small Charles Small Preston Vance Osborne R. Roberts Harold E. Woods Garold Magenheimer Philip Vancleventer Melvin Wambolt Curtis B. Woolfolk William K. Tilclen 9Delta kappa QEp5ilnn -H'f-fi Gard Collins ibhi ikappa 195i Boland, Cunninham. Henderson, Woehler. Longwell 1 'Enoch, Culloxri, Green, L. Drake, Schaefer, Coulter, Forkel, Phillips ITWIH, Briggs, Allen, Linden, Larish, Yardley, McAdams, Collins McCormick y , W W. Drake, T. Farr, Day, Neff, Mclnnis, Cheadle, WVisr1er, G. Farr f ' Z A -x 'indett eflefson College, 1852 Number of Chapters, 48 Chicago, 1894 3 5330 Greenwood Ave flag' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Beeson David Lingle Theodore Soares Algernon Coleman Leverett Lyon Theodore Neff MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ' Seniors Robert Allen Clyde Larish Claude Schaefer George Yardley Frank Linden Robert lVlcCormiclc John Mclnnis funiors John Coulter Howard Briggs .lack Boland Bruce Brown Kennard Cheadle Paul Cullom Russel Cunningham Fred Henderson Robert Curley Edwin Forkel, Jr. Sophomorcs Lauren Dral-te Don Irwin Freshmen john Day William Drake Ellsworth Enoch George Farr Paul Greene Pledges Page Two Hzmdred forty-.ri,v Edward McAdams William Phillips, Jr. Charles Windett Wallace Woehler Fred I-lobschied John Longwell Leland Neff Victor Wisner Tom Farr ibiji 33813136 195i Page Ttw Hundred forty-seven Ibzta Qllhzta wi D L. VVild. Engel. Woodworth. Fuqua. Becker, Byler, A. Albert Millard, Starbuck, Obering, King, Noyes, Milbacher, VVood, Boone, Robbins Alexander, Frohlich, F. Wild, O. Albert, Bushick, Wilson, Thomas Miami University, 1839 ri, Number of Chapters 85 Chicago, l894 5737 University Ave Paul M. Atkins Arthur F. Barnard Edward Barnard Oswald Blackwood Clarence F. Castle MEMBERS IN FACULTY 1- 4, 2? Merle C. Coulter John Dodson Oscar l-ledenburg John l-linton W. Cx. Kimmel MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Ed. W. Ahern Van Metre Ames Frank Cannon Harold A. Fletcher Walter l-l. Milbacher Allen D. Albert Howard T. Byler Owen Albert Robert l... Becker C. Daniel Boone Donald Alexander james C. Beane The Graduate Schools Hugh Dobbs john Millis Seniors Harold Noyes Ernest A. Obering funiors Ralph W. King, Jr. B. Herbert Millard Sopliomores W. Kenneth Engel R. Louis Frohlick W. Nelson Fuqua Freshmen Alexander N. Jerrems, -Ir. l-larbert Thomas Pledges Esmond S. Long Wm. Lyman E. S. Robinson Herbert E. Slaught James Tufts Walter C. Reckless Tom Rogers James D. Sturges Alex. W. Prouclfoot Roscoe E. Stewart Burr l... Robins Elwood T. Starbuclc W. Lydon Wild Ashford M. Wood Harmon E. Woodwo Addison W. Wilson Chas. E. Buschiclc Page Two Hzmdred forty-ciglit rth llbeta Qiheta wi ,. H , jc . - Alpha QDBIIH lji Covert, Shannon, Kerr, Keelan, Shephard, jones, Pyott, Hiele, McFarland, Sterling Tanner, Abbott, White, Gleason, Bruce, Morency, Hartman, Holmes, Miller, Francls Mulroy, Pierce, Anderson, Hackl, Schlaback,,Linden, Singler, Ryan Hamilton College, 1832 Chicago, l896 Arthur Bovee Edgar Goodspeed Thomas Goodspeed Clarence Brown Malcolm Bruce Franklin Carter William Gleason Norris Flanagin Alexander Jones Charles Heile Graham jackson Stuart Doig William Abbott Charles Anderson Seward Covert Harold Alyea Thomas Keelin, Jr. Number of Chapters 26 5747 University Ave ll'-'l W 2 MEMBERS IN FACULTY -james Weber Linn Fred Merriheld Paul McClintock Alonzo Parker Andrew McLaughlin Ferdinand Schevill MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Cradualc Schools Richard Flint Seniors George Hartman John Holmes Rodney Miller juniors Bruce McFarland Overton Pettit sophomores William Kerr Ralph Larson Freshmen Eugene Francis George l-loclcl, Jr. George Lyndon Pledges John Marsh Wallace Moore William Stokes, jr Paul Morency James Pyott Arthur White Louis Sterling Pierce Shephard Charles Shannon, Jr Millington Stair Edward Tanner Thomas Mulroy Kenneth Pierce Carl Schlabach James Ryan Paul Singler Alpha malta 1913i if bigma Qthi H. Thomas, Carrol, I. Thomas, Davis, Knauf, Scott, Harrison, Duggan Moore, I. Barry, Mut-tart, Dwznell, Granquist, Schweitzer, Hubert, Epple, Canley Garvey, Costxri, P. Barry, Wagers, Robertson, Taylor, DeLoacl1 Miami University, 1855 Chicago, H397 Joseph Balcar Lawrence Bixby Solomon Clark James I-lall B. F. Granquist J. T. Barry .lack Davis R. Bucholz Vincent Conley William Garvey Donald Knauf Paul Barry Gordon Britton 'if ,. , , W n o I MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Harkens Rollo Lyman Underhill Moore MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors F. R. Eddy funiors J. B. Duggan Chas. Dwinell Wm. Epple .sophomores I.. W. Harvison G. I-I. I-Iulaert Robert Moore Freshmen Jael-2 Muttan! Edward Scott Pledges James Costin Edward DeLoach Page Two Hundred jifty-1100 Number of Chapters 79 57II Woodlawn Ave Horatio Newman Frank P. Smith Ray Smith Robert Stevens Charles Shannon John Thomas Robert Schroeder R. I-I. Schewitzer Harry Thomas William Wagers Curaham Kernwein Donald Robertson Stewart Taylor Qigma erm Page Two Hmzdred iffy-three wht ilbelta Qlihzta Kendrick, Shepherd, Mating, Johnson, Herbert, McLaughlin E. Sell, LaBounty, Dunn, McLain, Lay, Carlson, Burch, Batty Pratt, Quick, Andrews, Mason, Itiendenhall, Thompson, P. Sell Miami University, lS4S 1 Number of Chapters, 90 Chicago, 1897 A V 5735 Kenwood Ave. ,,, H MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. R. Baskerville George T. Northrup Leyland Parr Edward W. Hinton David H. Stevens MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Dudley -Iessopp Seniors Robert Burch Lars Carlson Samuel Alexander Gilbert Maring Ralph Diflenderfer Robert Andrews Arthur Kendrick joe Herbert Gerald Batty Paul Sell E. Harkless Dunn P. Loyd Johnson juniors William Murray Sophomores Robert Mason Freshmen Arthur Pratt Pledges Hugh l..aBounty William McLean Page Two Hundred fifty-foztr George joy Robert Mendenhall William Quick Walter Shirley Burton McLaughlin Dewain Thompson Ernest Sell Frank Shephard ibhi malta Qtheta fifli psi Ulipsilnn Yegge, S. Spitzer, Libby, McCullough Cody, Hibben, Bougliton, Barnes, Greene, WVright, M. Bates, Price Hillman, Hermes, Loeffel, Moore, H. Lewis, Shillington, Lockett, Stagg, Barny, Stewart, G. Bates, Patterson, Smith, Nielson, A. Spitzer, R. Lewis, Laird Union College, IS33 Chicago, 1897 area: 1 T f i: MEMBERS IN FACULTY on G. C. Howland Percy I-I. Boynt I-Iarold Gosnell Robert Bamey William Egloff Raymond Hermes William Cave Arthur Cody Harrison Barnes I-Iarold Berger Donald Bleakley Elemer Barla George Bates Marcus Bates Frank Boughton Greer E.. I-I. Moore Number of Chapters, 28 5639 University Ave. George W. Sherburn A. Alonzo Stagg MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors l-Iarolcl Lewis Charles Loeffel juniors Campbell Dicl-:son Dan McCullough Sophomores Harold Greene Arthur Hermes Albert Hillman John Laird Pledges Sam Hibben Ralph Lewis Spencer Libby Frederick Nielson Pagc Two Huzzdreu' jift-v-:Lv jackson Moore Robert Shillington A. Alonzo Stagg, slr. Bester Price Sherman Spitzer Donald Loclcett James Lyons Kenneth Wright . Harry Patterson I-Ioward Smith Allan Spitzer Graham Stewart Charles Yegge ibsi ilipsilnn H diff QDBIIH T811 HDBII8 Macgaffey, Valentine, Clippinger, I. Losch Hunt, Iepseu, I, Armitage, Kimmerle, Schaffer, Connor, Gorman Ix Losch, Higbee, Combs, Douglas, Kennedy, Stromeier, H. Armitage, Pettit, Kettlexxell Cross, Catlin, Hall, Kirk, Healy, Schneider, Protheroe Befhani' College, l859 Number of Chapters 65 Chicago, l898 5607 University Ave MEMBERS IN FACULTY Scott E.. Bedford Wallace Heclcman Herbert Willet J. Paul Goode C. O. Mellick Henry W. Taeusch John Ashby Harry Armitage Edward Blinlts Locke Douglas Paul Burgess Wilfrid Combs Houghton Cross James Armitage james Beynon Ronnoc Connor Dodd Healey Theodore Clark MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Seniors Carlton Englehardt Arthur Highee funiors Lathrop Hunt Crighton Macflaffey Paul Mueller Russell Pettit Sophomores ,Ierauld Dissman John Kettlewell Charles Kimmerle Maurice Kirk Freshmen Nathaniel Losch II Carl Clipinger Pledges Gordon Smith LeRoy Sturnaman Page Two Hundred fifty-eight Hans Jepson Walker Kennedy Otto Strohmeier Harry Shaffer Daniel Protheroe Sterling Myer Paul Butz John Losch William Schneider Benjamin Turner Donald Valentine Douglas Wills Elbelta Eau malta if Qliiji 195i Iohnston, Sloan, C. Calkins, Skinner, Frost, VV. Calkins, Templeton, Capron Palmer, Levering, jenkins, Hagey, Cope, Ricketts, Drain, R. Wiliitney, Peirce Hardy, Pringle, Tinsley, P. VVhitney, Church, I. Howell, R. Howell, Campbell W... --,ya--."'zf -if '1"-' ". f Wai gk-'J' 3 ,,.?"'i Union College, 1841 Number of Chapters, 22 Chicago, l898 5735 University Ave. L" MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles M. Chilcl John W. Manly William W. Watson Walter A. Payne MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Maurice Cope William Calkins Phil Church John Bailey Keith Capron Roy Arnt Robert Campbell Charles Calkins Willis Hardy Thorpe Drain Graham Hagey Henry Hardy Frederick Frost juniors Robert Jenkins sophomores Josef Hektoen John Howell Robert Howell Freshmen Griffith Levering Pledges Rollin Whitney Page Two Hzznidred sixty Henry Ricketts Howard Sloan Paul Whitney Russell Pierce Walter Tinsley Rutiin Johnson William Pringle Herbert Skinner Frank Stegeman John Palmer Clifford Templeton hi 195i Page Two Hundred sixty-one ilvelta Ullpsilun Rolleston, Phencl, English, Mallory, Martin, Mahie, Shafer Blair, Crandall, Briclcman, Carrell, Lewis, Foote, Garcia, Frazier Reay, Frentz, Sutherland, jenkins, XVetton,v Burke, NVills - Williams College, IS34 Chic ago, I 90 I Phillip S. Allen Paul I-I. Douglas Smith T. Ford Charles W. Gill-:ey Charles E. I-Iughes Karl Holzinger Thomas A. Jenkins T. Addison Baird Murray C. Eddy John S. Ivy Donald M. Foote Russell C. Carrell Lathan A. Crandall, Charles R. Frazier. Arthur Frentz Lester F. Blair John G. Burke ,t 1' U . fflgl,-. i we' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harvey B. Lemon Lyndon H. Lesch Robert M. Lovett Harvey F. Mallory I-Iarold S. Marr William Mather john F. Moulds MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Cradualc Schools Francis A. Jenkins Allin I-I. Pierce Frank R. Schneberger Seniors Hilger P. jenkins funiors Clarence Brickman William D. Mabie George D. Reay .sophomores Austin P. Lewis Freshmen Earle W. English john A. Garcia Ralph W. Martin Page Two HumIrz'd sixty-tzuo Number of Chapters 48 5747 Blackstone Ave Bertram G. Nelson Henry W. Prescott Wilber E. Post Conyers Read Gerald B. Smith Benjamin Terry James W. Thompson George W. Setzer Mark W. Tapley Henry D. Wild Merle T. Wetton Roswell N. Rolleston Henry D. Shafer Norman I-I. Mallory George R. Sutherland Harold C. Phend Selby A. Wills malta Mpsilon PTHddl bi Gamma malta Byers, Weller, Gray, Dorsey, Kendig, Durrill, McGuire., Law ' McCarty, Burns, Kramer, Bang, Martin, VVard-, Balliatchet, Wright, Lamuger Hoffman, Zener, Kinsey, McConnell, Graham, Holsman, Laird, Taylor efferson College, l848 Chicago, I902 Howard Bechlolt Rollin Chamberlin john Coulter Darrel Clark Lennox Grey Bernard Martin Willard Balhatchet Luther Bang Franklin Barber William Burns William Byers jack Dorsey Jack Graham Everett Durrill William Embree ' . Number of Chapters 65 5540 Woodlawn Ave MEMBERS IN FACULTY Earl Manchester William Nitze Oliver Mccaslcill David Allen Robertson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Stanley Crowe William Moffat Senior! Russell Ward juniors I-Ienry Holsman James Kramer sophomores Eric Delzilon Georgo Hoffman Fred Law Freshmen -lack Kinsey Austin McCarty Pledges Richard Frey I-Iarold Kendig Harold Laird Page Two I-Iirmlrml s1'.1'ty-jim I-l. I-I. Thornton John sion Marvin Weller Karl Zener Howard Lanigor John McGuire William Wright Fred O'Gonnor Walker Wynekoop George McConnell Richard Young Russell Taylor Joe Carlin I. ibbi cIBamma Delta Page Two I-Izmrlrcd SZ'.l'fX'-fi7'E Enigma Alpha Qtipssilnn Burke, Purcell, Porter, Brown, Olsen, VV. Smith, Abraham Hisert, Skinner, G. Smith, Valentine, Sullivan, Black, Wlilson, Bain Rudell, Eadie, Barber, Nugent, Creager, Clinch, Francis, Thomas University of Alabama, 1856 Number Of Chapters' 94 Chicago, 1903 I 975 E. 60th Street MEMBERS IN FACULTY George Fairweather Samuel Parker Adolph Pierrot Clarence Parmenter Derwent Whittlesey MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Cracluaie Schools W. A. Noyes John Barnes Solon Crowell Frederick Barber Chauncey Burke William Black, -lr. Owen Nugent John Abraham William Bain Don Brown Houston Clinch Gerald Daane Frecl Gee james Magner Clifford Shaw Seniors Merritt Little Robert Porter Willard Smith funiors Eston Olson Sophomores James Creager Freshmen William Purcell Glenn Ruddell Pledges William Eaclie Kenneth I-lisert Page Tivo Hundred .sixty-si.r Charles Thomas George Widdei' James Thompson George Zollars james Sullivan Robert Wilson Richard Francis Gordon Smith Robert Skinner Harold Valentine Elbert Valentine , S 4 Sigma Alpha Qlipsilun EDU118 Qlhi Krogman, Spencer, Hanson, McBride, Reese, Seass, Quackenbush. Britton Vimmerstedt, Metzdorf, Ruppelt, Browning, Blossom, Baker, Suridell? Rakow, Spaulding Hiatt, Ball, Scalpino, Corbett, Merrill, Lamb, Phillips Cornell University, I993 Chicago, 1903 J. Finley Christ Lester Britton Carlton Corbett Russell Baker James Browning William I-Iiatt Ellis Coffey Herbert Ball Brool-rs Blossom William Merrill MEMBERS IN FACULTY Number of Chapters 22 5740 Woodlawn Ave William I-I. Spencer Frederick C. Woodawrd MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Craduaic Schools Paul Hanson Seniors Clarence McBride funiors Gordon Phillips Sopl-zomores Weston Krogman Freshmen Edward lVIelzdorf Earl Quaclcenbush Earnest Ruppelt Pledges Frederick Lamb Page Two Hundred si.rty-c'iglzl William lVIcIVlillan Dana Simpson Edward Ral-:ow Earl Reese Jean Sc-:ass Clifford Spencer John Scalpino Clifford Spaulding Theodore Vimmerstead B118 bi Page Two H1mdrea' sixty mme Svigma Jliu Ecklund, Moore, Mack, Paeglow, Livermore, Koerber, Kalmweiler, McMaste1's Stevens, Mclginnon, Baker, WValker, Applegate, Folz, Bryson. Hassinger, Leimbrook Nelson, Orr, Jones, NVilson, Wines, Thomas, Little, Burgess Virginia Military Institute, IS69 Number of Chapters 89 Chicaglln l904 i f 5541 Woodlawn Ave -I f' MEMBERS IN FACULTY E.. S. Bastian Harvey Carr Jerome Fisher Wilbur Beauchamp William Wreather Clark Arnold Clarence Applegate Denton I-lassinger Maurice Leseman David Bloodgood Arnold Bryson Kalycl Baker Alton Jones Raleigh Morgan Lester Burgess William Kocher George Livermore MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Paul Cook Seniors Robert Matlock Leis lVIclVIasters I-loard McKinnon juniors Ronald Edards Ralph Graham Gale Kahnweiler Sophomorer Robert Koerber Irvin Leimlaroolc William McName Freshmen Pledges A. K. Mack William Orr Edward Reiner! Walter Stevens C Page Two Hundred severity Earl Little Leonard Nelson Edgar Palmer Carl Rothert Roy Paeglow Malcolm Walker Irving Moore Edward Wilson Clifton Ecklund Dan Thomas Edward Westenhe James Wines rger Qfgmd ' ll S I 1 v Przgc Two Hundred sczrcnty-0110 ikappa Sigma Krogh, Gildhaus, Zorn, Stitt, Bauman, Valentine, Noble Hallgren, Hanclschy, Nesbit, Unseld, Davis, Barton, Jackson, Quayle NVollgast, Strickland, McKee, Stansbury, River, Holderness, Morgan University of Virginia, IS69 Chicago, l904 J. C. W. Hanson Clarence jackson Emil Krogh Grenville Davis Arthur Bauman Chester Hallgren John Barton Fred I-Iandschy Jesse Gildhaus W MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. W. Bartelmez R. W. Watkins MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Pay: Seniors I-Ial Noble Olin Stansbury Norman Slitt juniors Sophomores Le Roy Morgan Freshmen Elber I-Iolderness Pledges I-Ierman I-Iegner Edwin Hoshschild Tzuff Humlz-en' .rc':'c1:11'-two Number of Chapters 92 5534 Blackstone Ave Ross Magill Robert Unseld Willis Zorn Leonard McKee Leslie River Kimball Valentine Edward Quayle Robert Nisbe! George Wollgas! 813138 Qfgmd Page Two Hzmdred seventy-tlwee Alpha Eau Hlbmega Vermeren, Wescott, Roberts, Gillen, Rudolph, Kernbrough, Hanna, Mine-han, Larson Clifford, Finger, Drown, Nitterhouse, Cloud, Bates, Petran, Boyle, Hoff, Dukes Gillespie, Clovis, Benton, Carlson, Sterns, Dowds, Byers, Freeman Chicago l 904 5735 Woodlawn Ave Virginia Military Institute, IS65 Number of Chapters, 78 ' , - ."' ,T t Willard Atkins Elliot Downing Carl Douds Wallace Bates Will I-lofi Peter Boyle Charles Clifford Philip Barto Richard Cloud Hugh Brown Herschel Clovis George Benton Robert Carlson ."'-bliilfv. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Haf01d Humphreys Lewis SOI'I'ClI MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Page The Graduate Schools Leon Gillen Seniors Joseph Jensen Norman Nelson funiors Moritz Finger Lewis Freeman Frederick Jacobs Sophomores Byron Gillespie William Hanna Lawrence Kimbrough Freshmen Pledges George Larson Two I-I u udrcd sc:'c'11I3'-fam' Howard I-Iuse Llewellyn Wescott Richard Rudolph John Vermeren Oliver Petran Brockway Roberts Garner Larson Franklin Nitterhouse Rollin Stearns John Byers John Minahan Stanley North I I I I I Zllpba Eau 2IDmzga I I I I II I, I I I I1 I I Iv I I II I I ' I I 'I I EI I I ,I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I P J. T: H 1' i vmty-j'ive ibhi ilsappa Enigma Iolmson, Osgood. Webster, Nightingale Alford, Brinker, Cairns, Stephenson, Loring, Millis Hibbert, Core, Hartmann, Miller, Leggette, Farley, James, Hildebrand Cain, Slieddy, McMurray, Scane, Wittroclc, Ahl, Griffin Chlca 0 l905 5733 Unxverslty Ave University ol: Pennsylvania, 1850 Number of Chapters 31 1 g Charles C Colby Albert Hodge Paul S. Rhoads Smith Brinker H. H. Core Ralph Hartmann Louis Cain Jr. Leonard Scane J. Urban Farley Orville Ahl O. P. Alford, 3 Gerald Cairns rd .zitizzw 5 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean D. Lewis james McKinsey Gregory Paine MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Seniors H. H. Griffin John Haley Ralph Leggette juniors Robert McMurray John Millis Sophomores Arthur Sheddy Freshmen Pledges Fred I-libbert Edward Hildebrand Page Two I-Imzdred sczfciity-si.r John Roberts R. Emmet Taylor Clifford Dougherty Mark Loring Frank Miller Donald Nightingale Justin Webster Rupert Wittrock Ray Johnson David James .Cornelius Osgood Williani Stephenson 1213i kappa sigma Page T-wo Hundrcrl seifenty-:ez'c1z 4 A Cdiid Slianner, Parke, McCleary, Miner, Amos, Dill, Browning, Striekler Noll, Truesdell, Boggess, Fuhlburges, Faxon, Rogers, Eckerman, Evans, Peterson, Seyder, VVagner, Dinxviddie, Gage, johnson, Wheat, Ferguson, Copeland University of Michigan, l904 Number of Chapters, 27 Chicago, l908 5525 Woodlawn Ave. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elliott Downing George D. Fulles Ellsworth Faris Chester N. Gould Albert -lohannsen Freeman Pyle Frederic Thrasher F. C. Wagner MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Craduale Schools Augustus F. Adams John Noll Robert E. Striclcler Andrew M. Boggess Robert Evans Ed. Fuhlbregge Clyde Rogers Frederic Amos Vernon l... Johnson Arthur Copeland John T. Browning Kenneth N. Parke Seniors Arthur Dinwiddie Kenneth Faxon Clarence Kenney juniors Loren H. Dill Sophomores Freshmen John R. Evans Sheppard D. Whe at Page Two Hundred scwwrly-c1'g!1l William R. Miner Emmett D. Slyder Byron Truesdell Dale Eckerman ArAthur Ferguson Thomas McCleery Robert Shanner Fred L. Gage W. Raymond Peterson Clifford W. Rice 215868 Page Two PIlHlfI1'L'd SL"l'ZlZfj Mme Qlbzlta bigma bi Steel, Clark, Heenan, Roule, Kneussel, W. Webster, Peglow Barber, Ogden, Potstock, Corcoran. Zimmerman, Wilson, Mecliem, Guyei Karmen, Holmes, Smidl, E. VVebster, Barr, Klinefelter, VVi1cox, Cogan, Fredericl Schmidt, E, Bartle, R. Bartle, Von Borries, Lair, Crawford, Reynolds College of the City of New York, IS99 Number of Chapters 34 Chicago, l9l0 5426 Greenwood Ave MEMBERS IN FACULTY Herbert Crisler Dr. Ellsworth Fairis Marcus -lernegan Frank Mecham Earl Hedeen Barnard Cogan Don Guyer Robert Ogden Thomas l-leenan Earnest Barth Robert Barth Richard Fairis Paul Frederick MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools funiors Walter Schmidt Jojseph Smidl .sophomores George Perusse Eugene Potstoclc Walter Steele Earnest Webster Freshmen Kenneth Kneussl Pledges Arnold Holmes Lincoln Karmen Fred Lair Page Two Hn ndrcd eighty Lewis Warner Whitheld Wilcox William Weiss John Wilson Paul Zimmerman Robert Johnson Don Peglow Degnan Reynolds Arthur Roule William Webster fIDelta Qigma ibhi Eau kappa Qlipsilun 1 Case, Key, Pond, Rohrke, Hamilton .. Iserman, Howard, Tolles, Burns, W'rigl1t, Myers Frey, Vtfaruock, Rudnick, Kirkley, Frei, Gilchrist, Lunsford Craig, Burley, Turnquist, Stackhouse, Taylor, Barnes Illinois Wesleyan, lS99 Chicago, 1917 Thomas Allen Paul Moore Arthur Barnes Norman Beck Donald Brower Leroy Clements Rapahel Hecht William Hilbrant Lambert Case james Key Roscoe Bllfley Delmar Frey Elridge Pond 5941 ,.. ,, 1.51 f w., .' X? ze.: ' 4' ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edwin Frost MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Paul Spellhring Irl Warnock Seniors Donald Burns Walter Frei G. H. Howard juniors Ted Islerman Felix ,Ianovsky Paul Kirlcley Lloyd Rhrke Sophomores Henry Randall Stirling Stackhouse Freshmen Lloyd Hamilton Pledges Page Two Hiuzdrecl eighty-two Number of Chapters I7 56l2 Kenwood Ave Harold Lasswell Willard Wilkinson Trevor Serviss Henry Spruth William Taylor Philip Rudnilc Newman Tolles Stanley Turnquist Kenneth Wasson Kennedy Gilchrist Charles Lundsford Roscoe Meyers Chester Wright Qian Banya epsilon ZU8 215818 THU Greenblatt, Loebe, Rubenstein, Mayer, Guthman, Berkson, Westerman, Litman, Steifel, T. Schimberg, Levy, L. Schimberg Chicago I9I8 VVhite, Brook, Brown, Newiield 54Ol Ellis Ave :?'?'i', YL College of the City of New York, 1898 pi 2, Number of Chapters - 'i A - , . .5f1i1,l-t Sol Lin Edward Lcebe Abel Brown Lewis Sehimberg Seymour Berkson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Julian Waterman Semen Newfield Isaclore Epstein Seniors Samuel Litman Lester Westerman Sam Levy funiors Marvin Brook Charles Stiefel Saul Rubinstein Sopfromores Edwin Guthman Basil Greenblott Theodore Schimberg F reshmen Howard Mayer Pago Two Hundred e1'glzty-four Zzta Ilbeta Qian PT dd'f i lamhna ibbi 'Weinstein, Blumenthal, Sime, VVolff Bloomberg, Landau, Harris, Frankenstein, Pollack, Rosenblum Yale University, l895 Number of Chapters, I2 Chicago, 1919 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marion Frank MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Eustace Benjamin Howard Landau Theodore Bloomberg Oscar Weinstein The Graduate Schools Paul Kaufman Seniors Arthur Frankenstein funiors Robert Pollal-I .sophomores Freshmen Edgar Blumenthal Pledges Harold Weislow Page Two Hundred e1'glzt3'-.fix 5827 Dorchester Ave julian Harris Herbert Sime Sidney Rosenblum Robert Wolf i lamhna 1913i P Y H d Alpha Sigma tebi Established as Washington House l998 Hinkle, VValther, Distelhorst, Thwing, Laves, McConnell Brand, Roberts, Christiansen, Wunderlicli, Stewart, Elwood, Newhall McCollister, Caruso, Powers, Andrews, Burleigh, Smith, F. Edler, Amick, Berg, Troup Rutter, Muhphey, Iacobsen, Hahn, Ackley, A. Edler, Elliott, Fisher ?f1 A H-'?.p,Y 4. re, fl ,,.lf V? Yale University, 1845 Number of Chapters 23 Chicago, I920 -E 5 if ivqf.. 5635 University Ave 24259 L 1.,, l,'. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Chamberlain Kurt Laves Forest Moulton Henry Cowles Charles Molander William Land l-larry Van Dyke Omar Sample Porter Burleigh Paul Elwood Meredith Aclcley Clark Andrews Louis Berg George Brand Felix Caruso Forest Dizotelle Howard Amiclc Robert Distelhors William l-lahn Donald Jacobson Edson I MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Arthur Hansen Karl l-liss Seniors l-larold Christiansen Phillip Fisher l-lenry Hulbert William Jones funiors Clarence Elliot l-larold l-linlcel Clarke Shaw sophomores Alfred Edler Francis Edler Freshmen Ralph Murphy Pledges Page Two Hundred ez'g7ity-riglit Glenn Minnis Roger Sherman Walter Laves Everett Newhall Richard Walther William Yule l-larold Smith William Stewart Frier McCollister Harold Thwing William Powers George Troup Earl Himmerdinger Alpha Enigma ibhi Page Two Hnmirerl e gltg 111 e W lamhha Qthi Alpha -. E. Benson, Goggins, Bernett, Moses, Kemp, Highland, Korn, Paisley Quick, Crowder, Ghere, Christians, Robbins, Wilson, C. Benson, DeCrane, Graham, Miller Hollensteiner, Lourie, Beall, Slack, Gray, Turney, Wenner , . +- -- Boston University, 1909 -5 Number of Chapters, 62 if eiii Chicago, 1920 572i Blackstone Ave. MEMBERS IN FACULTY 5 Samuel K. Allison Frederick M. Thrasher MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Albert Dewitt Edawrd McMillan Charles D. Parker Donald F. Bond El Donne Manning Douglas L. Hunt Lowell C. Wadmond Seniors Arthur Beecher Oscar L. Holmgren Edward Logan Harold Moses John M. Wenner funiors Carl D. Benson Will Ghere Wendell Barnett Theodore Geiger Joseph Pondelik Jr. Lester Beall Edwin Benson Humphrey Dixon O. Paul Decker Earle Gray Roy L. Wilson Sophomorcs William Christians Walter I-lollensteiner Freshmen George A. Graham Alfred Paisley Pledges Harley Slack Page Two Huudrcfd nizrely Windsor C. DeCrane Sewton Turney Donald Crowder Leonard Kemp Knowles Robbins Perry Miller Benjamin Goggins -Iohn Lawrie lambha Gigi Alpha ikappa ID11 Gruener, Epstein, L. Goldberg, Pokrass, Gettleman Schwarz, I. Goldberg, Langerman, C. Goldberg, Afremow, VVeinberg Solomon, Klatf, Lavick, Trebow University of Rochester, 1911 if Number of Chapters I8 Chlcagg, I92I 5729 Kenwood Ave Mayo Anclelson Leon Goldberg Melvin Afremow Irving Goldberg Martin Solomon Moritz Gruener Q. 1 ' -Wx X my JI ' -. W ., ,my ' . gg? 'v MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lawrence Levin MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors I-Ierman L. Epstein Daniel Hirsch funiors sophomores Al Laviclc Philip Wain Freshmen Archie Trebow Pledges Irving Klaff Page Two Hundred ninety-two Frank Gettleman Philip Langerman Charles Goldberg Martin Polcrass Leonard Weinberg Samuel Schwarz 813138 ' ll Page Two Hundred m'11ety-three ibhi Dbeta Qlbzlta Edelman, Adler, Gervich, Friedberg, Reingold, W'eass Louda, Cohn, Jaffe, Farb, Geiger, Kaufman, Goldstein Rothschild, Caplan, Shulman, Fisehbein aiig Columbia University, 1903 Number of Chapters I9 Chicago, l9O3 ,IQ 5463 University Ave eefi: 9' fix' '....,1i" MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Harry Adler Benjamin F. Cohn Elias H. Geiger Meyer Perlstein Philip Shapiro Jack Goldstein Bernard Fischbein Charles Rothschild Sam Greenberg James Booth Meyer C. Edelman Leon Goodman juniors Sophomares Reuben Kaufman Abe l..ouda Freshmen joseph Friedberg Pledges Page Two Hzmdrcd Ilfllff-l"f0lll' Harry C. Caplan Max M. Farb fkbe Jasc A. T. Reingold Robert Weis Raymond Levy Milton Gervich David Schulman Louis Wides ibhi lbeta mira P I7 L ibbi Qigma malta Shure, Rosenthal, Louis, Rapaport Miller, Drubeck, Trugman, Gordon, Lipkin, Zolla Columbia University, l909 Chicago, 1921 Roger Bloch Davicl Drubeck Everett Lewis Arthur Hirsch Elliot Kranz Myers, Lewis, Hirsch, Abrahams N. wi' 1 'I fn. ' "lr-Mi. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Craclualc Schools Seniors Joseph Lipkin Myron Myers Sophomores Sol Miller Charles Abrahams Maurice Rosenthal Freshmen Paul Louis Pledges Louis Rappaport Page Two Hzmdred m'11ety-sx'.v Number of Chapters I6 5634 Blackstone Ave George Gordon Siclney Shure I-larry Trugman Asher Myers Theodore Zolla ibbi Qigma malta Page Two Hundred ninety-se'ue11 Eau EDzlta iehi Abrahams, R. Blink, Colm Kabacker, Meyerhoff, Samuels, Solomon, Levitt M. Blink, Shapiro, Aaron College of City of New York, 1910 fr i' A Number of Chapters I2 Chicago, 1921 5405 Ridgewood Court Ralph Blink Ernest Cohn Lewis Abrahms Milton Blink 09 O xx MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Ernest Samuels Seniors Irving Meyerhotf funiors Ellsworth l-loflstadt Sopliomorcs Bertrum Friedman Theodore Sevitt Louis Steinman Page Two Hundred ninety-e:'yl1f H erman Kabakel' Jerome Solomon Samuel Steinman Bernard Shapiro au alta ibhi Page Two Hundred 7I!'1Z!?fj uma kappa dipzilun ibi Alpha Chapter Founded l 921 E.. S. Baskin J. H. Bretz T. C. Chamberlain R. T. Chamberlain A. D. Alvlr l... F. Athy C. Bacon I. R. Ball M. H. Barnum A. H. Bell G. l... Bolyard G. B. Cressey W. A. Dawson -I. R. Evans HONORARY MEMBERS W. F. E.. Curley A. Johannsen P. McClintock P. C. Miller ACTIVE MEMBERS R. F. Flint F. W. Floyd D. F. Higgins J. S. l-luclnall J. Nl. l-lull P. W. Hyde F. A. Kerr R. G. Lusk J. T. McCormack Page Three Hundred A. C. Noe A. W. Slaon W. D. Weather S. Weller A. l... Mathews F. A. Melton l'l. F. Moses E. A. Obering T. B. Root l... Roberts R. E. Stewart J. M. Weller P. A. Whitney M. E. Wing . I X L -. ..-f . - A " -:. , g .- , X 2 0 X " D G b 5 G x n ,Y e illumfnii Qfluh ' ' ? ' '. 1: 1 1 X ' , ' Ai' 1 P' ' 2 is ' X- 1 I ? v . Q 51 2' ' NT U E lg 4 'Q ,. . X- X 1 J ? . ' 1 1' ' 4 U P94- 00 . 4 ,Eg N - x 5. 1 -- 1 i A - ? I X g 7 ' 2 tuvif '.f 5 a B X 7 o-'A - N . - X Q. - -Q T. , , 3' X "'. L 2 "' 4 ' 1 ff a. ,,' P :EW Q.-555 1 5 A a Wf l i . 'A 5. 'f L a n .5 .422-1 5 , 5 Q S N E Z,-ri' - ' -4 PL 'TL , - N UU81' 2l5U81'D Fulton, Campbell, Crandall, Combs, Arbaugli, Bartholomew Wolff, D. Larson, Birkhoff, K. Baldwin, Mills, Peyton, Gardner, Cundy Lee, Francis, Carpenter, Emerson, Nettleton, V. Baldwin , x I HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. James Weber Linn MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Katherine Baldwin Hazel 'Ienney Virginia Carpenter Elizabeth Crandall Elizabeth Bartholomew Ruth Arbaugh Catherine Campbell Natalie Combs Seniors Alice Larson Helen McMullen funiors Phyllis Cummings Sophomores Virginia Baldwin Jeanne Birkhoff Freshmen Mary Louise Fulton Pledges Alta Cundy Carol Francis Page Three Hzmdren' two Eleanor Mills LaReta Wolff Isabel Gardner Dorothy Larson Katherine Peyton Dorothea Emerson Evelyn Lee Dorothy Nettleton QBUU81' 7-BDSTU CIE 501965 Founded 1894 Pratt, Thompson, Clapp, Slocum, Farnsworth, Croonenberghs, Breslich, Cavanaugh, Fake Amidou, N, Harpel, Gardner, Monilaw, Marks, Bissell, Iaynes, Stewart, WVallace jarratt, H. Harpel, Monilaw, Sherer, Meade, Pickens V l-IONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Clover Cox Henry Mrs. Roland Mcl..aughlin MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Miss Elizabeth Wallace MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Craduale Schools Katherine Howe Eleanor Amidon Gertrude Bissel Effie Fake Ada Cavanaugh Katherine Gardner Constance Croonenbergs Rosalie Clapp Helen lsham Seniors Nannette l-larpel Margaret Lillie juniors Devereaux -Iarratt Marion -Iaynes Ella Marlcs sophomores Edith Farnsworth Helen Harp el Freshmen Carolyn Pratt Ruth Sherer Pledges Page Three I'I1l111Iref1' fum' Ruby Warner Anna Gwin Pickens Mildr'ed Thompson Elizabeth Wallace Margaret Monilaw Mary Rutlner Gertrude Slocum Elizabeth Mead Elizabeth Stewart Annete Lotz QEBUIBITC T d if Qlluanranglzr Founded 1895 Lloyd, Lamon. Nowak, Hardy, Brigham, Templeton Smart, Buell, McClay, Bennett, Longwell, Stiles, Clark, Cannell, Riddell, Kimbael, Sutherland, Heal, Kuelimsted, Fox, Kelley fy HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Victor Falkenau Mrs. A. E. Halstead Mrs. Zoe Prindeville Mrs. Wallace Heclcman Miss Louise Patterson Mrs. B. E. Sunny MEMBERS IN FACULTY I Miss Ethel Terry MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Charlotte Acer Grace Bennett Elliott Bell Jane Cannell Margaret Clark Margaret Fox Edith Brigham Edith Heal Virginia Buell Lenore Coleman Harriet Handschy Elizabeth Jones funiors Elizabeth Ellwood Winifred King Sophomores Josephine Lewis. Josephine Maclay Laura Nowak Freshmen Martha Kimball Josephine Kuehmstecl Lucy Lamon Pledges Mary Hardie Mary Kelly Virginia Riddell Page Three' Hundred six Kathryn Longwell Catherine Schultz Helen Putnam Eleanor Pickett Martha Smart Marian Stiles Constance Lloyd Mary Templeton Zoe-May Sutherland Ann Van Arsclale QDlI8DI'8l1glBI' P Enigma Founded IS95 L. Howard-, Montgomery, Vaughan, Allison, VVilsou Gamble, Vaile, Snyder, Strain, Wright, Cook, A. Howard Bedford, Viberts, Owen, Tiffany, Slingliuff, Kuhms 1 ' Wx., HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Lois Cook Mrs. John Rhodes A f,.. