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

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 534 of the 1924 volume:

P Z 1 2 P I 2 K Q as s sf 2 Q 3 F D5 : n 'i A 2 5 5 E 'E 3 E E M FQ 3 f Q E 5 2 5 E fi E 5 E E F E 2 E ff E P i 5 V E 2 w 1 E 32 1 1 :A 5 E rf s Z 4 E rf U 5 Z a 01132 flap ann Quinn 1 9 2 4 Copyright 1924 by DON S, IRWIN ' lg ,Wuu1uIfW"' ""' , 1 m I , ,,,,, ' '- " -'.'-'W . wg 'Wifi , ,, ' 1, 1 , 7 Xijfkgip WW ale,-My ! ffm ll f 5ifffIEQIQ!gIrFl'fw f if X "1f9, lm! ff! ,f f 1 l I f 4 ' . - ' 1 9' 7 Mis! L lm Q lulluwf 'HMq1 I , ,f 121 X MM K f I :SN f -'H!'f',','I.llH I XX W MV Q Q . I if 3,51 fb, ll' :efis-..?.13:'g5:2:5'g!4 " ' ggili J Cm QEIIW 14 --, I an and giggle Q FIU. , x my ,.,, W Wh , ip . , uhlwlwa bg W ,f Rf" W V + 7 iii! fEEf5'f-322-Ei15?7A N TUP Jumur dass M922 N ,J-:-'5.'-zwyff Nf7 'X YQ M uf the if 'szaffzeasisiifigief' Q f ' y :fig N 4lln1ve1'51tg, nf 5 x 1 QMQQBRM cmj' rx X NS U 11111112 XXIX fx R g .fig 5 9 2 4 TL- IZ , ij ,A ? J lxigg 'H 2' f - , f f r ' Y 'fi-T-'SSW' L 4 eau S Qlnntents BOOK I-PRELIMINARY In Memoriam ....., , ....A..,.......................A- ----..-----v---------','--------- -----A- - Administration Alumni .,.,.,............,... Seniors Juniors ........ Sophomores . Freshmen ....... Law .. , Medicine .,.. Divinity ,....,...... Education ........... Military Science Social Service Fraternities .... Clubs ..,........ Campus Societies Publications ...... Dramatics ,,.,... Dormitories Society .....,.. Football ...,,..,.,.,., Basketball ,.......... Baseball .,........ Track ,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Minor Sports ......... BOOK II-TI-IE CLASSES BOOK III-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS BOOK IV-SECRET SOCIETIES BOOK V-CAMPUS ACTIVITIES BOOK VI-ATI-ILETICS Women s Athletics ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,.7,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,4,,,,,,,, BOOK VII-RAP AND POUND Rap and Pound ..........,... .AI conzplvic indm' will be found at 1110 back of the book. Page Eight 12 I3 27 49 151 155 161 165 179 199 209 215 219 222 285 311 5 369 ..........393 403 415 437 445 451 465 477 487 Zlcknnmleumznt HERE are numerous problems arising in the publication of our annual which are beyond solution so far as the staff itself is concerned. ln such cases We must depend upon the co-operation of our friends. l Wish, therefore, to take this opportunity to express my gratitude in behalf of the staff to those who have made the CAP and GOWN of l 924 possible. Much of the material in the book would not have been available except through the efforts of these interested patrons. We are very grateful to Mrs. Stagg and A. A. Stagg, Jr., who furnished complete statistics for 1923 and 1924 athletics. Mr. Pierrot, of the Alumni Offlce, supplied a very large portion of the material of the preliminary section. Mr. Stieglitz, an interested alumnus, provided us with action pictures of all the football games. Mr. Mathinson, representative of the Standard Photo Engraving Com- pany, has, as in the past four years, been of invaluable service, and a source of many ingenious ideas. lVlr. Bloom of the De Haven Studio, has likewise co-operated in every way to make the pictoral division of our publication more attractive. Mr. Roelhk has been very kind in furnishing the art-photographs for the book-divisions of the Annual. Donald Lockett, as editor, deserves especial commendation for the many improvements which he introduced into both the organization and make-up of the book. We sincerely regret his recent loss to the staff. Howard Amick merits a great deal of recognition for the manner in which he has carried on the Work of the editor. Lester Beall proved both capable and dependable by the way in which he handled the art Work. Handicapped by a late start, he met all emergencies and completed his task well. Ray Peterson started the Work of this depart- ment in a very capable manner. The staff as a Whole is to be praised for the willingness and spirit with which it carried on the work to the end. Associate Editors Charles Anderson, Helen Woo-ding, Betty LeMay and Archie Trebow were especially conscien- tious in their duties. If it were possible, l would like to thank, individually, each person who has been connected with this publication. As space forbids, I will take this opportunity to express my gratitude to all with Whom I have had such pleasant associations. DON S. IRWIN. Page Nine Page S2 an expression uf nur appreciation fur the interest tnhirh he has shntnn nut nnlp in the puhliratiun uf this hunk, hut in all stubent aetihities, tue hehirate this hulume in Qirnest Zlaatrh Wilkins Bean uf the iiiulleges im Memoriam QEmiI G. Zlairsrb Bieb Eianuarp 7, 1923 Zahn jfrania jjlilcigrihe asian mann 5, 1923 Eiubsnn IB. Ulhumas EBRD Marsh 18, 1923 Euliuf QI. Eiubnsun EBRD Zulp 20, 1923 Tllflleiillarh Q. Qmitb Eieh jliubember 29, 1923 Zella Qllen ZBixun mich Zfanuarp 14, 1924 Aww -'BUQQX XCJKANQ I 7 Puglc' Fourlccn HERE is a great -deal of discussion these days as to what is the real objective of education. For working purposes, may we not say that the object of education is to enable the individual to adjust himself to his World and the world to himself? To make these adjustments one needs to know something of oneself, to know something of one's world, and to have an appreciation of the relative value of things in the world, getting the best of it and giving oneis best to it. This means learning how to Work,- how to play, and how to live with other people. This knowledge and these skills are not acquired in succession, one finished and then another begun, but in large part parallel to one another. ln general, we learn to play before we learn how to work, and we practice getting on with people before we begin to practice our profession. , ' So it comes about that while acquisition of knowledge is a sort of all the stages of education and the development of appreciation is a life long process, social relations fill a larger part in ,college than in the graduate and professional schools, an-d the learning how to work, how- to practice our special art of busi- ness, has the larger place in the graduate and professional schools. If this is clear, then, the college and the higher divisions of the University ought to have mutual respect, and practice mutual co-operation. The devel- opment of broad intelligence, of love for the finer things of life, of the social consciousness andthe social conscience, the acquisition of the ability to think clearly, and of good will, an-d the development of personality-these important things belong to the College. And in the degree in which they are well achieved will the student be well equipped to get the most out of the later years of his University career, or to live, if indeed college days end his Uni- versity career. Therefore, in full view of the fact that College days are not the whole of life, but that well lived they lead us to better things, l commend to our undergraduates the opportunities and the joys of their College life, its generous friendships, its noble rivalries, its matching power with power, its helps to self discovery, and its constant tests and revelations of personal efficiency. May l here repeat the closing sentence of my greeting to new students at the opening of the year: "lf you will do your part, the University will do its utmost to help you to get the best things out of life, to stand for the best things in life, to find your place, and do your work." ERNEST DeWlTT BURTON. Page Fifteen 4 A-,W I 5 ll . 1 1 I l Ii . Sums Utlnibersitp Zlheals By Thomas Wakeheld Goodspeed HEN in September, l890, Dr. William R. Harper was elected presi- -dent of the new University of Chicago, the first task that confronted him was the making of the educational plan on which it should be organized and conducted. He said to Mr. Tufts, now a vice-presi- dent of the University, "lf the proposal were simply to go to Chicago and organize another University just like others which are already in existence, l would not think of it for a moment. It is the opportunity to do something new and different which appeals to me." The ideal that inspired and con- trolled him was service. Not that this was new, for it is the ideal of all institutions of learning. What was new in it was this, that it contemplated a larger and Wider service to the community. Hitherto American Universities had concentrated and confined their work within their own precincts. The new institution was to give the students within its walls larger and better oppor- tunities, and to extend these opportunities in every way possible to the com- munity at large. The basic principle was to be a double service-to the student in residence first, but also to the public, to mankind. With this ideal for the student in mind, the four quarter system was insti- tuted, keeping the institution open the year round and making the summer quarter, not an unrelated extra term, but a regular part of the educational Work, of the same length an-d the same value as any other quarter. The four quarter system.was a radical departure from tradition. It made possible for many stu- dents to finish their college course in three instead of four years. It gave them the liberty of taking any one of the four quarters for their vacation. It opened the advantages of the University to great numbers of teachers and others, who welcomed the summer-quarter as a gift from heaven and have thronged the University in the summer in increasing thousands. It has been an incalculable boon to pastors of churches, college professors, an-d high school teachers, as well as to the regular student body. It was this ideal of wide service that made the Extension Work a Uni- versity Division. ln it was recognized a duty to that larger number who cannot come to the University even in the summer, but who are eager to learn. Let the University, then, go to them. It has gone to them in lecture courses, in very widely extended correspondence lessons, and also, in University College which gives instruction of University grade to some thousands of eager stu- dents every year in every afternoon and evening class in the business center of the city. 1 It was the sarne idea that made the Press also a regular Division of the University with its printing, bookstore, and publication department of con- tinually widening influence. Page Sixfccn The graduate departments were organized with a well defined purpose. They were not only to provide instruction in advance studies, but each of them was to be a center of research. The present boundaries of knowledge are limited and these departments are ceaselessly seeking to pass those limits and to give to mankind the inestimable treasures that lie beyond. From the begin- ning there have been high ideals of what a University professor should be. He must indeed be a teacher, but he must also be a scholar, in love with learning and with a passion for research. I-le must be an investigator who will, indeed. give his results to his students in the class room, but will also give them to the world in print. And our professors have not only done distinguished service in original investigations and in publication, but they have inspired with the same passion for research and for giving their results to the World, many students who have rivalled their instructors in this service to mankin-d. The idealson which the University was founded have continued to dom- inate it. Patient experiments conducted through a series of years in the elementary and high schools have demonstrated that two or more years can be saved in preparing for college. It was the conviction of President Judson, under Whom these experiments began to be worked out, that the sixteen years traditionally required for elementary, secondary and college work could, not only without detriment, but with profit to the student, be cut down to twelve or at the most thirteen years, thus adding three or four years to his pro-duc- tive life. Students and Faculty! They ought to be a family of scholars bound together in a unique solidarity. President Burton has taken a most significant step toward bringing the undergraduates and the faculty into closer and more sympathetic relations. The number of college deans has been multiplied and will be still further increased so that every student may have a faculty friend and advisor whom he knows and to whom he can go for guidance and assist- ance at any time. The deans are men and women of character, sympathy, intelligence, and understanding, whose controlling desire is to know and help the student. The Undergraduate Council and the Honor Commission are a part of this unifying policy. Perhaps the most recent illustration of it is the invitation of the dean of the Colleges to the stu-dents to suggest methods of University improvement. These suggestions have been submitted to student- faculty committees for consideration and report. Thus, while the body-the physical equipment of the University-grows, its inner life also develops. All material resources, endowments, buildings, libraries, equipment of every sort, exist only for the intellectual, social, moral and spiritual life of the institution. That will continue to develop and be fruitful only through the high ideals, fidelity, and zeal of teachers and stu- dents alike. Page Seventeen Orator: Subject: Chaplain: Degrees: Chaplain: Degrees: 'f' ' ' H ""' ' " ' Qiunhunatiuns THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHTH CONVOCATION Leon Mandel Assembly Hall March 20, l923 Henry Clinton Morrison, L.L.D., Professor of Education, and Superintendent of the Laboratory Schools. "The Readjustment of Our Fundamental Schools." The Reverend Charles Whitney Gilkey, Hyde Park Baptist Church, Chicago. There were one hundred and sixty-nine candidates for degrees and titles. Of these, fifty-four were for Bachelor of Philosophy: thirty-eight for Bachelor of Science: nine for Bachelor of Philosophy in Education: elevenx for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Administration: twenty-three for Master of Arts: seven for Master of Science: one for Bachelor of Divinity: four for Bachelor of Laws: eight for Doctor of Law: six for Doctor of Phi- losophy in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: eight for Doctor of Philosophy in the Odgen Graduate School of Science. THE ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY-NINTH CONVOCATION Hutchinson Court june IZ, 1923 The Reverend William Chalmers Covert, D.D., L.L.D., First Presbyterian Church, Chicago. There were six hundred and forty-three candidates for degrees and titles. Of these, one was for the Certificate in the College of Education: five for Bache- lor of Arts: two hundred and forty-six for Bachelor of Philosophy: one hun- dred and two for Bachelor of Science: forty for Bachelor of Philosophy in Education: one for Batchelor of Science in Education: fifty-nine for Bachelor of Philosophy in the college of Commerce and Administration: eight for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Social Service Administration: forty- two for Master of Arts in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: three for Master of Arts in the Ogden Graduate School of Science: fourteen for Master of Arts in the Graduate Divinity School: six for Master of Arts in the School of Commerce and Administration: one for Master of Arts in the Graduate School of Social Service Administration: twenty-three for Master of Science in the Ogden Graduate School of Science: live for Bachelor of Divinity: twelve for Bachelor of Laws: forty for Doctor of Law: eight fOr Doctor of Philosophy in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: twenty- three for Doctor of Philosophy in the Ogden Graduate School of Science: four for Doctor of Philosophy in the Graduate Divinity School. Page Eighteen Chaplain: Degrees: Chaplain: Degrees: THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTIETH CONVOCATION Leon Mandel Assembly Hall August 31, 1923 john Merlin Powis Smith, Ph.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language and Literature. There were four hundred and sixty-nine candidates for degrees and titles. Of these, two were for the Certificate in the College of Education: two for Bachelor of Arts: eighty-seven for Bachelor of Philosophy: forty for Bachelor of Science: fifty for Batchelor of Philosophy in Education: two for Bachelor of Science in Education: twenty-five for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Administration: three for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Social Service Administration: ninety-six for Master of Arts in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: eighteen for Master of Arts in the Graduate Divinity School: seven for Master of Arts in the School of Com- merce and Administration: four for Master of Arts in the Graduate School of Social Service Administration: fifty-six for Master of Science in the Ogden Graduate School of Science: one for Bachelor of Divinity: five for Bachelor of Laws: twelve for Doctor of Laws: twenty-three for Doctor of Philosophy in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: thirty-four for Doctor of Philosophy in the Ogden Graduate School of Science: two for Doctor of Phi- losophy in the Graduate Divinity School. THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIRST CONVOCATION Leon Mandel Assembly l-lall December IS, 1923 The Reverend Theodore Gerald Soares, Professor of Preachingiand Religious Education, and I-lead of the Department of Practical Theology. There were one hundred and fifty-three candidates for degrees and titles. Of these, one was for the Certificate in the College of Education: two for Bachelor of Arts: fifty-five for Bachelor of Philosophy: twenty-eight for Bachelor of Science: seventeen for Bachelor of Philosophy in Education: two for Bachelor of Science in Education: twelve for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Commerce and Administration: one for Bachelor of Philosophy in the College of Social Service Administration: eleven for Master of Arts in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: three for Master of Arts in the Graduate Divinity School: six for Master of Science in the Ogden Gradu- ate School of Science: one for Bachelor of Divinity: one for Bachelor of Laws: three for Doctor of Law: two for Doctor of Philosophy in the Graduate School of Arts and Literature: eight for Doctor of Philosophy in the Ogden Graduate School of Science. Page Nineteen 1 flinllege marshals I I I l . 5 l 1 1 l 1 1 l 1 1 l Russell Cowgill Carrell, Head Marshal Clarence Jacob Brickman Arthur Cochrane Cocly Orlaclay Paul Decker Campbell Dickson Irwin LeRoy Fischer 1 Russell Pierce l Robert Peace Pollak I Pearce Shepherd Q John Laurens Van Zant l l I I f i l l 1 l Q 1 I A' L.-fm.,-A - -1 ' i' ' ,Q "W" 'W-'Qi--E'i'n"-' "M" ll Page Tu'Elllj Cllullege Qihes Margaret Bassett Abraham Lucile Marie I-loerr Winifred King Dorothy Helen McKinley Savilla Story Schoff Millis Julia Crancer Rhoclus Helen Gertrude Robbins Helen Chapman Tieken Adeline Elizabeth Vaille Helen Canfield Wells Page Trcfcnty-one bi Esta itiappa Beta of Illinois Chapter Established July l, 1899 'asf 3 i "MSS fr " - 26 . 2 rv, MN A: -. zrwsniaew. ' ,sw THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHTH CONVOCATION Anna Mildred Crews Elizabeth Caroline Davis Carl Percival Fales Cecelia Catherine Gaul Henry David Hirsh , Ralph Ernest Huston March 20, 1923 Erma Frances Imboden Betty Gatewood johnson Clifford Stephen johnson james Carl Kamplain Nathan F. Leopold, jr. Margaret Halsted Lillie Marie Anna Prucha Winifred Rosamond Ridgely Ella Ross Marion Grace Sharp Newman Arnold Tolles John Laurens Van Zant Edward Charles Wagenknecht THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINTH CONVOCATION Irene Roberts Alvir Nelson Paul Anderson Helena Flexner Baldauf Walter Bartky Norman Wood Beck Emil Frederick Bohne Donald Grobe Brower Eugenia Campbell Thomas Carlin Henry Irving Commager Harold Edwin Eby Gladys Louise Finn lrwin LeRoy Fischer Louise Fletcher William Friedman Ruth Elizabeth Galinsky Elizabeth Greenebaum Lennox Bouton Grey Myron Sidney Gutman june IZ, 1923 f Helga Anita Hagen Livingston Hall William Charles Harder III Nathan joshua Harrison Eunice May Hill Walter Frederick Hoeppner George Huling Nathaniel Kleitman Olive Mary Koch Alice Louise Larson Ernest jules joseph Leveque Arnold Leo Lieberman Thomas Hobbs Long Lawrence Martin Mary Gertrude Mason Elvira Minerva McAyeal Alma Helen Prucha Ruth Elizabeth Porter Adolph joseph Raclosta, jr. Helen Gertrude Robbins Pearl' Louise Robertson Esther Louise Ruble Philip Rudnick Fred Lewis Schuman Pearce Shepherd Philla Adelaide Slattery Edna Staudinger Sydney Stein Arthur Stenn Lucy Lucile Tasher William Palmer Taylor Vera Phyllis Thome Alice Marsh Treat Adeline Elizabeth Vaille James Marvin Weller Bessie Judith Zaban Karl Edward Zener Royal Robert Ziv THE. ONE HUNDRED THIRTIETH CONVOCATION August 3I, I923 Lois Bennett John Robert Magness Asad -Iibrail Rustrum Alexander Eichel Brunschwig Irene Pettit Mclieehan Phillip Shapiro' Mary Hannah Burris Marion Llewellyn Pool Floyd Albert Spencer Catherine Meyricl-c Clarke A George Earle Wakerlin THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIRST CONVOCATION December IS, I 923 Annabel Josephine M. Clark Marjorie Edith Howard Abram Owen Thomas Stella Marie Coesteld 'Frances Lorana Hunter Koshichi Tsukamoto Clare Amelia W. Harvey Alice June Meyer john Daniel Wild, jr. Page T'1i'f'l1l-5'-Vl'Zi'0 Sigma Xi For Evidence of Ability in Research in Science Established May 8, 1903 . A f ff- ww! l .j.,:,5, rr, THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHTI-I CONVOCATION Charles Clarence Adams Samuel King Allison John Sherman Ashby Lauretta Bender Esther Davis ' Ward B. Davis March 20, 1923 William john Frederich Harold Groth Oxholm Holck Harry Victor Hume Sol Liu Howard Roscoe Mayberry Howard Roswald Moore Roy Chester Newton Kenneth Phillips William Lamkin Ray Archer Chester Sudan Mannie Jesse Turner E THE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINTH CONVOCATION Elva Eudora Barrow Edward Blankenstein Garrett Lincoln Bolyard Anne Bourquin john Hodgon Bradley, Jr. Emelio Bulatas Juan Dayoan Campos Nicholas Dimitrius Cheronis Chester William Darrow Stanley Dalton Dodge Jose Maria Feliciano Lucius Perry Floyd June I2, 1923 Edwin jay Fosque Beals Ensign Litchfield French Rebekah Monaghan Gibbons Lawrence Murray Graves Roscoe Everett Harris Horace VanNorman Hilberry Barton Hoag Robert Orland Hutchinson Nathaniel Kleitman john Schnebly Kyser Claiborne Green Latimer Henry Milton Leppard Milton Marshall Clemmy O'Iin Miller Neil Bruce MacLean Daniel Allan MacPherson Clarence William Newman Henry Cole Parker Fredda Doris Reed Cora Pauline Sletten Daniel Lytle Stormont Edward Lewis Turner Charles Langdon White THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIRST CONVOCATION John Bargate Appleton Harvey Durell Chase George Hoffman Cresse Gail Monroe Dack Marguerite Darkow Robert Barclay Dustman Pansy Alice Evans -Iohn Edward Gahringer Basil Elijah Gilbert Kenneth Hancock Goode December I 8, I 923 Albert Martinius Holmquist Jewell Constance Hughes Mildred Hunt George Rufus Johnstone Mary .Iuhn Walter Ferdinand Loehwing Nicholas Athanasius Milas Cecil Loveland Morrow Vivienne Robison McClatchy Andrew McNally Neff Thomas Crawford Phemister Tholmas William Ray, jr. john C. Rogers Louis Sattler Meta Louise Schroeder Donald Raymond Stevens Chiao Tsai William Weldon Watson Mary Westall Ruby Kathryn Worner Hoylande Denune Young Page Tzuenty-three Belts: Sigma isbn For Exeellence in Intercollegiate Oratory and Debating Garfield Cox A , ,Z Solomon Clark - i l-lomer Hoyt Lloyd Mints Carroll Christiansen Richard Demeree Alrik Gustafson Nathan Harrison Maurice Kaminsky Theodore Ray U23 M'-"Nl ,Q ,Q I YI 'T-2 ti.. ' . . L "WX 4 1 THE FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Royal Montgomery Bertram Nelson Arthur Scott Leonard White Arnold Tolles Stanley Turnquist Philip Wain Harolcl Willoughby David Ziskind Page Twenty-four Snhularsbmps Scholarships in the Senior Colleges for Excellence in the Work of the junior College Annie Florence Brown Hortense Louise Fox lra Freeman Samuel Louis Goldberg Jensen Meredith Hedegarde Louis Stevenson Kassel john Kenneth Laird, jr. Evelyn Loretta McLain Robert McMurry Carl Johan Sandstrum David Shipman David Stodsky Henry Van Zyl, Jr. Gladys Marion Walker Margaret Walker Mary Belle Wlilcox Scholarships in the Senior Colleges for Excellence in the Work of the First Three Years Margaret Bassett Abraham john jacob Abt Eugenia Campbell Augustine Gabriel Confrey Ruth Allen Doggett Irwin Le Roy Fischer Rose Fishman Frederick Max Haase Harry James Hunt Betty Gatewood johnson Arnold Leo Lieberman Paul Sidney Martin Katherine Elizabeth Mackav Helen Mcpike Lulu Ernestine McWilliams Fred Lewis Schuman Lucy Lucile Tasher Mildred Selma Tokarsky Alice Marsh Treat Vinette Rose Wfaska William Gustav Wender Scholarships in the Graduate Schools for Excellence in the Work of the Senior Colleges Harry Grant Atkinson Henry Irving Commager Louise Fletcher Louise Barkhouse Flexner john Edward Gahringer Walter Frederick Hoeppner Theresa Catherine Keidel Elvira Minerva McAyeal Ruth Emily McCracken Walburga Anna Peterson Marie Anna Prucha Pearl Louise Robertson William Palmer Taylor Adah Elizabeth Verder Edward Charles Wagenkne James Marvin Wleller Virginia Wheeler John Daniel Wild, -Ir. Scholarships in the Junior Colleges for Excellence in the W'orl4 of the First Year Abraham Adrian Albert Jeanette Alice Baldwin Brooks Kepler Blossom Ralph Steele Boggs Adeline Beatrice Cohen Edwin jay De Costa Benedict Seneca Einarson David Manus Gans Henry Meyer Geisman Roger Lincoln Goetz Samuel William Halperin Allen I-lealcl George Lloyd lrgang Victor johnson Henry Mitchell Kraus William Charles Krumbein cht Marie Anna Hermine Remmert Dorothea Rudnick Louis Scala Daniel Warren Stranger Albert Meyer Wolf The Lillian Gertrude Selz Scholarship for the woman who completes the Work of the First Year with the highest standing is awarded to Margaret Josephine Novak The Joseph Triner Scholarship in Chemistry is awarded to Vladimir Urse ' ' T -rnqf 1-sf.f-ar:-sg.,-2--ss-QT, .-fs:L-s..-Z-J,-,axeL-Q.,-11.1-.?f..:,2e-4.-,-in-1 - 1 - 1 Y -,g.,,,.:.-sl-fgasg--ess ad . - .. , is Page Twenty-fZ'uc 1911525 p The Florence james Adams Prizes for Excellence in Artistic Reading are awarded to Thomas Hobbs Long, first Mary House, second The Milo P. Jewett Prize for Excellence in Bible Reading is awarded to William Barnes Matthews The john Billings Fiske Prize in Poetry is awarded to Bertha Ten Eyck james The David. Blair McLaughlin Prize for Excellence in the Writing of English Prose is awarded to Harry Hobart Bingham The Wig and Robe Prize for Excellence in the Work of the First Two,Years in the Law School is awarded to Margaret Whittlesey Perkins The Civil Government Prizes are awarded to George Donald Mccarron, first John Frederick Russell Christianson, second The Conference Medal for Excellence in Athletics and Scholarship is awarded to Harold Arthur Fletcher Commissions in Field Artillery Officers' Reserve Corps, United States Army, are awarded to Hilger Perry Jenkins Merle Thomas Wetton Leslie Keith MacClatchie The Howard Taylor Ricketts Prize for Research in Pathology is divided between Lauretta Bender Robb Spalding Spray The National Research Fellowships in Physics, provided by the Rockefeller Foundation are awarded to Jared K. Morse, S. B., Yale University, i908 Tracy Yerl-:es Thomas, Ph.D., Princeton University, l923 Z. Vandstra, Ph.D., University of Minnesota, i923 The Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Logan Research Fellowship in Bacteriology is awarded to john Tennyson Myers, AB., Washburn College, l9ll, NLS., University of Kansas, 1912 P1196 Tzvwxty-:ix Page Twenty 03192 Qlumni Qlluuncil uf the Tltlnihersity nf Glbinagu Chairman, Charles F. Axelson, '07 Secretary-Treasurer, Adolph C. Pierrot, '07 The Council for 1922-23 is composed of the following delegates: From the College Alumni Association, Term expires 1923, Elizabeth Faulkner, '85g Thomas Hair, '03, Leo F. Wormser, '05, Alice Cureenacre, '08, William H. Lyman, '14g Mrs. Ruth Dickinson, '15, Term expires 1924, Mrs. Warren Crorrell, '983 Charles S. Eaton, '00g Frank McNair, '03, Mrs. Geraldine B. Kilkey, 'I2g Paul S. Russell, '16, Mrs. Roderick Macpherson, 'l7g Term expires 1925, John P. Mentzer, '98g Henry D. Sulcer, '05, Charles F. Axelson, '07, Harold H. Swift, '07, Mrs. Dorothy D. Cummings, '16g John Nuveen, Jr., '18. From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, Herbert L. Willett, Ph.D., '96, Herbert E.. Slaught, Ph.D., '98, Mrs. Mayme Logsclon, Ph.D., '21. From the Divinity Alumni Association, E. Crooclspeed, D. B., '97, Ph.D., '9Bg Oscar D. Briggs, ex-'09g A. G. Baker, Ph.D., '2l. From the Law School Alumni Association, Edgar Phillips, L.L.B., '1 1 5 Charles F. McElroy, . A.M., '06, ID., '15, Henry F. Tenney, Ph.B., '13, J.D., '15. From the School of Education Alumni Association, R. L. Lyman, Ph.D., '17, Mrs. Garrett F. Larkin, '21 5 Butler Laughlin, Ex. '22. From the Commerce and Administration Alumni Association, Frank E. Weakly, '14, Donald P. Bean, '17, John A. Logan. '21, From the Chicago Alumni Club, Francis F. Patton, 'I Ig Howell W. Murray, 'l4g William H. Lyman, ' I 4. A A From the Chicago Alumnae Club, C-race A. Coulter, '99g Alice Greenacre, '08, Mrs. Helen Carter johnson, '12. ' From the University, Henry Gordon Gale, '96, Ph.D., '99. Alumni Associations Represented in the Alumni Council: President, Secretary, President, Secretary, President, Secretary, ton, W. President, Secretary, President, Illinois. Secretary THE COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Charles F. Axelson, '0 7, The Rookery, Chicago, Adolph Cr. Pierrot, '07, University of Chicago. .ASSOCIATION OF DOCTORS O'F PHILOSOPHY Herbert L. W'iIIett, Ph.D., '96, University of Chicago. Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., '98, University of Chicago. DIVINITY .ALUMNI ASSOCIATION James McGee, D.B., '08, 165 York Street, New Haven, Conn. Olarence W. Kemper, A.IVI., '11, DB., '12, First Baptist Church, Charles- a. LAW SCHOOL ASSOCIATION Henry F. Tenney, Ph.B., '13, ID., '15, 137 So. La Salle St., Chicago. Charles F. McElroy, A.M., '06, ID., '15, 1609 Westminster Bldg., Chicago. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION George L. Vvillett, Ph.D., '23,' Lyons Township High School, LaGrange, Florence Williams '16 A.M., '20, University of Chicago. COMMERCE. AND ADMIINIISTRATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION President, Secretary, Donald P. Bean, '17, University of Chicago, Miss Charity Budinger, '20, 6031 Kimbark Ave., Chicago. CLASS SECRETARIES 193. Herman von Holst, 72 VV. Adams St. '07, Helen Norris, 72 VV. Adams St. '94 Horace G. Lozier, 175 VV. Jackson Blvd. '08 Wellington D. Jones, University of Chicago. ,9J. Charlotte Foye, S602 Kenwood Ave. '09. Mary E. Courtenay, 1538 E. Marquette Rd. ,96. Harry W. Stone, 10 S. La Salle St. '10. Bradford Gill, 175 VV. Jackson Blvd. 97 S tt B 208 S L 11 VVilliam H Kuh 2001 Elston Ave 98 '99 00 1 1 , . co rown, I. aSalle St. ' . John Hagey, .First National Bank. '12 . Josephine T. Allin, 4805 Dorchester Ave. '13 I riaffief Miifphyf 4830 Grand Birid. . James A. Donovan, 209 S. LaSalle St. . VV. Ogden Coleman, 2219 S. Halsted St. , Mrs. Davida Harper Eaton, 5744 Kirnbark '14 , AVC-A - H '15, llrs. Phyllis Fay Horton, 1229 E. 56th St. '01. Marian Fa1rman,.4144 Kenwood Ave. '16. Mrs. Dorothy D. Cummings, 7214 Yates Ave. 02. Mrs. Ethel Remick McDowell, 1440 E. 66th '17, Lyndon H. Lesch, 1204, 134 S. LaSalle St. Y PIECE- ' , '18, Barbara Miller, 5520 Woodlawn Ave. ,03- AZFCSS I- Kilufman, Lewis Institute. '19. Mrs. Carroll Mason Russell, 5202 VVoodlawn. 01- Edith L- DY1'H0Hd.FL3ke Z1-1f1Ch, 111. '20. Mrs. Theresa Rothermel, 1222 E. 52nd St. ,Ol Clara H- THYIOY. D333 lnd1ana.Ave. '21. Katherine Clark, 5724 Kimbark Ave. 06. Herbert I. Markham, B. li. Life Bldg. '22, Mina Morrison, 5600 Dorchester Ave. All addresses are in Chicago unless otherwise stated. Page Twfiziy-c1'glzl Q9fficer5 uf Mnihersitp uf Qlbinagu Qiluhs Atggrgza 5-md Decatur, Cla. fceorgia Clubj. Pres., M. H. Dewey, Emory University, or . . Boise Valley, ldaho. Sec., Mrs. P. Pope, 702 Brumback St., Boise. Boston fMassachusetts Clubj. Sec., Mrs. Pauline L. Lehrburger, 88 Browne St., Brookline. Cegah Falls and Waterloo flowaj. Sec., Harriet L. Kidder, 1310 W. 22nd St., Cedar a s, a. Chicago Alumni Club. Sec., William H. Lyman, 5 N. LaSalle St. Chicago Alumnae Club. Sec., Mrs. Fred Huebenthal, 41 I9 Washington Blvd. Columbus, O. Sec., Mrs. T. Cu. Phillips, 1486 Hunter Ave. Cleveland, O. Sec., Nell C. Henry, Glenville High School. Columbus, O. Sec., Mrs. T. G. Phillips, 1486 Hunter Ave. Connecticut. Sec., Florence McCormick, Connecticut Agr. Exp. Station, New Haven. Dallas, Tex. Sec., Rhoda Pfeiffer Hammill, 141 7 American Exchange Bank Bldg. Denver f'Colorado Clubj. Pres., Frederick Sass, 919 Foster Bldg. Des Moines, la. Sec., Hazelle Moore, Rollins Hosiery Mills. Detroit, Mich. Sec., Lester H. Rich, 1354 Broadway. ' Emporia, Kan. Pres., Pelagius Williams, State Normal School. Grand Forks, N. D. Sec., H. C. Trimble, University of North Dakota. Honolulu, T. H. H. R. jordan, First judicial Circuit. Indianapolis, Ind. Sec., Alvan Roy Dittrich, 511 Board of Trade Bldg. Iowa City, la. Sec., Olive Kay Martin, State University of lowa. Kansas City, Mo. Sec., Florence Bradley, 4113 Waliiut Street. Lansing, Mich. fCentral Michigan Clubj. Sec., Stanley E. Crowe, Mich. Agr. College. Lawrence, Kan. Pres., Professor A. T. Walker, University of Kansas. Lozxifanggsges, Cal. fSouthern California Clubj. Sec., Miss Eva M. Jessup, 232 West ve., . Louisville, Ky. George T. Ragsdale, 1483 So. Fourth St. Milwaukee, Wis. Sec., William Shirley, 912 Railway Exchange Bldg. Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minn. fTwin Cities Clubj. Sec., Charles H. Loomis, Merchant's Loan 6r Trust Co., St. Paul. , New York, N. Y. fAlumni Clubj. Sec., Lawrence MacGregor, .care Halsey, Stuart 6: Co., I4 Wall St. New York Alumnae Club. Sec., Mrs. Helene Pollak Gans, I5 Claremont Ave., New York City. Omaha CNebraska Clubj. Sec., Juliette Grithn, South High School. ' Peoria, Ill. Pres., Rev. joseph C. Hazen, 179 Flora Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Pres., W. Henry Elfreth, ZI S. Twelfth St. Pittsburgh, Pa. Sec., M. R. Gabbert, University of Pittsburgh. Portland, Ore. Pres., Virgil A. Crum, 1313 Northwestern Bank Bldg. St. Louis, Mo. Pres., Bernard MacDonald, 112 So. Main St. Salt Lake City, Utah. Pres., W. H. Leary, 625 Kearns Bldg. San Francisco, Cal. fNorthern California Clubj. Sec., William H. Bryan, 406 Mont- gomery St. Seattle, Wash. Pres., Robert F. Sandall, 603 Alaska Bldg. Sioux City, la. Sec., Dan H. Brown, 801 jones St. South Dakota. Sec., E. K. Hillbrand, Mitchell, S. D. Tri Cities fDavenport, la., Rock Island and Moline, lll.D'. Sec., Miss Ella Preston, 1322 E. 12th St., Davenport. Tucson, Arizona. Sec., Estelle Lutrell, University of Arizona. Vermont. Pres., Ernest G. Ham, Brandon, Vt. Virginia. Pres., F. B. Fitzpatrick, East Radford, Va. Washington, D. C. Sec., Bertha Henderson, No. 1 Heskett St., Chevy Chase, Md. West Suburban Alumnae ,fBranch of Chicago Alumnae Clubj. Chairman, Mrs. George S. Hamilton, 367 Franklin Ave., River Forest, lll. Witchita, Kan. Pres., Benjamin Truesdell, 412 N. Emporia Ave. FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVES Manila, P. I. Sec., Dr. Luis P. Uychutin, University of Philippines. Shanghai, China. john Y. Lee, Shanghai Y. M. C. A. Tokyo, japan. E. W. Clement, First High School. Page Tfwenty-111'1ze The Zllumni Reunion 1923 H9 w:fv.t-a..,Wi,, ..x,., ' HE Reunion of i923 fully measured up to expectations and surpassed those of previous years both in spirit and activity. It began Tuesday evening, June the fifth, with a farewell dinner to Professor Frederick Starr, sponsored by the Kongo I3 Club. "Frecldie,' made an address in his usual witty style, and proved his versatility by speaking again on the fol- lowing evening at the Anniversary dinner of the class of i923 without repeat- ing a single joke. Thursday night came the "C" dinner with Mr. Stagg presiding, and with cheer in the hearts of the Alumni, who had previously proved their Worth by defeating the varsity in baseball. The Annual lnterfraternity Sing, held on Friday night, was the best in the history of this traditional event, for it brought out the largest number of fraternity men which had ever participated. After the fraternities had ceased to sing, Mr. Stagg awar-ded the "C" blankets, and the program closed with the singing of the Alma Mater. The Alumnae Breakfast, which started the activities on Alumni Day, Sat- urday, June the ninth, was held as usual in Ida Noyes Hall. The gathering was very large with more than two hundred forty Alumnae attending. The pro- gram which was extremely interesting, included speeches from the Alumnae in foreign lands, at home, and on the faculty, and from the graduating class. The afternoon events began auspiciously with a baseball victory of 5-4 over Indiana. The Aides and Marshalls then conducted a tour of the new buildings on the quadrangles for the older Alumni. A Foster Hall Reunion in honor of Miss Myra Reynolds was attended by many Foster Alumnae. 1 I , Www H ,, , no -- Pugc' Tllirty The Qlumni lieuninn 1923 The class parade, headed by a troop from the Military Science Departj ment and the University Band, was gay and successful. The many floats and the Alumni, in bright costumes, proceeded around the quadrangles and into Stagg Field. Behind the band came a float on which was displayed the key- stone of the old University. 'Other Hoats represented a Roman chariot and a kindergarten presenting the children of the class of '08. The Shanties, too, were conspicuous in their maroon tams. At Stagg Field the judges, headed by President Burton and Charles F. Axelson '07, awarded the banners. The class of l908 Won the banner for the best anniversary float, and l922 that for the best showing outside of the anniversary classes. After the parade Jacob Newman '73, representing the fiftieth anniversary class and the old University, presented the stone from the old University building. President Burton gave the speech of acceptance. A A play was then presented by the class of '03 to prove its qualifications for admission to the Shanties on its twentieth anniversary. The play entitled "A Nlummery, or None ls lVlum,,' was enthusiastically received, and it was voted that the class had properly qualified for admission to the Shanties. Thereupon the Shanty cap and gown were presented to the class of '03. Next, the class of 1923 was initiated into the Alumni Association an-d proudly re- ceived the class umbrella. The Reunion Supper was held in Bartlett Gymnasium, amid much cheer- ing and singing. Alumni Day closed with a charming garden party and dance in Hutchinson Court. The entire Reunion-as an annual event and as tribute to President Burton at his first Reunion-was decidedly successful and added a notable chapter to Reunion history. Page Thirty-one I V I 7 I ' Qlumm glZtIlJIl2lB5 T is now thirty years since the first class was graduated from the new Uni- versity of Chicago. The history of Alumni interest in and support of the University begins at practically the same time. Scarcely had the first class been graduated when the members felt that they should organize an Alumni Association to maintain some helpful contact with their Alma Mater and with each other. The first decade of the University's history, conse- quently, saw an Alumni Association organized, steadily increasing in numbers, and growing in strength and activity. The second decade witnessed the establishment of an Alumni Magazine to carry to the Alumni each month the news of the University and its Alumni, and to create a forum for discussion and suggestions on University life and work. The Magazine has advanced steadily and now, in its sixteenth year, it has some five thousand readers. ln form and content it is regarded as one of the leading alumni publications in the country and has become the model for a considerable number of alumni magazines. ln 1916, the Alumni Association was reorganized to conform more suc- cessfully with the desires and specialized interests of the varied groups of Chicago graduates. Several Alumni Associations were formed, whose mem- bers could carry on their special Work, and at the same time could join with Alumni of other groups and advancing projects of common interest to all Alumni. There are now six such Associations-College, Commerce and Ad- ministration. Divinity, Doctors of Philosophy, Law, and School of Education. It is planned to organize a Medical Association as soon as there is a complete medical school on the Quadrangles. These Associations elect delegates to the Alumni Council, the central body which represents all Alumni and conducts all activities of general import. The Council publishes the Alumni Magazineg it organizes local Alumni clubsg it conducts the annual Reunion: and it takes charge of Alumni files and records. ln the past year every Alumni Association has made forward strides in membership, in meetings, in aims. Our clubs, from coast to coast, have held many gatherings breaking all records for attendance. The Council has guided and assisted these activities. The last Reunion saw by far the largest attend- ance in our Reunion annals-a tribute to President Burton, who was attending his first Reunion as head of the University. As the years pass, it is clear that the Alumni are playing a larger and more helpful part in the advancement of the University. Our motto might well be: "A great University deserves a great Alumni Association." ln this service, firmly grounded on intelligent appreciation and loyalty, all Alumni are most cordially invited to take part. Page T11 irty-two Harold H. Swift, '07, is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon and Owl and Serpent. ln the University he was president of the senior class, president and business manager of the Dramatic Club, Marshal, Blackfriar, and member of the Senior College Council fnow Undergraduate Councilj. I-le is now vice-' president of Swift and Company, and president of the Board of Trustees. Page Tlnirty-three n William Scott Bond, '07, is a member of Psi Upsilon and Owl and Serpent. ln the University he was Head Marshal, president of Senior Council, a member of the track team, the baseball nine, and captain of the tennis team. At preSeDt he is engaged in the real estate ancl boncl business in Chicago. Page Thirty-four fl I 'L l . 1 i in i 5, 1 4 ,ix l lr x - I, ' J ,I . ll 1 . 1' 'i 1 1 , 1 1 .H 'L wi U ,, zu 1 l K L 1 I 11 'v l E 1 l , ' Q Charles F. Axelson, '07, is a member of Delta Tau Delta. ln the Uni- versity he was a member of Score Club, assistant business manager of the CAP AND GOWN, president of the Y. M. C. A., member of Senior College Council, and an active committee Worker. At present he is president of the Alumni Association, and engaged in the insurance business in Chicago. Page Thirty-five Albert W. Sherer, '06, is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon, Iron Maslf, and Owl and Serpent. In the University he was president of the Dramatic Club, managing editor of the CAP AND GOWN, and associate editor of the Daily Maroon. At present he is advertising manager of the Curtis Publishing Company in Chicago. Page Thirty-six N I Wilber E. Post, '01, is a member of Delta Upsilon. During the war Mr. Post was prominent as the medical member of the American Commission of Relief to Persia, which was headed by President Judson. He was president of the Rush Medical Alumni Association. At present he is practicing medicine in Chicago. Page Thirty-seven 1 1 Eli B. Felsenthal represents the old University of Chicago, from which he was graduated in 1878. Although records of the Student activities of the old University are missing, it is remembered that he was one of the editors of the student paper and engaged in many other activities. Ar present he is a lawyer in the city. Page Tlifrty-Qiglnl The -Iustinian Manuscript The gift of five medieval manuscripts presented to the University by the Alumni upon the One Hundred Twenty-Eighth Convocation, March 20, 1923, includes a fourteenth century Yorkshire manuscript, showing a diagram of an eclipse of the moon and presupposing the roundness of the earth, and a manuscript of the Authenticum of Novellae Constitutiones of Justinian, a rare and beautiful manuscript example of the Bologna School of manuscript-makers of the twelfth century. Page Tlli7'fj"ll1Al!C YY. , Y, - 447W-, H, 1 ,-, , -- Y- -- ,.-A1-,H 2--J,,:,: -11:-ff-2::.:lL1j,TT:1,1: fi-::T:.1..-,i.111-,z,--.4-,-., --1112.-.--3,-Az., my , W f 'r ,f J, , , if Sl EP W jr . 5 . 31 v ,, I QQ! v! .li il wg Nil li , , 1: i? iii Z-1 f fy. mg aw rg, x 2 F , fi J PZ if E ,N V 'I ix ., La W 1', 'V Ei I EA I ji Q 3 l K f F W, L f ?-113,14 sw. .1, 2 , - .wie 1 ,xr- ,1 ,A-,MW , , v I, , V ,I -fr-7' , 325'- "' 'I tn 'Q f 1- - 2551, ' 1-. ' "Lf -1-A-1:u'5-.T ' A ., Z THE CLASSES xg: qs G CZ c I WMM J. Fwd ,4- 'SA L rv A L -q. X ,, np, . f f .- y,x Q U n 4, " V' N. , 4 -1. ' ' X X N x X X 5 S X ' , QS SKS fx-gxxxmx -S' , S S A S Q Q K Q. 1 NNSSSQQ Q Xsxsmi Q -I-M4 V xi x X X .X EASE? wgwsws W Wmvswsss X X N ! K VU f Q XNNNXXN? 2 QQSSSS SNS S S S x --2 I '7 In ,ff 5 ifggvo t N 1,F ff X ,r' 1 ki fm V! 1 in FH Lfffi . f -1 i ,.u 1 I I U n I 1 ,.. X Xszgxs-S X X ,Sw SSH N N5 ax g S E- Q XX XS' X' X X wg X Fx 'Q X X A F i sg PAUL H Kansai , ' - E ff-.- . --..mix - ' A. f' "' ""' 155456523 ,+V dy' ' . 'fz?5"2f5. ' "ff,-rfkg-, -. .A 2 J . 'I , .,5 .. L n . ' ' . v 4 " f 1 if I 4 . , :Ll - s A ff.-. f f 'il r. j 1145 V g X f 4 e a . -H1 1 ., -, . . - Mi , S l 4 1 , L ' f"..f 4" H71 - XL: f"'J-Ax. F' gg a A ,",fff - U Q'-H,-ix , , - -' 'Rf 1 Jf"':LgE,Lg " f .lff 1' .T'ims:. ii'-5 ,,-.csa, '1 H-' " ' I' ' v :Q lv- is-nfi.-1Nq5-2ffL'l "'i-:" fi iQ.. ,:,,,': I I . J ' S. 5 'x W ' sh' ' " ', Q W ' ' 'f 4-il mffiiizmf, .1-if . 1-1-Q' in fr'h ' ' - ' " I 1 ad sg H Q ' .f 2 ' - - f - N-1 'M x. ' -' V. x 2 Q vw. . y ' ' fb' "-- Sig II- ' 4 ' I Z1 - E . , 1 I X- Q ia N N. NM ,S Q. N- V ,X '- ' 'I' X' A7 K Q S C Mk an 5 3 - XX s SE, IO CLASS Page Forty-nine Thomas Cody Mcliinlay Rhodus Stirling OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS john Thomas A.......................... President from Ofctober to January Arthur Cody ................................ .,.Presiclent from january to June Dorothy MeKinlay .....,..,,... ..., ...........................,.,..... V i ce-president Julia Rhodus ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ......,............. S ecretary Louis Stirling ......,.., ......,... T reasurer COMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN Dorothea Pfister and Charles Dwinell ......... ............,.....,......... S ocial Edna Keim and William Stewart .,.,....,...,.. ......... E ntertainment Margaret Abraham and Bester Price. ......... ............... R eception I-Ielen Wells and Russell Carrell .................Y....................,..................... Gift Nellye Newton and Louis Stirling fex-oflicioj ,,............. Finance Edwin Forkel ,,.,.............,.,...,...,,,,.,,.,.,..,.,.,,.....,.,..,........... ,,.,,..........,. A thletics Howard Landau and Theodore Iserman .........,,,. ..,,......... I3 ulalicity EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS AT LARGE Margaret Monilaw Margaret Slinglufl: Frederic Amos joseph Duggan Page Fifty Senior Qlllass Jfaisturp N October 1, 1920, the class of 1924 made its first appearance in the University. Gathered in Mandel Hall that morning it Was a hetero- geneous collection. Who could have guessed that a lanky, sixteen year old boy fromll-lyde Park was destined to become basketball cap- tain? Or that a star hockey player of U. Highis famous girl athletes was one day to lead the Prom? The story of the past four years is one of change and development for the individual members and for the class as a whole. As classes do, '24 gradually became assimilated. It elected "Bill" Epple, Virginia Carpenter, Lillian Howard, and Orlando Park as its officers, and later lsabel Simfmons and Russel Carrell as representatives on the Undergraduate Council. The class first distinguished itself by revolting against the three ex- isting Freshman women's organizations, and founding a unified "Freshman Women's Clubf' The Sophomore year was very successful under the leadership of Wilfred Combs, Margaret Monilaw, Winifred King, and Willard Balhatchett. Early that fall, Art Cody surprised everyone by getting the position of cheerleader. At that time also John Thomas made himself famous as the hero of the Prince- ton game. The class originated the idea of a Freshman-Sophomore Prom fRuss Pettit is too modestj, and a brilliant affair was held at the Kenwood Club. Spring elections made Ella Marks and Clarence Brickman the council representatives and Elizabeth Wright, Dorothy lVlcKinlay, Arthur Cody, Phil Van' Deventer, and Bill Goodheart the Honor Commission members. With the election of the Junior officers-Russell Carrell, Peggy Nelson, Nellye Newton, and Louis Stirling-the class activities again commenced. The year was marked by the resignation of President Judson and the installation of President Burton. Shortly after this, Winifred King, Russell Pettit, and Joe Duggan were elected as Undergraduate Council Members. At the same time, Helen Wells, Margaret Abraham, Russell Pierce and Edwin Kuebler were chosen to serve on the Honor Commission. The spring quarter came, and with it the announcement of aides and marshals, Russell Carrell being chosen as head marshal. Hop lea-ders for the class were Dorothy Mclfinlay and Pat Combs, who succeeded Martha Bennett, Russell Pettit, Lillian Howard, and Joe Duggan. ' According to the new plan, Senior elections were to be held in chapel. John Thomas was elected president, Dorothy lVlcKinlay vice-president, Julia Rhodus secretary, and Lou Stirling, who actually ended the Junior year with a balance in the treasury, was re-elected treasurer. However, due to unforseen difficulties, John Thomas resigned from his office and Art Cody was named for the position by the Undergraduate Council. Between football and Settlement Night, Fall Quarter was nearly over before committee heads were chosen. The round of successful social activities has knitted together more closely the mem- bers of the class. So much for the past, although this mere skeleton of names and facts is covered over with intimate memories and lasting friendships. What of the future? The class of 1924 does not claim to be the best class that ever grad- uated from the University. It has been loyal and active, and this year, through the kindness of Dean Wilkins, it has had the opportunity of seeing some of its -dreams realized. But the real value of the class will not be known until, some twenty-five or thirty years hence, it comes back as alumni to point out with pride the great accomplishments of the men and women of the class of 1924. Page Fifty-one LESTER S. ABELSON Chicago -l Ph. B., Vifinter, 1924 , 1 1 P MARGARET ABRAHAIW j Appleton, Wis. 1 Ph. B., spring, 1924 l Nu Pi Sigma 1 College Aide: Honor Commission 143 5 Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet 131, 149 ISABEL AITKEN f Fulton, Ill. g Ph. B., Winter, 1924 ' Affiliated from Illinois State Normal University 2 -1 ALLEN DIEHL ALBERT, III., B 9 H Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from DePauw University. Blackfriarsg Gargoyles, Tower Players: Settlement Night, Chairman Decoration Committee 141 : Class Publicity Committee Chairman 147 5 Interscholastic Basketball Committee 133 5 Track Committee 135 3 Department Scholarship in Sociology 113 3 Honorable Mention Scholarship 133 M. E. ALLEN Chicago 1 ,Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Chicago Normal College R. E. ALMQUIST, 111 X I Chicago i S. B.,'spring, 1924 Afliliated from University of Nebraska 2 i 1 .,,,. ,,-,,-,J Page fnfly-two EVELYN ALVERSON Fulton, Ky. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 FREDERICK A. Aivros, Acacia Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Executive Committee C41 HAROLD A. ANDERSON Lanyan, Ia. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 C. W. ANDREWS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CARLYLE ANSORGE - Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Alumni Reunion Circus 125 : Settlement Night Speakers Club 131, C45 :Western Club ill, 125, Der Deutsch Sprachvereiri 637 3 Political Science Club f4l MARGARET RUTH ARRAUGH, Mortar Board Lansing, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Aiiliated from Michigan Agricultural College Honor Commission 631: 133: Page Fifty-three MILDRED ARNOLD South Bend, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 G. ATKINSON I Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JULIA T. ATXVATER 1 Chicago A. B., Autumn, 1923 El Circulo Espanol, I1 Circolo Italiano ROLLIN ATWOOD, A K E Worchester, Mass. S. B., Spring, 1924 G. C. AURELIUS Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Chicago Normal College JAMES BABICKY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Gun and Blade Club Page Fifty-four l HAZEL M. BAER South Bend, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JOHN BAILEY, X XI' Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 R. C. BAILEY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 L. E. BAIRD Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 THADDEUS H. BAKER Chicago S. B., Winte1', 1924 Kent Chemical Society W. H. BALD Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page Fifty-five Wu LARD R. BALHATCHETT, fb 1' A, fb A I1 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Basketball 123. 