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY L Seniors A Charlotte Montgomery Frances Snyder Virginia Strain Elizabeth Owen A Elizabeth Wright juniors Martha Bennett Marion Graham Elsa Allison Josephine Bedford Elizabeth Gamble Lillian Howard Margaret Kuhns Margaret Slingluff Sophomores Florence Cook Isabel Kinchelve Freshmen Aimee Graham Alice Howard . Fredricca Hunt Page Three Hzmdrea' eight Adeline Vaile Jane Vaughn Margaret Viberts Romaine Tiffany Virginia Wilson Sigma Page Three Hundred nine wpeh ern Founded l898 Kane, Coverdale, Casson, Mcliinlay, Seymour, NVennerblacl, Fontani Movius, Kilpatrick, Sorenson, MacDonald, McC1anal1an, Cramer, Sharp, Carr, VVeitzer Ephliu, Crozier, Elmstrom, Atwell, Tunison, Stagg, Small lin: lm fl fm HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Francis Blackburn Mrs. George Dorsey Mrs. Paul Goode Miss Anna Cooper Mrs. Fletcher Ingalls MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Ruth Coverclale Alma Cramer Margaret Mcclenahan Doris Dewey Sylvia Ephlin Eleanor Elmstrom Elizabeth Kane Isabel Atwell Helen Booth Mildred Crozier Emma MacDonald Ruth Rumsey ' funiors Catherine Kilpatrick Sophomorcs Mary Kasson Freshmen Helen Carr Pledges Virginia Movius Page 'I'hrcc I-Iuzzdrcu' tm Ruth Seymour Marian Sharp Signe Wennerblad Dorothy McKinlay Marguerite Nelson Phyllis Small Ruth Stagg Louise Weitzer Dorothy Sorenson Dorothy Tunison phern Page Three Hz11zr1'1'cd elevei hi ima EDtIta Founded l 898 Brink, Howard, Smith, Fuller, Maack, Chadwick, I. Hess, Carr, Fleer, Orr, Williams. Cowen Armstrong, Barthulomaus, Peirce, Obenchain, Berglund 1 ,1:,.. ' . I-IONORARY' MEMBERS Mrs. James O. McKinsey MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Lucia Tower Viola Bergland Lela Carr Doretta Bartholomaus Natalie Brink Amelia Cowen Margaret Fuller Fannie Armstrong The Graduate Schools Seniors Arema Chadwick Carolyn l-loward juniors Emma Fleer Sara Maack Sophomorcs ,lean l-less Freshmen Dorothy Pierce Pledges Ruth Miller Page Three Hmzdrtd iu'z'!2'e Sarah Tower l-lazel Nystrom Margaret Orr Dorothy Smith Gladys Williams Helen Lewis Francis Manor Lois Obenchain iblji 215818 QDBIM Qthi Rho Qigma Founded 1903 Mauritz, Rice, Twist, Pfister Hughes, Husband, Newton, Metcalf, Holman, Bastable, Odom Galbraith, Snyder, Schroeder, VValker dfyjzfifwr, ,F , , .rs ' H'-ma ef" HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. Watson Armour Dr. Katherine Blount MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools Anne Bourquin Virginia Ault Marion Durante Martha Galbraith Nellye Newton Virginia Bastable Jean Hamilton Laura Chamberlain Myrtle Hall Seniors Dorothy Husband funiors Pearl Odom Sophomores Florence Holman Muriel Snyder Freshmen Eleanor Rice Pledges Eleanor Hughes Page Three Hzzndred fonrlemz Esther Davis Helen johnson Ruth Metcalfe Dorothea Pfister Margaret Schroeder Calista Twist Gladys Walker Evangeline Maurils Cornelia VanPyn Qthi who Sigma Page Three HII71!il'Ud fifteen ibi B118 hi Founded l 903 Sage, Boynton, Edwards, Hall, M. Hess, P. Taylor, Protheroe, Broch, R. Thompson Jensen, Ferry, Rheinken, M. Taylor, R. Hess, Steele, LeCount, Hewitt, Brew, H Byrns, Harris, Gault, Pearse, Nichols, Hull, Barnard, H. Thompson ry, ,' 1,2 'fffz Mrs. A. E. Halsted Mrs. A. D. Dorsett Catherine Pickett Mary Hess Ruth Hess Alice Edwards Catherine Gaunt Marion Hall Elizabeth Hull Esther Barnard Claudia Boynton Mrs. H. M. Robinson HONORARY MEMBERS The Graduate Schools Seniors Ednah Hewll juniors Mildred Jensen Ellen l..eCount Dorothy Lingle Frances Reinken .sophomores Louise McKinney Marie Taylor Freshmen Amy Byrne Pledges Margaret Brew Helen Cates Mary Harroun Page Three Irlundrcd si.rtec11 Mrs. S. W. Dixon Ruth Skinner Florence Nichols Anne Protheroe Dorothy Sage Nanine Steele Ruth Thomson Helen Thompson Annette Pearse PriScilla Taylor aTl.'0'Ll1'1 i alta mi Page Three Hrmrlred se1,'e11tee1z Qmrltho Founded l 905 Clara Brennan Irene Junghk Florence Bassini l-lelen Callahan Lucy Baker Mary Blythe Cecelia Crowley Evelyn Thompson Crowley, Vandervest. O'Keefe, Prescott, Iungk, Lovewell Stephen, Snyder, Vogdes, Bevan, Brennan, Linn, Callahan, Thompson Baker, VVhite, Blyth, Bassini, Williams HONORARY MEM B ERS Charlotte Faye MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Craduale Schools Marion Lyclon Seniors Kloe Kieff funiors Margaret Cleary Ruth Bevan Laurice Lovewell Sophomores Eddie O'Keefe Katherine Prescott Freshmen Sylvia Kohler Margaret Meade Pledges Page Tlrre I-lmzdrrwl eighteen Lolita Linn Gertrude Vogdes Alice Snyder Eleanor Westburg Margaret White Isabelle Williams Dorothea Vandervest zltho Page Three Hundred nineteen EDBIIS Foundecl I9I5 Brown, Gorrison, Treoger, Hartman, Treogor, Ulrich, Burkhartsmeier Anderson, Brereton, Chilton, Hoatson, Shelton, Baalack, Treat, Rockley, Piper Bruder, Gore, VVatkins, Olson, Ligarde, Parker 'ir I-IONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Raymond Robbins Mrs. Otto Cullums MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Donna Binlchorst Ela Gore Claire Brereton Lois Garrison Ruth Parker Dorothy Anderson Elsa Baalacl: Eleanor Brown Agnes Bruder Edna l..eGard Violet Olson funiors Marion Rockey Ernesto Smith Sophamores Ethel Burlchartsmeier Helen Burns Freshmen Bernice Hartman Page Three Hundred tzuenty Hazel Piper Penn Shelton Lorraine Taft Alice Treat Lillian Watkins Dorothy Chilton Grace l-leatson Elsie Troeger Eleanor Troeger QDCIIH Qigmd Page Three Hzzrzdred fzvwrtj' one I 215130113 Founded 1915 Leonora Abt Ann Gooclhue Jean Falconer Frances Jefferies I-Ielen Andrews Margaret Corey Schmalhausen, Andrews, Knaak Mason, Jefferies, Taylor, Mehaflie, Corye VVoolhiser, Goodhue, Hayhurst, Campbell O .-sf 'wr A 1. :oa- 1'i3.f 1911 "' ,Ze ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Olive Gallagher MEMBERS IN FACULTY 1 Blanche Boyer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Cradualc Schools Cathleen Hayhurst Seniors Ruth Schmalhausen Georgia Clark Mildred Taylor Ethel Woolhiser funfors Elfreicla Knaak Harrielle Mehaffne Amy Mason .sophomores Lucy Arnett Page Three Hundred tzueuiy-two 5 Zlcijotb Page Three Hnfzdred tzueuty-three ibhi malta Ellpsilun Founded l9l 9 McDowall, Slater, Wadsworth, Vilas John, Montgomerie, Woodring, Spensley, Andrews, House Mrs. A. M. Vilas Frances Andrews Clarissa Devney Nancy Hansen Margaret John I"IeIen Emerson Wier Mallory Barbara Sands Hansen, Mallory, Sands, Emerson ,Ann is nnn, f fvvl i f A 1 I-IONORARY MEMBERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Mary I-Iouse Agnes Montgomerie funiors Esther Johnson Dorothy Morse Marie Prentice Sophomores Eleanor McDowall Freshmen Page Three Hzlmlrml t'zUL'11t.v-fam' Mrs. Thaddeus Wilde Helen Spensley Ethel Woodring Edith Strahn Winifred Wadsworth Elizabeth Stebbins Eloise Vilas Evelyn Slater ibbi Delta Mpsilon P T d fi tlihe Ilntercluh Qrnuncil Cramer Husband OFFICERS Dorothy Husband . ..... . President Alma Cramer . . . Secretary-Treasurer The lnterclub Council is, at present, an organization of eleven women's clubs. The- purpose of the organization is to regulate the activities of the women's clubs and to maintain a policy of co-operation, friendliness and good fellowship. The Council started work last Autumn under the guidance of a new constitution which was drawn up at the end of last Spring Quarter. Practically every policy initiated during the past year has, as a result, been more or less in the nature of an experiment. The Council has long been aware of the inadequacy of a number of the present systems, and its endeavor this year has been to change the unsuitable and better in general the conditions of the clubs. The Council desires to aid any groups of women who wish to form a new club. By petitioning the Dean of Women and the lnterclub Council, any group of women who so desire may draw up a constitution and become registered with this council. The Interclub Council has, since last spring, been under the guidance of the Board of Faculty Advisors. Page Three Hundred twenty-si.v I fdlbe QDIU Qlaan Page Three Hundred twenty-eiglzt O organize a mob of thirty thousand football fans into a well-drilled battalion of yell-makers, capable of rolling dense volumes of compressed noise all around Stagg Field - this was the difficult duty which confronted Cheerleader Cody and his able corps of assistants, .lerauld Desmond, William Kerr and Lewis Sterling, at the beginning of the past football season. They accomplished their duty well. The Maroon football team never lacked encouragement in the shape of loud and effective cheering, although the Princeton game reached the apex in vocal achievement. It was a tremendous problem in co-ordination and co-operation to bring that immense crowd into the Chicago cheers.as one mang but Cody and his proteges had worked out an efficient system which provided for every section of the stands its own cheerleader, all being subordinate to "Art," who directed things from the center and saw that the yelling was done in unison. Many veteran alumni yell-leaders were on hand to assist in handling the large crowds. When all united together, the mighty Sky-rocket swelled across the field and burst against the Tiger stands, engulfing them in sound. During the basketball season, despite the handicap of cramped quarters and fewer numbers, the same four leaders remained on the job and were rewarded by some satisfactory bursts of noise, especially in the Illinois game at Bartlett Gym. A word about "Art" Cody, who has directed the yelling for the past two years. He is the ideal cheerleaderg his motions are easy to followg his voice, clear and loud: and even his smile, flashing from bleacher to bleacher in the long rays of the autumn afternoon, is a signal to the rooters. I-lis assistants have done splendid work and give promise that there will not be a dearth of cheerleader material in the future. Page Three Hundred twenty-nx'1zc winners of the "QE" 1922 FOOTBALL H. T. Byler W. A. Dawson C. Dickson H. A. Fletcher F. K. Gowcly R. W. King F.. A. Lampe R. M. Leggette H. W. Lewis L. L. McMasters BASEBALL R. M. Cole H. A. Curtis TRACK A. W. Brickman B. B. Hall C. Brickman A. Jones L. Dooley F.. E.. Krogh BASKETBALL H. Barnes J. Duggan C. Dickson M. A. Romney R. T. Hallaclay TENNIS-A. F.. Frankenstein, A. A. Stagg, jr. SWIMMING-E. T. Blinks, H. T. Byler, R. F. Flint, L. J. Pondelik A.A W. Proudfoot J. M. Pyott L. E.. Rohrke O. F.. Strohmei H. L. Thomas R. L. Miller J. W. Thomas W. L. Zorn C. L. Dixon G. H. Yardley H. Cx. Frida R. B. MacFarlane H. L. Michael J. M. Pyon C. M. Redmon R. L. Stahr J. B. Hurllsurt Cu. H. Yardley C. W. McGuire W. Weiss Hall, C. Merriam GYMNASTICS-J. H. Hargreaves, C. S. Kessler, G. E. Morris, H. T. Ricketts C Schneidenlaach FENCING-W. LaMont WRESTLING-M. Hatowski, F.. Kielar, K. Sarpalius GOLF-C-. H. Hartman, B. F.. Ford WINNERS OF THE "C" BLANKET l92l-l922 The "C" blankets are given to members of the University teams who have completed their athletic competition FOOTBALL-J. P. Neff, C. E. McGuire, L. W. Tatge BASEBALL-H. A. Curtis TRACK-A. W. Brinkman, L. R. Dooley, B. B. Hall BASKETBALL-C. W. McGuire SWIMMING-R. F. Flint, C. Merriam GYMNASTICS-J. H. Hargreaves, C. S. Kessler, Cn. F.. Morris, Cm. Schneidenbach FENCING-W. LaMont WRESTLING-E. Kielar- GOLF-B. E. Ford FOOTBALL AND TRACK-C. M. Redman FOOTBALL AND BASEBALL-R. M. Cole FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL-R. T. Halliday, j. B. l-Iurlburt FOOTBALL, BASEBALL AND BASKETBALL-H. O. Crisler Page Three Hundred thirty "HAL" Lzwls Captain Football l922 715138 1922 football 'Cham t H. O. Crisler, N. H. Norgren, A. A. Stagg. C. O. Molander. N. B. johnson C. Dickson, F. Gowdy, R. King, W. Zorn, I. Pondelik O. Strohmeier, A. Dawson, I. W. Thomas, H. Fletcher, E. Lampi, R. Miller V L. McMasters, H. Lewis, Capain. I. Pyott H. L. Thomas, A. Proudfoot. H. Ryler, R. M. Leggette, L. Rohrke Elmer Andrew Lampe . . Harold Arthur Fletcher . joseph Pondelik, Jr. . . Rodney Lewis Miller . . Alexander William Proudfoot . Rolph Warren King . . William Aubrey Dawson . Harold Walker Lewis Captain . Lloyd Ernest Rohrke . Franklin Kamm Gowdy Campbell Dickson . . Otto Ermest Strohmeier Lewis Lipton McMasters james Middelton Pyott Harry Lyle Thomas . John Webster Thomas . Willis Lawrence Zorn . Ralph Maxwell Legette Howard Thompson Byler . October 7 October I4 October 2I October 28 November ll November I8 November 25 Georgia at Chicago . . Northwestern at Chicago . Purdue at Chicago . Princeton at Chicago . Chicago at Ohio State . Illinois at Chicago . . Wisconsin at Chicago . . Page Tlirce Hundred tliirty-tivo Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Guard Guard Center Center and Guard Right Guard Right Guard and End Right Tackle Right End Quarterback and Left End Quarterback Left Hatfbactg Right Hatgfback Fulltzaclf Fullbaclf Halftaack Halfbactf . 20-0 . I5-7 . I2-O . I8-ZI . I4-9 . 9-0 . O-0 Mhz beasnn My dear Crandall : What makes you think that I know anything about football, that you ask me to write up the season? Or are you so sure I don't that you are counting on my professorial comment as one of the humorous features of your issue? A man's game as viewed through the bifocals of a Hspectacled, comic, unrelated beingf, one of the Athletic Bored. Vvell, as a matter of fact I do and I don't know anything about the game. I've been watching college football since that autumn in the '80s when I rode on a high bicycle to see a I-Iarvard-Princeton game, but found the only available tree was so near the bleachers that I couldn't quite see down to the level of the scrimmage line. I saw an occasional punt and I heard the Harvard coach Hing aside all Bostonian reserve as he cried to his men at the opening of the second half, "Now boys, you must work like bevahs-like bevahsln But although I have seen two hun- dred college games since then I still follow the ball instead of the players, and watch the game as a sport rather than as a science. Of course I'm a crafty observer. I remember a Yale-Princeton game when I sized up a critical play in advance, and was one of 78,000 who all sized it up wrong. I'l1 never forget the play! The ball was - But that is another story. When the "Georgia peachesn arrived in early October I naturally got a high seat to make the picking easy. We had ten "CN men back from a good year, and even though Page Three Hunrlred tlzirty-tlzrce that order and no game is complete without us. When shall we five meet again, on dry Mrs. Stegman had come along with Herman I felt that the picking wouldn't be so very hard. And it wasn't. Our line put them over a slow fire, the back-field stirred them up, and three different men ladled in the sugar with three neat drop kicks. We came expecting to see John Thomas carry the ball across and he did it-twice. It was all pleasantly stimulating. Nearer peach brandy than pickles. That day without really intending, was effected a permanent organization of the high-roosters. We sat up against the press box as we shall again next year. fThere's no use in trying to crowd us out. We go early and we sit tighij Thereis Doc M., who knows a lot about the game, but doesn't rub it ing and the man from Princeton, who thinks he knows more than I dog and thereis me, fnot I, but mejg and there's my friend Carl, who finds his chief pleasure in not getting up when the cheerleaders tell him tog and the Smiling Oriental fnot a figure of speech, but the literal thingy. We sit in season. Q35 Arrange a j days, moist days or in rain? On the opening day of the l923 season. We figured out two important matters before the second game. One was the score which I called, but that's a simple matter when you've seen 200 games, 9 and the other was that John Thomas you ever notice who last season? John made in the Princeton games others. Zog? did it in Law agaiiiist Purdue, against Ohio, Harry and nobody against any powers of deduction once. Anybody can be study him long enough. made touchdowns in cept john. And as we really All American calf everybody sized up by came around. For next year I see tions. UD Admit no Q25 Have at least our best four and dis- Strohmeier could be stopped. Did made our touchdowns them in the Georgia and -hold that-and in no the Northwestern game, Pyott and Dickson Thomas against Illinois, Wisconsin. If you have you can see the point at stopped if you only Not one of our men more than one game ex- had only four backs of iber, Wisconsin had the time the last game only three lucid solu- scouts without blinders. eight backs as good as tribute them along the schedule with Dosliesha, Southern California, Texas,qRlorida, Harvard, and the University of Maine. This brings us to the Purdue game. Of which it may be said that the Purduers brought up the best band of the year. N'en came Princeton... In the forecasting I said Princeton would win by three points. She did. One at ai'-time. After the first ten minutes I was puzzled to know where those points were coming from. john and Zorn were making paper hoops of the line, with our men from tackle to tackle poking holes as easy as sticking fingers into soap bubbles. Every time it happened the Man from Princeton yelled "Bing!" and Page Tlzrce Hundred tlzi'rf3'-four strated withg and they had the "Ding!" murmured the Smiling Oriental. When we got inside the ten-yard line for the third time and John went over with the grace of a gentleman after a ham-and at a cafeteria counter, the M. from P. had affiliated with Chicago. "Whoop! Zowieln he chortled. And the S. O. echoed, Uchop Sueyln Princeton had a cheerleader seven feet tall in white Hannels. fHe kept his knees clean.D And I remember rather pitying him. I-Ie was so gamely and avoidably conspicuous in a lost cause. I suppose he stayed on till the endg but the time came when I stopped thinking about him. Somewhere in the first three quarters Princeton had picked up a solitary touchdown. fAnd kicked a goal after it.J We were all pleased. It made a real game of it. Eleven minutes from the end we led by eleven points. i'They haven't got a look inf, said the M. from P. "Not a Pekinf' chorused the S. O. "The game ainit over yetln said I. CAin't not isn't.J And then there was a balked signal, and a recovered ball and forty-odd yards to a Princeton touchdown. And Whoozis kicked another goal. But we still had a working margin of four points until Otto forgot and bumped somebody he ought only to have remon- And so the season came to an ball eight yards from our line, and Wotzisname kicked he really knew how. Then P. said things I can't repeat. Kiangf' And when John tried the boys from Jersey showed really first class team-can and they stopped him. It was saw and I came away full of miration for the winners. I'll minutes. I did not see the Ohio that did that it was the first of Weeks where State University the unsuccessful effort to down Ohio and Illinois gave us all giving ground Wisconsin gave Dickson I I and went over in four downsg another goal just to prove that our last rally. The M. from The S. O. implored "Yangste to go over for the fourth time what a first class team-a learn in a single afternoong - the best game to lose I ever pride in the losers and of ad- never see such another eleven game, but I gather from those a trio of games in successive teams outplayed themselves in us. To the way of opposition we wanted and in the way of us a little less than we wanted. end with everyone wistfully wishing that he could have changed two plays: John's last plunge in the Princetown, and Rohrke's try for a drop--with a high pass- against Wisconsin. They would have given a clean sweep. But its a lucky college that has very many better seasons than ours was as it stood. Well, my dear Crandall, there's much more to be said, but I have written my way across the State of Michigan, and we are drawing into Detroitpwhere I must mail this, as I promised to. . Next year if you want to know about any of the games in advance, come up to the perch of the high-roosters, and I'll tell you. I I've seen two hundred and six ...... PERCY H. BOYNTON Page Three Hzz11a'1'ca' tlzirty-five Qllhz c15amzs GEORGIA October 7 The 1922 season was opened by an easy 20-0 victory over the Georgia team, coached by Herman Stegeman, a member of the 1913 Championship Chicago team. Using straight football tactics almost entirely, and with Bill Zorn and John Thomas tearing huge holes through the Cracker line, the Maroons found little difficulty in keeping Georgia on the defensive. Chicago tried but one forward pass, which was completed. The rest of the ground was made by hard bucks and a slashing attack off tackle. In the first quarter neither team was able to score, but shortly 'after the start of the second period the superiority of the Maroons asserted itself. Following an exchange of punts the march of the Maroons began from the 48 yard line, Zorn, Pyott and l-larry Thomas carrying the ball. John Thomas was then ushered into the game at right half to take his brother's place, immediately gaining first down on three successive smashes. With the ball on the six yard line, Georgia held and Pyott, dropping back to the I5 yard line, kicked goal. Score: Chicago 3, Georgia 0. Pyott soon after made a 30-yard return of a Georgia punt, and line smashes by Legette and Zorn brought the Maroons to the 2-yard line when the half ended. At the start of the third period Lampe replaced Strohmeier at end and l-leile replaced McMasters at quarter. Georgia failed to gain and punted to her own 45-yard line. Bucks by Thomas and off tackle runs by Pyott brought the ball close to the goal line where l-leile kicked a field goal. Score: Chicago 6, Georgia 0. Capt. Lewis Page Tlircc I'Inndrz'd thirty-s The first touchdown was made in the third quarter when Chicago received the ball on a kick on Georgia's 40-yard line. John Thomas and Legette between them made 4 first downs in a row to the 5-yard line. Then Leggette made 3 yards and Thomas went across for the touchdown. Heile kicked the goal. Score: Chicago I3, Georgia 0. Chicago started after the last touchdown from its own 30-yard line. John Thomas, l-leile and Caruso, who had replaced Legette, carried the ball on a march to the I5-yard line. Then Caruso threw a I0-yard pass to l-leile. On fourth down the touchdown was a yard away. After Stagg had replaced l-leile, John Thomas took the ball on a buck, failing by 6 inches. Collings kick was bad, going off side on the l5-yard line. This time John Thomas went over and Caruso kicked goal. Score: Chicago 20, Georgia 0. The game showed that Coach Stagg had a strong line. The new men, Dickson, Gowdy, Harry Thomas and l-leile showed up unusually well, while the older men, Strohmeier, King, Fletcher, Proudfoot and Miller did excellent work in the line and -Iojhn Thomas, Zorn and Pyott proved themselves stars in the backlield. Weakness at the quarterback position, which was left vacant by the loss of Romney, was apparent in the Chicago play during the game. The Chicago attack suffered several times in the game because of poor choice of plays by the quarterbacks. i Captain Lewis, who had been ill for several weeks, came out to the game against the doctor's orders to instill fight into the team which he was unable to lead onto the field. King Page Three Hundred tlzirtg'-sez ' .- . ' NORTHWESTERN October I 4 The Maroons, with a week's practice in which to get ready for Northwestern, started as if determined to equal the score of the 4l-0 victory over the Purple of the year before. Chicago kicked off and Patterson of Northwestern fumbled, giving Chicago the ball on Northwestern's 30-yard line. By three successive plunges Zorn put the ball on the Purple l0-yard line. Zorn made 5 yards and Northwestern was penalized half of the distance to the goal. With ZW yards to go Zorn went over in two plays. Pyott's try for a point was blocked by Northwestern. Score: Chicago 6, Northwestern 0. l Northwestern kicked off, Pyott receiving. On the first play, Harry Thomas fumbled the ball on a hard tackle. McElwain of Northwestern recovered the fumble, and with a clear field, ran 30 yards for a touchdown. Northwestern, by kicking goal, went into the lead, 7-6. Encouraged by their lead, Northwestern's morale stiffened and Chicago found it tough sledding. As the game prograssed and Chicago was unable to score, Northwestern's spirits mounted higher and higher while , the Chicago offense seemed temporarily disrupted. In the middle of the second quarter Fletcher, who was playing a whale of a Gowdy Page Three Hundred tlxirty-eiglzt game for Chicago, blocked McElwain's punt on Northwesternis four-yard line and King recovered for Chicago. Zorn went over for a touchdown and Lampe kicked goal. Chicago 13, Northwestern 7. In the meantime. a storm which had been threatening most of the day, broke and the rest of the game was played amidst a drizzle which made the ball very slippery, and going heavy. In the final quarter, Wolfe of Northwestern, fumbled a pass as he was attempting to kick from behind his own goal line and was downed for a safety, clinching the game. Chicago I5, Northwestern 7. The offense and defense of the Varsity was a disappointment to the Maroon followers. Chicago used simple plays and the rain made end runs and forward passing difficult. Byler, who was inserted near the end of the game, made several sensational runs from punt formation. Pyott, Zorn, John and l-larry Thomas played a star game in the backfleld while King, Fletcher and Gowdy played well in the line. Strohmeier, who had been injured in practice the week before, was not used until near the end of the fray, Lampe playing an excellent game at his place. Coach Stagg, fearing injury to Captain Lewis, who had but recently released from a hospital, kept him on the side lines. Byler Page Three Hmidred tlzi1'ty-n1'1ze PURDUE A October ZI The week before the Purdue game was spent by Coach Stagg in teaching the team a number of new plays for the Princeton game. The return of Captain Harold Lewis to the squad heightened the spirit of the team considerably and the practice sessions during the Week had shown the team full of fight. The development of Lloyd Rohrke and Joe Pondelik, two new guards, greatly strengthened the Maroon offense. The Purdue team, 'accompanied by its famous band, invaded the Midway, prepared to battle to the last ditch. Both teams fought exceedingly hard but nevertheless played sloppy football. Coach Stagg, not car- ing to take any chances with his regular players, opened the game with an entirely new team. As usual, the Purdue eleven showed a strong defense, but were woefully weak on their offensive playing. Fumbled punts gave Chicago many opportunities. About eight minutes after the opening whistle, Law, a sopho- more fullback, went over for the first touchdown. Caruso kicked goal. Score: Chicago 7, Purdue 0. After an exchange of punts, Chicago got the ball on the Boilermakefs 35-yard line and advanced to the I5-yard line Pendelick Page Three Hundred forty f - ,v 4. ' " : it 1 -H ' f Qffne ff , .fv-fff-a-,fW- malt' , ,f - fv -A' fggbaf-isa-! f , -9' -.,1,,,s,as.pmv'4-at,, I C , ,fi , - . , - - fr - :ff , . ft .ffv..C Q " I M- '- f ' ' , Ri. 4.45 ' ,"J5'f4'ffL:' ef' WSW : .'.,.,.,f yy? wfffgleelpmalyzggyf sv I if r H f m - fa gf '- V r fr'wa' a44- g f fr Mf ,,2eswg gwh f' asf: wa , . -f f ff ,L P, . V ,, .: H . I -,,5,5f- ,A if g 7 .iffgvv i ,V .2 I 1 "' J E' through the Purdue line. l-lere the visitors held and Caruso dropped back and booted a field goal. Score: Chicago l0, Purdue 0. Shortly before the end of the half, Strohmeier punted from midfield to Purdue's 5-yard line. The punt was muffed by the Boilermaker receiver who recovered it behind his own goal line, to be tackled by Rohrke for a safety. Score: Chicago IZ, Purdue 0. The second half showed Chicago to be in need of Romneyi Time and time again the Chicago team had chances to score but each time the Boilermakers put up a stubborn defense and held within the shadow of their goal. Captain , Lewis, who was sent in by Coach Stagg in the second half, played a Hne game while Strohmeier was undoubtedly the out- standing star of the game. Both on offense and defense he covered himself with glory and his long spiral punts, often muffed by the Purdue catchers, kept the Boilermakers continually lighting in their own territory. john Thomas, who was slightly injured in the Georgia game, did not play at all, Coach Stagg not caring to risk having him rehurt before the Princeton game. Bad luck bumped Heile, a promising sophomore quarterback, when he broke his collarbone. Leggette, who had starred in the games up to date, tore a ligament in his shoulder, and was forced to retire for the rest of the season. Lampe Page Three Hundred forty-one PRINCETON October 28 The Princeton Game, held on Stagg Field, was the real intersectional contest between representative elevens of the East and Middle-West. Long before the game time some 33,000 grid fans were packed into the stands, the Orange and Black banked solidly into the east stands while the Maroon of Chicago overflowed the concrete section into the end seats. The battle far exceeded the expectations of even the most optimistic. Better exhibi- tions of football there may have been but never one so crowded with thrills. The break which gave the Tigers their final touchdown, the Maroon march down the field in the last minutes of play, all drove the spectators into a perfect frenzy of excitement. The individual performance of John Thomas in this game demands noticeg his was the most brilliant achievement of the day. Three times John crashed through the Princeton line for touchdowns, something no other man has ever done against the Tigers in one game. In mid-field or inside the 20-yard line, he was equally successfulg Princeton simply couldn't stop his battering progress. Princeton won the toss and kicked over the Varsity goal line. The ball was brought back and the Tigers penalized for off-side. After the next kick, Strohmeier immediately punted to Princeton's 40-yard mark. After an exchange of punts, Chicago secured the oval in mid- held. Thomas, in nine successive plunges, carried the ball over the line for the first score of the game. Pyott missed goal. Score: Chicago 6, Princeton 0. Pyon Page Three Hundred forty-tivo Princeton again kicked oif to the Maroon 20-yard line where Strohmeier immediately returned to it. A long pass, Cleaves to Gray, gave the Tigers a first down 9 yards from the goal. Crum gained 4 yards just as the quarter ended. Play was resumed at the south end of the field and Crum in three bucks made a touchdown. Score: Princeton 7, Chicago 6. The Maroons refused to be dismayed and by off tackle plays brought the ball to the Tigers' 5-yard line. I-lere the Princeton backheld was drawn aside by a fake and John Thomas fell through the weak side of the line for the third score of the battle. Caruso replaced Harry Thomas but missed the try at goal. Score: Chicago IZ, Princeton 7. The half ended a moment later. Captain Lewis, Dick- son, and I-larry Thomas were all incapaciated, necessitating several substitutions. Perhaps the greatest blow to the team was the change of Strohmeier from the pilot's position to his old place at end. "Stroh" had been playing the greatest game of his life and was running the team like a demon. Coupled with his natural ability was the psychological effect of the change on the Tiger aggregation. John Thomas Page Three Hundred forty-Hzree At the start of the second half Zorn was at fullback in the place of John Thomas. Princeton kicked off and Zorn, by great bucking, brought the ball back to the 25-yard mark. Here Zorn was shifted to half and John Thomas again sent into the fray. Plunges by these two men brought the oval within striking distance from where Thomas made his third and last marker. Pyott again missed goal. Score: Chicago l8. Princeton 7. From then on the Varsity were threatening the Princeton goal. The Tiger steadily pushed back and at bay, finally got the ball on her own 6-yard line. With eleven minutes to go, Cleaves tried the impossible, namely a forward pass from behind his own goal line. The toss to Gorman worked and it was Princeton's ball in the center of the held. The Maroons held and the ball went over. It was at this stage of the game that the real tragedy occurred. Dawson, who had replaced King at center, passed too high to Zorn. The oval bounced ofl his shoulder into the arms of Cray, the Tiger end, who had a clear field for a touchdown. Smith again kicked goal. Score: Chicago 18, Princeton I4. Harry Thomas l Page 7ifll'L'E' Hluirlrml forty-jour at , fx Q - McMasters went in at quarter as Princeton kicked off. Pyott punted and it was Princeton's ball on their own 42-yard line. Passes and a four yard penalty brought the ball to the Chicago 7-yard marker. It took four downs to make it but on the last play the ball was inches over the fatal line. Smith again booted- goal. Score: Princeton Zl, Chicago l8. With scarce six minutes to play left, the Maroons opened up their much heralded open game and drove the fans into a frenzy of excitement by bringing the ball back to the Tiger five-yard marker. Here the Tigers held and Thomas was downed inches from the line that meant victory. Princeton punted out of danger and the game soon ended. Throughout the game the superiority was very apparent, the Maroons gaining 209 yards from scrimmage to IZ6 yards for the Tigers. Breaks together with poor headwork on the part of the Chicago pilot accounted for one of the toughest defeats in the history of the University. Page Three Hundred forty-fie'e Zorn OHIO STATE November I I With the score 3 to 0 at the end of the first half, the Maroons came back in the third quarter and demoralized the defense of the Buckeyes with passes, line bucks, and sweeping end runs, scoring enough points to win a I4 to 9 victory over Coach Wilce's Ohio State eleven before the 40,000 howling rooters in the huge horshoe stadium at Columbus. The game was fiercely fought throughout with the Buckeyes endeavoring to repeat their victory of last year. It was a lighting eleven that bowed in defeat before the Maroons. The much gystioned Buckeye line was fortified by a specially prepared secondary defense withina yard or so of the line. There were no holes for the famous Thomas and the line bucks of the Maroons failed to gain. Ohio kicked off to Chicago and on the first play Chicago fumbled the ball. On second down Workman scored for Ohio by kicking a field goal from the 25-yard line. p A mi - Score: Ohio 3, Chicago 0. The rest of the first half was a punting duel between Pyott and Workman in which neither side was able to gain consistently. The third quarter saw the Maroon offense spring into action. After an exchange of punts the Maroons gained possession of the ball on the 30-yard line. A beautiful pass, Pyott to l-larry Thomas, put the ball on the l2-yard line. After two plays failed to gain, Pyott skirted Ohio's right end on a triple pass play for Chicago's first touchdown. Pyott made a successful drop kick for the additional ppint. Score: Chicago 7, Ohio 3. Pyott returned the next kickoff half the length of the field where he was stopped by a fine tackle made by Workman, the last man between him and the goal. Proudfool Page Three Hundred forty-si Ohio sent in five fresh substitutes who failed to stop a long pass from Pyott to Strohmeier. The Maroons were then penalized but another pass, Strohmeier to Dickson, for 30 yards over center, was completed and Dickson, breaking loose from a tackle, raced the remaining distance for a touchdown. Pyott kicked goal. Score: Chicago I4, Ohio 3. Ohio was not yet to be beaten, for after a Chicago punt the ball landed on the I0-yard line and Moorhead, the Ohio end, picked it up and ran around the Chicago team to midfield where he was stopped by a nice tackle by Harry Thomas, who was playing a star game. Ohio then opened up with a series of brilliant forward passes which brought the ball to the 4-yard line where Blair plunged over for a touchmvn. Workman's attempt for a goal was blocked by King. Score: Chicago I4, Ohio 9. The Buckeyes threatened to score another touchdown by the aerial route but before they became dangerous Harry Thomas intercepted a pass, recovering the ball for Chicago. The game ended with Chicagois ball in Ohio territory. The battle showed clearly that Chicago could win by an open as well as a line plunging game. Harry Thomas proved to be the star of the game, both on offense and defense and was all over the field pulling down passes and tackling like a veteran. The entire team played good football and the playing of Pyott, Strohmeier, Pondelik, and Zorn was not to be overlooked. These men were playing a splendid game and aided in the Maroon vic- tory. Chicago had the great misfortune to lose Lampe, who suffered from a dislocated elbow and Dickson, whose knee was injured by Ohio players who jumped on him after he had scored a touch- down. These valuable men were lost to the team for the rest of the season which had a great deal to do with Chicagois failure to win from Wisconsin and clinch a tie for the conference cham- pionship. Fletcher Page Three Hundred forty-sez'c1z ILLINOIS November I 8 All the desperation of Coach Zuppke's fighting Illini proved insuflicient to stop the Maroon attack, and Illinois succumbed to Chicago, 9 to 0. It was a defensive game throughout on the part of Illinois, who never had the power to score on the Maroons. A few minutes after play started, Rohrke kicked a goal from the 5-yard line, and this three point lead was a safe margin until the fourth quarter, when a touchdown by Chicago ,made the game safe. I Ear-ly in the opening quarter, Pyott punted over the Illini goal' line, and on the second play Robinson of Illinois fumbled, Barnes of Chicago recovering on the Illlinois I3-yard line. After two plays had failed to gain, and Chicago had drawn a five-yard penalty for offside, Rohrke sent over a drop kick from the Illinois 35-yard line. Score: Chicago 3, Illinois 0. From this point on until the fourthiquarter, Chicago failed to show a sustained attack and with Illinois consistently on the defensive, there were no unbroken marches. The half ended with Illinois making a successful stand inside its own I5-yard line. Dawson Page Tlzrce Hundred forty-eight Throughout the third quarter Chicago kept Illinois on the defensive, but the Illini held with tenacity when their goal was threatened. At the opening of the fourth quarter, Pyott, I-larry Thomas, and Zorn pounded the ball to within two feet of a score, but Chicago was held for downs. With John Thomas in place of the effective Zorn, the Maroons came right back, but with four yards to a touchdown, a forward pass grounded for a touchback. Shortly after Strohmeier intercepted a pass on Illinois' 35-yard line, and John Thomas plunged through center until the ball was on the six yard mark. Then a triple pass, Strohmeier to Pyott to I-larry Thomas, with an end run around Chicago's left end, brought a touchdown. Pyott failed on a drop kick for YV N the extra point. Chicago was headed for another touchdown through the rapidly weakening Illinois line when the game was called. The victory was all the more satisfactory because Chicago was forced to use two new men at end, and they delivered every- thing required. Injuries to Lampe and Dickson and the necessity of using Strohmeier at quarter, left Barnes, a sub end, and Rohrke, regularly a guard, as the wingmen. Rohrke learned his position in a week and both men were effective in stopping the Illini attempts at end. Miller Page Three Hzindrcd forty-uiize WISCONSIN November 25 Chicago lost a tie for the conference honors with Michigan and Iowa when Wis- consin held her to a scoreless tie in the last game of the season. The Chicago line, which had been so big a factor inthe team's success, was weakened by the loss of Dickson and Lampe at ends, the absence of Pondelik at guard, and the fact that Captain Lewis played the other guard only in the first half, and most of that time with a dislocated shoulder. That weakened line was sufficient to hold the Cardinals without a score, but it could not give the necessary aid on the offensive, and so the Maroon plunging attack was badly handicapped. I Chicago kicked off to Barr and upon the third play Williams fumbled and Strohmeier recovered the ball on Chicago's thiry-three-yard line. Harry Thomas carried the ball three yards off tackle and Zorn repeated the same. Chicago was stopped and with two yards to go,' Chicago, on a trick play, lost nine yards. This was the turning point of the game, for shortly afterward Taft got off a beautiful punt out of bounds on Chica- gols twelve-yard line, which put the Maroons on the defensive. Zorn drove through the Wis- consin line in two plays for first down. Here Wisconsin held in three plays and Pyott punted to Barr. Wisconsin, getting the ball in the middle of the -field on Pyott's kick, was able to open up with a fierce cross buck attack, supple- mented by an open attack using Barr, the most feared forward passer in the conference, and Williams, dangerous open field runner. Through- out the second quarter neither team was able to Leggette Page Tlxfce Hundred fifty get within the thirty-yard lines. Wisconsin had a chance, but fumbled the ball at the crucial moment. Chicago made a long march up the field, but was stopped. In this fourth quarter, John Thomas was given a big ovation when he replaced Zorn. As Zorn left the field, he wasvcheered and applauded as very few others have been on their final retreat from the field at the season's end. At the close of a season it is always with a tinge of regret that we have to consider the mainstays who have played their last game. In this category come the names of veterans whose loss will be felt keenly by the school and the Old Man. Such men as Captain "Hal" Lewis, Otto Strohmeier, "Rod" Miller, "Bill" Dawson, "Alex" Proudfoot, "Max" Leggette, and Harold Fletcher, have endeared themselves in the hearts of Chicago men and women, and have engraved their names with honor in the history of Chicago. Stories will ever be passed down about how Hal Lewis went out and played his wonderful typical game with a dislocated shoulder: how Otto played quarter the first half of the Princeton game fwith speculations as to the outcome, had he been left inf: of good old Rod Millerg of the wiry Maxg the heavy Proudfootg of steady Bill Dawsong of the reliable Fletch: and of the old faithful McMasters. It is to be regretted that the memories of their last college football game cannot be sweetened with recollections of a victory. But they proved, in that final game, that their lessons on the field were well learned, and they made us proud that they were ours, those eight who will play no more on old Stagg Field. Rohrke Page Three H-xrudred ffty-one freshman football WINNERS OF FRESHMAN NUMERALS A. R. McC'arthy, Captain W. Abbott G. E. Bartle J. Beane G. W. Benton E.. Blumenthal W. R. Cunningham T. G. Drain F.. A. Francis E.. S. Greer R. G. Hagey J. L. Herbert S. Hibben F. Hobscheid NI. Long W. B. Moore M. A. Pograss F.. C. Quackenbush C. E.. Schlabach E. L. Soil P. R. Singler R. F. Whitney Page Tlzrcc Huudrvrl fiflj'-lzvc GEORGE YARDLEY Captain Basketball l923 tube Ilbaskethall Imam 1923 janu ary Janu ary January Janu ary February February February February February February March M arch 6 I3 I9 27 3 7 I0 I7 22 24 3 I0 George Yardley, Captain H. Barnes H. Griffen C. Dickson R. Howell J. Duggan E. I... Quick W. Weiss E. L. Quick H. Frieda Smidl SUMMARY OF GAMES Chicago University of Iowa . . . Chicago University of Wisconsin Chicago Ohio State . . ' Chicago Purdue University . Chicago University of Iowa . . Chicago University of Illinois . . . Chicago University of Minnesota . Chicago Ohio State University . Chicago University of Minnesota . Chicago University of Illinois . . Chicago Purdue University . . Chicago University of Wisconsin Pagc Tlwcc Hundrvd fifty-four' 23-35 I I-24 I2-20 28- I4 27- I 7 24-2I 24-20 39-35 I2-33 Ghz beasnn Chicagols l923 Conference basketball record of six games won and six lost, for a percentage of .500 and sixth ranking in the championship standing, was a remarkable and satisfactory achievment. Six victories were five more than' the most hopeful follower of the team had any reason to expect at the beginning of a season which offered the most dreary prospect in recent years. The season's record is all the more creditable when it is considered that the Maroon team met four of the five teams which finished above it, beat two of those teams, and gave the other two real battles. , Any article such as this, which attempts to rehearse the important features of the l923 campaign, must by its very array of facts and figures fill the reader with a sense of admiration for Coach Nelson Norgren: for it was Coach Norgren who made this Chicago team, made it out of a squad certainly not distinguished either by great ability or experience. "Norgie," coming to the University in a lean year as far as basketball material was concerned, put a quintet into the l922 Big Ten race, that made the Conference leaders fight for every point. At the beginning of the past season, ,hopes for a winning basketball team were still more remote. Out of two regulars from the previous year and a handful of sophomores, Norgren compacted a smooth-running aggregation that, by half-time in the Iowa city game, had the championship Hawkeyes white-lipped with fear, and in the Madison battle caused Coach Meanwell frantically to recall his injured star, Williams, from the showers and to insert him into the game to stem the swelling tide of Maroon points- Page Three Hundred fifty-fee This fact is the more impressive in the face of the fact that Norgren not only had to build the team out of green material, difficult under the best conditions, but he had to send that team into the Conference race with only three practice games to polish its play and give it a taste of action. The Conference limita- tion of three practice games meant that the inexperienced Chicago team had to get its experience in the championship season, when the price came high. But N-ogren and the team did a good job. There was no comparison between the weak efforts of the opening game with Iowa, and the brilliant performance against Illinois on Bartlett floor late in the season. Chicago started with nothing and finished with a team that had a decently precise floor game and a defense that defended. V As to the personnel of the Maroon five, one may say that as a team they were characterized by a rare fighting spirit that carried them through where mere technical skill in passing or shooting would have been inadequate. It was this spirit that Capt, Yardley enabled them to fight best when under the handicap of a two or three basket lead held by their opponents. It flashed forth gloriously in the Ohio State contest, at Minnesota and again at Purdueg and on our own floor, its brilliance blinded the "fighting lllinin and sent them home, properly charged with the conviction that the Urbana athletes have no monopoly on that subtle elixir known as night." - Captain George Yardley was an inspiring leader, as well as an efficient centerg he outjumped bigger opponents consistently and, although the advantage to the team of his securing the tip-off can never be computed in actual figures, it would probably run into many points. C-eorge's speed and floor Work were an inval- uable asset to the squad, and he was a steadying influence on a team that needed steadying. His best game was the victorious struggle against Illinois, where he crashed through with two baskets at the turning-point of the game and converted an evenly- played game into a notable Maroon victory. Dickson Pay: Three I-Iuzzzircd fifty-sis' Captain-elect Campbell Dickson, troubled at the start of the year by a bad football-knee, finished well, scoring forty-one baskets for the season, the second highest total in the Conference. In the crucial and tense moments which come in everyigame, Dickson's absolute coolness gave the Maroon attack a calm and calculated efficiency which, without this restraining influence, his more volatile comrades might have disipated in wasted frenzy. In the ill-fated Wisconsin game on the Bartlett floor, when the Maroons seemed bewildered by the impregnable defense of the Badger five, it was Dickson who broke through and scored two baskets, a considerable feat against this matchless guarding system. Besides this characteristic of headiness, "Dicks" was valuable to the team chiefly because of his almost uncanny ufeeli' for the ball, wonderful fingers he has, too, which have merely to touch the ball under the basket, to send it unerringly up and in. Harrison Barnes, Dickson's running mate at forward, ful- filled the promise of a wonderful high school record, which Dugan marked him as captain of the National Interscholastic cham- pions, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Starting the season as guard, he was shifted to the forward position in the opening game of the Conference season, where he filled an important gap so capably that Norfren retained him there for the entire season. Barnes was the flashiest player of this year's Maroons, finishing up a successful season as all-Conference forward. His record at free-throwing was one of the best on the Big Ten circuit, as he sank ninety-one out of one hundred and thirty-two chances. He contributed a few of the most sensational features of the seasQn's play. Many times he gave the spectators and, incidentally, the opposing defense a thrill by cutting loose on a lightning, zig-Zag dribble through the entire team to score. I-le was valuable also because he gave the team an aggresive punch that started suc- cessful passing attacks. Page Three Hundred fifty-:even Barnes Joe Duggan and Bill Weiss, both new men, handled the guard positions with a skill and spirit that smoothed many wrinkles from Coach Norgren's brow. Duggan in the role of running guard, which he filled capably after many others had been tried and failed, developed rapidly. By mid-season he was showing remarkable headwork in his playing, and was also dribbling and passing well. Weiss, as standing guard, was very skillful in plucking the ball off of the backboard, thus breaking up dangerous ispurts on the part of opponents. He also fitted' in well with the passing game, and came through with baskets when they were most needed. After losing the opening game to Iowa, 35 to 23, and then falling before Wisconsin, 24 to I l, Chicago starte din its third game, defeating Ohio, 34 to 30. It lost to the veteran Purdue , team, 32 to 23, and was again beaten by Iowa, 20 to l2. At l Urbana, the Illini were lucky to win out in the last minute, 20 l to l8. Chicago defeated Minnesota and a week later duplicated Weiss against Ohio, Z7 to l.7. Minnesota was beaten, 24 to 2l, in an overtime game at Minneapolis. Next came the notable victory over Illinois-the sixth year in a row that the Illini had lost on the Chicago floor. Norgren's men evenecl up with Purdue in the return game, beating them 39 to 35 in a double-overtime game. Wisconsin, fighting for a tie for the championship, won the closing game 33 to l2. Page Three Hundred fifty-eight 'Ghz freshman Basketball Exam 1923 WINNERS OF FRESHMAN NUMERALS H. B. Alyea H. C. Phend William H. Abbott George Ray Elmer Barta Walter Stephens Eugene Francis George Benton A R. McCarty E. O. Shabinger RESERVE NUMERALS Paul Cullam P Greene Stanley North Page Tlzvfee Hundred fifty-nilze XValla NV:llla, Wash. Glovcrsvillu, N. Y. Nanticolcc, Pa. Milos City, Mont. Charleston, S. C. Dallas, Texas l-VValla VVal1a C36-291 lNantieol:e C32-223 E- Charleston C43-223 llnrnc-Fogg, Nashville, Tenn.?Ncw Trier 433-93, New Trier, Kenilworth, Ill. hflacon, Ga. Mesa, Ariz. Y Lorain, O. Aurora. Minn. Norfolk, Va, Colo. llydc Furla, Chicago I-lagernian, N. Mex. XVindsor, Louisville, Ixy. Osage, Ia. linlnnville, Wash. Filvhlmrg, RTIISS. 1- Mesa crssszsp Northhampton, Mass. Springville, Utah Westport, Kansas City, Mo. Simpson, Birmingham, Ala. llcllevue, Ohio Laramie, Vllyo. Rockford, Ill. Pine Blnlii, Ark. Toledo, Ohio-'Scott High El Paso, Texas Kansas City, Kan. Fargo, N. D. NVeston, Idaho Asheville, N. C. Morton, Cicero, Ill. Bangor, Me. Tilden, Chicago Stillwater, Okla. Yankton, S. D. Muskegon, Mich. ilLorain C28-241 llVinclsor C36-295 J lrryaa lm-if C41-215 1- Osage C27-231 lriteiibufg mr-223 annual .llgatignal :ill1t2f5fbUlH5tiC aEUutUHm2Ut Bartlett Gymnasium, April 3-7, l923 lCharleston C32-205 New Trier 35-255 i' Springville C32-195 EfVVestport C31-24D Alliellevue C29-225 if Rockford 135-173 lroiedo Q30-255 E4 Kansas City, Kas. LLXVeston H0-295 ?Morton C55A19D l'ri1d.en 631.243 lMnskegon C18-133 VVinv.lsor C31-255 Osage C7-1103 Q47-ZSD , Rocl 'Charleston C36-263 ,New Trier C27-18D 'xN,CStpO1'll C21-161 :ford C34'28j 'Kansas City C33-303 'Tildeu C35-245 'Muskegon Q29-231 ,Osage f27-165 s P Charleston C38-225 A P-Rockford C26-243 s ,Kansas City C44-28D s vMuskegon C26-255 Rockford Kansas City , Kansas City C43-213 Charleston won from Muskegon for third place honors. 1.1 "SMOKE" D1xoN Captain Baseball i922 Ghz Mbazehall tlizam 1922 N. H. Norgren Cole, Rohrke, Yardley, Geertsma, Schultz, McGuire Burch, Dixon Captain, Lunde Curtis, Forkel, Weller, Barnes, Fedor Cletus Loton Dixon, Captain Paul Harold Weller . Robert Albert Burch . . George Harry Yardley . . Edwin Henry Forkel . Hubert Alexander Curtis . Arthur Milton Barnes . George Joseph . . John Francis McGuire . Henry Heine Schultz . Robert Mason Cole . . Henry George Geertsma . . Arvid Clements Lunde . . . April May May May May May May May June June SUMMARY Michigan at Chicago . . Chicago at Illinois . Chicago at Purdue . Chicago at Northwestern Chicago at lowa . . lllinois at Chicago . Wisconsin at Chicago Chicago at Michigan Chicago at Wisconsin Purdue at Chicago . OF GAMES Page Three Hundred xzlrty-tivo Pitcher and First Base Pitcher Pitcher and Right Field Catcher First Base Second Base Short Stop Short Stop Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field Catcher . I-9 . 2- I 0 . 2-5 . 3-5 . I I-6 . 6-I I . 6-9 . 0-5 . 5-9 . 5-9 Handicapped by poor mater- department, the 1922 Varsity standard of teams of former games played against Big Ten were available for competition, faced with the problem of shap- large collection of inexperienced the team did not round into con- and was forced to take the games. The three "C" men, Captain and Bobby Cole formed the Nels Norgren built his team. George Yardley behind the base, Hurbert 'il-lip" Curtiss on shortstop, and Johnny Schultz, Bobby Cole, and Dixon ial, especially in the pitching baseball team fell far below the years winning only one of ten teams 'Only three "C" men and Coach Nelson Norgren was ing together a team from a men. Due to inclement weather, dition until late in the season, short end of the score in many Cletus Dixon, George Yardley, nucleus around which Coach The team began the season with bat, Captain Dixon on first on second base, George Fedor McGuire on third base. I-leinie Gertsma played in the outfield. "Colonel" Burch shouldered the pitching burden at the start of the season, but was declared ineligible when the Big Ten season got under way. This necessitated shifting Captain Dixon from first base to the mound where he performed creditably during the remainder of the season. Ed Forfcle filled the vacancy at first base. Chenicek and Weller, pitchers, Barnes and Barber, infielders, Lundi and Schwab, catchers, and McCulough, Zorn and Rhorke, outfielders, were other members of the regular Varsity squad. As mentioned before the rainy season in April hampered the conditioning of the players, and when the Big Ten season opened against Michigan, the Varsity team was in poor shape and suffered a 9 to I defeat at the hands of the Wolverines who had recently returned from a Southern trip. Page Three Hundred sixtyatlwee Cole One week later, on May 4, the Varsity received its second decisive trimming of the year, at this time from the conference champions, the University of Illinois nine. The Illini piled on a large margin at the start, but after Dixon took up the mound work the ' ' ' l cl f th ame was even. The Varsity, nevertheless, could not overcome the big ea o e g Indians and finished on the short end of a I0 to 2 score. Two days later the Varsity journed to Lafayette, Indiana, where it showed an improved brand of play, but not sufficient to win the contest. Purdue won the game by the score of 5 to 2. Dixon worked on the mound for the Maroons in good style, but received miserable support from his teammates. Against Northwestern at Evanston, the Varsity again got off to a poor start allow- ing the Purple to pile up five runs in the opening frame. Weller took up the mound assignment in the second inning and held the Evanstonians in leash for the remainder of the game. The score was 5 to 3 in favor of Northwestern. At Iowa City the Varsity registered its first and only conference victory, trimming the Hawkeyes I l to 6 before a vast throng which had g h at field and at bat scoring in every inning but two. athered for "C-overnor's Day." The Maroons played well bot Weller and Dixon worked on the slab for the Maroons and had little difficulty in setting down the opposing batsmen. The next two games with Illinois and Wisconsin resulted in two more defeats for the Maroons. The game with Illinois was a repetition of the first affair, the Indians piling up a comfortable margin in the opening innings. The Badger game started out like a real ball game, but in the third frame the Cardinals scored six markers. Late in the game the Maroons staged a rally for eight runs, but finally lost the contest 9 to 6. Page Three Hzmdred sixty-fmfr 1 , 3 ,Q 1 f K .' I . Q 4 V ,034 ' At Ann Arbor, the Varsity played real baseball, but the pitch- ,SV ,X ing of Dixon was not sufficient to stop the heavy slugging of the i Wolverines and the Maroons lost another game by the score of 5 to H V J 0. Schultz for the Wolverines allowed only five hits while Dixon ,KLL V was touched for eleven. Schultz of the Maroons was the real star of the game accepting nine chances in left field without an error and securing one of the five hits made by the Varsity. George Fedor, who had played good ball at the shortstop position, was knocked iii! 5 unconscious and suffered a deap wound under his left eye when a ff A ball careened off his bat. At Madison, the Maroons were greatly outclassed and in conse- quence suffered a 7 to 0 defeat. Paddock for the Badgers held the Curtis Maroons while his teammates hammered the offerings of Dixon all over the field. The final game of the Big Ten season was played on Stagg Field before a record crowd which had gathered for Alumni day. The Maroons played great baseball in the first eight frames and seemed certain of winning a 5 to 4 game from the Boilermakers. Dixon, however, blew up in the ninth inning and the visitors put the game on ice, the final score being 9 to 5. I-leinie Schultz was the outstanding star of the fray, accepting everything that came his way in the outfield, and knocking out three long hits. At the close of the season "C" awards were made to f the following men: Captain Cletus Dixon, Sobert M. Cole, George Yardley, and Hubert Curtiss. Yardley Page Tlzrer' H1l1!lfl'Ud s1'.1'ty-five freshman ?JBa5Bball 1922 Hermes, Crisler, Jones Johnson, I. Howell, R. Howell, Honeychurcll Gr'Hi A B A 1 n, rnt, eyuou L. Schzmberg, Lamb, Sturemau, Guyer WINNERS OF FRESHMAN NUMERALS Roy Amt, Captain J. L. Beynon R. W. Howell R. H. Church R. Johnston H. H. Griflin K. H. Jones D. E. Guyer M. Lamb E. Hermes L. Schimberg J. Howell I... Stureman Payv Thrvc Hundred .vi.rt3'-s1'A' uf g "CHARLIE" REDMON Captain Track, 1922 Eiga Qlrack Imam 1922 A. A, Stagg Eck, Maselc, Dawson, Roberts, Spruth, Bisno, Davis, johnson F id P tt B Y r a, yo , ouers Michael, Dooley, Reclmon Captain, MacFarlane, C. Brickman A. Briclcman, Krogh, Hall, Jones Charles Marion Redmon, Captain Sidney Bruce Bisno Alfred William Briclcman Howard Thompson Byler Ralph Davis Campbell Dickson Thomas Walford Flack Bertram Brower Hall Alexander James Jones Malcolm Daniel Lane Robert Bruce MacFarlane Marion Llewellyn Pool John Wood Rittenhouse Wilson Hapke Shorey Egil Krogh, Matthew Aclonijah Bowers Clarence Jacob Briclcman Bayard Desenberg Cowan William Aubrey Dawson Louis Robert Dooley l-larry Gaylord Frida Joseph Edgar Jensen John Webster Thomas John Stephen Maselc Harold LeRoy Michael James Middleton Pyott Osborne Rensaellaer Roberts Henry Carl Spruth Captain l 923 Page Three Hundred :1'.i'ly-eiylzt Performance of the Chicago track team in the outdoor season of 1922 was measurably better than the showing in 1921. The actual scoring of the team, however, can not be considered the sole means of judging the real ability of the men whose efforts were summed up on the Conference score board by one dual victory, and a scattered collection of points in the Conference and National meets. There were several exceptionally good men on the squad who, given better opportunity, could have easily taken victories in all the meets were it not for the fact that they were the only seasoned track men of real ability on the squad. These men, for lack of other performers of conference class, were used of necessity in events that were not naturally their own, and often competed in three, four and even five differents during one meet. Yet despite the fact that they were thus used beyond their capacity, their superior qualities be- came manifest in the victories that they won. Pyott, Brickman, and Krogh were the three out- standing performers of the 1923 aggregation. They were all three used beyond their capacity, but all three won firsts in the dual meets, and points enough in the two large meets to indicate their real track ability. The three of them will undoubtedly form the nucleus of a more successful 1923 team, for among the new men eligible for competition in the next season there are some athletes of worth to take over the extra burden that the 1922 trio carried almost unaided. Chicago had a really good collection of quarter- milers, but the handicap already considered - necessity of running several events-made them less effective. Pyott, Al Brickman, MacFarlane, and Jones averaged 0:5-0 a little better than 0:50 as a team. Pyott and Brickman were the fastest, Pyott being the best. Redmon Page Three Himdred s1'.rty-iziue These four made up the mile relay squad. Chicago's forces were split for the Drake and Penn Relays on April 30, the one mile team heading east with Director Stagg, while the four mile team and several individual event men went to Des Moines. At Penn, the Maroons were third in a 3:19 2,f5 mile relay race, and would have bettered that position had their luck in the . I draw for the pole been good. No points were made at Drake. .1 . 4- Purdu, the first dual opponent of the season, came to the Midway e "'f" on May 6, being defeated 77 to 58. Wisconsiii defeated Chicago, 81 2j5 points to 53 lf3 points at Madison on May I3, and l tgp Michigan, with 90 points, doubled the Maroon total, at Chicago on Krogh May Zl. In the Conference at Iowa City on June 3, Chicago finished in eighth place with 9 3.7 points. The relay team was second in the discusg Hall tied for fourth place in the pole vaultg Michael was fifth in the hammer throw, In the keener competition of the National Collegiate meet on June I6-17, Chicago gathered three points. Pyott placed in the quarter, with Al Brickman right behind in fifth positiong Clarence Brickman took a fourth in the high hurdles, and Frieda was fifth in the discus. Of the three, Pyott was used in more events, during the outdoor season working in live different events as far apart in technique as the broad jump, the 40, the hurdles, the l00, and the 200, and competing often in three events in one day. Dur- ing the indoor conference was due to the fact that his ability and training were scattered during the outdoor season be- cause of the need for him in the other events. Pyo!! Page Thru' Hundred sc':'z'11ty Clarence Brickman, by nature a f i hurdler, was utilized in the sprints and V ljk , X the broad jumpg as a result he could R ' H' gJ': IZKW r not concentrate his pet race and hence ""' i t:':' X. could not capture the conference title ' Q in the event. Egil Krogh, with the op- i if i' v 2 he ran in both the 80 and the mile at f V the Big Ten, last his chance because W ,, ' g g ,VI - he ran in both the 80 and the mile at ZA.: practically every meet. These men, together with the lesser lights of the team, were responsible for 9 ji 'jk the showing that the Maroon squad V jc nevertheless made, gaining their vic- tories through sheer hard work. With the addition of spmth and Davis in ' the fW0 mile mn, Byler in the broad i t::1t-ff jump, l-lall in the pole vault, Frieda, Frida Capt. Redman, and Michael in the weights, Jones in the hurdles and dashes, and MacFarlane in the sprints, the team represented an appearance of average strength. I-lad there been one or two more real stars to fill in, it might have been considered one of the strongest aggregations in the Middle West. . Of the less able performers on the tea in the conference, Hall tied for fourth in the pole vault, while Michael placed in the h . ammer throw. These two men, together with Capt. Redmon, who blew up toward the V end of the season, and Harry Friede, gathered their share of the points in the dual meets. Of the two regular hurdlers, jones and Clarence Brickman, Brickman showed the better form, although both men were, due to their inexperience, rather inconsistent in their performance, but were coming strong at the end of the season. m, two, Hall and Michael, captured places Egil Krogh, in ability, ranked among the best of the conference milers. He failed to place in the big meet, although he did brilliant running in the dual affairs. I-Iis doubling in the 880 and the mile kept him from accomplishing more in point-scoring end than he did. I-lis outstanding achievement of the year was the mile in 4:25 4f5 at Drake, when he lead in Yates of the Illini team which set a new world's record for the four mile relay Dooley, a point winner in dual, was not up to conference class despite his three year,s experience. Brickman Page Three Hmidred seventy-0112 sf- - .- ' J.: wi I l , ' 5: A , A :L I .: ' TTI W .4 ,,.,., El'.1f5 -e- - ' ' 1 ,. - gr' e C fisi 1'i 2:51 as ti if f 5 ' ' V f- "Y ".I.- " N ' GM. : , ,.. .. - ......,1... , . - N: 2 :V , 1 ,wg r 1 5' . . . S a,.,,,g.,, ., 1 . 2 , : .. pw:--W 1-vfff-1" V-9-.-sf--,-ww 5 . . 1 -. 2 ,A .. ,- M , V .V -,.,sf,i..f,.f-Ms... C. 1 t -i 'E L+. -we-vi? 1 ' 1- 5 9 '. 1 . 2 . f it 1. ,fir . l . - ' .... , . . . .. WE.. . its.: 1.51. it-. :gig 5- V . , C. t M 'za '-f 'Mg ,,,. X if VIIL W - H --JP" W .j. ' ' ' ' . . '-'.ffF.f":i .."'ZT5f1' 11' ' 5. .1 . I ' i f ' V' I . . . .ZQSLM-f J A v J V . , , . l W The Twenty-Second Annual Meet of the 1lIlI2lTlZUllBgiHtB QIlJl1f2EBIlEE QIDIBUE QSSDUHUUII l-lelcl at University of Iowa, lowa City June 2 and 3, l92Z TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Hayes CN. DJ first: Paulu CGrinnellb second: Wilson Clowab third: Moorehead CO. SJ fourth: Ayres CIllJ fifth. Time: :09 7f10. 7' 220 'lard Dash-Paulu CGrinnellj Ifirst: Wilson Cfowaj second: Spetz. CWVisJ third: Hayes CN. DJ fourth: Moorehead CO. SJ fifth. Time: :21 7f10. 4.40 Yard Run-Wolters CAmesJ first: Fessender CIllJ second: Sweet CIllJ third: Hultkranz CMinnJ fourth: Schlapprizzi CIIIJ fifth. Time: :4S. 680 Yard Run-Wolters CAmesD first: Higgins CAmesD second: Harrison CPurJ third: Yates CIIIJ fourth: Morrow CIowoJ fifth. Time: 1:55. One Mile Run-Patterson CIl1J first: Wells CIllJ second: Sweitber CMinnJ third: Ashton CIowaJ fourth: Murphy CPurduei fifth. Time: 4:22. Two Mile Run-Rathbun CAm-esb' first: Wharton CIllJ second: Doolittle CButJ third: Scott CIllJ fourth: Swanson CIllJ fifth. Time: 9:27. 120 Yard Hurdles-Knollin CNVisJ first: Anderson CMinnJ second: Sargent CMichJ third: Martineau CMinnJ fourth. Time: :15. Wallace CIllJ fourth, disqualified for knocking down three hurdles. 220 Yard Hurdles-Brookins Clowaj first: Anderson CMinnJ second: Desch CN. DJ third: Knollin CWisJ fourth: VVa1lace CIllJ fifth. Time: :23 4f5. One Mile Relay-Iowa first: Chicago CPyott, A. Brickman, jones, Macliarlanej second: Ames third: Vilisconsin fourth. Illinois finished first in 3:20 but was disqualified, FIELD EVENTS ' Shot Put-Cannon CIllJ first: Hulcher CW. S. NorJ second: Sundt CWisJ third: Lieh CN. DJ fourth: Dahl CN. WJ fifth: distance 42 ft. 11.5 in. Hammer Throw-Hill CIllJ first: Schmidt CMichJ second: Thomas CO. SJ third: WVhite CO. SJ fourth: Michael CChicagoD fifth: distance 137 ft. .5 in. Javelin Throw-Angier CIllJ first: Hoffman CMichJ second: Hanny CIndJ third: Miller CPurdueD fourth: Moes CN. DJ fifth: distance 196 ft. 11 in, High jump-Osborne CI1lJ and Murphy CN. DJ tied for first: Hoffman CIaJ third: Conn Clowaj, Platten CVVisJ, Campbell CMinnJ, McElwen CMichJ, and VVoods CButlerD tied for fourth, Distance: 6 ft. 5 1f16 in. Broad Jump-Osborne CIllJ first: Sundt CW'isJ second: Schmitz CMichJ third: Faricy CMinnJ fourth: johnson CVVisJ fifth. Distance: 22 ft. 9 in. Discus-Lieb CN. DJ first: Frieda CChicagoj second: Carlson CIllJ third: Cross CMinnJ fourth: Howard CDrakeD fifth. Distance 147 ft, 8 in. Pole Vault-Landowski CM'ichJ first: Hawker CMinnJ and Collins CIllJ tied for second: Devine Clowaj, Chandler CIllJ, McClure CVVisJ, Merrick CVVisJ, Hogan CN. DJ, Hall CChicagoD, and Faust lX. WJ tied for fourth. Height: 12 ft. 6 in. Score of Points: Illinois 59 6114: Iowa 24 1f35: Minnesota 23 1110: Notre Dame 22 13 f14: Ames ' 22: Wiisconsin 21 16f35: Michigan 20 3f5: Chicago 9 3fT. Eight schools divided the remaining points. Page Three I-Izuzdred .serenity-two The Second Annual Meet of the Jmatiunal Qliullegiate Htbletic Eissutiatiun Held at Stagg Field, June l7, 1922 Z fa? fy ...ggi Z .j is 142' ,, rs V , x TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Paulu CGrinnellD first: Hayes CNotre Damej second: Erwin Cliansas St, Agricj tl1i1'f-li Wilson Ufowal fourth: Smith CNebraskaj fifth. Time: 9 9f1O seconds. 220 Yard Dash-Paulu CGrinnellD First: Vtfilson flowaj second: Spetz CVVisconsinj third: Hayes CNotre Damej fourth: Erwin fKansas Aggiesj fifth. Time: 24 1f5 seconds. 440 Yard Run-Cochran CMiss. A. S M.D first: McDonald CCalif.j second: Finenden CIll.D third: Pyott CChicagoD fourth: A. Brickman CCI1icagoj fifth. Time: 49 7f10 seconds. S80 Yard Run-Helffrick CPenn. Statej first: Brown CPenn.D second: Morrow Clowaj third: Yates Clllinoisj fourth: Gardner CNebraskaj fifth. Time: 1:58 1f10. One Mile Run-Shields CPenn. Statej first: Patterson CIllinoisj second: Conolly CGeorgetownj third: Wikoff COhio St-atej fourth: Furnas CPurdueJ fifth. Time: 4:20 2f5. Two Mile Run-Rathbun Clowa Stateb first: Doolittle CButlerD second: Thompson Clflamiltonj third: Enck CPenr1. Statej fourth: Swanson Clllinoisl fifth. Time: 9:32 1f10. 120 Yard High Hurdles-Barron CPenn. Statej first: Cook CVVesleyanJ second: Ivey Cliarlhamj third: C. Briclcman CChicagoJ fourth: Sargent CMichiganj fifth. Time: 15 2f5. 