135, 145: Blackfriars 129 C43 ettlement Night 125, Q43 3 Treasurer of Class C23 Diamatic Club ill, 123. C395 Tower Playeis Q45 Glee Club KU, C233 Interscholastic Commission C73 ISU fhree Quarters Club: Score Club Izon Mask F, K. BALLARD, 111 B K Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 EDNA BALLING, dw B K Chicago Heights, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 C. L. BARBER Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 FLORENCE L. BARNES, A 2 Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from Lewis Institute University of Nebraska JOHN BARNES Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 GEORGE BARNES Chicago Q Ph. B., Spring, 1924 N. C. BARNES Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 HARRY W. BARNETT, A X A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 DORETTA A. BARTHOLOMUS, 111 B A Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Yellow Jacketg World Fellowship Committee: President of Student Volunteer Band C31 Q President W'oodlawn House Q45 RUTH M. BARTLETT Eau Claire, lVis. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Social Service Club J. T. BARRY, E X Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois: Blackfriars Page Fifty-seven HARRIE1' IRENE BASSET Macomb, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Western Illinois State Teachers College: Circle Francois FLORENCE K. BASSINI, Deltho Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Y. W. C. A. Committees 121, 435, 143: VV. A. A. Q43 5 Settlement Night 133, Q43 J. B. BEACH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ELLIS E. BEALS Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 DEWEY M. BECK, A T Q Erwin, Tenn. Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from Maryville College: Cross-Country Team C41 9 Treasurer Dramatic Association: President Cosmopolitan Club H. F. BECK!-:R Kenosha, Wis. S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from La Crosse Normal School, La Crosse, Wis. fayc' Iilftx-ciylrz C. A. BELLOWS Chicago Ph.QB., Spring, 1924 C. D. BENSON, A X A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 M. H. BENSON Omaha, Nebr. S. B., Spring, 1924 W. A. A. 413, Q23 5 Settlement Night 147 ROSYBELL BENTON Macomb, Ill. S. B., Winter, 1924 T. F. BERARD Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Senior College Basketball Team: W. S. BERNSTEIN Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 A. A. Page Fifty-nine ii . , ,V V 1 ii if 5. J, l E ,S if I ,ll 3? l M li is i il -..w-- H i Q gm:-431412113- 5 I-wgrx,-:dsx fa . RUTH SMITH BEVAN, Deltho Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 EDGAR BIBAS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 G. D. BLACK, 112.2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Undergraduate Classical Club: Women's Speakers Club: Secretary-T1'easu1'e1' W. A. E. BLACKMAN A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MARJORIE BLAIR Wheaton, Ill. ' Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Aiiiliatecl from Wheaton Collegeg Beloit Social Service C41 EMILE O. BLOCHE, A T 2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 College Chairman Freshman Pin 8: Ring Committee Page Sixty THORSTEN E. BLOMBERG, fb Rockford, I1l.i S. B., Winter, 1924 L.,M. BLooM Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 GEORGE BURTON BOARDMAN Chicago Ph. B., lVinter, 1923 Phoenix 125, C35 3 Presbyterian J. F. BOHRER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ORLIN E. BONECUTTER, fb 'Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Club BK PE Affiliated from Kansas State Ag1'icultu1'a.l College HARRY Bo0TH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 afwnaaui Page Sing "UNE k wi J ,i qi 4, is 22 si le if . il Q! E 3 lf' 2 fi 2 if il M ' if gf ? if Q 55 s ,Y f i ,J 3 QL-M--A .....,.' .3 J" ' EILEEN BOUCHER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 S. F. BOWERS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 RUTH BOWMAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 H. BRADFORD Chicago V Ph. B., Spring J. W. BRAND Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 RUTH BOWLES St. Louis, Mo. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page Si.:-ly-Iwo CHARLES T. BRENEMAN, fb H 112 Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Intramural Basketball MD: Rifle Club R. BRENNWASSER Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 C. S. BRERETON, A 2 Pekin, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Vice-President Yellow Jacket C15 : Social Service Committee, Y. W. C. A. 415, Q25 : Federation Sponsor 137, f4D: World Fellowship Committee, Y. W. C. A. f4D P. J. BRESLICH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 C. J. BRICKMAN, A XI' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Track 127, C3J, Captain C453 President Interfraternity Council: College Marshal: Washington Prom Leader: Owl and Serpent: ' Iron Mask: Skull and Crescent: Three Quarters Club: Order of "C" E. E. BRIGHT Chicago 1 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 3, Page Sixty-tlwee NATALIE BRINK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 'VVALTER F. BRIODY Iron River, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Campus Club 113 9 Honor Scholarship, C. Q A. 1 LESTER G. BRITTON, A X, fb B K Hemingford, Nebr. J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Nebraska MARYLOUISE BROCK, H A fb Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Hockey 123, 133, 143 9 Basketball 123, 133, 143 Baseball 113, 123, 133, 143 5 W. A. A. EUGENE BREYER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 A. M. BROWN, Z B T Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 University Orchestra 113, 123, Director 1213 1 Settlement Night 133: Three Quarters Club Page Sirly-four C. O. BUE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 R. O. BU1-z, A T A, r H 1' Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Balso University HELEN E. BYLAND, A 2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Illinois Woman's College, Jacksonville Y. W. C. A., Federation of Womeng World Fellowship ROSSITA BYRNE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MARGARET HELEN CAIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 C. A.: Second Cabinet C33 1 First Cabi Vice-President Presbyterian Club C25 President Presbyterian Club C45 5 Settlement Night Committee C33 5 Dramatic Association 135 3 Gargoyles 1 Board of Christian Union Q47 Y. VV. . H1EI,EN V. CALLAHAN, Deltho Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Federation Sponsor 131, C43 2 W. A. A. Q3 Y. W. C. A.: Settlement Night Q25 net Q43 I , 45: 3,1415 Page Sixty-ive E. CAMPBELL, dw B K Benton, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 PAUL A. CAMPBELL, Q B H Frankfort, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 Interscholastic Commission Q43 LUCY M. CAPLIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 K. B. CAPRON, X X11 Kirkwood, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1924 RUSSELL C. CARRELL, A T Des Moines, Iowa S. B., Spring, 1924 Daily Maroon 417, Q23 9 Assistant Manager All-University Circ Undergraduate Council ill, QZJ Class President 131: Student Chairman 19th National Track Int C33 3 College Head Marshal MJ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C23 9 Co-chairman Gift Committee f4j: Three Club: Score Club: Iron Mask: Owl and Honor Scholarship 113, i2J g Henry Strong Scholarship 141 MARY E. CASELY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet 147 Wesley Club Cabinet 141 Page S1'.vl3'-si.v.' J. CEKAN Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 HAROLD CHAPMAN Speed, Kans. S. B., Spring, 1924 SARAH D. CHARMOVITZ Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 DOROTHY G. CLARK Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Home Economics Clubg Presbyterian Club Y. W. G. A. World Fellowship Committee: Y. W. C. A. Meetings Committee ANNABEL J. M. CLARK, fb B K Chicago A. B., Autumn, 1923 CATHERINA MEYRICK CLARKE, Deltho, fb B K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. C33 : First Cabinet Y. W. C. A. ffl? 9 Ed Ida. Noyes Advisory Council C45 Page Sixty-seven E, 7 1 l 11 V A A., . . .LW B ,,,,L.,... 1 ,..-.L--. .-.,..,. A1 5 3 S. G. CLAWSON ,E Chicago l Q' Ph. B., Spring, 1924 L . i ll' 7 M. D. CLEANY Chicago . Ph. B., Spring, 1924 S gl '3 I 1 L. CLEMENTS, T K E 1 Chicago ' 1 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 1 Chicago ' I Congregational Club: Glee Club 137, 147 l HELEN REES CLXFFORD, H B qw Chicago 1 A. B., Winter, 1924 Dramatics 137, 147: Western Club 117, 127. 137, 147: Presbyterian Club 117, 127, 137. 1475 Secretary Presbyterian Club 137, 147 g Undergraduate Classical Club 127, 137 OLIVER CHARLES CLIFFORD, JR., A T 9, K E H, B E Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Q Gargoyles 127. 137. 147 3 Official Board 137, 147: Western Club 127, 137, 1475 President Western Club 13, 1475 R. O. T. C. 2nd Lieutenant 127, Captain 137, 1473 1 Presbyterian Club 127, 137, 1473 ' Towers Players 147 E F 3 E ag ' if F. D. COBURN N V " 1 Chicago -Q1 . Ph. B., Spring, 1924 if Afiliated from Kansas State Agricultural College --..-L., L.. 1, , E Thi 1 Page Sfxly-cighl MARGARET CLONEY chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 F. M. COCHEMS, fb P E St. Anthony, Idaho S. B., Spring, 1924 A. C. CODY, Xl' T Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Freshman Baseball 133, 1433 Owl and Serpent, Skull and Crescent: Iron Mask, Three Quarters Club: General Chairman Settlement Night 143 5 Secretary Settlement Night 133 3 President Settlement Night 143 5 Honor Commission 123, 133, 1433 Chairman Housing Basketball Interscholastic 123, 133 3 Publicity Chairman Track Interscholastic 123, 133: Cheer Leader 123, 133, 1433 President Senior Class EVELYN COHN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 G. COLLINS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 G. M. COLLINS Chicago , Ph. B., Spring, 1924 1 A Page Sixty-vzizze fMa.4wca-'f we f 1 4 W fa av.-' 4-2-Jima, , f:1'i'?f ' Q14 " v.?fffZ'4:1 :' . 2:1 -1. .-' 4-'N' . -ff' f. ' 4'-.Wi , . , . ....,.14i,. ,fi Wm- 1 . -: , Y ,- ai ,, - fy ..-mfmszrwfia - l l WILFRID DUDLEY CoMBs, A T A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Phoenix C15, Circulation Manager 125, 135: Blackfriars 115, 435: Senior Vaudeville 115, 125, 135: Financial Chairman and Assistant General Chairman C355 Chairman Transportation, Interscholastic 435: Sophomore Class President: Interclass Hop Leader C355 Three Quarters Club Score Club: Iron Mask Phi Phi GLEN IVEL CONNER ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MARTIN L. CONRAD Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 N. M. CONVY Des Moines, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Iowa State Teachers College CARLTON M. CORBETT, A X Sioux City, Iowa J. D., Spring, 1924 Afliliatecl from Morningside College ROBERT E. CORCORAN, A E 11: Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 Page Swcnly MARGARET M. COREY, ACHOTH . Fort Dodge, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1924 R. CORRIGAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 E. V. DA COSTA Forest Park, Ill. S. B., Winter, 1924 C. COULTER Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 LE RoY H. Cox St. George, Utah J. D., Spring, 1924 HELEN CARYL COYLE Gridley, I11. S. B., Spring, 1924 ,141 Page Seventy-one LEO M. CRAIG Dayton, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' C. CRAMER Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1924 G. R. CRISLER, fb X Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 IRVIN H. CROSS San Diego, Cal. S. B., Autumn, 1923 D. D'ANDREA Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 E. DAVIS, fb B K Chicago A. B., Winter, 1924 Social Service Committee. Y. W. C. A ill, 121, 437, 443: Undergraduate Classical Club 123 1 Secrctaiy President C45 5 Italian Club 133 Page Seventy-l'u.'o O. PAUL DECKER, A X A, A E A Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 Cap 8.1 Gown, Associate Editor C21, Managing Editor C31 : University Journal of Business, Business Manager C31, Editor C417 Commerce Club Council C31 5 Student Association of the C. Sz A. Council C41 3 Recording Secretary of Interfraternit-y Council C41 University Marshal C41 3 Chairman Banquet Committee, Track Interscholastic C313 Better Yet Campaign C41 RICHARD J. DEMEREE, B E, A E P Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Men's Speakers Club C21, C31, C413 Dramatic Club C31 3 Better Yet Committee C41 Three Quarters Club C413 Debating Team C415 CAMPBELL DICKSON, X11 T, fb A 4, Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Football C21, C31, C415 Basketball C21, C31, Captain C415 Track C21, C31, C413 General Chairman Fifth Basketball Interscholastic Henry Strong Scholarship C41 3 Owl and Serpent Iron Mask: Skull and Crescent: Order of the "C" H. D. DILL, Acacia Chicago l Ph. B., Spring, 1924 L. F. DIZOTELLE, A E fb Rock Island, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 HUGH J. DOBBS, B 9 II Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page Seventy three DOROTHY ANN DOGGETT, I' Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 W. A. A. Advisory Board: Y. W. C. A. Leader Freshman Frolic 133 Secretary Outing Club C45 fl 4 R. DOGGETT, E E Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 ' Freshman Debating Team Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 5 Affiliated from the University of Philosophy Club 1 w -4 5 i Aliliated from Chicago Normal C BH ollege Committees y LEO EDWARD DONNELLY Texas 3 H. E. DOWNEY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 33 if EDMUND HENRY DROEGMUELLER, A K K 4 4: 21 Itasca, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1924 if M. S. DRUICK V Chicago E Ph. B., Spring, 1924 I' W. A. A. l2l, C355 Settlement Night 139: l Treasurer Blue Bottle 115 5 1 Ida Noyes Auxiliary C23 l. b....l Page Sc"uc'nty-four F. E. DUCKWALL Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Southern California J. B. DUGGAN, E X Chicago Basketball 623, 133, C43 : Football 433 Three Quarters Club: Skull and Crescent: O 1 and Serpent: Interclass Hop Leader: - Undergraduate Council 133, President Q43 5 Order of the "C" Ph. B., Spring, 1924 3. CHAS. L. DWINELL, E X, A E A Colorado Springs, Colo. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Track Q13 : Cap and Gown f13, Advertising Manager 423, Assistant Business Manager C33 : University Journal of- Business, Assistant Business Manager 633, Business Manager 443: Glee Club 113: Three Quarters Club: Blackfriars 113, Program Manager 123, Superior 143: Commerce Club Council Q43 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 123, 133: Co-chairman Social Committee Senior Class Q43 LEE OSCAR EAGGLETON, JR. Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 GEORGE ELIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ALICE L. EDWARDS, II A fb, A 1' A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois: French Club L Page Seventy-live l ll 1 fg CLARENCE B. ELLIOTT, A 2 CI: 1, La Salle, Ill. l Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Gymnastics 123, 133, 143, Captain 143 ELIZABETH ELSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Glee Club 113 3 Haskalah Club, Secretary 133 Vice-President 143: Gargoyles 123, 133, 143 Ira Noyes Advisory Council 133, 143 MYRTLE ENLOE Ardmore, Okla. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 E WILLIAM L. EPPLE, E X Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars 113, 123 3 Class President 113 3 Cadet Captain 13, 143 3 Polo 133 3 Settlement Night 113, 123 3 Chairman Program Committee Circus 123 GERTRUDE EPSTEIN 'A V ,X Chicago , Z ' 1 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 E' E Swimming: Haskalah Club J Q li 15 2 1 A E EI .1 1 11 A 9 MILDBED ERICKSON 1 Chicago 'W Q Ph. B., Spring, 1924 2 "U" 'l Secretary Western Club .W If 1 1. -.-,r-,..., A Page Sc'1.'e11ty-.fix HAZEL M. ERNEST Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois JEAN CATHERINE FALCONER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JAMES I. FARRELL, L12 A 9, 111 P E Butte, Montana S. B., Summer, 1924 Afhliated from Beloit College KENNETH FAXON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 M. B. FELSENTHAL Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1924 H. C. FERGUSON, K A KI' Ozark, Ark. LL. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Fiske University Page Seve11ty-seven HENRIETTA FETZER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from University of California, H: Southern Branch: 5 School of Expression, Boston, Mass. 2 Dramatic Director, U. of C. Settlement: Women's Speakers Club GLADYS L. FINN, fb B K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Il Circulo Italiano: Secretary, Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa IRWIN L. FISCHER, fb B K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Marshal: Gargoyles f31, 141 : Board 141: Better Yet Honor Commission Committee REUBEN S. FLACKS Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 gi Z E Y, 1 NORRIS C. FLANAGIN, A A fb if if Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Basketball Interscholastic, Committee Chairman 131 Track Interscholastic, Committee Chairman C31 5 Managing Editor Cap and Gown C31 : Blackfriars Staff 121: Settlement Night, Committee Chairman 621, C31 : Class Social Chairman 131 : Score Club: Iron Mask, Owl and Serpent Ye i EMMA A. M. FLEER, fb B A 5 Chicago S. B., spring, 1924 W. A. A.: Outing Club: Women's Glee Club: Musical Club: Chapel Choir ........g Page Se1.'cnty'eigl1t EDWIN H. FORKEL, fb K Alf Oak Park, 111. ' Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Baseball 111, 121, 131, 141, Captain 141: Chairman Athletic Committee of Senior Class Treasurer Interfraternity Council, Senior Class Executive Council: Skull and Crescent: Iron Mask, Phi Phi DONALD D. FOSTER, fb H fb Union City, Pa. Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Dramatic Club 131 3 Blackfriars 111, 121 5 President University of Chicago Band: University of Chicago Band 111, 121, 131, 1413 Chimer 121, 131, 141 MASON FRAPS . Tucson, Ariz. S. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from University of Arizona WM. R. FREDERICKSON Chicago , S. B., Winter, 1924 GRACE F. FRIED Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois ii ARNOLD NATHAN FRIEDER Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 Wig and Robe - ' fm Page Seventy-nine 1 l l LILA BELLE FULLER Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Aihliated from Kansas State Normal and Kansas Wesleyan University VIOLA F. GAFFNER Escondido, Cal. Ph. B., spring, 1924 Afiiliated from Fullerton CCal.J Junior College Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee: - Social Service Club 3 Liberal Club 3 . Presbyterian Clubg Vice-President Western Club C49 I E MARTHA GALERAITH i Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 l I CATHERINE C. GARDNER, Esoteric I Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 W. A. A.: Dramatic Club-Gargoyles: Portfolio 111, MJ: Freshman Frolic C21 5 .. CECELIA C. GAUL, fb B K i fi 'i ' . l - - Chicago i I, f A. B., vvimer, 1924 ,Q 1' il i Qi R l, ' I 'I , ' I ' ., A ' 5: k J. T. GAULT, A E H,fI1A E Chicago Er e-- S. B., Spring, 1924 Qi , 1 . - . . .-FA-as Page Eighty CATHERINE M. GAULT, H A dv Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Yeligge eii i meJNfuIfi:l1sg1?:rdf21hbcp2J G Y. W. C. A. Committees C15, 125, i351 Spanish Club C35, 645, President C45 PETER J. GELGAUDAS Chicago Ph. B., Winter,.1924 WILL A. GHERE, A X A Frankfort, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 Dramatic Association 115, 125, 435, President C451 Gargoyles Director 125, 135, 1453 Blackfriars C15, f25, 135, 445: Tower Players, Charter Director: Settlement Night Vaudeville f15, 125: Christian Science Society: Poetry Club: Director of Activities, Better' Yet Committee Q45 WILBUR A. GIFFEN, fb A A Rockford, Ill. LL. B., Spring, 1924 LOUIS FRANK GILLESPIE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 B. E. GOETZ Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 L 1- .-.LF 2-A --- - i Page Eighty-one SAMUEL LOUIS GOLDRERG, QP A E Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 DORA GENE GORDON Whiting, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Haskalah Clubg Spanish Club ELA M. GORE, A 2 Franklin, Tenn. Affiliated from Vanderbilt University Treasurer Home Economics Club 133, 143 FRANKLIN K. GOWDY, A K E St. Joseph, Mich. S. B., Autmnn, 1924 Affiliated from University of Michigan Football 123, 133, Captain 143: Track 133, 1435 Basketball Interscholastic Sub-Chairman 123, 1337 Track Interscholastic 1233 Chairman Invitation Committee 133 5 Honor Commission: Iron Mask: Owl and Serpent RALPH G. GRAHAM, .Z N Chicago E Ph. B., Spring, 1924 5 Basketball 113 5 Skull and Crescent .., i 2 6 EARLE GRAY, A X A Q Browns, 111. S. B., Spring, 1924 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '133, 143 5 Board of Christian Union 143 3 Settlement Night 143 Honor Commission 143: Poetry Club: Interscholastic 133 Page Eiglzty-Iwo Haskalah Club: Honor Scholarship in Chemistry 133 RUSSELL GREENACRE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Football 113 HENRY A. GREENEBAUM Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 MICHAEL GREENEBAUM Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Football ill, 123, 133, 143: Water Basketball 123, 133, 143, Captain 143 5 Order of "C" DOROTHY C. GREENLEAF, qv A T Elkhart, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee 133, 143, Second Cabinet 1435 . Girl Reserve Work 133, 143 9 Women's Speakers Club 1431 W. A. A. Portfolio Production Stal? 1435 Settlement Night 123, 133, 143 LOUIS WILLIAM BRYAN GRUBER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ESTHER GUGGENH-EIM Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 -,.,v , Page Eighty-flzrm' ii GEORGE D. GUIBOR, if K .i Chicago S. B., Summer, 1924 ii if D. J. HAAS 21 Chicago if Ph. B., Spring, 1924 J. P. HALEY, fb K Z Joliet, I11. J. D., Spring, 1924 FRANCES HALTER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 HELEN E. HAMMERSTEIN 1 1, Chicago ' Ph. B., Spring, 1924 g Basketball 113, captain 429, 139, 441, W Baseball up, 123, 423, ' Y. W. C. A. College Exchange Committee .if .E . IRENIE HANAUER F Chicago Q Ph. B., spring, 1924 U Cap and Gown, Art Editor 133 5 r Phoenix, Art Editor 143 I Page .Eighty-four EUGENE W. A. A. ELSIE C. HANNON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 PAUL H. HANSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CDONNELLY HARDY, B 9 II, Galesburg, Ill. LL. B., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from Knox College MARY HARMS Dalton, I11. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Social Service Committee Y. W. Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. C41 C. L. JULIAN HARRIS, 1'I A fb Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 GORDON W. HARRISON Saul Ste. Marie, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CIPACIH V 133' I J Page Eighty-five F. S. HART Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 HAROLD HART Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ROBERT M. HARTNERS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JEANNETTE ST. CROIX HASH Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Portfolio Staff 143 5 Gargoyles 143 LAURA HAUTA Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CARMEL A. HAYES San Francisco, Calif. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 VVomen's Editor Cap and Gown 133, Associate Editor 123, Staff 113 Q Maroon 113 Q Co-Chairman Washington Prom Publicity Committee 143 3 Executive Council 123 5 Chairman Class Publicity Committee 113, 133 : Interclass Hop Committee 113, 123 5 Dramatic Club 113, 123 5 Gargoyles 133, 1437 Portfolio 143 I W. A. A. 1235 Settlement Night Entertainment 113, 133 g Team Captain 123 9 Bronson Club Vice-President 123 133, 143 3 Western Club Secretary 113. 123 2 Y. W. C. A. Finance Captain 123: "Chicago in China" Drive Chairman 123 : Junior Prom Chairman 133 Q l Page Eighty-six R.-J. H-ECHT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ADAH LOUISE HECKELMAN Elkhart, Ind. Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Aililiated from DePauw University MARION D. HELLAR Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 I-IAYMOND A. HEMNIGSTON West Haven, Conn. S. B., Spring, 1924 ix OLIVER R. HERR . Upland, Calif. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Pomona College, California ROBERT CLARKE 'HETI-lERINGTON, fb P E Fond du Lac, Wis. S. B., Spring, 1924 Page Eiglziy-seven 1 ff, A :wmcxmm-mv-ws-1 zw' J 16' HJ' Af 4 .sv I. M. HICKS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ELEANOR J. HIGGINS Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 We 1 MARION E. HILLEINEGER, :iw E Chicago A. B., Summer, 1924 Afiiliated from St. Xavier College: Y. W. C. A.: Brownson Club: 5 Undergraduate Classical Club I 2 5 .5 4 INEZ MARGARET HILLS Compto, Ill.. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 a' Dramatic Club: Home Economics Club: ,N 9 Wesley Club W. HAROLD HINKEL, A 2 fi, A 57 Joliet, Ill. if Ph. B., spring, 1924 , Interscholastic Commission 135: 5 Society of Industrial Engineers C43 : if Square and Compass: Settlement Night 433, C45 53 2 vi ,1 Q 1 5 YUN HSUAN Ho f Peking, China ', Ph. B., spring, 1924 Affiliated from Tsing Hua College, Peking, China I Page Eighty-eight HAROLD A. HODGES, A X A, 111 A A Chicago L. L. B., Winter, 1924 Law School Council ELLSWORTH E. HOFFSTADT, T A fb Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 If Wrestling, Blackfriars: Settlement Night HENRY HOLSMAN, fb 1' A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars: Dramatic Club LENARD A. HONL, fb P E Lidgewood, N. D. S. B., Autumn, 1923 Affiliated from North Dakota Agricultural College M. L. B. HOPKINS Fulton, Kan. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afiiliated from University of Kansas f v, 1 i L JEANNETTE HORK, N E fp i La Grange, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1924 V, JI 11 in yr.. 3 5 xxgw Page Eighty-nine 5 1? I. li li s 2 li g . 3? 2 lf li Z 5? 5 '5 . 2 ? E g , I l r l, F 1 1 2 l i l Z l grave-m:fv:.1.....,..:m1::.::1:-:Q -'- - --- 3 5 ffmcfwrx. 5 3 is s 5 yi :aw f "www mama-ff 7' J-35" 4" 1 , Pi ' 'E f f , f 46 ' , .W . . 2 'P ' W Y 'K' S. f My . A I . - " ff, .' ' fiix' 'Vain , Q 1 44 , f 5 5 I 1 5. 2 Q l s 5 s Q l l 5 s l E l . l i , ah,-..,, - .f'P'uQf' 4 5 il 7- it ...Y ' .l1ffi., . M . up-, 4- A ' VV. . 3 is ....-,., Km..-... 1-.. -.-, , , L.- , ...H-..a.l... FLOY. M. HORRACKS Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Hockey 623, 133, C43 3 Swimming KU, f2J, Q31 Track Ill, CZJ, 433, 1453 Portfolio Glee Club Q13 VV. A. A. f2l, 137. C45 THEODORE HORWICH Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 PHIL HENRY HUBBARD, Acacia, K A H Poultney, Vt. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Valparaiso University DORTHEA HUFFMAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Kindergarten Primary Clulg CLARA RUTH HUGHES, II E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Amliated from Carthage College l HAROLD A. HUGHES Cleveland, O. Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Baseball 417, 443: Maroon 113, f4J: Three Quarters Club: Speakers Club 143 : W Glee Club 143 1 Y. M. C. A. Council C43 l In age Ninety JOHN H. HUGHES Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 HARRY J. HUNT . Twin Falls, Idaho Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Leland Stanford University L. J. HUNT, A T A St. Charles, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Varsity Tennis 127, 13J, 141 MILTON T. HUNT, JR., fb A A, B 1' E, B A X11 Warsaw, Ill. J. D., 1Vinter, 1924 Secretary Law Council 131 FRANCES HUNTER, fi: B.K ,U y ,W Chicago 5 Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Gil-1s'G1ee Club ALBERTA HYMAN Terre Haute, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Swimming 112, 121, 135, 14JgH0ckey 131, 1455 Portfolio 123, 141 g W. A. A. Advisory Board 14? , ,I XHWT' """" '---f-lf--'-nu" ' -- ' 4...-m,,J...W...-4mp.,fn.m4' Page Ninety-one ea -4 '4:""rE ' ...'f P ,I .'v . If Mn., 252414 , in , f , 4 ' .far " 5 + A 3 iz ,L ,,,. , . . M444 . .: .....-.,,..T.,.l LUCILLE M. INDICOTT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afiiliated from Denison University ALLIN KIBBEN INGALLS, A K E, A 2 A River Forest, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Freshmen Footballg Blackfriars 413 5 Settlement Night 411, 429, 431 5 Maroon 415: Associate Editor Journal of Business 445 5 Interscholastic Commission 415, 425, 433: Score Club C. M. ISAY Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 Affiliated from Indiana University Commerce Club: Society of Industrial Engineers THEODORE ISERMAN, T K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Daily Maroon 423 9 Cap and Gown 443 5 Interscholastic Basketball 431, 443 3 2 Interscholastic Track 435, 443 3 5 Interhall Committee 413, Chairman 421 3 Class Executive Council 441 3 RANSOM-E O. JACKSON, A K K il Decker, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Central Normal College: Square and Compass Club li 1, I JOEL F. JACOBS, A T Q Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars: Gargoyles 5 Commerce Club Council 412, 421: Three Quarters Club Pago AlillL'fj'4f1U0 Poetry BERTHA TEN EYCK JAMES Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Club 111, 121, 131, 141, President 131, 1413 Italian Club, Secretary 131 5 Fiske Poetry Prize 121, 131 FELIX JANOVSKY, T K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Swimming: Order of "C" W. ROBERT JENKINS, X Alf Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Aiiiliated from University of Omaha Phi Phi: Phoenix 131, Editor 1413 Blackfriars 131, 1415 Glee Club 1315 Gargoyles 131 5 Tower Players 141 D. C. JENNINGS Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 MARGARET JOHN, fb A T Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ii 15 1. 'i li 1 ai ROY WILLIAM JOHNS Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois 4 Page Ninety-tlwee nam i Z ' i 3 . A E., F 3 f le l Ei 3 ii il ii All l 1 1 E I5.....:..S, ESTHER H. JOHNSON, fb B A Logansport, Ind. Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Ida Noyes Auxiliary 133 ALBERT J OHNSTON, K A if Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 ALEXANDER JONES, A A QD, N E N is fi Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Order of the "CHQ Track 123, 133, 143 5 Three Quarters Club: Skull and Crescent: Iron Mask: Vice-President Freshman Medical Class ANNA MAY JONES, Achoth Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Sociology Club 143 Q Interdormitory Basketball 143 2 1 .E I-IAZEL L. JONES -ll Sioux Falls, S. D. , P. B., Autumn, 1924 H1 Affiliated from Iowa Teachers College MRS. MARY JEANETTE TRIPLETT JONES, A E 6 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page Ninetyvfour P. G. KORN, A X A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 EDWARD KAM-Wo LUM Honolulu, Hawaii , S. B., Autumn, 1923 PAUL H. KANAI Chicago , S. B., Spring, 1924 SOLOMON KATZ., JR., A E ll Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 S. KATZ Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 S-ETH C. KEASI-:Y Centreville, Mich. LL. B., Spring, 1924 il . 2 3 11 I, ,W Y....,..,.,.,rY -9- iiae Page Ninety-five I 4 x 7 5' i N 5 2 6 il 2 li li vi .24 -A 1... .., .mga-3-: 2 2 E. M. KEATING Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 2 E INEZ L. KI-:EVER Parker, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Indiana State Normal 3? Home Economics Club: Social Service it HAMPAR KELEKEAN . Armenia S. B., Spring, 1924 il 5 zr 6? S: ,, at N: 1 P. E. KELLER il, . Chicago E Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Qi E - 5 PU w - an gl Z E. E U2 . ' N ,,, ra 3 E bp 'rf Chalmers, Ind. l fi Afliliated from University of Michigan . 1 'li Il ll s q M. H. KENNEDY i Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page Ninety-six l I H. KERCHNER Chicago J. D., Summer, 1924 MAE G. KESSING Hammond, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JAMES A. KEY, T K E Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 Football 129 : W1'estling'f4J LOUISE EVERETT KIERSTED Liberty, Mo. Ph. B., Winter, 1924 CATHERINE KILPATRICK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 WINIFRED KING, Quadrangler Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Baseball Q29 : Junior College Hockey C23 : College Aide: Vice-President Y. W. C. A.: Secretary-Treasurer Undergraduate Council: Ida Noyes Auxiliary: Advisory Council: Y. W. C. A., First and Second Cabinet: Washington Prom Leader: Sign of the Sickle: Nu Pi Sigma " ' tr Page Ninety-5011611 PAUL A. KIRKLY, T K E A Plainville, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 , ARTHUR H. KLAIVAUS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 BERNICI-3 E. KLEIN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 HERMAN CHRISTOF KLUEVAER, KD P 2: Audubon, Ia. S. B., Spring, 1924 MAURICE CHARLES KLUGMAN f Downers Grove, I11. j Ph. B., Spring, 1924 . -il JULIA LOUISE KLOSTERMAN Irvington, I11. A. B., Summer, 1924 Page Ninety-eight H. J. KNOWLTON, T K A Salt Lake City, Utah H J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Utah GEO. WM. KOIVENIEMI, fb P E Finlayson, Minn. S. B., Spring, 1924 President Lutheran Club ETHEL KOPSTEIN Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Washington University Menorah, Haskalah Club SIMON G. KRAMER Chicago A. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Lewis Institute Haskalah Club WILLIAM J. KOSICK Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 EMILY KRANZ Arlington Heights, Ill. Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 German V Club ...A Page Ninety-nine A. R. KRAPP Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from Knox College, Wheaton College Divinity Basket-ball Team RUTH KRAUS Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Lewis Institute: Secretary International Club L. B. KRICK, A T E Altoona, Pa. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Square and Compass: Society of Industrial Engineers l MARGARET KUEHMS, Sigma Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 W. A. A. can 5 Y. W. Church Committee EDWIN JOHN KUEBLER Chicago lm Ph. B., spring, 1924 Bxackfriai-S can Q Glee Club csy, my 1 fn ffjil- Honor Commission C45 . STELLA KUKURAITIS, N 2 fl, Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 s LM--- 1,-,m Page One Hundred CORINNE KURVINEN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 EDNA S. LAKE Dana, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1924 LOUISE LAMPHEAR Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' Affiliated from Monticello Seminary W. A. A.3 First Cabinet Y. W. C. A. MILES E. LAMPHIEAE Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 HOWARD M. LANDAU, II A ir Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Swimming 111, 121 3 Daily Maroon 111, ' Assistant Advertising Manager 121, Advertising Manager 133, Business Manager 145 3 Circle Staif 135, Business Manager 145 3 Class Publicity Chairman 149 5 Better Yet Committee 145 5 Alumni Reunion Program 133, 143 MALCOLM D. LANE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 i 1 , rl Page One Hundred one - D. D. LANN Milwaukee, Wis. Ph. B.,,Sp,1-ing, 1924 ROBERT LANYON, A T Q Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriarsg Gargoyles: Dramatic Club Charter Member Tower Players BLAIR R. LAUGHLIN, A K E ' Chicago A Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JOHN T. LAWTON, 1' H F Newell, S. D. L. L. B., Winter, 1924 NATHAN LAWRENCE Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 Glee Club: Band w 4 HELEN LocKE LEFTLET, A E 9 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Pagz' One Hundred tivo MAURICE LESEMANN, E. N Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 University Marshall C33 1 David Blair McLaughlin Prize C23 9 President Poetry Club C33 ELIZABETH LEWIS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JOHN W. LEVIS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MAX LICKTON Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 ARNOLD L. LIEBERMAN, fl: A E, 111 B K Gary, Incl. S. B., spring, 1924 i JEROME T. LIEU Shanghai, China Ph. B., Spring, 1924 President Chinese Students' Clulog Liberal Club: Distribution Manager, Journal of Business 3 Board of Christian Union: Councilman: Chinese Students' Alliance in North America: Chairman, Friendly Relations Committee , 4 .al Page One Hmidred three HELEN LINE Tulsa, Okla. A. B., Spring, 1924 Vice-President Phi Sigma, Undergraduate Classical Club C23 3 President, Women's Speakers Club Q35 3 W. A. A MAURICE LIPSEY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois LAURA LUCAS, Il A 9 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CLAYTON LUNDY, A K K Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Football ill, 123 5 Track 111, 1255 Three-Quarters Club SUSAN LURIE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CLARENCE Looivns LYON, 11- B ll Gary, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from Oberlin College, Ohio: Freshman Medical Class President Page One Hundred fam' J. L. LYoNs Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Swimming 125, 131, 14Dg Captain Swimming Team 141 I I II SARAH HELEN MAACK, lb B A I I , . 5 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Rockford College I I Y I W. D. MAEIE, A T I Chicago I I Ph. B., Spring, 1924 I Phoenix 115, 123, 137, Three Quarters Club: Score Club I I I I I CRIGHTON MAC GAFFEY, A T A I I 5 S. B., Spring, 1924 I Chicago I , Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Settlement Night I I I I I 5 I I KATHERINE :MAC KAY I Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 I I C. E. MAGENHIEIMER, A K E I I Hollywood, Calif. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 1 Track 115 3 Track Interscholastic 113, 123. 139 S 5 Blackfriars 11J, Staff 121: Settlement Night Committee, 111, 14I, Chairman 127, 133 Page One Hzmdrefi five DANIEL J. MAGNER Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 RALPH L. MAHON St. Peter, I11. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ARNOLD HAROLD MAREMONT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Michigan Vice-President Freshman Law Class ELLA MARKS, Esoteric Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Undergraduate Council C21 : First Cabinet Y. W. C. A. C31 : Portfolio C27 5 Ida Noyes Advisory Council 131 GEORGE GORDON MARTIN A Washington, Pa. V Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Z .32 ii . ' PAUL S. MARTIN Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 ----ii Page Ouc Jlumlrcd .fix AMY MASON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 LILLIAN MASSELUICK Big Rapids, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ii MARTHA AMI MCCORMICK, A Z Carthage, Mo. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Baker University Q STELLA C. MCCULLOCH, fb 9 K Collinsville, Okla. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 DAN D. MCCULLOUGH, XI' T, 111 A CP Lansing, Mich. - Ph. B., spring, 1924 Baseball 121, 131, C43 9 Skull and Crescentg Phi Phi Senior Society L. P. MCCUNE Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 1 f Social Service Club E 4 g 5 Qm........... Page One Hundred seven f i KATHRYN MCELROY Vinton, Ia. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Grinnell College JOHN F. MCGUIRE, 111 1' A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Baseball 111, 121, 131, 141: Order of the "CH: Daily Maroon 121, Sports Editor DAVID MCKEITH, JR. Milwaukee, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from Y. M. C. A. College Square and Compass DOROTHY H. MCKINLAY, Wyve Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Nu Pi Sigma Sign of Sickle: Settlement Night, Chairman 121, 131 141: Circus Committee, Chairman 111: Honor Commission 111 g First Cabinet Y. W. C. A. 131 1 Federation Executive Council 141 5 Hop Leader 131: Vice-President Senior Class: Undergraduate Council 141 p College Aide I'l'l MARGARET MCKINNEY, ll E P Vernflilion, S. D. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of South Dakota: Class. College Honor, Varsity Honor Teams 141 1 Secretary-Treasurer of Tarpon Club 141 9 Freshman Frolic 141 HAROLD H. MCLEAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ll V I 1 .--- 1 P uae One l'1urm'rcd sigh! VICTORIA A. MCNAVICH, A E P Albion, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 , Gargoyles: Dramatic Club 131 HELEN MCPIKE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JOHN H. MEADE, fi: H fb Grand Rapids, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 President, Chicago Chapter of Industrial Engineers FRANK L. MECHAM, A E 111, fb A A Centerville, Ia. J. D., Winter, 1924 LILLIAN MEI Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 RUTH METCALFE, X P E Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Daily Maroon 111. 121, 131, Woman's Editor 1414 Captain Junior College Basket-ball: , W. A. A. 111, 121, 131, 141 3 Chairman, Public Service Department of Federation 121, 131 5 Chairman, Publicity Department of Federation 131, 1415 Honor Commission 131, 1413 Publicity Chair-man, Settlement Night 131, Prom 141 1 Sign of Sickle Page One Hundred nine H. L. M-EYERS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MARION MICHAELIS, A A A Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois JOHN MILLER COULTER, KD K Alf Frankfort, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars C13, C23 3 Box Office Manager C33 5 Prior C43 5 Reynolds' Club, Secretary, C33-3 Vice-President C439 Interscholastic Commission C23 C333 Better Yet Committee C43 NELLIE GRACE MILLER, II A 9 St. Joseph, Mo. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Kansas: Intermural Basket-ball C43 PERL HOBART MILLER A Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 l 5 Affiliated from Illinois State Normal ll . if l E RALPH WILLIAM MILLER l I Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ago One I-lmzdrml len , JOHN D. MIIJLIS, fb K E Chicago ' Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Michigan SAVILLA MILLIS Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 Nu Pi Sigma College Aide: Freshman Commission : Y. W. C. A.: Second Cabinet Q23 5 First Cabinet CBJ, President C41 3 Better Yet Committee Q43 5 President of St. Mark's Society: Board of Christian Union: Sign of the Sickle LSE SHIH MING Nantung, Kiangen, China Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 President of Chinese Students' Club HARRY GOULD MITCHELL, K 2 Chicago . Ph. B., Spring, 1924 GLENNA F. MODE Wheaton, Ill. - A. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Western College, Onford, Ohio: Second Cabinet, Y. W. C. A. MJ 3 Classical Club C41 XVALTER G. MoLLIsoN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ii Page One Hundred eleven MARGARET MONILAW, Esoteric Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Junior College Hockey 611 5 W. A. A.: Portfolio 111 3 Federation Sponsor C21, Q31 : Federation Council Q41 3 Vice-President Class C21 Social Chairman 121 3 Class Executive Council C41 J. R. MONTGOMERY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 19241 ANGELA MOORE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MARY OLIVE MooRE Marlinton, W. Va. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Warrensburg Normal College 5 Swimmingg Symphony Orchestra E , 5 DOROTHY MORSE 1 2 f 1 Q v Q Willoughby, 0. is . . Ph. B., spring, 1924 if , 'E . 5 I s l 1 i MYRON I. MYERS, fb E A Colorado Springs, Colo. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Phoenix 111, CZJ, 131 3. l f f ' - :11:,11::1..L,L .- -.1 :-and l'uy1: Onc Hundred tu'L'lz':' GENEVIEVE NEEF Chicago Ph. B., Spring BERTHA NELSON, A E Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 DALE A. NELSON, I' H 1' Donovan, Ill. J. D., Summer, 1924 Afliliated from University of Illinois MARGERITE E. NELSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 DONALD A. NIGHTINGALE, 11: K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Swimming 123, 631, C475 Cap and Gown, Circulation Manager Business Manager 137 1 Phi Phi Iron Maskg Skull and Crescent , 125. NELLIE NEWTON, X P Z Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Portfolio CZJ, C45 1 W. A. A.9 Secretary, Junior Class: Ida Noyes, Auxiliary? Prom Leader fill 3 Blackfriars' Score Manager E 1 5 lin-mwwwf-Jag ww ' T Page One Hm1d1'm1 thirteen RAY F. NILSSON fb II 111 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CARL BERNHARDT NUSBAUM Chicago J. D., Winter-, 1924 wig and Rube MINNII-1 SYLVIA OBOLER Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Secretary, Menorah, Haskalah Club PEARL B. ODOM, X P 2 Birmingham, Ala. S. B., Spring, 1924 Maroon 623, Q31 5 Dramatic Club, Gargoyles: Settlement Night Committee: Vaudeville 135 LOUISE OHGE 5 , . , Ch1cago E. , Ph. B., Spring, 1924 President, Der Deutsche Sprachverein i-M..-. aww- - f. MARION R. OLDS, Wyvern 'f Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 'I '1 Aiiliated from McKendree: I Dramatic Association g Gargoyles 3 Portfolio, Box I 3 Office Manager C49 Q Settlement Night, Finance, 149 ii Y. VV. C. A. Intercollegiate Committee u Page One Hundrcd fourlcen. xv' -nf. .01 . DOLLIE E. OLSON Muskegon, Mich. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from University of California: President, Art Club .PRISCILLA OUDA N E HD 4 Chicago - i 3 s. B.,AWlhtE1', 1924 3 4 ANNA M. OSMON A Chicago Z 2 Ph. B., spring, 1924 A 5 W. A. A.. Y. W. C. A. 433, 441, 1 : Industrial Committee CSD, 147 a 1 if 12 51 T ROY WILLIAM PAEGLOW, E N, fb A fb E Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 E E. H. PALMER, E N 'E i Chicago 2 Ph. B., Winter, 1924 ' Football ill, C25 g Baseball CZJ, C31 5 Basket-ball f Q23 5 Order of the "C"g ' Skull and Crescentg Iron Mask: Art Staff, Cap and . i i Gown Q23 5 Toured Orient with Baseball Team ill L 5 s Q ,, EDWARD C. PARKER Q g 5 Detroit, Mich. Ph. B., Winter, 1924 2 I-mwwm ,tw mu.,-..g..fM. L.:,.,m...-.M-fy., ---- wh ..,,.x... -,-A .-31... Page One Hundred lifter-n l . I i , 4 1 1-mf.-' ...F- Q-LA -f. A . Z 5 RUTH ELIZABETH PARKER, A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 2 Y. W. C. A.: Gargoyles: Executive Board fi Z JOHN E. PAVLIK, I' H I' Chicago 2 LL. B., Spring, 1924 Baseball C41 5 13 fi 2 2 ANNE PENN 1 n l v 4 Chicago Q Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Secretary Home Economics Club . MARGARET PERKINS Chicago 1 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 SAMUEL B. PERLMAN Chicago V Ph. B., Spring, 1924 5 ,, -i u Chicago 25 S. B., Spring, 1924 Chess Club: Haskalah Club I A w . ,.,,,,. .L,,,i,.4...R:-l.2:u.1-A241-...:. .Eff , LA, .-. 3.1 2 K37 C43 h MEYER R. PERLSTEIN, fb B Af Page Ona llmzdred sixteen CARL MITCHELL PERRICONE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Rome, Italy Band C15,v C25, C35, C45 3 Circul Espanol, Vice-President C35, Secretary C45 GEORGE M. PERRY Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 RUSSEL PETTIT, A T A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Owl and Serpent: Iron Mask 5 Score Club: Three-Quarters Club: Maroon Assistant Advertising Manager C253 Circulation Manager C355 Y. M. C. A., Secretary C15: Vice-President C353 President C453 Undergraduate Council, Junior Member C35 3 President C45 1 Interclass Hop Leader C25: Social Chairman Sophomore Class Entertainment Committee, Junior Class: General Manager Sophomore-Freshman Prom, C255 Dance Chairman Interclub Pledge Dance: Managing Editor of Student Handbook C259 Secretary-Treasurer University Polo Association C35 DOROTHEA PFISTER, X P E ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Cap and Gown C15, C25, C35 5 Federation Sponsor C35 Q Federation Council C45 5 Y. W. C. A. C15 3 Settlement Night, Team Captain, C35 Q Committee Chairman C45 g Social Chairman, Senior Classg Portfolio, Head Usher C45 5 Chairman, Chicago Night ESTHER LOUISA PHILLEY, Achothi Valparaiso, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 WILLIAM B. PHILIP Brooklyn, N. Y. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Y. M. C. A. College: Square and Compassg Sociology Club -Jimi In I Page One Hmidred .x'e'venteeu f , SARA C. PHILIPSON , Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 CLARENCE B. PHILLIPS, 1' H I' Missoula, Mont. LL. B., Spring, 1924 Afiiliated from University of Montana: Western Clulog Square and Compass Club WM. E. PHILLIPS, fb K XII Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 CHARLES RUSSELL PIERCE, X X11 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Daily Maroon, Day Editor, C25, News Editor, 135, Managing Editor C451 Cap and Gown, Rap and Pound Editor C35 3 Blackfriars 615, Press Manager C35 3 Board of Superiors C453 Owl and Serpent: Iron Mask, Score Club: College Marshall: Press Manager of 1923 Interscholasticg Vice-President Honor Cormnission Q35, C45 5 Phoenix 125, 135 BEATRICE HARRIET PINK Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1924 LOUIS F. PLZAK Cicero, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1924 Aliiliated from University of Illinois, College of Pharmacy, Ph. G. Degree: Crane Junior College, Association of Science Degree Page One Hundred eighteen ROBERT PEACE POLLAK, II A KD Fort Wayne, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' Daily Maroon 113, Day Editor 123, News Editor 133 3 Associate Editor Circle 133, Editor-in-Chief 143 5 Chairman, Publicity Committeeg Settlement Night: College Marshal, Blackfriars, Music 133. Author 143 5 Three-Quarters Club: Owl and Serpent LILLIAN A. POLHAMUS Fort Wayrie, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 ROMAN EDWARD PosANsKI, A 9 fb Milwaukee, Wis. . Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Freshman Basket-ball Team: 1 Political Science Club YVALTER A. PRAX-EL, :If H fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 BESTER PAYNE PRICE, X11 T A Chicago 4 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars, Costumes 123, Manager 133, Abbot 143 I Chairman, Interfraternity Commission 133 5 P Undergraduate Council, Chairman, Dramatic and ' , Musical Branchg Score Club: Iron Mask: Owl and Serpent DANIEL H. PROTHEROE, A T A V f 2 Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Swimming 133, 143 5 U , Chairman Intermural Swim 143 9 Order of the C , Blackfriars 113, 123, 133, 143: Settlement Night 113. 133, 143 i E1w.w.tJn.zf' ..: .Q .X CMM- Ie! fffj fi ffkjf fi Page One Hundred aziizetcen EDWIN VAN SCOY PROUDFOOT, fb A A Indianola, Ia. Ph. B., Winter, 1924 ' Afliliated from Simpson College i l 1 JOHN HENRY PROVINSE, 11: A fb Red Lodge, Mont. W l 2 A LL. B., Summer 1924 is Western Club, President, A Square and Compass, Vice-President MAUD J. PUDER , Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Q A' NATHAN PUMPIAN ., 5 . Vi' Chicago he ? Ph. B., Spf-ing, 1924 1 Commerce Club ' V JOHN F. PUTMAN f il F .Q Peru, Ind. A if . Ph. B., Spring. 1924 I . l, Affiliated from Y. M. c. A. College JAMES MIDDLETON PYOTT, A A fb Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Dartmouth University: Football 123, 135, Captain C451 U Track 113, 123, 133, C49 1 Skull and Crescent Iron Mask: Owl and Serpent '-:I W- -:wan-ed I Page One Hunrlrcrl two-nty CORWIN D. QUERRY, T K E, fp A A Decatur, Ill. J. D., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Milliken Universityg Class President C29 Q Law School Smoker WILLIAM J. QUICK, 112 A 9, E E Muncie, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Purdue University, Band 121, C39 5 Orchestra C333 Y. M. G. A. Finance Committee 627, 4333, Q49 MARION QUIN'l' ' Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Dramatic Club: French Club, Haskalahg Liberal Glubg Settlement Night Captain C33 Q H Inter-Dormitory Vaucleville C47 LUCILLE RAPP I . Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 MAZIE F. RAPPAPORT Ottawa, O. Ph. B., Autumn, 1928 E. RAUBER Chicago Ph. B., Spring l i is ig, F 1: li - t.m...........m Page One Hundred tzcvnty-one --.,1 ,.-...:f 1,74 4 4 .,-- .. i I 1 il ll is ll if 5 lg il ll V Q 'H 5 Ii i, il I 1 if i E 5 l if fi l K 1 5 f l l if 1 4 ii li ?f 4 ii li i 'S . li i .1 .1 Zi . Q, li 3 1 22 2 1 51 w. CELIA REGNIER, A F, A fb A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Aliiliated from Art Institute, Chicago STANLEY J. REZABEK Cicero, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 JULIA RHODUS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Nu Pi Sigma University Aide: Class Secretary Q41 Q Ida Noyes Advisory Council 131, C41 p W. A. A. C37 5 Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet Q23 First Cabinet Q35 3 Secretary Q41 PAULINE RICE Canyon, Tex. A. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from West Texas College: W. A. A. 3 Basket-ball C33 3 St. Mark's Society Phi Sigma HENRY T. RICKETTS, X XII ' A 'X Kirkwood, Ill. - L B. s., Winter, 1924 ' 'li Gymnastic Team 121, msn. 445, captain me I ' Order of the "C" X PHILIP E. RINGER, Z B T Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Michigan: Vice-President Senior Law Class Page Om' llumlrcd tzifczxty-Iwo Federation Sponsor C43 9 Recording Secretary, ELIZABETH ROBINSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Rockford College: Portfolio 125 L. E. ROHRKE, T K E Hoskins, Nebr. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Football 115, 125, 135, 145 9 Western Club 115, 1253 Walther League 135, 145 1 Commercial Club 115, 125 Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 145 5 University Choir 145 5 Better Yet Campaign 145 5 Order of the "C" Blackf1'ia,1's 145 ROSWELL NICHOLAS ROLLESTON, A T Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 Football 115, 125, 135, 145 5 Basket-ball 115: Order of the "C", Y. M. C. A. HERMAN D. ROLLINS Crany, W. Va. Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from University of West Virginia MARGARET JEAN ROSE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 . AUGUST A. ROSELLINI Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 moz-.mise-,:a.a-mr,+-:xma.1e . .J-mm. ,B Y M... N-Q. 11514 wma.- 1.....,. ..:,. . -..e,,4. ii--"1 Page One Hundred twczzty-three MAURICE A. RISKIND Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 LILLIAN M. ROBERSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Oberlin University WILLIS W. RITTER, 2 A K Park City, Utah LL. B., Spring, 1924 ' Affiliated from University of Utah JOHN W. RITTENHOUSE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 SIDNEY ROSENBLUM Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 -.-g., .W 1 -,.,J Page One Hundred twc'nty.four HELEN GERTRUDE ROBBINS, fiw B L. ROSENTHAL Chicago Ph. B., Spring FRED ROSSER Chicago 3 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ALICE Rosfr' Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 ISABEL ROTHSCHILD Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 SAUL RUBENSTAIN, Z B T Shreveport, La. Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 NELLIE RUCKELSHAUSER Oak Park, IH. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 '--w- ' '1im,..i,la.....11,.:2 4 Page One Hundred twenty-five PHILIP RUDNICK, T K E, 112 Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Track CLAIRMONT A. RUFF Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Basket-bali up 3 Ti-ack 125 EVON RYAN Smiths Mills, Minn. Ph.'B., Autumn, 1923 DOROTHY E. SAGE, H A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 French club: Federation: Vocafcional Guidance Committee, Y. W C A Community and Social Service Committee MILDRED ELOISE SAGER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 W. A.A. ALICE SCANNELL Chicago B. S., Autumn, 1923 Page Ulf. Iluudrrd liuvlzly-.x'i.1' ELMER PHILIP SCHAEFER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Maroon 5 Three-Qua'1'tei's Club MARY I. SCHELL Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Art Institute, Chicago: u Art Club: Bronson Club ' YVALTER MICHAEL SCHMIDT, A E Ab, 11 A A Ottawa, 111. . ' Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from University of Wisconsing Cap and Gown 125, Assistant Business Manager 133 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 135 5 Law School Council Q47 CLARA SCHMITT Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 HENRIETTE SCHOOP Joliet, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afiiliatecl from Joliet Junior College HENRY H. SCHULTZ Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page One Hmzrlrcd tzcimzty-sew-u Tv w www-A E-mv.-su w.1mf:wxw11w:, mwwnwmnmn A , 1 Y SERAPHINE SHERRILL SCRIBNER 4 J I A Chicago ,R 5 . S. B., Spring, 1924 E ri A Q ,. :L .i L 2 ,ii 2 RALPH HORACE SCULL, A 111 A A Chicago IP, .., 1 Ii . S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Wilberforce University is JEAN T. SEASS, A X Y Sullivan, 111. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Y 5 if MAX SEGAL 5 Chicago A J. D., Spring, 1924 5 5 1 i. . LAWRENCE H. SELz 6 A QE . ig Chicago 1 1 Ph. B., Summer, 1924 2 Q! Ei ri A Daily Maroon 123, C49 : Cap and Govsm 113, 2 Y , Basket-ball, Interscholastic qzy, cap Q I Track, Interscholastic C29 w ,, V K ' Y HENRY DRAKE SHAFER 1 1 Chicago gs 1 Ph. B., Spring, 1924 " 4 1, .1-, , E bv- 'ffnfd H .. ' .avi 4 Page One Hundred twenty-eight . Ph. B., Spring, 1924 VIRGINIA SHAFER, WYVERN J erseyville, Ill. A Affiliated from Gouchei' College: Portfolio C45 3 Dramatic Association, Finance Committee 5 Y. W. C. A.g Interelub Bridge Tournament C45 MAURICE G. SHANBERG Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Wig and Robe PHILLIP F. SHAPIRO, fb B A, iw Chicago S. B., spring, 1924 CLARKE M. SHAW, A 2 qv Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars ATHUR J. SHEDDY, 111 K 2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' Score Club HERBERT A. SI-IEEN, K A Alf Y Chicago I S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from James Milliken University Howard University: Columbia University Page One Hmzdrca' twenty-11-ine PEARCE SHEPHERD, A A cb, fb B K Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 University Marshal: President Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa GERTRUDE E. SHIPPEN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 WALTER L. SHIRLEY, LI: A 9, T K A Indianapolis, Ind. Aiiliated from Butler College WILSON H. SHOREY, 112 K E Davenport, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1924 T1-ack 133, my F A ESTHER DOROTHY SIDER Chicago f Ph. B., spring, 1924 lWARGARET SLINGLUFF, Sigma Oak Park, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 W. A. A. President C43 2 Y. VV. C. A. First Cabinet 131 Paym' One llnmlrrd llrirly HERBERT L. SIME, I1 A fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfi-iars Q23 S. WILLIANI SIMON Chicago S. B., spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Cincinnati and Northwestern University: Kent Chemical Society: Journal Club: Liberal Club: Physics Club: Mathematics Club MAUD L. SIPPY, Sigma Z Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 5 Afliliated from Vassar: Junior College Hockey Team: W. A. A. Q15 : g . Freshman Commission, Portfolio CID: if Secretary, Black Bonnet fll : Captain, China Drive Team 613 V 9 MARTHA SKINNER 3 Chicago Ph. B., spring, 1924 :z was JOHN SKW1-:IR . McAdoo, Pa. I J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from State College, Pennsylvania: Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: . gs University of Pennsylvania 5 2 EMMETT DEWITT SLYDER 7 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 5 ,, E,,,,,,.,,,4,-.Maw 'f4 "4,mmn1wmmaam.4mnwgvf.1-rzmpw Page One Hundred flll-l'l'.l"0IIl' OLIVER OSCAR SMAHA Ravenna, Nebr. Ph. B., Summer, 1924 JOSEPH F. SMIDL, A E fb Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Basket-ball 413, 425, 133, 143 Ti-ack 425, 133, 443 DOROTHY D. SMITH, fb B Sioux City, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ERNESTA D. SMITH Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 I A HAROLD C. SMITH, A E fb Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Cuculation Manager Commerce and Admimstiation Q29 Commerce Club, Treasurer C25 5 Sophomore Repiesentative to Commerce Club Council 123 ROSE SMITH Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Ou Ill urllcd thirty-two DOYLE J. SNYDER, B E Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from University of Oregon: Water Basket-ball 135, 145 3 Blackfriars 125, 135, 145 5 Tower Players 145 Q Dramatic Club 125, 135, 1453 WeSfG1'h Club 115, 125, 135, 145 MORRIS CARL SOLOMON Indianapolis, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Indiana University LEE Sorfrow, II A A Chicago J. D., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Creighton University HELEN IRENE SOUTTER ,Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Settlement Work 125, 135, 1453 Woman Speakers' Club 145 A. GEORGE N. SPANNON, K I P Springfield, Mass. J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Boston University, Square and Compass Club SHERMAN T. SPITZER, X11 T, C12 A -1: Oak Park, Ill. J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Michigan: Blackfriars 125, Property Manager 135 Page One Hundlczl tlurfglllrlr HARLAM A. SPROWLS, E I' E, K E I- Elgin, Ill. S. B., Winter, 1924 ' Afiiliated from 'University of Cornell, University of Pittsburgh OLA SRYGLEY Ft. Worth, Texas Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Affiliated from University of Texas i Bedford, Ind. S. B., Spring, 1924 A Fort Wayiie, Ind. Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Skull and Crescent: Freshman Football Freshman Track: Football C33 7 Water Basket-ball 633, C49 Q Commerce Club Group Chairman MABEL STAUDINGER Chicago f Ph. B.. Spring, 1924 WVALTER H. STEEL, A :J 41 - -1 Marshall, Texas A541 1 Ph. B., Summer, 1924 2.4- Pdyv One Ilnndrvrl thirty-fam' HAROLD STANDISH, 111 K xlf, fb P E ELWOOD T. STARBUCK, B 9 II, A E FLORENCE B. STEELE Havana, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 NANINE N. STEELE, II A QP - Chicago V Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Junior College Hockey 111, 121: Senior College Hockey 131, 141: Junior College Basketball 111, 121: Baseball 111: Portfolio 111, 131: W. A. A.: Finance Committee, Y. W. C. A. 121, 131 3 Chairman Social Committee: C. Kz A. Students Council 1415 Chairman Women's Division Intermural Tennis 141: Freshman Commission 111 AARON L. STEIN ' Chicago S. B., Winter, 1924 ARTHUR STENN, fb B K Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 LAURA LOUISE STEPHENS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 WILLIAM M. STEWART, JR., A 2 fb, A Z A ' Rock Island, Ill. Ph. B., spring, 1924 Phi Phi: Gym Team 131, 1413 Blackfriarsg Chairman, Senior Class Entertainment Committee: Page One Hundred thirty-five LoU1s J. STIRLING, A A 111 Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Phi Phi: Swimming 125, 135. 145, Ph02I1iX 125, 135. 145: Blackfriars 115, 125, Staif 135: Assistant and Cheerleader 135, 145 3 Class Treasurer 135, 145 Q Chairman Vaudeville Committee 145 5 Settlement Night: Interscholastic Commission 125, 135 CORNELIA STOFER, WYVERN, K K 1' Lexington, Ky. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from University of Kentucky CLARA HELEN STROUD Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Social Service JAMES B. SULLIVAN, 2 A E Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Basket-ball 115 3 Y., M. C. A. Cabinet 135, 145 TSUN HSIANG SUNG Fukein, .China Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Manager, Chinese Students' Club THANE T. SWARTZ Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 Page One Hundred thirty-six LORRAINE J. TAFT, A E A Des Moines, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' Affiliated from University of Iowa LUCY LUCILLE TASHER, 111 B K South Bend, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Senior College Hockey Q31 3 Gargoyles C45 5 W. A. A. 133, C435 Outing Club: French Club 115 5 Portfolio Staff 145 3 Y. W. C. A. College Exchange Committee 131 : Woman Speakers' Club C41 5 Honor Scholarship 613, 13.5, Q43 JOSEPH TAYMOR, Q11 A E, fb B K S. B., Winter, 1924 Henry SUOHQ Scholarship C43 I Second Year Honor Haimon Loivy Scholarship Q33 CELIA E. TEGTMEYER Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from University of Illinois SIMEON TEOPACO Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 Affiliated from University of Michigan CHARLES SAMUEL THOMAS, E A E Rockford, Ill. J. D., Summer, 1924 Affiliated from Harvard University 1 I ! L E i I l w 'i Page One Hundred tlzirty-seven .M 4.,w,c..w-.....M'4...f,,..v,.wWnvl-W-ww, JOHN W. THOMAS, 2 X Jamestown, N. D. Mm wmv, .4 4944. rn z- Fi kj... 5.5 "d cr' P-Bm Cifgzg . ru 55-wx mgifrn BHS' E. SOFA-- EZH- 24. 215573. 3 wma. -+ '4,.:1 m'4,-5 5 nc- Qogvg O,-alum :iw V' :1 - 'EW 29922, avr v,..,-4559, 1.5335 fs. Am 52 .05 fb :T PU' 'U P1 rn UI .-. D-A m 5 C+ U2 ro E. o '1 Q 93 m uz 4-. us- V Ph. B., Spring, 1924 aw.: P as -SPPMSY www mm.. VERA THOME, fi: B K z 2 41 A 2 F EZ H Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ' Liberal Club -5 H. THOMPSON . Chicago , Ph. B., Spring, 1924 S. mga. .-4.Mf,S:4 , SUSIE H. THOMPSON . Gananoque, Ontario, Canada S. B., Spring, 1924 AMY RUTH THOMSON, H A cb 4 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Federation Sponsor 131, 143: Ida Noyes Auxiliary C33 l l Z F GUSTAV S. THURANDER 5 Chicago s i Ph. B., Winter, 1924 E ....-4.,fa.4 - . .f.-q,...:.4-...H Y -1:zQ...c.f- - f Pagc One Hundred thirty-eight HELEN TIEKEN Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 Afhliated from Lewis Institute: Hockey 125 g Swimming 125 3 College Aide, Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet 135, 145 g Portfolio 125 5 Federation: W. A. A. 125, 135, 145 5 Dramatic Club 125, 135, 145 1 Settlement Night, Chairman of Decoration 135 CORINNE TIEMANN Edwardsville, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afliliated from Lindenwood College, Social Service, Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics Club WALTER EDWARD TINSLEY, X if Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ARNOLD TOLLES, T K E, fb B K, A E P Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1923 n Commerce Magazine 125 5 University Journal of . Business 1355 Debating: Y. M. C. A. 125, 135: Commerce Club 125 3 Commerce Club Council 135 5 Honor Scholarship 115, 125, 135 Q Excellence in Political Economy 135 GEORGE HALE TOWNE Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 ' ALICE M. TREAT, A E, fb B K Indianapolis, Ind. A. B., Winter, 1924 Y. W. C. A.3 Social Service Committee: Vice-President Undergraduate Council Page One Hundred thirty-m'1ze MRS. CHARLOTTE T. TROUT Orrick, Mo. Ph. B., Winter, 1924 JOHN TRUHLAR Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Chemical Society GEORGE DEMETRIUS TSOULOS Chicago l S. B., Spring, 1924 KOSHICHI TSUKAMOTO, dw B Chicago S. B., Autumn, 1923 WILFRED C. TSUKIYAMA - Honolulu, Hawaii LL. B., Winter, 1924 Afliliaterl from Coe College: Baseball C33 HELMER TURNER Oak Park, Ill. S. B., Spring, 1924 Wrestling 121, 135, 143, Captain C45 K Page Our- Hundred forty NEWTON E. TURNEY, A X A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 STANLEY TURNQUIST Jamestown, N. Y. Ph. B., Summer, 1924 MARY ULRICH, A E Chicago Y S. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Northwestern University PHILIP VAN DEVENTER, A K E Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 LUCILLE E. VICK Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1924 Afiiliated from Woman's College, Jacksonville, Ill.: Senior College Basket-ball: Woman Speakers' Club: Inter-hall Basket-ball LOWELL C. WADMOND, fp A A Chicago J. D., Winter, 1924 President Senior Class, Law School Page One Hundred forty-one . J - .1 .E ADOLPH ANDREW WAITKUS Chicago f Ph. B., Autumn, 1924 J OSEPHINE M. WALKER Chicago 'Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MILDRED IRENE WALKER N Whiting, Ind. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 ANNIE WALLS, X P E Chicago Ph. BQ, Autumn, 1923 DELVY T. WALTON, fi: A 9, A 9 fir Salt Lake City, Utah J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Universities' of Utah and Michigan President of Law School Council, 1923-24 ! LEWIS W. WARNER, A 2 fb, cb A A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Page One Hundred forty-Iwo W. A. Financ VINETTE XNASKA Chicago W S. B., Spring A. Q Y. W. C. A. committee 115 LILLIAN R. WATKINS, A E St. Joseph, Mo. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 . C25 Affiliated from St. Joseph Junior College ZELMA WATSON Chicago ' Ph. B., Spring, 1924 HESTER L. WEBER Chicago Ph. B., Autumn,'1923- Settlement Night Tearns CD, QZJ: e Settlement Night 131: 'General Co-Chairman Settlement Night C41 3 Portfolio C25 Social Committee Y. W. C. A. BENJAMIN WEINBERG Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MAURICE WEINIOBE Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1924 1 4? B 2' Q 5 5 E E i 2 2 . 2 5 i . f I . P ,,.,..w.mWA...A,A.A,....- w,..,...,,..o ,. 3 Q I W , 2 ' ' 7 . A A I .5 ww,m.w.fmamwmfQ.,Awi 2 I . ' " . Q ' saws 1. 2 Ea Z7'7JmT21P.' "':' 75:39 - ' p .-'vs-'nz ., f, 6 'f ' - 3 3 :Eig a . ' .wel , 5. 5 if e A 'V 2 f' 4 .5 ' .1 P x 'z Q " K E x .7 'f fi 2 3 , 1 . .. Q Z ,g . We 2 ' 1 A .1 Y Y ' , 'z ni Af , . ., 5. 6, -1 11:5 p w. ,. ... ? vw ' fr. x .1 ., -, P' ' 2 ' .w-'f11...:- ,-', . 4-1'-1 I 7? K F if 4422 9 14 f 1 K 5 IILM9 ik' 2 5' 4 I V 1 X W .. ,V 1? ,. ,, , ,. , Z, 2 .f , Z 9 4 -I . . .,,...w.-:,...m f 4 4 . , - dfiifii' :' . ,: 1fs':'g2-,- '..,:..:,.:::. , . 3 4 ' , fi. 'i,.': 'S ' 1 Az 2 Qkfwz-s.. ,M 5 5 EF "" -V ff 3 V-5i..Qf3..j7'ev'Q. 2 ' . ' " 1-:P '1 "EQ .fif f ' 2 3 2 5 1 E ,Q 3 5 1 Q 5 5 4 9 ' . 1 i 2 1 1 g , , 1 4 5 , i 2 1 f F 6 ' A--Aw e . 1' , f ,,, . f Q MM 1" .Am --- '-'-- Y -- 1 mwfmrlm-M--q.:...4:. fag,-1m1mf.:egn15Q:,-wfm:.,4 - '-- Y' 'J 1 age One Hzmdred forty-ilzrc'e -3,,,.:.a:wE:v::,::,.::-r.E::.ra..:..+..... . raaamaz'-.1-:beauty , - 1 2 I ,V I., i ii ii E ' I . i i i i i . 51 'i I. I 4 I! 5 1 1 9 3 35 5 3 ,Q f 1 Q 5 2 1 2 Z 3 5 W Q--HmL'7f"':f7a1'w'WfI 2 i + 1 f N R' 1:1 5 1 1 5-ffwff' X 5 ,, '33 I if I ,. I 2 .I 1 -V , Q qv I 45 Q -if if V f 24.53 E 5 ' I I5 ,,,s, y , , ' P 5 X an 5 , ? A ' J I , - , 1 ' " 1 Q Q . 1 I E 3 1 e ,pl I K A- . F E ...J HAROLD R. XVEINZIMMER Chicago S. B., Spring, 1924 MARTIN OLIVER WEISBROD Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 MARY H. WELLS Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1924 Affiliated from Eureka College HELEN C. WELLS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Nu Pi sigma Sign of the Sickle: Federation Council fill. Chairman C45 3 College Aide: Honor Commission W. A. A. Secretary-Treasurer C37 : Ida Noyes Advisory Council 133. C47 WILLIAM WENDER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MAX WESTER, fb B K Chicago J. D., Spring, 1924 Wig and Robe: Law Council can Page One Hundred forly-four Affiliated from Virginia Normal School: TOSSIE WHITING Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 CLARENCE B. WICKER, fb II Liberal Almeria, Kans. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Commerce Club: Ride Club W. WILCOX Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 J. H. WILCOX Chicago - Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MARY BELLE WILCOX Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 MILDRED A. WILKINSON Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Club 131, C41 : International C German Club C41 Liberal Club Cl? lub 143 Page One Hundred foftg fizf RAY WINGFIELD Magnolia, Ark. Ph. B., Autumn, 1923 Affiliated from Hendrix College: Southern Club WILLIAM WINNETT, B E Chicago - Ph. B., Spring, 1924 President of Speakers' Club RUTH P. WITHROW Chicago 'Ph. B., Spring, 1924 BLANCH EMERSON WOLD Alexandria, Minn. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Hamline University TSIENYI D. WONG Shanghai, China Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Afiiliated from Women's College of Delaware Chinese Students' Club, President 421, Treasurer 431, Social Chairman 441: Treasurer of Chinese Students' Christian Association 435 3 Associate Editor of Chinese Students' Monthly 443 5 Councilman of Chinese Students' Alliance 443 HARMON Wooowonrn, B 9 II Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Blackfriars 419, 425, 439, 445 Page One fllllldffd forty-:ix K. WRIGHT, X11 T Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 PEARL ELIZABETH Yosr Olney, Ill. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Eastern Illinois State Normal School HORACE A. YOUNG, QP A 112 Nashville, Tenn. J. D., Spring, 1924 Affiliated from Hendrix College RICHARD J. ZAVERTNIK Hinsdale, Ill. Ph. B., WinteI', 1924 Affiliated from Medill Junior College: C. and A. Club 435, i455 Society of Industrial Engineers C45 L. ZIMMERMAN Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1924 WILLIS LAWRENCE ZORN, K E Stevens Point, Wis. Ph. B., Spring, 1924 Basket-ball 115, C45 5 Football C15, 625, f35, C455 Baseball 635, 145 5 Honor Commission C45 5 Order of the "C" W- -Vp:-pmwxwv 2 9 s -ff-sq. iw wwe me-wa 1 x-Qwvsw,-A-N--saw-1 X4 Q-W M we- sf-A-'W sm- -.--s-swmss-XWA--we ws. Q.. A.. ,Nw no-..., .... 5 gwwaa iizmmi gwsf fmmmamazf Page One Hundred fortyisevelz l I. QBDJI aah Szrpznt 5 uri e .N all It hy- ..Ai,m, ,Luge 'SPI' '1' ' -e f'2irzSa"FY'1 Clarence Jacob Brickman Russell Cowgill Carrell Arthur Cochrane Cody Campbell Dickson Joseph Bernard Duggan ANorris Cornelius Flanagin Franklin Kamm Gowdy Russell Edward Pettit Charles Russell Pierce Robert Peace Pollak Bester Payne Price james Middleton Pyott john Webster Thomas l . E , Page One Hundred forty-eight l i..,.,. I , fbi bi 5.25. 4:3 , we A 2 i 6 ,ga I Qmm s . Edwin Henry Forkel, Jr. Howard Grenville Davis Wilfrid Dudley Combs john Miller Coulter Philip Van'Deventer William Robert jenkins Dan Dana McCullough Donald Arthur Nightingale Louis James Stirling Willis Lawrence Zorn I I Page One Hundred forty-nine F 1 59211 iBi Sigma ax ii fi J", fe. N, Margaret Bassett Abraham Winifred King V Dorothy Helen McKinlay Savilla Story"SchaE 'Millis Julia Crancer Rhoclus Margaret Slingluff Helen Canfield Wells 1 I Page One Hundred fifly JUNIOR CLASS McCollister Allison Mallory Bai-to ' OFFICERS OF Tl-IE JUNIOR CLASS Frier McCollister ..............,............... President from October to January 'A----W .- --1.-...,, Elsa Allison ............ ,......................... President from January to june 1 .,,.,.,.,..Vice-president from October to January Weir Mallory ,,..,..,..... ........,,...,.,....,......,.,,...................,..........,.................. S ecretary 1 Philip Barto ..,...,,. ...........,............................................................................ T reasurer ' I COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Josephine Maclay and Howard Amick ................................................... Social Katherine Peyton ancl George Hubert ....,,...... ............. E ntertainment Edward Wilson and Harrison Barnes .,........... ...................... A thletics Madalyn O'Shea and Allen Albert ...,.. Q ......,.......,,............................ Publicity 'EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS AT LARGE Martha Smart ' Margaret Viberts Maurice Kirk George Harvey -77 V -Y W Wm Yi, km- ,,,,.....-.-J Page One Hundred fifty-two g-Y --.Y.YY. YYY Y Y , , Ziuninr Glass Ibistnrp NE Junior class has at least achieved the distinction of being different! That is the class of l925. Besides being the biggest and best, it has established a precedent in the history of class politics in the Universityg for over two months it has had a woman as acting president. ln the fall of l 923 the election returns were as follows: Frier Mccollister, presidentg Elsa Allison, vice-presidentg Weir Mallory, g secretary, and Philip Barto, treasurer. Late in the quarter, the president left school, and at the be- ginning of the year, l924, in accordance with the ruling of the Undergraduate Council, Miss Allison was installed in the Vacant office. Initial evidence of class activity was a supper given in 'Ida Noyes Hall on the night of January eighteenth. Music during the supper hour, and a gathering around the big log fire in the library, ad-ded tone to the affair. The ice on the lagoon was in good condition, and the diners repaired thence en masse for a jolly, though chilly, skating party. The informality of the evening's entertain- ment aroused a spirit of class unity, and it was unanimously pronounced a success. A theater party under the direction of the social committee was next on the program, and more than a hundred juniors turned out to see "Little Nellie Kelly", one of the newest musical offerings of the past season. ln answer to the audible plea for something new, the entertainment com- mittee offered a unique Valentine party given at the Phi Psi house on February fifteenth. Teas, two mixers, and another informal "get together" followed in quick succession before the climax of the socialactivities. 4 ' ,YJ , gg N Pnyr Ons Ilrmdrrrf ,lif'j.'-tl1r'c Elton , Mask l 2555 N 1 Harrisorl Barnes Nelson Fuqua Charles Heile Josef l-lektoen John Howell ' Robert Howell Don lrwln Jack Kirk Kenneth Laircl Elmer Lampe Donald Lockett Bruce McFarlane Leslie River William Weiss Edward Wilson Page One Hundred fifty-four som-IQMQRE CLASS Page One Hundred fifty-five I' G,-,.-,,,,,,-,,..E..,,v,..u,., ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,, - ,ur .E -.EE,,,,-., ,W . - .. ,-,,. -, ,,,,,, ,, .A -I Anderson Graham Brigham Barry OFFICERS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Charles Anderson ..........................................,................................... President Aimee Graham .,.......... ...,.,..,., V ice-president Edith Brigham .............................,.............,.... ..................................,... S ecretary Paul Barry ,..,.........,'....,........................,,.... ,..,.,........,......,..........,......i.... T reasurer EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS Jeanette Baldwin Lester Beall Josephine Bedford Catherine Campbell Graham Hagey William Hahn Roy Hanson Helen Liggett Wallace Moore Tom Mulroy Eleanor Rice Edward Scott Elizabeth Stuart Zoe May Sutherland Addison Wilson Victor Wisner Harold Valentine Hahn Scott Mulroy Hagey Barry Bedford Sutherland Rice Liggett Wisner Page One H1lIldVFd fifty-.fix bnpbnmure Qllass Ifaisturp HE. Sophomore class opened the autumn quarter by electing the follow- ing officers: Charles Anderson, presidentg Aimee Graham, vice-presi- dentg Edith Brigham, secretaryg Paul Barry, treasurer. With the election of new oflicers the activities of the class immediately got under way, and a number of class functions were put on during the autumn quarter. Realizing that class committees are positions which carry with them no responsibility and that there is practically no good reason for their being, the four officers got together a few days following the election and decided to abolish all committees. In place of the traditional committees, an executive council, consisting of eighteen members of the class, was suggested as a substi- tution and the plan met with instant favor. The council was to be composed of the four class officers and fourteen Sophomores elected by the ofiicers. The members of the council were: Jeanette Baldwin, Josephine Bedford, Catherine Campbell, Graham Hagey, Leroy Hansen, Helen Liggett, Eleanor Rice, Thomas Mulroy, Edward Scott, Elizabeth Stuart, Zoe May Sutherland, Addi- son Wilson, Victor Wisner, and Lester Beall. The first meeting of the council was a great success, inasmuch as all the members appointed were enthused over the new idea of doing away with the committees. Plans for the year were discussed, and a number of interesting suggestions for parties and class get-togethers were brought up. The Freshman-Sophomore football game, w'hich promises to be an annual affair at the University, was sponsored by the Sophomore class last fall. Thefgame was held on Stagg Field after the close of the conference football season and resulted in a 0-0 tie. The field was sloppy and the varsity Sopho- mores found themselves unable to get a foothold in the mud. During the winter quarter a Sophomore class hard times party was held. This party proved to be one of the most unique events of the year, and it was a good means of getting the class together informally. The Freshman-Sophomore Prom in the Spring was a brilliant occasion. A larger attendance than ever before was the feature of the dance, which was held at the Chicago Beach Hotel. The lea-clers of the Sophomore wing were Charles Anderson and Aimee Graham. A number of other class affairs were held- throughout the year, including several successful get-togethers and mixers. A huge Sophomore Carnival, which was acclaimed by many to be the most novel event of the year, was held in the Reynolds clubhouse during the spring quarter. Page One Hundred fifty-seven Snare Qllluh uayle, Mulroy, Wilson, Wines Barry Healy Cummings, Tilden, Cllpplnger Dram Smlth, Palmer, Hahn, Stewart ,,-, xx... A fs. Q Paul Barry Carl Clippinger Willard Cummings Thorpe Drain William Hahn Dodd Healy John Longwell Thomas Mulroy Leland Neff Cornelius Osgood jack Palmer Edward Quayle Gordon Smith Graeme Stewart Russell Taylor William Taylor Addison Wilson james Wines Page One Iiundfrd fifty-eight Skull anh Clllrzsnzznt Losch, Carr, McCarty, Eckluncl, Benton Stevens, Dorsey, Hibben, Alford, Hagey Sam I-libben .............. Graham Hagey .......... Robert Carr .............. Walter Stevens William Abbott Don Alexander Oliver Perry Alford Harold Alyea Elmer Barta George Benton Jack Dorsey Carl Ecklund ' George Geiger OFFICERS MEMBERS ,..........,.......President .,.....,...Vice-President ....,.,,,......Secretary .,.,,..,.Treasurer Fred Henderson Fred Hobscheid Graham Kernwein Nathaniel Losch Austin McCarty Stanley North Harold Phend Carl Schlabaclx Page One Hundred fifty-nine Sign ni Qickle 'QF-. ,"'E"':'??L'. , 3 ,- :17x..s 5 ' ,., .ai I. , ,f -"..'f -- .-., , i -ini If. 'IQ' ' lim , fi, L - ' 'J '-2171 Adelaide Ames Jeanette Baldwin Josephine Bedford Alta Cuncly Aimee Graham Edith Heal Eleanor Rice Zoe May Sutherland Louise Weitzer. Page Orie Hundred sixty Page One Hundred sixty-one Burtis Conley McCracken . OFFICERS OF TI-IE FRESHIVIAN CLASS President from October to January Charles Duval ..........,............................ Robert Conley ....A...... .........,.,.,,. President from January to June Ruth Burtis ., ,,,....,...... ........ ........,,.....................,............. V 1 ce-President Ellen McCracken .. ..,................................................................... Secretary Robert Conley ............ ..,.....,.. T reasurer from October to January Jerry Greenberg ..........,. .......... T reasurer from January to june ' COMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN Lawrence Smith and Harriet Stover ....,.................................................... Social Walter Jolly and Esther Cook ,......,...,,...,...................,........,..,,. Entertainment Donald Yeisley and Stacey Barron .,...,.....................,,,,..,,.................,. Athletic Robert Conley fex officio, from October to january ...... Financial Jerry Greenberg fex oflicioj from January to june ............ Financial Sidney Collins ancl Marjorie Cooper ........,.....................,... ......... P ublicity EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John Griffiths Eunice Hill Stanley Rouse Macl'lenry Schafer Page One Hundred Sixty-two freshman Glass Jian:-ftntp ANDEL HALL was once again filled with eager, tremulous and bewil- dered 'bits of aspiring humanity. The horde that had gathered upon the threshold of this noble institution was none other than the class of 1927, which is -destined to achieve so many honors. Election of officers was held on Monday, November l2th. "Chuck" Duval, captain of the Freshman football squad, was chosen presidentg Ruth Burtis, vice-president, "Bob" Conley, treasurer, and Ellen McCracken, secre- tary. Due to the resignation of Duval, Conley Was advanced to fill the vacancy and Jerry Greenberg Was made treasurer. The Freshman Womans Club met early in the quarter and elected Joy Veazy as its president. The activities of this club began with a successful -dance given for the Freshman men on Friday afternoon, November l6th, at Ida Noyes Theatre. Name tags obviated the necessity of formal introductions. Even the upper class men, who were much in evidence, considered it a very successful mixer. The Three Quarters Club, due to the rough tactics of the older members, was suspended from activities by Dean Wilkins. This did away with the usual amusement associate-d with this organization. The Social Committee, under Lawrence Smith and Harriet Stover. arranged for mixers, teas, and the annual Sophomore-Freshman Prom, which was held at the Chicago Beach Hotel on Friday, March 7th. A very large crowd was present and it was the most successful underclass Prom ever held at the University. A 'The Freshman football team was made up of excellent material. Many of the boys will give further demonstrations of their skill on the varsity next fall. The Freshmen completely walked off with the track meet, in which representatives of all the classes competed. Page One Hundred sixty-three jfrzsbman Ulflliumank Qiluh Veazey Y Reby Ray Linn' Joy Veazey ,,,,,,,,,, g ....,......,....,,. President Hilda Raby .,,,,,.. ........... V ice-President Harriet Ray ............. ............... I A I Mary Wright. .A..A...., ....... 5 Secretary jane Linn ........, ,............ T reasurer - b COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN V Betty Henderson ..............,,.....,.,.............,.....................,............. ........,...... P ublicity Esther Cook ..,..,..... ......................... 1 ..... S ocial Ruth Burtis ........ .....,,.,.. E. ntertainment Louise Steger .... ...........,........ R efreshment Helen Tanner ........v.... , .,.,...,.. ,Settlement Night Frances Wakeley ....... .........,...,..,...,. D ecorations Page Une Hundred sixty-four PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS Page' One Hundred .sixty-five Ciba lain inhuul The Law School, established in 1902, "became of age" last year, when it celebrated its twenty-first birthday. From the beginning it has required three years of college work for admission to candidacy for its regular degree of D. and has enforced high standards of work for its students. From seventy-eight students in its initial year the School has steadily grown until about four hundred fifty are now enrolled yearly, of which from three hundred thirty to three hundred fifty are in residence at any one time, coming from about one hundred fifty colleges. The library has increased from eighteen thousand volumes to over fifty thousandg and the handsome building erected for the School in 1904 is no longer any too large for its activities. Including the present year, about thirty-three hundred students have matriculated and over eleven hundred degrees have been conferred since 1902. The School has had no educational policies markedly different from those of the better American law schools. It has tried to train men to think clearly, honestly, and in the light of historic experience upon the socio-legal problems of the time, and its degrees have represented substantial achievement. A considerable number of its graduates have now been in practice long enough to gain prominent positions at the bar in various parts of the country, and several have become judges or attorney-generals. Perhaps the most inter- esting development has been in the field of law teaching. The proportion of the School's total number of graduates who are now members of the faculties of law schools belonging to the Association of American Law Schools is much larger than that of any other school, and is a solid testimonial to the character of the work done at Chicago. Puyc On: Hnmlrcu' srlvty-sir The Senior Iain Qlllass Wadmond Ringer Perkins V OFFICERS Lowell Wadmond ..,... .........,.......... .,...... ..., .....,....A....... P r 6 S ident Philip Ringer ,,,,r,., .................,,... V ice-President Margaret Perkins .... ....,.... S ecretary-Treasurer Our mood is both that of joy an-d sorrow as we turn our steps away from these academic halls: joy in having consummated a work which three years ago loomed large upon our horizon, sorrow in leaving this happy environ- ment of men and study. Graduation it is in the sense that a course of study has been accomplishedg commencement it is that we now start upon a new apprenticeship. Yet it is not a graduation, for we have amassed only a foundation knowledge of the lawg an-d it is not commencement because life has already taught some of its lessons. Three years we have been disciples at the feet of masters, masters whom few can equal in the realm of common law. To study under the tutelage of these eminent scholars has been timely good fortune. But our debt to them is not alone for the mental training and expounding of the- law. Their lives have instilled within us the ideals of professional conduct, of gentlemanly -demeanor, noble concepts of life in its entirety. We Hrst admired, then revered, now love these great good men. Surely the very stamp of their image will be impressed upon us. Even as our esteemed professors have inspired us, so have the congenial comradeship of fellow students cheered us. We would that time or space shall never sever these ties of friendship. What lies in the future we know not now. Only in faith can we look forward, hopeful, courageous, and never doubting. But, as we go onward, We shall Work as well as dream that our ultimate accom- plishment may be humble and happy service to our fellows, devotion to God, and the attainment of worth in each and all our lives. Page One Hundred sixty-seven Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. jan. Feb. June June The junior lam bcbnnl Halliday Frankenstein Wright OFFICERS lvan D. Wright ...,...... ..........,....... .................... . ....,.,,................... P r esident A. E. Frankenstein ...........,........... ..., ...,..,............. . . ,..,.............. V ice-President H. H. Halliday ....-. .. ......,,.,....,....,.,........ ....................,, ......... S e cretary-Treasurer l. Back again to the gleeful grind, the hard work and the little Cs. Schiff has taken Nlagillis place. Coif and Contracts seem to go together. Hinton is still continuing with these problems and Professor Mechem is as -doubting as ever. 5. The Freshman, about a hundred and fifty of them, stand up well under observation, but they will argue. Suppose they have discovered that the plaintiff usually sues the defendant. About ninety Juniors are back. We have picked up additions from Harvard, Indiana, Michigan and elsewhere. The Arts and Lit. freshman and the C. and A. students generally, continue to pre-empt the chairs in the smoking room. 8. Class election. lVlcCullough appeared in his campaign hat and proved himself the best campaign manager in school. Great excitement in the North Room. Roberts' Rules of Order are construed with authority. l0. Swalwell had a very high opinion of the football ability of Notre Dame, but Nebraska wfas hard to convince. I. 8. First quarter examinations. The lower hall and the locker room are reserved for the use of 'Freshman while proving that they answered all questions correctly. Zl. The last exam for the quarter was over this afternoon. One hour and seventeen minutes to catch the train. The questions on some of the finals were almost enough to prove the assertion that a fool can ask questions that a wise man can not answer. Come on, you "Big C" for Victory. 25. Annual Law School Smoker. Professors and students in large numbers present. The Seniors upheld their dignity with a serious stunt. The Juniors indulged in a Comedy and the Freshman in a Farce. Law Council submitted plans for remodeling the smoking room and for a Law Review. l. Term examinations and Corporation papers. Eighteen hours of study and six hours wherein the Court submits to the jury the prisoner's motion to adjourn and the Rule in Shelley's Case is cited to prove negli- gence in an action for trespass for a breach of trust. l. Annual decisions to pack up and go home. I3. The Seniors vacated their high station today. ln their long black robes they looked like Justices of the Supreme Court. Vogt Our' llnmlrwl 5f.l'fj'-f'ifjl1l The jfrzsbman lam Glass Sullivan Bainum Nlaremont OFFICERS i Pike H. Sullivan ........,.... ...,,..,........... .... . . ., ...... ..................w.. P resident Arnold Nlaremont ,.... .,...,.... ......... V i ce-President Ella M. Bainum .....,..., . ..,...... Secretary-Treasurer -The Freshman Law Class of i923 has started on the three years process of becoming the Senior Law Class of 1925. We are starting 165 strong and we have been cheerfully informed that our strength in 1925 will be consider- ably diminished insofar as numbers count. However, as to our Wisdom, We have greater hopes. Alreadyvwe have the process of absorption. We are fast learning that all that is in the book is not necessarily true and that even Mr. Williston is not infallible. We haveialso grasped the fact that sometimes it is-more expedient to be seen and not heard. We have been introduced into the mysteries of the library with all of its possibilities. Early We learned that the scramble to the bulletin board is sometimes rewarded by notices of classes postponed but never forgotten. Above all, We have begun to realize that We are serving an exacting mistress and one that demands our time and best ability. Our hopes are high and it is knowledge that every year there is a Senior Law Class that makes hope that eventually our class may become the Senior Class. Page One Hundred .s'1'.rty-11i11c bi Qlpha alta A ROLL OF CHAPTERS Washburn Kansas Cit College y ,School of Law Chicago-Kent School 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 Colorado University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University Stanford University Denver University Geo rge Washington University University of Virginia University of Idaho University of Missouri Columbia University Vanderbilt University University of illinois Ohio State University University of Tennessee of Southern California n and Lee University University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Alabama New York University University of Nebraska University University of North Carolina University of Wisconsin Washingto De Paul University Georgetown University University of California Chicago Law School Page Ox ze Hundred .vcvcnty 1913i Qllpha ZBeIta Marshall Chapter Sweitzer, Schellhardt, Overholzer, Giffen, Kaye, Barnes, Haas, Stevenson, Slyder Stewart, Gorman, Evans, Hodges, Little, Schoening, Smith, Warner, Proudfoot Gruenwolcl, Bue, Hutchison, Hunt, Sullivan, Mechem, Merriam, Metzger, -Iallant, Schmidt ' Kennedy, Wadmond, Collins, johnson, Querry, Hamire, Shorey, Duiker MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harry A. Bigelow Ernest W. Puttkammer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY - SENIORS John Barnes Walker Collins William Duiker Wilbur C-iffen Arthur C-ruenwald Dan Haas Merrick Evans Gerald Gorman George Hutchison R. T. johnson R. L. Little Russell Overholzer R. R. Pyatt ' Austin Hall Harold Hodges Milton Hunt William Kaye Martin Kennedy JUNIORS Charles Merriam South Metzger William Morgan FRESHMEN Richard Stevenson PLEDGES Walter Schmidt -I. W. Schellhardt Wilson Shorey Frank Mechem Corwin Querxey Emmett Slyder Ralph Stewart Lowell Wadmond Lewis Warner Edwin Proudfoot Earl Schoening Willard Smith David Tallant Pike Sullivan H. S. Sigman john Wilson Page One I-lwzdrcd seventy-one bi alta 1Bbi Founded in IS69 V890 req X 'Rfb ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of South Dakota Vlfashington State University University of Southern California lllinois Wesleyan University Northwestern University Denver University University University University University of West Virginia of North Dakota of Montana of Florida Syracuse University Cornell University Washington University of St. L Buffalo University University University University New York of Alabama of Minnesota of Chicago Law School Brooklyn Law School New York University Indiana University Chicago-Kent Law School 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 Washiiugton University Stanford University University of Virginia Law School of Upper Canada Hasting's Law School Western Reserve University University University Pittsburgh of Texas of Tennessee University Columbia University Qhio State University University of Colorado University of Missouri Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Yale University Boston University Tulane Un University iversity of Georgia ouis Pagv One lluudrczl' xz"L'c'1:!y live bi Reita Phi Douglas Inn Young, Gillespie, Paeglow, Bang, Provinse, Dickson, Rutherford Bohrer, Eagleton, johnson, Dobbs, Martin, jones, Brown, I-Iyer Ernst Freund James P. Hall Joseph Beach Hugh Dobbs Lee Eagleton Joseph Bohrer Louis Gillespie Charles Brooks Stanton I-Iyer Willard Balhatchett Luther Bang Campbell Dickson Knight, Eggers, Beach, Little, McCullough, Barnes MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edward Hinton MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Eugene Hardy Marion Martin Victor C. Milliken George Barnes JUNIORS Percy Johnson Glen Brown W. I-I. Rutherford FRESI-IMEN Ernest Eggers Craig johnson Harold Knight Dan IVIcCuIIough Floyd R. IVIechem F. C. Woodward john Montgomery john Provinse Harold Young Autrey Young NV. I-I. Hamilton Cainer jones Roland Little C-erald Welsh Roy Paeglow Sherman Spitzer Page One Hundred scvmzly-lhree -, . A-.. . " ff- - - --- -eff ' -4'f"" "Y" ' W ' 'Y --'--rr i s F M 5 I 5 a I ri Gamma QEta Gamma , Founded in 1901 Q l 5 xl ' r i l 2 if ROLL OF CHAPTERS i f University of Maine 5 Bioston University E Albany Law School ' Syracuse University g Cornell University , r j 1 University of Michigan l Indiana University W Creighton University Georgetown University University of Oregon a Northwestern University University of Detroit University of Chicago Fordham University W University of Maryland University of Illinois 1 Ohio State University l University of Southern California Vanderbilt University University of Wisconsin University of Iowa University of Minnesota l l Page Om' Hundred :evenly-Iaur MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Gamma QEta gamma Nu Chapter Porter, Pavlik, McCullough, Zimmerman, Wilcox Phillips, Egan, Butz, Wlright, Nelson, Dexxflitt Keller, Gruber, Rogler, Davis R. O. Butz R. L. Davis A. C. Dewitt J. K. Faxon C. D. Klatt W. B. McCullough SENIORS P. E. Keller J. T. Lawton I... I-I. Meyers J. E. Pavlik C. B. Phillips JUNIORS C. E. Prahl, Goebel Porter I-I. Snyder H. V. Thompson J. H. Wilcox G. F. Zimmerman H. V. Smith I. D. Wright I-I. C. Werner C. I... Dosland C. D. Egan Lester E.. Wills A. E. Butterfield FRESHIVIEN Roy W. johns Earl Burfield I... W. Gruber C. C. Rogler Francis Breens Page One Hundred .reventyrfivc I F" -. .M ,,,, ,, , . , ""'l wig anh Bohn Cordon, Shanberg, Harrison, Olaernclorf Horwich, Edelman, Nusbaum, Blackman, Friecler, Bellows Arnold Friecler Eclwarcl Balclcman Charles Bellows Thomas Carlin Lester Abelson Webster, Aronson, Abelson, Carlin MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Carl Nusbaum JUNIORS Meyer Edelman Miltoll Gordon Nathan Harrison FRESHMAN Howard Obernclo rf Max Wester Harvey Horwich Ernest Samuels Saul Weinberg Maurice Shanber Page Une Hluzdrvrl sf'z'1'nlx slr lain Svnbnnl Cdiuunnil Pyatt, Stevenson, Schmidt, Wester Dobbs, Walton, Miller TI-IE. SENIOR CLASS Hugh Dobbs Delvy Walton, President Max Wester THE JUNIOR CLASS E. D.,Reese Edward Miller, Secretary Saul Weinberg THE FRESHMAN CLASS Walter Schmidt R. C. Stevenson R. R. Pyatt The Law School Council has been engaged in the management of student affairs in the Law School for the past twenty-two years, the organization of the first body dating back to l902. The Council has functioned chiefly in a social capacity, promoting entertainments and the annual Smoker, where the faculty and students can mingle for an evenings wholesome entertainment. It is a source of gratification to the officers of the present Council to look back upon the accomplishments of the academic year, for it has been appar- ent frorn the beginning when a system of weekly meetings was instituted that all political views were laid aside, and the members Worked together in a spirit of whole-hearted co-operation and enthusiasm looking toward betterment of conditions and improvements about the school, strengthening of the morale of the students and professional ties between them and the faculty members. The socials of the year speak for themselves. It is hoped that the Council's constructive program may be a monument to those who have so relentlessly given their time and talent in furtherance of the ideals for which our profession stands. Page One Hzmdrcd 5C"lJL'lll1 sv cn 15033 1555 nf 1924 Pfww fm DEHHVJ' STUDIO JS NABASH AVE. Ciumho Pago Our llnuflrrzl sf:-1'1:1-x'-fzg,fl11 f li 't7'0-WL2'1v Owen Page One Hrmdrcfd .vwcnty-nine F., 2 2 4 I I 1 l V V l 4 1 I Il Zllibe jmlehinal icbnnl The living human laocly is complex. It is an incarnation of the co-opera- tion of natural forces. ln the schools we stucly these forces in special groups: the operation of some We see in Physics, of some in Chemistry, of some in the various phases of Biology. ln the human bocly they work together to make a healthy living organism. This organism lives in harmony with many other organisms on the earth's surface. The icleal of Nleclical Science is to see ancl understand these processes as they co-operate in the small to form a living cell, in the large to form a Whole organism integrated of many cells, and in the environment to effect those continual reactions which We call work and play and love-in short, human life. 4 When all these factors co-operate harmoniously We have health: if we understand them we may hope to see the effective cause of disturbance of co-operation fcliseasej and perhaps to remove it. 1 tak ,,f.....,,---m,,,, , W , ,R Y i , T, --,-,.-, H, , -N Page One Hundrrd eighty Sophomore jllileoical Class if Evans Widder Kates Boston VOFFICERS C, B. S. Evans ,,,, ....., ,,....A.,... . ,..,,,,......,.,,.... P resident G. W. W'idder,... ,.,...... Vice-President Helen Kates ...,..,... ,,,., . .......... ....,, . ......, ,,.,.. , , . .,.,..,..... ,,..,........,....., . .Secretary B. C. Boston .,.,4,.,.....,,.,,.,.,.. ,..... L .,.,.. ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,.,,.,,.....,......,..,.,...........,,.,......... T r e asurer After a year of struggle with the faculty which tried the wit and grit of the Sophomore Medical Class, We now stand intact. Every Sophomore Med- ical Class thinks it has to Work hard, and We are no exception. The periodic thinning of the ranks which automatically occurs, produces on those who do escape this upheaval, not to mention the effect on the less fortunate ones, an added impetus to work, as Well as an admiration for the high standards of the institution and those who measure up to them. , :Q-,.,. -fs-, , V AY- , fr ,-, --4-Y:-, ,-- -asia --.,.. 1, 1.-J, -M --V - Page Om' I-Iundrcd eighty-0110 1 I I I I I L - A ., Le- L ,L .,. . --.L -. LLL? I I I I I , I I :Freshman jllilehnnal Qlllass I I I I I I I I , I I Q I I' I I k Y Lyon Jones Kukuraitis johnson I ' OFFICERS II C. L. Lyon ....,..,.....,. .............,......,......., ....................,. P r esident il A. jones ,...,...,.,.,......, .......,. V ice-President ,N Stella Kukuraitis .,.,, .......,.....A,A. S ecretary I5 A. B. johnson .,..,.,.,...,. .,,.......,..,,..,.,..........,................. .,.,........ , ..................... T r easurer v I I Most of us began to study medicine as a result of our early wishes. But I wishes alone were found to be only subsidiary factory to our understanding of the real facts and we soon found that wishes must be accompanied by I work. The continued application of theories and facts, while very essential for future work, became dry and uninteresting-conditions which stimulated I impatience and created -desires to plunge unprepared into the clinical side of medicine. As we now survey the Work and meaning of our efforts we can I appreciate the instructions and encouragements we have received and realize that our wishes, work and waiting have been worth While and have enabled ' us to continue toward the time when we shall win the opportunity of entering the practical side of medicine with the feeling of being well prepared. I I I I I S I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Page One I'Iundn-d cighly-two x Cibi Qlpba jilehicul ilaunnrarp :fraternity Hihbs, Boston, Shaw, Forney, Morrow, Graham Parker, Rogers, Congdon, McCarthy, Copps, Decker, Ferguson E. Boyd E.. Carlson C. Corkhill H. Henderson A. Hudson H. Jones D. Keckick Loring C. Boston B. Congdon M. Copps H. Decker N. Ferguson ""f' fg : ' SENIORS N. P. Hudson M. Kiley C. R. I..aBier JUNIORS A. N. McDonald S. P. Perry - M. K. Phy soPHo1v1oREs 1. Nl. Forney H. C. Graham D. K. Hibbs -I. E. McCarthy R. H. Meagher W. LaMount T. A. Nordlander P. S. Rhoads W. M. Swickard D. A. Proctor L. Pulsifer R. B. Robbins D. T. Vandel C. L. Morrow C. D. Parker J. C. T. Rogers J. W. Shaw J. C. Vermeren Page One Hundred eighty-three hi EBU! f Founded in l89l A4 , 3'Y'!1?z 10, f ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Pittsburgh University of Michigan Rush Medical School University of Maryland Jefferson Medical College Northwestern Medical College University of Illinois Detroit College of Medicine a St. Louis University Wlashington University lndiana University University of Iowa Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Missouri Medical College of Virginia Georgetown University Tulane University Marquette University University of Virginia University of Kansas University of Texas University of Oklahoma University of Louisville University of Utah johns Hopkins University Harvard University University of Wisconsin nd Surgery Page Our Hundred eiglxly-four IBM mera iBi Smeclal, jones, Dietsch, Franlcenthal, Carlson, MacClatchie, Perry Lyon, Dull, Forney, Demaree, Anderson, Nethercutt, Wakeheld, Olmsteacl Graham, lVlcl-laney, Edwards, Heimdal, Elsesser, Larson, Forster, Jensen, Duerfeldr King, Wright, Reifsneider, Holcombe, Keckish, Hoeppner, Baker Elvin Berkheiser Carey Culbertson Michael Ebert NV. Gallagher Willis Gouwens Ernest Anderson Ray Bowles C. B. Brown G. E. Carlson E. W. Demaree R. G. Bal-:er Paul Cannon L. Dietsch C. F. Dull W. L. Forster S. S. Hall C. O. Heimdal Paul Chappell Ralph Goode R. S. Allen T. H. Duerfelclt MEMBERS lN FACULTY james Greer Harry Huber Arne Luclcharclt Linn lVlcBricle William lVlcNally MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Oscar Elsesser W. E. Edwards A. H. Emerson Lester Frankenthal Arvicl Kreuger Julius lVlussil ,IUNIORS W. F. Hoeppner R. Holcombe 1 JJE. Jensen Morris Jones E. 5. King Thomas Keclcish SOPHOMORES Hugh Graham B. H. Hogue FRESHMEN C. L. Lyon Carl Rincler L. C. Shafer George Sutherland William Thomas Emil Urtialc R. F. Olmsteacl John Pick E. A. Smeclal William Swickard Howard Wakeheld G. Linden John lVlcHaney C. W. Nethercutt Solomon Perry L. VV. Riba R. A. Schneiclers G. G. Thorgrimse John Forney George Widder L. K. lVlacClatchie j. S. Reifsneider Il Page Om' Hundred eighty' u Sigma u Founded in 1882 , ,xg fvgwi z , -f.-sf-A VS. N, 1-w !.',..,sfQ ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Michigan Detroit,College of Medici University of Pittsburgh University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of lllinois University of Cincinnati College of Physicians and Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University ne and Surgery Surgeons University and Bellevue Medical College Albany Medical College Weste rn Reserve University Cornell University Leland Stanford University University of California Jefferson Medical College University of Toronto University of Virginia University of Maryland Washington University john Hopkins University University of Buffalo University of Iowa University of Nebraska Yale University lndiana University University of Kansas Tulane University Harvard University University of Texas McGill University University of Oregon Page One Hundred eighty-:zz u Sigma u Milbacher, Breslich, Shannon, Rhodes, Wilson, Burke, Spelbring Baird, Carpenter, Munger, Romig, Frederick, Gahringer, Evans, Spericker, Morrow, Dieroth Ryth, Johansen, I-leidner, Campbell, La Bier, Remmert, Elwood, Reed, Phillips Anderson, Callender, Congdon, Bowles, D. G. Clark W. M. Moffat E. L.. Campbell P. M. Elwood F. C. Heidner M. Kiley l-l. P. Kier C. R. l..aBier N. P. Anderson T. A. Baird W. P. Blonnt C. G. Burke C. E.. Applegate A. R. Callander R. V. Carpenter W. Davis E. H. Dunn ' P. Breshlich SENIO-RS E. E. Munger JUNIORS l... W. Peterson L. C. Phillips john Pieroth C. C. Reed A. T. Remmert P. S. Rhoads L. E. Day M. C. Eddy E.. R. Long SOPHOMORES W. C. Egloff C. B. S. Evans W. Frederick J. E.. Gahringer T. P. Grauer D. K. Hibbs PRE.Sl-llVlE.N E.. jordan Busse, Jones, jackson G. T. Murphy G. W. Selzer R. B. Richter L. P. River E.. A. Ryth J. E. Stoll A. N. Wilson T. W'. Woodman M. L.. Loringl D. B. MacCallum W, M. McMillan l... Pulsifer R. Meagher W. H. Milbacher C. L. Morrow C. E.. Shannon P. G. Spellbring F. L. Sperry Page One Hundred eighty-sevcn 1913i bi I889 Founded in Fisk? , i ai ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Vermont University of Louisville University of Tennessee Western Reserve University University of Oregon University of Maryland McGill University Boston University University 'of Colorado Ohio State University Yale University Tufts Medical College University of Utah Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Washington University Marquette University University of Texas Medical School of Harvard University Medical College of Virginia Temple University University of Alabama Georgetown University johns Hopkins University Northwestern University University of Kansas University of Minnesota University of Arkansas indiana University Baylor Medical College Tulane University University of Oklahoma Vanderbilt University University of Colorado University of Virginia Rush Medical College Corn ell University Emory University University of University of Leland Stanfo University of University of University of University of University of University of South Dakota North Carolin rd University Wisconsin Toronto Cincinnati lllinois Nebraska Pennsylvania 3 Columbia University George Washington University St. Louis University Loyola University jefferson Medical College Creighton University University of Michigan l'ug1u fjllf' lllflldlwl Ulijlllfj'-Ffglllf 1913i Qliji Edward Allen Anton Carlson Fred Drennen Thomas Dyer Robert Bolin F. G. Cooper C. C. Corkill Fred Eggert Charles George Callahan Samuel Ferris Harold Henkey Nevin Huene Quinton Johnson Carl Almquist Robert Doty E. I-I. Compere Londus Brannon R. E. Almquist George Crisler Vaughn Dragoo Palmer Goode MEMBERS IN FACULTY Leo Foran Fred Kock Kenneth Fowler Horatio Newman -Iunius Gregory Harry Oberhelman jay Ireland Burrel Raulston MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS F.. H. Ferguson C. N. Vetten Edward Griffey C. I-I. I-Iarville O. H. Homme R. I'I. Johnson Thure Nordlander R. W. Pangburn IUNIORS Ray Woizeski Theodore Boyd Raymond Johnson Ralph Kirshner Wiilliam Kroner Clyde Partridge Kenneth Phillips Mark Phy Nelson Fisher Percy Gray David Proctor R. B. Robbins, Jr. SOPH OMORES Wlilliam I-Iogue Albert Ickstadt Frederick Purdum AI. T. Rogers Barclay Noble IVIacHarper Seyfarth FRESI-IIVIEN Robert Crawford Otto Friedman PLEDGES Philip Forsbeck A. P. Hess P. L. I-Ieitmeyer Tom Hill George Cuibor jesse Rodgers Lloyd jones F.. O. Latimer William Nlcliay C-eorge IVIiIIer Frederick Rohr George Solem Howard Sheaff G. D. Theobold Silber Peacock Evan Peterson E.. Schneller Arkell Vaughan Harrison Ward W. W. Robinson Lorne Sheffield Hubert Sheffield Hubert Sheppard Archer Sudan E. E. Swanson Daniel Stormont James Shaw John Vermeren Leo Warner William Spencer I-Ierman Meyer john Nanninga W. E. Newman C-. H. Neumayr Pagv Once I-Irzudrcd eifllrty-wzine Phi Bbu Sigma Founded in l890 , Gs 5 ' Q61 3 M. ' i nfxff' t-ggj ?,9Q' Fe, m r .Alb ,521 ' ,Y J,-..,, Q-gui' ' ?,i3.:' ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern Medical School University of Illinois Rush Medical College University of Southern California Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Michigan John Creighton Medical School University of Minnesota University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania Iowa State University Harvard University Marquette University jefferson Medical College University of Virginia Medical College of Virginia University of Pittsburg University of Colorado University of Buffalo Ohio State University Columbia University McGill University Tulane University Leland Stanford University Washington University Page One Hundred 11111213 IBM SKIJU Sigma MEMBERS IN FACULTY Peter Bassoe D. W. Graham W. F. Belfield C. Gill F. I'I. Brophy G. I'I. I'IaII W. W. Dicker Elbert Hall D. E.. Eisendrath E. R. I..eCount B. P. Linnell Clifford Curulee C. O. IVIeIicIc Bemarcl Fantus S. A. Frieclberg MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY , SENIORS R. P. Belt H. E. Crawford E. R. Burnight F. I-I. Cooley JUNIORS I-I. F. Fenwick IVI. A. Larsen I'I. E. Hickman I SOPHOMORES F. I-I. Comstock I... A. I'I0r1I A. N. Ferguson E. K. M3It1H Cn. N. C-reen E. McCarthy FRESI-IMEN T. E. Blomberg I- I- Farrell F. IVI. Cochems R. C. I-Ietherington IVI. E. Cooper I o Fl. g? O2 2'-N 53 5'9- -115.1 cpl' .Og on Go.-D: Sgr F22 CD 'ro E1-rf om' F375 50'-' msg P'4 32 Eg: 4-1+ SZ-ri :LGE 993 11: Q:-' QIFDU W F 255 .DI 127.2 EF? wr 2261 59+ 915' V'-1 FE' Q05 nl!! :- 0 5' KD glow IVI. I-Ieher . S. Ormsby E. Potter C.. Reeder S. R. Slaymaker F. C. Smith R. T. Woodyatt I. C. Ellis J. Zauertnicif IVI. I... Madsen D. T. Vanclel W. R. Miner C. D. Parker I. T. Tetrev H. C. Kleuver G. W. Koivuniemi I'I. IVI. Standish Page One Hundred 'ninety-one bi y alta Clipsilun Founded in l89S f QLZL? 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 University of Illinois Northwestern University Rush Medical College Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Tulane University Tufts College University of Syracuse Western Reserve University P0110 One flmlrlrvzl rrizwiy-l1c'o iBIJi Brita Epsilon I I Leon Block Morris Fishbein A. E. Kantor Y. N. Levinson Louis Leiter Edwin 'Blonder Robert Combs Harry Friedman lsaclore Bronstein Abraham Brauer David Gordon Reuben Hurwitz Samuel Faber jacob Bratz Harry Felsher Maurice Friedman joseph GauIt Samuel Goldberg MEMBERS IN FACULTY Louis Leiter Milton Portis Sidney Portis MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GRADUATE . SENIORS Benjamin Goldberg Benjamin Gosul JUNIORS Louis Kartoon Marvin Lauer Morton Marks Maurice Meyers SOPI-IOMORES Leon Goodman Benjamin Kopstein FRESHMEN Samuel Ginsburg Harry Gussin Arthur Klawans Maurice Klugman Norman Leshin I I 1 I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I I I I I Bernard Portis N I, R. Sonnenschem I L. Zimmerman I Harvey Singer I1 I I Bernard Portis I I I I Merril Jacobs I Michael Leventhal , -lack Weiss ' I Samuel Perzik Meyer Steinberg I Milton Steinberg SOI Wolffson Seymour Weinstein I Joseph Lieberman Henry Perlman I Philip Shapiro I Joseph Taymor Maurice Weinrobe I IULZQL, Om, l'!ll7I!II'l'l1' 7IlilIt'l'V'L'lI-ITC Qlpha iiiappa iiiappa Founded in lB88 rf-if fiftgpf T :fp 'f '--2:41 'fe ROLL OF CHAPTERS Dartmouth College Tufts Medical College jefferson Medical College Long Island Medical College University of lllinois University of Syracuse Marquette University Rush Medical School ' Northwestern Medical College University of Cincinnati Ohio State University University of Colorado University of California University of Oregon Vanderbilt University University of Minnesota University of Tennessee University of Nebraska University of lowa University of Vermont Bowdoin Medical School Tulane University University of Georgia McGill University University of Toronto George Xvashington University Yale Medical College University of Texas University of Michigan Medical College of Virginia Medical College of South Carolina St. Louis University Western Reserve University Kansas City Medical University University of Pittsburg Harvard Medical College Atlanta Medical College johns Hopkins University University of Missouri University of Oklahoma University of Louisville Boston University University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Washington University Page Onc I-Inndred nfncly-four , W-M?-,-.--? frrr .. .. -N v, E.- ..E,..L-, L.- -,i.,M.-,-Ah NI Qlpba Zkappa kappa Dill, Soper, Dameroux, johnson, Turner, Ladd, Gaikema, Oltman Evans, Partch, Marquis, O'Neil, Black, Duncan, Carter, jackson, Diggs Wakeman, Ellis, Jensen, Lillibridge, Hudson, McDonald, Danksys, Lundy, Copps, Decker Neff, Stearns, Doepp, Boston, Kotershall, Rennick, Nomland MEMBERS IN FACULTY Robert Bensley Frederick Burkley P. A. Delaney David Graham Nelson Barker Jay Carter William Doepp David' Hensinkveld john Ashby Arthur Atkinson B. Bell joseph Dankays Wallace Greiner X. Grete Julius Amberson B. Boston Eugene Copps Fred Decker Patrick Delaney Harold Black Wesley Dameroux Jerry DeVries A. E. Diggs Loran Dill Noble Heaney Paul Hudson Preston Keyes MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Wyant LaMont George Morris Reuben Nomland Charles Rennick W,ilson Stegeman JUNIORS Paul Hudson Henry Illick Harold Lillibridge August Madsen Angus MacDonald SOPI-IOMORES Ward De Young john Duncan Conrad Ellis Paul Ferguson Everett Gaikema Carl Helcgeson F RESHMEN William Droegemueller john Evans Vvillard Holmes Ranson jackson Arthur Johnson H. L. Kretchmer Carl Moore Gerald McWhorter P. C. Waldo Anthony Trapp George Turner William VanHazeI Richard Watkins Wallace Partch Isiah Salliday Warren Smith Walter Stearns H. Wakefield S. Wakeman Edward Kotershall Robert Ladd Fred Lieberthal Clayton Lundy Paul Ryerson Vincent Marquis Russell Neff Alfred O'NeiI Ted Oltman I-I. V. Soper Page One Hundred ninety-fi-ve Qlpha Epsilon Zinta ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Michigan University of Chicago Miami College University of Illinois University of Minnesota Leland Stanford jr. University Cornell University Women's Medical College of Pennsylvania University of California Los, Angeles Medical Dept., University of California University of Syracuse Tulane University University of, Oklahoma University of Oregon University of Kansas Page Une Hundrrd 11171011511 Sara Branham Anne Bohning Rebecca Mason Phoebe Clover Ethel Filcany Belle Finkelstein Clarissa Devney May Fry Elizabeth Brown Mattie Bullard Helen Coyle Margaret Davis Zllpba Qipsilun ilnta Q17 mv MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marian O'Cole Marion Hines Loeb MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Charlotte McCarthy Eloise Parsons Minnie Phippips -IUNIORS Mary Gilliland Katherine Howe SOPHOMORES Helen Hayden Elizabeth Kales Helen Kates F RESHMEN Lucea Hazzard Eleanor Humphreys Phyllis Kerr Tonnetta Teninga Marie Ortmeyer Mila Pierce Elizabeth Tower Irene Mead Benona Proctor Helen Rislow Mable Masten Nancy Porter Catherine Lillie Lillian Polhamus Florence Powclermaker Leigh Stock I Page One Hundred ninety-se'uen Kathleen Harrington Mable Mathews Irma Alshire Joanna Lyons Margaret Garrett Mabel Benjamin Priscilla Oucla 3211 bigma i9bi BETA CHAPTER , 'ty J MEMBERS IN FACULTY Cassie Rose 'MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Marian Manly JUNIORS Ellen Leong Esther Somerfielcl SOPI-IOMORES Jeanette Hork FRESI-IMEN Bertha Shafer Erma Smith Caroline McDonald Mildred McKie Nelle Stewart Stella Kurlcuraitis Willie Stephens Page One Hundred ninety-eight DIVI ITY' Page Om' Hundred zzizzety-111112 Brupuseh ihinttp School uilhing 4-42-J z -A - , f : g 1 , . 5 a i i c - as as it "ic j he , 1' e 2 , 4- "mi " Y ,-. s ,V - V ? 1741113 :Y -- ' Y, .-,vw 1, "Mg ig- 3 3 , ' i""v?ll'Hf Q, 7 , ?, ' HE s . fill c a Y 21 ff . 3.41, t - -E '-'glziii eigfiigg f " - - - A' Vffl?. W Tgfmmiamieiii-iilfe , ' ,, :A I V ii? -r Y W 15, .gfI" f-ff if rf' it f ff 2. if fm- ' - -7 ,pr- . ...,, - A .-T-X M . , - . . - Y, " ' is '--f T f"-1 l E "7 tx2fQ 'i'i- . 1 v f so 4 '!'1 or Y --mu 1 sfi -. W . , -,, QL , J' ' -:f m ML.-1 1 gf I3 - , 5 - 'Eg ' , -"!5: f'll or , - .lx 'I -' 4551 14,0 . I -'J f r-L ,I .uk ' V -5g:'3g,..f:3g?-ggifiw iff.. 5.5-H' .N Esc- "- .K H J - ' - -5 Mtn -' ' : 1 - . 11-fer ' -- wi . -2- . , M? 1.'-- .CKYF-w:7:11F': ' 4 V. 'Ep L 1 ,-3 , , ' J, CL1""' 4 ' ' Q S--.1 :' 'l51"" :.':7T.Q.1::.r-1 ma f ahigvp. is 'J 'rv-3' , . 'it . ' ,, , N . . ., mag, L A -ig if t i J ' - 'S 1-3? .-" N If - i-V ' 11216-"i l ' .M '-iff? . 1 ' 'f an Q - p1-:rya n .qpn - Hill Q' . i . . ffmj- ""4'-"6?..'52if2:59 .1 f'."' ' '- -' ' ..- ' , ' ,f ' ' 1' -. 1 , -' - ' Y n 1 Lx ,, .. , ' 3 we - f p ' ' ' 1 ' K f M., . - :X .- -"' s 1 .... ' we-. l" -- - 7319- ' :ff-J l ll w '-1 fi'-g 'QW -. .... .. , av.. J 1 X . , . -. Z .lr . .. .. .- .. ..r.f.Kft J,--..' .f as A A. , w L, P.. Q... . 5 . ,I ,nf ,. fp -11 ...Vic QL. -' M.s.5'a,CLt.-rn-'wig gym , ,f -- fr sr in .- '- -fl F ' 1' I 4.n..g:.:: l .. 1 - '- - ,y,.' -1-5 ' , q i f i. ...M 1 .z .Q Ezmffis. ' -- im 5- e ' 5, if : fill P 1 1- ' .1ffifnw:zH'S:"'f Y - -' ' ' ' L ' - - -1 . . . 5 1 1' 153. U ZH' - .rH.i.y-1.'1b1-- , ly X lit, or 5 ff, K.-5.g'l, 11,,-' was . eqmjlll, ei 'ti -f, , fll ff 3 e h' is-.Lif t 'ggi .. Q "T-f Q ,fs ?,a.'i?- 1.fS1i'wA . 'J eg -. levi 5' . -' '11 L . . - ' ':"'-' 'F' ' -..A :':1i.1'13Tf.' "-is 'A L , . lil' l tl Ili: ilii 253 ' 1- 2 g- fEf:,Ffi2 ---- ff - - 1 ' L -1 - -gd -P 1 G2 t a- -,sneer-"?i34.,.n W F!! Elixir, r 3 254- 122552 ' 1' ., f. . .. . . "' ' - " W-1' Q.. 'ff -' '-J" , f rm- -1. 'ifvw '3': J 'if'-wf.S --9. . Mf fm pmmwpw ,mm H M"'m-'L 'K -Q,-.,..:. .Lf ... ' - ' x- 'r . uz"5f':"-:IW --Jai" :ef- W-oi I,..:'Zg..grf153 ' U: 5' U-,fQ'f'L., w-,r 44 .1 'TI' ff1'.yQZ?S'f.'5 3- -f . , ..-...-..,.., .4,. . ,..,, 'f-' ' "'i- ' -' - M411--f' . The Divinity School, like all graduate schools, stands for freedom in teaching and freedom in research. lts purpose is not to get its students to remember certain doctrines but to teach them how to think and act religiously. lts graduates and former students now constitute a large element of the teach- ing force in Theological seminaries. ln fact, there are few seminaries, one or more of whose faculty have not stu-died in the Divinity School of the University of Chicago. As a part of this work of scientific research, the Divin- ity School publishes the Journal of Semitic Languages and Literature and the Journal of Religion. But the Divinity School also is a professional school, preparing men for work in various forms of religious interests. Pastors, directors of religious education, church Workers, Y. lVl. C. A. secretaries, missionaries at home and abroad, are being prepared here for larger efficiency. Page Two I1Y1llll!?'C'LI The ZBihinitp bthuul Qinumzil Robert l... Lynn ............. ..,...... P resident Fred Baldus ,...........,., ......... S ecretary H. S. Dimock ..................., ............................ ,..............,...,.,...,.. .....,...... T r e asurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN E. il-l. Koster .,.,..... .,....., .,...,,...,.....,..,...... 1 .,.,,,........ K ...........,........ ....,,,... A t hletics Herbert W. Hansen .,..,...... ......... P ublicity A. V. Wood ,.................,,.... . ,......,....... Social G. E. M. Shelgurg .....,..... .,,,...... M issionary The Divinity Council is the representative body of the Divinity Students' Association. It has general charge, on the students' side, of all matters per- taining to the faculty and students. It seeks to promote all general welfare of the students through the activities of the social, devotional and athletic committees. The publicity and missionary committees seek to promote the general interests of the student body in special Ways by the means which their names imply. The Council strives to constantly represent the interests of the Divinity students before the faculty an-d in the University at large. It attempts to cooperate in every way possible with the Students' Association, with the result that the two bodies, the Council and the Association, come into corporate relation. Page Two Hundred one Ulbe Cllbicagu ilihwluginal Seminary Administration Building and Dormitory, 5757 University Ave. The Chicago Theological Seminary was founded by the Congregational Churches of the Middle West in IS55. More than 2,100 students have received instruction since it was organized. ln 1915 it became afflliated with the University of Chicago. lts Board of Directors is composed of the leading ministers and layrnen of Chicago and the Middle West. The Moderator and the Secretary of the National Council of Congregational Churches are num- bered among its graduates. ' Page Tufo I-Iundred iwo 31Bihinitp Saigon! Qtbletirs Divinity School Basketball Team. ' The Divinity School of the University of Chicago is a member of the Theological Seminary Athletic Association, of which the Garrett Biblical Insti- tute,' McCormick Theological Seminary, Evangelical Theological Seminary and the Chicago Theological Seminary are also members. This association has had a perpetual trophy made and the school which wins the championship during three seasons shall win the trophy. The basketball schedule for the season of 1923-24 was as follows: December I3--Divinity vs. Garrett. January January January January February February February l 0-Divinity l 7-Divinity 2 4-Divinity 3 I +Divinity vs. Evangelical Theological Seminary. vs. Chicago Theological Seminary. vs. McCormick Theological Seminary. vs. Evangelical Theological Seminary. 7-Divinity vs. Garrett. Zl-Chicago Theological Seminary. 28-McCormick Theological Seminary. a very popular sport with the students. Tournaments are held among the students of the school to determine the champions, who in turn represent the Divinity School in the games played in the Inter-seminary Tennis Tennis is Tournament. Page Two Hundred three I W f.,,,.N,, ,- z ,wo oz one- ,- , .-- v 1 J li Eepartmental Cliluhs THE NEW TESTAMENT CLUB Donald W. Riddle ..........,.. . ..,.............., ......... .......................................... P resident f P, H, Pollack ,,,,,.,,.,.,,. .................... V ice-President Earl I. Doty .......,,.,.,...........,,......,.,,...,...................,....,............ Secretary-Treasurer P This organization is the oldest in the school. It discusses problems and interpretations of the New Testament, and the relationship of the study of the New Testament to other phases of life and knowledge. THE IVIISSIONARY FURLOUGH CLUB S, G. Rothernell .,,....,.,.....,,...........,,..,.....,,,............,................,,..,........Y........,... President Mrs. A. V. Wood ...,.............. ..............., . ............ V ice-President I Professor H. H. VVblker ..........,,..... ......................... S ecretary-Treasurer X Professor A. G. Baker ................,,....,..,...,.....,...... Corresponding Secretary This club is composed of missionaries who are on a furlough and who Q are registered in the University and others in the University who are vitally interested in Missions. 1 THE RELIGIOUS EDUCATION CLUB A. LeRoy Huff .,,.,..................,.........,.........,..................... ..,...............,...........,, P resident l... T. Nutting ...,.,..,.. ..................,.. V ice-President 1 Ruth l. Guttery ....,.........,..........................,......,...................... Secretary-'Treasurer l 'Q This organization gives the students in religious education a chance to l - . . . . . if discuss problems concerning the practice of rel1g1on not covered 1n the cur- riculum. It is frequently addressed by authorities on these problems, and T this year provided a course of practical demonstrations of work in religious l education. ii THE NEAR EAST CLUB Pr0feSSOr D. D. Luckenbill .....,...........,...........,........,.........,..........,........, President . H. H- Walker, jr ..................,..........., .................,,., V ice-President J01'll'l A. Wilson ......,.......,............,...,,..,..........,................,.,.,. Secretary-Treasurer This club, which was formerly the Semitic Club, aims to discuss ques- tions both ancient and modern concerning the Near East and its problems. TI-IE CHURCH HISTORY CLUB I Charles T. Goodsell ..,.... .............,, .....,.,.... .,.,........................, . . . .. ........... President I M- L- Beck ........................,.........,....,..........,................................................ ..... S ecretary This club discusses problems and is addressed by specialists in phases 5 of Church History which are not handled in any detailed way in the curriculum. i THE DIVINITY-SEMINARY GLEE CLUB l Hugh Wilsoxi .......................,..................,,,......,...........,.............................,...,. President T N- E- Barrett .................................,...................,..,...,.................,............,......... Secretary This club was organized in the autumn of l 923 and exists for the purpose of the study of music and training in choral singing. z i L ,-, ,n,-, Page T100 Hundred four The jlllileahhille Ulbeulugiral Svcbuul Meadville House 5659 Woodlawn Avenue The Meadville Theological School was chartered in IS46 as a school of religion, theology and preparation for the Christian ministry. It is located in Meadville, Pennsylvania, and for years has counted among its graduates influential ministers of the Unitarian denomination in all parts of the country. ln l9l4 this School established the custom of carrying on a summer quarter at the University of Chicago, entering into an association with the University by which its students and one or more of its professors were to be transferred to Chicago for the summer-the latter being enrolled as members of the Divinity faculty of the University during that period. The School has recently voted to move to Chicago and will in time erect suitable' buildings for its work here. ln 1921 the School acquired Meadville I-louse, in which students are accommodated, so far as possible, during the Summer Quarter. During the Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters the House is used as headquarters for liberal college students and their friends. The Channing Club is the informal organization formed to express the spirit of the group. It is distinctly non- sectarian in spirit, open to all who wish to think freely and constructively on religious, ethical and social subjects. Meetings are held Sunday evenings from five to seven o'clock, with music, supper, lectures and discussions as the principal features. Nineteen men live and have their own table in the home. Mrs. Mable Whitmore is the resident I-lostessg Professor Fred Merrifield is director of the House and Club. Hundreds of students and others enjoy the hospitality and educational features of this House every year. Page Two Hundred five The Qibicagu Glbeulugiral Seminary ' Qscar S. Davis james H. Tufts Frank G. Ward President Chairman Executive Council Dean The most distinctive feature of the Seminary's life is found in the close, personal fellowship of its students and faculty. The Thursday evening fellow- ship meetings in the Seminary House are not only vital and uplifting parts of each student's program for the week, but the remembrance of them is treas- ured by many graduates on the field of service. The Chicago Theological Seminary, a graduate School, has given min- isters to every state in the Union with the exception of two. Its missionaries on the foreign field has made an enviable record. With the completion of its new dormitories, the Seminary will be in a position to furnish training to leaders of the highest type for all branches of Christian work. Page Two Hundfcd :ix The ilipher Eihinitp Qcbuul A, Saint Paul's on the Midway.- The Ry-der Divinity School was first established by the Universalist Denomination in ISSI as a department' of Lombard College. In 1912 it was moved to Chicago and affiliated with the Divinity School of the University of Chicago. 'Five years ago it built a house for its Dean and students, in connection with Saint Paul's Church at the corner of the Midway and Dorchester Avenue. There the students hold monthly meetings, have the use of the extensive equipment of the church and enjoy laboratory privileges in the Community Center work developed there. - Dr. L. B. Fisher was the Dean of the School from 1912 until his resigna- tion in the summer of l923. Page Two Hundred :men The isniples ihinitp Janusz B ll Vil' V9 Mm' -1-V-J Y ii The organization of the Disciples Divinity House nearly thirty years ago was the outgrowth of a suggestion of President Harper, who conceived of the theological department of the University not merely as a denominational school, but as a center of theological education where many denominations should co-operate, taking advantage of the great resources of the University for graduate study and creating an institution which would be marked by free- dom of investigation, diversity of points of view and unity of spirit. 'During these years, about four hundred ministers of the Disciples of Christ have had a part or all of their graduate training here. Of these, about two hundred an-d fifty are now in the active ministry, about fifty are members of the faculties of' their various denominational colleges, and sixty-four are foreign missionaries. . Visitors who have asked the very natural question, where is the Disciples Divinity I-louse, have been doomed to receive a very disappointing answer. The House has no house. One flattering thought that the Bartlet Gymnasium was it, and another identified it with Harper Memorial Library. Both had to be told, regretfully, that they had over-estimated its architectural achieve- ments. There was, in fact, no house at all. Only such rooms were occupied as were furnished by the generous hospitality of the University. With the completion of the new University Church of Disciples of Christ, on Fifty-seventh and University Avenue, comes a renewed ambition to carry out the long deferred plan an-d erect a building for the Disciples Divinity House east of the church and forming an architectural unit with it. A fund for this purpose is now being raised. The combined buildings will form three sides of a quadrangle opening towards Fifty-seventh Street. There is a rea- sonable hope that construction may be begun early in l925. Page Two Hzmdrva' ciyht ? iQ ?? E I Page Two Hundred nine allege uf hucatiun ,L - 1 .X . ., . . . . ,, l '- , X l ' . X ' f , " 1 Q-.m - , I A . l,, . 1 . .fgzik .1 'I "". 2 f ' -fs -1 'Q .,, ,-if-Tiki. bij, ' .f-- S 3 f ,, , ,' F 'vc ' ,..--Q..-,se-+..z-K, 3905- af-3s1,.,:1:. , , - k Lf- f I 2. 125+-. 'r My L I 4 eff ie. if .. at A -Q-..,.., f. V P K 1- - ., an 5 , ' "ws-glfwr-1 .' -,ff Q 1 . f' V V ' . ff - ' wlftv,--mfr-1" fav-"V-' , ..73-M 2-1 511 1-',.,5uf.j .fe X - -asp:-1., rg' - qs ff- 1,v,1',v,-we-"-,Q , .ifgf-fi' .Q all 5 -. - - 1 X-Nil:-as--wt?--" K ,,-.,1jjfx.izk,g.,,- -f'f'a:'f'+- aw, ,4.:..'n- g '53Z,J,, i r :f:'w:--- 'z,y-k,i5.- .wi-gs ,V ""' ' ,swat - " . f sg 4-f -- fs fa is .Q " M f-fr 'sf r -f: M J... ff:-wi:-r v ft i ,, ,. , .- - l ff H 3, grwgf. ., , ..,x,y, I -,, A mf ,Q-gwf 'gfvpml .--52,5 ,gslvfggy-H i ' 3" 52 ' ggra- 'X 4' V fs, 1:5 Y- if " i?"24s gd' -Ura ffwr. , fff1'.f"sE-'P'-1 . "":,"z5 f if me r - . .Q ,giigisii H3615 lififklifirifz " t t F ' fr? ' " 1' -J 'WJ .W L-' :Qf-ifrfifri-'4,:ggr. - ' .: 3 1 ' 1-,-.1,f.,.y ,-"' ,L " , 7.,. e t' E3 1 ' I at 4... ' f '--' .. . A -. - ., 5 f t'!??fffa'---, ,.,., . ' -rw--1 W-izmztff-1 V- 12- 2: -g:,.ru1."..' -- '- , Y U- -3 ,... - .ffsa..-1,-.w.:.,1-1 .- .V , M , ' ---4 M" tf""1'L- ..., - - ttnw' , . ,L,, ,. is -M . . , ,. , w5.ff'FfH"f'-. .,.V, . . , - 1 . ' '--my.a,r-is--,r...v,h ,,,,.. -- f-1 . f .1 ,,.,. .V ' , H -- - -- V I ' ' ' f 1 e r f l t l Q ' u V ff! To many students, the College of Education is known primarily as an institution for the training of teachers. The rapid increase in the number of students .taking courses in Education lends support to this view. During the last academic year, nearly one-third of the students in the University took one or more courses in the College of Education. As the professional require- ments for teachers are raised the number of students taking courses in Educa- tion will doubtless increase. In view of these facts, it is evident that the College of Education should provide courses which will introduce students to the scientific study of educational problems and which will train them for effective work in administration, supervisory and teaching positions. There is a second important function of the College of Education with which the casual observer may not be so Well acquainted. A fundamental obligation of members of the Faculty is to make scientific stu-dies of the prob- lems of school organization, administration, supervision and teaching, and to formulate the laws and principles which determine right procedure in each. To this end, Blaine Hall and Kimbark Hall are provided with laboratories in which the processes involved in learning are studied. The results of these investigations are stu-died. The results of these investigations are published from time to time in the Elementary School Journal, the School Review and the Supplementary Educational Monographs. ln this way the College of Education furnishes very valuable assistance to thousands of teachers who do not find it possible to attend the University. ln the light of what has been said, it is evident that the services rendered by the College of Education are three-fold: first, investigating problems and creating a body of scientific informationg second, publishing and distributing such material over a wide areag and third, giving instruction in classrooms which will enable prospective teachers to deal scientifically with the profes- sional problems which they will encounter. Page T-wo Hundred len Zmnhergarten Erimarp Qllluh mtv, , ,f - I I , , 1 1 V EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Kathryn lVlcE.lroy jean Hess Gladys Williams Eva Van Sistine lVlary Templeton The Kindergarten Primary Club Was first organized in 1920 for the purpose of establishing a social unit within the department that woul-d enable the girls to become better acquainted with each other socially, binding together their common interests and experiences. This year instead of electing class officers or class representatives, an executive committee consisting of a chairman and four members, was appointed. This was done in View of the fact that the girls would not have become well enough acquainted with each other to select officers. This corn- mittee has divided the members of the department into sub-committees, each sub-committee to have charge of one social event during the year. ln this Way every girl plays an active part in a club that should be a vital factor in her campus life. The activities of the club will be more varied than ever this year, as each committee Will present new and novel ideas. Among the regular parties of the year are a l-lallowe'en Partyg the Christmas Party, the biggest event in our Autumn program, given for the entire College of Education: an All- Campus Partyg a St. Patrick's Day Partyg beach partiesg and the annual Alumni Dinner. With Willing co-operation and great enthusiasm, the social interest and spirit of this club will become a real factor in the lives of the members of the Kindergarten Primary Club. ' Page Two I'IlIl!li!'C!i 01671011 V 1 Jiianmz Qicunumirs Qllluh OFFICERS Mary Cannon! ,,,,,,.,., ...... 1 ..... I , ......,.......... ,., ........... President Ann Penn ,.,,,,,,,,,, ,.,...,,... S ecretary Ela Gore ,,,,,,.,,,..,.,,,,......, ......... .............,............ ....,...,. T r e asurer The purpose of the Home Economics Club this year has been to stimu- late both an educational and social interest in the various meetings which are held during the academic yearf Among the speakers of special interest during the autumn quarter were Dr. Katherine Blunt, Dr. Carlson, and Dr. Louise Stanley. Dr. Blunt, head of the Home Economics Department, gave a welcoming address to the new members at the first meeting. Dr. Carlson, who is head of the Physiology Department and renowned for his works, spoke at the annual -dinner of the Home Economics Club, his subject being, "Sleep," Dr. Louise Stanley, chief of the Home Economics Bureau, in the Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C., was a guest of honor and speaker at one of the teas. The Home Economics Women in attendance at the Land Grant College meeting were guests at the tea. The Home Economics Club has joined the National organization of Home Economics Clubs which met this summer. It is the first Educational Club to join a national organization. H -- -- v-2.---T. - ..... - - A . . -..- . 4........,......,...,..D.-,..f... -A...c -W 5 Page Two Iflnndrcd lwelve 1Bi iiamhha Theta OFFICERS Helen Cook ,,,,,A,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,.,,,,,,,,..,,, ..., ..,,...,,.,...... P 1' E S ident Delia Kibbe ......,.......... . ..............................A... Vice-President lVlrs. Jennie Phelps ......... ........ C orresponding Secretary Lillian Stevenson ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,.,.,..,, R ecording Secretary Mrs. Esther Richardson ............, ................,. ....................,...,......, T r easurer Lambda chapter of Pi Lambda Theta wasiinstalled in the Department of Education of the University of Chicago in June, l92l. The National Fraternity Was at that time four years old. Though one of the youngest of the honor fraternities, Pi Lambda Theta has advanced rapidly among the uni- versities of the country, being represented in sixteen universities and having seven alumnae chapters-over a thousand members in all., The purpose of the fraternity is to raise the educational standards of the country in every possible way. ln detail some of the aims are: To foster a professional spirit and the highest standard of scholarship and of professional training. To secure and maintain an abiding interest in educational affairs, and through them interest 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. Women students who maintain a high standar-d of work and a pro- fessional attitude toward it and who are specializing in the field of education are admitted to the fraternity on recommendation of members of the Uni- versity Faculties during the Senior year of the university course or while doing graduate Work. ' Lamb-da Chapter has at the present time over seventy members. The alumnae members are scattered Widely throughout the country and are advanc- ing the cause of education in many fields. H ,fx ' 6 S L 3 T ..- m,.,., ,. .,.. H. ..,. A. -4- f-- ---- ---- W YY I Page Two Huudrzfd flzirtccn bums Qlampus Heins P , Page Two Hundred fourteen lXfIII.JI'I',AxIQNK' Page Two Hundred jifteen The Qffiuzrs - ,..,-- .Y ,.. -A- Page Two Hmzdred sixlccu The military epartmmt The year l923-24 has marked several important changes in the Military Department. Major H. E. Marr was relieved as Head of the Department at the expiration of his four year detail and ordered to Fort Ethan Allen. Major F. M. Barrows was -detailed as Professor of Military Science and Tactics upon completion of his course in the Staff School at Fort Leavenworth. Captain P. T. Vance was relieved and ordered to duty in Hawaii. Captain D. Matthews was detailed from the Artillery School at Fort Sill to replace Captain Vance. ' V 1 ' E . g Q The Department has tried in every way to cooperate with the policies and to meet the standards of the University. The courses in Military Science have been remodeled in an effort to raise the academic standard, and, at the same time, toimake them' of a practical nature in the development of person- ality, poise, 'clear thinking, and those things as valuable to a citizen as to a leader' of troops in the time of war. The courses in Military Physical Culture have been put upon azbasis for the development of leadership and practice in giving instruction for the advanced students under the close supervision of the Regular Army Officers. Just what changes may occur in the schedule of instruction for the coming year is very hard to predict at this time. Certain it is, however, that efforts will be made to increase the efficiency of the courses given with a View to a high academic value for each Military Science course. At the end of the summer training period Lieutenants L. B. Bixby and John Hinton will be relieved, due toithe expiration of their four year detail away from their regiments, and two other Lieutenants will be detailed to replace them. i l I P l w I 1 1 l 1 l l l w l f I l l in ll A i 1 . 5 1 lr 'A I .l .1 it ll .H ll 1 - --f. Page Tivo Hundred sezzenteen ilBuIu Polo was first introduced at the University by the Junior officers of the Military Science Department in the fall of 1920 as a means of developing interest in horsemanship among students. Little equipment, except the per- sonal equipment of the officers, was available at that time and there were few horses that might be considered as even resembling Polo ponies. ln the spring of l92I' a shipment of six ponies was received by the Department and a practice cage built. During the fall of that year the student body became well infected with the Polo fever with the result that Polo began to be seriously considered as a sport and efforts really made to 'develop a team. The following year, l922, marked the organization of the University of Chicago Polo Association and the acquisition of some equipment purchased from the money paid in as dues by individual members. ln the spring of 1923, a great many practice games were played on Greenwood Field between the instructors and students, and two match games were played with the l 24th Field Artillery. This work developed the men both in horsemanship and ability to hit the ball. '- The association was able to make purchases of equipment at the opening of the Autumn Quarter which gave it a much better chance to develop a team. The arrival of Major Barrows as head of the Department proved a stroke of luck for polo enthusiasts as Major Barrows is a player of long experience an-d an unusually successful coach. The squad was organized anew and Edgar Bibas elected captain for the season 1923-24. Under Major Barrows' coach- ing the players began to show real form during the fall practice season. The squad has been at work indoors with lectures and lessons in technique and tactics of the game all during the winter quarter. Spring saw a successful polo season for the University and matches with some of the leading teams in the mid west were won by the Maroons. Page Two Hundred eighteen SCCIAL SERVICE ADMINISTRATION Page Two Hundred nineteen burial Sverhine The most recently established of the graduate schools of the Uni- versity makes its entry somewhat timidly for the first time in the rather jovial surroundings and setting pro- vided by the Cap and Gown. The School deals with almost discordant- ly sombre themes - pauperism, crime, drunkenness, insanity, and vice. lts laboratories are the mean streets of the West Side, the deteri- orated area of "Lower North," the industrial district to the south along the banks of the Calumet. But the School is older, in its traditions at least, than its debut would indicate. First established more than twenty years ago as the Institute of Social Science under the auspices of the University of Chicago, University College, the School numbered among its first members of its faculty Professor Graham Taylor of the Chicago Commons, Professor Charles Richmond Henderson of the University, and Miss Julia C. Lath- rop of I-lull I-louse. ln May, I908, the Institute of Social Science became the Chicago School of Civics and Phil- anthropy and maintained an independent existence from l908 to l920, when it.was combined with the philanthropic service division that had been organ- ized under the rapidly expanding School of Commerce and Administration, with Mr. Marshall as the first dean of the new School. The present Graduate School of Social Service Administration is therefore the successor of the Chicago School of Civics and the Philanthropic Service Division of the School Edith Abbott . of Commerce. -' The School differs from other schools in the social service field in that it offers the student not only a series of graduate professional courses but also the opportunity of combining his professional work with a wide choice of graduate courses in the Social Service departments of a great University. Page Tivo Hundred twenty Social Serbia Qliluh . ... ..., - ,.. . .i. ...- . . .........s..s fa, .M -.4.f.0 'inlay' if OFFICERS I 923 l 924 Dorothy Flude .,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,, P resident .,,,........ .. ......... William Burke Amy Mason ....., , ......... Vice-President ..,...... .......... M ary Aydelott lsabell Graves ,,,,,, ....... . ..Secretaries ....,.. ....... ji mgfgsrislsiirr Laura lVIcCune ,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.,.,..,....,......,.... Treasurers .....,................,,......... ................ 'SK Ixliilsilflcczrf The Social Service Club Was organized in l92l. lts object is to give increased opportunity for acquaintance within the Department of Social Service Administration, to provide a means of student expression, and to stimulate a professional interest in the problems of social work. Those enrolled in the Graduate School of Social Service Administration and others enrolled elsewhere but particularly interested in Social Service are eligible for membership. During' the past year the organization has been fortunate at several of its regular meetings to have speakers of note in the field of Social Work. i 1 The club has enjoyed an enthusiastic membership this year. lts activities have been bi-monthly, confined to one formal and one informal gathering. On various occasions We have discussed the professional aspects of Social Work. At one of our meetings We have been happy to have Miss Jane Addams of Hull House speak to us on "Social and Political Trends in the Orient." At other times We have had lVlr. Wilfred Reynolds, Director of the Chicago Council of Social Agencies, speak on the subject, "Who is a Pro- fessional Social Worker?" and Professor Paul Douglas speak on "Principles lnvolvecl in Federal Aid." Page Two Hluldrrfd fZi.'L'lIly-0110 cl 17511 0,72--L HI-I It 0.uLJ-Kgxcafng paxp ,, ,H , mf.. .,, .f,,,.-,?.,.,.,...,,,l,, B: -ff'---1' -ff YA ---- ---Y -:::- .. ...E ,.- .v,,. ,Tut 'PHOTO ART By ERNST ROEHLK' SECRET SOCIETIES The Zfnterfraternitp Qlluuncil Brickman, Amick, Forkel, Wilson, Decker The ancient Greeks, particularly after they had gained supremacy as the most cultured and civilized people of the then known world, separated into cliques of the varing philosophies. These cliques were known as brotherhoods, or in the language of that nation, "fraternities" As these groups became more closely organized, the rivalry between them increased, until it was necessary, to hold many of their meetings in secret. ' When colleges an-d Universities came into being, young men were thrown into close contact with each other, and were joined by common interests. It was then that the banding instinct, that was inherited from prehistoric fathers, made itself felt in the formation of many societies, both social and literary. Later some of these societies adopted secret initiation rituals, ln America, the first secret society was organized at William and Mary College, at Williamsburg, Virginia, in the year 1750. This group was called the, "Flat I-lat Society." The first Greek letter fraternity came, into being some twenty-six years later, when Phi Beta Kappa was foun-ded at the same University. It was organized as both a' literary and social society. ln the latter part of 1779, it authorized the establishment of branches in both Harvard and Yale. It existed in the latter University as an honorary society, limiting its numbers to the upper two classes. Phi Beta Kappa is now an honorary fraternity whose membership is selected from those who have reached a high degree of scholastic attainment. November 17, 1909, twenty-six fraternities met at the University Club, in New York City. It was the purpose of the lnterfraternity Conference to further common interests of the national fraternity system. An attempt has been made to bring about a more complete understanding between the various fraternities. The National lnterfraternity Conference has ma-de rapid growth during the past decade, for at the 1918 meeting, thirty-seven fraternities were represented. ' Today, college fraternities, both national and local in character, play a big part in the campus life of the colleges and Universities. ln the past, legislative and often individual school bans have been placed upon the organ- izations or the installation of secret societies. In some states these restrictions are still enforced, but through the country as a whole the feeling against the fraternity system is being lessened rather then increased. During the past year the lnterfraternity Council has completed the fullest program ever attempted. It has not only sponsored more fully the sports and contests between the various chapters, but co-operated to a greater extent with other University bodies in their respective tasks. r Page Two Hundred twmzty-flwce Reita ikappa Epsilon Tilclen, Long, Carr, Vwoolfolk, Cuthbertsovn, Webster Gowdy, Lampe, Magenheimer, IngaIIs, Van Deventer, Scott R. A,twoocI, Cummings, Harvey, Stambaugh, Dupee, WI. Atwood Gilbert A. Bliss Carl D. Buck Nathaniel Butler John 'M. Clark Frank Freeman Rollin Atwood Franklin Gowdy George Harvey Wallace Atwood Fred Dupee William Cuthbertson Colin Gordon MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edwin B. Frost Henry G. Gale Wellington jones Charles N. Judd Harry Pratt Judson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Allin Ingalls Blair Laughlin JUNIORS Elmer Lampe John Long SOPI-IOMORES Robert Carr Willard Cummings FRESI-IMEN Jack Stambaugl-i PLEDGES Thomas Masters Preston Keyes Shailer Mathews Addison W. Moore Albion W. Small Ernest H. Wilkins Carol Magenheimer Philip Van Deventer Curtis Woolfolk William Tilden George Scott james Webster Edward Redden Page Two Hundred lwenty-four .F .1 ii I A l .J .1 ii i. it' - if V , i Brita kappa Clipsllun ie .l l x 5 sl 1 e l f f l N: l l '5 l l W z 9 i l l l 1 . . . y j The first chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was founded at Yale University V on the twenty-second of June, eighteen forty-four. The movement which resulted in the foundation of the fraternity was purely local and it was not intended that other chapters should be established elsewhere but that same . year an opportunity arose to place the fraternity in Maine and accordingly a ' chapter was established at Bowdoin. Since then the fraternity has added chapters until now the number is forty-three. The membership of these fortyfthree chapters is twenty-one thousand, eight hundred and eighty. The Chicago chapter of Deke was founded in eighteen ninety-three, it being the ' first fraternity at the University of Chicago. The Deke colors are crimson, gold, and blue. These colors are in evidence on the pledge button, which is a triangle divided into three sections, i one being crimson, one gold, and one blue. The Hag is composed of three vertical stripes, displaying a rampant lion in black on the gold background. The pin is a diamond displaying a White scroll on which are the letters A K E3 I a white star is also placed in each corner. , The magazine of the fraternity is published in New York and is called the Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly. 1 F l l , l I 1 Page Two Hundred twenty-fi'ue 1Bbi Zsappa 195i I-Iobscheid, Cullom, Aleshire, Green, Boland, Boatman johnston, Laverty, Smith, Duval, 'Cunningham, Irwin, Saclcett, Woehler, Brown Griffiths, Cubbins, Standish, Enoch, Forkel, Coulter, Drake, Collins, I-Ienclerson, Overholser Longwell, W. Drake, Neff, Curley, Day, Wisner, Cusack, Briggs Charles H. Beeson Algernon Coleman Albert Park, jr. Gard Collins john Coulter Howard Briggs Richard Boatman Robert Curley jack Boland Bruce Brown Paul Cullom Russell Cunningham john Baughman john Grifhths joseph Cubbins Edward Aleshire MEMBERS IN FACULTY David Lingle Theodore L. Neff Robert E.. Park MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GRADUATE STUDENTS SENIORS Edwin Forkel C. Russell Gverholser 'IUNIORS Don Irwin SOPHOMORES john Day William Drake Ellsworth Enoch Paul Green Fred Henderson F RESI-IMEN john Harrison james johnston PLEDCES james Cusack Alfred S. Roamer Theodore Cu. Soares james McCarthy William Phillips I-Iarold Standish Lauren Drake jerome Nelp Wallace Woehler Fred I-Iobscheid john Longwell Leland Neff Victor Wisner Robert Laverty Lawrence Smith Henry Sackett Charles Duval Page Two Hundred twenty-.f1'.r bi kappa si Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Washington and Jefferson' College, on February the nineteenth, eighteen fifty-two. The following year a chapter was placed at the University of Virginia an-d later a third at Washingon and Lee University. Since then the growth of the fraternity has been great, forty- eight chapters being in existence at present. The membership of Phi Kappa Psi is seventeen thousand, one hundred and ninety. The Chicago chapter was established in eighteen ninety-four, being the second fraternity on campus. - The original pin of the fraternity was a monogram of the letters Phi Psi. This was discarded in eighteen fifty-four and the present style adopted. The latter is a shield of gold displaying near its top an eye, on each side of which is a star. Across the center are the letters CID K llf. The pledge button is a shield done in gold and black, on which is mounted a replica of a cup. The colors of the fraternity are cardinal red and hunter green, and the flower is the Jacqueminot rose. The official magazine is known as the "Shield," KIIKIIS 5 H'-at, 2 WET: li Q, 5 59, 'fs r' mu .0 14:5 Page Two Hundred twenty-se'uen ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Esta illibeta Ri Fuqua, Merriam, Callinger, O. Albert, Wilson L. Wild, Alexander, hlerrems, Woodworth, Chadwick A. Albert, Byler, Starbuck, Robbins, Millis, Mathias J. Wild, Bennett, Wade, Hoff, F. XViId, Dooley, Noyes Paul M. Atkins Arthur F. Barnard Oswald Blackwood Edwin A. Burtt Clarence F. Castle Hugh Dobbs R. V. Carpenter Eugene Hardy S. E. Hyer Allen Albert Howard Byler Ralph King Owen Albert Daniel Boone Donald Alexander Wendell Bennett Keith Chadwick Clare Wade Merle C. Coulter john M. Dodson Oscar l-leddenburg john Hinton W. G. Kimmel MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Craig johnson james Kelly Wlalter Milbacher SENIORS Herbert Millard John Millis jUNlORS Nelson Fuqua .lohn Merriam Burr Robbins SOPHOMORES William Gallinger Alexander -lerrems F RESHMEN Eugene Dooley Earl Hoff Edmund Noyes PLEDC-ES Clare Driscoll Stephen Paddock Esmond R. Long Wm. Lyman Edward S. Robinson Herbert E. Slaught James H. Tufts john R. Montgomery Robert Philips Thomas Rodgers Walter Reckless Alexander Proudfoot Elwood T. Starbuck Lyclon Wild Harman Woodworth Addison Wilson Robert Tieken William Mathias John Wild Frank wud Page Two Hundred tufcnfyseiglxt M Esta illbeta Ri il H ! I 1 W i. 1 ir M yr li I -tl r . 