220 Yard Low Hurdles-Brookins CIowaD Hrst: Desch CNotre Damej second-: Ellis CMiss. A. and M-5 third: Stolley CVVisconsinJ fourth: Barron CPenn. Stateb fifth. Time: 24 1f5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Merchant CCaliforniaD first: Bronder CPenn.j second: W'itter CCaliforniaD third: Hulscher CWes. St. Norm.J fourth: Keen CTexas A, and MTD fifth. Distance: 44 ft. GM in. Hammer Throw-Merchant CCaliforniaJ first: Palm CPenn. Statej second: Hill Clllinoisj third: White COhio Statej fourth: Schmidt CMichiganJ fifth. Distance: 161 ft. 4 in. Iavelin Throw-Hoffman CMichiganj first: Bronder CPenn.D second: Sorrenti CCaliforniaj third: Angier CIllinoisj fourth: Whechel CGeorgia Tech.D fifth. Distance: 202 ft. 3 in. High Jump-Qsborne Clllinoisj and Murphy CNotre Damej tied for first: Muller Californiaj third: Clarke CAmherstj fourth: Campbell CMinn.J, Treyer CCaliforniaj, Darling CAmherstD, Hoffman CIowaD, Turner fNebraskaD, Iones CDePauwD, Woods CButlerD, Platten CY'Visconsinj, Shidecker COhio Statej, tied For fifth. Height: 6 ft., 2M in. Broad Inmp-ljeGendre CGeorgetownD first: Muller CCaliforniaD second: Iones CDePauwj third: Merchant CCialiforniaj fourth: Osborne Cllliuoisl fifth. Distance: 24 ft. 3 in. Discus-Lieb CNotre Daimej first: MacGowan CMontanaj second: Gross CMinn.D third: Muller fCalif.D fourth: Frida CChicagoJ fifth. Distance: 144 ft. 25 in. Pole Vault-Norris CCalif.j and Landowslci CMichiganJ tied for first: Devine Cfowlaj, Collins Clllinoisi, Hogan fNotrc Daniel, Rogers Cliansasj, Merrick CWisconsinD, tied for third Height: 12 ft. 6 in. Score of Points: California, 28 1f18: Penn State, 19M: Notre Dame, 17 7110: Grinnell, 10: Michigan, 10. Twenty-four Universities and Colleges divided the remaining points. Page Three Hzzndrea' sctwzity-tl1a'ce 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash tithe wuttlunr Season, 1922 CHICAGO vs. PURDUE May 6, 1922 TRACK EVENTS -Maddox CPD first: Pyott CCD second: C. Brickman CCD third. Time: 10 1f5. -Pyott CCD first: Jones CCD second: Maddox CPD third, Time :22 2f5. 440 Yard Run-MacFarlane CCD first: A. Briokman CCD second: Masek CCD third. Time: :51 2f5. 880 Yard Run-Harrison CPD first: A. Brickman CCD second: Bowers CCD third. Time: 1:59. One Mile Run.-Furnas CPD first: Krogh CCD second: Dooley CCD third. Time: 4:25 1f5. Two Mile Run-Murphy CPD first: Spruth CCD second: Davis CCD third. Time: 10:11 2f5. 120 Yard Hurdles-C. Brickman CCD first: Jones CCD second: Harker CPD third. Time: :IG 2f5. 220 Yard Hurdles-C. Brickman CCD first: Jones CCD second: Pyott CCD third. Time: :25 4f5. FIELD EVENTS , Shot Put-Miller CPD first: Brown CPD second: Geiger CPD third. Distance: 39 ft. 894 in. Hammer Throw-Redmon CCD first: Scheirich CPD second: Michael CCD third. Distance: 123 feet. Javelin Throw-Miller CPD Grst: Frida CCD second: Meyer CPD third. Distance 170 ft. 2 in. High jump-Dickson CCD first: Pool CCD and Harker CPD tied for second. Height: 5 ft. 10 in. Broad Iujmp-Brickman CCD first: Logan CPD second: Pyott CCD third. Distance: 21 ft. SZ in. Broad Iump--Brickman CCD first: Logan CPD second: Pyott CCD third. Distance: 21 ft. SM in. Pole Vault-Whitmer CPD first: Teal CPD and Hall CCD tied for second. Height: 11 ft., fi in. Score of Points: Chicago 77: Purdue 58. CHICAGO vs. WISCONSIN at Madison, May 13, 1922 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Spetz CWD first: Iohnson CVVD second: Pyott CCD third. Time: :10 115. 220 Yard Dash-Spetz CWD first: Pyott CCD second: Ellison CVVD third. Time: 122 440 Yard Run-Johnson CWD first: A. Brockman CCD second: MacFarlane CCD third. Time: :50 315. 880 Yard Run-A. Brickman CCD first: Hohlfield CWD second: Krogh CCD third. Time: 1:59 2f5. One Mile Run-Ramsay CWD first: Krogh CCD second: Dooley CCD third. Time: 4:28. Two Mile Run-Wall CVVD first: Schneider CWD second: Spruth CCD third. Time: 9:59 4f5. 120 Yard Hurdles-Knollin CWD first: Stolley CWD second: C, Brickm-an CCD third. Time: :15 4f5. 220 Yard Hurdles-Stolley CWD first: Knollin CWD second: C. Brickman CCD third. Time: :25 2f5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Sundt CWD first: Gude CWD second: Frida CCD third. Distance: 4'1 ft., 5 in. Hammer Throw-Redmon CCD first: Nichols CWD second: Norem CWD third. Distance: 144 ft. Iavelin Throw-Frida CCD first: Sundt CWD second: Norem CWD third. Distance: 163 ft. High Iump-Platten CWD first: Gibson CWD and Dickson CCD tied for second. Height: 6 ft. 1M in. Broad Iump-Sundt CWD first: Byler CCD second: Holbrook CWD third. Distance: 21 ft. CD5 in, Discus-Frida CCD first: Thomas CCD second: Norem CWD third. Distance 126 ft. 10 in. Pole Vault-Merrick CWD first: Hall CCD second: McClure CWD, Tomlinson CWVD, and Frida CCD tied for third. Height: 12 ft. Score of Points: YVisconsin SG 2f3: Chicago 48 1f3. CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN May 20, 1922 TRQXCK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Burke CMD first: Simmons CMD second: Pyott CCD third. Time: :10. 220 Yard Dash-Burke CMD hrst: Simmons CMD second: Pyott CCD third. Time: :22. 440 Yard Run- SSO' Yard Run- One Mile Run- A. Brickman CCD first: Simmons CMD second: Joyner CMD third. Time: :50 315. Price CMD first: A. Brickman CCD second: Douglas CMD third. Time: 1:59, Krogh CCD first: Bowen CMD second: Hattendorf CMD third. Time: 4:31 3f5. Two Mile Run-Davis CMD first: Chute CMD second: Bisno CCD third. Time: 9:52 4f5. 120 Yard Hurdles-Sargent CMD first: Jones CCD second: Schmitz CMD third. Time :15 3f5. 220 Yard Hurdles-Jones CCD first: Schmitz CCD second: Sargent CMD third. Time: :25 2f5. Shot Put-Stipe CMD first: Heath CMD second: Frida CCD third. Distance: 40 ft. T in. Hammer Throw-Redmon CCD first: Schmidt CMD second: Stipe CMD third. Distance: 134 ft. G in. Javelin Throw-Hoffman CMD first: Landowski CMD second: Frida CCD third. Distance: 188 ft. 4 in. High Jump-McEllen CMD first: Smith CMD second: Dickson CCD third. Height: 6 ft. 3X8 in. Broad Iump-Schmitz CM'D hrst: Byler CCD second: C. Brickman CCD third. Distance: 22 ft. 114 in. Discus-Frida CCD tirst: Thomas CCD second: Dunne CMD third. Distance: 134 ft. HM in. Pole Vault-Landowski CMD first: Naylor CMD second: Frida CCD and Ilall CCD tied for third. Height: 12 ft. Score of Points: Michigan 90: Chicago 45. Page Tliree Hundred .ce:'fi1ty-1'niu- The Thirteenth Annual Indoor Meet of the Intercollegiate qlllflnfgffflfz Evanston, Ill., March l6, l7, l923 KROGH, Captain l923 TRACK EVENTS 50 Yard Dash-Vtfon by Hubbard CMichJ: Ayers CIll.D second: Tykle CPurdue5 third: Broolcins CIow'aj fourth. Time: :05 2f5. 60 Yard Hurdles-Won by Brickxnan KCJQ Crawford CIoWaj second: Hubbard CMich.j third: Johnson fIll..D fourth. Time: 107 4f5. 440 Yard Run-Won by Hagen CN. NVQ: Sweet CIILD second: Wilson Clowaj third: Smuts CIll,j fourth. Time: :52 2f5. 880 Yard Run-Won by Reinke CMich.D: Telford CN. WVJ second: Hattendorf CMic11.D third: Vallely CWis.D fourth. Time: 1:58. One Mile Run-Won by Krogh CCD: Noll CIow-aj second: Wells CIll.J third: Kilpatrick QO. SJ fourth. Time: 4:31 2f5. Two Mile Run-Won by Isbell CMich.D: Scott CIll.D second: Phelps CIowaj third: Bourke CCD fourth. Time: 9:45 3f5. One Mile Relay-Won by Iowa CMorrow, Noll, Brookins, 'VVilsonJ: Michigan second: Chicago CMacFarlane, Jones, Masek, Stittb third: Ohio State fourth. Time: 3:29 3f5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Van Orden CMich.D: Hindes CMich.D second: Schildhauer CIll.j third: Coughlin CIll.D and Daine CIowaJ tied for fourth. Distance: 43 ft. High Jump-Won by McEllen CMich.Dg Smith CMich.D and Pence CPurdueD tied for second: Wright CIll.l fourth. Height: 6 ft. 3110 inches. .. Pole Vault-Won by Broolrins CMich.Dg Collins CIll.J and Browne CIILJ tied for second: Prosser CMich.D fourth. Height: 12 ft. 6 inches. Score of points: Michigan 435: Illinois 212: Iowa 16M: Chicago 13: Northwestern S5 Purdue 45: Ohio 2: YNisconsin 1. Page Three Hzmdred sctfczzty-fiz'e Qlfigbtzzntb annual :llflt2f5fbUlH5tif Graff! ann 919221: Stagg Field, May 26, 27, l922 l-larold Fletcher, General Chairman Housing Committee Press Osborne Roberts, Chairman A A. Stagg, Jr., Chairman Carroll Maggenheimer, Sub-Chairman Russell Carrell, Sul:-Chairman Publicity Rushing and Reception Walker Kennedy, Chairman William Gleason, Chairman Arthur Cody, Sub-Chairman Ralph King, Sub-Chairman Banquet Entertainment Walter Milbacher, Chairman Jackson Moore, Chairman John Dugan, Sub-Chairman John Coulter, Sub-Chairman Invitation Transportation Fred Frost, Chairman John McGinnis, Chairman Clarence Brinkman, Sub-Chairman ACADEMIES TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Gold CS11attuckJ first: Dowding CSt. Qlohnsj second: Roberts CCulverJ third: Foltz CCulverj fourth: Della, Maria CSt. Ignatiusb fifth. Time: :10 2f5. 220 Yard Dash-Gold CSl1attuckj first: Dowding CSt. Johnsb second: Naegeli CPillsburyJ third: VVelch CSt. Albansj fourth: Roberts CCu1verD tifth. Time: :22 2f5. 440 Yard Run-Richardson CCulverJ first: Cusack CSt. Johnsj second: VVyche CBaylorD thirll: Gold CShattuekJ fourth: Hall CCulverJ fifth. Time: 152 2f5. 880 Yard Run-Richardson CCulverJ first: Chase CShattuckj second: Wilde CShattuckj third: Cusack CSt. Iohnsj fourth: Riggs CSt. Albansl lifth. Time: 2:01. One Mile Run-Wilde CShattuckj first: Greenough CCulverj second: Barada CCulverJ third: Cusack CSt. Iohnsj fourth: Williams CCulverj fifth. Time: 4:46. 120 Yard Hurdles Race-Fuller CMissouri Militaryj tirst: Lyons CLake Forestj second: Kimball CShat- tuckj third: Felker CSt. Johnsj fourth: Marigold CLake Forestj fifth. Time: :16 3f5. 220 Yard Hurdle Race-Naegeli CPillsburyD First: Hand CCulverj second: Fuller CMissouriJ third: Clark CShattuckJ fourth: Kimball CShattuckj fifth. Time: :25 4f5. FIELD EVENTS 12 Pound Shot Put-Elliot CShattuckD first: Pierard CSl1attuckD second: Naegeli CPillsburyD third: Dehmlow CNorthwestern Military and Naval Academyj fourth: Pastel CSt. Jolmsj fifth. Distance: 43 ft. 7 in. Javelin Throw-Clse C-Shattuckj first: Ormshy CShattuckJ second: Henderson CSt. John? third: McMullen CLake Forestj fourth: Archer CSt. IohnsD fifth. Distance: 135 ft. 8 in. High Jump-Naegeli CPillsburyj, Lyons CLake Forestj, and VVoodington CCulverJ, tied for first: Mattock St. Iohnsj fourth: Kreglow CMorgan Parkj, Stamper CLake Forestj, and Fuller CMissouriJ, tied for fifth. Height: 11 ft. 3 in. Broad Iumpt'-Dowding CSt. Iolmsj first: Naegeli CI-'illsburyj second: Kreglow CMorgan Parkj third: Quin CMorgan Parkj fourth: Gold CShattuckJ fifth. Distance: 23 ft. SM in. Discus-Matthews CShattuckj first: Kidd CLake Forestj second: Ormsby CShattuckJ third: VVhitcomb CSt. Johnsj fourth: Gold CShattuckj fifth. Distance: 105 ft. 9 in. Pole Vault-McLellan, University School CClevelandj nrst: Simpson CSt. Iohnsj, Walker CCulverD Naegeli CP1llsburyJ, and Lyons CLake Forestj tied for second. Height: 11 ft. 3 in. Score of Points: Shattuck 57: Culver Military SGM: St. Johns MM: Pillsbury Academy ZIM: Lake Forest HM. Six Academies divided the remaining points. . Page Three I-Iuudrea' srtwnty-.n'.r I-IIGI-1 SCHOOLS TRACK EVENTS , 100 Yard Dash-Dicenzo CTo1uca, 111.5 first: Smith fSan Fernando, Calif.5 second: Washington, Engle' wood CChicago5 third: Bebgy CPine Bluff, Ark.5 fourth: Armington CHarvey, 111.5 fifth. Time: :10. 220 Yard Dash-Smith CSan Fernendo, Ca1if.5 first: Dicenzo CToluca, 111.5 second: Goodwillie CUniversity High5 third: Bagby CPine Bluff, Ark.5 fourth: Moore CSioux City, 1a.5 fifth. Time: :22 440 Yard Run-First Race-Shaiv CMonrovia, Calif.5 first: Bagby CPine Bluff, Ark.5 second: Boegel CCedar Rapids, 1a.5 third: McCall COk1ahoma City, Ok1a.5 fourth: Ravenscroft CCedar Rapids, 1a.5 fifth. Time: :51 3f5. 440 Yard Run-Second Race-Miller CLouisvi11e, Ky.5 first: Nash QHuntington Beach, Calif.5 second: Caperton CPine Bluff, Ark.5 third: Carter CMuskegee, Okla.5 fourth: Rane CLane Tech., Chicago5 fifth. Time: :53 2f5. 880 Yard 'Run-First Race-Kerr QHuntington Beach, Calif.5 first: Franck fTobias, Nebr.5 second: Crawford CCedar Rapids, 121.5 third: Yeisley CCedar Rapids, 1a..5 fourth: Haakinson CSioux City, 1a.5 fifth. Time: 2:02 3f5. 880 Yard Run-Second Race-Congdon Uiansas City5 first: Green CColome, S. D.5 second: Ravenscroft CCedar Rapids, 1a.5 third: Barnum CGary, 1nd.5 fourth: Caperton CPinc Bluff, Ark.5 fifth, Time: 2:03 1f5. One Mile Run-Cox CRochester, N. Y.5 first: Franck fTobias, Nebr.5 second: Irwin CCedar Rapids, Ia.5 third: Congdon CKansas City5 fourth: Heal COklahoma City, Okla.5 fifth. Time: 4:35. 120 Yard Hurdles-Keeble C.-Xnstin, Tex.5 first: Baroon CFonda, 1a,5 second: Hazlette COk1ahoma City, Okla.5 third: Nichols CHuntington Beach, Calif,5 fourth: Wood CNew Or1eans5 fifth. Time: :15 3f5. 220 Yard Hurdles-Marks CVVabash, 1nd.5 first: Keeble CAustin, Tex.5 second: Cubel CCedar Rapids, 1a.5 third: Vincent CStil1water, Okla.5 fourth: NVagy, CCarrollton, Mo.5 fifth. Time: :25 1f5, Three Quarters Mile-Relay Race-VVashington High, Cedar Rapids, Ia., fCuhel, Boegal, Marek, 1-1ines5 first: Deerfield-Shields Township High School, Highland Park, Ill., second: University High, ghicago, third: Oklahoma City, .Ok1a., fourth: Hyde Park High School Chicago, 11l., fifth. imc: 2:31. FIELD EVENTS 12 Pound Shot Put-Houser COxnard, Calif.5 first: :B'lLlITlC11'14l1B.1 fMissou1a, Mont.5 second: Simon CCanton, 111.5 third: Doyle CKa1arnazoo, Mich.5 fourth: Richason CCentra1ia, 111.5 fifth. Distance: 56 ft. 12 Pound Hammer Throw-Shiveley CParis, 111.5 first: Allman CUrbana, 111.5 second: Houser COxnard, Calif.5 third: Cleaver CCommunity High, Oregon, 1l1,5 fourth: Carp CWestville, 111.5 fifth. Distance 144 ft. 11 in. Javelin Throw-Simon CCanton, 111.5 first: VVooley CCovington, Ok1a.5 second: Oakes CCimarron, Kans.5 third: Keeble CAustin, Texas5 fourth: Houser COxnard, Calif.5 fifth. Distance: 176 ft. 3 in. High Jump-Shaw fMonrovia, Calif.5 and Trimble fLinbloom High5 tied for first: Von Schroeder COttumwa, 1a.5 and VVagey CCarro1ton Mo.5 tied for third: Morrow CWabash, 1nd.5 and Hazlette fOklahoma City, Okla.5 tied for fifth. Height: 5 ft. 10 in. Broad Iurnp-VVa11ace CMarion, 111.5 first: Northam CSheridan, 1nd.5 second: Keehle fAustin, Texas5 third: V. Nash CHuntington Beach, Calif.5 fourth: Hazlette COlc1ahoma City, Ok1a.5 fifth. Distance 22 ft. 1121 in. Discus Throw-Houser COxnard, Ca1if.5 first:-Blumenthal CMissou1a, Mont.5 second: Cretcher CMoose- heart, 111.5 third: Simon fCanton, 111.5 fourth: Goode CWhitehal1, 111.5 fifth, Distance: 135 ft. 2 in. Pole VaultfMi1ler CAnderson. 1nd.5, Steele CMon-ticello, 111.5, and Bickmore C1-Iuntington Beach, Ca1if.5 tied for first: Phillips COkmu1gee, Ok1a.5 and Brady Qhawrenceburg, Ky.5 tied for fourth. Height 12 ft. Score of Points: Vlfashington High, Cedar Rapids, Ia., 23: Austin, Texas, 14: Oxnard, Calif., 14: Huntington Beach, Calif., 13: Manual High, Kansas City, Mo., 12: Pine Bluff, Ark., 12. Forty High Schools divided the remaining points. Page Three Hundred sevmtty-.s'eve11, rcsbman flirack Qizam 1922 A. A. Stagg, N. B. Iolmsou Tom Eck, Stackhouse, Edler, Harvey, Caruso, Hobsheid, H. Thomas, Kimberly Levy Tdler Weberg Schneider, McName, Whitrock, Stitt, Harvesan, Moore, Lydou, NVr1ght Gowdy L. W. Harvison, Captain W. Althen H. P. Bourke F. Caruso A. Edler ' F. C. Edler F. K. Cuowdy G. Harvey F. Hobscheid C. H. Kimmerle S. M. Levy E. Lyden W. MacNamee D. Moore J. E. Russell S. P. Stackhouse W. P. Schneider C. E. Stater N. Stitt H. I... Thomas R. Whilrock K. M. Wright Pugv Thrw Hzimlwfl suzwztj'-rigllli "ED " BLINKS Captain Swimming, 1923 Eiga btnimming Uiieam 1923 Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago VS. VS. VS. VS. VS V5 Eclwin T. Blinlcs, Captain Erling Dorf R. Kennedy Gilchrist William Gleason Livingston Hall Henry l-larlcins Clemens I-lecleen Ralph Levy Joseph Lyons Daniel Protheroe Louis Sterling Philip VanDeventer Arthur White SUMMARY OF MEETS Practice Dual Meets Milwaukee A. C. .... . 28-40 Chicago A. A. . . 31-37 Milwaukee A. C. . . 37-3l Chicago A. A. . . . . . 24-44 Conference Dual Meets . Purdue . . . . . . 54-I4 . Minnesota . . IS-50 . Northwestern . . 2l-47 . lowa . . . 37-31 . Illinois . . 33-35 . Wisconsin . 28-40 Page Tl: we Hu n II'I'l'i'l eighty' With Ed Blinks back as captain and leading conference man in the free-style events, the i923 season looked reasonably bright. Other men from last year's team were I-iedeen, Hall, Lyons, Protheroe, Stirling, and VanDeventer. However, after the Milwaukee meet which was disastrous for the Maroons, Blinks was forbidden by his doctor to swim, owing to a Weak heart. With such material as was on hand and minus the services of the mainstay of the two previous seasons, the team came through a mediocre season. Some of the outstanding performers of the season were I-ledeen, who was unbeatable in the plunge until the latter part of the season, and Dorf who surprised everyone with his record of flrsts, but who failed to place in the con-ference swim. Bill Gleason and VanDeventer did their best to fill Blink's place. Danny Protheroe was always the favorite with the fans and qualified in the conference meet in the distance swims. l-ledeen was the only other Varsity swimmer to qualify in any event. The conference swimming meet, held in Bartlett, March I5 and I6, was the fastest and most closely contested in years. Northwestern barely won over Minnesota, champions of last year. New records in the relay, 440 yard swim, and the l50 yard back stroke were established. Ralph Breyer of the Purple was the individual star. The Maroons were in seventh place. 1923 western Intercollegiate Swimming Qlbampiunsbip Chicago, March 15 and 16, 1923 160 Yard Relay-Won by Northwestern: Wisconsin second: Minnesota third: Indiana fourth. Time: 1:19 1f10. Fancy Diving-Won by Bird CMinn.Dg Condon CI11.D second: VVei1s CND thirdg XVa11ing CInd.D fourth. 40 Yard Swim-Won by Breyer CND: Gow CMinn.D second: Bennett CXVD third: Churchman CInd.D fourth. Time: 19 4f5. 200 Yard Breast-Won by Faricy CiNTinn.Dg Czerwonky CWD secondg Dinmore CMinn.D third: Merrill CMinn.D fourth. Time: 2:42. 220 Yard Swim-Won by Breyer CND: Lanphier CMinn.D second: Dickson CND thirdg Protlieroe CCD fourth. Time: 2:28 3f5. Plunge-Won by Taylor CT11.Dg Hiclcox CIa.D second: Hedeen CCD third: Nutting CMinn.D fourth. Time: 20 150 Yard Back-Won by Hubbard CMich.Dg Dickey CND second: Bowen CIil.D third: Hanft CMinn.D fourth. Time: 1:51. 100 Yard Swim-Won by Bennett CWD: Gow CMinn.D second: Paver CND third: Churchman CInd.D fourth. Time: 56 2f5. 440 Yard Swim-Won by Breyer CNDg Moore CInd.D second: Lanpher CMinn.D thirdg Protheroe CCD fourth. Time: 5:24 3f5. Points: Northwestern 325 Minnesota 30: XYisconsin 163 Iliinois 10. Page Three Hmm'rerI ciglzty-one tube water Zloaskethall Cham 1923 Livingston Hall, Captain John Merriam R. Kennedy Gilchrist Michael Greenebaum Felix janovslcy Rodney Miller SUMMARY OF GAMES Practice Games Chicago Milwaukee A. C .... 4-5 Chicago Milwaukee A. C. . 5-6 Chicago Chicago A. A. . . . 7-0 Chicago Alumni . . . . . lo-0 Conference Games Chicago Purdue . . . . . lo-2 Chicago Northwestern 3-2 Chicago Illinois . 2'2 Chicago vs. Iowa . - I4-0 Chicago vs. Wisconsin ....,...... lo-0 For the secondtime the Varsity won the conference championship in water basketball. Winning four games, tieing one, and losing none, the Maroons repeated last years pei'- formance and clinched the title when the Purple defeated the Illini in their final match. Livingston Hall, deep water guard, captained the team and was largely responsible for low scores of the opponents. The star of the team was Felix -lanovslcy, who, Puffs Ylfr-ur llnzlrlrrfl cffllzt-x--Icw freshman Qtuimming 1923 1 t incidentally scored all the points in the final game with the Cardinals. Merriam and Gilchrist were also equipped with keen eyes for the basket. "Mike" Greenebaum was a terror in the shallow water and and was aided by Rodney Miller. The Freshmen season closed with a hopeful outlook for the fortunes of the l924 varsity team. While they received little or no publicity, the yearlings worked steadily away and are prepared to demonstrate their ability at the opening of the next season. The most promising men in the free-style events are Captain Carlson, McCarthy, Drake and Long. The former is out for the distance events while the latter three specialize in the 40 and IOO yard swims. Diamond qualifies in the breast stroke and Yegge in the back stroke. These two men are about the only two out who show promise in their respective events. The principal weakness of the team is the absence of a diver and this can be a serious handicap. Bloodgood and Grandquist compete in the plunge. Some of the above men played with the water basketball team which elected Watson Geiger as its captain. Coach White is counting on the above men to fill the holes next year. Page Three Hundred eiglzty-tlzree April April May May May May May May May 25 May June 25 28 2 5 8 I0 I2 I6 -28 29 3 Gates, Evans, Stagg, Ir., Frankenstein, Captain, DeSwarte SUMMARY OF TOURNAMENTS Northwestern at Chicago ...... . 6-0 Crane College at Chicago .- ...... . 6-0 University of Southern California at Chicago . . 0-3 Northwestern College at Chicago .... . 6-0 Chicago at Northwestern ...... . 6-0 University of Oklahoma at Chicago . . 0-4 Minnesota at Chicago ......... . 6-0 Chicago at Illinois ........... . l-5 Intercoll. Conf. Tennis Tournament on Chicago Courts Winner Singles: Meyers, Illinois Winner Doubles: Frankenstein and Stagg, Chicago Chicago at Ohio ......... . 2-4 Chicago at Michigan ............ 4-2 With six victories out of ten dual meets, the University of Chicago tennis team came through at the finish and won the Big Ten doubles title for the third consecutive year. Repre- sented by two stars such as Captain and Stagg, the Maroons defeated the field in the conference tournament held on the university courts May 25-28. The Maroon team won from Stephens and Scheuman of Indiana in the third round, 6-3, 6-l, 6-3, and then defeated Judd and Wirthwien of Ohio, 6-4, 6-2, 6-0. In the singles only one Maroon reached the third round: Captain Frankenstein losing to Merkel of Michigan in a hard fought battle, 5-7, 9-7, 6-l. But it was for the good of the University of Chicago that Frankenstein was eliminated so that the doubles combination could be unhampered in its fight for the conference championship. After close of the conference season, Captain Frankenstein and Edward Wilson, a member of the Freshman team who had become eligible for competition, won the state of Wis- consin doubles title, thus adding to the prestige of the school as a tennis center. Page Thrfr' HlIll!fl'Fl1 cigllly-foil' Merkel CMich.J Parrish COhioJ Pidgeon CMinn,J Moulding CWis.J Frankenstein CChi.D Brown CN. W.J Stephens CInd.J Storer CIILJ Myers CI1l.D Bros CMinn.J Rorich CMich.j Schmidt CN. W.j Carran COhioJ Godfredson CWis.j Gates CChi.j Graham CBLIUCYD Norton CMinn.D Dubach CIll.D Evans CClii.j Newey CN. WJ Sanchez CMich.D T1-eadwell CWis.j Judd COhioD Scheuman CInd.D Reindel CMich.j Kuhl-man CMinn.J Thompson CN. NV. Hastings CVVis.D 'Wirthwein COhioj De Swarte CChi.j Brown, CIll.J Thomas CButlei-J D Merkel CMic11.D 6-3, 6-1 ?Pidgeo11 CNIl11l1.D 7-5, 'G-2 EF1'211'lk611SfCl1'L CCD G-1, 6-O .,-. ?Stephens 'CInd.j 6 1 6 1 Judd and Wirthwien COhioJ Graham and Thomas CButlerJ Bros and Pidgeon CMinn,D J J Moulding and Hastings CW'is.J Brown-and Dubach CIll.D W Gates and Evans CChi.D Roi-ich and Sanchez CMich.J Brown and Thompson CN. WJ Merkel and Reinclel CMich.D Storer and Webb CI.ll.J Stephens and Scheuman CInd.J Can-an and Parrish COhioJ Frankenstein and Stagg CChi.D Treadwell and Godfredson CVVis.j Intercollegiate Qllunferenne filienni-5 dtuurnament WL Merkel CMich.j ' 7-5, 6-3 L Frankenstein CC.J S-6, 6-4 .1 University of Chicago Courts, May 25-28 ,Merkel CMich.J 5-7, 9-7, 6-1 I ,Myers CIll.j 'LMyers CIll.j X 6-1, S-6, 8-6 1 3-6, 6-2, 6-2 ,Myer-S c111.y ER6ric11 cMich.5 6-1- 6-2 62' 6'2 A 'Meyers CIll.D ?Ca1-ran COh1oj N 6-1, 6.3 5-2, 7-5 ,Cari-an COhioj ' ?Gates CChi.D 3-5, 4-5, 5-2 6-4, 6-3 - M I 1NOl'tOl1 CMinn,J w f lim.- , 01, S-6, 62, 0-4 1 6-0, 3-5 LN0l't0l1 CMl1l11.D Elivans CChi.J 5-2, 5-2 y 64' 6-2 1 ' Norton CMinn.D ESanchez fMlCl1.D N 5.1, 6.2 1-6, 6-3, 6-3 ,Sane-hez, CMich.j Judd COhioJ 9": G1 , i -5-3, l0'3 ' T - M. 1Reim1e1 CMich.J 1 J ,MQ-30116-fl gf?-7 I 6-1, 6-4 L,Reindfel CMich.J ' ' 'LThornps-on N. WJ 7-5, 5-4 J 6-LM 5 JR'dlCM'lJ VVii-thwien COh'ioJ N em e 'lc 1- i 6-2, 1.6 5VV11'tl1WiC11 401665 3'6f GQ- 50 Brown CIll.D 63, 5-1 i 6-2, 6-0 ' DOUBLES - E m Judd and VVirthwien COhioJ 6 3 6-1 Judd and Wl1'tllXN'ilEl1 COhioj Bros and Pidgeon CMinn.J 631 2451 G'2 1-6 5-3 6-2 - - - ' ' Judd and VVll'1l'IVUCl1'l COll1OJ Brown and Dubach CIILD 5 6.3, 2k-G, 9.1 3-C, 6.1 5-0, 6-1 iBrown and Dulbach CIll.j I I i Rorich and Sanchez CMich.D I 045' Gig' 6'2 6-4, 2-6, 6-3 J Merkel and Reindel CMich.D X F1'?11lf3USUf111 mid 5121353 fchli 4-5, 5-0, 5-3 Stephens and Scheum-an CInd.D 5 Stephens and Scheuman CInd,J 2461 7'5v 64 64 6-3 Frankenstein and Stagg CCM., I ,Di-gxglcegiitelgl-Sailcl Stagg Chin., 6-2, 4-6, 6-4 Newey and Schmidt CN. Frankenstein and Stagg CChi.j ' ' W., 6-4, 6-2 Ghz Gymnastic Qtleam 1923 I I-Ienry I. Ricketts, Captain William I-I. Adler F. Gregor Henry D. Baird Herbert E. McDaniels Cuarcl M. Collins Herbert M. Stewart Clarence B. Elliot Clarence O. Van Vactor Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago SUMMARY MEETS Practice Dual Meets . Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. . . . ll57-I l I2 . Milwaukee Y. M. C. A .... . I IIS-1046 Conference Dual Meets . Wisconsin . . . . . II67 -l l94 . Minnesota . 823.5 - 836 . Northwestern . . 80425- 630.5 . Illinois .......... l 154 -1098 SCORES AT CONFERENCE MEET Wisconsin . . . lll4. Illinois . . . . 984. Chicago . I l I3. Iowa .... . 935. Minnesota . I 096.5 Ohio . . 639.5 Purdue . lO59.5 Page Three Hundred ciglxtg--.n',r .,,.. . i 2 .. , J r "4 as . . . .-w i' -Kia . 'ft I as f y f ' .' sis' 1 JYJ A 225.5 ' fps, K f ' If ' E fi? " Q f ' 'R 2 gf 5 . 1 2. ,f . . 1'-f A When the l923 season opened only two men were back from the 1922 Gymnastic Team and the outlook for a duplication of last year's feat was not very bright. But Coach Hoffer took the material left for him and turned out a team that was a contender for the conference title. I-leaded by Captain Ricketts who competed in the tumbling contest and who also performed on the horizontal and parallel bars and the rings, the team dropped only two of their dual meets. Van Vactor, an all around performer, because of his ability to com- pete in a great many of the events, was a great asset to the team, Gregor and Collins worked on the rings and bars while Adlerperforrned on the horse and was in a class by himself at swinging the clubs. When he won this event at the conference meet it was the eighth consecutive year that the event had gone to the Maroons. lVlcDaniels, Baird, and Stewart were the utility men and they were able performers in any department. Elliott, the 1924 Captain, is adept in tumbling and on the horizontal bar and the horse. Several other good men will be on hand next season for another try at the conference title. At the conference meet held at Iowa City on March l7, Chicago put up a strong bid for the honors but was nosed out by Wisconsin by one point. The struggle was so close that a recount was ordered but the final score was Wisconsin l l l 4 and Chicago l l l 3. Ylzrec FlIl1ld7'U!7l eirflzfy-serialz mhz fencing Qteam 1923 H. C. Amiclc . F. Mccollister Y J. L. Fieser M. l... Spivek M. Margolis SUMMARY OF MEETS February 23 Wisconsin at Chicago .... . . Foils, Bouts 5-4 Sabres, Bouts 3-0 March 3 Illinois at Urbana .... . Foils, Bouts 7-2 Sabres, Bouts 2-2 March l6-I7 Conference Meet at Ohio State. Chicago won second place in the sabre, one point in the dueling sword, and one point in the foils. Winning both of the dual meets and placing well in the conference meet held at Colombus, March I6-l 7, Chicago closed a successful season at fencing. The team was made up of Amick, Fieser, McCollister, Spivek, and Margolis and all showed up well in fencing. Only two dual meets and the conference meet were on the Varsity schedule. The first against Wisconsin the Maroons won taking five of the nine foils bouts staged, and winning the three sabres events. In the next meet Chicago won seven ,of the foils events and tied with Illinois in the sabres, each taking two. In the conference meet, Mccollister won second place in the sabres, Spivek took third in the dueling swords event, and Amiclc took another third in the foils event. Three Humlrnl ciglliy-ciylif 11151312 wrestling Imam 1923 Herbert S. Talcaki Lewis Schimberg Herbert O. Ball F. L. Nitterhouse Alton L. Jones Joseph Kalish George D. Tsoulos Karl Sarpalius SUMMARY OF MEETS January 20 Chicago vs. Ohio State ..... . 3-20 January 27 Chicago vs. Northwestern .... . I6-ll February I0 Chicago vs. Illinois . . 8-I7 February I7 Chicago vs. Purdue ......... .l0-I7 March 3 Chicago vs. Wisconsin ........... I5-l4 Conference Wrestling Meet March l6-I7 at Columbus The Maroon Wrestling Team closed a partially successful season March l 7, when Captain Karl Sarpalius represented the University at the Western Conference Wrestling Tournament held at Columbus on March I6 and l7. The fact that Sarpalius was hindered all season by a bad knee was largely responsible for his defeat at the Columbus meet. Entrance to the conference meet is based upon the showing of the individuals in the dual meets during the season. In this way the four best men in each weight are selected. Besides Sarpalius, Jones in the 135 pound division, and Takaki in the H5 pound division received invitations but were unable to accept. Too much credit for the showing of the team cannot be given to Coach Vorhees, the new Maroon wrestling mentor, who took the squad of green men and built one of the most formidable aggregations of the Big Ten around the one veteran, Captain Sarpalius. The team steadily improved as the season progressed and closed a series of dual meets with a victory over the strong Badger wrestling team. Page Three Hmzdred eiglzty-1zi1ze Uribe c15olf mam 1922 May May May May May C. E. McGuire, C. W. McGuire Ford, Hartman, Captain, Keating SUMMARY OF MATCHES I0 Chicago vs. Armour ....... . ll-l I3 Chicago vs. Wisconsin at Madison . . . I2-9 I6 Chicago vs. Illinois at Urbana ...... . ll-4 23 Chicago vs. Purdue at Chicago at Flossmoor ..... 22-2 29 Chicago vs. Michigan at Chicago at Olympia Fields . . . I9-2 June I9, 20, 2l, 22 Conference Intercollegiate Golf Tournament Winner of Team Championship: Chicago 639 points Winner of Individual Championship: B. E.. Ford, Chicago Winning all their dual meets for the second successive year, winning the team cham- pionship of the Western Conference, and winning the Western Conference individual championship, the Chicago golf team had a most successful season for l922. All this came after the long-waited action of theilntercolligiate Conference Association at a meeting held March l2, 1922, when golf became a recognized sport in all the colleges and universities composing the "Big Ten." During the spring, dual meets were staged with Armour, Wisconsin, Illinois, Purdue, and Michigan. The Chicago Golf team won all these meets by a large margin, and earned for itself a nation-Wide reputation in the golf world. During the latter part of June, the Third Annual West- ern Intercollegiate Golf Tournament was held at Midlothian Country Club under the auspices of the University of Chicago. The team championship was won by Chicago, through the stellar play of Captain George Hartman and Burdette Ford, and the Maroons earned the well deserved honor of being Western Golf Champions. Ford was winner of the individual championship, defeating Rolfe of Illinois in a thirty-six hole match. From every standpoint the i922 season was the most successful Chicago has ever had. Prospects for future cham- pionships are exceptionally bright with the coming of several promising Freshmen. Page Tlrree Himdrczl m'us'1y 18 Holes Play Ford CChicagoD Brown fPL11'ClL1CJ VValIcer Cllliioisj Windette COhioJ Bauer fWISCO11Q11J Bixler CPurd'uej Loeb CMichigzmJ Capeu CWisco11si11D Hlartman CChicagoD Frost CWisconsinJ Smith CMichiganj Al-sterluncl CN. VVJ 7 Bock CYYisco11si11J C. VV. McGuire CChicagoD Rolfe Clllinoisj Hatch Ullinoisj Ghz western Intercollegiate Qfiulf Qlibampinnsbip Held at Midlothian Country Club June 20-23, 1922 INDIVIDUAL CHAMPIONSHIP I8 Hales Play N 36 Hales Play 36 Holm Play lFord CCl1icagoD 5' 2 up ,Ford CCI1icagoj ?VVa1ker Clllinoisj 5 and -4 2 and 1 Ford CChicagoj - I 7 7 and 5 lBauer CVVISCOHSIHJ l 4 and 3 ,Loeb fNIicl1iga11j lLoeb ClVIic11iganj 2 up f 3 and 2 gI'l21l'tlTt3.1'1 CChicagoD 3 and 2 ,llartman fCl1icagoD ?Sn1ith fIlqlCI1Ig2111D 7 and 6 2 d 1 an 4 P-Rolfe Clllinoisj ?Boclc fX:fISC01'lSll1, 3 and 2 4 g 3 in ,Rolfe Ullinoisj tRolfe Clllinoisb 2 and 1 S default TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP Medal Score-36 Holes-Four Man Team CHICAGO fPorcl, Hartman, McGuire, Keating? ...... MICHIGAN fI..oeb, Smith, Slaughter, Wintersj ..... WISCONSIN fCapen, Frost, Bock, Bauer, .............. . ILLINOIS CRolfe, Walker, Hatch, Novotnyj... NORTHWESTERN fAlsterluncl, Watson, Brown, PURDUE fBixler, Brown, Weatherton, l..eBlondj OHIO fwindette, Dueschle, Kilpatrick, Pixleyj ....... Hayesj .... MINNESOTA fSwanson, Harding, Pond, Dobnerj ......... .............. INDIANA fKeehn, Lang, McCooD One player failed to appear. No team score. Ford CCl1icagoJ 1 up 639 665 668 672 687 689 706 725 jimmy Qimnbig i Jimmy Twohig. The name conjured up the picture of a small, serious man with a philosophy and an indescribably charming accent. I had seen him at the rally before the first Princeton game, when the West went East and the sun rose in a new placeg and again at the "C" bench when the Maroons came homeg I heard him utter his unshakable faith in "the byesn the first time, and had watched his calm, colossal satis- faction with the world in general and "the byes" in particular, the second. I had heard how he ran about replacing turf after football gamesg of the tremendous pride he took in Stagg Field - in keeping it green and smoothg I had heard men on the football squad say, "you ought to hear him reminisce," and speak of him as "a darn good fellow." In fact, Jimmy Twohig was a University character, to my mind, one of the quaint, perfect figures to be classed with the professor who rides a bicycle, and the professor who reads as he walks along. And the first time I spoke with Jimmy, though he lay in the hospital, weak after an operation, unnaturally environed with a dim room, and flowers, and the odor disin- fectant- he was the same quaint, perfect figure I had thought him. "Come in, lady .... Yes, lady, I am feelin' pretty well, thank ye lady .... Ye are from the Univairsity? Everybody has bin awfle good te me over there. Oh, I want te come backg but can 'tcome until -I get well. Yes, lady .... Isnit it an awfle thing for an old fellow like me to be lyin' here! .... But they bin awHe good to me over there. Yes, lady." "Was it a serious operation?" I asked, struck by the awe with which he referred to his condition. "Yes"-in a whisper-"I had to hev it or dief' "Well, but your'e looking fine now, and pretty soon you'll be back with us again. The interscholastic is on this week and-H "I know-look there," and he points to a poster, half hidden by his flowers. l-le looks at it and says again, "They bin awfle good te me over there,awfle good .... but what are we livin' for if it isnit te be good te one another .... a friend is worth more than money. Yes, lady .... It's rainingf' he says, glancing out of the windowg and then, with a fine courtesy, as I make ready to leave, "I hope ye don't get wet out thereg it's raining. Yes, lady. Thank ye. Goodby. And thank ye, lady." Gentle, friendly brave Jimmy Twohig is one of the real characters here, and belongs to the University, and is a big part of it, although, I understand, he can not even read nor write. Page Three Hundred aiinetg'-two A 5 E V 1 y G , Ei E B I J ' 5 E 5 Q .. 