1 i 1 Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami College on August the eighth, eighteen thirty-nine. This was the first of the fraternities that originated west of the Alleghenies. The year after its foundation a chapter was established at Cincinnati College. Since then the number of chapters has increased to eighty-four. The membership of Beta- is twenty-eight thousandl eight hundred and eighty. The fifty-seventh chapter was established at Chicago in eighteen ninety-four. The pin of the fraternity is an eight sided shield the sides of which are curved inwar-d. On a field of black enamel are displayed the letters B O II, above which is a wreath of greenish gold encircling a diamond, and at the top of the pin three stars in gold. The pledge button is the same shape as the shield and displays three stars. The colors of Beta are light shades of pink and blue. The flower is the rose, the indivi-dual chapters chosing the separate Varieties. The flag displays three horizontal stripes, two blue and one white, the latter being in the middle. On the upper blue stripe is one White star and I on the lower blue stripe two White stars. On the center of the field is a dragon in recl. 1 6 4 t B91 Page Two Hundred twenty- e Zllpba Brita 1513i Pierce, Hall, Mulroy, Covert Collins, Wilson, Davies, MacFarlane, Stirling, Fulton, Marsh i Alyea, Francis, Jones, Pyott, jackson, Abbott Carstensen, Mason, McKinney, Quinn, Fox MEMBERS lN FACULTY Arthur G. Bovee Cordon Laing Edgar Cnoodspeed James W. Linn Thomas W. Goodspeed Paul McClintock Andrew C. McLaughlin MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Alex Jones james Pyott Samuel N. Harper Norris Flanagin Graham Jackson .IUNIORS Charles l-leile Ralph Larson William Kerr SOPHOMORES William Abbott Harold Alyea Charles Anderson Seward Covert Carl Carstenson Bradley Davies Ted Fox Elliot Fulton Gordon Brittan Eugene Francis George Lyndon John Marsh FRESHMEN Parker Hall Robert Mason Bertram McKinney Arthur Patterson PLEDGES Sidney Collins Fred Merrifield Alonzo K. Parker Frank F. Reed Ferdinand Schevill Pearce Shepard Louis Stirling Bruce McFarlane O. C. Van Vactor Wlallace Moore Thomas Mulroy Kenneth Pierce Carl Schlalaach Jeremiah Quinn james Ryan john Spence Hugh Wilson Courtney Gleason Page T-wo Hundred thirty Qlpba alta 1913i Alpha Delta Phi was founded at Hamilton College in eighteen thirty-two. At the time of its foundation there existed two literary societies at Hamilton between whom there existed a desperate rivalry for supremacy. Some of the members being disguted with the methods used in pledging resolved to form a new societyg the outcome of this was Alpha Delta Phi. The new society was decidedly literary-in character and it retained this characteristic for many years. The following year the second chapter was installed at Miami Uni- versity. Since then the fraternity has spread until now the number of chapters is twenty-six. The membership of Alpha Delta Phi is thirteen thousand, eight hundred and ninety. ln eighteen ninety-six a chapter was installed at the University of Chicago. The pin of the fraternity is an oblong slab with rounded corners, display- ing on a Held of black enamel a white crescent bearing the letters A A KID: above the crescent is a green star with a gold center, and below is the date of founding in gold. On the back are engraved a monument with crossed sword and spear. The colors of Alpha Delt are emerald green and white with gol-d and black as subsidiary. The gems are the emerald and pearl, and the flower is the lily-of-the-valley. The pledge button is green and white. 1 "I, - - we at I Ez ' 4 , .. 'W' 5 xssz ga 'lun-.-ns:xgrw17 Page Two Hundred thirty-one x 1 I I I I I l I I I I 1 I J 1 I I I bigma CEEIJI J. Barry, Clark, Neff, Lanyon, lVlcC1aughey, 'Duggan McChesney, P. Barry, l-I. Thomas, Scott, Kernwein, Epple, Schweitzer Granquist, Thomas, Perry, Garvey, Hubert, Dwinell, Carroll, Sellers Best, Robinson, Vaughn, Calhoun, O'l-lanley, Theis, Robertson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lawrence B. Bixby William D. I-larkins Solomon I-I. Clark Rollo L. Lyman James P. I-lall MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS john Barry joseph Duggan Russell Carroll Charles Dwinnell William Garvey Paul Barry Ethan Cranquist john Beardsley Clarence Best I-Iolnart Neff Edward De Loach W'illiam Epple john IVlcGaughey ,IUNIORS Louis Harvison Geo rge Hubert SOPI-IOMCRES Graham Kernwein Donald Robertson FRESHIVIEN james Clark William Lanyon Victor Theis PLEDGES Louis O'l-lanley James Calhoun Horatio Newman Frank Smith Robert Stevens C-eorge Perry john Thomas I-larry Thomas Richard Schweitzer Orlin Sellers Edward Scott Stewart Taylor Donald lVlcChesney john Robinson William Vaughn Edward Tudor Page Two Hundrcrl ll1irIy-tivo Sigma fibi l T s Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University on the twenty-eighth of june, eighteen fifty-five. At the time of its formation there existed a chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon at Miami. ln this chapter there arose a dispute among the members on which they were evenly divided and a compromise not being possible, half the chapter withdrew and formed a new fraternity called Sigma Phi. This new society was received with some disfavor and some of its rivals contrived to steal its ritual. Thereupon a new ritual was drawn up and the name of Sigma Chi taken. The new fraternity immediately began to expand and now has seventy-nine chapters. The chapter at the University of Chicago Was established in eighteen ninety-seven. The pin is a cross of gold and white enamel. ln its center is an elliptical plate of black enamel displaying the letters 2 X in gold. On the upper arm of the cross are two crossed keysg on the right arm a scroll and on the left an eagle's head. On the lower arm is a pair of clasped han-ds above seven stars. Two small chains connect the upper arm of the cross with the horizontal bar. The colors of the fraternity are blue and gold. The flower is the white rose. The flag of the fraternity consists of two stripes, blue and gold, displaying the Sigma Chi cross. ve 4 , T Page Two Hundred thirty-three L 1513i Eelta illbeta Robbin, Jones, Skinner, Bruner, Johnson, Macklind Paul, Jessop, Quick, Alexander, Emrich, Diffenderfer, Dunn, Shepherd Charles R. Baskerville Edward W. Hinton Rihard B. Austin George Barnes julian Bruner Percy johnson Samuel Alexander Gerald Batty john Hopkins Richard lrwin Wilbur George Austin, Hopkins, Mason, George, Irwin MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clark H. Slover George Northup Leland W. Parr MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS E. Harkless Dunn W'ilbur Hamilton SENIORS William Quick JUNIORS Russell Emrich Robert Mason SOPI-IOMORES Ralph Diffenclerfer Park Lamerton FRESHIVIEN Torn D. Paul PLEDGES William R. Macklind David H. Stevens Emerson H. Swift Dudley jessopp W. Powell jones J. R. Walton Walter Shirley O rlando Park Bishop Shepherd George K. Robbin Dudley Skinner Palmer Barnes Page Tivo Hzmdrcd tlxiriy-four bi Brita Qlibeta The first chapter of Phi' Delta Theta was established at Miami University, the twenty-sixth of December, eighteen forty-eight. The founders, in drawing up the constitution, intended that the fraternity should expandg consequently before the year was up a chapter had been installed at the University of Indiana and a year later one at Centre College. Since then the fraternity has spread rapidly until the number of chapters is now ninety with a membership of twenty-eight thousand, eight hundred and eighty. A chapter was place-d at the University of Chicago in eighteen ninety-seven. The pin of the fraternity consists of a shield with a scroll bearing the letters Phi, Delta, and Theta in the lower part of the field and an eye in the upper part. Several years after the adoption of this pin an addition was made of a sword attached to the shield by a chain. The colors are argent and azure. The flower is the white carnation. The Phi Delt pledge button is a diamond with rounded corners crossed by a horizontal bar in white enamel. In the upper part, which is blue, there are three stars and below the same. On the bar are the Greek letters of phikeia. One magazine is published monthly and is known as the Scroll. The other is published quarterly which contains the secret news of the fraternity. This magazine is called the Palladium. 4066 . ' - f ' f f f,. I Page Two Hundred thirty-15110 si Tkipsilun Libby, Lytle, Barta, G. Bates, Robb, lVl. Bates, Meyer Hillman, l-libben, Yeisley, Barnes, Green, Neilson, A. Spitzer, Crane Ravenscroft, S. Spitzer, Cody, Price, Dickson, lVlcCullough, De lVlerell, Gordon, Smith Elwood, W'atrous, Co-wan, Yegge, Lockett, Hermes, Stewart S. B. Barrett Percy Boynton Harold F. Gosnell Arthur C. Cody Campbell Dickson Harrison Barnes Elmo Green Arthur Hermes Elmer Barta George Bates Mark Bates Norman Gordon John Meyer Charles Cowan MEMBERS IN FACULTY George C. Howland Elial-:im H. lVloor'e MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Dan McCullough -IUNIORS Albert Hillman Kenneth Laird SOPHOMORES Samuel Hibben Spencer Libby Stuart Lytle Charles Yegge FRESHMEN Glenn Ravenscroft PLEDGES William Crane Richard De Merell Henry C. Morrison George W. Sherburn A. Alonzo Stagg Bester Price Sherman Spitzer Donald M. Lockett Howard Smith Kenneth Wright Frederick Nielson Alan Spitzer Graeme Stewart Philip Watrous Donald Yeisley Gavion Elwood Page Two Hundred thirty-six V - - I 195i Tltipsilnn The Psi Upsilon fraternity was founded in November, IS33, at Union College, New York. Psi Upsilon grew out of an association formed among its members for election purposes. The chapter at Union was probably the first fraternity at that college to take members from all four classes. Theretofore it had been the custom to confine membership in the fraternities to upper class- men. A second chapter was installed at the University of New York in 1837. ln l 839 a chapter was placed at Yale University. It was at first confined to the junior class, but soon became open to all classes. The fraternity has adopted the national policy of conservative expansion, feeling that strength within the fraternity is of more value than outside expansion. There are at present twenty-six chapters of Psi Upsilon, these chapters being located with two exceptions in the East and Mi-ddle West. A chapter was established at the University of Chicago in l897. The Psi U pin is lozenge shaped and displays across its shorter diagonal the emblem of clasped hands with the Psi above and the U below. The colors of the fraternity are garnet and gold. The pledge button, which is diamond shaped is divided into two sections, one being red and the other gold. The official magazine is known as the Diamond and is published quarterly. ili I If l , ER. A x '. Q, f .1 if 1 Q. e . .X . 3 " X E 6 , x -Q .- 4 X Fl if Ga , ' N gi K: .A Page 'I'1c'o Hundred tlzirty-.fcve1z Zllpba Sigma 1913i Frey, Meyer, Hinkel, Sexton, Hemphill, Dizotelle, Kleussner, Stinson McNeal, Stewart, Shaw, Murphy, Elliott, Amick, Caruso, F. Edler, Jacobsen I-Iitz, A. Edler, Whitehouse, King, Sawyer, Anderson, Olsen, Powers MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Chamberlain William G. Land Henry C. Cowles Bruce Dickson Paul Ellwood La Forest Dizotelle Clarence Elliott Raymond Frey Howard Amick Felix Caruso Robert Distelhorst William Hahn Earl Heimerdinger Clifford Hitz Wayne King Raymond Anderson Kurt Laves Charles O. Molander MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCI-IOOLS SENIORS Harold Hinkel Clarke Shaw ,IUNIORS Alfred Edler Frances Ecller Byron Hemphill SOPHOMORES Harvey Howard Donald Jacobsen F RESI-IMEN William Kluessner William Meyer Earl Olsen PLEDGES Arthur Lauff Forest R. Moulton Adolf C. Noe Harry B. Van Dyke William Yule Harold Smith Warren Sexton William Stewart Frier McCollister Donald Plant George Troup Ralph Murphy William Powers Victor Sawyer Martin Stinson Donald Whitehouse Page Two Hundred tllirty-eight Qlpba Sigma bi Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale in eighteen forty-five as a sophomore society. While still in this form four other chapters were founded in Eastern colleges. The first true fraternity-type chapter was established at Marietta in eighteen sixty-three. The fraternity took its present form in nine- teen hundred and seven. The expansion from that time, although conserva- tive in nature, has been rapid. The number of chapters is now twenty-five. A chapter was established at the University of Chicago in nineteen twenty. This chapter was formed from Washington House, one of the ol-dest fraternal organizations on the Chicago campus. The badge of eighteen forty-five was a rectangular slab about an inch long which displayed a shield bearing a book engraved with hieroglyphics, beneath which appeared the letters A 2 KID. The present badge has retained these characteristics, except that the size has been diminished. The pledge button is a triangleg in the upper corner there is a smaller similar figure of gold. The remaining space is divided by a perpendicular line into two parts one cardinal, the other grey. The colors of the fraternity are cardinal and grey. The magazine, published quarterly, is called the "Tomahawk," in memory of a similar paper of the old Sophomore society. ln addition the local chapter publishes a quarterly paper known as the "Chi Cry." 1.A'f3C?42i Page Two Hundred thirty-nine Reita Eau Brita Rouse, Healy, lVlacGaffey, Arnal, Clippinger, Caraloelli Schneider, Losch, Combs, Pettit, Protheroe, Cross, Shaffer, Armitage Pfeiffer, Stureman, johnson, Kirk, Catlin, Greenleaf MEMBERS IN FACULTY Scott E. W. Bedford Wallace I-Ieckman J. Paul Goode Clark O. lVlelick MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHCOLS John Ashby SENIORS Paul Butz Gerald Gorman Wilfred Combs -Iames Armitage Paul Burgess Frank Catlin Carl Clippinger Paul Arnal Leland Greenleaf John Johnson Donald Evans Alan Gilford Lathrop Hunt Crighton Nlaccxaffey .IUNIORS Houghton Cross Harry Frieda Walter Giertsen John Kettlewell SOPHONIORES Dodd I-lealy Nathaniel Losch FRESI-IIVIEN Kahler Pfeiffer Stanley Rouse PLEDGES William Gregertson Edwin E.. Troxell Herbert Willett Louis Ca rabelli Russell Pettit Daniel Protheroe Maurice Kirk Clifford Schaffer William Schneider LeRoy Stureman Cornelius Osgood Gordon Smith Clark Smith I-lines Mount Harold Tobin Page Two Hundred forty j k l I i l l l I -I .. zi ii I I Reita Uliau Brita 1 I T k Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, in February, eighteen fiftyfnine. The fraternity began to expand immediately a chapter being placed at West Liberty College that same year, and one at Washington and Jefferson the following year. The number of chapters is now sixty-six. The membership of Delta Tau Delta is nineteen thousand two hundred and seventy. ln eighteen ninety-eight a chapter was placed at the University of Chicago. The pin of the fraternity is a nearly square shield with concave sides, displaying the gold letters A T A on black enarnelg above the letters is an eye and below a crescent, and in each corner of the pin a star. The colors of Delta were purple and silver gray for many years but they have recently changed to purple, gold and white. The flower is the pansyi The pledge button is a black and gold shield the same shape as the pin with a six-pointed star in the center. The magazine is known as the Rainbow and is published monthly in New York. Q if ,m Page Two Hundred forty-one Qllbi 155i Drain, Goble, Skinner, Slifer, Barron Graham, Levering, Isaacson, Pierce, Dorlancl, I-Iektoen, Capron J. Howell, Walker, I-Iagey, Tinsley, Ricketts, Hulbert, Poppleton, Bailey Jenkins, Pringle, McMartin, Palmer, R. I-Iowell, Camp MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frederick Barrows Charles M. Child Walter A. Payne John M. Manly William Watson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE. GRADUATE SCHOOLS Frederick I-I. Frost SENIORS john Bailey Keith Capron Hunter Eaton Willis I-Iarcly Josef K. Hektoen Charles Calkins Thorpe Drain James Camp Benjamin Goble Stacy Barron Benjamin Frost Robert Dorlancl Robert jenkins Russell Pierce ,IUNIORS John I-Iowell Robert I-Iowell Griflith Levering SOPI-IOMORES Graham I-Iagey F RES!-IIVIEN Eri Hulbert I-lenry Isaacson Charles Walker PLEDGES Edward Graham I-Ienry T. Ricketts Walter E. Tinsley Gilbert Longstreet William Pringle Herbert G. Skinner John Palmer James Slifer William Poppleton Herbert Sloan joseph McMartin Page Two Hundred forty-two Cllliji si Chi Psi was founded at Union College on May twentieth, eighteen forty- one. It was the fifth fraternity to be founded at Union, the birthplace of the Greek letter fraternity. The year after its foundation a chapter was founded at Williams College and a year later a third at Middlebury. Since then the growth has been rapid, the fraternity having twenty-three chapters in existence at present. The membership of Chi Psi is seven thousand, one hundred and niney-four. The chapter at the University of Chicago was installed in eighteen ninety-eight. The badge of the fraternity is a jeweled monogram of an X lai-d upon a XII. The latter displays a cross with an oval and a skull and cross bones with three daggers above. The pledge button is square with triangles on the top and under side with the points turned inward. The colors of the pledge button are purple and gold. The official magazine of the fraternity is called the Purple and Gold. It was begun in November, eighteen thirty-three, and is published for members only. M79 -'S' - . ff 'f "" g. L ,,. . , ff-2f2"2iw if , .i'.f:f '6g' M W bs' 3 . Page Two Hundred forty-three 1 ' ' air' " 'ii I Reita Mpsilun Clarke, Blair, Martin, Mahie, Schafer, Cochran I-Iollinger, Crandall, Carrell, Brickman, English, Rolleston, Geiger, Bucllong Lewis, Frantz. Schellharclt, Jenkins, Simons, Beals, Garcia Philip S. Allen Paul I'l. Douglas Willis E. Couwens Karl Hollinger Thomas A. jenkins Clarence Brickman Russell Carrell Arthur Frentz Lester Blair Earl English john Beals Paul Hollinger Dodge Simons MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harvey B. Lemon Robert M. Lovett Hervey F. Mallory William Mather John F. Moulcls . Bertram Nelson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Lathan Crandall I-lilger Jenkins William Mabie ,IUNIORS Austin l..ewis SOPI-IOMORES john C-arcia, jr. F RESI-IMEN Joseph Bucllong William Clarke PLEDGES Delbert McDowell I-Ienry Prescott Conyers Reacl Ceralcl B. Smith Benjamin S. Terry james W. Thompson Roswell Rolleston Drake Shafer Watson Geiger Ralph Martin Dwight Cochran -lohn Schellharclt Elmer Crage Page Two l'Illl1d7'f'Il forly-four Brita Tklpsilun , The first chapter of Delta Upsilon was founded at Williams College, November the fourth, eighteen thirty-four. It was founded as an organized protest against the domination of college affairs by secret societies. There have been several of these anti-secret societies formed at one time or another but they have all either disbanded or united with Delta Upsilon which has in large measure given up its original purpose. Chapters were rapidly established in various schools until now the number is forty-eight. The membership from these chapters is seventeen thousand, one hundred and sixty. ln nineteen and one a chapter was established at the University of Chicago. The colors of the fraternity are gold and sapphire blue. The pledge button is triangular, forming a Delta with a conventionalized Upsilon within, the letters thus formed being of gold on a blue enameled background. The pin of the fraternity is a monogram of the letters, the A being placed over the Y. The Hag consists of three vertical stripes, the two outer ones of blue, the middle one of yellow, on which is surcharged the fraternity monogram in blue. The magazine of the fraternity is published in New York an-d is known as the Delta Upsilon Quarterly. e A Page Two Hundred fortyffive iBIJi Gamma Reita Martin, Wester, Kinsey, Bartlett, Davidson, Chritton, Law Burns, Downing, McConnell, Young, Balhatchett, Taylor, Gallagher Bang, Embree, Hoffman, I-lolsman, lVlcGuire, O'Connor, Dorsey Crane, Irwin, Frey, Carlin, Stevenson, Ruggles, Smith MEMBERS IN FACULTY Rollin T. Chamberlain William A. Nitze john IVI. Coulter Ernest Eggers Willard Balhatchett Luther Bang William Burns George Chritton Joseph Carlin john Dorsey Richard Frey john Bartlett Ben Davidson Sheridan Gallagher Edward McGuire -3-..,. A . L , .. ,,..F6,. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS William Kramer Bernard Martin SENIORS Henry Holsman john lVlcGuire JUNIORS George Downing William Emhree George Hoffman SOPI-IOMORES Jack Kinsey Austin lVIcCarty George McConnell FRESHMEN Allan Irwin Harold Knight Hampton Stevenson PLEDGES Frank Rolston David A. Robertson Ralph B. Seem William Moffat Roy Whitlock Samuel Williston William Wright Howard Lanigor Fred Law Fred O'Connor Russell Taylor Richard Young Frederick Ruggles john Smith Walter Williamson Carl Wester Page Two Hrnzrlrerl forty-:1':r V- 19IJi Gamma Belts Phi Gamma Delta was founded on the twenty-second of April, eighteen forty-eight at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania. The first meet- ing of the organization provided for the establishment of foreign chapters. The patronage of Jefferson College being largely from the southern states, it was natural that the establishment of new chapters should be in the South, and of the first sixteen chapters organized prior to the Civil War, eleven were in southern states. At the present time there are sixty-six chapters located at the' representative universities of the country. A chapter was located at the University of Chicago in nineteen and two. The Phi Gam pin is a lozenge less than an inch in length having a black background with a gold border. It displays the letters Phi, Gamma, and Delta, above which is a single star in white enamel. The fraternity colors are royal purple and white, and the flower is the heliotrope. The flag is pennant shaped, bearing the Greek letters Phi, Gamma, and Delta across the face of the flag on a White background. ln the upper left hand corner is a purple square containing a white star. The pledge button is a five-pointed star in white enamel. The magazine of the fraternity is published monthly in Washington, D. C., and is known as the Phi Gamma Delta. Q QXITA. f X 405426 Page Two Hundred forty-seven bigma Zllpba Qlipsilun Gray, Wolf, Parker, Brown, Smith, Althen, Abraham, Daane G. Smith, Ness, Robison, I-Iisert, Sullivan, Weaver, Long, Little, Black A lVlacNeil, Nugent, Peacock, Wilson, Clinch, Crowder MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frederickvs. Bread A William A. Noyes, George O. Fairweather Samuel C. Parker John Barnes Chauncy Burke William Burke Meritt Little William Black Donald Brown john Abraham William Althene Geralcl Daane Kenneth lrlisert lVl. Barnes Bray Luman Gray Robert Wolff I-larolcl Link Durbin S. Rowland MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Leonard Melburg john Robison Willard Smith SENIORS J. I-larvey Crowder J. H. IVI. Clinch Owen Nugent JUNIORS james Cullen Eliot Ness SOPHOMORES Loren I-lunt Glen Ruclclell FRESI-IIVIEN Donald lVlacNeil james Parker PLEDGES Donald Post Clarence Parmenter Derwent Whittlesey Charles Thomas james Thompson George Widder George Zollars J. B. Sullivan Robert Wilson William Purcell Robert l-I. Long Gorclon Smith I-larolcl Valentine Elbert Valentine Samuel Peacock Horace Strong Heilmann Weaver Howard Ba rkell Page Tivo Hundred forty-eight Sigma Qllpba Qlipsilun L I The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded March ninth, eighteen fifty-six, by a group of eight men attending the University of Alabama, to perpetuate the friendship which had grown to mean so much to them in the course of their college life. Three months after the founding of the fraternity, the faculty of the University of Alabama started proceedings to abolish frater- nities from the University. This was a serious blow to the fraternity but by untiring efforts they were able to establish six chapters in the leading universities of the south before the mother chapter was abolished. The fraternity con- tinued to grow having at the present time ninety-four chapters. The Chicago chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was installed in nineteen three. The pin of the fraternity is diamond shaped, a little less than an inch in diameter, and bears on a ground work of black enamel the device of Minerva, with a lion crouching at her feet, above which are the letters S A E in gold. Below are the letters CID A on a White ground in a wreath. The colors of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are purple and old gold. The flower is the violet. The pledge button is a diamond with the letters fID A in a Wreath, the colors being blue, white and gold. The magazine of the fraternity is published quarterly and is known as the Record. - A 5 - Page Two Hundred forty-nine ZBsIta Qllbi Spencer, Reese, Seass, Evanson, Blossom Parson, Thompson, IVIcBride, Dawson, johnson, I-Ialloin Sunclell, Vanclesand, Eall, Britton, Quackenbush, Vimmerstedt, Howe Whitney, Connor, IVIoriarity, Buckles, Duchossois, Corbett D. P. Bean J. F. Christ T. Russell Baker Lester G. Britton Clarence D. IVIcBricIe Herbert A. Ball Wilton IVI. Krogman Brooks K. Blossom Roy R. Dawson James Conner George Duchossoxs Norman johnson MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. A. Pomeroy MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY TI-IE GRADUATE SCHOOLS O. D. Buckles SENIORS Earnest Ruppelt jean T. Seass JUNIORS Earl Quackenbush SOPI-IOMORES William B. Merrill FRESHMEN Pattee Evanson Louis I-Ialloin, Jr. john Howe PLEDGES W. ,I-I. Spencer F. C. Woodward C. IVI. Corbett Earl D. Reese Theodore Vimmerstedt Clifford Spencer Arnold C. Sunclell Ben Thompson Robert Whitney I-Iarolcl Vande Sand joseph Shaffer George F. Parsons Page Two Hundred fifty Belts! Chi Delta Chi was founded at Cornell University on October thirteenth, eighteen ninety. The fraternity originally confined itself to law students and as there was no prohibition against members of other fraternities, many of the chapters admitted them. ln l 909 a national policy Was adopted barring mem- bership in professional as well as social fraternities. Since l92l the ban on professional fraternities has been lifted. The fraternity now has twenty-three chapters in the larger schools of the country. ln nineteen and three a chapter was installed at the University of Chicago. The pin of the fraternity is a monogram of the letters and consists of a A resting upon a X. The pledge button is a dark red triangle with a buff border. The Delta Chi flower is the white carnation. The colors of the fraternity are buff and red. The magazine of Delta Chi is known as the Delta Chi Quarterly and is published in Chicago, Illinois. ' Page Two Hundred fifty-one Sigma 31211 Jolley, Dillon, Koerber, Benedict, Mack Woerheide, Wines, Marks, Morre, Thomas, Weimer Eclson S. Bastin Graham, Drew, Paeglow, Burgess, Ecklund Barker, Brignall, Wilson, Widmann, Conley MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harvey A. Carr Wilbur L. Beaucham E. Preston Dar an Franlt Billings Clarence Applegate Ralph Graham Denton Hassinger Lester Burgess Neil Benedict Ernest Drew Robert Conley Melvin Barker Claude Brignall P S MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Maurice Leseman SENIORS Gale Kahnweiler Leonard Nelson JUNIORS Robert Koerber Irving Moore SOPHOMORES Clifton Ecklund Aloysius Mack FRESI-IMEN George Dillon George Widmann PLEDGES Walter Jolley Walter Marks Paul O'Dea Leonard E. Dickson D. Jerome Fisher Quincy Wright Earl Little Roy Paeglow Carl Rotlfxert Edward Wilson Walter Stevens james Wines George Weimer Maxwell Thomas Arthur Woerheide Page Two Hundred ffly-two Sigma u I I Sigma Nu was founded at the Virginia Military Institute on January first, l869. The years following the Civil War brought to the Institute many students who, although boys in years, were men in experience. The times were troubled and a general feeling of unrest pervaded the college. Numerous organizations were formed and out of one of these grew the Sigma Nu frater- nity, The immediate cause of the organization was opposition to a society known as the Blackfeet then in undisputed power at V. M. I. By the nature of the location of its birthplace the early expansion was strictly southern and eastern. It was not until ISS4 that the growth began in the west. The growth was rapid, the fraternity having eighty-eight chapters at present. The Chicago chapter was established in nineteen an-cl four. The Sigma Nu pin is of gold, with five white arms meeting in a center of black enamel, on which is coiled a golden serpent. Each arm displays a pair of crossed swords and a letter. The pledge button is a circle with a black background on which is coiled a golden serpent. The colors of the fraternity are gold, black and white. The flower is the white rose. Thenmagazine is published in Columbus, Ohio, and is known as the Delta. Q I N If Page Two Hundred fifty-ihrfe JUNIORS Wakelee Smith kappa Qigma S t l-leald, Smith, Hoke, Ferry, Mitchell, Garden Krogh, Morgan, Valentine, Zorn, River, l-landschy McGinnis, Sawyer, Quayle, Collins, Nisbet MEMBERS IN FACULTY George W. Bartelmez C. M. Hanson Edward A. Duddy MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS l-l. C. Davis Leonard McKee jack Ferry Robert Garden John Barton Fred Hanclschy Allen Heald john Collins Jesse Gildhaus Harry Mitchell Leslie River SGPHOMORES Donald McGinnis Le Roy Morgan FRESHMEN Thaddeus Hoke Are Krogh PLEDCES Walter Schaefer Capt. -Iewett Matthews J. L. Palmer Willis Zorn Kimball Valentine Robert Nisb et Edward Quayle Reese Price William Sawyer Page Two Hundred fifty-four Zttappa Sigma I l The Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia December lo, , l 869. At that time there were chapters of about a dozen fra- ternities at Virginia and the system was in a flourishing state. The fraternity was founded by five very close friends who, although not denied an oppor- tunity to join these other fraternities, wished to belong to the same fraternity. From the inception of the movement it was intended that the fraternity should expand into other institutions and become a widespread organization, but it was not till IS73 that the founders saw their plans take definite shape. The number of active chapters has now grown to ninety-two, with a total mem- bership of twenty-two thousand. The chapter, at the University of Chicago was established in 1904. The Kappa Sigma pin is a crescent of chased gold with points turned downward and holding suspended a five pointed star enameled in black, with a narrow border of white enamel and gold, the general surface of the pin being of convex formg within are the letters Kappa Sigma, surrounded by a circle of jewels. The crescent displays at its widest part the skull an-d bones, while at one side are crossed swords and at the other crossed keys. The colors of the fraternity are scarlet, white and emerald green. The flower is the lily of the valley. The Hag consists of three vertical bars of equal width and are scarlet, white and emerald green, the middle bar being charged with the coat of arms. The pledge button is a triangle bearing the caduceus, the seal of the fraternity. It is of gold enameled in black. 5 itz,- wr 9 H+ .,. ,, ,V v Page Two Hundred fifty-five THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Zllpba Ulau Gmzga Cotant, Stone, Larson, Carlson, Cressy, Ellworth, Jacobs, Nitterhouse, I-Ioff, Benton Petran, Dorf, Roberts, Barto, Westcott, Ruclolph, Mackay, North, Baird Wiggins, Markley, Dugan, Graves, Droba, Norton, Ward, Mulligan MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elliot E. Downing Harold L. Humphreys Lewis C. Sorrell Baldwin Maxwell MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Lawrence Brown William Hoff Joel Jacobs Philip Barto Erling Dorf Dewey Beck George Benton - Leslie Baird, jr. Waide Cressy Keith Dugan Clarence Bruce Barney Breene Leon Gillen SENIORS Robert Lanyon JUNIORS Hugh Dro-wn William Hanna George Larson SOPI-IOMORES Robert Carlson William Cotant FRESI-IMEN Henry Droba james Ellworth George Mulligan PLEDGES Howard Graves Jensen I-Ieclegarcl Richard Rudolph Brockway Roberts John Vermeren Frank Mackey Frank Nitterhouse Stanley North Leverett Stone Lee Norton Kenneth Ward George Wiggins Robert Markley Page Two Hundred jiflyrsix Zllpba Eau QBmega The first chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was founded at the Virginia Mili- tary lnstitute on September eleventh, eighteen sixty-five. The expansion of the fraternity was strictly southern, the first twenty chapters being in the south. Since then the fraternity has spread rapidly, the number of chapters now being eighty-one. The membership of Alpha Tau Omega is nineteen thousand threehundred and two. The Chicago chapter was established in nineteen and four. The pin of the fraternity is a cross formed of black enamel with a cir- cular central panel upon which is shown, in gold, a crescent near the top, three stars immediately below the crescent, the letter T in the center and at the bottom two clasped hands. The arms of the cross display the letters A an-d Q vertically and the letters Q and A horizontally. The colors of the fraternity are sky blue and old gold and the fraternity flower is the white tea rose. The flag has three equal horizontal stripes of gold, blue, and gold, respectively, and a blue field extending the width of the hoist and bearing three golden stars, the field and middle stripe taken together forming the letter T in blue. The pledge button is a circle on which is a crescent with three stars within the points. The magazine is published quarterly and is known as the Palm. '-' z X . 'E A ' ,. h fi idx'-rv "H ivas eff -.44 f "SI Q f-2624!-. Page Two I-Iimdred fifty-:even fbi kappa Qigma Newton, Bailey, Schafer, johnson, Millis, Nightingale, Hildebrand, Nicholson Martin, Schurmier, Hibbert, Olwin, Alford, Cakes, Shorey, Farley, S. Webster McMurray, Cain, Kaus, Cooper, Ebert, Sheddy, Ahl, Redfield Charles C. Colby Albert C. Hodge john P. Haley John Millis Donald Nightingale Orville Ahl Louis Cain, Jr. Oliver Perry Alford Gerald A. Cairns Ralph Bailey Allan Cooper Gordon Ebert Budd Faerber David james MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean D. Lewis James O. McKinsey Royal E. Montgomery MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Mark L. Loring Carl Meyers SENIORS Arthur Sheddy JUNIORS J. Urban Farley Robert McMurry SOPHOMORES Edward Hildebrand I FRESHMEN Philip H. Kaus Curry Martin PLEDGES Douglas Nicholson joseph Newton Robert Redfield john Roberts Gregory L. Paine Paul S. Rhoads Wilson Shorey justin Vfebster Ralph Oakes Rupert Wittrock Fred Hibbert, jr. Ray Johnson J. Brandt Olwin MacHenry Shafer Le Roy Schurmier Spencer Webster Page Tu-0 Hundred fifiy-eight fbi ifsappa Sigma The fraternity of Phi Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, l850. The original constitution provided for the establishment of chapters in other schools, but it was not until two and a half years later that the second chapter was established at Princeton Univer- sity. The University of Pennsylvania at the time of the foundation of Phi Sigma Kappa drew its students largely from the south and the presence of manysouthern members in the fraternity was responsible for the establishment of eight chapters in the south in the few years following. Since then the expansion of the fraternity has been national and there are thirty chapters in existence at present. ln 1881 a scholarship was established to be given the member of the sophomore class who attained the highest mark in English literature. This was the first scholarship offered by a fraternity. ln l905 a chapter was established at the University of Chicago. The Phi Kappa Sigma pin is a gold Maltese cross with a black enam- eled border and displaying a skull and crossed bones in the center. ln the upper arm of the cross is a six pointed star and on the other other arms the letters of the fraternity in gold. black. The flag has a black background, displaying at the left of the field the skull and crossed bones and in the center the letters Phi Kappa Sigma, in old gold. The pledge button is a square with a black field over which are the letters of the fraternity in gold. IN G 7.7 l ' 'C Wifi l ' Page Two Hundred fifty-nine Quanta Hancock, I-Iill, Fisk, jordan, Faxon, Miner, Miller, Amos I I-Ianson, Pyatt, Smith. Copelancl, Slyder, McCleery, Wright, Oldham, Campbell Ferguson, Anderson, Sheets, W'heat, Meyers, I-Iolmes, Reilly Elliott R. Downing Ellsworth Faris George D. Fuller Herbert Crane J. K. Faxon Arthur N. Ferguson I-I. C. Fisk M. I-I. Powers F. A.. Amos Arthur Copeland Frecl Gage George Hutchison Eskil Anderson Charles W. Allen Robert Campbell MEMBERS IN FACULTY Chester N. Goulcl Albert .Iohannsen Adolph Pierrot MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Ray Haskel W. R. Miner Orvil F. Myers Albert Olclham Walter F. Loehwing SENIORS Loran Dill Thomas S. McCleery JUNIORS E. A. Miller Ray Peterson Robert Pyatt SOPI-IOMOIRES Vernon Smith PLEDGES Parker I-lolmes George jordan Lynnclon I-Iancoclc -I. Freeman Pyle Frederick Thrasher Frederick Wagner J. W. Reilly Emmett D. Slyder Rowland Sheets M. A. Hill D. T. Petty William Hanson John Evans Shepercl Wheat john Wright J. I-I. Seen ey Roscoe E. Protsman Page Two Hundred sixty Quanta A The Acacia fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in l904. It was founded to answer the need of a national fraternity for Masons in the various universities and colleges throughout the country. The plan was so suc- cessful that at the present time there are thirty-one active chapters in the larger universities with a total membership of Hve thousand three hundred and eight. The official publication of the fraternity, the "Triad of Acacia," formerly issued as the "Acacia Journal," is published quarterly by the Grand Editor. The pin is a right angle triangle with a jeweled border, within which are three smaller triangles. l, L fr 13? Q' 76:3 .T L Page Two Hundred .vzlrty-one I SENIORS Balm bigma 1Bbi Frederick, Karmen, I-Iarrington, Koester, Sullivan, E. Bartle Chumasero, Kneussel, Smidl, Steel, Schmidt, Potstock, Webster, Wilcox Alsip, Faris, Reynolds, Gaslcill, Gioscio, R. Bartle MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. O. Crisler Ellsvxiorth Faris MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Frank IVIeecham Pike Sullivan Robert Co rocan Earl I-Ieeden Wlalter Schmidt William Alsip Bernard Cogan Howard IVIickIe Robert Bartle Richard Faris james Bly Joseph Smidl Walter Steel JUNIORS Eugene Potstock George Perusse SOPI-IOMORES Paul Fredericks William Harrington FRESI-IIVIEN John Chumasero PLEDGES Victor johnson Marcus W. jernegan Lewis Warner Whitfield Wilcox john Wilson Theodore Koester Ernest Webster William Weiss Lincoln Karmen Kenneth Kneussel George Gioscio Charles Caskill, Jr. Page Two Hundred Jxlrty-Iwo Betta Sigma iBbi Delta Sigma Phi was founded at the College of the City of New York on December tenth, eighteen hundred and ninety-nine. The membership is limited to men of Caucasian race Whose "ideals and beliefs are those of modern Christian civilization." There are at present thirty-five chapters and a membership of three thousand nine hundred and forty-one. The second chapter was placed at Columbia University, an-d in nineteen hundred and ten a chapter was established at the University of Chicago. Many of the chapters chartered since nineteen hundred six have been local organizations, some of which have been in existence for many years. For instance, the Knickerbocker Club at Michigan was a local organization established in eighteen hundred and eighty-eight, ten years before the National, into which it went. Many of the chapters were dormant during the war, two of the chapters being enlisted to a man. One of the interesting features of Delta Sig is the system of degrees, the first degree being given to the neophyte at initiation, and the fifth and last degree being given to alumni of distinction. The badge is a diamond shaped pin displaying the letters A 2 KID along the short diagonal in gold on a black background. At the upper apex is a circle of white and a pyramid of green. At the lower apex is a sphinx in gold. The pledge button is a green pyramid in a white circle. The colors are Nile green and White. The fraternity magazine is a quarterly called the "Carnation" 'fm Ju? . i f :fax . ,. Q 19,5 W if Q xg 36 'Wi 3? Page Two Hundred sixty-three Eau Zbiappa Clfpsilun Braucl, Gilchrist, -Ianovsky, Harkins, Magnuson Schabinger, Smith, Hansen, Craig, Myers, Rudnick, Hamilton, Frey Kirkley, Rohrke, Case, Stalnaker, lserman, Lunsford, McCabe, Frei, Key Spellbring, Curtis, Kenton, Baldwin, Turnquist, jelinek, Emerson Thomas Cu. Allen Leo Arms Norman Beck Warren Brown Le Roy Clements Marvin Craig Raphael Hecht Donald Hudson Lambert Case Kennedy Gilchrist Roscoe Burley Delmar Frey - Lloyd Hamilton Richard Baldwin Ulyses Braud Ernest Curtis MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Co rwin Querry Trevor Serviss SENIORS Ted lserman Felix -Ianovsky james Key Paul Kirkley Merril McCabe JUNIORS Henry I-Iarkins William Hilbrant Charles Lunsford SOPI-IOMORES Le Roy Hansen Harold Kenton Miles Magnuson Roscoe Myers FRESI-IMEN Dudley Emerson Michael -Ielinek PLEDCES Ceo rge Petru N. Paul Hudson Paul Spellbring Palmer Taylor Arnold Tolles Elclreclge Pond Lloyd Rohrke Philip Rudnick Stanley Turnquist Henry Ranclel Stirling Stackhouse Edward Schabinger john Stalmaker Chester Wright john Marshall Herbert Smith Richard Westland Page Two Hunrlrcd .rz'xly-four Gian kappa Cllipsilun Tau Kappa Epsilon was established at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois, on january tenth, l899. The society was founded for the furthering of study in Greek and Roman classics, and the name Hrst chosen was that of the Knights of Classic Lore, which was retained until l902, when it was changed to its present form. On February fifteenth, 1909, a new constitution was a-dopted which placed the organization upon a national basis. The policy of the fraternity has always been one of internal improve- ment.rather than expansion. Consequently the number of chapters is only nineteen at present. These nineteen chapters are chiefly in the Middle West, though a number of recent additions have been made in the East and in Pacific schools. The pin of the fraternity, which has never been changed since its adop- tion, is a scrool surmounted by a triangle, displaying a skull and cross bones. ln the angles of the triangle white pearls are mounted and on the scroll, in black enamel, are the letters T K E.. The pledge button is a triangle, the sides of which are three-eighths of an inch in length, the outside edges beveled an-d covered with grey enamel. The center triangle formed by the inside edges of the bevel is covered with cherry enamel. The Teke flower is the red carnation. The colors are cherry and greyg the jewel is the white pearl. .. 42' Nfl -J ' Qi' 'k 22-N 1 V I Page Two Hundred s1',1'fy-fue Zeta Esta Eau Greenblatt, Samuels, Lanclwirth, Mayer, L. Shimberg F. Loeb, Berkson, Brown, T. Sliimberg, Gutlxman, White, Alschuler jacob Alsclmuler l. Epstein Ab el Brown Edwin Guthman Seymour Berkson Charles Eelcstein Jerome Greenberg Alvin l-landmaclmer Zeman, Weil, Eckstein, Greenberg, Simon MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Sol Litt SENIORS JUNIORS Louis Sclai mberg SOPI-IOMORES Morris Lanclwi rth Howard Mayer FRESHMEN Frederick Loeb J. Simon PLEDGES Adolph Samuels Richard Loeb Simon Neufielcl Saul Rubenstein Theodore Sclximberg joseph Wfhite Philip Tliorek Myron Weil Harrison Zeman Page Two Hundred .cixty-.fix Zeta Esta Eau The Zeta Beta Tau fraternity was founded December twenty-ninth, eigh- teen ninety-eight, at the Jewish Theological Seminary. For the first few years it did not take on the aspects of a national college fraternity but confided itself to the promotion of study. In nineteen hundred and one the regular constitution was drawn up. Since that time the fraternity has spread, having at present thirty-three chapters. The chapter at the University of Chicago was founded in nineteen eighteen. The pin is diamond shaped edged with pearls. ln the center, which is slightly raised, are the letters Z B T in gold on a black background, running along the short diagonal. Above the letters a skull and cross bones in white, and below is the six pointed star of David in light blue. The colors of the fraternity are light blue, white and gold. Q70 g 8 O S -' Y' e 1' ggi.-QZBT 13- Xgl 7.25 nl. .fa K? Page Two Hundred sixly-:even , V,LL,L--L at .,-.,,..ry-aLL 1? 14 1+ y! fl 1-+ we if 1 I I ri Eli 1 3 ,l -1 l A 1 i a 1 i 3 N rom ll il ii 5 2 I 1 Eustace Benjamin f I A '5 Howard Landau Theodore Bloomberg Edgar Blumenthal lt' 5 1 Edward Hart , 1 Archie Herzoff Harry Himmel l 1 l 2 iBi 'flamilha bi it Blumenthal, Pollack, Decosta, Harris, Himmel, Lelewer 4 Kreines, Sime, Bloomberg, Frankenstein, Landau, Rosenblum, Hart Herzoff, Hurvitz, Wolf, Weislow, Mintz, Schlaes' MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Arthur Frankenstein SENIORS Robert Pollak -IUNIORS SOPHOMO-RES Edwin De Costa '- Robert Levy FRESHMEN Alfred Hurvitz Milton Kreines PLEDGES julian Harris Herbert Sime Sidney Rosenblum Robert Wolf joseph Lelewer Harry Schlaes Harold Weislow Page Two I'Iu1zdrcd :iffy-eight g Bi iiamhha 1913i Pi Lambda Phi was founded at Yale University March 31, 1895. The following year Five chapters were established at the larger schools in the east. The expansion of the fraternity has 'since become national, thirteen chapters being in existence at the present time. The total membership of Pi Lambda Phi is fourteen hundred and sixty. The chapter at the University of Chicago was established in 1919. The pin of the fraternity is diamond shaped, with a center of black enamel across which are the letters Pi, Lambda and Phi. Above the letters is a lion's head and below a wreath. The colors of the fraternity are purple and gold. The Hower is the Woodbine. The magazine is known as the Prater. X45 ., :EMDR 1 1 Page Two Hundred sixty-11i1ze Iiamhha Qibi Qlpba ' Benson, Ponclelik, Decker, Ghere, Kemp, Goggins, Korn, Paisley, Geiger Robbins, Conway, Dutton, C. Ponclelik, Christians, Gray, Turney, Wilson, Alcorn, Lawrie I-lollensteiner ' Dixon, Graham, Keller, Davis, Osborne, O'Brien, Beall Donald F. Bond Albert Dewitt Wendell Barnett Carl Benson Paul Decker William Christians Donald Crowder Theodore Geiger Lester Beall Humphrey Dixon Alexander Davis Edwin Benson Nelson Conway MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frederick IVI. Thrasher MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS El Donne Manning Douglas L. Hunt Edward IVIcIVIiIan SENIORS William chi-gre Earle Gray Peter Korn JUNIORS Walter Hollensteiner Paul Keller SOPI-IOMORES Bernard Goggins George Graham FRESHIVIEN William Dutton PLEDGES Luzerne Alcorn Charles D. Parker Lowell C. Wladmond joseph Pondelik Newton Turney Roy Wilson Charles Quick Knowles Robbins john Lawrie Alfred Paisley George O'Brien Karl Lillie Kenneth Osborne Page Two Hundred seventy 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i , 1 1 1 1 I, I 1 1. .. V l 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Efiamhba Qllbi Qlpba The fraternity of Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at the Boston Univer- sity, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Club, which had been organized in 1905. What is regarded as the first meeting of the fraternity was held November 2, 1909. In the few years of its existence, Lambda Chi Alpha has grown to 66 active chapters. A chapter was founded at the University of Chicago in 1920, growing out of a local society known as the Phoenix Club. The Lamb-da Chi Alpha pin is a pearl set crescent, with horns turned toward the left, an-d enclosing a monogram of the Greek letters Lambda, Chi, Alpha. The center of the crescent bears the Greek letters Delta and Pi in gold on black enamel. The pledge button is somewhat spade shaped, the colors being gold and black. The Hag consists of a purple ground displaying between three five pointed stars in chevron, a cross, behind the right and bottom arms of which is a rising crescent and set on a shield bearing the Greek letters, Lambda, Chi and Alpha. The shield is in green and the cross, crescent, stars and letters are in gold. The colors of the fraternity are purple, green and gold. The flower is the violet. gi 'fii 1 E 311 " ' Page Two Hundred .seventy-one Ranma an Stone, Pokrass, Goodman, Layden, Afremow Gruener, Weinberg, F. Gettleman, W7ain, C. Goldberg, I. Goldberg Trebow, I. Klaff, A. Gettleman, Natbenson, S. Klaff Mayo IVI. Andelson Aubrey Goodman Irving Goldberg Moritz Gruener Martin Pokrass Arthur Gettleman Seymour Klaff MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Herman I... Epstein Leon Goldberg SENIO-RS Charles Goldberg -IUNIORS Irving Klaff SOPHOMORES Martin Solomon FRESHMEN PLEDGES Harold Laden Harry Nathenson Frank GettIeman Melvin Afremow Philip Wain Archie Trebow Leonard Weinberg Leo Stone Harold Roth Pagc' Tu-o Hundred svventy-t1ua l I l 1 1 1 1, 1 Z I I 5 1 1 4 K '1 1 1 1 w 1 1, in """ "Hthtwm"' wtf' 'H l l 2 Zkappa u 2 i as 2 i l l l i I l l 5 5 3 i lt - V l l Kappa Nu was organized at the University of Rochester in l9I l, aspiring 2 to become a distinctly jewish brotherhood of college men in aims and ideals, 1 and aiming to promote social and intellectual fellowship among the college g, men of America. The second chapter of Kappa Nu was established at the 2 University of New York. Since then the fraternity has grown rapidly, there l being eighteen active chapters in existence at present with a total member- A ship of one thousand nine hundred and eighty. A chapter was installed at the University of Chicago in l92l. l The pin is a diamond shaped shield displaying a monogram of the letters A K N arranged horizontally along one plane, below which is a six pointed star 1 and above which are the same letters in Hebrew characters and having a 1. jeweled border consisting of twenty pearls, and one amethyst at each of the 3 apices. The colors are purple and white.. The national magazine is published quarterly and is known as the 2 Kappa Nu. i l ' QQ: i egngaz- 1 iv "is 1 ya? l rg, ii? l 'tg-. S 5 WX' l 4 Page Two I'I1Hld1'L'll sevfcvzty-tlzrec' ilBIJi Esta Reita Benjamin Cohn Philip Shapiro Jack Goldstein Bernard Fischlsein Louis Platt Gervich, Sack, Platt, Wolfson Goldstein, Edelman, Weiss, Winer, Friedberg Shapiro, Fischbein, Levin MEMBERS IN FACULTY Samuel Nerlove MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Meyer Perlstein SENIORS JUNIORS Ab ram Land SOPI-IOIVIORES Albert Wolfson FRESI-IMEN Lawrence Sack PLEDGES Theodore Goldman Leon Goodman Robert L. Weiss Joseph Friedberg Milton Gervich Charles Levin Pagf' Tivo Hundred .s'c"L'm1ly-four 1913i Beta Evita The Phi Beta Delta fraternity was founde-d on April fourth, nineteen twelve, at Columbia University in New York City. Founded as a fraternal organization of college men, it has thrived from the day of its inception, and has expanded to embrace institution after institution. The chapters founded in the early years of the fraternity were entirely in the east, the chapter at the University of Chicago founded in nineteen twenty, being the first chapter in the West. The number of chapters is now 20, with a total membership of nine hundred an-d seventy-five. The fraternity pin is diamond shaped and is edged with pearls. ln the center, which is slightly raised, are the letters Phi, Beta and Delta. The let- ters are in gold, on a blue background. Above the letters appears a five pointed star countersunk in gold into the badge. Below the letters appear two crossed keys in gold on a blue background. The fraternity colors are blue and gold. V ln H 2-' - ifvvfieg. 43934 31 1.052 ary Y, 1 Page Two H'1llld?Cd .vc1.'e11ty-five ilBbi Sigma Malta Donchin, Myers, Gordon, Caplow, Greenblatt Matz, Edelstein, Zolla, Rosenthal, Rappaport, Abrahams, Miller David Drubeck Charles Abrahams Simie Atlivaick Arnold Shure David Caplin Caplin, Weinheld, Atlivaick, Shure, Weinberg MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS George Gordon SENIORS Edward C-reenblatt JUNIORS Sol Miller SOPHOIVIORES Arthur Hirsch FRESI-IIVIEN Seymour Edelstein PLEDGES Robert Weinheld Cecil Caplow Myron I. Myers Louis Rappaport Maurice Rosenthal Theodore Zolla Milton Weinheld Abner Berezniak Puyc Taro llundrcd srvezrty-.sir r F 1 F x ,V N r MA, A, S, e, , -,. -...-,-,,,,,, I i i l l l l 6 I 1 l l l l l , , l Qu 3 Phi Sigma Delta was founded November tenth, nineteen ten, by eight students at Columbia University, The growth of the fraternity was fairly rapid, a chapter being established at Cornell University in I9 l 2, at New York i, University in 1913 and at Union College in l9l4. The total num-ber of chapters has since then increased to sixteen, with a total membership of one thousand. The chapters were founded with the greatest care, no chapter having ever become extinct. A chapter was placed at the University of 5 Chicago in nineteen twenty-one. l The pin is a monogram of the letters Phi, Sigma, Delta, obliquely joined. l The colors are purple and white. The magazine is published once a year and is known as the Phi Sigma Delta Annual. l I fi L ifiii- l l l Page Two Hzmdrcd .vc'11e-uty-seven I I Eau ZlBeIta 1913i 1 I I I I! I I I 1 I lx I 1 Ernest Cohn I I I I r I i 1 E I v l joseph Aaron jack Cowen Max Braun Harold Feldman ,A , Pincus, Cohn, I-Ioffstadt, Aaron Solomon, Isaacs, Blink, Samuels, Cowen, Levitt Baer, Klinenberg, Shapiro, Nleyerhoff MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY TI-IE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Ernest Samuels SENIORS Ellsworth I-Ioficstadt Bernard Shapiro .IUNIORS Alexander Isaacs SOPHOMORES Arthur Baer F RESHMEN PLEDGES Paul Leffman Bernard Lowenstein Jerome Solomon Charles Klinenbe rg Jack Pincus Harold Weiler Robert Weiss Page Two Hundred .scwentyfeight Ulau alta bi Q The Tau Delta Phi fraternity was. founded on June twenty-second, nine- teen ten, as a local fraternity in New York City. This organization was divided into two chapters in 1914-the Alpha chapter at the College of the City of New York an-d the Gamma chapter at New York University, As these chapters grew, there arose opportunities for establishing other chapters by members of the fraternity who were leaving the local colleges to attend other institutions. In nineteen sixteen a policy of expansion was adopted and the fraternity became national. There are now twelve active chapters with a total membership of three hundred and seventy. The chapter at the Uni- versity of Chicago was founded in the year nineteen twenty-one. The Tau Delta Phi pin is a square with concave sides, the border of which is mounted with pearls. The center which is black enamel, has en- scribed the letters Tau, Delta and Phi. Above the letters is a pyramid and to the left a star in the gold enamel. The magazine is published quarterly and is called the Pyramid. Page Two Hll7ldV?d scvezzly-111310 3511i Bi iBhi Crews, Nilsson, Meade, Droegemueller, Brown, Reitan Meislahn, Hruby, Wicker, Thuesen, Roos, Breneman, Jackson, Thorne, Cooksey Root, McDonald, Otto, Nichols, Dinges, Hanson, Fruehling Chester T. Breneman james W. Cooksey john Calsen Charles Dinges Theoclore Fruehling Arthur C. Droegemueller Albert Daugherty William Avaarcl James Root MEMBERS IN- UNIVERSITY SENIORS Donald D. Foster Melville C. Jones John H. Meade jUNlO'RS Earl johnson Henry Hanson Harry Meislahn Frank Roos, -Ir. SOPHOMORES FRESI-IMEN PLEDGES Walter Brown Everette Crews Henrv Otto Raymond F. Nilsson Walter A. Praxl Charles Thorne Ernest Thuesen Clarence Wicker Milton l-lruby Robert jackson john McDonalcl Kenneth Hedges Page Two Hundred eighty 1913i Ei 1913i Phi Pi Phi fraternity was organized in nineteen hundred and fourteen as a result of a meeting of alumni of several colleges of the midwest, who were desirous of finding some remedy for the existing situation in practically all the colleges and universities of the country for the distinction made between the organized and unorganized stu-dents. These men were searching for a real solution to a problem which had been brought home very keenly to them during their college days, since they had never been affiliated with any fraternity. A committee was appointed to study the problem, and decided that the solution was -the establishment of more fraternities, so as to include a larger group of men. Thus was Phi Pi Phi founded, and its growth since has been rapid, there now being chapters in practically all the Big Ten Schools. The badge of the fraternity is a monogram of the letters CID 1'I CID. The sister pin is the same but is inlaid with pearls. The pledge pin is black slab with the inscription of a balance in gold. The colors of the fraternity are turquoise blue, and black. ig. . ,gig ffi ff 11 - ' 4. 0 . Page Two Hundred eighty-one Qlpba Qipsilun 1Bi Eli Herman Arthur Cassman Mortimer Diamond Isacio re Patman Margolis, I-Ioirwich, Handler, Diamond Cassman, Katz, Ziskincl, Stodsky, Gault Herman, Levin, Spivek, Simon MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Harvey I-Iorwich SENIORS Solomon Katz, jr. IUNIORS Matthew Margolis Mandel Spivek SOPHOIVIO-RES PLEDGES Nathan Levin David Ziskind David Stodsky Meyer Handler Lewis Stern Page Two Hzmdrrd eighly-two Zllpba QEp5iIun Ri nrmggf The Alpha Epsilon Pi was organized at New York University in l9l 4. The object of the fraternity was to become a brotherhood of Jewish college men to promote a fraternal bond and to develop a high standard of social and intellectual fellowship among its members so that it might take a high rank in the life of their colleges and communities. The number of chapters is eight and the membership is three hundred. The chapter at the University of Chicago was founded in 1923, being the youngest national fraternity on campus, 7 ' The pin consists of three letters in gold arranged horizontally and studded with pearls. The colors are blue and gold. The bi-monthly publication called the Scroll is the oflicial magazine of the fraternity. Page Two Hundred cightyvthree Ziiappa C!Ep5iIun iBi L., -. - , . Founded in l92l An organization for the establishment of better co-operation between students and members of the faculty in the Department of Geology, and between geological departments of other universities. Active membership is confined to graduate and advanced undergraduate students who intend to follow geology as a profession. HONORARY MEMBERS E.. S. Bastin J. H. Bretz T. C. Chamberlin R. T. Chamberlin joseph Adler john Adams Lawrence Athy Reed Bailey john Ball Donald Barnett john Bradley Roy Burt Robert Campbell D. Fisher W. F. Curley Albert 'Iohannsen Paul MacClintoclc Paul Miller ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Clifford john Culbertson Richard Flint Frederick Haase Forrest Kerr Frank Melton Prentice Moore F. Neuman Albert Oldham Carroll Fenton XX A. C. Noe A. W. Slocom Stuart Weller A. S. Romer E. D. Phillips Lewis Robinson H. H. Sprowls Alexander Stepanoff E.. T. Thomas Marvin Weller William Wender P. G. Worchester Lewis We rl-:man Pane Two I'l1t7IC1YL'd eiglzfy-four , Lf, M f . w N X I 51:11 .-L44 L... WQMENS CLUBS' 015132 Mortar Baath Campbell, Peyton, Fulton, Combs, Fontani Leutsker, Gardner, Carpenter, Arbaugh, Davis, Birkhoff Ruth Arhaugh Virginia Carpenter Jeanne Birkhoff Adelia Boynton Alta Cundy Catherine Campbell Virginia Baldwin Eugenie Edwards Carol Francis Ruth DeWitt Boynton, Baldwin, Francis, Jenks, Nettleton HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. james Weber Linn MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Rossita Byrne Dixie Davis Isabel Gardner .IUNlORS May Louise Fulton SOPHOMORES Natalie Combs Dorothea Emerson PLEDGES Frances Lafiiin ' Dorothy Lulcin Louise Mann Hazel jenny Dorothy Larson Martha Leutsker Katherine Peyton Elena Fontani Frances Jenks Dorothy Nettleton Bertha Speed Leigh Wiggins Lucy Woodruff Page Tivo Humlrcrl ciglzly-5111: The Mortar Baath P Je Two Humlred czj t3 Qisuterin Founded 1894 Homan, Stewart, C181-DP, Slocum, Pratt, Sherer Harpel, Melhope, Monilaw, Monilaw, Marks, Breslich, Lawrence Allen, Billings, Cox, Meade, Gibson ' ' HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Clover Cox Henry Mrs. Roland McLaughlin MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Miss Elizabeth Wallace MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Ruby Warner SENIORS Louise Allan Catherine Gardner Erna Breslich Helen Harpel Mary Billings Rosalie Clapp Kathryn Cox Gladys Chester janet Lawrence JUNIORS Wyetta King Elizabeth Nleade SOPHOMORES Edith Farnsworth Mary Monilaw PLEDGES Kathryn Homan Kathryn Gibson Ella Marks Margaret Monilaw Ruth Melhope Gertrude Slocum Carolyn Pratt Ruth Sherer Elizabeth Stewart Jessie Lane Paglc' Two Hzrndrrd viglzfy-z'1'glzl QE5ute1fic Page Two Hundred eighty-nine Guahrangler Founded I 895 ' Maclay, Nowak, Buell, Cannell, Coleman Kuehnsted, Brigham, Baumann, Templeton, King, Lewis, Rice, McDowell Lamon, Heal, Fletcher, Smart, Sutherland, Adams Mrs. Victor Falkenan Mrs. Wallace Hecl-:man Helen Bradford Virginia Buell Jane Cannell Christine Baumann Edith Brigham Edith Fletcher Martha Adams Nancy Anderson Ruth Burtis Roberta Cannell Betty Henderson ,nt 4 'A Vu' , I "'. I-IONORARY MEMBERS Miss Adelaide Taylor Mrs. A. E. Halstead MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Ethel Terry MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY - SENIORS Josephine Bradford Winifred King JUNIORS Josephine Maclay Laura Nowak SOPHOMORES Edith Heal Martha Kimball Josephine Kuehnsted Lucy Lamon PLEDGES Eunice Hill Harriet Keeney Josephine Lewis Jane Linn Ellen McCracken Dorothy Rice Miss Louise Patterson Mrs. Zoe Prindeville Marion Stiles Eleanor Pickett Martha Smart Margaret McDowell Zoe May Sutherland Mary Templeton Virginia Riddell Adeline Rowles Susan Sims Harriet Stover Marcia Wallace Pays Tivo fllllldffd nincty Qbuahrangler Page Two Hundred ninety-one Sigma Founded l895 Emmons, Turner, Allison, Sippy, A. Graham, Cook Raycroft, Bedford, Slingluff, Bennett, M. Graham, Viberts, Owens Miss Lois Cook Martha Bennett Marian Graham Elsa Allison Florence Cook Josephine Bedford Elizabeth Emmons Catherine Boettcher Esther Cook Virginia Gartside Gamble, Slingluff, Kincheloe, Wright, Kuehns E HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed Mrs. john Rhodes MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Isabel McLaughlin SENIORS Margaret Kuehns Maude Sippy JUNIORS lcabel Kincheloe SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Gamble Aimee Graham Frances Gwen PLEDGES Edna l-leald Penelope Schaeffer Margaret Slingluff Elizabeth Wright Blanche McCauley Margaret Viberts Marie Raycroft Mary Slingluff Louise Steger Helen Tanner joy Veazey Page Tzvo I1'nndrcd ninrly Sigma Page Two Hundred ninety-three wphern Founclecl l 898 C. Stofer, Olds, Flynn, Tunison, M. Stofer Weitzer Elmstrorn, Ephlin, Mcliinlay, Stagg, Schaefer, Atwell Doris Dewey Dorothy Mcliinlay lsaloel Atwell Eleanor Elmstrom Helen Liggett Ruth Atwell Alysse Graham Nelson, Small, Liggett, Roberts f- , ' 2 ful' MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Marguerite Nelson Marion Olcls ,IUNIORS Sylvia Ephlin lane Flynn Phyllis Small SOPI-IOMORES Margaret Roberts Dorothy Tunison PLEDCES Elizabeth Graham Virginia Shafer Cornelia Stofer Ruth Stagg Mary Stofer Louise Wietzer Beatrice Nesbit Elizabeth Wyantt Page Two Ilillillllffd ninuty-four wph ern Page Two Hundred ninety-fi'ue bi Esta Reita Founded 1898 Brink, Smith, johnson, Williams, Manor Obenshain, Cowen, Fleer, Hartwell, Hess, Bartholomaus EJTAITIB Fleer Doretta Bartholomaus Natalie Brink Lucile lnclicott Amelia Cowen Esther Cressey l..ucile Current Fanny Armstrong Virginia cle Noyelles Armstrong, Maack, Robinson, Current 335. f W XX ---- f HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. james O. McKinsey MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Elizabeth Tower SENIORS Esther Johnson Sarah Maack JUNIORS Margaret Fuller Elouise Gooclsell julia Gooclsell SOPHOMORES Margaret Howe Lois Obenshain PLEDGE5 Sarah Tower Elizabeth Robinson Dorothy Smith Gladys Williams Vera Hartwell jean Hess Frances Manor Eleanor Petersen Elizabeth Cordon Page Tivo Hzrnrlrcd ninc'I5 ",Ylx iam mm mam Paje T ollndrerl z tg.: ez fllbi BDU Sigma Founded l903 Hughes, I-Iamilton, Chamberlin, Rice, Hutchinson, Reilly, Funk O'Breiter, Snyder, Walker, Holman, Newton, Twist, Metcalf, Twells Dr. Katherine Blunt Helen johnson Martha Galbraith Ruth Metcalfe jean Hamilton Florence Holman Eleanor Hughes Laura Chamberlin Florence Funk Virginia Britnall Louise Dunkley Dorothy McCoy Linton, Gratiot, Pfister, Galbraith, Seymour 7-sy, ggfin I-IONORARY MEMBERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS SENIORS Nellye Newton Pearl Bell Odom JUNIORS Muriel Snyder Calista Twist SOPHOMORES Margaret Hutchinson Therese Linton PLEDGES Adele Gratiot Maude Jennings Stephania O'Brieter Myrtle Olson Mrs. A. Watson Armour Margaret Seymour Dorothea Pfister Annie Walls Ruth Waful C-laclys Walker Eleanor Rice Helen Reilly Hilda Rabey Mabel Smith Frances Twells Edna Wilson Pugr' Two Hundred flincfy-eiglr! bi BDU 5igma Page Two Hundred ninety-:lim l i ! 1 1g.,,,.--., ,W f , c-hge, . ,am , 7,A,,,,,, A iw AW l ' Bi ZBBUH iam l Founded 1903 I l 1 l l x l i, ,H Sage, Edwards, Jensen, Scott, Brew, Byrns l r Ferry, Brock, Taylor, Steele, Thompson, Reinken, Pearse Gault, Carter, Matchette, Johnston 1 A,-f fyf 3355. l 5 .- HONORARY MEMBERS Z Mrs. S. W. Dixon Mrs. A. D. Dorsett Mrs. Franklin Hess 4 Mrs. A. E.. Halstead l MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1 ' SENIORS Marylouise Broch Catherine Gault Nanine Steele 1 Alice Edwards Mildred Jensen Ruth Thomson . Dorothy Sage l JUNIORS Frances Carter Dorothy Lingle Frances Reinken Esther Higgins Catherine Parker Marie Taylor Annette Pearse SOPHOMORES i Margaret Brew Winifred Ferry Irene Johnston I Amy Byrne Priscilla Taylor l PLEDGES Claudia Boynton Marjorie Matchette Mary Louise Smith Edythe Churchill Bernice Scott Evelyn Turner l Page Tlx nw I'I1u1dr'U1l mi ara iam Page Three Hundred one Belthn Founded I 90 5 Florence Bassini Ruth Smith Bevan Ethel I-Iollingsheacl Katherine Prescott Ma ry Foster Margaret I-Iempenius Clara Kostlevy Yeoman, Yeoman, Westberg, Kostlevy, Clark Foster, Bassini, Prescott, Williams, Perkins, jungk White, Ross, Lueclce, Bevan, Lovewell xii? DE: Vllixg ,, ,,..,. .,, k", ?1igy.,f2v.v"f" I-IONORARY MEMBERS Charlotte Foye MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Helen Callahan Catherine Clark .IUNIORS Lucy Baker Ross SOPI-IOMORES Mabel Luecke Susan Perkins Dorothea Venclervest PLEDGES Winifred Williams Irene jungk I..aurice I.,oveweII Eleanor Westberg Margaret White Isabelle Williams Maude Yeoman May Yeoman Page Three Hundred Iwo ZBBIHJU Page Three Hundred three Lorraine Taft Florence Barnes Bertha Nelson Brita Qigma Founded I9 I 5 Luncl, Nelson, Sippel, Carnahan, Troeger, Bylancl Brown, Schroeder, Howarcl, Troeger, Chilton, Brereton, Boon Livia, Giltner, Ropp, Brown, Treat f""Nf' es, Watkins EQ 1 iv I MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Claire Brercton Lois Garrison Eleanor Brown Helen Byland Ora Brown Lucile Garrison Bernice Hartma Ela Gore Fl Ruth Parker Lucille Ropp Charlotte Sippel JUNIORS Virginia Carnahan Dorothy Chilton Gwendolyn Giltner SOPHOMORES Alice Howard Marjorie Lund Rachael Mulford ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Alice Treat Lillian Watkins Drucilla Schroeder Elsie Troeger Dorothy Sivia Eleanor Troeger Anita Walsh Mary Ulrich Page Thrrc Hundred four alta Sigma Page Three Hundred five Qcbntb I Founded I9I5 Dorothea I-Iurj es Blanche Boyer Helen Andrews Esther Caseley Lucile Arnett Esetelle Scharf Elsie Littlejohn jones, Mason, Keever, Teare Smith, Woodheld, I-Iayhurst, Andrews, Philley, Caseley Syp, Scharf, Corey, Falconer Q 1 139 ' R sf Qfxff? if wx I-IONOIRARY MEMBER Harriet Mott ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THE GRADUATE SCHOOLS Cathleen I-Iayhurst SENIORS Margaret Corey Jean Falconer Anna May jones .IUNIORS SOPHOMORES PLEDGES Nina Reason Leonore Abt Louise Syp Inez Keever Amy Mason Ellen Tea re Helen Woodfield Gladys Smith Page Three Hundred :ix Qcbutb Page Three Hundred :even 1513i ZBBIU1 Tllipsilun Founded I9 l 9 ' Hamilton, Greenleaf, Slater, Meade, Seneschal, Hoffman McDowell, Morse, Wadsworth, john, Bushey, Denton Mrs. Thacleus Wilde Dorothy Greenleaf Ella Lovelace Weir Mallory Helen ' Emerson Luella Malberg Marjorie Burrell Eleanor Fish . Sands, Walker, Mallory, Lovelace, Wallace an 7 'Sw l-IONORARY MEMBERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SENIORS Nancy Hansen ,IUNIORS Marie Prentice Elizabeth Stebbins Eloise Vilas SOPHOMORES Eleanor McDowell Dorothy Mead Barbara Sands PLEDGES Elizabeth Garrison Vivian Hamilton Evelyn Hamilton Mrs. A. M. Vilas Dorothy Morse W'inifred Wadsworth Margaret Walker Charlotte Arnold Seneschal Evelyn Slater Marjory Hoffman Sidonia Wallace aylf Thru' llnnflrml vigil! fbi ZBeIta Mpsilnn h H d 05132 Zintmluh Qlnunril lVlcKinlay Monilaw OFFICERS Dorothy lVlcKinlay ...,.. .,....,,.,.,.............,..... ....,....,,........,............ P r esiclent Margaret Monilaw ,......,.... ,.,. 1 ..... .,..,.. ........ S e c retary-Treasurer The lnter-Club council serves as the relating organization of the eleven women's clubs, each club sending two representatives to meetings which are held the second and fourth Monday of each month in the student office of Ida Noyes Hall. The purpose of the organization is to regulate the activities of the women's clubs and to help maintain among them a policy of co-operation and friend- liness. The main duties of the council during the year 1923-1924 have been to initiate the new rushing and pledging system. It has been an experiment which has needed vision and revision, and the background of actual experience to perfect. And so the council has worked throughout the year with the idea of making suggestions and improvements that will aid the system and thereby the clubs, in the future. Page Three Hundred ten. PHOTO ART By ERNST ROEHLI4 CQMPU5 QCTIVITIE5 CAMPUS ORGANIZATION S 7, 1 fi Cbwengtl 41 l ln the interest and assistance of Dean Wilkins, the Undergraduate Coun- cil has found a new source of co-operation in all of its activities. In each problem, old and new which the council has attempted to solve, the ready encouragement and advice of Dean Wilkins and those whom he represents, has made each solution easier and more complete. Early in the fall the council undertook to assist the University adminis- tration in eliminating the scalping of football tickets and its resultant evils. By creating and encouraging a spirit which prevented the willing disregard for the higher ideals of the University, the council took a stand against this practice which was not in keeping with the principles of the University. ln the problem of holding class elections the Undergraduate Council found a situation which needed study and some changes. There was room for a more completely democratic system of elections. Through extended thought and study, the council, with the assistance of a member of the faculty, found a new voting system whereby a larger number of people could more conveni- ently vote, and the minority could be given more influence in the final results. Another of the more difficult studies which the Undergraduate Council felt should be made, was that of a more thorough going and directly co-op- erative representation on the council of all organizations on campus. Upon this problem and its solutions, the largest part of the council's time and effort have been spent. Many programs were conceived which might better the present system of representation. Gut of these a hnal System was established which will go into effect this year. Under this plan, there will be boards representing each type of organization on the campus, which will elect official representatives to the council. Each representative will link up and carry on the business of his organization with the undergraduate body through the Undergraduate Council. Each week of its service, the Council is accosted with regular business and duties which it attempts to fulfill as promptly as possible. The active part played by the Council in all the undergraduate affairs, scholastic, social, and athletic, in attempting to assist in their better execution, and in serving as it does as a link between our University and all other Universities, forms a real and definite function for the Undergraduate Council. l'ug1i' Ylirm' llumlrul lim 170 Uhinhergrahuate Cinunul Rice Nlulroy, Allison, Conley Plckett Duggan King, Pettit, Meliinlay Cocly ' OFFICERS Ru sell Pettit ,,,,,..,...,.,,,,,,, President from May to February joseph Duggan .... Acting President from February to May Wlnzfred Klng ........,....,.,...... .............. S ecreta y Treasurer MEMBERS Russell Pettit joseph Duggan Arthur Cody Winifred King Robert Howell Eleanor Pickett Thomas Mulroy Eleanor Rice , Elsa Allison Charles Anderson Robert Conley John Thomas Frier lVlcColiister Charles Duval Page Three Hundred tlzirtcez E U'ilf19J7e-'sr-.f g hx E f ft: A ? I 1 QI Y f Q-ri " 4 ok -1' f wlllgmlliix Rfrffjf linwillllllIflIIIHHHlllllIflIll!l1lllI'lIiIIIll'Ilh"II'Il!il'l!lIIUlHIlIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIllJEll'li'IIlllllhl'IllllllIIlllIiIlIllI'II'II'NIlllllllfIlllI'I!Wllll'lIll"lll.'llPlI.'IIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIllFIll'IIlIillllll lull ecn c ,Q f g he E' ,... . Ti: C Y 'gui' l T 5 2 1,42 'H will., - ugalllillll iflnllh -WM Xxx '71-Z5 O U O mqmy mw' This year the Honor Commission has attempted to abolish and obliterate many doubts, fears and misunderstandings which the undergraduates have had concerning the why and wherefore of its existence on the campus. As soon as college opened, an extensive publicity campaign was con- ducted, the purpose of which was to inform the incoming Freshmen and students already attending the University, of the presence of an honor senti- ment on the campus, and of the fact that there was an Honor Commission on campus which not only fostered the sentiment but also handled cases of dis- honesty. Articles in the Maroon, chapel talks, and printed circulars aided the Commission, which was anxious that students would get to know who was on the Commission and how it worked. During the fall and winter the Commission met regularly and carried out its business, and not only did it try cases but it bent its efforts towards building up an honor sentiment. Dean Wilkins was the means whereby the Commission secured a per- manent ofhce and council chamber, Cobb IOA being dedicated to the use of the Commission. The room serves as an ideal archives office for the many records which must necessarily be kept for future reference. Dean Wilkins formally presented the room to the Commission, The Commission has spent a great deal of time this year in formulating means to discourage cheating in final examinations. "Suggestion slips" were placed in examination books in order to remind all students that cheating of any kind would not be countenanced by the student body. In many cases con- gestion was eliminated by shifting classes to less crowded rooms and by divid- ing large classes. In the romance department examination questions were printed for the convenience of students. The Commission somewhat altered its policy during the fall of l923. It began to work for a real honor sentiment in the Freshman class with the hope that it woul-d be carried along through the four years. Furthermore, it resolved that the Commission was not so much a trial body as an organization to foster honor sentiment. As a result it was able to help the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. in their work of collecting delinquent pledges during the winter. The Commission realizes that there is a great number of obstacles in the way of a "universal" honor sentiment in the University, but with the whole- hearted co-operation of the students an even greater sentiment can be built up next year. Page Three Hundred faurtren 015132 Jlaunur Qllummissinn Wells, Pierce, Zorn, Abraham Fuqua, Smart, Small, Cody, Slingluff, Arbaugh, Gray OFFICERS Arthur C. Cody ..,........ - ............................,... ........................ P resident Russel Pierce .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ............... V ice President Harrison Barnes .....,.. ..,..,............. C HSS SCC1'et3l'Y Martha Smart ,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,:,,...,.. ,.,,,,,,..,.,................ R e corcling Secretary SENIOR MEMBERS ' Margaret Abraham Ruth Arbaugh Margaret Slingluff Helen Wells Franklin C-owdy Earl Gray Edwin Kuebler Willis Zorn JUNIOR MEMBERS Phyllis Small Nelson Fuqua Charles l-leile Page Three Hundred fifteen l' ,,. ..,.. ,,,, , r' 'wa ' W il lQTlczvnold lub Rumsf- This year marks the beginning of a new period in the life of the Reynolds Club: the taking over of the' Clubhouse and its equipment, the financing, and the management of it by the University. For a long time it had been felt that the facilities which the club could offer were being used by too small a group, also, that there should be, on the campus, a common meeting-place where all men might gather for social fellowship. ln cooperation with the Student Coun- cil of the Reynolds Club, the University took over the Club accommodations, changed the name to "The Reynolds Student Clubhouse," and, without fee, opened the doors to all men of the University. Under the new plans the Reynolds Clubhouse became the rendezvous of all men, and the rooms became available for meetings of all men's organizations and for such social and dramatic activities as are sponsored by the men. The Young lVlen's Christian Association was moved from its old quarters in Ellis l-lall to the more attractive room on the second Hoor of the Club. Blacl-:friars continue to occupy a room on the third floor as their permanent home. The new dramatic organization, The Tower Players, has established itself next to the theatre, The several sections of the lVlen's Speakers Club meet regularly in the club rooms. Other men's groups are assigned rooms as they are needed. Following are some of the physical changes that have been made in the Clubhouse. The billiards and pool tables have been moved to the large north room on the second floor, and the former pool room is now furnished as a lounge. Thus the entire main floor is available for dancing. A kitchenette has been installed on the third floor, the theatre furnished with new curtains, several of the smaller rooms re-carpeted, and reading lamps placed in the reading room and south loungeg the barber shop has been re-arranged and the checkroom enlarged. Page Thru' Hundred sixteen ms S z ilkepnulhs btuhent Qllluhbuuse The students have eagerly taken advantages of the privileges of the Clubhouse. During the noon hour it is difficult to find a vacant chair on the first floor, the number of pool and billiard tables is inadequate for the demand, and groups of students may be found in the smaller rooms at all hours of the day. During the Autumn Quarter one hundred and forty-four meetings were held in the Clubhouse. After the last two games of the football season, the lounge rooms were opened to both men and women students and the alumni. Informal dancing was indulged in, coffee and doughnuts were served, and the fireplaces were aglow with big log fires. The number that attended justified the hope that this Open I-louse after the game may be an annual custom. The Reynolds Student Clubhouse as an open club for all University men is still in the experimental stage. Attempts are being made to make it the men's campus home, the gathering place where all will feel the spirit of campus fellowship. It is hoped to keep the tone of the club high. ln this the management of the club has met with the fullest cooperation of the students. The Club was very fortunate to have the services of Mr. Bertram Cr. Nelson during the period of its reorganization. Mr, Nelson as head of the Clubhouse has guided the activities of the new organization with a wise inter- est, and has given freely of his time and thought to making the Reynolds Club- house a vital organ of campus life. Mr. Nelson's appointment came directly from the President of the University, who gave him full authority to do what- ever he saw fit and to make whatever changes he cared to in the policy of the Clubhouse. Page Three Hundred seventeen ilkepnnlhs Stuhent Qliluhijnuse Thomas Coulter Amick Barto Schimberg OFFICERS john Thomas ..,.,..,.. ,..............................,.,. ..................... P r esiclent john Coulter ,..,,,......... .,........... V ice-President Howard Amick ......... ..A...........,..... S ecretary Phil Barto ....,.............. ...,...... T reasurer Lewis Schimberg ....,.. .A.......... L ibrarian The Reynolds Club Executive Council, elected in the latter days of the Winter Quarter of l923, assumed duties at the beginning of the Spring Quarter. Full management of the Club, and the keys of office were pre- sented to the new council by the retiring body. At an early meeting the social program for the Club was drawn up. A smoker was given on April the seven- teenth, followed by an informal dance on May fourth. Another smoker, scheduled for the night of May fifteenth was an outstanding success. Good, high class talent was booked to help furnish entertainment for members of the Club. The final dance, and the last social event of the Spring Quarter took both floors of the Club on the first night of June. Toward the latter part of the Spring Quarter the matter of the reorgan- ization of the Club came to a head, and upon invitation of the President of the University, the Executive Council laid before the President's office its ideas as to the proposed change. The matter was discussed pro and con, and in much detail. Finally a compromise was made whereby the University was to take over the active management of the Club, and the Council, in order to solve any difficulties, voted itself out of existence. Upon the request of the new administration, the old Executive Council was asked to act in an advisory capacity. All the members of the old Club continue to be members under the new regime alone with all other men in residence in the University. The Executive Council of the old Reynolds Club, although feeling like giving up an old friend, realized it was for the benefit of the entire body of men on the campus to make the change. And it certainly has proven so. Page Tlxrcc H-undrcd eighteen The young 5PBIen'5 Qibristian Zlssunziatiun Pettit I-Iektoen I-Iarkins EXECUTIVE OFFICERS I Gerald Karr Smith ......,.,.,............ - ,..,,.,......................,....,.., Executive Secretary Bruce W. Dickson .................. Secretary Baptists and Foreign Students Martin I... Beck .....,..,, ..... ......... S e cretary for Methodist Students STUDENT OFFICERS Russell Pettit Josef I-Iektoen ........ Harry I-Iarkins ........ Howard Amick .......... Charles Anderson ...... Leroy Clements ..,...... Carl Clippinger ...,.....,. CABINET .............,,.,,,,,PresicIent .............Vice-President .............,.......Secretary .........................Social ...,....,.Membership ..............IVIissions Don Crowder .,...........,.,... Chandra Cooneratne ,......... .... - .... Earl Gray ......,...............,.... Harry I-Iarl-:ins ....,,..... George Hoffman .v..... ,...........SociaI Service .Foreign Student Representative .................I..ectures and Discussions Crighton Maccaffey .......... , .,...,,,.,,.,........,.,,....,,,,,....,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Religious Meetings Ralph Martin .,............,..,,...., Friendly Relations with Foreign Students Robert IVIBSOII ............ .... .......................,.................. C I1 urch Cooperation Ben Sullivan ....,.... .......--..................Deputations ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL Donald P. Bean Ernest W. Burgess Ernest Dewitt Burton C. T. B. C-ooclspeed Edgar Goodspeed Charles W. Gilkey E. A. Kingsbury Shailer Matthews Elmer T. Merrill John F. Moulds N. C. Plimpton Theodore G. Soares Albert W. Sherer A. A. Stagg Davis H. Stevens Frederick I-I. Tracht Pug e Three Hundred nineteen . 1511. QE. Q. Qlahinet Amick Clippinger GOOYIBYBUIC Gray Hoffman lVIacGaffey Mason Sullivan Crowder Anderson Laird Martin Page Th rw Hundred lwenl x . 51111. QLQI. This year the Young lVlen's Christian Association has enjoyed probably the most active four quarters of its history at the University. The reorganiza- tion .of the old Reynolds Club provided that the "Y" be given rooms in the new Reynolds Student Clubhouse, the center of the rnen's activities. Although the Y. lVl. C. A. through thismove lost much of the personal contact with the stu-dents which it had' in 'the old quarters in Ellis Hall, the many 'advantages which the new location offered, more than outweighed this single disadvantage. The officers and cabinet members for the year I 923 proved to have been very wisely selected in every case. President Pettit proved to be an executive of great merit as well as a capable chairman, and was fortunate to have ashis right hand man, Joe Hektoen, who held the office of vice-president. Robert Skinner, who was elected secretary of the Association at the election last spring, did not return to school, and Harry I-Iarkins was appointed to fill the duties of scribe. A great deal of thought was expended by the officials in their selection of cabinet members, and only those students who had clearly shown their executive ability in past work for the "Y" were appointed as members of the cabinet, For this reason there was no "dead wood" whatsoever among the committee heads, and all those who were chosen accepted their jobs with the idea of doing their part towards making the year the greatest in "Y" history. George Hoffman, Chairman of Publicity, merits no small round of applause. With the assistance of Kenneth Laird, sub-chairman, the Y. lVl. C. A. Handbook, better known as the "CH book, was gotten together in better form than in previous years, with the result that a greater number of copies was sold. Hoffman was responsible for all the publicity the Association received in the Daily Maroon and for all posters announcing Y. M. C. A. affairs. One of the greatest achievements of the year-the publication of an official news- paper for members of the association-was accomplished under the direction of the publicity committee. The student finance campaign which netted the Y. M. C. A. over 51,500 in pledges, the largest amount in a number of years, was directed by Carl Clippinger, who worked untiringly for the success of the campaign. The com- mitteeis work did not end with the bringing in of the pledges, but continued until all pledges were paid up. ln the finance drive, John Abraham captained the winning team which brought in over six hundred dollars in cash and pledges. Page Tlzrve Hundred twenty-one Q' 4 r Qllrsowfzillz X if ,53- l if Under Crighton lVlacGaffey, the religious discussions program was extended an-d many new features along the line of religious meetings were added. The Friday noon meetings, held in the Reynolds Clubhouse, were more widely attended than ever before, and Sunday evening programs in the library of the Clubhouse proved to be equally successful. Howard Amick, chairman Of the social committee, placed the Y. M. C. A. in the social limelight by putting on a number of very unusual functions un-der the auspices of the Association, The numerous banquets and other entertain- ments of the "Y", as well as the Quadrangle fete in the spring, were all arranged by the social committee. Although the membership this year is not so large as it has been some years, the Association feels that the present membership roll includes a greater percentage of students interested enough to do some actual work for the "Y" than ever before. No particular stress was brought upon anyone to sign a card, but every student was given the opportunity to join and cards were passed out in chapel. The foreign students of the campus were brought into contact with the Y. M. C. A. under the guidance of Chandra Gooneratne, who represented the Foreign Students Council on the "Y" cabinet, and Ralph Martin, chairman the friendly relations committee. ' Robert Mason, in charge of the committee on church cooperation, reports that never before have the churches of the campus community been so enthu- siastic about joining with the University in putting across certain functions as they have this year. The Upper Class Counselors for entering students functioned in a very efficient manner this year under the direction of Josef Hektoen. The committee on rooms was taken care of by Harry I-larkins. The work of the committee is to see that students are assigned to service in the Y ' office at all hours during the day. I Leroy Clements has headed up all work related to missions and life work guidance, cooperating with the Student Volunteer Group and the Fellowship for Christian Life Service. J. Ben Sullivan's committee on deputations has furnished speakers and entertainers for I-li-Y Clubs, hospitals, churches, and other institutions. The social service committee, under Don Crowder, placed over fifty men in volunteer service in settlements, boys' clubs, and such agencies. Page Tlzrcc Hnndrcd tzvmzlg'-ima . WH. QE. Q. Millis King Rhodus Falconer The Young Women's Christian Association aims to 'bring about under- standing and cooperation between students and groups of people of other occupations, races, an-d nationalities. Through the Young Women's Christian Associations over the country and the World Christian Federation, the women of the University of Chicago Association are affiliated with the women of all nations and the students of the world. The emphasis is distinctly religious, with the purpose of making "the will of Christ effective in human society." On our. own campus women students from China, Japan, lndia, Armenia, Czecho-Slovakia, Russia, and the Phillipines unite with American students in discussions and experiments of international frien-dship. A beginning in interracial cooperation has been made by the formation of a commission of colored and white students. lndustrial and University women meet regularly fordinner and a study class in civic problems of Chicago. Two hundred students conduct weekly classes and clubs in ten different settlements. The ideals of Christian brotherhood, broadmindedness, and social justice are pre- sented at the weekly Vesper Services. Under the heading, "Do put brains in your religion," the autumn quarter series included talks by Dean Smith, lVlr. Quincy Wright, Dean Breckenridge, Dean Shailer Matthews, Dr. Ames, Dr. Gilkey, and Miss Francis Williams, National Student Secretary of the Y. W. C. A. ln some respects most important is the opportunity the Association offers for the University Women to work together for campus interests. The Upper- class Councillor, Intercollegiate, Social, and other committees having special interests constitute an important part of the Association and help to fulfill its ideal of making the campus a better and happier place. Page Three Hundred twenty-three . Ulm. QE. Q. Miss Margaret.Logan Clark ..,,..... - ......,......, General Secretary Miss Ruth Drake ,.,,,,,.,...,,,,,,,.,.......,... ..,....,... A ssistant Secretary OFFICERS , . Savilla Millis .....,.... .,...............,,.,.................. ..................... P I' eSiClCl1t Winifred King ........ .......,.. V ice-President Julia Rl-ioclus ........ ..Y............... S ecretary Jean Falconer , ,........... .... .,....... ........,... T r e asurer FIRST CABINET V Calista Twist ,,.,.,.. ....,......,.......... l ..,....,................... C ampus Community Helen Cain ..,...............,.,................... ,...............l ,...,,...,,, C h urch Cooperation Ruth Stagg ..... - ..,,..... L .,................................. L .,............. ............., C ollege Exchange Jeanne Birkhoff, Dorothy Greenleaf ...........,,.........,.....,...................... Finance Margaret Abraham . .,.................. ,l.............,..., 1 ........ l nclustrial Cooperation Gertrude Slocum ....... ,......,. ..,.,.....,...............,, l n tercollegiate Catherine Clarke .........,,. ,.......,.. lVl embership Antoinette Forrester ..,.. ......,...,.... lVl eetings Josephine Maclay .,.,, ,....,,...,.. ..,,,.,.,,,A,A,,,,,,,,,.,, S 0 cial Esther Caseley ....,....... ..............................................,,. S ocial Service Louise Lanphear ....... ......... U nclergracluate Representative Margaret Walker ...... ............................... W orld Fellowship Agatha Cavallo ....,. ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, C r aduate Pays Thru' H11m1'v'f'1l t'u'r'n1y-four . 711713. QL Q. Secunh Qiahimzt Hughes, Funk, Davis, Reinken, Burns, Manor Weitzer, Skinner, Dahl, Cannell, Pratt, Brigham, Wooding Walker, Willis, Mode, Holman, Tunison Jane Cannell ,.,,,,..,............,..........,........... ................,.,......,....,,.................. S ecretary Elizabeth Barrett, Gladys Wallcer ........ .......... C ampus Community Eleanor Hughes, Frances Reinkin ........ ,......... C hurch Cooperation Lucy Lamon, Winifred Wadsworth .,....... ,........... C ollege Exchange Helen Burns, Carolyn Pratt ................... ......,.....,..,.....................,... F inance Florence Funk, Louise Weitzer ............. .,....... l nclustrial Cooperation Caroline Barnes, Frances Manor ........,.,.................................. lntercollegiate Eclith Brigham, Martha Skinner, Margaret Viberts ....,. Membership Katherine Prescott, Helen Harpel, Dorothy Tunison .........,., Meetings Alta Cundy, Mary Templeton, Helen Tielcen, Helen Wlooding.. Social Mary Davis, Florence Holman, Glenna Mode, Dorothy Willis... Social Service Mary Harms, Elsie Troeger ..... ...........,. W orld Fellowship Page Three Hundred twenty-jive -.,-I WOMEN S FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Miss Elizabeth Wlallace .,,.,..,,.,,,,..,.....,...........,..........,...................A.,...........,. Advisor l-lelen Wells ,,.A.x..,.........,. l ,,,...,.,,....,........,................................. Executive Chairman Isabel Kineheloe .............. A............ P ublic Service Chairman Dorothea Pfister ,.,., .........,... V ocational Chairman Marie Taylor ,,.,,,,,.,,,. ...,.......,. P ublicity Chairman Elsa Allison .,.,, - .,,,,.....,.. .......,... P ersonnel Chairman Margaret Monilaw ......... .,.............. S ocial Chairman Dorothy lVlcKinlay ....,................................,...,,,............... ...... S ponsor Chairman Claire Brereton .,,..,........................,.....,.....,..,.,...............,..... Secretary-Treasurer The Federation of University Women grew out of the Women's Student Training Corps of war times. lts purpose is to help each woman Hncl her place in University life and to fill the gaps left by other organizations. Every woman becomes a member when she enters the University. The Federation motto is Hlrriendliness, Cooperation, Vision," and its great aim is to make these ideals real among the women of the campus. It has tried this year to make its activities comprehensive, to help women in many phases of their University lives. On October the third Federation, Y. W. C. A., and W. A. A. held open house for the new students in lda Noyes Hall. Miss Talbot welcomed the new students and the president of each organization explained the aims and activi- ties of her group. The Federation holds General Council meetings every other Tuesday at which topcis of interest to the women of the campus are discussed informally. At most of these meetings some delinite problem is talked over and a policy formulated. A few of the meetings, as for instance the one at which the Under- graduate Council held an open meeting, are merely to give the women a better understanding of some phase of campus life. ln the sewing room on the third floor of lda Noyes Hall the women make baby clothes for the dispensary of the Chicago Lying-ln Hospital. This sewing room is managed by the Federation Sponsors. The Vocational Committee arranged a series of bulletins on occupations for women. It has co-operated with the University and the alumni in a pro- gram of Vocational conferences for the Spring Quarter. The third annual Fashion Show was managed by the Sponsors. Here the women of the campus had a chance to show concretely their ideas of appro- priate campus dress. The Federation also published a pamphlet which was sent to all entering women, suggesting proper clothes for campus wear. Page Three Hundred tu'0n!y-:fr Cfxenutihe Qluumil uf j'zhe1fatiun 1 I Y F , l I in Wells - Taylor I Q l Allison Nlonilaw Kincheloe McKinlay Pfister Page Three Hundred twenty-,vc-yen jeheratiun ipunsurs Cannell, Ferry, Ames, Leutsker, Rawson, Tunison Weitzer, Nowak, Thomas, lVlcKinlay, Callahan, Wooding, Rice Bedford, Huber, Baldwin, Holman, O'Shea, Muncaster Each year the Executive Council of the 'Federation chooses twenty five women to act as Sponsors. These Sponsors represent the Federation on campus and help the Council carry out the Work and spirit of the Federation Dorothy Mcliinlay, a member of the Executive Council, was in charge of the work of the Sponsors this year. Adelaide Ames Jeannette Baldwin Josephine Bedford Helen Callahan jane Cannell Dorothea Emerson Sylvia Ephlin Winifred Ferry Elizabeth Gamble Aimee Graham Edith Heal Florence Holman Helen Huber SPONSORS Martha Leutsker Marion Muncaster Laura Nowak Nladalyn Cishea Catherine Parker Catherine Rawson Eleanor Rice Priscilla Taylor Dorothy Tunison Ruth Thompson Louise Weitzer Helen Wooding Page Three Hundred twenty-ciglxt Esta QEp5iIun SOCIAL SERVICE FRATERNITY ' BETA CHAPTER ' Alpha --.------. ..........,. F ounclecl ......v.......,,.,.. . ............,.A...............,,..,. University of Michigan I906 Beta ...... . .......,... Founded ....,..,..... ............ U niversity of Chicago l9l0 I i . , F. M. lVlerrif1eld P. l-l. Boynton l... C. Marshall C. W. Allen C. B. Anderson P. E. Bishop B. K. Blossom G. F. Brand 2 . , . .,. . 2 E' FACULTY B. G. Nelson - Ceorgei Mead T. B. Smith ' STUDENTS I... P. Cain l... Case C. M. Utley P. A. Cavallo C, C. Clifford R. J. Demeree A. W. Small , Paul Mac,Clintock Ernest Burgess R. l-lelperin F. Roos D. Snyder W. I-I. Winnett C. V. Wisner Page Yhree Hundred twenty-nine departments, the Commons, the Ziha apes Iiaall IDA NOYES ADVISORY COUNCIL Mrs. George S. Goodspeed Mrs. Ernest Dewitt Burton Mrs. Frank Miller Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. Edith F. Flint Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Mrs. Charles l-I. Judd Mrs. Charles A. Marsh Mrs. E. S. Robinson Miss Elizabeth Wallace Mrs. William Monilaw Mrs. I-I. B. Lemon Julia Rhodus Elizabeth Elson Helen Wells Ella Marks Mary Davis Suddeth Elizabeth l..eMay Catherine Clark Aimee Graham Margaret Davis Ida Noyes Hall is divided into three Department of Physical E-ducation, and the Clubhouse. All privileges of the Clubhouse are open Without fee to every University woman. The Clubhouse department with its beautiful setting and complete equipment for all kinds of social activities gives the women students of the University a most unusual opportunity for entertaining either as individuals or in organized groups. Among the many interesting events may be mentioned the reception in honor of Mrs. Burton given by the University of Chicago Alumnae Club, the large tea given to the Vassar Alumnae during their convention held in this city, a reception given by the University to the Archbishop of Sweden, the Spanish Fiesta, the Banquet given by the Filipino Club to Professor Frederick Starr, a tea for some three hundred girls of the Chicago Federation of Girls Clubs, and the banquet given by the German Club in honor Professor Starr W. Cutting. At the time of the annual dinner given by the Trustees to the Faculty, the portrait of Professor John Merle Coulter recently painted by the eminent Austrian artist, De Lug, was on exhibition in the lounge. The members of I-da Noyes Advisory Council are appointed by the President of the University to assist the Director of the Clubhouse in all matters of policy concerning the hall. An auxiliary of twenty women students is chosen each year from the various classes to act as guides in showing members of the University and their friends over the building and to help in making all University women realize and avail themselves of the opportunities afforded them in their own beautiful clubhouse. Page Thrce Hrmdrrd thirty Ida Noyes Hall. U Page Three Hundred thirty-one T.EAB4 K, i DEBATING Ma i SV' lnterest in debating as an activity has always been intensive rather than extensive at the University of Chicago. A fairly respectable number of candi- dates appear for the first tryoutsg and those who survive the elimination process work faithfully during the period of training, derive those benefits which are peculiar to participation in forensic activities, and finally -defend the Maroon honor upon the platform in a manner that reflects credit upon them- selves and the University. But in spite of the fact that Mandel Hall is filled comfortably the evening of the annual contest, the student body as a whole has never manifested the interest that does so much in the "making" of any activity. The problem before the debating interests of the University in the future lies primarily not in the improvement of the teams, for Chicago wins its share of championshipsg rather it lies in enhancing the status of debating as an activity and in evolving some means whereby more men and women in the college can become active participants. It is no disrespect to other activities to say that the Chicago debate teams offer certain opportunities in self-development that cannot be found in any other outlet for undergraduate energies. The six speakers who represent Chicago in the Central League Contests are annually elected to Delta Sigma Rhog they are awarded honor scholarshipsg and in the association with others of like interest they find a source of permanent satisfaction. The 1923-24 season opened with only one experienced man in residence! After a series of tryouts in which thirty-five students competed, a squad of nine members was selected: Earl Bright, Carrol Christenson, Richard Demeree, Alrik Gustafson, Ralph l-lelperin, Maurice Kaminsky, Ted Ray, David Shipman, and Philip Wain. In the debates of January 18, the Chicago afhrmative, which met Northwestern on the home platform, included Gustaf- son, Kaminsky, and Wain fcaptainJ . The negative team, which met Michigan at Ann Arbor the same evening, consisted of Christenson, Demeree, and Ray. Generous help was rendered the teams by Homer Hoyt and Arnold Tolles, former debaters. Mr. Hoyt acted as coach of the negative team, and Mr. Tolles as manager of the teams. Professor Millis' talks with the team members on the subject matter, the law of labor, and Professor Nelson's training in delivery were invaluable. ROYAL E.. MONTGOMERY, Debate Coach. Page Three Hundred tlzfrty-two The ZBnzhating Zlleam Montgomery, Hoyt Ray, Christenson, Demeree AFFIRMATIVE Alrik Gustafson Maurice Kaminsky , Philip Wain NEGATIVE jack Demeree Carrol Christensen Ted Ray Manager .,..... .....,,...........,...,..,............... A rnoIcI ToIIes QUESTION The adoption of the English Industrial Disputes Act. ' Affirmative against Northwestern in IVIancIeII I'IaII on January IS. Negative against Michigan at Ann Arbor on january I8. AT CHICAGO AT MICHIGAN Chicago 2, Northwestern I. Michigan 2, Chicago I. Page Three Hundred thirty-three 5 A Y Y , in rg Y Y ir YYY iriwwrr V 2 Y l The btuhznt association uf the 6211.42 Zi. Snzbunl , - ,. E531 , 1 . , --3 -2 1 ' v 'i 'K vga. - CY,Yf'-is gg E!! m. Ei'iEig-Q sisegveesengm .1-l -:nm--::, :2.':2 l!2T:iigm '.-1-2:--g :tri-'S1 11:i:::E -its m t rlfjzgv An., - V, ,Wim ii! , - f. .N ga. EMM, I 1 5 WIVWL 'H' -. Y. ll ' ml ,-1235 , we L'.L es?Ji1?'.' ' ,yg A "im-3! 1:-I -4-H - ef.- '--lllm-. si K - '- .....,- An, 4,-,,,i..