1111112115 F 11' 5 . 5,3 ?' , Ex! f" 54 f 7 f 'Y f-X 1 F u ,J WW Q.-xm 'ex fvwa- - 'NNW' Nr M 4. 1, I . . ,,, rf I X I le ?-we . 1 ' C 1 - ff ' 'gl' :mx V ' s Qu .V7 1' 1 'j1Yf'w,,'JXi?:7 .' ' ms, 5 ' 'Q 1' f' ' Q' 1 L A Eh 5 , i 1 , S -Q 3455 , A ti ' ' rLeji'6'flf51-Tir.. ' Ziiliomeifs Athletic Association FTER the election of officers for the l922-23 season, W. A. A. opened the Spring quarter by sending two delegates to the A. C. A. C. W. conference at Boulder, Colorado. Dorothy Clark, the newly elected president of W. A. A., and Gertrude Bissell, vice-president, went as representatives of the University. A subject which was discussed at the conference and which has become a topic of interest during the year is the question of inter-collegiate athletics for women. The advisability of holding competitions among Big Ten women's teams has been talked over in open meetings and considered by Miss Burns, who stated that such competitions would not be harmful if the majority of women in athletic classes were not neglected for the sake of developing a few stars. The athletic interest of the Spring Quarter centered around the baseball tournament, in which the Seniors were victorious, and the annual Spring Banquet, at which numerals, pins, and sweaters were awarded for the various sports. ln the Fall Quarter a joint Open-house was held with Y. W. C. A. and the Federation. The hockey tournament was the first athletic event of the quarter. In the college games, the Seniors were victor- ious. As a post season game, an honor team, chosen from members of the Junior and Senior teams, met the Alumnae on Hockey Day. The day ended with a spread for all hockey enthusiasts. Chicago Night was held the evening preceding the Wisconsin game, according to the custom of previous years. The women first had dinner in the gymnasium of Ida Noyes Hall, and afterwards went in a group to join the men in a pep session at Mandel Hall. On the following day, the annual Wisconsin luncheon was held. The members of the Wisconsin W. A. A. who had come down for the game were the guests of honor at the luncheon. The Northwestern W. A. A. Advisory Board was also entertained. During the fall, Mr. Stagg spoke to the women on football tactics. This was the first time in thirty years that this kind of meeting had been held. During the Fall Quarter, also, another event of interest was the first initiation of Wekonuk Club. This organization, which was started in the spring of l922, after Dorothy Clark and Cnertrude Bissell returned from the W. A. A. conference in Colorado, is now fully established, and under the direction of Gertrude Bissell has had a very successful year. The requirement for membership in Wekonuk Club is twenty-five hours of participation in any unorganized sport, such as hiking, skating, canoeing, golf, and tennis. Thirteen women were admitted at the first initiation, which was held October 3l. ilihe Winter quarter brought an inovation in the form of inter-hall basketball, and in addition to this, there was the usual -junior-Senior tournament. The championship of the 1922 season went to the juniors, who won all three games of the series, with a score of l2-l O, 22-l9, and Zl-20. The Senior college, on the other hand, came off victorious in swimming, with Gertrude Crawshaw captain of the Seniors, and julia Rhodus captain of the juniors. The big social event of the Winter Quarter for the Association was the carnival. kW. A. A. aims to make its interests broad and of great variety, and it welcomes new ideas. At the same time, it is proud of its regularly established events of each quarter, for Chicago Night, Wisconsin Luncheon, Field Day, and Spring Banquet have become Chicago traditions. Pays Tlzrui' Humlrvrl IIfHL'fj"fUl1l' am. 21. 21. DBUSTU Katz, WVe11s, Kuhns, Rhodus, Barrett Birkhoff, Corrigan, Stagg, Clark, Longwell, Bissell OFFICERS OF THE WOMAN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BOARD Dorothy Clarlc .......... Presidenl Gertrude Bissell . . Vice-Presialenl Helen Wells . . . Secretary-Treasurer Julia Rhoclus . .....,.. Recording Secretary ADVISORY BOARD Ruth Stagg . . ........ Hockey Anna Katz , . . . Basketball Helen Hammerstrom . . Baseball Kathryn Longwell . . . Gymnasium Miss Gertrude Longwell . . . Ex-Ofieio Catherine Barrett . . . . Hikes Ruth Corrigan . . Swimming Jean Birlcholf . . .,.... . Caplainball WEKONUK CLUB Gertrude Bissell .......... Direeior Margaret Kuhns ......... Recording Secretary DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL CULTURE Gertrude Dudley Alma Wylie Emily White Margaret Burns Orsie Thompson Katherine Whitney Page Three H1lll!lI'Ed 1zi1zet3'-Jive Senior Qllullege Basketball dream Pfeiiifer, Touzalin, VVylit, Coach, Meyer, Mgr., Christeson Katz, McLaughlin, Capt., Byrne Qlibampiunsbip Zluniur Qlullege Basketball dteam I. arrel. QOCI. . 'e S l' H t If I I H VX ll IL, XX ells, Ilzlmmcrstrnm, Capt., Swell Pa ll1l'l'L' l'lrzulli'l"4I I Qlbampiunsbip Senior Glnllegz Swimming Gteam Stampfer, Mgr., Neill, Burns, Coach Heller, Hull, Morgenthau, Taylor Illllifllf QIUIIEQB Swimming 6:28111 E Horrocks, Mgr., Le Count, Hyman, Evans Tieken, Rhodns, Capt., Corrigan, Thompson, Coach Page Three I-Inzzdrvd r11'uety-sn'f'c'1z Qllbampionsbip Seniur Qlullege Baseball Guam Miller, Burns, Coach, Ladewick G. Byrne, Morgenthau, Neill, Meyer, Heller, Pfeiffer Katz, Newkirk, Hull, Capt., Deane Mascot, Dave Lyons Zfuniur Qllullege 'lliasehall Gleam Gale, Judd, ll. XYQHS, Mgr., Phillipsnn Marshall, Coach, Lyford. .X. Byrne. li, Barratt. Bond, llammurstrom 12, lNells, Peyton, Ilroclc. Capt., G, Brown, K. Barrett Pays Tllruc l'luml1'ml lllllff-'l"Cl'fjlIf Qlbampiunsbip Senior Qliullege ipnckep dream Shaffer, Viehoff Hyman, Rhodus, Katz, Capt., Deone, McNico1 Kraft, Steele, Brock, Tasher, Newkirk iluniur Qiullege Ipnckep dleam Cope, Evans, Hull, Mgr., Pratt, Ames Fuller, Barrett, Crandall, Stagg, Capt., Gorgas Blevins, Lakin, Hemken, Slingliff, Miller Page Three Hundred Ill-7ll'fj"Hl'7l!? winners of the QDIIJ english "Qt" Elizabeth Barrett Gertrude Bissell Gertrude Byrne Frances Christeson Helen Hammerstrom Elizabeth Barrett Katherine Barrett Catherine Bond Genevieve Brown Marylouise Brock Gertrude Byrne Frances Christeson Ruth Corrigan Gertrude Crawshaw Mabel Evans Nellie Gorgas Marion Heller Adelaide Ames Alfreda Barnett Marylouise Brock Dorothy Cope Elizabeth Crandall Norma Deane Mabel Evans Margaret Fuller Isabel Gorgas BASKETBALL Anna Katz Dorothy Koch Frances Massey Isabel McLaughlin Marguerite Nelson BASEBALL Beatrice Gale Helen Hammerstrom Marion Heller Alice Hull Dorothy Judd Anna Katz Josephine Lyford SWIMMING Alice Hull Alberta Hyman Genevieve Jones Ellen Lecount ,lane Morgenthau Lucy Neill HOCKEY Louisa Hemkin Alberta Hyman Anna Katz Helen Kraft Fannie Lakin Alexandra McNicol Mary Miller Virginia Movius Marguerite Nelson Page Four 1'l'lIHIl1'L'fl Valeslca Pfeiffer Mary-Lyell Swett Helen Louzalin Elizabeth Wells Helen Wells Louise Meyer -lane Morgenthau Lucy Neill Dorothy Newkirk Valeslta Pfeiffer Sara Phillipson Elizabeth Wells Julia Rhodus Mildred Taylor Helen Tieken Helen Budde Ethel Bisno Edna Newkirlc Carolyn Pratt Julia Rhodus Margaret Slingluff Alice Snyder Ruth Stagg Nannine Steele Lucille Tasher Louise Viehoff Ilaunnrarp zlmarhs WINNERS OF SWEATERS Nellie Gorgas Anna Katz I-lelenxpliiouzalin Valeslca Pfeiffer WINNERS OF FINAL "C" Katherine Howe Alice I-lull Lucy Neill WINNERS OF PINS FOR 400 COMPETITIVE POINTS Katherine E. Browne Marion Heller Anna Katz Frances Christeson Dorothy Judd Mary Lyell Swett HONOR TEAMS BASKETBALL Forwards: I-Ielen Hammerstrom, Isabelle McLaughlin. Center: k Elizabeth Wells. Side Center: Anna Katz, Gertrude Byrne. Guards: Elizabeth Barrett, Gertrude Bissell. BASEBALL Catcher: Louise Meyer, Pitcher: Alice I-Iull, Ist Base: Dorothy Judd, 2nd Base: Valeslca Pfeiffer, 3rd Base: Marylouise Brock, Shortstop: Josephine Lyford, L. S.: Frances Christeson, L. F.: lgleitirice Gale, C. F.: Helen Hammerstrom, R. F.: Anna Katz, Subs: Elizabeth Wells, Sara 1 ipson. HOCKEY C. F.: Marylouise Brock, R. I.: Nanine Steele, L. I.: Fannie Lal-rin, R. W.: Virginia Moviees L. W.: Alexandra McNicol, C. I-I.: Anna Katz, R. I-I.: Elizabeth Crandall, L. I-I.: Isabel Gorgas R. F.: Julia Rhodus, L. F.: Alfreda Barnett, Goal: Carolyn Pratt. SWIMMING Gertrude Crawshaw Genevieve Jones Lucy Neill Nellie Gorges Ellen LeCount Julia Rhodus Page Four IZIIHICZVVEII' one ' ' '- -f-V---'-fa-, .,.. W: AV, V -Q ' VA ,A ,, . 3 A A 5 'V VV I' A - V ' V 2 V- 2 JW 4. - V g k ' ' ' - f A V' f ' s - "'- , A. - A 41 Br VV f Y f f p V x n - ,A V .V U fs- A V A Hwy- Q .A .A A 57 , A11 I -I E x A H 5 ! I - vt ' w v 4,414 'A ' lr- ' 'T' V . .NN AV I ,I , ' V . ff Y-A' . i f - R V .Af WA f 3:3,A1 ' ?" , 'H ' A WA, ' EQ? A- 'Q A A 2 'f WM'me---M--V-Q-V..w..mA,AAA ' ' :I if ' ,A b A A ,,,, A 'A A . V A ii ,wie V A ,A A 1 A A x " :A ' A V ' 'L 29" ' A K V ' ' W V f 'f' ' z'f1.V1,A " 7 'Y- A - ' A. 95, .QV ' 'Q 4? T A " , AA " 7 1f?','Q,,,V-w AAAA " ' M ff ' 2 'Q A-Lf ' 0- V Augfvgf AAA. ,WM ' A A f K . 0 Ml' Exffjn ' V A JK J A V A f. v - A 6,1151 ?A1'i:il ft A' ,fl ' V - -,uw Pb V 55 10 A M If DP. ' I! ' II 5" ,f a V ' A 44 g E 1,1 . E ,III X I fi 'f 2 lx 2-.55 5 igwhlftifg I I I ,A M V I ' ' ' I 'D I ' T f V L 5. ,g-q,?eHf7:'1 1154! A g r - If 5,-" H I A A -A Ig ,IL V ' ' ' :I ,L I F' K ,AP-J 'K' V i -- 'V e2yi? A L.Avj:g f, A114771-'w f-if A 2 1" ' 'T-'Q V V u,.A. ,s1'- ,K , X A :V A 32 if .:,1'f2' 3 .. V xx-Q 'rf A V-' fr' 11- 3 . J "UV ' A - A 'fp '- wf'A-xl-. V - 7.14"-I Ahyw vga .- ,- V 5-"": ' 'Avi - ' 7- A' V Ania- V A VV ,A Ma V' f V. Page Four H1u1drr2d two Z f 5 D AW 'W 24 279 jf I I I 6 f6 15 7 :ll ff A A Wi 'u X: ijfg 5 Q X ig, ' -. .ff 5 l "'-5' 4 'N ' E 3 fs-7 . 3111 Q K it ff? Y i I A L, , 'sv SS I 5 1 2 ' X. , TS 1 KV 1. -f 1, it- 'IL ,5 :V 1 A ' W N., ' ,,-X In , fn . wx D ff X . 1 :S f 1' L A , o i . , Q H H H U 5 , ' . ' J' 'Q x W M in Ns f- x, , g 16 ' - ' .. - ' F , 5 - I I-.1 h A l D ' 3 ' -- ,. - . ' . :V 5 x W '.:1U':aQ'Li??? 5 ' " F 'ig I Q S V 1: 1 -2.41435 ' f " ' na:-evra-H. . lift wimllllfiillll ALBERT MARTIN KALES, AB., L..L.B. Professional Lecturer on the Law of Future Interests University of Chicago Born 1875 Died 1922 Ghz Senior lam 621112155 Allin H. Pierce . President Joseph C. Burton . Vice-President Lisette F. Henderson . Secretary-Treasurer ' "Crow old with nie! The hest is yet to he, The last of life, for which the first was made: Our times are in His hand Who saith 'A whole I plannedf Youth shows but halfg trust Cody nor he afraictll' Browning Grow old along with mel To us to whom the privilege has come youth is saying farewell. Youth which shows but half is gone. And with it are gone those days in which we sat at the feet of them who guided our preparation and now launch us out. But the future beckons and joyfully we go on. For us the future has no dread: we look to it with happiness and privilege of service to our 'fellow-men and to our nation. For ourselves we ask but the opportunity of achievementg to our task we pledge our devotion and labors. Our reward will come in the satisfaction of knowing that in our days of achievement we have answered the hopes of our days of learning. To match the vision of our youth with the actuality shall Abe our guide. Whatever our services, whatever the visions fulfilled, we are indebted to the faculty of this Law School-for hopes aroused, for visions seen, and for the abilities to make them live. To them we owe our understand- ing, not of law merely, but of ourselves as men. And as we part we take with us their ideals, whose fulfillment is our pledge. Page Four Hundred five HARRY R.'ADLER, CP B A Chicago 1... 1... B., Spring, 1923 ARTHUR ANDERSON, I' H I' Chicago. J. D., Spring, 1923 FRED H. BARTLIT Harvey, 111. -I. D., Spring, 1923 FRANCES ANDREWS, LII A T Chicago. Ph. B., Summer, 1923 W. A. A. CD, Junior College Swimming CD, C25 W. M. BARDENS Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 J. R. BODEN Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 Vice President Freshman Class, 1922 ROGER S. BLOCK Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 Campus Activities, ARTHUR E. BOROUGH5, fb A A, A E P Yankton, S. D. J. D., Winter, 1923 Afliliated from University of Michigan Law School A. B., U. of Pennsylvania, 1921 7, V I i 1 Q Page Four Hundred six JOHN M. BRANION, K A KP Holly Springs, Miss. L. L. B., Spring, l923 JOSEPH CHANDLER BURTON, III A Birmingham, Ala. J. D., Spring, l923 President Freshman Law Classg Vice President Senior Law Class, President Southern Club ANDREW C. Dnvis, A 'iv A SL Louis, Mo. L. L. B., Summer, l923 HOMER CLARK, fin A dv Phoenix, Arizona J. D., Winter, 1923 A M. CUNAT Chicago J. D., Spring, l923 l-IORACE DAWSON, f-Iv A A J. D., Summer, l923 JOHN O. DEGENHARDT, T A I' BENJAMIN B. DAVIS, Wig and Robe Chicago Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 L. L. B., Summer, l923 Page Fo-ur Hundred seven LLOYD D. ELLIOTT Mason City, Iowa L. L. B., Spring, 1923 E. S. GODFREY Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 J PHILIP E. GQLDE Chicago . D., Spring, 1923 L. M. GORDON Chicago . D., Spring, 1923 ETCYL R. GUTHRIE, is A A WILBUR H. HAMILTON, KID A 9, fb A Ava, Missouri Brownsville, Tenn. L. L. B., Spring, 1923 J- D-, Summer. 1923 JEROME HALL, A E P Roniarucx D. HATHAWAY, fb A fb Chicago Rochelle, I11inois J. D., Summer, 1923 I D., Spring, 1923 Varsity Debating 121, fCaptain Q33 Page Four Hzmdred eI'gIIt ELMER A. I-IILKER, 1' H I' V1Rcn. M. JACOBY, F H I' Appleton, Wis. Bunker Hill, Illinois J. D., Spring, l923 D., Spring, l923 LEWIS P. I-lo1.'r, 111 A CD, Acacia ERNEST K. JAMES, 112 A A Des Moines, Iowa Maple Hill, N. C. J. D., Spring, l923 D., Spring, l923 Law School Councilg Square and Compass CHARLES L. JEFFERSON, A fb A E.. K. KEMTWORTZ Chicago 1 Chicago L. L. B., Spring, I923 D., Spring, l923 GEORGE J. KABRINE LESLIE F. KIMMEL, 112 A A Chicago Carthage, Illinois J. D., Summer, l923 L.. L. B., Spring, l923 'Wig and Robeg Gun and Blade Square and Compass Club, President, Law School Council, Secretary-Treasurer Page Fam' Hll11d7'Ud nine Mii.'roN J. LAMFROM Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 Orro T. LANGBEIN Chicago J. D., Spring, I923 ELMER LUEHR Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 J. D. MADDOX Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 G. F. Lu-:B Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 GLEN A. LLOYD, LID A fb Fort Duchesne, Utah J. D., Summer, 1923 E. S. MANNING, A X A, I' H I' Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 HC1l2.Y111iC1CCl'u Advertising Department JACOB D. MAY1-:R Chicago S. B., Winter, 1923 .aww ,.,. ,,, ,.,, . ., W ,,,., Vu., ,,. , -,'-'m-- ,WY Page Four Hundred ten J. joHN MICHAEL Jordan, Minn. L. 1... B., Summer, I923 PAUL MOORE, T K E, CII A A Raymond, 111. -I. D., Spring, 1923 IRVIN C. Mo1.L1soN, K A Klf, 111 B K KENNETH V. MCFARLAND Chicago Chkago J. D., Spring, 1923 L. L. B., Spring, 1923 DAN H. MCNEAL, CP A 9, CD A A, A E P N, A, NELSON E. Mo1ine, 111. Chicago J- D-, Winter, 1922 D., Spring, 1923 Square and Compass .IOHN Nou., Acacia HULME NEBEKER Ransom, Kan. Logan, Utah D., Spring, l923 S- B-1 D-, Spring, 1923 Square and Compassg President Kansas Club Page Four Hundred eleven JULIAN P. NORDLUND, 112 A CIP LA VERNE NORRIS, A X A, I' H I' Stromsburg, Nels. La Porte, Incl. L. L. B., Winter, 1922 L. L. B., Spring, I923 GRANT W. NORDSTEDT, I' H I' EDWIN J. NUNN, 112 A Q Joliet, Ill.. England I. D., Spring, i923 D., Summer, l923 ALLIN H. PIERCE, A T, 111 A Fort Dodge, Iowa J. D., Spring, I923 Senior Law Clss, President JESSE S. RABAN Louisville, Ky. j. D., Spring, I923 Law School Council A. H. ROBBINS Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 JOSEPH R. Rosa Chicago Ph. B., 1. D., Winter, 1923 Page Four I-Inmlrezl twelve HUBERT O. ROBERT'SON, fb A A Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 LIONEL RUBY Chicago ' D., Spring, 1923 ANDREW C. Scorr, A 2 P Omaha, Neb. J. D., Spring, 1923 Law School Council C43 H. HOWARD Sci-ILUNTZ Joliet, I11. 1... 1... B., Summer, 1923 S. K. SCHIFF Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 FRANK R. SCI-INEBERGER, A T, Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 CLAUDE W. SCI-IUTTER, 1' H F, Detroit, Mich. J. D., Spring, 1923 J. B. SELLICK Chicago J. D., Spring, 1923 fI1AfI1 f-IJBK Page Four H'lLl1d7'E!i tlzirteen Roscoe W. SHUMAKER, A 9 LIP, A E P Union City, Incl. J. D., Spring, 1923. DANA R. SIMPSON, A X Mt. Sterling, 111. J. D., Spring, 1923 Square and Compass EDMOND B. STOFFT, B 9 II, E Molme, 111. J. D., Spring, 1923 STEADMAN G. SMITH, KP A 111, Z KI' Chicago L. I... B., Autumn, 1922 Law Club BETTIN E.. STALLING, H K A, fb A 111 Lexington, Mo. L. L. B., Spring, 1923 OLAP I-I. T1-IORMODSGARD Spokane, Wash. J. D. Summer, l923 AX Harvard Law School 1920-21 M. R. STURMAN Chicago J. D., Spring, l923 Debating Team Oswsu. G. TREADWAY Macomb, Ill. J. D., Spring, 1923 Page Four Hundred fourteen BERTHE F. TUCKER, K K I', K B II, fir B K Greencastle, ind. J. D., Spring, 1923 ROBERT B. SHANNON, Acacia Washington, D. C. L. L. B., Autumn, 1922 EHRMANN voN Bommas, JR., A Z 111 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1923 YU ING WANG Hanan, China J. D., Spring, 1923 D. T. VANDEL, LID P E Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 jo:-IN L. VANDERSLICE Davenport, Iowa L. L. B., Summer, 1923 JULIAN S. WATERMAN Fayetteville, Ark. J. D., Spring, 1923 DAVID R. WATSAN, I' H F Houston, Texas J. D., Spring, 1923 Page Four H1L11d1'6d fifteen S 1 F. O. YARBROUGH LISETTE F. HENDERSON Chicago Saginaw, Mich. J. D., Spring, 1923 L. L. B., Summer, 1923 Page Four Hundred :Lrteen Tube junior lam Qtla.-as Harold Young . . . Pfesfflefli I... A. l..aRochelle . . Vice-President Harriet Bradford . . Secretary-Treasurer Our second year in the Law School finds us as ambitious as we were in the first, but we have learned to listen. Instead of speaking at every lecture as if the world were hanging upon our every utterance, we let our instructors conduct our classes. The freshmen have a different attitude. Their idol - until the grades are out- is he who argues most with the professors. We realize that the men who compose the faculty are far, far wiser than we, and consider ourselves fortunate because we can get the benefits to be derived from their counsel. The names of the Professors f-lall, Mechem, Freund, Bigelow, and Woodward are familiar to all lawyers. Attorneys have their books, but we are more fortunate because we meet them face to face. Many of us have received letters from lawyers asking us to consult with Professor Mechem for them, and we have proudly quoted this great man. We are grateful to the faculty for their patience and perseverance. Our class has not dwindled perceptibly since last year, when Querry piloted us well through rough seas. It is true some of these who were with us then are now shining lights at Northwestern, but ninety of us continue joyfully to labor here. We have members from Russia, Japan, and Centerville, Michigan. We work together in peace because we have learned that people all over the world are much alike. Those who hail from Iowa do not appear corn fed, and the representative from Arkansas is not continually drowsy. We appreciate the opportunity offered here to gather the view points of men from all parts of the country. All of us have high hopes for the future. Some day the members of the Class of l924 will advise men and corporations what courses to pursue, and control the destinies of many hamlets and states. Page Four Hundred seventeen 115132 rzsbman lam Quasar R. W. Morgan . . . President L. L. lVlclVlasters . Vice-President H. H. Clovis . Secretary-Treasurer The Freshman Class of 1922 is not unlike preceeding ones. It has in its member- ship representatives from many foreign countries. Each person came with certain precon- ceived ideas with regard both to law and his individual worth. Within a very brief time, however, an intellectual revolution took place in the class. We soon learned that the little wisdom one is supposed to gain in college could best be guarded by our remaining silent except when called upong and that our notions of law were as faulty as many of the Court decisions. The professors impressed upon us early in the year this fact, which we since have learned from experience, that Law is a jealous mistress, and to satisfy her one must pay close devotion to the library and do much nice thinking. One frequently hears it said that, "Each generation learns from the experiences of the previous one," and this generalization is especially applicable to the study of Law. The freshman is always impressed when he learns the magnitude of the Legal Pyramid that rests on the ashes of a single squib. Law, like the freshman law student, goes through many changes between the dates of inception and the final judgment. Our case is doubtless an unusual one, for a pro- fessor has already arranged a special session of the contracts class in order to consider the new Legal Dicta pronounced by the- freshman in his Hrst examination. While some fail in the first scrimmage the fact that there is a senior law class evidences that we all have wide chances for receiving a favorable judgment. And from our membership we are confident there will go men and women imbued with a spirit of service and equipped with that training which only our professors can give- to meet the problems of the future. Page Four I-Iumircfl ciglltccn the lam bchunl Qtnuncil The Senior Class E. Nunn A. C. Scott Paul Moore, President The funior Class J. P. Barnes H. A. Hodges M. Hunt, Secretary-Treasurer The function of the Law School Council, this year no less than formerly, was to plan and carry through to completion a successful Law School Smoker, the smoker being the only opportunity where the students and faculty can enjoy an evening together. Accordingly the Council arranged a program made up of wholesome humor, lively music, and thoughtful discussion. "Judge" Hinton, as usual, was the ace of the comediansg the Law School Quartet ranked highg while the more serious part of the program was cared for by the grand old man of the faculty, "Daddy,' Mechem. Smokes, refresh- ments and orchestra music rounded out the evenings' fun-and another Law School Smoker became history. Although the smoker is the main function of the Council, it also acts as clearing house for student opinion, and to this end the Council expresses the hope that the Law School he favored with several lectures each quarter on the more philosophical phases of law. It is felt that such lectures would greatly enrich the splendid scientific treatment of the law now offered in the class room. The sympathy of the Council with this aspect of our school life found expression this year when the smoker was postponed until the Winter quarter in order to co-operate with one of the legal fraternities which had secured Ex-Governor Frank O. Lowden to address the law students on some phases of the state and municipal ownership of public utilities. It is our sincere hope that more such opportunities he afforded. Page Four Hzzurlrerz' nineteen iblji 21113138 QDBID1 Founded in l893 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Washburn College Kansas City School of Law Chicago-Kent College of Law Stetson University Yale University University of Michigan Illinois Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Washington University University of Kentucky Drake University University of North Dakota University of Washington Northwestern University University of Kansas University of Coloraclo University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University Stanford University Denver University George Washington University University of Virginia University of Idaho University of Missouri Columbia University Vanderbilt University University of Illlinois Ohio State University University of Tennessee University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Alabama New York University University of Nebraska University of Southern Califor University of North Carolina University of Wisconsin nia Washington and Lee University De Paul University Georgetown University University of California Chicago Law School Page Four 1'IlH1lll'Clf Ifumify iabi Alpha Qbzlta Marshall Chapter MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Harry A. Biglow Arthur E. Boroughf Carl O. Bue J. Chandler Burton Horace Dawson john P. Barnes John R. Baden Walker F. Collins Dan Hass David W. Bloodgood Francis Bloodgood Gilbur A. Gilfen Gerald Gorman Faculty Seniors Fred W. Gee Etoyl R. Guthrie Ernest K. James Hans Kimmell Lee Solton funiors John Austin Hall Milton T. Hunt, jr. Martin l-l. Kennedy Frank l... Meechem Freshmen Locke I-I. Douglas Charles Merriam Willard C. Smith Pledges Edgar C. I-lamilton Victor H. Hoefer Page Fam' Hzmdrcd twenty-one Ernst W. Puttlcamer Paul l-l. Moore Dan I-I. McNeal l-lolme Nebeker Hubert O. Robertson Corwin D. Querrey John R. Stewart Lowell C. Wadmond Lewis W. Warner R. South Metzger William R. Morgan Edwin Van S. Prouclfoot David Tallant ibhi Blta ibbi 'Z-if Founded 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 West Virginia University of North Dal-rota University of Montana University of Florida Syracuse University Cornell University Washington University of St. Lo Buffalo University University of Alabama 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 University of Nebraska Illinois University University of Iowa Vanderbilt University George Washington University Stanford University University of Virginia Law School of Upper Canada Hastings Law School Western Reserve University University of Texas University of Tennesse Pittsburg University Columbia University Ohio State University University of Colorado University of Missouri Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Yale University Boston University Tulane University University of Georgia Page Four Hnmlrc-rl lzcmly-1200 uis ibiji EDKIUI ibbi Douglas Inn Ernst Freund James Parker Hall William M. Bardens Joseph F. Bohrer Homer Clark William Elliott Louis F. Gillespie Clarence Graham Joseph B. Beach Charles W. 'Brookes Hugh Dobbs Stanton E. Hyer Percy L. Johnson Faculty Edward Wilcox Hinton Floyd Russell Mechem Roswell Foster Magill F. C. Woodward Seniors Wilbur Hamilton R. D. Hathaway Lewis Holt Glen Lloyd Edward McDougal Albert McMillan funiors Lee O. Eagleton Eugene Hardy Marion Martin Freshmen Cainer B. Jones Russell Kirschmon julian P. Nordland Frank Schneberger Steaclman Smith Bettin Stalling William E. D. Stokes John Montgomery john H. Provinse Harold H. Young Roland Little Howard Walker Page Four Himdred tzvmztg'-tln'ee gamma ata dgamma Founded in 1901 ' 54979 5, nj: as ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Maine Boston University Albany Law School Syracuse University Cornell University University of Miehi Indiana University Creighton University Georgetown University University of Oregon, Northwestern University University of Detroit University of Chicago Fordham University University of Maryland University of Illinois Ohio State University University of Southern Californ Vanderbilt University gan ia A, 23 Page Four Hundred twenty-four 0581111118 QE18 0581111118 Nu Chapter Arthur Anderson J. O. Deggenhart E. A. I-lillcer R. O. Butz C. D. Klart Seniors V. M. Jacoby E. S. Manning A. D. Morris Laverne Norris juniors A. C. Dewitt bl. T. Lawton Freshmen W. B. McCullough Charles E. Prahl G. Norclsteclt C. W. Schutter D. R. Watson J. l-l. Wilcox l-l. V. Smith Page Fam' Hundred twevityfive wig ann Bobs Founded in 1907 Benjamin B. Davis Ben Herzberg Arnold N. Frieder Thomas Carlin Meyer Eclelman Seniors George O. Kabrin juniors Freshmen Caessler Colder Page Four Humlrsd lwwzly-.vi. Nl. Robert Sturman Albert H. Robbins Max Westei' Ernest Samuels Saul H. Weinberg 1. 3 X79-x . 6 f 5 5' i .5 .5 , E x I ffllfilirinr 5 F :' 4 i 1 gg ffl 5 E ., :R . ' Q . X ' . E Ig 'a 1 sys. L bv- ? - ' h ' . A I--F-F X x ,., T 1 V 'Q 1 1 6 X GFI , 'X X K ff .J 315 " I 1 - X v af gk' u 4' V ,fin -' l A X E: ' E A "7 -. ., -5-'N F W 3' Af' ' fflv- la x . ffgif f K , f ' ' , iv - - .. Y X i i . 'Y ,Y ' ,. rLej1'6'fll5Y'T2- freshman animal Qrlass Seyforth Devney Ryerson OFFICERS M. Harper Seyforth ........ Presicfenl Paul M. Ryerson .,..... . Vice-President Clarissa Devnyey . . . Secretary Frederick Purdun . . Treasurer Page Fam' Hundred lwrnty-eight bopbomnre enical Qtlass YVaker1i11 Bierman Pei y Murray C. Eddy . Jessie M. Bierman Fredcarl Wakerlin Solomon P. Perry OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer P ago Four Hzmdrcd tzuentx Chi Zllpha Quphumore Ewnical ilaunurarp jFratermtp R. M. Bowles C. L. C. C. T. E G. E. C. C. P. H. M. C. M. H. T. D. M. L. Dougherty Guy Boyd Carlson Corkhill Henderson Eddy Jones, Jr. Keckish Loring -1' Seniors T. B. Grauer D. B. Maccallum E. E. Madden funiors N. P. Hudson M J l . . Ki ey C. R. LaBier .sophomores A. McDonald S. R. Perry M. T. Phy Page Four Hundrfd tlrfriy J. E. McLoone C. H. Piper I-I. Wakeneld W. LaMont T. A. Nordlonder P. S. Rhoads W. M. Swickard E. T. Proctor L. E. Pulsifer R. B. Robbins D. T. Vandel bi 7JBeta wi Founded, University of Pittsburg, l89l ,E f-f ,M Ji .,-CL 0 ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Pittsburg University of Michigan Rush Medical College University of Maryland Jefferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit College of Medicine and S St. Louis University Washington University University of Minnesota Indiana University University of lowa Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Missouri Medical College of Virginia Georgetown University Creighton University Tulane University Marquette University University of Virginia University of Kansas University of Texas University of Oklahoma University of Louisville University of Utah University ersity University of Wisconsin University of Pennsylvania University of California Baylor University University of Colorado University of Nebraska Loyola University john Hopkins Harvard Univ Page Four Hzmdrcd flzzrty-one urgery 1913i llbeta i Delta Chapter Snickiv, Witter, Chappell, Forney, Jones, Perry, Jensen, Hogue Mitchell, Demaree, Bowles. Carlson, Smedal, Keckich, Kielar, Anderson Kjos Nelson. Gorger, Simenstad, Frankenthal, VValceF1eld, Olmsted, Foord, Graber. Peterson Miller, Gibson, Davidson, Hansen, Raube, Korr, Hofte, Breck, Hawkins Dr. Elvin Berlcheiser Dr. Carey Culbertson Dr. Michael Ebert Dr. Willis Gouwens Ray Bowles Merrick Brecli Hugh Caldwell Guy Carlson William Corr Thorald Davidson Alvin Foord Alyah Gibson Ernest Anderson C. B. Brown W. E. Edwards Eugene Demaree Ralph Goode Willis Gouwens Paul Chappell john Forney MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. James Greer Dr. Harry Huber Dr. Linn McBride Dr. Arno Luclchardt Dr. William McNally Dr. Carl Rinder Dr. George Sutherland Dr. William Thomas Dr. Emil Urtialc MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Arne Gorger Rex Graber Gerald Hamilton Adolph Hansen Winfred Hawkins Jalmar Hofto Clarence Kjos funiors A. H. Emerson Lester Franlcenthal, Julius Mussil R. F. Olmsted Sophomores Joseph Jensen Morris -lones, slr. Thomas Keckich Freshmen Hugh Graham Page Four I-Iumlrrrl tlm'!y-two Ralph Landis Benjamin Nelson Leo Peterson Herbert Raube John Pick Joseph Sandie Otis Simenstad Homer Whitney E. A. Smedal Arvid Kreuger Howard Wakeheld Bryan Mitchell Solomon Perry William Swiclcard Edward Kielar George Widder ' u Sigma + u Founded University of Michigan, 1882 'ss i i ,gawk ,J , CHAPTER ROLL. University of Michigan Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Pittsburg University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College Albany Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Leland Stanford University University of California Jefferson Medical College University of Toronto University of Virginia University of Maryland Washington University Johns Hopkins University University of Buffalo University of Iowa University of Nebraska Yale University Indiana University University of Kansas Tulane University Harvard University University of Texas McGill University University of Oregon Page Four Hzmdifed fhirty-tliree Wu bigma Wu Kappa Chapter Stevens. Baird, Moffat, Thompson, Fredricks Munger, Kilborne, Clarke, Dieroth, Rhoads, Elston, Burke, Dal-iringer, Steelbring, Anderson Bal er Holcomb, Cliter, Palmer, Morrow, Peterson, Heidler, Remmert, Eddy, Hatfield Ellwood Stohf, Woods, Wilson, Woodworth, Guy, Setzer, Carter, Crowe, Bigler, Dougherty Collandrer, Hibbs, Evans, LaBier, Miller, Craig, Barnett, McMillan, Richter W. Fredericks William Baker Cx. A. Barnett J. Bigler C. F. Brown Warner Bump William Carter Alfred Craig Lyle Craig Stanley Crowe T Clifford Dougherty E. L. Campbell Darrel Clark Charles Cunberson Paul Ellwood Edward Files E. C. Heidner Paul Anderson Addison Baird Chancey Burke Edward Dunn Murray Eddy Charles Attelgate A. R. Callander Ralph Carpenter W. Davis, Jr. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY The Graduate Schools T. P. Grauer D. B. McCallum Seniors Ralph Elston Richard Evans Chester Guy Howard Hatfield Roger Holcomb Richard Johnson Norman Kilbourne Fred Miller William Moffat George Murphy juniors Mathew Kiley Harry Klier Clarence LaBier E. E. Munger L. W. Peterson sophomores John Carringher Theophil Grauer Mark Loring Damit McCallum Freshmen Richard Meagher Pledges William Egloff C. B. Evans William Fredricks Page Four Hundred tliirty-four E. R. Long Guy Owens Donald Palmer George Setzer joseph Shaefer John Stroll Harold Thompson Herbert Thurston Frank Weston Bertrand Woods Philip Woodworth Arthur Remmert Paul Rhoades Richard Richter Louis River Arthur Wilson Thomas Woodman William McMillan Cecil Morrow Libby Pulsifer Charles Shannon Leslie Stevens D. K. Hibbs Walter Milbacher F. L. Sperry Hall Spelbring Founded Lo iblji Qllji H ,azure 5 ' 4, stifli- ROLL OF CHAPTERS Louisville Medical School Northwestern University University of Vermont University of Tennessee Western Reserve University University of Maryland Ohio State University Bowdoin Medical School Tufts Medical School University of Texas Georgetown University Johns Hopkins University University of Kansas Indiana University University of lllinois Tulane University Vanderbilt University University of California University of Oregon University of Colorado Columbia University Harvard Medical School Rush Medical School Emory University! University of North Carolina Leland Stanford University University of Cincinnati University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania George Washington University St. Louis University Jefferson Medical College Creighton University University of Michigan University of Minnesota Baylor University University of Utah Medical College of Virginia Temple University uisville Medical School, I 889 Loyola University Medical College Marquette University University of Alabama University of Wisconsin Cornell University University of South Dakota Page Four Hzmdred tlzirty-jwe ibiji Qliji Rho Chapter T. D. Allen A. Carlson C. A. Dradstaclt L. R. Dragstaclt S. E. Brown E. Carey F. Costa E. H. Edwards R. S. Bolin F. O. Eggert E.. H. Ferguson E.. W. Griffey MEMBERS IN FACULTY K. Fowler J. Ireland F. C. Koch H. H. Newman H. A. Oberhelman B. O. Raulson F. W. Rohr A. L. Tatum MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors W. E. Jahsman P. E. Landman E. E. Madden J. L. McCartney juniors R. H. Johnstone J. M. Leonard M. W. Panghurn S. C. Peacock A. C. Nickel I. D. Siminson W. Vynalek V. Wippern FW? Sf-'WZ mym iss T52 O '1 m P Z3 4 2 UQ 5 WQFQFD TWODO QC Vg?3WP ?30W9 FF OJ QEQEUEUZ 99925 E? KQZSDE Qwrri az :I 2- . QFEQS mogm EE Rag .-. -- ,-: rn 'U D 'Q lrrrwwz pzroaw aww Q ' ' e 2 ??JQ1Qis1,,aa:Pwfg.gg2aU FI?0?52aWw?PwwE'S2 2 5Q?a20SE3Hs255? 5 if M5 Es aSgoz Q. :Q 'f vg Q, 2 EZ 3 :s 3. 'fl Q. H WVEFE3 WCPO? FO Wg20Em Proww W. M . 5Ee:?w g?Q?? if - 2521 w'9F5 ri 'D -.rv D, agus: Q-5 SE 5 ?a QM ' iblji Rho Sigma Founded Northwestern University, 1890 .Sgt rpg lid ra in ROLL GF CHAPTERS Northwestern University University of Illinois Rush Medical School University of Southern California Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Michigan john A. Creighton Medical School University of Minnesota University of Nebraska Western Reserve University University of Pennsylvania State University of Iowa Harvard University Indiana University Marquette University jefferson Medical College University of Virginia Medical College of Virginia Yale University University of Pittsburg University of Colorado University of Buffalo Ohio State University Y Columbia University McGill University Tulane University Washington University University of Toronto University of California Page Four Hundred thirty-scfveal MEMBERS IN FACULTY 1913i BDU Qigmd Gamma Chapter Hemingway, Fenwick, Graves, Crawford, Bernhardt, Newcomb, Lintner Schubert, Carpenter, Alway, Quint, Krolm, Cooley, Ellis, Zavertnick Lommen, Belt, Turner, Tot-ten, Parker Peter Bassoe W. F. Bellield David Graham Clifford Grulee F. I-I. Brophy George Hall D. K. Brower IVI. Clements W. W. Dicker David Eisendrath Bernard Fantus james Gill Douglas Alway Edmond Bernhard! Earl Carpenter Truman Caylor I-Iarold Conley Robert Belt Edwin Burnigh! John Nickel Charles Parker Elbert Kerr A. B. Keyes Edwin I..eCount B. P. Linnell Clark Melick E. IVI. Neher Oliver Ormsby I-I. E. Potter W. G. Reeder Samuel Slaymaker Fred Smith C. D. Westcott Walter Winholt R. T. Woodyat MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Waldo Graves Robert Hemingway Irwin Krohn Roy I..ittner Ralph Lommen juniors Frank Cooley I-Ioward Crawford Ivan Ellis Sophomores Edward Turner Freshmen James McCarthy William IVIeincr Tyreel lVIacDougal Alvah Newcomb I-larold Quint Harold Totten Clarence Schubert Herbert Fenwick john Zavertnick Dwight Vandel Harold Standish Page Four I-Inndrefd llzfrly-eiglit ibhi Elbelta Qlipsilnn Founded Cornell University, 1898 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Cornell University Medical College of New York Columbia University University of Maryland Long Island College Fordham University University of Pennsylvania Johns Hopkins University jefferson Medical College University of Pittsburg University of Louisville George Washington University University of Michigan Ohio State University Washington University New York Homeopathic Medical College Harvard University Temple University of Philadelphia University of Illinois Northwestern University Rush Medical College Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Tulane University Tufts College University of Syracuse Western Reserve University Page Four Himdred thirty-viine E. Blonder B. Gagul wht Qlvelta QEpsilun Alpha Gamma Chapter Leon Block E.. B. Fink F. Firestone M. Fishbein I-I. F. Binswanger N. Cohn R. Coombs I'I . Friedman M. Marks D. Gordon I. A. Bronstein R. Hurwitz I... B. Kartoon S. Faber J. Goldberg Cohn, Freidman, Fischbein, Gault, Machlis Klawans, Weiss, Binswanger, Leventhal, Meyer, Kaufman, Kartoon Steinberg, Reich, Goodman, Scheff, Faber MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. W. Gerard I-I. R. Hoffman A. Kanter Y. N. Levinson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors W. I. Fishbein P. IVI. Kaufman I-I. I... Klawans juniors B. Goldberg M. R. Jacobs I-I. Leichenger M I... I..eventhaI A. Matheson Sophomorcs B. Kopstein A. Lauer Freshmen I... Goodman J. IVI. Green Page Fam' Hundred forty B. Portis I'I. Singer R. Sonnenschein A. Spier S. A. IVIacI'1Iis S. Meyer P. Rosenbloom IVI. Steinberg -I. A. Weiss S. Wolgson IP? li? PJ Wei? D- '1 QU mmf. f, :AQ-wr' Ql S- 0 '1 UQ . B. Weinstein Alpha itsamaa ikamaa Founded Dartmouth College, 1888 fr 433, ?? :-. ROLL OF CHAPTERS Dartmouth College College of Physicians and Surgeons Tufts Medical College University of Vermont Jefferson Medical College Long Island College University of Illinois Bowdoin Medical School University Marquette of Syracuse University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania Rush Medi cal College Northwestern University University of Cincinnati Ohio University University University University University University Vanderbilt University University Tulane U University of Colorado of California of the South of Oregon of Nashville University of Minnesota of Tennessee niversity of Georgia McGill University University of Toronto George Washington University Yale Medical School University University Medical C of Texas of Michigan ollege of Vir Medical College of South Carolina St. Louis University ginia University of Louisville Western Reserve University ,University Medical College University of Pittsburg Harvard Medical School University of Southern California Atlanta Medical College Johns Hopkins Universit University University University University University Boston Un University of Missouri of Oklahoma of Iowa of Nebraska of Virginia iversity of Wisconsin Y Page Four Hzzndred forty-one Alpha Ikappa iaappa Nu Ch ap ter Robert Bensley Robert Berghoff MEMBERS IN FACULTY David Graham Noble Heaney Frederick Burkley Paul Hudson P. A. Delaney Herbert Andrews Knowlton Barber Clarence Clippert E. N. Collins Erwin Cope Bailey Carter William Doepp Wyant LaMont john Ashby Xvalter Brown Wallace Griner il. M. Amberson B. C. Boston Eugene Coppa Fred Decker Preston Keyes MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Edward Gillespie Edward Horicl: Fred May Willis Potts funiors August Madsen George Morris Charles Renniclc Anthony Trapp Sopflomores I-Ienry Ilick Angus MacDonald Freshmen Ward De Young Albert Duncan James Ellis Paul Ferguson E. W. Cueikema I-I. L. Kretchmer Carl Moore Gelder McWhorter P. C. Waldo Paul Quaintaince Byron Schaeffer Edgar Turner Laird Van Dyck Donald Wair George Turner Willard Van Hazel William Barker Wallace Parch Isaiah Salliday Wallace Winslow Carl I-lelgeson Fritz Lubinthal P. M. Ryerson R. L. Todd Pays Four I-Inmiwd 1'u1'fy-!'zL'a Wu Sigma 1913i Beta Chapter - -.. i is 1 ,X X , .:,. H MEMBERS IN FACULTY Kathleen Harrington Mable Mathews Bertha Shafer Stella Boudmer Sarah Geiger Irma Alshire Joanna Lyons Margaret Garrett Mable Benjamin Cassie Rose MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Frances Johnson Luella Naidelhoffer funiors Marian Manley Sophomores EIIen Leong Esther Somerfeld Freshmen Jeanette I-Ioclc Dudla Rind Moskaleta Tiffany Caroline McDonald Mildred IVIcKie Nelle Stewart Edith Norman Page Four Hundred forty-three Dr. Ethel Davis Dr. Isabelle Herb Edith Fisher Beatrice Lovett Belle Finlclestine Margaret Gerarcl Mary Cxillilancl Mary I-Iaupt Lauretta Bender Margaret Biclmel Jessie Bierman Sara Branham Clarissa Devney May Fry Helen Hayden Alpha Qlipzilun Elura Beta Chapter .4""L"'N gy ali MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Marion Hines-Loeb Dr. May Michael MEMBERS IN UNIVER Seniors Myrogene Meacl Catherine Pickett Ruth Taylor funiors Charlotte McCarthy Rebecca Mason Irene Merillat Eliose Parsons Sophomores Phoeba Clover Elsa Eisenclrath Ethel Filcany Lois Greene May Smith Freshmen Elizabeth Kales I'Ielen Kales Margaret Lillie Pagr Fam' Hrrmlwfl forly-fall SITY Dr. Marie Ortmayer Eloise Parsons Beatrice Weil Lottie Wiedemer Mila,Pierce Minnie Phillips Elizabeth Tower Sarah Tower Katherine I-Iowe Benona Jones Irene Meacl Lycilyta Narmonta Ruth McKinney Mabel Masten Nancy Porter I. 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F -. it .- - ...Wi .ff-' fri- - .. - 4 --' iff: -U-E1 f.:,:1'jE ri'-"Bri QE: lift-tg g -:r::'1i5?Er5:.:". if lllltll 1i1'fT:' E fliil-ii: -r ill l .ii'fiQ? 4.1.D?la3:'2 5' lg 'A Psa. "--' U ' f- E, illilllu . qv' V , ,S 1 :J ' 5 ' . - -s -- "fs ' - - .fi -..-2 .' -- .E -es s ai th- . -9 - 1' l. -ui ,294 I-W ' 'r ..+. . If-1 -.1545-.1u'i?,r . .ss ,559 n.,i- " .Wr it . 1 ..Sf'- 2- , l- 4 ,lygga 5-Mtg-.., .1411-ia.:'x,-V W ' -5 c a N .g-1 xr- - ' ' -' ' -: lawm- N-I '5-vii.-Ei. us- vi i eil ,mln 'l'iFi"' fi: IZ! -rprfzaifffrz' 'if1w-'Q,i1:'w- -2 H: A 11- I gill V 59 I I-Ei- 'ia E! f.+.Gt'-QL.: 'g '.gm,L:.v . ,L 1 -j , .Az-A fd- - 4,191.4-..qa3T55' i. 1 . -A I 5,7 I . '.- - - l - ' " i. 'rjlgf'-uf, f - - .W , - - ' 2 . -'J fl: I ll!-" If 'Genes """""'f'l-7ff'f4'ff-'- ef'-ff w ,X lqg iqllzfgg. E-l p! ' w i, f f' 'A 1' " -' M if .iff-. 1 -Y,-if if -' f Af" we "FI: 1 V., ., 'f,,,,,,'u"L' --1145?-v-MMZPRA rfLili'f32555391'15f3?f,f?2fEf'ii??L'itiiinia..ifn: wa' 't m ' -.-- iii' ,- .i.ETE?T..:?-:??:'i?:---,., .,,,. Z-,A -1 -'-, '. ,I .. G-v47,,.,.lvn ..,'5.f- - ., . 2? n .., .. I-IE Divinity School is a Graduate School of research in the field of religion as well as a Graduate Professional School preparing men and women for life- worlc in the pastorate, religious education, missions and social service. Its students are trained to be leaders rather than mere representatives of the past. Its imme- diate development will be undoubtedly in the new fields of religious and social psychology as a basis for more effective church administration and of Christianization of social forces as well as individuals in all civilizations. Especial attention is being given to the social aspects of religion and particularly of Christianity, the methods and principles of religious propaganda, and the more effective organization of Christian leaching in the light of science and social change. The future will also see the School more fully equipped with buildings, instructors and museums. Page Four Hzuxdrea' forty-six Tube wihinitp bcljonl Qtnunctl p Bryan S. Stolfer .... ...... P resident Robert H. Lynn . . . Secretary Homer E.. Blough ......... Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN W. B. Mathews .......... Social W. E. Daniels . . Ailzlelic W. O. Beclcner . . Devotional W. H. Sassaman . . Publicity J. E. Moncrief . . . . .... Missionary The Divinity School Council is the official body which represents the student body of the Divinity School in all its relations with the Faculty of the Divinity School, the affiliated Seminaries, the University in general, and other unrelated schools and seminaries. Through its committees it seeks to provide for a well-rounded scope of activities for the student body so as to forestall the possibility of a life that is too greatly insulated from the normal courses of human endeavor. It recognizes the necessity of real activities to supplement the work of the classroom and tries to supply this need. In the course of the year it arranges for socials which enable the students and the faculty to meet each other more on a common level, thus acting as a democratizing agency. The athletic contest which it arranges with other schools during the year takes care of the physical end of the student life for such as can avail themselves of it, and it also helps to keep alive the spirit of real sportsmanship. Page Four Hundred forty-seven flihe Sveminarp btuhent Qtnuncil C. Hutchinson .......... President E. Wilcox . . . . Vice-Presidenl D. Parry, C. Case ......... Commiiicemen . The central location of the Chicago Theological Seminary and its affiliation with the University and Divinity School combine to make this an attractive place for men preparing themselves for religious, educational and social work. Thus a high standard of scholarshipg but not at the expense of those values which come by genuine friendship. The Thursday Evening Fellowship meeting contributes a great deal to the home life for which the Seminary is noted. I-lere faculty and students meet to share those individual thoughts and 'hopes which enrich the life of our group. As a member of the Interseminary League, the Chicago Theological Seminary produces teams which win fully their share of the honors. A reason for this is that every student engages in some form of athletics as a part of his general training. Wholesome loyalty and the best traditions of athletic honor are promoted. Tennis, indoor-baseball, handball, and basketball are among the most popular games. The Congregational Club is another of the activities of the Sem- inary, the purpose of which is to extend the home life of this group to Congregational students of the University proper. It is hoped that the proposed building program will provide for the needs of an increasing number of men who are coming to this favorite center of learning and training in service. Page Four Hundred f-Ul'lj"L'liflflf Ghz Qlbihinitp Svchuul Mbaaakzthall Qlizams The Seminary Council Team The Divinily Council Team N Page Four Hundred farty-1zi1m dtbe Jiilein Gliestament tulluh H R Willou hl . . g y ...,..... Chairman W. B- Roosa . . . - Treasurer L. H. Brumbaugh ,........ Secretary The New Testament Club furnishes an opportunity for the popular presentation of topics that are of special interest to the student of the Department. This year the program is devoted to a consideration of the contributions which the Near East of today has to make to New Testament studies. Egpissionatp ,furlough Qtluh J. E.. Moncrief fChinaj ....... President W. H. Wiser flndiaj . . Vice-President Prof. H. H. Walker . . Recording Secretary Prof. A. G. Baker .... .... ' Corresponding Secretary This Club is composed of the members of the Department of Missionar d ' y an mis- sionaries who are returned on furlough from foreign lands. Class room work is supple- mented by lectures relating to the experiences of active missionaries. tithe iiieligiuus QEiJutatiun Qlluh W. R. Jewell ........... President S. W. Slaughter . . . Secretary Mary Anne Moore . . . . Vice-President P f ro . Joseph M. Artman ....... Faculty Adviser The Religious Education Club is the Department's discussion group. It is devoted to the study, in regular group meetin s, f th l religious education. g o e atest and best methods developed in Qilbe Systematic fltbeulugp Qtluh J. B. Ostergren .... Pre 'd t . . . . . - Sl en C. S. Miao . . Vice-President Edith Pecker . . .... . Secretary Problems of interest to students and professors in the Department of Systematic Th l ' ' ' eo ogy are brought up for discussion at meetings of the Systematic Theology Club. itbe meat Q.East Qllluh Dr. T. George Allen . . Pr 'd t . . . . . - C51 en A. A. Brux .... . Vice-President Wm. H. Sassaman . . . Secretary The current studies and discoveries in the ancient and modern history, the politics, the religions and customs of the Near East are presented at the monthly meetin s of g the Near East Club. It functions as the official discussion group of the Department of Oriental Language and Literatures. Page Fam' Hundred ffly Qthicago Qihzological beminarp . The new buildings of the Chicago Theological Seminary are to occupy the lots on the north side of Fifty-Eighth Street between University and Woodlawn Avenues, having a depth of one hundred feet. The effect of the open alley is to be minimized as much as possible by architecture and landscape gardening. Graham Taylor I-lall will be placed back from University Avenue to the building line, thus affording an extent of lawn not shown in the sketch. A small morning chapel stands next to it. The Hall, not yet named, occupying the north side of the University Avenue frontage is to contain the library, while the short wing on the east of the lot is to consist of students' rooms. ' The main dormitories are to stand on the Woodlawn Avenue property, fronting Fifty-Eighth Street. They are to consist of two halls, not yet named, each centered at a corner of the court. The large tower at the east is a prominent factor in grouping the buildings, affording a balance to the Graham Taylor Hall on the west. The Gothic style conforms to the architecture of the University, but the building material of brick and stone, similar to that of the new Quadrangle Club, preserves the individuality of the Seminary. ' Page Fam' HlI7ldl'Cd fifty-one Bahhillt theological Qchool The Meadville Theological School was chartered in l846 as a school of religion, ethics, and preparation for the Christian ministry. It was designed especially for the training of ministers for the Unitarian churches of the west and has been for a quarter of a century the chief agency for such training. The charter provided that "No doctrinal test shall ever be made a condition of enjoying any of the opportunities of instruction of the school." Since 1914 it has been affiliated with the University of Chicago for summer quarter, at which time Meadville students and one or more Meadville professors reside at Meadville I-louse at the corner of 57th street and Woodlawn avenue. Professors Southworth, Christie, Bowen, l-lutcheon, and others have in this way served from time to time as members of the summer faculty of the University Divinity School. During the autumn, winter, and spring quarters Professor Fred Merrifield of the University is the advisor of Meadville students in Chicago and the director of activities in Meadville I-louse. The connection of Meadville School with the University of Chicago has proved so profitable that it was decided in September 1922 that "the best interests of the school require its removal to the vicinity of a modern University? A committee of five has been appointed to recommend more specific action to the Board. Pay: Four Hnnrlrcil fl-ffj"lZUO Bpnzr Eltnihzrzalist Ilauusz :nv Ryder Universalist House is the home and working plant of Ryder Divinity School, which is in turn the Department of Theology of Lombard College. Lombard College is located at C-alesburg, Illinois, and was chartered by the state February 15, 1851. While under the control of Universalists, no denominational or sectarian pledges have ever been required of either faculty or students. The department of theology was opened at Lombard on September 5, 1881, being named after Rev. W. H. Ryder, then pastor of St. Paul's Universalist Church of Chicago. Ryder School remained on the campus at Lombard College until September, 1912, when- the trustees voted to remove it to Chicago, and relate it to the Divinity School of the University of Chicago, under the rules the University adopted for allied or affiliated theological groups. Ryder School belongs to the trustees of Lombard College, and is supported entirely by them. It has completed its group of four buildings on Dorchester Avenue and Sixtieth Street. The school is under the control of a dean and a Committee of Five, elected by the trustees of Lombard College. Ryder attempts to conform in every way to the rules and requirements of the University Divinity School. Page Four Hzmdred Jiffy-three Ghz wisciples QDihinitp ilauuse The Disciples Divinity House is almost as old as the University. Although the University was in its incipiency when the idea of establishing a center for the activities of the Disciples of Christ came to a realization, the work of the Disciples Divinity l-louse developed as quickly as did that of the University itself. It was established in 1895 with the signal purpose of furnishing additional facilities to Disciples of Christ in the Divinity School of the University. Over four hundred Disciple ministers have had part or all of their graduate training here, more than fifty foreign missionaries, and probably as many who are college professors now or hold administrative positions in educational or missionary organizations. The Disciples I-louse has been the center of all their activities while in school, and has played an inestimable part in the development of their ideals. The Disciples Divinity l-louse owned the property atithe north-east corner of University Avenue and 57th Street, and planned with the University Church of Disciples of Christ the erection of the group of buildings pictured in the illustration above. This plan has been somewhat modified. The church building is now being erected on the corner, with an educational and social biulding adjoining it on the north. These will be completed in the summer of l923. The building of the Disciples Divinity House will be erected later on the east half of the property, and the entire group will form a quadrangle open to the south. Page Four l'Iunrlrm1 fiffyffnnr xi ifilufatinu Qlijz college nf Qfioucation r l g - HE School of Education is a unique institution in that it provides continuous educational opportunities for a period of eighteen years. A child may attend the kindergarten for two years, the elementary school for six years, the junior and senior high school for six years, and the College of Education for four years. ,I-le may then continue his professional training in graduate courses in the Depart? ment of Education, receiving his Doctor's degree at the age of twenty-two. No one has followed this particular course to his advanced degree. On the other hand several students who attended the University Kindergarten, Elementary School and High School have taken all their college and graduate work in the University of Chicago. The college of Education which is primarily a professional school meets the needs of numerous types of students. Prospective students, superintendents, research directors, college or normal school instructors in Education, city supervisors and other school officers take their principal sequences in the Department of Education. Students in the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science, who expect to teach in high schools receive their profes- sional training in the Department of Education, I-listory, Mathematics, English, Geography, and Natural Science. Students who wish to specialize in the Kindergarten- Primary Education, Home Economics, Art Education, Natural Science or Industrial Education, find courses adapted to their needs in these departments. Because of the wide variety of interests served, the students registered in the College of Education proh- ahly differ more widely in age, interest and purpose than do the students in any other divi- sion of the University. The fact that practically all of these students are interested in some phase of teaching results in the development of a common bond of understanding and appreciation. Page Four Hundred fifty-:ix Binhergartenqarimarp Qtluh Wilberna Ayers .......... President Katherine Barrett . . Vice-President Maude jones . . . Secretary-Treasurer Lois Obenchain . . Freshman Representative Clara Leyden . . . Sophomore Representative Marguerite Nelson . . funior Representative Agnes Kerlin .... . . . Senior Representative The Kindergarten-Primary Club was organized in the Autumn of l92O to provide opportunities for members of the department to meet each other socially, and so become better acquainted. Then as now all students in the department were eligible to member- ship in the club. In order that the council, or social committee, would be representative of the whole group, one member was chosen from each class. This year it has been the purpose of the club not only to promote fellowship among students in its own department, but also to make these students feel that they are a part of the University as a whole and to make other departments in the University conscious that the Kindergarten-Primary department is really a vital unit in the University of Chicago. The activities of the club for this year have been varied. There were many affairs for its own members besides the Christmas party, an annual party given in Emmons Blaine Hall, for the entire College of Education. The monthly affairs included informal teas and dances, beach parties, a St. Patrick's Day Party, a tea-dance at Ida Noyes Hall, and the Annual Alumnae Dinner. Page Four Hu1za'red fifty-sez'c1z iaumz Qiicunumics Qtlub Miss Blunt ........... Facully Advisor Violet Olson . . - Pfwfdeflf Ruth Schmalhausen . - Vice-Pfesfdcfli Mazie Rappiport . . . Secretary Ela Gore ....... . . Treasurer The Home Economics Club has been successful this year in bringing its members into close touch with one another, carrying out the plan which was started last year in bringing its members to meet as classes in addition to the meetings of the whole club. While the monthly meetings have been mainly for an enjoyable social time, the separate class meetings have endeavored to carry out some more serious work and are in most cases conducted as discussion groups. Miss Blunt welcomed all new students in the Department to the Club at the opening tea in the Autumn quarter and our president, Violet Olson, outlined the purpose of the Club and plans for the year. The annual dinner held in the Autumn quarter was unusually well attended, as have also been the other general teas and class discussion groups. Everybody voted the Valentine party given by the Club to the School of Education, a huge success. We have been fortunate at our general monthly meetings in having some of the foremost men in their fields, men such as Dr. Carlson and Dr. Norton, whose research work in physiology and bacteriology are so well known, tallc to us. Pago Four Hundred fifry-ciylrt i lamhna iliheta Lambda Chapter OFFICERS May Stewart . . . .... . President Helen F. Cook . . . Vice-President Marjorie Hardy . . Corresponding Secretary Delia E. Kibbe . . . Keeper of Records Mary L. Dougherty . . Treasurer Lambda Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta was installed in the Department of Educa- tion of the University of Chicago in June, l92l. The National Fraternity was at that time four years old. Though one of the youngest among the honor fraternities Pi Lambda Theta has advanced rapidly among the universities of the country, being represented in fourteen universities at the present time. The fraternity purposes to raise the educational standards of thc country in every possible way. Some of the purposes as stated in the constitution are: To foster a professional spirit and the highest standards of scholarship and of professional training. To secure and maintain an abiding interest in educational affairs, and through them in social progress. To encourage graduate work and to stimulate research work in the field of education. To promote a spirit of fellowship among women in the profession of teaching. The fraternity also aims to promote the recognition of the services of women in educational activities and to advance the interests of women in the universities of the United States. Women students who maintain a high standard of work and a professional attitude toward this and who are specializing in the field of education are admitted to the fraternity on recommendation of members of the University Faculties during the Senior year of the university course or while doing graduate work. Lambda Chapter has at the present time over sixty members. The alumnae members are scattered widely through the country and are advancing the cause of education in widely different fields. Lambda Chapter meets twice each month. This year there has been a regular program consisting of discussions led by the members in turn. The topics for these dis- cussions have related to current interests in education and each member has chosen a subject of particular interest to herself for presentation. Page Four Hundred jffty-nine 'im 1 - 3 4 - .N :El V-,L xx N 3, ' Emmons Blaine Hall A 4 G5- X ' UQ. Q 5 L ,,,,,.f - . 5 4 E 5 F liillil arg ? 1 X ' vt Y 1 I x , 'fa ' ' 1 .1 K E A Q E , is 3 N " '- n: 7" , X -E l Nga: it 'I A 1 5, 1 N' U , 7 f K f Dfw ff' fp ov Vx 1 L '-x'f Ah 1' , ff X , If r X X 6 Q fffvyff N, " X I f , ,A -f f ff , yy fk gf Ai QQSK og I ff ff 'I X ng Qgfli ,ff . X 1 , ,. A " ,. if . P" . ' 1' ff X V 7 'ff V EP Wx V G" W V f' ' I ,. A- f 5- a ,f ld O .N NN X ..v?'r Z f ' I b 4:01 f f "'A 1 QOQ. N 1 s -4b:'?1Q 1 4 . r , l , A, t - 'A , M2 ff - -' - 'Q J-wffgs I f' '5.'r644g'g: ', ' . I E . 5520 55 0 C- "' 'f f .- Mag qw r . 4 . O 1 , gopfev 'J + ' 5 L , as f " l G 436 og G G 1' ,, -1 I.-"' ' L A Q? QD: ..f of V .WL 6 'ju' . fw. . g I v."?' - 'X if F J . .,'gv,,,0 fun' .5 mf f X 5 'f ' ff NCT.. Z f '-fx ' C f , L A SA ' ":' 3 rLeII1'6'flT5"lZ w l fflcers 1 Y W I Y E 3 W, Y Y Payv Fam' Humlrczi .ri.1'ty-Iwo C Qthicagcfs jfielh Artillery ilflnit of the Bezzrhe QDfficer's fniraining Qtnrpz , EM, r , . I TI-IE BATTERY OUR years ago the University of Chicago and the War Department agreed to work together to train Chicago men to officer the Reserve Corps of our Army. The Military Department took its place on the campus and sent out its call for students. Some of us answered that summons and were promised a real battery at Chicago which would become a potent factor in all student life and a back- ground for our training as reserve officers. The condition imposed upon us that the battery might be realized was simply loyalty and interest. Today Chicago has a real battery. The Military Department has made good its promise. We,, who have seen this battery grow into being, who have helped to build it, feel that we cannot leave without, some Word 'to tell of our pride in and obligation to an institution which has given us a great part of those bright spots in our college lives. The Academic work in the Department has been both interesting and instructive. But it has been the P. C. work out of doors and the summer camp at Knox, Ky., that have appealed more strongly to the most of us. Some of the phases of this work of particular interest were equitation-riding, driving and polo-pistol practice, the group games and drills. Which one of us can look at Lt. Bixby's list of horses that "Got their man" Without memories of fun, a guilty grin and a thoughtful rubbing of a once bruised elbow. And when the battery turned out for the ceremony of Retreat and Evening Parade-well we won't forget it and those who come after us can feel no more pride than we did. It was at the summer camp at Knox that the theory of class- room work was applied and we were initiated into the inner circles of Artillery life and felt its lure. To those who remain in the battery we who are leaving say - "Carry on - keep those caissons rolling and ride hard." Page Four Huzzdred sz',rfy4tI11'ee ilitarp Qciencz Swaps ff' !.,., . , .-. .Y ' ' . , V , , Q 4----i- fwgfw V' -' 7 ":. .QL'f?5al"' ' if in 2: " ,i1 V. 'TS?L'f'G I -'fn V- .N 'z -.. 'f Q' 1' ' ' v""- " L" Q if 1.1, -.'3f. f . .2 frj'1fZ?"f- 'ii' V r '- A V- 5- ' 1 -, flu. . iv , , n gffgggv ., xg-TIQMV, yn. I' ,Iwi , A , 1 -h ., W jgsfwk ' V, .- ,' 11535. ' ' 1 I. ' V, - V I , v5ffif,,1g'.,,f..,..w, . 4 V 1 ' ' ,f,.,g, , .V A - ' -A ' -' nl- --: M-. -3 zwiesf '- " ,f,f...J. .111-I -' ' 2--+1 "-. ' :f 1 " 1.1 ,VQEPQ-'.e-Nniqrk -,P ' f-qff-1-qzzgfgklffk - ff' '- ',-'g f-'!.,V-w,, .f I' 1. .4 ' L .4",?S Q:vv"7'n-' .'f l"F'f-'ff--' ' ' Q " ati 2' ,QQZIFQ ..V 'ful -,,,.- gf wgmg .Q,:,y1, - ,, 1' 1: . 2-:Hams V-' V 1 gh . , -Q-L V ,, V. C -12+-wlpg qiffgpr' ' al . by . '-imdir . '. 'AN W 'N .U --1' if ' i 'FH ' . :L 1, 4553539 Md, I, . ,Vg V - A V, . , we ...I-1531:-1. .-5,5 , :gg 5.91, Vt, 5 "' ,3,g.,'5 jj X gig-s'fZ' '1'X"'h'm.'i,LV.' A .1 g ,-V -Q '-, I is, 1 ,f 1 QQ., W-4 . X .V Q A --H - .-.1-fn, -Q- -Q-Vf fag,-T-.1-1p::'f-, -. 114--11-.:f. 4.475-' ' m'EiIU:,"7"-fgf' ' ----V--iff.-B'-124.5-.i' " Q . :y-wif-:ff 1 - H.-gr .1.1.-gf.:f.-f.--,sv -,--ma w 1- -f 1' -- -Aw-. 1: ff 2 'ei-'H 'FEW K A-, I V- - -vi'-' V--- gg ' - ' Y . f:q..-wN,,:,,.:,.,a, - -w- wk-V -.f:...-:V-m..:?1-5-fwg. '19 .- Q., VV . V.,-ep-.-:L-,fsqnp-,rf I Jn.,- ' .V -V i r 3 1- 1 Page Four Humlrml si.rtyAfour f"IKa anfqpound x Lk' X' .mu NXXQSQQ Sk SX X ,mparoq Of Qbampus Mpgtoty ?lFt2l' tbl? St9l6 Of f9O.na.LcL 405olzn ,Stew 21, wc Qppreriatinn. HOSE who have aiclecl Have no reward. They labor without compensation. They are entirely altruistic. I can only thank them from the clephts of my heart Welcome, then, the jazz. We have handed it to you first. We laugh up our sleeve For there is our funny bone. Therefore we print In the inimitable style of VARSITY THE TAILOR Aduj 'CI beat you to itf, The Rap and Pound is Terrible This Year"- BUT, THANKS 1 Dorothy Dick Leslie River Fred Havschy Page Four Hrrndrcu' I The Eehtratinn. CAFTER THE STYLE OF BEN HECHTJ SQ There are two kinds of men in the world: those who go bare- headed on the campus and those who belong to other fraternities. There are many kinds of women in the world-even more than there are clubs on campus. Many more. But the clubs get the best women in the world .... for they have whispered to me : the grinning gorgoyles have lisped it to meg the gray buildings have stretched forward like rubber, to chatter in my ear. I know that they are the best. V Among men and women I have friends and enemies. So, I dedicate a phantasmagoria to my enemies, to those misanthropes who read this stuff and fail to laugh, and yet enjoy the print of my contemporaries, Leacock, Lardner, Harvey T. Woodruff, R. H. L., Harry Bird and Jack Harris, to those professors whose lectures I attend, religiously day by day, falmostl, whose Words I copy in my books, and who suggest that I be present in the course for more than one quarter. To those who call up on the telephone, for dates . . . broken dates, to those of the brothers who fail to have their suits in press, when I desire to borrow themg to James who collects my dues to the Reynolds Club, to the Department of Physical Cultureg to Volsteadg and to the instructors who tried to teach me Pol. Econ Page FOHI' Hilndred t Some Qld-fashioned Melodies THE PROGRAM WILL NOT BE OFFERED ON THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS I. Smiles Sung by R. Carrell QDecorations of original south- ern smilax furnished by P. B. O'Dum Co., 11. K-K-K-Katy ' Serenade by Memphis Davis Ixylophone accj III. Onward Christian Soldiers I-Iymn by R. Pettit, and the original Y. IVI. C. A. melody boys IV. Rally 'Round the Flag Quartette by Art Cody V. Melody in A- fOp. .963 79f146Wk. 9867545M Andante .fuk By R. Pollack VI. In the Year of I492 fOIcI Song, Rendered by Norris Flannagin VII. Let' Follow the Girls Around O'I-Ium FINALE. Melody of College Songs P I' H 111 I Classy Crimes After the Style of Any Detective Agency P J Four Hundred Some Mysterious Murder- Death Mysteries V +V! Af A5 SOLVED BY SAXE ROADSTER By p 'al permission of the Hurts Publishing Co. and Horatio Alger, Jr. CASEL g EDOURD BLINKS, whose mysterious death on February 30 shocked even the members of the Liberal Club, was found in his room where he had started to put on a tuxedo. No evidence of murder or suicide could be found. soLUnoN g l-le was found to be a member of a fraternity, Having neglec- ted to get bis laundry he was forced to borrow a collar from Dan Prothero. ln attempting to get into the same he choked. P I H I I CASE 11. y An unidentified Kappa Sig was shot mysteriously by what was thought' to be a Chi Rho Sigma. SOLUTION A bridge game had ensued immediately before the murder. The sIain had taken a trick in which he had trumped his partner's ace. CASE III. WILLIAM CALKINS' C1900-199215 Iaughed himself to death when asked to Ioan his suit to HENRY HARDY. CASE IV. George Hartman murdered a Phi Psi freshman when the Iatter toICI him he Iooked Iike Frank Linden. Linden is said to have attempted the murder first. y CASE V. The Kappa Beta Phi fraternity was completely annihilated when by mistake Bevo was substituted. P ge Fam' Hzzndred sf ' 5 :ivy A N' 'A A Q x if 91.1 ' -. WT Q fi A ,, 1 Q5 , t f swaiifzs v z, ,, ' ff: N, Nia f' M ' 7' ' 1 f , - f , . 11 Mizz! f f f 'Wife' if - r gf ' e,1,w,yW4Ha,f :f y 1 rf ' A W my-, 4 X .J e ,, , Q, 2. jg N ., ,f a ewrggyfwyg 5 'fr I --,. e1e:eff,f:-,Ef f .MW V - - f f f' ' 1 l 5 l f f Efh.lLL Miva. "' V ie, XSQK ,IW N.. Mr. Whitney and Mr. Noble joint directors of the Phoenix will leave for a trip around the world immediately upon relinquish! ing their jobs. All expenses, it is rumored, are to he paicl by The Phoenix, Inc. - The co-edis name is Betty. What is the man's name? Page Four' Hirmlrvd .vc'1'C:1!j'fI:L'o ATHLETICS 2 , is Q After the Style of the Y. M. C. A. Qcbenule . U. of C. Chess Team, Venus De Milo fCaptainD A Knox ......................................... February 29 ' flVlaroon vs. Black and Bluel University of Russia. ............................. February 30 flVlaroon vs. Stanislaus Pxymslvoloystzyj . Cage 3M yearsj Maroons vs. Department of Parcemeology .... . . . .February 31 Maroons vs. University of Luxor .... ..... ................ A p ril l CAlumni match played by Quija Board, appearing for Luxor "Red" Tut-Ankh-Amenj RULES AND REGULATIONS l. All guns on the table. 2. All gum under the table. 3. Suitable suits shall be worn for protection. The chess-men are likely to jump up and bite a player's ear off during the game. Ear-muffs are -advised. 4. Regulation boards must be provided, mackinaw shirts may not be used. 5. Players under two QD are barred. 6. If you get hot during the game, open the window and watch the fire escape. 7. Five umpires, six assistants, and eight referees shall be provided. 8. In case of a tie whichever side can talk the longest without talking shall be declared winner. Page Four Hilnrlrtd :c'r'c'ut5 j 9. Players are advised to smoke cigarettes, drink hevo, and attend dances. A lo. If the game lasts longer than twenty-five years the player who shall have raised the longest mustache shall he declared winner. l l. ln answering questions the etiquette is either chess or no i IZ. Good-night. , RECORDS OF MAROON PLAYERS Hascha Bascha I Affiliated from Assyrian School of Mines. A-, A-, A-. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon, Delta Rho, What-not. Arthur Creaidome Degree at the age of eight months. Special permission to play chess with the Maroons Warped Belowe Ph.D., A.D., M. S. ? R. C., Y. M. C. A. Majored in Sanscrit. Captain '20, '21, '22, '23. Page Four Hundred xeiwzty-fi-z'e Ittvrnrilvr emit ixaminvr IFormerly the Daily Macaroonl After the Style of William Randolph Hearst Vol. Ca, No. Credit jul. 8, '40 Tel. ITT-2-d-proph C0-ED REVEAL HEART ECRET ttut'ttt't't?5ttf KANT KOLLECT KLAss KotN, Kitties KENNEDY MUHGHU OLD EQLYQCQJLQQQUIZES NOTED FACULTY wir EMBARKS FOR A1-L is VANITY SlAMg isntroit witmss Enitotmtti TEN THOUSAND A YEAR By Don Quakeroaie Prof. Liggait, in Conclusive Interview with the Recorder and Cidisliest Paid Editorial Writer Examiner, Explains Point of Anciente Quippe He on the M'dWay5 Once Told to Anti-Collegey Class. There is a time to study and there is a time not to study-thus spake the wisest of the ancient wiseacres, King Solomon. It would be well to ponder upon these words at all times when we are tempted not to study. Old Sol, as he was familiarly called by his wives, lived nigh onto four thousand years ago, but his words apply to contempo- rary matters with equal force. The greatest amongst us often pet. Often the greatest amongst us go on what is vulgarly termed a petting party. To go on a petting party may be wise or it may be foolish. The thing which all of us should do when we go on a petting party is to consider the words of Solomon. l-le lived more than three thousand years ago, yet it might not be amiss to invoke his aid. Vanity, vanity, all is vanity, said Solomon. Petting, petting, all is petting, say we. tcontinued on next page By ABUKA WEEKE ONCE ENGLISH I INSTRUC- TOR l-IERE, NOW CONFIRMED l-IOP FIEND For three months an honored and revered instructor of English l at the University, the woman who below has penned the confession of a lifetime's slavery to the curse of mankind, the hop, descended to the very depths of degradation recently by applying for aid to the Federa- tion of University Women. She is now under the care of that organi- zation. In accordance with this newspa- per'S policy of not disgracing the families of individuals who were brought up better, the name of the 'woman is withheld from publication. BY A I-IOP FIEND It seems only a short time ago 'Continued on next pager Page Four Iflnurlrtwl sctifzzty-.si.i' fCopyright, l93, by the Philadel- phia Public Bath. All Coapsuds Reserved for Saturday Night, Including Translation into the Gymnasiumj Hamme-on-R. I., Ruzzbiphe, Zup.-lVlay 25, l923. fBy radio from West Evanstonj I-low fame was achieved practically overnight by a two-years old baby who grew daily until he became Professor of Calisthenics in a women's college in the East where the telling of jolces is prohibited by statute introduced into the by-laws of the institution by a pin-headed janitor who ran the only elevator on the grounds and once ate dinner two blocks from the site now occupied by the Breakfast Food Thrice A Day Co. of Newsport, manufacturers of a nationally lcnown automatic collar button locator which won the hrst prize last year at the Exhibition 'Continued on next pagel lirrnrhrr sinh Examiuvr i ffrom page l, col. IJ To get back to where we started, there is a time to study and a time not to study. Old Sol, however, certainly would have advised the young people of our generation to combine their study and their pleasure. I-Ie would have advised them, when they went on a petting party, to learn all they could about petting and about pets. Indeed, King Solomon would have declared that some day this knowledge of pets might come in handy. For would not a few amongst us some day sink into the ways of poverty, and lose our ten thousand a year jobs? Verily, I say unto you, we would. Then, I further say unto those amongst ye who lose their jobs that they would have the requisite knowledge to open a pet emporium. The poor amongst ye could sell pet dogs, pet parrots, pet rabbits and pet peeves. Thus would your knowledge of petting come in handy. So you see that there is time to study and a time not to study and a time to both study and not Study. King Solomon forgot to mention this last, but then he lived nigh onto four thousand years ago and even he was not infallible. This teaches us that wiseacres are not always to be trusted. ffrom page I, col. 21 when I was teaching freshmen the absolute ablutionary powers of the ablative absolute. And today I am tell my story for the warning it will be a confirmed hop fiend. Let me to those who contemplate going to the Interclass or Interfraternity hop next year. I was born twenty-seven years ago in a little tumble-down hut not far from Wilmette. For eighteen years the one ambition of my life was to go to Northwestern Seminary. But my parents demurred. They would have it otherwise. They decreed that University of Chicago was to be my alma mater. Snaears Revenge What could I do? That's what I did. I swore that I would never go to a single dance as long as I was a student at the University. This was to revenge myself on my parents, who fell in love with one another at a Pan-Hellenic prome- nade held herabouts about thirty- one years ago. For four long, miSerable years I held firmly to my vow. I never so much as looked at a Teresa Dolan ad inlThe Circle. The came the fatal step. I enrolled as a graduate student teach English I. The strain was awful. I consulted a and began to physician, who said that I would have to take a tonic for my nerves. Teaching English was more nerve- wrecking than listening to a Pol. Sci. lecture. Dances at the Drake I remembered my vow: that I would not dance as long as I was a student at the University. But now I was an instructor, I told myself. Suerly I could dance now. So I did. I went to the Washington Prom. I went to the Interclass I-lop. I went to the Interfraternity I-lop. I went to the Trianon. I danced at the Drake. Alas! I became a confirmed hop fiend. I could not keep on my feet for twenty-two hours without going to a hop. Lower and lower I sank. I was slave to this rigorous master, the hop. I-Iops were my doom. Even Coue couldn't cure me. And so today the Federation of Univer- sity Woman has taken me into tow. The ofHcerS promise to cure me or kill me. Page Fam' Hundred 5U'U!?llfj"SL"L'C11 ffrom page I, col. 35 of American and Mediterranean Etchers of Water-color Drawings of the World, was told to me ex- clusively at a late hour tonight by Prof. Liggait, once head of the Department of Public Speaking at the University of Coe, commonly called Coe College, and now Pro- fessor-Emeritus of Anthropology and Curator of Walker Museum at Chicago University, who is on his way to Ohyess, Siam, where he will study the influence of the grapefruit on grapenuts. I met Prof. Liggait in the state- room of his yacht, "Marion T.", which lay at anchor in the harbor two miles from here. I-Ie welcomed me with a remark on foreign ex- change which entirely slipped me, but I laughed heartily to Show I ment well anyway. Does He Think? "Do you think-" I started to ask him, but he answered before I finished my query. "Never, But let me tell you the one about the traveling salesman who-." Anticipating the anciente quippe he once told a class in anti-collegey of which I was a member twenty- three years ago, I smiled, and with a restraining linger maintained: "Now, Freddy, I heard that years since. Won't you tell me the point first and the joke afterwards?" Prof. Liggait hammed and ha- ha-ed and finally declared: "Certainly! The young chicken said, 'Look at the orange mama laid'-hal hal ig W TI 'N ,.-.ii iltvrnrher sinh Examiner RECORDER and EXAMINER Awful publication of the stewed and sober body of the Ellis Avenue Emporium of Erudition, devoted to the interest of deans, secretaries, fraternity pledges, vox papas and other sources of indignation on the campus. Entered as junior class matter in the Anthropological Museum. Member of the Western Confer- ence Press Club. fWhy not have your trousers renovated by our association 95 Oflices ........... Squelchus Hall Phone. .Canal 9 fAsk for Schlitzb IDIOTIC STAFF Oley O. IVIarjoreen. . .Chief Idiot Razzem Fierce. . . Bobby Pale-Axe. Benny Glared. . . -lack O'Lantern. . Watchme Quiver Absol Utley ..... Cute Pet Lamb.. Urealie Don't Say ...... Barbed Wire ........... .. ...News Idiot . Literatus . ...Day Idiot . ...Day Idiot . Ineligible ......Day Idiot Female Idiot . Co-Idiot . Mascot IVIAZUMEN Crank Skinddem. .Chief Mazuman Sour Lemon ....... Out to Lunch Crusty Beatit ..... Circumlocuation lst circulator, 2d circulator, deliv- ery boys, ad chasers, typewriter wreckers, etc. etc. THE SIMPFUNNY CONCERT Reviewed By O'Whiff DeBreez Conductor Wind R. Clock brought his Chicago Simpfunny Orchestra to Mandel hall yesterday in the second concert of the season. We noted added strength in the wind instruments, especially the harmon- ica, which maintained its potency throughout the first four movements of Wagner's Simpfunny in A flat, Opus .Ol00, the "Erotic." Wagner wrote this piece in a perambulator, and consequently one finds in it rolling, gliding motion of all great simpfunnic work of the same cate- gory. Reminiscent of the pancake motif in the prelude to "Aunt Jemima," it nevertheless maintains an individuality of its own, similar to that of the master's other great work, "Die Shiesterloyerf' The two remaining numbers on the programme were rendered with equal verve, but with far lesS nervous debility. Beethoven's "Sonata to a Sarcophagus of the Second Century," a composition played here only once before, was interpreted quite in the same manner as Conductor Clock was wont to interpret it when his bass tubes were made of not so resonant a metal as they are at present. Still, one must make allowances for external cir- FIRST WITH THE LATEST As usual, the University Recorder and Examiner printed the first and only authoritative news of the recent grade-point debacle which stirred six thousand students here at the end of the winter quarter. Our nearest rival morning paper, The Sap and Clown, did not get word of the upheaval until thirty-three Seconds after the event. This is by far the greatest scoop of the year. All the other papers were minutes behind with the news. The Daily Baloon fwhich is always full of gasj did not come out on the streets until the worst effects of the catclysmic cataclysm had already passed into history. Our other competitor, The Weekly Calendar, published an incomplete account of the affair. IF YOU WANT THE NEWS WHEN IT IS STILL NEWS read THE RECORDER AND EXAMINER a real newspaper. Loony Lyrics PRE-RAPHAELITE RIM IS INTRODUCED INTO POEM ON 1923 INTERCLASS HOP By Kenny. uEIeclric lights will be used as usual al Interclass Hop this year."-News item. Under a splashing Mazda light The throngs indulge in jazz delightg The tin horns blare a lurid air, The drum gives all it has tonight. Around the hall the Grand March marches Under ornamented arches. With music's jingles, seen there mingles The sounds of Silks and crinkly starches. The Interelass Formal now begins: Each dancer takes the floor and spins Through whirling rigs and other things . Which pastors say are woeful sms- Ar 2 the final, farewell tune Sinks into silent sleep, and S0011 The dancers gay will wend their way Homeward 'neath the tear-stained moon. cumstances, and considering the lfact that the Blackfriars were re- lhearsing the third act of their show behind the curtains, the Sonata was really adequately embellished with 'all cogniscent emotional fervor and fever. 1 As for the finale, we have noth- 'ing to say. It does not easily lend itself to criticism. As a whole, it impressed us as far more lapis Iazuli than necessary. University Raises lnitiation Standards Againg Noose Tightens T K. Efs in Ambushg F ear Shrapnel of Deans as Faculty Guns are Trained on Fraternity Fritters. fBy a Staff l-lindrancel Chateau Teke, U. of C., May 25, l923.-Two hundred and fifty students and six members of T. K. E. fraternity were cerebrally Wounded in a skirmish with the Administration Forces here today. Reinforcements for the s'Polo Shirts," as the Tekes are called in this area, came too late. An avalanche of grade-points failed to hurl back the Administration attack. B minues averages lay strewn over 'the entire battlefield. The Administration advance, in charge of Dean David Allen Robert- son, has already put to flight the reserve forces of twenty-two fraternity chapters intrenched in this sector Should the Administration force the surrender of the l-louse Guard of the Tekes, all local secret organizations will have been extinguished. At an early hour this morning l.,ieut. lserman led the remainder of his fritters to an ambush prepared for the emergency last fall. Immediately he put into force new rules and regulations calculated to maintain a grade-point average sufficiently great to ward off the administration forces. The most stringent of the new rules is the one prohibiting all dates except on Saturdays and days before holidays. Lieut. Iserman, in an exclusive interview with your hindrance, said: "We shall fight it out all Summer quarter." Rumors prevalent yesterday indicated that further steps would be taken by the Administration to quell the "Polo Shirt" insurrection. A radio message from Acting-President Ernest DeWitt Burton is said to have stipulated that from October l and later an average of A plus or higher will be required by the faculty forces. This, however, has been termed highly doubtful by the Cobb hall janitor. Page Four Hundred sczfcntg "" -' W 4 . , , A Chxcago to 'HavTQlFarQe"f:'q7- Male Beauty Gpnietij Good-lacking men shchg UQ-ivqrv sity nf Chicaga are gitrlei -plentifpfkf Hu' very swarm, because U1egmen.QU beguly content to.b:4: conduqtgd n.,1 the Gap and Gown,'Univers-ny hi-, ' nixgd, im-1 'comp io an .gui slmozf bp- fdw it started. A p-arbgly comes! THE BEFIUTY CONTEST PLE-'TER THE STYLE of THE DCWNTOWN 'REPOYLTERS ' -V - fa Q1 F- "M , ."'-H 'Q '2h.,Y.lfLi'Lp'yi'1'i.G5Y'Zl Ec.1"i!ifTe"5, I coins muqu AS MEN Mir 5f??x,'7fQcu2i'iCaaa,ua win be wgecki- " " Q MANLY BEAUTY CONTEST, CA,-g, ,hm ,5,,,,.,1,,fl,15m. fyu,.g.,15 4 ,wc womirr muy? Anil -k-m an thnx nm: pnlchriznde. ' Piendf ' ,mmimuy ur Chldagp. 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NERI M L' ' K "Hur ATRE . jf Q LQ- , E41 25158911 OG or Ra Pier A U P 'sfld P An Us Gmc - nive Gov, d po Ag . D 2-si ty gf Yagi, gi ,papa R 9-Sr Sir, Uhicaifgk rfment n - 9 . MSU I ly Wa Sff Bea 8 so f Off t My C 'lv 1 B I O 1'Sscu0:?:t17Ef?:d to be 1' H ID 8, Ed th: sb? felfsgnlgh as 9 1'-l'Ol'a,7-bhosffel-inoff the C f 1 fmifhwhere :lie of 11:11 grae 15229 Pat 1. scrapx Ji? 561213 ilapse of .. wflf 1- S o f H N1-gswg Camas theatf Judpns of Hp. ces in the Q U1-we Nm be of we an S U" L ' can b 'U-V eallt I Bw C ,. G V- s h Perf .7 -d 0 .BNA xv V' V ' ones!-1 01702150 I 'Sin 0 qrtsr , 5 , wr , e y e ff ti- X-- A145 'W-'P-L xx -' M. luv U Jud that A err 'Gaz T ds'-4 can Wagga 'am ms 11711 364 yOu ng .Vo ' , 'i 'Sv' 210995 ms'-U 54:1 CUGADQ y Yozlbg I se-1901? 1 2 in-lf? 5, W' uw- Win ffm, A wand , wid? sgqwlr ,y at C O Q uv ,1 , - 1-",,,u-wt,-ff::z:,:1'i A M Lv-5 ,gnu 'ew ' qt th 'ieuv mv- W 5 ?:,nxU'W"'n. W' 'W' in Yf"9', me L nw' wi .f asf w""'Q-A Wulwi Wow-4 '54 v-fx - iz- main wnwxfvgfpnfw X X ' ,el-F' uwlmmv ,nov - "uw 'iff 'Win 1' "w"'i1-W"'3 X - 9,41 K Qi" mm vgnv .MW Y wssi'-fiixlfcse sim 'W L A ' I ulf' - -, ,'f.'1yf-,:n1we:,2Hvef.?f1fQ., w:E"7f W f 1 5 "ff - - My ,-, ,i ,... L' ' I nn'-.rn-1.. J.--1---g' ffk " A I I I V ,-. X w r J W, , i iz, E tmivmni ul :shrugs .main o.,i,n.M im .1 Wu., wh... ,.,,.411i. .... ....,.g. ... W, .,. any KSEUZ cvlou ,yr W Qligligqx those pictured abaye, who ue, le!! no right: Hn! Lfivis, Funk Linden, Hurrnm Gran MADE BY 1 - agtnaauin. 'ard Wanacg' Luigin. g , i Lf. I LLEVELFI NO ...1..a...x,..,I ,,,,1 ,V - V f W, V L - ,.'1z....JJ'F-L HPPETL PC" p H 'M'r.-lnxxfl Il ldfmxr In Hmm s rf wnum: UI ,. 4, . .Ln n. appl Hmm-:arm l-'rank om. l1.nx,gn.1. n M A mvuu- 1.1:-im wz-fn-uv-Arr Hun n boil-:.h uw. ummm mule- mvn ..c :bv- Qui? THE ZZ AGE 'TWV F., rF'sn1rzcErQf.mL1m A fire flickered in the cozy fireplace of Forester Hall. There were no lights. just the Vermillion flames licking thebricks and creating grotesque shadow-images on the polished hearth. Ancl there were Grace and Charlotte and joe and Tots and Dot and all the rest. They were just made for love. So people said. ' Q? SQ Q SSA se Q X QQ N 1 Q5 XY 48- K QQ ,Sew l l X, ri N- 44, 'Q l SQA ji ' , i 53f"? ' "Isn't that lire slick?" cooed Grace. "You know that piece of coal burns just like ssmm -X' Al Ingall's Cuban Cubeb that he got in Cuba ,MY when he .mended the DELTA IQAPPA EPSILONO convention. I-Ie says that they KL ' brought something else back. I haven't seen jjj l N K A i ,il it, but I just know it's one of those Cuban Irs' X ' ,x 'X xi owls - the kind that are so rare and so wild E fix-. " '.l l that you have to lock them up in the cellar. Q5 "L ,,",: ,' jj Jacques says that he gets a lot of inspiration ,I I I ltlrn' A MV, M from it. And then Frank and Phil have A tj 1 if-il ji .wif E grown so big and husky lately "" H Jilhlmiglllll,rl.'li1.1l.1.lJ ' "My clearf' broke in Ella, "Speaking of cellars, I think that the PSI KAPPA PSI house is the best seller of the year. You know. . .the pledges and all that stuff. And Howie dances so divinely. And I don't think Frank was very originalg he did just what Allen did last year -put on a simply wonderful Friar's show. But by the way some of those Phi Psi pledges look I think the boys are working a skin game, 1 really d V' O . Page Fam' Hundred eighty-I of this story Bob Tieken has gone to You m QE live with his uncle Blm who is also a BETA LE EIGQY THETA PI Dan tells me they re rushing Helen I-larpole was a little girl with big blue eyes She liked Cuddle Byler Byler IS ineligible so I have to leave his name out New ER MKN-D -3-OHNN NIAMMGS I to-aT' My Ha-r Laura looked up from her knitting. She was making a pair of socks for the Friar's leading lady. "I don't kerr what you say," chirped Laura, "You know as well as I do that no supper is complete without the bill. Ancl while welre on that subject we're going to let Hartman feather the nest. You know George is an ALPHA DELTA PHI brother and he lost his hat and coat in the Chicago fire or something. Jim got so used to wearing his headgear that he simply can'l go without his hat. P F H dred eiglrty-tlzree But my children. What's the dirt on ' Qsirlff ANS Xe sy X 75 XX Nx -.Xie s N Q x .swifxxt XY X5 1 N-is as ag I . Q f x X 1 D-U The hre had died down. A knock at the door startled the girls for they had fallen into a reverie. All except Laura, who had fallen out of the window when she saw a red feather passing by. But it was only Mrs. Smithers. Old Mrs. Smithers, a grade student, charming and 70, wearily laid down her Jurgen and violet milos, and Soc. 375463f4 and communication to the Maroon. "Oh tell us a story, grandmother," the girls chortled in unison. "Well, my children," Mrs. Smithers whispered, "What costume shall I Wear to the SIGMA CHI formal. Harry is asking me. I knew Harry and John out West, when they used to steal apples out of my orchard. I just know Harry is rushing me because Willie fhe's my little grandnephewj is coming to college next fall. Harry tells me a boy named Burt is going over to Europe on a ferry-boat this summer. He is N 6 RRY .XTXVWT I also handsome. the PHI DELTA THETA? I hear that there isn't very much harmony over in that frat house since Bill Goodheart went south for his health. You know Pa Smithers used to be a Phi Delta Theta in the balmy days. Dud beat me at bridge the other day. I tell you, they play a fast game nowadays." Someone came along and lighted the lamp outside. Mrs. Smithers voice trailed off Page Four I'Iirml1'0rl z'igl1Iy-fum' DINE AND DANCE AT - 1 PSI L1 HOTEL 4353 'WE CSTEKLTG ATHLETE5 BLACK? Rl HRS HONOR COMMISSIONERS Cl-BEER LEADERS .CHD c-wb GOWN STM-rf M Q Q90 N MEM oeras En 5 5 E l 5 Q into a psi. But suddenly in through the window came a slip of white paper, wafted in by the breeze. Aha! Tsk tsk tsk. Mrs. Smither's trembling hand grasped the paper by the neck, and wrung from it the following words: "It is today. l-low sweet life is. I think I shall not jump in the lake. I have a Red Feather in my hat. To wear a Red Feather is nothing short of Art. Oh my. But I'll be a Frier at any Price. Psigned PSI UPSIl..ON.'7 "I think this is fictitious," cried Brs. Smithers, "I'l1 refer it to Hal." There was a lilt of song without, fwith- out melodyj. Mrs. Smithers gasped. "It is Felice. All the Carusos aren,t dead yet.', She looked out of the window. There was a frosh carrying a sign. It read: h Nxxxttxllllllllf j 5 1 if f N 'tilgleee K W .x -41.5 i n FRIEFCS INN formerly THE STABLES fbehind the barnj "Oh therels the sandwich boy," they all cried. "l..et's eat." It was past midnight: but the girls CDaily Maroon version-womenl were now engrossed in the subjects under discussion. The fire had gone out. Moonbeams danced in through the windows. Suddenly from Page Four' Hzzudrcd Bigllfj'-ITT'E 0 -O., Without came a loud and long guffaw, fol- lowed by cheers and cries of, "Failyure.', "Russ Pettit!" shouted the girls in unison. fpettit is a member of Iron Mask, the Daily Maroon, the Y. M. C. A. and DELTA TAU DELTAJ At the sug- gestion of Delt, Betty's heart began to thump wildly. CN. BJ Delt is also the home of Strohmeier and Kennedy. Why say more? UNC LE Bob PLEDWES B CLGSS 05403 w JN Old Mrs. Smithers had remained silent for a long time. Finally she spoke: "It's past your bed-time, my children. But there is so much to talk about, you know, that I simply can't let you leave. I hear that the CHI PSI gave a house-party this year." "Oh, I remember that,', broke in Alice. "The frat has three Creek letters in its name now. They call it Chi Sigma Psi. I 11 nlrcrl 01'glz.'y-six Uncle Bob H-ad started to tell a radio bed-time story, so the conversation ceased for a while, so that the girls could listen in. Uncle Bob is a member of Chi Psi. V After the radio station had signed off, old Mrs. Smithers continued her story, which had been interrupted so many differ- ent times during the evening. "The Cap and Gown has moved over on Blackstoneg the situation at the D. U. White House is looking up, housing as it does a president, editor, and fourteen pros- pective seniors. Jake is practicing the long distance sprints at lunch-time, from the campus to the eating club." Page Four Hzmd mm The PHI CAMS have three marshals and an aide. Think it over. Lennox and Russ are completing the arc on earth. They see to it that the Circle gets around on the campus. And then Phee Gees have a football player, too. Law sakes, you should see that boy keep step around on Stagg Field. There wasn't such speed when pa Smithers was in college. red e1'g1zty-:even ZAEI When you think of SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON think of jimmy Creager. I Went to church last Sunday. It's a lot better than it uescl to he, now that brother Porter embellishes the place. That Kissel seclan, I unclerstancl, is a potent factor in 'ii pledging the class. P J Foul' Hmnirvd ciglzly- X mini. -.Will lil' X ll. 'Tve been to all the DELTA CHI parties. Most of their boys are well along in years, you know. Ancl think what the Law School would he without that chapter . . Jlt i r x. fx -..- -ii: L. QL I .-Q ' n -.V 4 i ' - BD. "l've heard that Sarl forgot to leave his recipe for Politix oil. A The old machine has grown a little rusty in the past year,gand l'm beginning to wonder if it has started to run down. And Eddie is King of the Clay Court. Bob shows promise of getting some- where with the ancient order of the Friars, I am told. I-le has an auspicious start." Page Foul' Hun ELESTIAL GREATEST' NewsPOPED- IN THQ- uwwerzss ooooH! EGGLE' "The Chicago Tribune claims that Olin wonlt go to Heaven when he dies, just because he thinks we oughtn't to have a Stadium. They use to play out where the Midway is when l was an undergraduate. Eagle showed me his gold watch the other day. l-le has a few more like it home. l-lal is editing the Daily Dozen-that's the chapter paper. And you know Hal .... H "Yes,', interrupted Virginia. drcd ciglzty-1zi1ze V 5 X t:.:."'., 1 L- J 'Q :xii-x -- .2 JA. i X X-L 'ix' ---- AT Q . .N s .X-.. - I U -,Qi A"3 Q i , w w - ' . - lt' bln! x x :G-' SN- 4x,,'--S x 5, : mv v RS v 1 n' X X .J , 4.5. , 1 I 1 I 1 5 A s .. fl - ii ll 4 e' . Q." 4 4: . ' 0.D. uBut to go on. I wish Harry Bird were back editing the Rap and Pound this year. He was such a dear little boy. I hear that Arvid Lunde is out in Hollywood Zclis- pensing sodas. Now isn't that just like Arvid? The A. T. O.s are over on Wood- lawn this year aren't they. Right next to the Deke house too. Or almost. Dear me. Page Fon 9 v'1 if it a s . QCBD eu-QD GOWN Q n0'fr1 2 New G5 0.01 "The CHI PSIS have been deprived of their noon hour jazz concert now that Bill Hatch has left the PHI KAPPA SIGMA house. Don is going to build the boys a new house, now that he is running the Cap and Gown you know. Art Shedcly might start something over there and get a Phi Bet key. V HIlllfll'L'Li 1 ,fa r . U. 'CQX-f J X mm, yep N. A sr. v1 havenit heard much from Acacia X- XX X Xxx. , . , . this year. Where is Reed anyways? I ' - X 6 did know one of them. But he drove up to ' '. f f g I' Wisconsin in a Ford or something, and I'm' 5 X677-'PK I not sure whether he returned. ' - , i' ' Q ' ff f ' X Xl rN?T' fjl s , I. Y ' D15- 'EQMW' bm' G:"'u"e E ' "DELTA SIGMA PHI started some I5 thing when they pledged Fritz Crisler. . .' -Er -- Q :I iijs-:FII - i Z E T' : 253 -o. , D "Yes,', broke in little Mary who had had her picture in the paper, "And T. K. E.. started something when they pledged Ted." Page Four Hzzzzdred t '2:12:T' frosh class, l hear. DD ul must show you the arts that Bob take. lt's called the new and fairly clean. Bob furnishes the house with more quarter than any campus has seen for a "Look, the sun is coming up." There was a cry from the windows. Old. Mrs. Smithers adjusted her glasses and looked. "Don't be silly, my dears. That's only Will Ghere and his new tie going home to the LAMBDA Cl-II ALPHA house." .,r'1- X fp .sl eo J, a f:-DHE is ltffww iii We S. L w Ml!-. 1 -v T wal s S 4... rs-I 2.-.-.:,. 1 'Q 2 I WP " ' -sf -X 4 , X ' Q 1.1 .. x "Chuck Siefelf' continued Mrs. Smithers, "Scared quite a few people away , from the Reynolds Club librarianship. l-le -"2 helped the ZETA BETS pledge a good the latest magazine of Pollack will let me Whisk Broom. lt's PI LAMBDA PHI literature during the other house on the generation." IR?-Q XII, NP Q V Panel: I1 1 I t t fvfkfkxjv-KJAIB Q T illlnrtar Ifinarh '22 We are four. Alta Cuncly, Dorothea Emerson, Catherine Campbell, Dorothy Nettleton. '25, '26. Every dance on the campus '22, '23, '24, ,23 The Club. Entered Hyde Park in 1922. Left I-lycle Park after incorporating Senior class 1922. '21-'23 Alice Larson iiuntrrir '21 Ada Cavanaugh. Ella and Marg. '22-'23 Don Brown. The Club. Anna Gwin an aide to the club '23 house party? Qmxahrunglvr '20-'23 Grace dances. '22 "Luke," Crushed Beta '23.J frushed Chi Psi '23.J The Club. '23 Jo and Gin sing before 500,000 '21 Cry Baby Chorus. ,23 Campus wonders about more choruses. Pa ge FUHI' I'I1z11u'f'z'fl zrilzvty-fozrr Sigma '22 Almost disappears. '22 Jo Bedford. '22 Alice Howard. '23 Cookie returns. The club. '23 Chi Psi attends dance. '23 enagements announced. mgurrn '23 Good bye Sig. '23 Alma. '22 Ruth is a dear. The club. '23 football teams, prom leaders, Dorothy lVlcKinlay, cars. Qlht Qihn Sigma 'ZI-'22-'23 ????? Russ Carrell. Ruth Metcalfe frushed Kappa Sig., Daily Maroon. Women's editor. Bridge editor. 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No style is shown t'hat's un- tried or unproven. lust good clothes and woolens of real character with College Men to show them. Also Hats, Shoes and Furnishings for College Men 'iilmlQPlHlUDB Henry C. Lgtton Sons Largest Fine Clothing Store in the Worlds STATE at JACKSON Page Four Hxmdrcd 111'11cty-seven Finale Night time Right time Late Date. The above poem has some reldtion to club ritual. We're nof' sure exactly What. ' Harper Memorial Library , ' Sheplay, Rutan 62 Coolidge, Architects, University of Chicago Boston Chicago John Ruskin became prominent, not as a profes- sor at Oxford, but as a pleader who raised up his voice for the protection of Gothic stone struc- tures in England, arguing that all such monu- ments of love and labor should be carefully preserved. THIS building is considered the finest of the group of buildings of the University oi Chicago, and is built entirely of No. 1 Hoosier Silver Bedford Stone from the quarries of the INDIANA QUARRIES COMPANY KE RANCH OF TEE EEEVEEAND STONE :OJ General Offices: Quarries and Mills: 112 W. ADAMS ST. BEDFORD, INDIANA Chicago Page Four Hundred ninety-nine BOSTON IANS FAMOUS SHOES F O R M E N "FOOT BUDDIESU to Collegians Everywhere Even the Price Is Comfortable H. A. MEYER SHOE CO. CHICAGO SPECTACLES and Eyeglasses made and repaired on the premises of each of our stores. -A From broken pieces We can match any lens, and replacements are made with ac- curacy and dispatch. F: mznutes from anywhere downtown --and in Efvanston" Almer Coe Sz Company OPTICIANS 105 North Wabash Avenue 78 East Jackson Boulevard 6 South LaSalle Street 527 Davis Street, Evansto G. W. Johnson Restaurant and Lunch 1,1 u.,' x ' Q' - ,Q . UN . n QB U 1313 E. 57th STREET Phone Midway 2830 John Sexton 82 Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS Illinois and Kingsbury Street CHICAGO P 1' H ld x THE QUADRANGLE CLUB AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO IS EQUIPPED XVITH CRANE PLUNIBING AND HEATING MATERIALS When you build your first nome, your in- Appointments ofwhich you will never tire, vestmentin comfort can include refinement for bathroom, kitchen and laundry, can be at no extra cost. Studied selection of fur- selected Hom the many styles on display at nishings will insure lasting satisfaction. Crane Showrooms in Chicago and else- Sanitation fixtures, in particular, should be Where. Produced with careful regard for chosen with careful consideration for both quality, Crane fixtures as well as Crane beauty and convenience because they cannot piping equipment , when properly installed, easily be changed, once they are installed. endure through generations of usage. CRAN E GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING. 836 S. MICHIGAN AVE.. CHICAGO Branches and Saler Ojfce: in One Hundred and Thirty-ju: Citiu Nn1inna1ExI1ibIt Roamr: Chicago, New Turk, Atlantir Cizy Pfarkr: Chicaga, Bridgzpnrt, Birmingham, Cbattanuaga and Trenzon CRANE,LIM1TED,MONTREAL. CRANE-BENNETT,L'1'n.,LONDON CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEVV YORK, SAN FRANCISCO CIE CRANE, PARIS ,, a' i f wi 'eff' "w,"s"' ' f 41. ft 1 , It 1 ,xy fait- ff I 1 4 , X ss v' If .. - Crane "EIegia" Lavatory Page Five H1l11dl'Ud one Hrnhlemn nf Glatmpwa '-I tiqnvttv CU When dining at a fraternity house, and when asked by the waiter whether you prefer coffee or tea, and if you desire nothing to drink, the proper response is, ' "MILK PLEASE" C29 Again, in the fraternity house. If you are sleeping in the morning and you do not want to get up when the alarm clock rings, it is only proper to let the instrument ring until it has stopped voluntarily. One SHOULD NEVER RISE TO TURN IT OFF. C35 When parting with a girl Whom you know to be engaged, it is best to leave the FIANCE OUT of the CONVERSATION. . C45 If you are a freshman, it is considered indecorous to obey upperclassmen's edicts. TI-IIS IS ONLY FOR TI-IE MORE UNFORTUNATE BRETI-IREN OF THE THREE QUARTERS CLUB. Page Five Hmzdrcd Iwo FTER OLLEGE WHERE? Whether you are in Illinois or the South Seas, you can never be beyond reach of the U. S. mail. You Can Still Obtain Books in which you are interested That coveted piece of C jewelry Proper size fillers for your note book Chicago Pillows, Banners and Wall Plaques Chicago souvenirs and booklets Best grade of letter papers, of many kinds From the UNIVER ITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTORE 5802 ELLIS AVENUE U , N 1 ' rx NORTHE D ' XV T Worr A . Q 15Q2S,,'2,'QE J, Li Q ' Ju -Q .-sings , -- ,gi-Hq,.,.,l.L...3 , f:Ei3v1,5Liff-f- :W . -4sl.J-E11 ef.1gff1':1e ' Ai?-t-L1", MH? H1 2340 North H Illlllllllull El"higW-- R ' A wllllll x 1iimmfKr7,gj EICIDB VC. 3 tm "ui, Three blocks -" tmn "Hi Exim .eg West Fuueffon mx 'h'1E:.- ' if "L"S1agi0n tt 'tt --if e tti, "ir Telephone si M ,,,,m-1fvff""""" DWBYSY tt, 1100 s - lltim ,mn-f""" i,.. i 'Z . " "' A JT' - ll' ,- A--is-,E-- e-ee , 21 e p if s. EDXVIN 'M if-Ei?,i1-li213f-,,, fill EARLE' nun President Last fall we designed and lithographed the football tickets for 'the Princeton, Illinois and Wisconsin games. These were run on our presses four distinct times in four different ways. No attempt was made to either alter or duplicate these tickets. It was the first time in the country a lithograph-ed counterfeit-proof ticl-:et had been used. We surround all of our engraved work with the same elements of security and regardless of size produce accurately all kinds of stock certificates, bonds, drafts, and commercial stationery forms. 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W , -1,i M '.',:-11 U' V,-T wfm, ' if 'ii'E:i1j :i3Q'Z5ff1i1s'if5:-g "1 Ali "' fl" ni 1', ,"" ' 11-I '-4 V ' ' " ' 4 ' ""'f' - Vl'l'f.'W!!l'-1' if 1. if if hff--'.s': IYMY1 if I-1-'l.'l1' ,u"':!"" fi T' U ' " , I - ,, i'wi,,l "L - gl ,,'l'mf lll'E.il -l V J N fl " f- 1"ilfl'll'ls-ff1lllll'3: + R"-s ail i'llirmf ziifillfi ' www : f-,i..f.. fm,m - ' if i'QJl- , -' ' J- rnxitfr LL' 'WTA l 'fl' 2 .J ll1'l'3jE,- Iliff: .- .,,.z:y1'--:auf-,::1':-s3':-' f - 4, H- -. 4' 'Va' --f - ' 1 , , -I .- . ' ', A . ggi- iw Q.- 1 ,z SP 9 W l"f'n-? 'ill' '73 A 'T Q,,1'i.L'12.Q. 5- 'i g 'iwfjf all 'anna IM 'F .zl 1 - -. fi 3. ---11,4 4. 5-.1:--.. ..,,-,T -- -P-- -. ...-.',u.-.famfi ul AA a,' -,A . af .V 1,,Uu:,,4a y '21 fi ' afiafHv1f'a1. 5:i-utr, 'wlulailz-vugffa lf!-' if'1Ss"-'Eff' 'rdf' 'A 'H T 711- .f 'Jn-1'-1 .' r' -l.,.:. :, zz 3:3 -"ll ::",L,F1i-'-i- 1-is L -,A-'K -1-iii-1-2'.."f - z ,"'. -, !'3E 'f"L'?i5 :L --A-53 .t'1ff'2'-'1:-2?ifEEL.1:iff:--F'5f,'L--"f'?2gTZIT1?f" Tie- Q. C A '75Ff"4Ef'I-2 if TY:- l if ai arff-.f ,115 :Fggf r- if ' ' 2-'T far 1 , ,- :Q - 4251 A 7 t- '- -' 1-V-f be ff-lv fe- ' '-4-EEL' gl--2 5fm'3'Li7i ' .7n., The Franklin Company ESTABLISHED 1861 Engravers f Designers - Electrotypers Catalogue and Booklet Printers Telephone Harrison 1224 720 SO. DEARBCRN ST. CHICAGO, ILL. Psyv Fire Humlrcd fam' , L w il 1, ? 5- llkl.n,,, jIl - .,.N: Z ..,., .1., , .. , , ..,,.4.,,4.. U M QMZQIIWI ' . 5 M---ff',TQ'If' iiQs.m5 5355. W 1VL5EHQg fEW'l1QM, Al A good sign to follow! All that the name implies-Supreme! G MORRI Supreme MGRRIS Sc COMPANY 459 A If the professor tells a joke in class, it is not considered a breach of etiquette to respond with one of your own selection. Introduce all facetious remarks with the customary, "LISTEN PROP" C65 It is customary to confine your admiration to but one woman in each club. In this way you will not he embarrased by having two women ask you to the same party. At the same time you will meet more people on campus. UD Near election time it is considered poor taste TO GIVE UP SMOKING. C35 The proper way to address a fellow student during examination week is, "HAVE AN EXAM?" "How UYA HIT IT?" Page Five Hundred sir The Most Ideally Located Hotel in the South Side Residential District Standing right on the shore of Lake Michigan, in the center of the South Side's choice residential secti-on, the Chicago Beach Hotel offers advantages of location which are admittedly exceptional even in this far-famed garden spot of Chicago. Thirteen acres of delightful playground, including a hroad sand-smoothed hathing heach and exclusive facilities for a variety of outdoor pleasures are all privately owned and operated hy this great hotel of a thousand outside rooms. Within a few minutes walk of Chicago University Grounds and hut a short ten minutes ride to the shopping and theatre center, unusual advantages are offered for relatives and friends -of university attaches and students. Ample accommodations for Fraternity Club Breakfasts, a la Carte and Table and Club meetings, Banquets, Private di H oteservice. Diningrooms command Dinners and Dances. an unobstructed view of the lake. O Q lx1cagoBeaclx ' Hotel I-lyde Park Boulevard on the Lake. A. G. PULVER, Gen. Manager C H l JOHN G. B. LESTER, President livxfnrh 8: Kvlhrr Qlhiragn, Zlllinnia Clothing 7th Kimball For Men Floor Building Svtglr Glrwtnrz nf Cgnnh Qllnthw P F H zz' lghnrnix An Arkansas woman has cremated her husband. It seems unfair that some should be old maids while other have husbands to burn. -Orange fTexasQ Leader. She: That dance made me dizzy, letis sit down. I-le: All right, I know a nice dark corner out on the porch. "Thanks just the same-but I'm not quite as dizzy as all that. -Hamilion Royal Caboon. The man who conceived of stamping an image of the eagle on American dollars is to be remembered as the world's most subtle humorist. -Notre Dame fuggler. Efhvatrr Bvpartmrnt SALLY ...... The Phoenix advises you to sit somewhere above the main floor, unless you are a gold digger. Tl-IE CAT AND THE CANARY .... This should be a good party. Your escort, preferably, should be slightly nervous TANGERINE .... Not a lemon. THE REAR 'CAR .... Behind the times. BLACKFRIARS .... The best in the world. Page Five I-Izuzdrcd ten Ml! 4:1133 2' rs mf. ii 'S ,5 iz! :y y is M sg V11 ff 103' 1' mi f N' f is Z The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companiesg and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trainsg and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service'-the initials of a friend. GJEN IEHLIECTRJIC Page Five Hundred eleve Q ighuenix ahj THE JORDAN A L The car with the delightful and pleasing iinish-choice of blue, white or red. AFTER YOU'VE PURCHASED A Jordan Six You'll have a pleasant taste in your mouth Drop around to the NEAREST JORDAN AGENCY Single or by the dozen BUSINESS MANAGER'S NOTE Please patronize our advertisers. It means money to him and us. P g Fire H1f11iiv'c'Ll I America! The Land of Opportunity HOSE now in our univerisities and colleges today will be the leaders i -the doers of big constructive things and those who must "carry on" in the-greater development of America-tomorrow. With the World somewhat befuddled in its thinking, resultant from the European chaos, we sometimes are prone to think of our own country in the same light and even listen to the dissertations of folks, the like of whom are now responsible largely for the plight of Russia and others of the more disrupted nations. To those in the universities, Carl D. Jackson, for many years chairman of the Wisconsin Railroad Commission and one of the clearest thinkers of the nation, gives this picture: "We are sometimes inclined to forget that the Fathers laid down certain princi- ples recognizing our dual form of gov- ernment and safe-guarding local govern- ment and control in the States, at the same time encouraging that free play for individualism which has created in the people of this country the greatest capa- city for initiative, responsibility and pro- gress found anywhere in the world. "Those foundations of our progress, prosperity and happiness, the right of in- dividualism consistent with the welfare and safety of the government and people, and the right of private property, are as- sailed by those who would take advantage of this unrest and would teach us to over- look the fact that on these foundations we have reached the highest standard of liv- ing and general welfare known to history. "Under this plan we have reached the stage where the exclusive luxuries of the few in times passed have become the com- mon, ordinary daily convenience of all: We have arrived at a period when the in- dividualns opportunity for progress, honor and influence is greater than at any time in the world's historyg when the oppor- tunities for health, education and happi- ness are increasing-not decreasing-and are greater today than ever before, and all of this has obtained and become a reality, not through the destruction of the individual and of his property rights, but through their recognitiong not through so- cialism and communism, but through indi- vidual effort and reward for merit and work through individual initiative, thrift and legitimate ambition. "The wonders of achievement pile up on us in unabating flow until those roman- tic dreams of a few years since are the complacently accepted realities of our daily life. "Yet such is the natural urge of us all to further progress and greater achieve- ment that we pay little homage to the ac- complished, but live in future Utopias. We sometimes forget that all that has been done could only be done under a stable, orderly and just government, recognizing individual rights, and it is only when a great country of good people, mistreated, mistaught and misled, displays before our very eyes the awful picture of chaos and destruction following the actualities of so- cialism and communism that we again sense the blessings of our own form of government with its eternal principles of right and justice." UTILITY ECURITIES CoMPANY Irving E. Stieglitz INSURANCE Insurance Exchange, Chicago, Ill. Phone Wabash 3720 A Service Organization INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES Accident Travelers' Floaters Profit Automobile Health Rent Boiler Inland Riot Bond Larceny Sprinkler Leakage Burglary Leasehold Strike Compensation Liability Team Credit Life Theft Elevator Marine Tornado Explosion Plate Glass Use and Occupancy Fire Pluvius Water Damage -'- -'ff' ff' ,B :"f" 2 1. mime -..- , ' S i 5 , 1 ' tfwli iff g . " 2- : ' " TQETM'-' rt on .. REQQT? The unceasing search of the mass of rnanlcincl, for that which is good and encluring-this is the only law of thrift with which the superior craftsman need concern himself. UNIVERSITY STATE ANK A CLEARING HOUSE BANK 1354 East 55th Street "CORNER RIDGEWOOD Page Fire Hundred fonrfeeii ,-i, . V, , M Wav-ffnnnn-:Mmffpnwmmwfmnmf-fi -W - . W Wyfm-mm 'ymwmfMmfMMf.pMemmwm,NuwmwiN-uwmwmmww Its choice bespeaks the discriminating hostess When you serve a Premium Ham you enhance your reputation as a hostess. For, in the tenderness and exquisite Havor of this ham, your guests perceive that you have chosen for them with most considerate care SWift's Premium Hams fb , .,.,, ,,.:,r,, . ,..,, M A b ll0tHCCtTSSfi!'j' W v A V, mvarbllll 1' ' bwiftgfremizlnl 1 fn Regegf V. , ix V,V,V A in - ,, ww A-wi. , mr,-, .0 - I "' f f'siix.ax'f?mf2'g X ? V .h ' www wi 3 -- : l.ur l A , Page Five vHlL!Zd1'6!i fifteen and Bacon cover ll-le bun end of 3 Premium 1-lam Winn cold water, bring to boil and simmer gently, allowing zo minutes for earl-i pound. Then fe. move :lie rind and-hc!c's the spe- cial touch-spread mustard nvei- thc ham fat and sprinkle gcnerou-- ly warn brown sugar. sum the mp with cloves and bake for an hour in a moderate oven Swift 85 Company U. S. A, National Bank of Woodlawn 63rd Street-Just West of Kenwood Member of A Chicago Clearing House Ass'n. Federal Reserve System A National Bank Serving the University Community 5 ,,,, little .qv . . o' 4 - j 'zijii iifa - '. 34.655 r ' : ' I ist- 'feels ' 5, X ' M i Q ., VV M i- p I: tl -fft-1 L' f . J ,. it ' s Sita , -w .wa ' - Jil' :si 14.10 3911 . ' ' W, V- -,jig-sgfgggff f THE CON OVER above all other pianos, was selected by the University of Chicago for use in their new lda 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 lov- ing homes. The Conover Piano is made by THE CABLE COMPANY Malfers of Conover, Cable, Kingsbury and Wellington Pianos: Carola, Solo Carola, Eupliona, Solo Eupliona and Eupliona Reproalucing Inner-Players Charter Member Federal Reserve Bank Washington Park National Bank Sixty-third at Evans Avenue Resources Over Nine Million Dollars OFFICERS lsaac N. Powell .................... President Wm. A. Moulton. . . Vice President and Cashier V. R. Anderson ............... Asst. Cashier Ernest R. Smith ....... ....... A sst. Cashier Homer E. Reid ...., ..... A sst. Cashier D. F. McDonald ............... Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS Andrew W. Harper Guy D. Randle William l... O'Connell E.. A. Garard lsaac N. Powell SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES The Largest Bank in Woodlawn EDWARD r KHONIGON QEam1Jus llilbutograpber in V Photographs taken of Banquets, Group Pictures, Parties, Home Portraits, Interiors, Stage Pictures Page Five Hundred .ri.rtc'en Flhr Hhnrnix fflfier the Exchanges, Our contemporaries are always funny. So we publish this issue of the Phoenix in hope that the reader may find something to laugh at. We have omitted from our exchange list such publications as the Whistle, Capt. Billy,s Whizz Bang, and La Vie Parisienne, because we frankly state, that we believe them over the heads of our reading public. However should any reader be interested, there are a few copies available in the office. Harry: "Have you met lVladge's crazy cousin?,' Kitty: "No. Which one's that?H I-larry: "The cousin once removed." -Tiger. Mabel: "I-larry clapped his hands when I was singing. Muriel: "Over his ears?" -fudge. "How long have you been learning to skate?" "Oh, about a dozen sittings." -Tiger. 5000 B. C. Europe unsettled. 1923 A. D. Europe still unsettled. -Yellow faclfei. ' Page Five Hmrdred seventeen OR! THE BUSY MAN S 7 1 P T TEMPORARY LET-UP , A f On the bridle paths, golf links, tennis courts, ' t" polo ground, or motoring-the men who do big sy, . . . things of the world may be seen enjoying a day off. These men know by experience that a tempor- ary diversion from business is an essential help to their success. And they also know that no matter what the recreation is, clothes play an important part. There's 4 If g If , ,. sr . E sg A., '.. f a tremendous satisfaction is knowing that your attire is correct. ' was And there's satisfaction, too, in knowing that 39699 Jerrems' tailoring possesses the finest materials, de- signing and needlework that can be had at moderate prices. Norfolk, Outing and Sport Suits with Extra Trousers or Knickers, 365, 570, S75 and upwards. FORMAL ' BUSINESS - AND SPORT CLOTHES THREE STORES 7 North La Salle 7I East Monroe 57 North Michigan GL DSTO E HOTEL Cafeteria De Luxe Breakfast Luncheon Dinner 6:30 to 10 12 to 1:30 5:30 to 8 Excellent Food Moderate Prices Prompt Service We invite the patronage of Alumni and Students of the University of Chicago. You will find our Luncheon especially pleasing. GLADSTO E HOTEL 62nd and Kenwood Avenue Direct Entrance on 62nd Street Page Five Hundred eighteen Keeley's Line Up For 1923 Graino Ye Olde Inn Beverage Keeley's Malt Tonic Root Beer Sparkling Burgandy Ginger Ale PHONE TODAY-THEY'RE HERE T0 STAY KEELEY BREWING C0 Telephone Calumet 0349 For Gooa' Clothes WILSON -BISHOP CO. 6 North Michigan Avenue HODENPYL HARDY E5 CO. Inc 9 9 ' ' First National Bank Building, Chicago 14 Wall Street, New York City The following Companies are operated under our direct management and supervision COMMONWEALTH POWER, RAILWAY 53 LIGHT COMPANY THE SPRINGFIELD LIGHT, I-IEAT 55 POWER COMPANY SOUTHERN INDIANA GAS E3 ELECTRIC COMPANY NORTHERN OHIO TRACTION E3 LIGHT COMPANY COMMONWEALTH POWER CORPORATION NORTHERN OHIO ELECTRIC CORPORATION TENNESSEE ELECTRIC POWER COMPANY ILLINOIS ELECTRIC POWER COMPANY GRAND RAPIDS RAILWAY COMPANY CENTRAL ILLINOIS LIGHT COMPANY CONSUMERS POWER COMPANY ILLINOIS POW'ER COMPANY Stocks and Bonds of above named Companies bought, sold and quoted, HARRY M. TINGLE, '03, VICE-PRESIDENT C Q Q Stwaws st A Specialty Shop for Women and Children that off-ers the breadth and variety that can be equaled only by the largest stores, and yet retains its exclusiveness is a unique one. Such is ours- lathe first as well as the largest exclusive Specialty Shop in the city." Here each department is exclusive and conveniently arrangedg where the well dressed Woman can always satisfy her Wants with the best and most authentic styles of the season. APPAREL ACCESSORIES LINGERIE SHOES CORSETS MILLINERY FURS Pllldl Perpetuating a Campus Tradition Back in the good old days, when there was only one side to the Quadrangle-and no angles- THE SI-IANTY stood in a corner of "Marshall Field" and was famed aS the home of good things to eat. The term, "Sl-IANTY EATS," became a by-word for goodness among the early students. GX Tl-IE NEW Sl-IANTY g s: ,K EAT SHOP at I309 E. 57th Street, maintains 4 Q I. Ir-x V 11 hi' "tnII"'3n IW I Elia, -I: gggtf- some of the atmosphere 1 : 1 :gg-53 : 3? 0 , ' vi' ll of' the old Sl-IANTY, and is gaining fame for q w? HUB the excellence of its food, 50WAt-ft tycoon and its moderate prices I-IOME MADE CAKES, INDIVIDUAL PIES, FRENCH PASTRIES, CANDY, ICE CREAM, BREAKFAST, LUNCH- EON, DINNER. f New York t X , A I Costume K Company . 2 ' Manufacturers . y, , and Renters of Clean and ' ' H Zyl, Sanitary COSTUMES Historical Masque Ball Revue STRICT ATTENTION PAID TO SCI-IOOLS, UNIVERSITIES AND CLUBS THE HOUSE OF SERVICE 137 N. Wabash Ave., Chicago CENTRAL 1801 Telephone Randolph 3393 loom State-Lake Bldg. C H I C A G O HUTUQFBDHBPB Special Rates to U. of C. Students State-Lake Bldg. 190 N. State Street Telephone Central 5880 A. E. Gilberg 8: Co. CINCORPORATEDJ Canned Food' Products COFFEES, TEAS Grocers Specialties PURE FRUIT JAMS, PURE FRUIT JELLIES Catering to Colleges, Fraternities, Sororities, and Cafeterias 229 North State Street Chicago Represented by Clarence Gilberg Page Five Hundred twenty-one Compliments of a Friend AN INTERESTING PLACE ln many respects universities are much alike. If you know one, you have a fair idea of all. The University of Chicago, however, has several distinguishing features not the least being its Press, which has been called "the oldest, largest and best known university press in the United States." The press is an integral part of the University, maintaining the same educational ideas as the other departments and administered by the same powers. lt is organized for service, not for profit. It employs nearly 200 people and has on its list of publications about IO00 titles. It has representatives in foreign lands, and its imprint is favorably known around the world. lt ranks close to those two great university presses of honorable history, Oxford and Cambridge. While you are a student, get acquainted with the Press. Learn something of its plant and product. Procure a catalogue froom IO, second floor, and see how its books and journals are related to every other department of the University. THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO PRESS IS YOUR PRESS fusi as the University is Your University 1 The Distinctive E Many EARL feat- ures are found only in motor cars that cost hundreds of dollars more. The unusual .value found in the EARL is possible because of the financial sta- bility of the com- pany in back of it. i"ii' 'i'i':i:':i:i' . ,, ' ie, Its deep, wide seats, extra wide doors and generous leg room assure comfort. Un- derneath the beauti- ful body there's Strength and Power! 184 inches of resili- ent springs give a new thrill in delight- ful, smooth and com- fortable riding--over any road. Those Who Know Motor Cars Appreciate Earl Value! A FULL LINE OF OPEN AND CLOSED MODELS PHONE VICTORY 8668 STALNAKER-JOHNSON COMPANY 2239 MICHIGAN AVENUE CHICAGO Page Five Hundred twenty-two James M. Sheldon '03 INVESTMENTS Wim Bartlett Frazier Co. 111 W. Jackson Blvd. Wabash 2310 USER SHORTHAND COLLEGET . Special Three Months Course Open to University Gradu- ates or Undergraduates BULLETIN ON REQUEST 116 So. Michigan Ave. Twelfth Floor Randolph 4347 CHICAGO High School Graduates ONLY are Enrolled Telephones Main 2010 and Main 2011 Experience Forty-four Years Mehring 8z Hanson Company 118-120 N. Franklin Street CHICAGO Heating, Cooling and Ventilating Systems Power Plants-Power Piping General Steam Fitting RECENT CONTRACTS Quadrangle Club, U. of C., Chicago, Ill. Purdue Memorial Union Bldg., Lafayette, lnd. Univliisity of Michigan Union Bldg., Ann Arbor, ich. University lllinois Agricultural Bldg., Urbana, Ill. lllinois Merchants Bank Bldg., Chicago, lll. Londlop Guarantee 81 Accident Bldg., Chicago, l . Davenport Masonic Temple, Davenport, lowa Columbus Y. M. C. A., Columbus, Ohio. TOBEY Furniture, Curtains, Rugs Interior Decoration THE foremost markets of America, the Tobey fact- ory and the out of the way corners of the earth supply the household with many treasures for the Tobey clientele The Tobey Furniture Company Wabash and Fifth Ave. at Washington Fifty-Third CHICAGO NEW YORK Five H1cna'red tzuenty-flzree QDE THE ABILITY TO DO 0 'Y WITHOUT IN THE PRESf IIMLM 5+ ENT PROVIDES FOR COIVL FORT IN THE FUTURE- SAVE AT LEAST TEN PER 6 D i s Q E U x CENT OF YOUR INCOME X Q9 0 I IN HYDE PARICS OLDEST BANK. ll IC AG A STATE BANK 55th and BLACKSTONE AVENUE HYDE PARK HOTEL ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF Ball Room. an usica es. by High-CIass Chefs. Secifonal View of Cafe TaI:zIe De I-Iote D' SPecijug3ghiffQ3cQ2j5C' II The Clarke-Spear Hotel Co. 60 Club Breakfasts 25 to . " A La Cane Service 7 A. i Robert E. Clarke Harry E. bpear I0 Midnight I Proprletors and Managers P g F H1rm1'l'ed twenty-fo111' merlcan mmg Room Capacity 600. Att I S P I d Porches. Spacious and Home-III-ie Lobby. Enlerlainmcnl Dancing, Card Parties CI M I r Q ighnmixj I AM THE MAlW you want for that part time job. I have plenty of odd moments with little or nothing to do. t Address letters Q Vice President Inter-Fraternity Council EL ROPO The AT SC Wind CIGAR STANDS Blew Best for A Inn Elections Rest NOTICE After Our candles have gone out S6lGCliOI1 Try and collect If Bonds Commercial Paper I37 South La Salle Street Chicago NEW YORK ST LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO SEATTLE LOS ANGELES We offer our services, based upon 29 years of success- ful financial experience, for the analysis and selection of safe investments suitable for the requirements of all classes of investors. A. G. Becker 65' Co. hltltllf IDBBR printing nmnanu Not Incorporated Designers and Producers of the Better Grade of Job and Commercial PRINTING Telephone: Hyde Park, 3556 1177-1179 East 55th Street CHICAGO, ILL. Printers for the Leading Fratemities and Societies of the University of Chicago T Blocks North of the Campus Books University text books, second hand and new miscellaneous books, the last of recent books. Student Supplies Stationery, gymnasium outfits sporting goods. WoodWorth's Book Stores The University Store, 1311 E. 57 St. The Loop Store, 112 S. Wabash Ave. We Buy Books ofAlI Kinds Page Fire HunrI1'r'1 I t GOODRICH LAKE TRIPS ESTABLISHED 1856 Summer Season JUNE 23rd TO SEPTEMBER 3rd to MILWAUKEE, MACKINAC ISLAND, GREEN BAY WHITE LAKE, GRAND RAPIDS. MUSKEGON, GRAND HAVEN Excursions and Overnight Trips Phone for information City Ofhce, IO4 So. Clark St. Docks, South encI Michigan Ave. Bridge HAND WORK ONLY Wright Hand Laundry PARKS BROS., Proprietors Sox Darneci, Buttons Replaced, All Mending Free ZOW oft on work brought in and Called fOl' I3I5 East Fifty-seventh Street Between Kimhark and Kenwood Teiephone Midway 2073 C. J. BIERMAN Jenkins Brothers DRUGGIST Phone, I-Iyde Park 429 Corner University Avenue II42 East 55th Street Chicago Dry Goods and Mens Furnishings 63rcI Street and University Ave. EstahIisheCI I890 RIGHT GOODS-RIGHT PRICES RIGHT TREATMENT STATIONERS DANCE FAVORS SPIES BROTHERS Fraternity Jewelers Appropriate GIFTS FOR GRADUATION 27 East Monroe St. f6th PIoorD at Wabash CHICAGO cosrunfs 3' for scnoot PLAYS t EE We f n sh costumes W et f rallschool a and h kesp 18 a d h t IC I co tume our sp catty 39ye s x p ri ce For nforma dd e Frltz S houltz8sCo 58 W L-If sf t Cm z III 2' . , I an QT' :Fil-fi7.'.'v ,Paz A , i f - I I f :fi I Gia B, . B - - V f.-1 :. 5.,w 15,52 -, " T, ' me-z rye " Aa 't ' t 'v 4 . ' "QS ' , f I ur 1 , 5459. 5 i7 igs, c., o I lys . operas. Hagen- ' S a er n n is- X - is , or' a s S X I "' , e i . h ar 'e - . e 'en . 1 - ' f tion a r ss 31 C . Box . . i e ,Q - . e ree s 1 ffl ca o. . ' - Page Fire Hu1111"ed i"t!?1lfj-.YC"'C1l t There is one men's store in every university tovvn or city that values the patronage of university men enough to give them exactly vvhat they vvant in clothes. In Chicago-that store is Ogilvie fr Jacobs. It may be the exclusiveness of our clothes that college men favor--the upftofthefminute service they find here-or the attitude of honest friendf liness that prevails, but vvhatever it is -vve find that college men vvho come here once almost invariably come hack themselves and bring their Friends. The latch key at Sixteen VVest Jackf son Boulevard is alvvays out for men of Chicago and vve invite you to visit us, knowing that the time you spend here will be vvell invested. OGILVIE E4 JACOBS FINE FURNISHINGS - FINE HATS ON THESECOND FLOOR SIXTEEN WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD JUST SIX DOORS WEST OF STATE STREET PgF Held! I5 glt Page Five Hmrdred twenty-uizze pw can he a better sou- venir ot your College Days than your Photograph, taken while you are at the University? We specialize in the exacting Work the Students require. ffffffffffd 144 South Wabash Avenue CHICAGO. U. S. A. Qtticial Photographers for Cap am! Gown 1923 Special Rates to University of Chicago Students .. -x 4.--' .-- " . o L, . OK L. ' I ' C -,Q .,!.-J. I S . .N I Nt C5 l Vg X . . nN1:jt'A .'. 2. .. I- - In I ,fa-14' '- ' 'ty .1--1:3311 " '.'5..9' .ISE . . :fi'Q-3 'f - -' 1':"' ,.gZ"E5f' ' -I. :,.,.:5v-g. .T' X . ' .-fix: Q: '.. ' :QE-T ' 79-. Al I , 4 , Q 2 PJRUIINWEJIIINTEG3 A V A 25 ' QKJMUW W SLD TAO Q E. R . U t . '11 ' ' R ' f OS HKOSH WIS PRINTERS OF THE BETTER KIND OF COLLEGE ANNUALS Page Five I-Inudred tI1,1'v'ty-one nutrihutnrs To Editorial Department RUTH ALEY ISABEL ATWELL LESTER BEALL KATHERINE BROWNE SAM BRENWASSER ROBERT CARR HARRIET COCKS MARY COTTON DOROTHY DICK DOROTHEA EMERSON BASIL GREENBLATT LENNOX GREY GEORGE HARTMANN JOSEPH HEKTOEN ELISABETH HYMAN LEON KORB KENNETH LAIRD ALICE LARSON RALPH MARTIN WILLIAM MORGENSTERM ANN PENN GEORGE PERUSSE RUDOLPH SAMUELS MARTHA SMITH A. A. STAGG, JR. MR. STIEGLITZ AMY WALLER Contributors to Business Department EDISON CO. A. A. SHAW CHAUNCEY KEEP ' A. E. QUANTRED CONTINENTAL 81 COMMERCIAL BANK Page Five Hundred thirty-two ADVERTISING INDEX Almer Coe 81 Company ...................................... .. Becker, A. G. 8: Company ..... Bierman's Pharmacy ........ Bloom Photographer ..... . Cable Piano Company ..,........ Castle-Pierce Printing Company .... Central Hyde Park Bank ....... Chicago Beach Hotel .......... Corn Exchange National Bank .... Crane Company ............ .. DeHaven Photograph Studio. . . Earl Mlobor Company .......... Franklin Engraving Company. . . . General Electric Company ..... Gilberg, A. E. Sz Company ..... Gladstone Hotel ............ Golden Lily .................. Goodrich Transit Company ..... Hodenpyle-Hardy ............... I Hub, Henry C. Lybton 81 Sons ..... Hyde Park Hotel .................. Hyde Park Printing Company ..... Indiana Quarries . .............. . Jenkins Bros. . . . Jerrems ........ .. Johnson, G. W. .......... . Klonigon-Photographer .... Keeley Brewing Company ..... Meyer, H. A ................ Morris 81 Company ........ Moser Shorthand College ...... Natiwonal Bank of Woodlawn ..... New York Costume Company .... Northern Bank Note Company ..... Olgivie and Jacobs .............. Rexford and Kelder ........ Sexton, John 8: Company .... Schoultz, Fritz Sz Company.... Sh-anty Eat Shop ............. Sheldon, James M ................... Spies Brothers ....................... Standard Photo Engraving Company .... Charles A. Stevens 81 Brothers.. Steiglivtz, Irvine E .............. Swift 81 Company ........... Tobey Furniture Company ..... University Bookstore ......... University of Chicago Press .... University State Bank .......... Utility Securities Company ...... Washington Park National Bank ..... Wfilson-Bishop ................. Woodworth Bookstore .. .. Wright Hand Laundry. ...... . . Page Five Hundred tlzirty-tlzrve 500 526 527 521 516 531 524 507 505 501 530 522 504 511 521 518 496 527 520 497 524 526 499 527 518 500 516 519 500 505 523 516 521 503 528 508-9 500 527 521 523 527 529 520 514 515 523 503 522 514 513 516 519 526 527 Acacia ... .. Achoth ............. Acknowledgement . . . Aida ............. Alpha Delta Phi. . . Alpha Epsilon Iota... Alpha Kappa Kappa... Alpha Sigma Phi .... Alpha Tau Omega . Alumni ......... EDITORIAL INDEX Page 278 323 . 9 . .. 45 250 444 441 288 274 . 48 Freshman Football . , . Freshman Law Class Freshman Medical Class . . . Freshman Wo111en,s Club . . Gamma Eta Gamma .... Glee Club ......... Golf ............ Green Hall ....... Greenwood Hall .... Gymnastic Team . .... . Art Club . .... . Band ...... Baseball ................ Basketball . ............... . Basketball Interscholastic . . . 176 188 361 353 360 231 248 Ha skalah Club ......... Home Economics Club .... Honor Commission ........ Ida Noyes Advisory Council In Memoriam ..... .. Inter-Club Council ....... Inter-Fraternity Council Beecher Hall ............ Beta Theta Pi.... Brlackfriars ...... Brownson Club .... Cap and Gown .... Cheerleaders .... Chi Alpha ..... Chi Rho Sigma. ...... . Chl Psi .............. Christian Science Club Coaches .............. Contents .......... Commerce Club Phi Beta 208 179 198 329 430 315 260 187 328 8 170 Convocations .. .. ... 42 Debating . .... .. . 168 Dedication ........ . 11 Delta Chi ............ . . . 268 Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . 244 Delta Sigma .......... , . . 321 Delta Sigma Rho .... , 51 Delta Sigma Phi . . . . . 280 Delta Tau Delta... ,,, 258 Delta Upsilon . . . , , , 252 Deltho Club ..... . . . 319 Divinity School ..... . . . 445 Dramatic Association . . . 216 Education, School of ............ . . . 455 Esoteric Club ............,....... . . . 305 Federation of University Women ..... . . . 157 Fencing .................... Filipino Triangle Club ...... Football .............. Foster Hall ..... French Club ...... French House ......... Freshman Baseball .... Freshman Class .. . 388 174 331 228 184 234 366 143 Iron Mask ............... June Reunion .......... Junior Class . ..... . Junior Law Class .. . Kappa Epsilon Pi .. Kappa Nu . ....... . Kappa Sigma . ........... . Kenwood House ...... ..... Kindergarten-Primary Club Lambbda Chi Alpha ....... Law School . ............. . Maroon Publications Medical School ....... Military Science .... Mortar Board . . . Nu Pi Sigma . . . Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Phi .... Owl and Serpent . Phi Alpha Delta ......... Phi Beta Delta fMeni ...... Delta Cwomexll .. Phi Beta Kappa ........... P-hi Beta Pi ....... Phi Chi . ........,. . Phi Delta Epsilon .... Phi Delta Phi ..... Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Delta Upsilon .... Phi Gamma Delta . . Phi Kappa Psi. .. Phi Kappa Sigma .. Phi Rho Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Phoenix ........... Page Five Hundred llzirty-fam' Pu c 352 418 429 148 424 224 390 230 231 386 180 458 152 160 12 302 243 136 46 133 417 300 292 272 233 459 290 403 193 427 460 303 57 433 443 56 420 294 313 49 431 435 439 422 254 325 264 246 276 437 296 202 Pi Delta Phi Pi Lambda Phi ..... Pi Lambda Theta .... Presbyterian Club .... Psi Up-silon ........ Quadrangler Club .... Rap and Pound .... Reynolds Club Scholarships .... Score Club ....... Senior Senior Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Class . ..,... . Law Class .... Alpha Epsilon Club .......... Nu .......... Chi ........ Xl. ......... . Sign of the Sickle ..... Skull and Crescent .... Society .. ............. . . Sophomore Class ....... Sophomore Medical Class Spanish Club .......... Page 317 286 457 178 256 307 465 154 52 140 53 405 266 309 270 252 50 143 141 235 137 428 185 Square and Compass Club .... .. Swimming .. Tau Delta Phi ........... Tau Kappa Epsilon ..... Tennis . ................ . Three Quarters Club ..... Track ......................... . . Track lnterscholastic ........... .. Undergraduate Classical Club ..... .. Undergraduate Council University Journal of Business ..... . . Wate rba sketb all ................ . . Western Club ..... Wig 'and Robe ...,... Winners of the CLC" .... Woodlawn House Women's Athletics .... Wrestling Team ..... Wyvern . ....... . Y. M. C. Y. W. C. A. ....... . Zeta Beta Tau ..... 7 fl ' X lll N or plllm vm f U Page 177 380 298 282 384 . 146 367 376 167 150 204 382 182 426 330 232 393 389 311 164 162 284 ,fm-. we ff, ,E 1, f :fi 1,1 www, f 1272i ,ff ,E ,,,, W, , xi If a Q ffilif : ' f1 f. : 1- H , - " A The Twin Arches Along University Avenue g !EEllaJllff ,n-.!, N, I ' x ii -S f Qi , ',,-3 ,534 r 4445 'Eff' 'lr f N A x r r " - T QSEF' Q ff -' Y Mx .f XM Po v X iidilsavfilllbfl N ,f - - 1 - 315 f, - '-2-I- ""' 1 X. Q p,gv-5' S '--. ,gerf - U 'S S 1 1 , ,,..


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, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

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

1920

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

1921

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

1924

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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