- .,.,. .H ln 1919 the Commerce Club was founded within the school for the pur- pose of upbuilding professional spirit, securing better contact with business, and providing social recreation for its members. The club prospered. ln 1921 its membership was practically synonymous with the school, and its activities increased with the institution of discussion groups, series of lectures, a commerce magazine, and the operation of a system of Freshmen advisers. Because of its influence in the educational program of the school, the Dean agreed in 1922 to bear all the expenses of the club outside of the social expenses, provided the advantages of the Association should be enjoyed by everyone and open to all students of the school. The present organization, under the name of the Student Association of the School of Commerce and Administration, was inaugurated at a meeting of the student body held on May 21, 1923. The new constitution provided that all of the students registered in the school should be members of the Association. The governing body of the Association is a council of nine members elected by the students each Spring Quarter. Two members of this council are graduate students, two seniors, two juniors, and two from the school at large. The ninth is the president of the University Journal of Business. The Association urges students to join learne-d societies. It realizes the advantages to be gained by membership in such societies, and it is willing to aid in the establishment of a student chapter of any learned society in the School of Commerce and Administration. One such chapter has already been estabrlished. Payr Thru Humlrfcl llzirtyafaur The btuhent Zlssuciatiun uf the 6112.85 Q. bnbuul As the council of the Student Association controls all of the student activities of the School of Commerce and Administration, it attempts to permit only such activities as will further the ideas and ideals of business education which lie behind its formation. The Council attempts to break down the differentiation between the faculty and student activities by securing faculty cooperation. The students who come to college with little definite idea of their life vocation are assisted to make the best choice. I ln order to accomplish these aims, the council organizes discussion groups in each of the general fields of business. Last year groups were organized in marketing, labor, finance, production, and accounting. group meets twice a quarter, at which time it is addressed by some executive in its field. The Student Association works in cooperation with the Student Society of Industrial Engineers. This society is a national organization of business men, engineers, instructors, and others interested in scientific business man- agement. It was established in 1922. ln 1923 it had about fifty members. All members of the Association are eligible for membership. One of the most interesting activities of the Student Society of Industrial Engineers was a series of trips ,to various business and industrial concerns of the city. The University Journal of Business, which is the official magazine of the C. and A. school and which is published under the auspices of the Student Association, represents the Commerce schools of a number of colleges, namely, the University of Illinois, Indiana University, Ohio State University, University of Nebraska, University of Wisconsin, an-d University of Minnesota. Two assistants from each of these schools are included on the staff of the magazine, which is published quarterly and contains about l20 pages. About a hundred pages are given over to articles on business subjects, ten pages to notes, and ten pages to reviews of recent published books. It is interesting to note that almost eight percent of the circulation of the magazine is off-campus. Every 'Friday afternoon from four to six the porch and largest classroom of the Commerce and Administration building, are opened for a general good time. During the year, at least once a quarter, a tea for the women and a smoker for the men is given. In the middle of the Spring Quarter the annual banquet and dance is held either on campus or at a nearby hotel. Page Three Hzmdrcd llzirty-15110 ee-ef A - -gf - N I i Cliuunnil uf the QE. 8: QI. School ir 'I I I, ll 'I .1 I Il v ,4 yl QI .I Ii 'I I I A, In I, I, I I I I I Bright, Tolles, Decker, Whitlock I 3 Steele, Distelhorst, McKugo OFFICERS OF THE. COUNCIL Robert l-I. Distelhorst .........,....A,.............................,Y.,..,..,......................... President O. Paul Decker ,,,,,............,... ..,...... V ice-Presiclent Margaret Mcliugo .,...,.. ,.,......... S ecretary Earl E.. Bright ..,............. ............ T reasurer MEMBERS OF TI-IE COUNCIL N. Arnolcl Tolles, Roy Whitlock ...... Members from the Graduate School I Earl E.. Bright, O. Paul Decker ..................... Members from the Senior Class I Nanine Steele, Robert I-I. Distelhorst ...... Members from the Junior Class 1 Margaret Mcliugo, Kimball Valentine ......,,.,,,.l.,..,,..........,,.,.. Members at large S Charles I... Dwinnell ...Y..........,.......,.................. ....,..Y......,..,............,.....,,................................,. Representative from the University Journal of Business DISCUSSION GROUP CHAIRMAN I... H. Curinsteacl .,......... .........i. M arketing Kimball Valentine ..,..,. ..... .......... F i nance Leonard McKee .,...... ............ A ccounting Earl W. johnson ......,.., ,.,..... P rocluction B. I-larris ......,..,....... ., ,.,.,.... Personnel Page Tllrvc Humlrcd tlzirty-six Qlpba bigma Brita V 1 31 E 2 W MX 1, J 'E 35 gr e ggi W ,. , A,,,, , ,, ,AA,, ,,,,4,,, AX,A, ..,, Eg, ...... - . Y.,,,., , m,,,,,, W Stewart, Distelhorst, Koerber, Decker Sullivan, lngalls, Bright, Kunst ACTIVE MEMBERS Earl E. Bright Charles l... Dwinnell Edwin Kunst O. Paul Decker Allin K. Ingalls Elwood Starbucl-1 Robert H. Distelhorst Robert F. Koerber William Stewart Theodore O. Yntema Alpha Sigma Delta was organized in the fall of 1922 as ,an honorary commercial fraternity, limiting its membership to twelve students of the upper classes and the graduate school of the School of Commerce and Administra- tion. It was organized to further the intellectual growth of its members along other than commercial lines, to uphold a high ethical standard in business, and to promote a professional spirit in the School of Commerce and Administration. Page Three Himdred thirty-sefuen 015132 University QBHIITJ The year of l923 proved to be the most successful period in the history of the University of Chicago Band. Before the fall quarter opened, Mr. lVl. Emitt Wilson, the director of the band, received over I25 applications for membership. Tryouts were held, and a one hundred piece band was selected before the first football game. The band played for all the games, and journeyed with the team to Champaign for the lllinois game. The monster Chicago drum made a tre- mendous impression upon the vast crowd, but after the game, the drum guides, who had pulled it through the mud, started a fund for the purchase of a tractor for use in muddy Weather. However, the tractor has failed to materialize, and the mammoth tomtom is still operated by the strength of willing Freshmen. , Next to the drum, the outstanding feature of the band is Sam Alexander, the Grande Drum Major. Without doubt, Sam is the best drum major in the conference, and few professionals can equal his generalship on the field or imitate his tricks with the baton. As a marching organization, the University Band made a distinct success during the football season. The spectators were surprised by new formations, designed by Lieutenant Bixby of the Military Science department, at nearly every game, but the supreme maneuver was introduced at the Wisconsin game. The bands of the two Universities were united, and went through a series of formations, including the Chicago "C" and the Wisconsin "W." As the entire performance was staged without a rehearsal, there were a few minor -defects, but as a whole, the program of the united bands received many compliments. After the football season was over the band began work on classical selections and overtures. A concert was produced in Mandel l-lall. By special request, the concert was repeated from the broadcasting station at the Drake l-lotel. The numbers were highly appreciated by the radio fans, and arrange- ments were made for regular radio concerts. Pagr' Tlzrcz' Humlrcd lhirty-z'1'gl1t The Tlklnihersitp Zganh P 3.3 f' , ' 51.5.1....1'z a'fw'f'f4fQz:?zw26x:v311 ..-.-.Zzwmwa-W4...-,.,.W..WV ef .. ' X---f . , sz, ,,,. .ff MZ wi ., f S Q! .J 5, ,. .,,.. ,., .,G,,p.-.m,,,'--2,72 fps., , , f , ff 9 - , ..,. M M " I f " ' X '-" f.-- ff:--few . -'--- 'W i ' .3 - 34 . 5' 1 ,.,.... f . - , A ,Q .,.. .- , f .' ' -.iv-,ala e", 3-.,!f4f,.jf" ' F QW' 1 ' :MY fi ' -' '..f.'4V'2,z"tr , ,. '- 5' 4'-f , . ., W f . ' . ii , f t .. " A we . ' , ' ' A f M ' . . sf -' . . - L ' . "'t'1 . ...,I , .,... . QTfZ," ":fiZf' Q--f' -"' -V. 1. "' .,..' ..,,, .,,, ,,,, 1 ' 4 ' A' OFFICERS OF UNIVERSITY BAND M. Emltt Wilson .,,,,. , .... , .,..,.,,.,,,...,,,,.,.,...A,.....,,, . ,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.A,4 Director L-Iellteharlt L. Bixby .....,.. ........ O H:1.cer in Charge S Alexander Drum Ma' - ' ------.-....f---. ...,.....,... J or Donald D. Fostel' .....,. ,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, P resident L-CSt6r Burgess. ..........,..,..... .............,.............. Business Manager TRUMPETS AND R. Anderson L. Burgess C. H. Barkell CORNETS BARITONES R. Linder FLU I ES P. Evenson H. E. Markhanx G. Smith Snauffer A. Raimoncl C. Lane ' Bischofsheimer A. Giese NH. F. Melslhan E.. L. Kerchner P. G. Spelbring E. Hart G. W. Harrison L. Robinson , Robinson P. H. Ensrud j. E. Elsworth TROMBONES B. Smith Gorrell E.. Shissler D. D. Foster D. Nichols SARUSAPHONE A. B. Copeland W. Overhaulser C. F. Dinges W. Utter G. C-ierman E.. Little L. Winer DRUMS l. Freeman M. Hruby L. Taylor D. Slick H. H. Graves W. Willis Herbeauveaux D, Cork' ' G. Hitz C. Thorne R. L. Lunn E. E. Lowry W. L. Croenier R. Boatman C. Butterfield ' F. M. McClusky E. Blanck R. Fablng E. D. Roberts V. E. Sawyer H. B. Kenton King C. Petitt Cohan W. Smith W. Goodwin E. B. Cooley L. Tishler E. Seletz M. Scoweroft Meister G. Dell L. Hancock H. Schulenberg E.. G. Ensrud CYMBALS J. B. Schneider H. Baird P. B. Roman F. Rosenthal M. Robinson. H. Lane S. Scoweroft DRUM GUIDES E.. Kaysen BASSES D. Shapiro Y O. Park l MELLOPHONES S. A. Pederson OBOE Shepard R. Frampton E. DeLoach R. L. Harding R. Lamerton P. E. -Lindley M. Syveetring SAXARHONE Key R. Wingfield Bher V. Theis - A. Bergstrom D. A. Nelson McCracken M. WIISOH Whitton L. G. More M. Oknee L. B. Krick E.. Smith E. Tatum L. Cernaud E. Webster BASS DRUM A. M. Cosey CLARINETS E. A. Ledera D. Cork Page Three Hundred thirty-nine QEI Ciirnulu Qispanul Carlos Castillo .........,,, .....,...... F aculty Advisor Catherine Gault ...,... ,.......,....r.,........,.Pres1dent Ralph Boggs .,,,,,,,,,A,,,,, ......... V ice-President Gertrude Gilman ,...,...... Benjamin Fischbein .... ......,.........Secretary . ..,.,.........,..,.. , ....... ........... T reasurer Gradually the impression that 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. The past year has been one full of activity for El Circulo Espanol. Bi-Weekly meetings were held at which the members enjoyed Spanish games, songs, and refreshments, Quarterly banquets and occasional novel programs were given. One of these was a recital of Spanish songs given by Mr. Camp- bell. Cur third annual "Noche de Fiesta" was a remarkable success, Spanish drinks, costumes, and entertainment lent a decidedly Spanish atmosphere. Need for an emblem prompted us to have a pin made by which past, present, and future members of El Circulo Espanol of the University of Chicago may be recognized. It is hoped that this will tend to bind the mem- bers together and make the effects of the organization more lasting. Page Tlrrce Hundred forty Jfilipinn ilhfiangle Cllluh Agustin S. Alonzo ........................................,....................,.,..........,...,......,.... President F. R. Villar ..,,......,.,.. .......... V ice-President T. Sobrepena ......,.. .......,......... ..,..,.. S e cretary S. Redondo .....,...........,.........,............,,.......................................A.......,,..,..,,..,. Treasurer J. lVl. Aruego .,.,........................,......,......A,.........,......,.,,,,,,,.,.,.....,.. Member-at-Large The Filipino Triangle Club is a Filipino University students' organization on the campus which has for its purposes: first, the encouragement of Filipino students to take an active part in campus activities, second, the creation of friendly relationship among Americans and Filipinos, and third, the fostering of a spirit of Filipino nationalism. ' This academic Year the club is fortunate to count among its members a number of gifted musicians two of whom are specializing in music in well known conservatories in this country. The university community has been favored with Philippine participation in its activities, with the presentation of music distinctively Philippine. Our American friends welcome the opportunity to hear first-hand talks on things Philippine: and it is because of this eagerness on their part that the club feels privileged in presenting conditions existing in far-off Philippines, because we believe the Americans are entitled to know what is being done in their island possession, which does not get much publicity in the States. The club has received invitations to attend various functions in a body where lectures by the members of the group were sometimes given. One of the most popular subjects which members are ever asked to discuss is "The Educational Side of Filipino Progress." Once a year on Philippine National Day, the Rizal Day, the Filipinos residing in the city of Chicago and its vicinity observe it as they celebrate the death anniversary of their hero martyr, Dr. Jose Rizal. On this occasion culminates the expression of Philippine patriotism, an occasion which brings back to us the memory of our forefathers, "who fell during the night." ln the United States, Filipinos feel always so united in aspirations that they never have falterecl in pursuit of what would give name and honor to their country. Page Three Hundred forty-one jfilipinu Triangle Qllluh f lutberan Qiluh g Y ,xx , ,, George W. Koivuniemi ........ .................... P resident Katharine H. Meyer ...... .........,.. V ice-President Aclah L. Heckelman ,..... ................... S ecretary A.. C. Droegmueller ,............ ,........,.A.,......,.,..............,.....,......,,...,...... . .,...... T reasurer The Lutheran Club of the Universary of Chicago is an organization fostered by the Lutheran students on the campus. Though quite young in years fthe Chicago chapter was established in January, I 9223, it is very active. The club is a chapter of the Lutheran Stu-dents Association of America, a national organization with chapters in about twenty-five leading colleges and universities of the United States. C The organization at present has about thirty active members, and about seventy-five who come regularly to the dinners and socials which are given once or twice each quarter. It is the aim of this organization to foster a strong Christian fellowship among all students, and to attain this end it is planning on a very active year during 1924. Page Three Hundred forty-tlzrce 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1? 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I Zlaaskalab Q11Iut1 Ralph Helperin ......,.,....,.,....,...,.,.,..,.......,........,.........,,...............,..,...,....... President Elizabeth Elson ......,. .,...,... ..,....... V i ce-President Matthew Margolis .....,... ..,,................................ T reasurer Regina Stolz ,,,,,,,....,,, ,.......,. C orresponding Secretary Mildred Cohn ......,...,.,.........,............,.....,...,........,,...........,.... Recording Secretary Dr. Louis Mann of Sinai Congregation has acted as the sponsor for the organization, having obtained speakers on various phases of the subject, "jewish Contributions to Civilization." Prominent speakers in this course have been Dr. Felix Levy on "Contribution to Thought," Rev. Jacob Singer on "Contributions to Music," and Dr. Mann on "The Philosophy of Doubt." Prominent in the social activities of the year have been the autumn quarter dance held in the Reynolds Clubhouse which was a social successg and the big Winter quarter dance which was adjudged "best ever" by the members. Membership had increased so rapidly that the club rates among the strongest of the denominational clubs on the campus. ln its religious aspect the organization took a prominent part in the annual Church Cooperation week. lncreasing interest in the organization by students makes it certain that the success of l-laskalah is assured. It is hoped that by next year the society will be able to affiliate with the inter-collegiate Menorah society which is nation wide in its scope. Page T112-ec Hundrcd forty-faur , s rs 05132 igrutnnisun Qllluh OFFICERS Edwin Kuebler .,., .............................. .....,..........,..,.,..Y P r esident Carmel Hayes ,,., ,..,.,....,. V ice-President George Daniels .,...,. , ..,,......,..,... Treasurer Mary Louise Hayes .......,.,.....A...,...,...........,.............,,..,..........,,.. ,.,....... S ecretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Cecilia Crowley Frank Roos Helen Wells Jack Long Helen Riley Howard Maxie Ann l-lollihan james Kelly Bernardine Koebile Elmer Sheafer The Brownson Club, organized in l903, aims to promote a spirit of friendliness and good fellowship among the Catholic students at the University. Meetings an-d social gatherings have been held at the homes of the members. A number of noted Catholic speakers and prominent faculty members addressed the club at various times during the year. This year the club plans to provide for an orphan from St. Vincent's Infant Asylum. During the Spring Quarter a tea Will be given in lda Noyes Hall for the members of other religious societies, in an effort to kindle a spirit of co-operation and good will among the people on the campus who are meet- ing like problems and facing similar difficulties. Another of the social events on the calendar of the organization was an All-University Dance for the benefit of the University Settlement. Page Three Hundred forty-five p The err Cliluh y M A4 Hi-1 .J H- OFFICERS Dolly Olson ,,,.......,.,,.. .........,.................. ...,....... P r esident Mary l. Schell ......,.,.. .,,..,..,.. S ecretary A Roberta Finnell .,..............,...,.................,....,..............,.................................. Treasurer The Art Club had its beginning in the activities of a few people gathered together on campus for practice in their art interests. Since its beginning the club has come to have a more social purpose. At present it is intended for anyone in the University having an interest in the theory, history or practice of art. Trips to studios, gallery tours and lectures on art in various fields, in addition to several social affairs, are the major activities of the club. The club holds all meetings in its oflices in the School of Education, and at these meetings the club usually entertains some artist of note, who speaks to the members on a topic of current interest in the art world. When a speaker is not available the meetings are usually given over to an informal discussion of certain artists and their works. Page Tlirve livfrzdrcd ftlffj'-.V1'.l' The Qpeakzlfs Qiluh Wllliam Winnett ..,........,...,........,....................,...................,..........,..........,..... President Ben Washer ....,,....... .,4,...... S ecretary-Treasurer Lambert Case .,.......,.,..,...... .... .,.,,...... P r ogram Chairman MEMBERS Charles Allen Carl Ansorg Norman Beck Parke Bishop David Brown Martin Carlson Lambert Case Al Daugherty jack Demaree john Draper Meredith Crilpatrick Harold Hughes Philip Mack Marshall Meyer Frank Roos, Jr. Fred Schuman William Winiiett Ben Washer Theodore Ray The Speaker's Club was organized more than four years ago, partly as a result of the desire of a group of men to develop themselves further in the science of public speaking, and partly to promote interest along that line. ln May, 1923, the club was officially recognized by the Board of Student 'Organ- izations. Membership in the club is limited to twenty. Each candidate for membership is required to demonstrate his ability as a speaker, in order that election may be deemed as an honorary recognition of a man's ability. At the close of the spring quarter, the club holds its annual banquet, at which time each new member who has taken part in the activities of the club for one college year is awarded the gavel, which .is the emblem of the club. Beside the usual bi-weekly meetings on the campus, members of the Speaker's Club lelcture and speak before representative groups in the city and nearby suburbs. Last year a total of sixteen outside speeches and three debates was given by the club. The club has as one of its objects the formation of similar organizations on the campus. Plans were formulated early in the year for the extension of its activities in this direction and two organizations were formed, a men's group and a Women's group. These two organizations have been received with great success and as a result the Speakers Club will launch two more groups next year. l l Page Three Hlrndrcrl forty-scz'c11 Ulbe Tlliinmens Qpeakers Qtluh M' fx' - ' r "Gi .r 'mr A ' ' '- '4H'9'Qw'-zz -,,-f - ie, -af., ,.,4.. v,,f.- 1, MMM, .. .. . , , ' f'-' P - "'Lf -1 . Gladys D. Black Cecile Peterson Henrietta Fetzer Elizabeth Robinson Dorothy C. Greenleaf Lillian Simon Tecla Hansen Frances E. Slatzin Alberta S. Hyman Helen Soutter flVlrs.l Madeleine Koll Lucile Tasher Helen E. Line Evelyn Turner Catherine Morgan Lucile Vick Annette Pearse Vivian Wolfson It is tolcollege men and Women throughout the country-and the per- centage of them is small-that less well equipped people look for the solution of their problems and the best course in conducting their affairs. It is the duty of those who have had the benefit of higher education to serve their communities ancl meet their needs to the best of their ability. To do this frequently requires an expression of opinions through speech. How many of us have had sufficient experience in public speaking to be able to do justice to ourselves or our views in responserto such a request. It is the aim of the YVomen's Speakers Club to furnish experience in public speaking to those who lack the opportunity for getting it elsewhere, and to those who are interested in supplementing previous work. The club's membership is limited to twenty. The meetings are held every two weeks. Every member is given frequent opportunities to speak, with helpful criticisms of her work. ' Page Tlzrrc Ifnnrlrnl forty-ciglxt Tlwhergrabuate Qtlassital Qiluh 4 ' W 4- ' L-.. OFFICERS Elizabeth Davis , ................,..,..........,.., .......,.,.,.......... P resident Helen Line ........,......... .....,4.,...,.,..........., ...,,,,,,, V i ce-President Theodore R. Ray ...,,..... ..,, ,.,,..., .... .....,........,... ...,......,..........,..,. S e c r e tary i Martin Carlson ....,....,.........,..........,..................A.,.,......,.,,...,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Treasurer It was not until l 91 4 that the Greek and Latin departments of the Univer- sity were drawn together in Phi Sigma, the Undergraduate Classical Club. lts purpose was to foster the interest of Greek and Latin, to present Greek and Latin productions before the student body, and to give the members of the department a better opportunity of becoming acquainted. During the years following, not only this first purpose was carried out, but also the club has progressed to such an extent that it has just enjoyed its most successful years. An English translation of the "Haunted House" by Plautus was given in the Reynolds Theatre in the fall quarter, and was con- sidered by all to be the most noteworthy production ever given by the club. The Roman banquet in the winter quarter was an occasion of much enjoy- ment, and carried everyone back to the spirit of the Golden Age. Throughout the year many enjoyable meetings were held. A series of talks was given on Greece and Rome, a symposium was held on "The Practicability of Greek and Latin in the Present Day," a Saturnalia was given in the Christmas season, and many other activities put the club on such a high plane that a very large and desirable membership list was the result. Spring found Phi Sigma fostering the organization of classical clubs in the high schools, co-operating with the University. Thus en-ded a year of interesting meetings and commendable achievements. Page Tllrcc HIl1lII!'Cff forly-fiilzc monthly meetings members of the faculty give informal talks on subjects of Qlinhergrahuate bi Esta kappa Pearce Shepherd .,....... .....,.,.,........,.,. P resident Alice M. Treat .........,. ...,...... V ice-President Gladys L. Finn .,..,...., ..................,....... S ecretary Philip Rudnick .,......, ....,............................. T reasurer lrwin L. Fischer ..,.... ...,....... P rogram Chairman Lucy L. Tasher ......,.. ,...................................,...,..............,.,,.. S ocial Chairman ln the Autumn Quarter, l923, the undergraduate members of Phi Beta Kappa organized as an active body in accordance with Dean Wilkins' plan to develop a closer relationship between faculty and students. At the regular special interest. Eugenia Campbell Catherina Clarke Elizabeth C. Davis Gladys L. Finn lrwin L. Fischer Cecilia C. Gaul Betty G. Johnson Arnold L. Lieberman Helen G. Robbins Philip Rudnick MEMBERS Fred L. Schuman Philip Shapiro Pearce Shepherd Philla A. Slattery Arthur Stenn Lucy L. Tasher Vera P. Thone Alice Nl. Treat Adeline E.. Vaile john L. Van Zant Puyr Tllrrr Hnndrfd fifly P The Tlinhergrahuate ulitical bcienmz Qllluh john Merriam ......... ....... .... C h airman Bess Baker ...... ..... . ..... ........... . S ecretary Seymour Berkson ......,.....,.........,...,.....,....... .,......,...........,,,..........,...........,... T reasurer The Undergraduate Political Science Club was organized during the fall quarter of the present year for the purpose of promoting student interest in practical politics, both local and national. At the first meeting of the club Hfty charter members were enrolled. The organization has received the approval of Professor Merriam, and has for its faculty advisor Mr. Kerwin. - The club is to be an undergraduate organization and will be headed by a council of six, elected by the Hare plan of proportional representation. The council at present consists of John Merriam, Chairmang Seymour Berkson, Treasurerg Bess Baker, Secretaryg Melbourne Boynton, Stewart Mulvihill and Max Swiren. On February thirteenth a meeting was held, at which time the Bok Peace Plan was discussed informally. The club is planning a number of interesting programs, including a mock session of the House of Commons, a political nominating convention, and an address by Senator Hiram Johnson, candidate for the Republican presidential nomination. Page Three Hundred fifty-one innate ani: Qllnmpass Qiluh P. S. Ferguson .........,..,....,..............,..,.,...,.,..........,.......... .. ..,.......,.................. President W. B. Dickerson ,......, .,...... V ice-President W. Ray Peterson ........ ,, ..,.,...,...... Secretary G. W. Hutchinson .......,.,,..... ,..........,..,...........,.................,......................... T reasurer The Square and Compass Club is one of the oldest campus organizations. The aim and purpose of the club is to facilitate the enjoyment and the benefits of Masonic brotherhood during college life, and the membership is open to members of the faculty and student body who are Master Masons. The meetings provide an opportunity for all campus craftsmen to become better acquainted and improve their knowledge in Masonry. Men prominent in Masonic circles deliver interesting lectures on the historical and philosophical aspects of ,the ancient craft, and the club smokers are remembered by all for the real and fraternal interest which is most noticeable on such occa- sions. Other social activities are carried on in the form of banquets, lodge visitations, dune parties, and an annual boat trip to Milwaukee during the summer. Page Tliret Ilundrml fifly-lu-0 lil Clllirnulu Eitalianu Vincent Pagliaruolo ..,..................,,...,,.....,.....,...........,....,......,... ,...... , ........... P resident Hilda Norman ......,...............,....................,.............................,,..........., Vice-President Carl Perricon .....,..,.,...........,........,.........,.........,............,,...,...., Secretary-Treasurer Il Circolo ltaliano has closed the second year of its existence feeling more than ever confident that it is realizing the purposes which prompted Dean Wilkins to found it two years ago. It is providing a center of interest for lovers of things ltalian and is gradually awakening in the indifferent a desire to know ltaly and'her people. The club is justly proud that it is due some credit for bringing to Chicago ltaly's great actress, Eleanora Duse. The oflicers and members of the club are grateful to Dean Wilkins Cl'lonorary Presidentl and to Professor Rudolph Altrocchi and to the faculty members of other departments who, by their attendance and advice have assisted the growth of the new organization. , Chicago's most recent quota of travellers returned from ltaly have kindly shared with us their adventures by lectures an-cl displays of photographs. Miss Effie Doan, Dr. Robert Merrill, Miss Vera Stock, and others Who have told us of student life in ltaly, of Tuscan ways, of the famous hill towns, and the Dolomites strewn with war memories. Mr. M. l-laney, secretary of the ltaly- American Society, gave us a charming and unique glimpse of a childis experi- ences in the Vatican Where Pius the Ninth and Leo the Thirteenth occupied the Papal chair and the mysterious Vatican gardens. The first year students of ltalian presented a program, Tutta l' ltalia, consisting of folk tales, poems, and songs representative of various Italian provinces. An hour was spent reading English literature of ltaly. Professor Altrocchi discussed the drama of Robert Bracco, and Dean Wilkins closed the year with "Echoes of ltaly." Among the musicals of the year to be especially mentioned are those by Adolph Ruzicka, l'lelen Mcpike, and Edith Patterson. Page Tizrrc H!!lldI'Ed fifty-three The western Qiluh Charles Clifford .,.... ,,.,.....,..,...... P resident Liola Gassner ........, ........... V ice-President Mary Gorringe ..,... ......,....... S ecretary Ransom Harvey ....,.......,.., .......,,...,.... ......,.. .... ......... T r e a surer The Western Club was founded as a result of a need felt by the West- erners, or preferably the "wild Westerners," to get together and 'discuss the great open spaces and untilled mountain ranges to which they are indigenous. Thegmembership is limited to students from the states west of and includ- ing the Dakotas, Nebraska, Colorado and New Mexico. The purpose is as abovestated, to discuss their native country and to promote their social contacts while in residence and perhaps to read together an occasional novel by Zane Grey, though this is not officially in the program. During the Autumn Quarter were hel-d two very successful beach parties with pickles and hot dogs and a moon contributing to the enjoyment, and various hikes Where the westerners got away from the great city and tried to find some open spaces. There was also a theatre party, and two social evenings with conversation and sociability, and a very peppy dance during the Autumn Quarter, ln the Winter Quarter the '49ers' party was very much enjoyed by the club. Besides these special affairs the club holds frequent meetings. At these competent lecturers give very interesting lectures, often illustrated by lantern views, on various parts of the west. The Westerners have never ceased to congratulate themselves on found- ing this club, which has been a source of such great satisfaction to them. Any- one can get homesick any day thinking about a nice, clean city like Denver or Los Angeles or a wild and woolly ranch with horses to ride and cows to milk, but it helps a great deal if he knows he has somewhere to go where he can see someone who'll know what he's talking about when he describes his longing for the wild west. Page Tlzrcc fIH7ldft'd fifty-four PUBLICATIONS The uhlinatiun Baath ' ln its second year the Board of Undergraduate Publications definitely established its place as a campus institution. It has accomplished many of its aims, and has put itself in a position to accomplish more of them. 'Last year the Board was formed, with co-operation between the student publications for its main object. The Daily Maroon, The Phoenix, The Circle and The Cap and Gown were represented, each by its editor and its busi- ness rnanager. Organization was informal, with a new chairman chosen for each meeting. Q ln l923-24 the Board has secured prestige on the campus and greater efficiency in the activities it represents. It now has a representative on the Undergraduate Council, with full voting powers. Moreover, it is organized under a definite constitution,,which provides for the annual election of a chair- man ancl a secretary. Unless his time is already fully occupied, the chair- man is ex 0H7lci0 the Council representative. ' A new publication has been a-dded to the Board, The University Journal of Business, making an aggregation of five publications. An important prerogative of the body is its power to advise the Board of Student Organ- izations on the chartering of new student periodicals which may spring up from time to time. The members for the year are: THE DAILY MAROON Russell Pierce, Manging Editor Howard Landau, Business Manager Tl-IE PHOENIX Robert Jenkins, Editor jack Kirk, Business Manager THE CAP AND GOWN Donald M. Lockett, Editor Don S. Irwin, Business Manager THE CIRCLE Robert Pollak, Editor Howard Landau, Business Manager THE UNIVERSITY JOURNAL OF BUSINESS Paul Decker, Editor Charles Dwinnell, Business Manager Page Thrcfc Hundred fifty-six MAKCDN PUBLI CATIGNS 015132 ZBaiIp jlltlaruun One sheet, folded in the middle to make four pages-that is what The Daily Maroon used to be, invariably. Anything bigger than that Was regarded as a phenomenon, reserved for the annual holiday edition. And often the staff had to work overtime to fill the meager four pages. This year has been a year of expansion for The Daily Maroon. A sporting page fanol sometimes a whole sporting sectionj with athletic news from all over the Conference, a frequent pictorial page, containing such photographs as those of the Japanese earthquake, reproduced with a clarity that downtown papers envy, a front page with so much real news that some of it has to be thrown to the inside pages, a Whistle that springs a new and original idea every day, these are some ofthe year's developments that surprised veteran readers. The six-column page is probably the most striking improvement. The addition of one column to the paper's width is a more significant change than one might suppose, for it enlarges the news capacityiby about three thousand words, or twenty-five per cent of the former capacity. When the paper has more than four pages, the increase is, of course, still greater. The change was made with the issue of February twenty-sixth. ln keeping with the movement to increase the students' interest in world events-one of the tenets of the Better Yet Campaign-a column surn- marizing the day's news throughout the world has been added to the regular front-page make-up. Under the head "General Events in Brieff' this depart- ment has come to be read eagerly. There are directions in which The Daily Maroon can improve. There are other collegiate newspapers that are superior in some points. It is in these directions that The Daily Maroon will continue its growth next yearg and it is for this end that The Daily Maroon needs greater support on the campus than it has had in the past. ' Page Three Hunclrerl fifty-5011021 Eben Eailp .maroon Pierce i Landau THE STAFF ' Tlhe Editorial Department - C, Russell' Pierce ,,,,,,..,..,..,.,.,,,,.,...,.,.,.............,..................,.......,.. Managing Editor John Kenneth Laird ...Y. ................... N CWS Ediwl' W. Leslie River ,....,.........., .............A. N CWS Editor Clifton M. Utley ........,.... ............ S ports Editor -lack l-l. 'Oppenheim ......., . Madelyn Oishea ....... ,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,...Feature .....,,........Woman's Editor Editor F, Vveir Mallory ......,.., ,...... ...,.. A s st. Woman's Editor Catherine Rawson ..... ...,.....,... A sst. Woman's Editor C. Victor Wisner, Allen Heald ..................,.,.. Howard Mayer ......., Robert A. Carr ..... Editor Editor Editor Editor Milton Kauffman ,...,, ...,.,,.. C onference Editor Robert Wolfe .....,.. ........., ..,..,. A s st. Sports Editor Lawrence H. Selz ,.,..,,..,,,.,... ,..,,,....,.,, A ssociate Editor Gilbert W. Longstreet .,,.,.... ,,,....., A ssociate Editor The Business Department l-loward Landau ..................,....,...... .................l................... B usiness Manager Theodore Weber ,..,.,..... ....,..,.... A dvertising Manager William Kerr ............. .......... .......,.... C i rculation Manager Herbert C. DeYoung .....,... ......,.,...,.,......,.,............... A uditor Leland Neff ...,,...l.........l......... .........., A dvertising Asst. William Tilden .,............ ........,.. A dvertising Asst. Addison Wilson .......... ........... A dvertising Asst. Tom Mulroy .,........,..... ...,,....,, A dvertising Asst. Ed Bezazian ...,..... ............. ...,.....,, A d vertising Asst. Sidney Bloomenthal ,.,...... ............ C irculation Asst. LeRoy Hansen ................ ,......,.,,. C irculation Asst. C-erald Cairns ........... . ..........,, Circulation Asst. Page Tlrrcc Hundred fifty-eight The jmlaruun Staff Laird O"Shea River Utley DeYoung Kerr Weber Oppenheim Page Three Hundred fifty-nine g t Ulbe Clliirnle Pollak Landau STAFF Robert Pollak ............ 1 .............................. ,.............................. E ditor jack Olppenheim ....... .................. A ssociate Editor - Howard Landau ......... .................., B usiness Manager Ralph l-lelperin ....... ......... A sst. Business Manager Milton Kaufmann ...... ..................A.....,.............,..,....,...,........A.............,.. , ..Auditor ASSISTANTS ' Harold Laden Neal Benedict Dudley Emerson Edwin De Costa The Circle inaugurated its second year, strengthened by the efficient backing of The Daily Maroon business staff and wiser from the experience of its first difficult five issues. It continued in 1923-24 its policy of giving student writers a chance to appear with professional talent from the field of midwest letters. The faculty, too, began to contribute to its pages. ln the January issue appeared a sketch of Prof. Manly by Prof. Robert Morss Lovett. Prof, Philip Allen contributed in December a sketch of Howard Mumford Jones along with a poem from the Jones-Allen anthology. I-le has been a wise friend and a counsellor in the second period of our devel- opment. Prof. Stuart Sherman of Illinois was also numbered among our contributors. ' The life of a literary magazine is apt to be short. The longevity of The Circle, now only in its infancy, will 'depend on the men and women who emerge from the undergraduate body to continue it from year to year. It has lasted longer than any other "lit" in the history of the University. But none of them was a very hardy growth. What it needs now is a young group of students, not only two or three seniors, but ten or fifteen men and women from all four classes, to form year after year the inevitable nucleus around which the spirit of the magazine will be built. If this nucleus is present advertising and circulation problems will cease to worry us. Among the student contributions for 1923 were poems by Maurice Lesemann, Pearl Robertson, and Bertha James of the University Poetry Club, a series of articles on Chicago's Little Theatres by Meyer Levin, and several critical summaries by the editors. Rosendo Gonzalez, the Circle caricaturist, was present in each issue with one of his parody portraits. Pagr' Thrfr' Humlrcd .flirty 7" CAP AND G GW Work on the CAP AND GOWN is divided among members of the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman classes. Among the Juniors are the Editor-in-Chief, the Business Manager, the Woman's Editor, the Managing Editors, and the Art Editor, Realizing that an overworked staff is never a most efficient one, the Editor has enlarged the staff, offering more positions to women than ever before in the history of the publication. The Art Department has also been organized on a competitive basis, as the slip-shod methods of other years have caused much confusion. The Associate E-ditors, of whom there are nine, have charge of the sections into which the book is divided. Weekly staff meetings are held at which they report on the condition of their sections. The Freshmen are encouraged to contribute to the discussions which take place at each meeting. ln order that the Freshmen might quickly learn the facts essential to the' publication of a successful annual, a number of lectures were given in the Autumn Quarter, among which were talks by Lockett on the general organization of the book, and by Amick on engraving. ln spite of the fact that work on the CAP AND GOWN is rarely creative, and that typewriting and letter writing require little inspiration, the new mem- bers of the staff seize every opportunity to show that they have capacities beyond this drudgery. The Juniors hold executive positions for which their two years of experi- ence have qualified them. Howard Amick is manager of all photography and engraving. Ted Bloomberg is in charge of the printing. The engraving is handled by the Standard Photo Engraving Company, and the printing by the Atwell Printing Sc Binding Company. Each company contributed its share toward making a good book. The CAP AND GOWN is a charter member of the Midwest Conference of the Big Ten Annuals. Last fall the convention was held at Chicago on November sixteenth and seventeenth, at which the CAP AND GOWN was host to eight other annuals. Next fall the convention will be held at the University of Minnesota, and the CAP AND GOWN plans to send two delegates to the conference. AQ---f--.-rf ,.,-,.,,,E, W l , ., ,,,E ,MY m , H, , ,W ,,,,, V ,A ,,,, --A-fa.,-,-345-.L--, --f--V, - , W -- ,7 - -:A--A- , Page Three IJIHIIIVCIZ .szfrty-one lrwin Amiclf: Howard Amick ......... Theodore Bloomberg Florence Holman ........ Lester Beall .................. Charles Anderson ..... Elena Fontani ............ Elizabeth l..elVlay ...... Edward Quayle ..... Russell Taylor ..,...... Archie Trebow ,,,..,... Harold Valentine .... Helen Wooding ....... Wendell Bennett Ruth DeWitt George Duchossois Charles Eckstein Elizabeth Gordon Edna Heald Betty Henderson Don S. lrwin ....,....... Robert Koerber ..... Earl English ...,.. Perry Alford 4.,.,,... Ray johnson ....,,...... Cecil Brinson William Crane Stephen D. Chmura THE STAFF Editorial F RESHMEN Gifford Hitz Parker Hall Harriet Keeney Jane Linn Curry Martin John Meyer Amy Frances Owen BUSINESS ...........Asst. Business .,....................,.......,........Orgamzations FRESHMEN Elmer O. Grage john Hopkins George E. Robbin Managing Editor Managing Editor .Woman's Editor Editor .Associate Editor .Associate Editor .Associate Editor .Associate Editor .Associate Editor .Associate Editor ..,,......Associate ..........Associate Editor Editor lVlacHenry Schafer Herbert Sloan Frederick Ruggles Catherine Stouffer Harold Weislow Edna Wilson Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Lawrence Sack William Vaughan Page Three Hundred .si.v:l3'4lu'o i 2 a 1 i Q I L i . I ,i gf il 15 l . Y. - ,-. - ,. ,,,,,?wiffB, 9 b , l . Ghz Cap ante Quinn btaff oo o I5 I: li l ll 5 i l, 5 I 1 l 1 3 , ei I l l l l '1 ffl l 'Q 5 35 li o ooooooo oo Holman, Anderson, Bloomberg-Forxtani, LeIVlay, Wooding-Valentine, Trebow, Quayle- If Alford, johnson, English I ly ,.,,,,,,M T ,w. W, fp, fn Y V ,L -..:... ...,.-. Y :iii-L..--.-1.1-..-H-nf. . ,. .1 Page Tlzrce Hundred .vixty-th1'c'L' i S 015132 Phoenix mbsf 1 The position of the college comic is not always justifiable. The question rightly arises in the minds of some individuals as to the value of the comic to the life of the college or university where there is centered a distinctly cultural community. It is futile to argue against the value of humor in the make-up of the individual or the group. Humor is the lubricant whereby society, cultured or not, keeps in smooth running orcler. The embarrassment or unpleasantness of the moment is eased by the ability of the group to see the ridiculous in the situation. The moment of climax is reinforced with the pertinent bit of fun. The point in which the average college comic fails to gain the approval of cultured society is the inclusion of the risque, which seems to suggest itself in all humorous publications. The Phoenix has made a conscientious effort to keep itself aloof from that type of material. It is our opinion that editors Who resort to suggestion of the loose in humor simply confess a lack of ability to put across good humor. To put it briefly, we have tried to pro- duce a type of magazine which conforms to the standards of persons whose refinement gives them a keen appreciation of the chuckle and the smile and an abhorrence of the ribalcl laugh. We are content to let that aim be our statement in this memorial book of the year 1923-24, for no matter what our success has been, we feel that our aim has been worthy. W. ROBERT JENKINS. Pugh' 'I lirvc I-lnzzdrffl :Lrly-four 015132 Phoenix Jenkins Hektoen THE STAFF BOARD OF EDITORS Robert Jenkins 4..... ..............,...,.......................,...........,,..,..,...,...........,..,.............. E ditor Donald Plant ......., .......... Nl anaging Editor Irene Hanauer .............,,.......... Art Editor William Pringle .....,.............................. ,.., ....... A s sociate Editor Leslie Baird, Jr .......... .........A.....,.......,..............,...... ..,.,...... A s sociate Editor Ronald Mccleod Elmer Campbell Robert Wilson Betty Williams Henry Weihofen George Elin BUSINESS STAFF Edward Graham james Root Victor Sawyer Josef Hektoen ...,,..,.,., ,,.............,.,...,.......,..............................,,.... B usiness Manager Joseph Simpson ...i.i.............. .. ....................,...,. ......... A dvertising Manager ' Herbert C. De Young .,........,..,.........,......i..................,,... Circulation Manager LeRoy Hanson joseph lVlclVlartin Henry Droba Three Hundred sixty-five Cf-fine QWQWQQGQBQSSP . 'Se ' ,M A Q'CDMtDGlHC'i1Q4 37' C2 1,5 ,,, cwmxsucoesfv 3 i f Z ' uliulum r it ,ff-I I'-'M-i:""v f Wait' 'fit 43? ' " "ly-'H wfdZ""21..:" ru J Fw. "'. if ' Ti .'Q,.s'lK5 'fflf-'-'i'1'41" . fi-. ."".CiF fi.. , . .l,.: .-7 ' ' 'WIS f+'15'f 'Ml " '-1 ' 'ii gf -'22 I 1 -7 Qin wa'll mi-155: I 3' 1 Q 2-we at tiff.: ,iq .1 Q esfifi' I -f - i 1.1 if' L-.1 ii" Ay V2-413"f.1Zn. :T 5.:n,Q:7f EI-.f'T5i5V ff? -,'1j.41'YSw W fl '20 2,51 :gi 25:21 'UA I-4':tI?.'f dia .4 .u2-'0i..1ig-- .. 1 iii' lj. :f'g--Q.",f..?i1,.jQ"1i . fiilf ' :TTC 5 l.Q.5,v gf.: -K 1-j.:..'.-,ff -,ffm-5 .Q- .pffl HT-Q ll,-,'E?Qi12g3'Ag ax 4..k.f.,v . rr, 4.4, qw '. .gl'N'.f,x-gg..-of -3 gif' :jf-, :S if .iifi 5553335 3. Mx glass' 'Q '. :f,f1gY.-':!If'i4' if "-1 ,vsfgzg .- -ra, J 1, . fiifli.-3 3:5 'A5115 . WE I2fEfTl'Sf,,f- 3 T Y 7" H.-2523971 2 L 'FIT Sftfff f. 1' - Mg... gp--. rg 5.3 yy--g . -gt' B 1.9:-','v-1 w -'re' ' l T' fs "aff, :iff :Q TN' Aff-f,'? - . 7 -I :1Arg1,F2 ,'N'. 1 X. - Jug g' '- 1 .Sift :gfwiy Jn' .1 ' .ny ,-.1-so ng- X21 - 'fi ..v, .Ur ".z:' ,:'r n 'QA 4, -: ,qi Q --i..-3? .4 ,. +.'1:lII H K ' ' ., '. Sq- - -V . ui ws: using' fi"-'frii' 5' K f- , l if sf 1433215 I -Q 'ffvlyl 4, , ,fx 1 QV 5313321 Fx - A 7 H''h 'a f w H " j.1QE,5f: N + zfiyff' af ifilfi' zu. ': H, lx . rfitlff. s 0 t ..-.lf R ' gl V Alr,igSi?." . H X "4:,5.x.T' , joan 132252 , f ,A 5 . R 1 .. N' N' 4 .K Q -f..-Q, - . , Y .f5.- 1 2:.'i1fI'x,,-rigging:-. e '- ..v"lfEi ', A f s ' 5 25 ..,Q.. A 1 tif 1. .S WP? E: 594: 7 5252933 .,- Wills I :us .f f ,, .: New :: , '7 ' Y-,I--J ctw!-2 . it-C fvvxr E . ' ,J . , J! ? Aiea-,:-25.225 ,1,.-Mx, A .s + J -r-tif' -,ltr 4 .- -'- 95 - 5 'thwf hyd", 1 ,if ,so ms' jsp.. ' - J -,Q ', -.f'C'5'i' ""G7 Xi Qt- qr V.: ,lf-4,1 c 3 um, , ima. 1 fr --. - 2"'-HW: rlrsffe- .4 ' ' A '-as e.'F2.'5" 'F , Y h -.... x-, , --. lui, :A I ' I ,NK2 5 '. xx X ffV'l' " VY 35- 2W'f'15s" ' 5 w - -Q I - .AQ f' . f , ' Z' w 117-QQ'-' ij . .b Published by the Students of the School of Commerce and Adrninxstra tion of the University of Chicago, in co-operation with the students of the Schools of Business of University of Illinois Indiana University University of Nebraska Ohio State University University of Minnesota EDITORIAL STAFF O. Paul Decker ....... ..........,........,............,.................... ............,...........,....,. E d itor Allin K. Ingalls ......... ......... A ssociate Editor joseph G. Knapp ..,...... ........,. A ssociate Editor Robert F. Koerber ..,..,..,........ ...,,,.... A ssociate Editor William C. Krumbein ,....,.... ....... A ssistant Editor BUSINESS STAFF Charles I... Dwinell .......... ...........................,.., B usiness Manager Edwin Kunst ............ ...,... A ssistant Business Manager james Coolcsey ,........,.. ....... A ssistant Business Manager Theodofe Frueling ....... ...............,,....... B usiness Assistant R0ger I... Goetz ............ .......... B usiness Assistant ,ICYOHIG T. I-ieu ......... ...,...... B usiness Assistant Robert Weiss .,.., .....,..., B usiness Assistant During this, its second year, the University Journal of Business has once again fulfilled the fundamental ideals for which it was founded and has brought to a successful termination another year of what is hoped will be an endless period of continued usefulness. Pays Tlxrcc llxmdrcd 51'.rly-.tix The basic purposes, to accomplish which the Journal came into being, remain the same. It still purposes to stimulate intelligent, intellectual activity within the student body, to bring about greater co-operation between students and faculty of collegiate schools of business, between different collegiate schools of business, and between the world of practical business and the world of business study. Only because it has been successful in accomplish- ing these purposes, does the staff feel satisfied and call the year a success. The entire "Notes and Comments" and "Book Reviews" sections have been the result of stu-dent activity during the entire year. The multitude of student articles submitted for publication shows how well the Journal has succeeded in stimulating intellectual activity within the student body. Most of the articles, it is to be regretted, were unusable, due to the fact that the activity stimulated was more intellectual than intelligent. The significant fact, however, was the increase in the number of articles, for raising their tone is not the function of the magazine. Especially gratifying is the fact that several alumni submitted usable articles. The co-operation given by the faculty of all the institutions during the past year has been extremely generous. Faculty members have always given their hearty endorsement to any project undertaken by the Journal, have gladly contributed articles, criticized articles submitted by the students, reviewed books, and suggested sources of interesting material. No one com- ing in contact with the Work of the magazine can doubt that it has helped to bring faculty and students into better working arrangements, and has, in many quarters, stimulated an interest where none previously existed. Due to the decreased enrollment of all collegiate schools of business, several were forced to withdraw temporarily their co-operation. The two representatives, one for the editorial staff and one for thevbusiness staff, at each of the co-operating institutions, worked loyally throughout the year. Let a word of thanks, tribute and acknowledgrnent be paid here to those representatives at co-operating schools who worked long and hard to make this year of the Journal's history a success. The subscription list of the Journal is still mainly off campus and still contains the names of most of the more openminded business men of the country. ln bringing to their attention different facts and different points of view, the Journal is performing another of those functions for which it exists. The fact that most of these subscriptions are renewals is also gratifying. The second year of the magazine is now history. With it passes all of the original staff and the publication is turned over to a new, and, we hope, a more capable staff. It is a hope that they will continue the usefulness of the Journal in all fields and Hmake its strength increase." Page Thrcc I-Imzdrcd sixty-seven: Decker Dwinnel Ingalls ' Koerber Knapps Corksey Weiss Kunst Fruehling Page Tlzrrc Ifluudrcd sixty-ciglx! DRABAAT I CS Payv Tlxrve Hmzrlrvd s1'.1'ty-zzirzc' We B LA cz K F RIARS llllw u 1 L 4 - L 1, X RUB SUPERIORS OF THE ORDER Bester Price .. jqhn Coulter .....Y......... Charles Dwinnell ...... Gale Kahnweiler .... Russell Pierce ......V. ..,.,..,.,l.Abbot ......,.........,..Prior .l-lospitaler ...........Scribe Praecenter Price Coulter Pierce Dwinell Page Three Hundred :evenly 7 McGinnis, Kunst, Hahn iglackfriars Hoffman, Fuqua, DeYoung, Koerber, Irwin, O. Albert, Cullom, Mulroy Covert I-loffstatd, Weiss, Carlson, Ghere, Granquist, l.. Shapiro, Combs, Downing, Bezazian, A. Albert Barry ockett, Pierce, Dwinnel, Dorf, Stirling, Jacobsen , Pringle, Jenkins, Trebow, Lanyon, Halperin, Kohler EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR "THE FILNIING OF THE FRIARSH Bester Price .,,,,..................,........,....,..,.....,.,,.,............................. Business Manager Sherman Spitzer ,..,..,....................... Properties Alton Jones .......Y,....... .......... A ssistant Properties Charles Dwinell .......... .....,,...,........,.,.....,....... P rograms George Harvey ........ ......,..... A ssistant Programs JOl'iH C0l1l'te1' .............. ............,......,.....,...,,,,.,,, B ox Office William Pringle ,...,. ............. A ssistant Box Oflice DOYI-Blcl LOClCetiZ .,....... .......,....,.,..i Chorus Master Russel Pierce ...... Leslie River ...,.......... Denton Hossinger ....... Robert Koerber ,.... .... William Kerr ...,,.....,..,. ,.,,,,,, John Kettlewell ....... ...,.,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, Arthur Hermes ..... Gale Kahuweiler . Louis Stirling .....,..... Miss Grace Bennett., .,,.. ............Assistar1t Press ..Y.................l-lead Usher ..i.............,..,.......Costumes ...Assistant Costumes ,Publicity .............Orchestra ..,.......,,.Scores ..,......Assistant Scores ,...............Score Sale Page Three Hundred seventy-une Zglatkfriars Clarke Shaw as Ethelind Neilson "THE FILMING OF THE FRIARSH In which Blackfriars 1923 goes to Hollywood by Earl Ludgin The curtain rises on the end of a typical Blackfriar performance- love song, finale, curtain calls. While the spectators congratulate Horace Rutherford upon his splendid work as leading la-dy. Horace's father, Peter Rutherford, appears, meekly followed by lVlrs. Rutherford, pleading with Peter to keep calm. Rutherford Senior fronts Horace: "I was curdled with shame, young man. My son-playacting in petticoatsln ln the midst of the stirring scene, A. C. Curtis, president of the Magnetic Films, Inc., offers them a flattering contract with Horace playing Julian Eltinge roles. A thirty thousand dollar contract with Father and Mother as obstacle. But they will try it. Reel Two finds Horace Rutherford, as Fanchon Charmaine, at a Holly- woo-d studio, chaperoned by a hired mother. Between defending herself from lovers and fighting a growing love for Jean-Marie Frazer, her under- study, Horace Rutherford finds how difficult it is to be a girl. Reel Three takes us, in a breath, to King Solornon's Court. This is the big scene of the production, splendor upon splendor-. Our Fanchon, the Horace Rutherford of previous incarnation, is visiting Solomon as the Queen of Sheba. The scene is interrupted by the arrival of Peter and Mrs. Ruther- ford. Peter sees Jean-Marie, mistakes her for his son, and demands that she dress at once and return with him. Fanchon reappears on the stage. Again Rutherford interrupts. This, he says, is his son. The director, enraged, shouts, "Are all your sons daughters?" and again silences him as the scene continues. ln spite of many mishaps, the Filming of the Friars is accomplished. After a conference, Horace and jean-Marie have a little wedding scene of their own. Puyr Tlzrrr llumiruu' .srtrrrtxl 0 Lester Westerman John Longwell as as Dixon Bill Hardy THE CAST FOR "TI-IE. FILIVIING OF THE FRIARSH Members of the Audience Mrs. Peter Rutherford .........,.. Mr. Peter Rutherfo rd. Mr. Coleman ..................r Horace Rutherford ........ lLelancl Neff Nelson Fuqua Stewart Covert Edwin Ruppert lwilliam Tilden Louis Sterling William Hahn ,.........Leonard Kemp Helperin Personj Jenkins n fAfterwarcls Queen of Shebaj Longwell fAfterWards King Solomon? Bill Hardy ,.,..... ...... A. C. Curtis .........,..........,.. Dixon ....,.......................,........ Gately ,,,,,,,,,..,.......,,,,.,...,... Owen Albert B. B. Allen George Bates Mark Bates Lester Blair Louis Cain Robert Campbell Martin Carlson Robert Carr Carl Clippinger Paul Cullom Louis Frolich John Garcia El Eisy Lester Westerman William Burleigh Miss Parkingson ,......... ,..,,........ N elson Fuqua Roland Bushnell ...,.,..... ...,,,,.... R obert Allen Ethelind Neilson .......... .,...,..,..,,... C larke Shaw Mama .,.....,....,.....,,....... .....,.... S eward Covert Jean-Marie Frazier ....,....,...,... .......... A rchie Trebow McMahon ......................,........r,....... ...,,..,. E dwin Ruppert Queen of the Mop Brigade ..............,.......,,.,...... ,,,,,,,... F rier McCollister CHORUS Earl Heimerclinger Howard Smith B. Hemphill Alan Spitzer Donald Jacobsen Edward Kohler Kenneth Kneussel Edwin Kuebler Ralph Larson George Lyndon Frier McCollister Howard McKinnon Thomas Mulroy Arthur Prott Edward Quayle 1. P. Rogge Russell Stearns A. Sanclell Herbert Thomas l. Thunander G. E. Troup Harmon Woodworth james White Tristan Wilder Victor Wisner Robert Weiss Charles Yegge Page Tlrrev Hzmdrrrl .wvmzty-t111'ee iglankfriars Robert jenkins Robert Allen 'as as l'lOI'3Ce RLltl'1efO1'Cl Roland Bushnel INDEX OF MUSIC Words Music Cairo Honeymoon ....... .....,....... K nowles Robbins ..... .,......... K nowles Robbins Knowles Robbins Knowles Robbins Leslie River Leslie River Knowles Robbins Leslie River Knowles Robbins Robert Pollack Semon Newfielcl Donald Foote Rgnqeo .,.DD.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..............,.,.... K 1'l0WleS Robbins ...,. ...,....... The Cake Eater's Ball ,..Y.Y,.......,... Knowles Robbins .............. The Maid of the Moon ...............,.. Leslie River .,...............................,.... ...,....... Isabelle In ,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,..,....,.,...,,.,..,.......,... Russell Pierce, Leslie River ,....., ........... The Mister Cou-ay Blues ............ Knowles Robbins ,.,.,.........,,,.,..., .,......... Hollywood Bound .....,..................... Russell Pierce ....i.......... Ptolemy Ptoclclle ..,..,... ............. E arle Ludgin ..,.......,.......,... Honey Waltz ..,,.....,,,.,.,., ,..,...,.,.. J ames Weber Linn ,.,....,.... Who's Kissing You ..,...,..........,......... Sam Levy ...,......,...,,............ Certie of the Movies ..................... -.Donalcl Foote ,,,,,,....,..,.......,,, l Want to Go to College ............ Earle Luclgin .,,.,,,.,.....,.................... ........... Jungle Nights ...........,,.,...,...,.....,....... King Tut ...............,...,,.,..,.,.,.,....,.,.. Romancing ..,......,......,.........,.,....,...,..., lvory Hunters of Zanibar ,,,,,,.,..,, Songs of Solomon's Wives ......... Won't You Marry Me? .,,..,,........ Russell Pierce, Lesli e River ....... ,.... ...... Donald Foote .,..,...............,.,......,... .......,.,. Sam Levy ........., Earle Luclgin ......... Earle Luclgin ..,...... Sam Levy ......,... Knowles Robbins Leslie River Dpnalcl Foote Marvin Brook Knowles Robbins Knowles Robbins Semon Newfielcl Page Tlzrvf llnnflrvcl .rm-wily-four iglanzkfriats Page Three Hundred :cve11ty-five 0151312 1924 Elackfriars Sham "So Long, Susan," with book and lyrics by Jack Oppenheim and Robert Pollak, co-editors of the CIRCLE, was chosen for the 1924 production by the order, under the leadership of Bester Price. Tunes were furnished by Pollak, River and several others. The book is concerned with the chase of the literatus Balzac Bones, for the Girl of I-lis Dreams, who happens to be a particularly hckle jade. We see the young poet, when the curtain rises on the prologue, lamenting the latest infidelity of his sheba, Miss Susan Smith, who is entirely taken up with a big, strong football player. Herr Tonic, noted scientist, happens by and learning Balzac's trouble, recommends a potent moonshine which he has distilled, guaranteed to lift the drinker out of this age and transport him centuries back. . Balzac is desperate. l-le quaffs, and is immediately shipped to the London of Queen Elizabeth. Here, after profitable intercourse with Will Shakespeare and his crew, he meets the sprightly Polly Prattle, who proves as heartless as Susan fdoes she not resemble her?l and gives him the air for an Elizabethan husky. I-le drinks again and is sent F. O. B. to Athens. The curtain on Act II shows him high in the councils of that famous city of antiquity, in fact, a can-didate for the mayoralty. It is the night of election. After much jigging and lifting of voices on high the radio announces that Balzac and Paris fyes, the famous Parisj are running neck and neck. Balzac's Grecian Nemesis is Helen of Troy, who is vamping him at sixty miles per. He succumbs as the news comes over the radio that he has won the election. But when the defeated Paris arrives upon the scene, he is such an Arrow Collar lad that I-lelen ftrue to historyj is quite smitten. For the third time Balzac is jilted. I-le drains his flask and is returned to the Midway. Back in Mandel all is commotion. There is no one to Write a Black- friars show. His arrival is timely. I-le consents to be the author, remarking that his travels have furnished him with abundant material. The repentant Susan, long since tired of her knight of the gridiron, greets him joyfully. The closing chorus sees everybody happy, as in all orthodox musical shows. As usual, six performances were staged, May 2 and 3, 9 and l0. Matinee performances were staged May 3 and l0. The opening night played to a packed house, with the flower of the University present. Pagc Three Hundred sr1.'cnly-six , ' all f ' 11' CAQCQVLQQ f f lim Will C-here .....,.A. Elizabeth Elson Margaret joseph Edna Kiem ..,..... Dewey Beck ...,.,... Ted Geiger Robert Lanyon Bertram G. Nelson Mrs. Irene Hyman OFFICERS ...,.......,.....President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary BOARD Charles Clifford PLAY COMMITTEE Meyer Levin HONORARY MEMBERS Percy Holmes Boynton Hamilton Coleman Treasurer Ruth Parker Dan Rich Frederick Thrasher Ernest Hanes Page Three Hundred seventy-scvc11 Ulbe Gargoyles Weber, Ansorg, I-lanschy, Fischer, Bartlett, Covert, Granquist 7 Gardner, Cain, Ghere, Elson, Ferry THE GARGOYLES The past year for the University of Chicago Dramatic Association has been a stormy one, witnessing many changes in its officers, its Board of Directors, and its standing committees, changes also of policy, and rapid changes of plans, all attended with muchatearing of hair and weeping on one another's shoul-ders, quite, as temperamental artists and actors are sup- posed to do. Constitutional debates, heated discussions in choosing the plays to be put on, wrangles and resignations resulting from conflicting duties of oflicers, all followed in good order. But, in spite of all this, and in spite, too, of some adverse publicity and severe competition, the real work of the Association went ony an-d in the Winter quarter it turned to and scored one of the greatest successes of its career with uThe Truth About Blaydsf' which it produced for its annual Settlement Benefit bill, thereby proving the ability as well as the desire of a large group of the undergraduate student body to do good dramatic work, not only in the field of acting, but in those of setting, lighting, costuming, financing and promoting plays as well. The Association has several times petitioned the Administration of the University to establish here a Department of Dramatic Art, or, failing that, to provide a competent director and coach to supervise and help in the work of producing Worth-While plays as they -deserve to be and can be produced with the talent at hand, which needs only expert guiding and training to bring it to its full. Since such a step would put out of the way most of the difficulties which now beset our path, it is strongly hoped that this help will soon be provided, under which stimulus interest should spread even more widely than it has during this second year of the Associations broadened scope and activity. The Gargoyles, the active members of the association, close this year as they have closed every other-thankful for the severe storms successfully Weathered. Page Tlxrrfc Hzrndrcd .vz"L'exzty-viylif Allen Albert Mari Bachrach Willard Balhatchett Lester Beall Charles Clifford George Downing Elizabeth Elson Priscilla Ferry lrwin Fischer Elena Fontani -I. T. Geiger Will Ghere Edward Ames Helen Clifford Mildred Cohn William Cotant Alex Elson Esther Epstein Henrietta Fetzer Margaret Freshly Ruth Fuerth Fred Handschy Leroy Hanson The earguplzs GARGOYLES E. N. Granquist George Graham Jeanette Hash Ralph Helperin Lucile Hoerr Mildred Hoerr Walter Hollensteiner Margaret joseph Paul Keller Edna Kiem Lester Kling Meyer Levin Helen Liggett DRAIVIATS Marjory l-laskin Carmel Hayes Esther Kimmel Ernest Kohler Betty LelVlay Madelin Koll Weir Mallory Ruth Montgomery Don McCloud Marjorie Olsen james Parker Martha Luetsker Marion Olds Katherine Parker William Christians Ruth Parker Dan Rich Lewis Piper Lucile Tasher Archie Trebow Ted Weber Robert Wilson Helen Cain Annette Pearse Constance Pisha Marion Quint jean Rosborough Esther Rosenstein Theodore Ruggles Jeannette Seletz lvor Stone Heiliman Weaver joseph White Dorothy Willis Page Three Hundred seventy-1zi11e The Earguples SPRING PLAYS, 1923 PEPITA REYES Translated by Elizabeth 'Wallace from the Spanish Pepita .....,...............,.....,..........,...,.........................,...................,...............,v.. Lucile Hoerr Nicasio ,.,.......,. .......,,.............. W ill Ghere Nlorritos ...........,. , ........... Elizabeth Elson The Count ........ ......,.....,...... A lex Elson The Manager ..., .....,.,..... D oyle Snyder Luisa ................ .....,... S ara Philipson Serafin ........ ...,,,,,,... W illiam Kerr THE DARK LADY OF THE. SONNETS By Bernard Shaw The Dark Lady ....,.,...., .......,..,..,......,..........,.,..........,.... ......,,...... Nl a ri Bachrach The Beefeater ,...,...... .... . .. ............ Ted Vimmerstedt Queen Elizabeth ......,,,.. ,.A,,,,,,,.,.,..,.,,. M arie Edels Will Shakespeare ...,... ..,....,,,,,,,4,,,...,...,,,,A,.,,,,Y,,A..,..,,,,...... P erry Miller Directo r-Will Ghere Sets-Dan Rich Manage r-Elizabeth Hymen Page Thrcf' I-luudrz'd Highly Original Olne Act Plays-Directecl by Authors ATMOSPHERE, by Judith smhm Helen Ligget Willard Balhatchett A Ted Geiger Margaret Nelson OLD MACK, by Lennox Gray THE GOLDEN ASP, by Dan Rich CASTS Margaret Joseph Hazel Nystrom Fred Hanclschy lrwin Fischer Edward Ames Te rcentena ry Celeb ration of Dixie Davis Charles Clifford Martha Luetsker Nanine Steele the First Folio HAMLET Claudius ,,,.. .........................., ........................ L e ster john Hamlet ,,,,,,. .,..,...... H amilton Coleman Horatio ,,..,,, ..,................... P erry Miller Polonius ,..,... , ..................... Will Ghere Laertes .,........,...... ,..,. .... .....,.... P 0 r ter Burleigh Voltimand ..,..,.... ............,.,.......,,,....... E. clwin Kohler Marcellus ,..... ................................. A rchie Trebow Ophelia ........... ,......... M rs. Hamilton Coleman Gertrude ....................,,. ...,.,... ..................,....,,...,...............................,... M a rie Adels Court Ladyl ...,,...................................................................................... 1...Weir Mallory Also Presented at the Playhouse General Production Manager-Theodore Weber Director-Hamilton Coleman Manager-Will Cxhere MASTER PIERRE PATELIN By Guillaume Alecis A l5th Century French Farce Pierre Patelin ,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,...,..,...................,...A 1 .r.......................... ..,............, W ill Ghere Joceaulme ,,.,.,,,.,,,,, .............. O liver Petran Guillmette ,.,,,.,.., .........., E lizabeth Elson Lambkin .,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,........ .....,... .....,....,............. L e ster Beall The judge ,.,,,r,,..................... ...rr.....,..................... R alph Helperin Direction-Lucile l-loerr Assistant-Milclrecl l-loerr Workshop Plays THE CONSTANT LOVER, by St. John Hankin TI-IE TRAGEDY OF AN AMATEUR, by Ivan Sokaloff Page Three Hundred eighty-one ,1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.....W-e.,...,,, M, W T: :Fall laps 1923 CONTINENTAL PROGRAM A SUNNY MORNING The Quintero Brothers , Donna Laura ......... .,..........,.,.,,,..,...,,..,...,..,.............,....... .....,..,..,. K a te Longwell Don Gonzalo .,......., ............,.............. ..........,...,.. ............,............. W i l l Ghere A Maid ,,,,,,........, ................,..............,..,...............,..,................... -I can Rosborough A Valet ......,... ............. .,..,,.,,,,..........................,,....,.............,........,. A r chie Treloow THE LITTLE STONE HOUSE George Calderon G l Praskovya ...,..... ....................,......,....,,...........................1....,...,........ S ara Phllxpson Asteryi ,....,..... .. ,................. ......1.....,..,....... ............ R o bert Lanyon Foma ,,,,.,..l.,,, ............. M eyer Levin Sasha ........ .........,.. A lex Elson Varvara ....... .....,.......,.....,.....,...........,,.,............,.......................,.....,.. B etty Le May Spiridon ...,... .....................,....,,.,.......,,....,.........,,.,.......,.........,................,.... L ester Beall LOVE OF ONES NEIGHBOR Leonid Andreyev First Ofhcer .... ............,.......,...............,.,.,............,.......,.,.. . ..Walter Hollensteiner Second Officer... ...... ............................,......1...........,.., .,,.,........ R u th Fuerth The Lady ............. .......... M argaret Freshly Little Girl. .....,.,........ ,4,,,,,A,.,,,,,,,4,, D orothy Willis - - fEsther Rosenstein Engllsh Tourists ,,.. ,,......... I Patricia Hanley Unknown Man ............ ..,.,.......,..., A rchie Trebow Military Woman ........... ............. H enriette Fetzer Blond Young Man ....,....,. .,,,,,.. ..,,..,...,.,,.,., E d Kohler Small Tourist ...,......,....., ..,,...,..... J eannette Seletz Tall Tourist ...1.........,.... ...,... , ,jean Rosborough Photographer .....,.......... ....,.,............. J ames Parker Little Lady ..............,.............,..... .............,.,.,.., W eir Mallory An American Mamma ...,.. .......,, lVl argaret Howard Pay: Tlzrcc IJIHIIIIZFII cigllly-11410 fall flaps Ulllnntinuehb Children ..A..... Comb Vendor ......,, Italians ............ Mannikins ...... Drunken Men ......... ,,..,..... Pastor ..,,.,..,................ ., Correspondent .....,..... ..... ........ Helen Ligette Carmel Hayes Martha Luetsker lEsther Epstein .............Constance Pisha fRuth Parker llVIargory Haakins Ruth Montgomery Madelin Koll Margorie Olsen lHelen Clifford Dan Rich Jack Oppenheim Don Crowder ...........EdWin Bartlett .Ralph Helperin SMargory Haskins Salvation Army ,......,,............. .-----Y---- 1 Ruth Parker The Man With the Pole .....,....................w..... ..... ......,...,. H e ilimann Weaver Manager ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,.,.,,r.,A.......,,,.,.,,,.r.............,.. ................... D oyle Snyder DIRECTORS Elizabeth Hyman Irwin Fischer Will Ghere Manager .,,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.......,.,,.......... ................ I.. LlClle HOST! General Production Manager ....,........,.................................. Tl'xe0Cl01'e Weber Sets ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,r,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,..,.,..,,,.,,..........,,.,...... George Downing Isaiah ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,.,...........,,.........,..,..........,..,......,...,..,.....,..................... Gabriel ........ Mary ....... Joseph ......... Shepherds ..... Nuntius ..,.,,.......... King Herod ..,....,.. King Taurus ..,........... King of Araby ..,,.. King of Aginar A Damned Soul ............... .............. ......................,........... Soldiers ......,.,,.,r.....,,.,........,....,.....,......,......,.....,....................,......i...............i................... A CHRISTMAS MYSTERY From the Coventry Pageant .Irwin Fischer ,........,Marge Howard Dixie Davis Lucile I-'Ioerr Edwin Bartlett fOtis Gilbert ..,,.......lTed Vimmerstedt lArchie Trebow Meyer Levin iIi''f.if'...','f1 ..,. Will Ghere ..........Perry Miller .,.,,.,.........Ted Geiger ..........jarnes Parker ' ,............Pl'lClII3 Ferry fDon McCloud lAnthony Proclcer Adapted and staged by Will Chere. Swanhilda ...,,,..... ............,.......,......,.,........................v......... Frantz , ..,.,......... Coppelius Coppeha ...ffffg French Dolls .......... COPPELIA A Pantomime With Music ..,.....Winifred Williams ,........,......,..,Erling Dorf ' .....,....r.... Elizabeth Elson ............lsabelle Williams fVi rgmia Shafer """""lEfIie Morse Jumping Jack ...,......,. .............. M ary Stofer Tin Soldier .............. ..v............ -I ames Parker Rag Doll .,Y.,..,..,.... .,.............,.... P ricilla Ferry Clown .,.........,.. ..... ...... . . Druscilla Schroeder Margaret Freshly . . Marion Olds Vlllage Chlldfen .................,. ..----- D Orothy Manager-Elizabeth Elson lMildred Hoerr Director-Will Ghere Sets-Allen Albert Costumes--Helen Tiekan and Inez Hills Page Three Hundred ciglzty-three The Gargoyles WINTER PLAYS 1924 THE. TRUTH ABOUT BLAYDS A. A. Milne . Will Ghere Ollver Blayds .,.....,..,.,..........,.,...........,.......................... ,,...,. I twin Fischer William Blaycls-Conway .......,..,. .......... R obert Lanyon Gliver Blaycls-Conway ............ ......... F red Handschy Septima Blaycls-Conway ..........., ....,.............. L ucile Hoerr Isobel Blaycls ................................,. .......... E lizabeth Hyman Marion Blaycls-Conway ...,...... .,.,...... M artha Luetsker A. L. Royce ...............,.....,...,..... ..,.......... H arry Newberger Parsons ...,,.,...,..................,..,...,,......................,,...........,...,........,...,..,....,.. Mildred Hoerr Direction-Ernest Hanes Sets-George Downing Manage r-Theodo re Welaer MARY THE THIRD Rachel Crothers 1870 Mary The First .......,,.. ....,.,.................... .......,., P r icilla Ferry William ,...,..,...,.,.,...... .........,........,........ ,,,,...., W i lliam Kerr l898 Mary The Second ,..,....,. ...,....................... .......... M a rjorie Olsen Richard ...,............,...,...... ................., ....,,.... A r chie Trebow Robert .,,.......,..........,... .........,................. ......,,. J a mes Parker l 923 Mary The Third.. ...... .... .,....,..........,.... .........,......... l.. u c ile Hoerr Niamma ..,.................., ....... .......... ...,,,,.. K a t hryn Gardner Grannie .................. ....,,....... R uth De Witt Father .... ....,,.,..,, E dwin Bartlett Lynn ..,... Hal .......... ...,......Seward Covert ..,.......William Kerr Page Three Hundred eighty-faur mftfulin g "Ragamufl:1n Road," the 1924 Portfolio musical comedy, was presented in Mandel Hall on the evenings of February 22, 23, Z9 and March l, and was pronounced as a delightful show. The book and lyrics were written by Edith Heal, who was also the leading lady, and the music was composed by Betty Williams, Devereaux jarratt, Gertrude Slocum, lVlil'dred Welsheimer and Mildred Horrocks. Coaching of the dramatics was done by Mari Bach- rach, and that of the choruses and dancing by Dixie Davis. Mr. Beach Cragun arranged the music and directed the orchestra. The play centers about two alley children, Toby and Roseanne, who, desiring to know about the life of the University, which is just beyond "the Gate," crawl through one night and find themselves in the midst of a gala affair. It is an annual outdoor festival of the university, but the children believe it to be ordinary university life. They decide to go to college, and come back the next morning only to discover that the loveliness is gone. Amid the tatters of the evening's decorations they Hnd only a professor and a post-graduate to tell them what college life really is. Then a young col- lege man shows them a pair of magic, rose-colored glasses which he says that all college students Wear. At this amazing discovery the children dance back to Ragamuffin Road until they are old enough to climb "the Gate" forever. A pair of sophisticated cats add many comical touches throughout. Page Three Hzzndred eighty-five ibnrtfulin EXECUTIVE STAFF.FO'R URAGAMUFFIN ROAD" Weir Mallory ............... Mari Bachrach .......... Dixie Davis ................ Lucile Tasher ..........,... Elizabeth Hgyman ....,...... Louise Allen ......Y.,........ Jeannette Hash ....... Dorothy Greenleaf ........... jane Walker ......,.,.... Edna Kiem ......,....,....,,... Jane Cannell .................... Catherine Rawson Mildred Cohn .......,......., Helen W0OdlDg .....i,...,..., Elizabeth Barrett ...,.... Marion Olds .............., Josephine Maclay... Helen Burns ............ Dorothea Pfister ....... Gladys Walker ....... Helen Huber ..,...,.,..,.General Manager ...........Dramatic Coach .....,..,....Chorus Coach ..........Stage Manager .........Sets and Lights .........L.......L.....Properties ......f...,,,...............Costumes ..........Rehearsal Mistress .,.,..,..,..,....................E.ligibility . .,,......... Business Manager ............................Programs ...,.,,,...A,,,,.Publicity ..........Aclvertising ............,.Scores Box Office and Tickets Box Office Assistant ..A..........,.,.....,,..Photography ,....,,.,....,,,...,,,i-ieaci Usher ,, ......... Secretary .... , ....... Music Page Three Hundrvd eighty-si.v urtfuliu APPRECIATION For the work they have done in making this year's Portfolio successful, the executive staff wishes to thank Allen Albert, Dewey Beck, Dorothy Dick, George Downing, Miss Gertrude Dudley, Antoinette Forrester, Will Ghere, Lucille Hoerr, Mildred Hoerr, Mrs. Charles Hyman, Cecile Peterson, Miss Jessie Pitkin, Maude Puder, Ivor Stone, Mary Stoffer, Theodore Weber, Miss Emily White and Miss Alma Wylie. CAST OF CHARACTERS Roseanne ..,... Toby ,....,...,,.. Tabby ......... .............. Tom ..,..............................i... Man in Dress Suit ....,...,, Applewoman ........... Sing Loo .............. Policeman ......... Artist ..,....................... Night Watchman ,........ Professor ........,,...... Post-Graduate ................, Pied Piper .,...,.................,.....,... Franklin O'Flannigan .,......... Old Curiosity Shop ,.,.....,....,... Little Lord Fauntleroy .,........,. Aladdin .,,..,....,......................, Heal ........Margaret Nelson .....z...,.Be rtha Tepper .............Katherine Gardner ..,.....Martha Leutsker .................Esther Epstein .......Elizabeth l..eMay ......,....Marylouise Brock ......,.........Sarah Maack ..................iHelen Burns Hazel Holdengraber ......Elizabeth Hyman ......,....Elizabeth Elson ......,...,.......Edith Brigham .........i..Elizabeth Stewart ...Evelyn Thompson ,...........Gladys Walker Grey Towers ..... ......,.. ........., A l berta Hyman Book Bindings ........... ..... E gzxan Freshman ...,,,.... ........,.... M abel Evans Lovely Girl ..,.,....,,.. ............. F lorence Cook Pierrot ....,,........ ...............,.. E mily White Clerk ......,.....,........ ............ A delaide Ames Fraternity Men ..,...... Miriam Schoen Alberta Hyman Adele Gratiot Barber ,,,.,,........... ,,..........,,,,,...,..,.....,.......,....,...................................., B eryl Beringer Elizabeth Barrett Katherine Barrett Eva Bloom Rossita Byrne Rosebud Elkan Esther Epstein Mary F assett Mary Louise Fulton Virginia Cartside Dorothy Hardt Virginia Harvey LADIES OF THE ENSEMBLE Hazel Holdengraber Margaret Hutchinson Alberta Hyman Lucy Lamon Betty LeMay Laurice Lovewell Mary Monilaw Margaret McKinney Beatrice Nesbit Frances Owen Amy Frances Owen Annette Pearse Marie Remmert Virginia Shafer Clarice Smith Elizabeth Stewart Winifred Williams Edna Wilson Irene Wilson Florence Wunderlich Ruth Lippert Page Three Hundred eighty-seven Edith Heal Weir Mallory .W ,C XI lfi ff' 'A nn Edna Kiem Page Tlzrvc Hundred ciglxty-eight I-,-.,.m..4ix. ,,,, ,vw Y,,,,Y,z.,.,,,,. m,-,,,, Ag, f nw, , I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I The Zllintmzr Players Lockett Anderson Czhere Hoffman OFFICERS Donald M. Lockett .,....... ......,.......,..,..,......... ............ P r esident George Hoffman ...,......... ............ S ecretary Charles B. Anderson ,........... ......... .,,....,... T r easurer Will Chere .............,.,,..,.................,..,,,,.,,..,.,.....,.....................,.............,.,.,.,,.....,. Director Last fall saw the organization of a new men's dramatic organization, which was destined to become known as the Tower Players. The idea of bringing a men's dramatic society tothe University of Chicago campus was the Work of Mr. David H. Stevens, who had always nursed a secret desire to see such an order at the University, since like groups have enjoyed such suc- cess at Oxford, Harvard and other colleges. Mr. Stevens unfolded his plan to Will Ghere, who is easily the outstanding man in the dramatic circles of the campus, and the two worked together towards the formation of the body. Their idea was that the organization should make use of the theatre on the top floor of the Reynolds Students' Clubhouse, which is considered by authorities to be one of the finest little theatres in the city, and should present one play a quarter, save in the Spring quarter, when the body would remain inactive, in order that no confliction between it and Blackfriars would arise. During the third week of the Autumn Quarter, a nominating committee was appointed by Ghere and lVlr. Stevens, and a comprehensive list of men who had participated in dramatic productions of the school were drawn up and the fifty or sixty men named were considered the tentative list of members. These men were 'duly notified of their appointment, and met shortly after to elect the officers. After the organization got under Way and the number of members really interested in the spirit of the movement simmered down to a group of thirty, plans were made for putting on the first play, which was to be "Wap- pin' Wharf." The cast was selected, and the players worked hard for three weeks in rehearsing their lines, in an effort to make the first play of the Tower players a complete dramatic success. Although the play was a failure financially, the dramatic side was all that could be expected from a profes- sional outfit. The order tackled the presentation of George Bernard Shaw's "The Great Catherine" during the winter quarter, with results as gratifying as the autumn attempt. Next fall the organization will be more Hrmly established as a fixture of campus life, and it is hoped that the box office receipts will be more encouraging. Page Three Hundred eighty-nine Gibe Qlntn.-21: Players l-lanclschy, lrwin, l-leald, Granquist, DeYoung, Covert, Chumasero, Anderson, A. Albert Fuqua, McGinnis, Downing, Ghere, Loclcett, Weber, Hoffman, O. Albert, Barry, Koehler l-lelperin, Lanyon, Trebow, Hahn, Chritten, Jenkins, lVlcCloucl AUTUMN "WAPPlN' WHARF," by Charles Brooks Betsy ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,.A4,,.,,,.,...,..,,.......,....,...................,. ............,....,.....,... A rchle Trebow ' ......... Edwin Bartlett Patch Eye ....,...,., ...,..... R obert Bartlett Duke ..,..........................,...............A..........................l.... The Captain .,.,.,.., .................. W ill Ghere Red joe ..............,. ..................... O 'tis Gilbert Darlin' .,,,,,,,,,,,l,A, ,...,........ D onald McGinnis Old Meg .,.,................ ........,........,.,. L ester Beall Sailor Captain .......... ,..,,,,...... O wen Albert First Sailor ..,.......................,,....,..,.,.,,..,..............,.........................,........... - ...joe Ponclelik Second Sailor ..,.,..,.,.,,,..,,,,,,A.,,,,,,.,.,,.........,,,.,.,,,.,,,,AA,,,,,.,,,l,.,,,,,,,,,,,. jack Oppenheim "THE AaULIS DlFFlCULTY," by Maurice Baring Agamemnon ........,............,....,......l,...,,,...,,...,.,.......,,,..,......,,,,,,.....,...... James Parker Calchas ................,.......,,.,,........,...,,,,,.,..,,,.....................,..........,. Willard Balhatchett Odyssius ..,......... ..,,,.,.......... R alph l-lelperin Iphegenia .......,.......,................ ...l................ W illiam Hahn Clytaemnestra ..,.....,.,.........,...., .,...,,l....................... A l Chritten Sets-George Downing Director-Will Ghere WINTER "GREAT CATHERINE," by George Bernard Shaw Great Catherine .,.,A...........,......,,,,,...,,,,...,....,.,..,.,... ..........,,,.,,,,,,., R obert jenkins Varinka ..............,..,..,..,........,... ........ ,.,...... A r chie Trebow Princess Dashkoff ................... ..,......... A l Chritten First Lady in Waiting .,,........ ..,.4.................., D an Rich Second Lady in Waiting ,........ ............ E clwin Kohler Martha .....................,,...,.,,..........,.. ,.,..,.... B raclley Davies Patiomkin ................,..........,.. .............. W ill Ghere Captain Eclstaston .......,.. ..,....... S eward Covert The Sergeant ................ ,.,....... M eyer Levin The Chamberlin .........,,..............,..,,....l.,..., ..... .,..,,,,.............,.r.,....... .I a mes Parker Cossack Soldier l.......... .......................................,..,...............,..,.,,. .I ack Oppenheim "CATl'lE.RlNE. PARR," by Maurice Baring Henry the Eighth .,....,. .......,....,.,.,,,,,.,.,.,.....,..........................,.............,. A lan Cooper Page .................... I .........,..........,......,................. ,.,,.........,...,,,. ....... ....., F r e cl Hancluschy lVlcGmms Sets-George Hoffman Director-Will Ghere Queen Catherine .,,,,...,,,,., ,,,,,, Page Three Hundred nincly , E We X7 ,f V1 Z C Q john Milton Abraham ,A........... ..,...,.. Q .President john P. Rogge .A..........A..........,. ........A M anager Ralph N. Larson ........,.... ........,. T reasurer George E. Troup .......,... ............. L eader H. R. Vail .,.........,....,...... .......,.. D irector During the last twelve months there have been several departures from previous customs of the Glee Club. A constitution was formed by the exec- utive committee and the club during the Spring Quarter, l923, and approved and recorded by the Administrative Board of Student Organizations. The club was very fortunate in securing the services of Harris R. Vail, whose ability and efforts are reflected in the excellent club which he has developed. ' The University administration has been very liberal in regard to our public performances. ln order to place us in a better financial position we have been given permission to accept certain dates, including those at the Balaban 6: Katz theatres. The performance at the national convention of the Kiwanis club was considered a great success and letters of congratulation from all parts of the country regarding our Winter Radio Concert were very gratifying. The most important event of the Winter Quarter was the Intercollegiate Glee Club contest. At present plans are being made for several Week-end trips during the Spring Quarter. 'Other dates, including those at the South Shore Country Club, Quadrangle Club and the Spring Concert, will complete our program for the year. Page Three Hundred ninety-one J. M. Abljaham L. R. Clements M. Conway Al. Copeland Wm. Freclerickson VVm. Hahn O. Nugent - H. Boettoher A. H. Frtchel H. A. Hughes K. Kneussl M. Bamarcl R. S. Campbell W. L. Embree C. O. Gilbert FIRST TENOR J. Anderson E. Curtis H. Graves W. Smith -I. P. Rogge G. L. Thunancler H. M. Vande Sancle FIRST BASS R. N. Larson H. Strong P. C-ood C. E. Traup SECOND BASS E. Kuehler L. Rohrl-ze A. C. Sunclell J. A. Narif' Page Three Hundred ninety-Iwo Brasher Jiaall There is no game that is more exciting or pleasurable than the game of finding friends. That is the game that every member and guest of Beecher Hall enjoys, for here lives also the friend of young people, our house-mother, Miss Storm. Her spirit of friendliness and helpfulness radiates throughout our school home. Good times at Beecher never cease. This year's social program was one continuous round of gaiety. Early in the fall thekusual party for new members was given, Then came the annual I-lallowe'en party. Later we entertained a number of the faculty at a dinner party followed by a program. At Christmas we had our annual Christmas party and Santa Claus remembered every Beecher girl. Initiation for new house members took place the first of Winter Quarter. The activities for the remainder of the quarter consisted of a Valentine Party, a St. Patricks Day Party and a Faculty Dinner. During Spring Quarter there were a number of teas and beach parties ending in the Hnal Spring Party. Every girl who leaves Beecher Hall carries with her a book full of memo- ries and a desire to continue playing the game of finding friends by being a friend. Page Three Hundred rvinety-four jfuster ilaall l l Foster Hall celebrated this year its thirtieth anniversary. For thirty years it has been a home for University women coming from all over the countryg and it has been a real home, a place where there are beautiful surroundings, a splendid spirit of good fellowship and delightful friends. These women, thinking back upon their university careers, remember their favorite courses, the whims of their best-loved professors, the grandeur of the gray stone buil-dings, but nearest to their hearts and remembered longest are always Foster I-lall and its associations. The Christmas party is possibly the occasion of the whole year that Foster girls anticipate with the most pleasure. There is always a beautiful Christmas tree in the great living room, and the choir boys from Christ's Church sing Christmas carols, not just a few, but all those that have been best loved for centuries. This year the house has welcomed a new head, Miss Rowena Underhill. She is a Foster girl herself and everyone who loves Foster is satisfied that under her gentle hand the old traditions and the old spirit will still dominate and that Foster will continue to be the brighest spot in the life of every university girl who is so fortunate as to have had a home there. Page Three Hundred ninetyxfive JB1fexeI Ziauuse Drexel House, the only 'dormitory run. on the unique plan of co-opera- tion, celebrated the seventh year of its existence by a birthday the first Friday evening of the year. The new girls shared with the old the "stunts" of the evening. A dance and game party, I-iallowe'en Tea, the usual Christmas supper completed the social events of the Fall Quarter. Winter Quarter had its customary round of good times, culminating in the annual faculty tea. Members of the faculty are, of course, invited to dinner every Thursday, and so the girls of Drexel have more than one opportunity of proving what good cooks they are. Although she was handicapped by the fact that she had a very small number of girls from which to choose a squad, Drexel managed to round up a good basketball team, one that surprised the campus fbut not Drexel, by tying for second place in the Inter-Dormitory Basketball Tournament. During the Winter Quarter she also contributed to -the Inter-Hall Vaudeville by a presentation of "Under the Eyes of Our Ancestors," a take-off from "Chauve Sourisf' So it is that in these and in countless other ways, Drexel girls, a group of sixteen, so inevitably congenial, manifest the real essence of sorority life, for they are sisters in the highest and truest sense of the word. Page Three Hundred ninety-six Enuhlatnn Janusz Pecuniary values do not determine the true quality of a mang neither is his life measured by length of years. It is the fullness, the richness and the pro-ductiveness of life which counts. And so Woodl'awn House will be remembered not by the cost of this chair, that piano, or the expense of this or that room. Such items are of no real account but rather will it be measured bythe Hneness of its accomplishments, both in scholarship and in outside activities, measured not by its years, not by its monetary value, but by gen- uine traits of personality and character. Even so, one can no more estimate the true worth of Woodlawn unless one has lived there an-d has become a part of the hall life than he can estimate the wonders of a foreign country unless he has been there. Secondhand infor- mation, beautiful and glowing accounts from those who have enjoyed and reveled in its privileges and have appreciate-d and felt grateful for its advan- tages is but paltry praise after all and of no real satisfaction to the intelli- gently curious. He who is interested in Woodlawn, he who seriously seeks the sum of its values had better apply for a room and see for himself. Page Three Hundred 1zz'zzcty-.raven ikentnunh ilauuse Kindness of word and of deed, the Ernestness in seeking out the higher things of life and in pursuing the ways and by-ways of learning, Nobility of motive and of ideal, Warmth of heart and of welcome to friends, to strangers alike, Obedience to a lofty principle, Optimism that is born of courage not of blindness, Domesticity that breathes of beautiful things and recalls the sweet amenities of home life, all these form the bulwark, constitute the structure and comprise the very being of Kenwood I-louse. i l So it is that those who live in Kenwood spend the happiest and most memorable moments of their lives within its gray portals. No matter how far or how long she may roam, she who has been a member of this house will never forget it. Always in her heart will she long to return and if perhaps she does, no matter if her friends and classmates have long since left, she will be sure of a cordial welcome from the later house members who cherish the traditions of the past and seek to perpetuate that beautiful hospitality that has an-d always will characterize the l-louse of Kenwood. Page Three Hundred nmetyseighl Zkellp 19511 Kelly Hall was opened as a residence for University women in the fall of ,l893. Though Beecher was ready at the same time, Kelly claims the honor of being oldest in intention, since Mrs. Hiram Kelly was the first to make aa large gift to the University for women's halls. I There were sixteen charter members of Kelly Hall, including Miss Marion Talbot, the head. Probably they led much the same kind of life we do now- adays, though there was a difference. For instance, in the list of the -hall customs adopted in IS93, we find this, "Academic stu-dents Wishing to be away from the halls during the evening shall consult with the head in advance and provide for suitable chaperonagef' Miss Talbot was head of Kelly Hall until 1898, when Green Hall was opened. Since then Kelly has had several illustrious heads, among them Mrs. Flint, Miss Wallace and Miss Dudley. Kelly now has a long list of names of those who have successfully passed through the three months period of probation and have been initiated into house membership. Each new girl who comes here finds Kelly a real home- not merely a place to hang her hat. Kelly is proud of her past, but she is also anxious to make her present and future worthy of it. She has her own ideals, but they partake of the larger ideals of the University. Each of her members is loyal not only to her Alma Mater but to Kelly Hall, and daily fulfills the motto of Kelly, "Laughter, love, learning." Page Three Hundred ninety-nine 1 w 1 Y 4.-X -Y . . - -- - - - - -----' -' ' "W " lf N. Ii 3 4 . l 1 l v I n i 1 l l V r 1 1 r 4 l I l 1 Greentnuuh ilaall Across the Midway? Yes, but well worth the trouble of reaching. One would have to walk much farther to find a better spirit of general co-operation or a more genial atmosphere, or a more hospitable welcome than is to be found at Greenwood. - This year Greenwood has an added attraction-the long wished for fireplace. Thanks to the efforts of Mrs. Logsdon and other friends of Green- wood, there is now a center of interest in the living room-a setting for many good times to come, a nucleus for an accumulation of priceless memories. The initiation of the fireplace furnished occasion for an additional Green- wood gathering last spring. Because the last brick was laid long after the tennis season opened, Greenwooclites had given up all hope of christening the new hearth with a fire. But a sud-den change of weather brought a cold, wet day, ideal for crackling logs and curling smoke. The first fire smokedg this, of course, was quite the correct thing for a first fire to do. However, the error was soon remedied when the damper was located, and in spite of the smoke the party was enormously successful. So it is that Greenwood, with its beautiful new fireplace now assures to travelers a warm welcome after he has braved the perils of a windy Midway. Page Four Hundred 4 1 I 's '1 QI I . i Green ilaall 'l i l l A l ji l E Every one who lives in Green Hall agrees in enjoying it. One can learn a great many things in a dormitory not to be learned in classes. l Notably, how to study with ten or twelve people in the roorn, all talking in aggravating whispers or -how, but only an experienced senior can do this , successfully, how to tactfully, gently, without hurting one's feelings, get those ten .or twelve people out of the room. A dormitory is a wonderful place for making friends. If out of the fifty or so girls gathered together inside the same walls and eating in the same dining-room you cannot find a friend more than ordinarily attractive and congenial, you are indeed hard to suit. i If you want your friend to have dark hair, light hair, red hair, brown hair, blue eyes, green eyes, grey eyes, brown eyes, hazel eyesg there she is. Or, if N disregarding externals, you want one who. is good and dignified, or l peppy and silly and happy, you have only to pick her out. l Here, behind these doors, the entering freshmen will find fellowship A and friends and good times which she will remember about and tell to her I grandchildren when her hair is grey and she has forgotten how to dance! I l l l l s l l mera ees, Y, s sue-,-we meg U Page Four I-Ixmdrcd one lla jllllaisun jrannaise ff . "22- -, i . 'S-i " E' ' ' ,,1!"". ' fare-3:4 ... ' If you have never paid the French House a visit, you have a great pleasure to look forward to an-d one which you should by no means miss. It is amaz- ing with what ease all of the girls parle en Francais. They seldom seem to be at aloss for a wordg indeed, the conversation at the table is as animated and as interesting as any in English. There are fifteen girls and the Directrice, Mile. Perrenoud, at the table, but only nine of the girls live at the house. The girls, after being there only a short time, become acquainted with many characteristic French idioms, as Well as the expressive French gesture. After dinner everyone goes into the salon, where half an hour is spent in music and conversation. The girls learn many charming French songs, andweven some French Hragtimef' which is decidedly different from our American "jazz." lVllle. Perrenou-d, the Directrice, .often reads aloud French stories or plays, and the girls discuss them. The salon itself is a lovely and restful room with its rugs and tapestries of French blue, and its many beautiful etchings of French scenes. Splendid pictures of Washington, Napoleon and Marshall Foch are found in the dining- room and hall. The atmosphere of the whole house is one of culture and quiet dignity, permeated by the gaiety and happiness of the youthful group which lives there. Page Four I-lundrrd t-wo SCDCIIEZTXK WASHI GTO Q , PROM fx O K, WW , 0 ,15 5 'f - X? X' I X I' X . at Z -I N O-lllllxxg' .,-. f A N 5 QW J Quay- WASHINGTON PROM COMMITTEES Dorotlia Pfister ..... Russel Piercel Carmel Hayesf """""" Dan McCullough 2 Margaret Monilawf Louis Sterling Margaret Slingluff Russel Carrell Dorothy Mcliinlay Franklin Gowcly ......, Arthur Shecldy .....,.... 2 5 l...,...,.. .. ......... Music .Publicity ........,.....Program Arrangements .......,....Reception .,..........,.....Tickets Transportation Page Four Hundred four washington from leahers Campbell Dickson Nellye Newton Winifred King Clarence Brickman Page Four Hundred five jftesbmambnpbumure Bram Anderson Graham Conley Burtis A gala page was pasted into over four hundred memory books Friday evening, March 7, as the 'Freshmen-Sophomore Prom of 1924 passed into history. ln the Walnut Room at the Chicago Beach Hotel, amidst a profusion of palms, smilax and roses, the grand march swung into line and formed a "C" while the throng sang the sacred strains of the Alma Mater. The right wing was lea-cl by Charles Anderson and Aimee Graham, president and vice- president of the Sophomore Class, the left wing was led by Robert Conley and Ruth Burtis, president and vice-president of the Freshman Class. Two pages distributed programs and gave each girl a lovely colonial corsage. The Prom was on. The music was irresistible. Tremulous strains of violins blending with the plunk of the banjos and the moaning of the saxes in a perfect riot of syncopation enticed many couples away from the -delicious punch. The -dancers were an ensemble of color. Sparkling sequins inter- mingled between shimmering satins, rustling taffetas and sweeping crepes- the pastel shades predominated. The myriads of lights shone through the green background and cast a soft, pale radiance over the dancers as they glided down the Hoor. About eleven o'clock the pages distributed the clever Prom paper and favors of all kinds and descriptions, lending added "pep" and enthusiasm to the ball. When the orchestra began the strains of "Home, Sweet Home," loud were the cries of "Can it be over already?" and wails of "I don't wanna go home!" Nevertheless, when after crowding and pushing one's way into a Warm car, and after observing several times in great sincerity that it was the best Prom ever, it was a satisfaction to look back at, and not forward to, the Prom of l924. GENERAL CHAIRMEN Zoe-May Sutherland Ray Johnson ASSISTANT Cl-lAlR.lVlEN Harriet Stover Harriett Keeney Lawrence Smith Curry Martin Page Four Hundred .fix Zinterzflilass lamp leahzts Gleason McKinlay Pickens Combs River Graham Smart Carr Page Fam' Hundred seven Settlement ight Mandel had changed its natural appearance, as a matter of fact, it had moved itself leagues and leagues away from its natural position to the great unknown. Flames were everywhere-orange, yellow, red-licking the ceil- ing, the walls, the booths. Here and there, through the great crowd, were multitudes of little, insistent devils, pestering people, even hounding people into doing their duty, as all good -devils should do. ln the booths were more busy devils, hard worked and overheated, giving a very realistic touch to the scene. On the dance floor, the merryrriakers associated with the outcast tribe with all good will. Everybody was happy, for it really was not a seri- ous proposition. Everybody was merely spending a holiday in Hades. For such was the seventeenth annual Settlement Night, held on Decem- ber 9, l923, in a way that no other Settlement Night had ever been hel-d. There were other unique ,features besides the decorations. For the first time the booths were placed inside the south room of Reynolds Club, so that the congestion during the intermission between shows in previous years was eliminated. There was dancing only in the north room. The Settlement Night Drive, itself, began many weeks before the actual Settlement Night. It was carried on along the regular lines, with a few original ideas predominating. Candy, sandwiches and popcorn balls were sold at all the football games. At the Wisconsin game, the team headed by Aimee Graham, sol-d Maroon balloons, which were released when Chicago made its first touchdown. Various other teams held dances, card and Mah Jongg parties, food shows and rummage sales. The Tower Players gave the proceeds of their production to the Settlement. Part of the receipts of a Charity Ball given by the "Herald and Examiner" were also donated. Even a shepherd dog was raflied off between the acts of the vaudeville, and did his bit toward raising the quota. There was a new plan inaugurated in the sale of the tickets. The tickets sold at fifty cents as before, but a holder could use his tickets for live ten cent chances at the booths. The system of selling chances at the booths was also revised. Even in the vaudeville, with its many original acts and clever stunts, Hades predominated. -Little red devils ran up an-d clown the aisles as if they were at home. Truly, it was a Holiday in Hades, but particularly was it a holiday. Page Four Hzrnrlrra' fight . Catherine Campbell bettlement jiigbt Arthur Cody Hester Weber A rthur Cody jack Kirk T '...Ab. Elizabeth I-Iymanf Louis Sterling I .v.4 T .----- Martha Bennettf Willis I-Iarcly I CO-CI-IAIRMEN COMMITTEES Dorothy Mcliinlayj' liiiiiii Wilfred Combsl '-'4.,- Jeanne Birkofff - Leslie River 2 Weir Malloryf iiii Iiiii iiliiii William Drake Allen Albert? --A-. .,.v".- Julia Rhodusf Calista Twist I ,,.....r. I Carroll Maggenheimerg -,Y-V-,-- Charles Anclersonl Dorothea Pfister T liiii liiiiiiiii Creighton Macflaffeyf Lucille -I-Ioerr K A.......... Hester Weber ........... Finance ............Entertainment ..........,....,,......Booths Music and Dance ................,...PubIicity ............SpeciaIties ...,.........Deco rations ..,.,....Refreshments ....,.,.,,...Donat1oris ..,..,..........IcIeas THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SETTLEMENT Mrs. Mary E. McDowell ............ ........,...Y..,.......,........................... I-I eacl Resident Mrs. Lou-Eva Longan ...,.i....,.,. .......... A ssistant Resident OFFICERS OF TI-IE SETTLEMENT BOARD Mr. Percy I-Iolmes' Boynton .,.,..,...I..I.........,........,.,.................,.,,,,,,,,I,,,,,, President Mr. Harry Bigelow ...........,.,..... ........... V ice-President Mr. Ellsworth Faris ............,,,,r,. ,,.,,....,,.,,,,,, S eeretary Mr. Algernon Coleman .....,..,.... ..,........,. T reasurer THE SETTLEMENT LEAGUE Mrs. Gordon Wilson ..............,.....,... i ....,... . ,,..,,...,,,,,,...,,,,, A,,,,,,,,, P resident Page Fam' Hundred nine Zinterzjfraternitp Sing The sixteenth annual Inter-fraternity Sing was held in Hutchinson Court on June 8, l923. The chairman, Frank Selfridge, 'l5, in co-operation with the Inter-fraternity Council, organized efficiently the two thousand men that participated. Thisis, one of the largest groups of active fraternity men and alumni that ever-has ,congregated at one time. Out of the twenty-three fra- ternities participating,-,two were celebrating anniversaries and therefore were represented by a stigpng body of men. Delta Kappa Epsilon, which was celebrating its thirtieth anniversary, boasted the largest delegation, consisting of one hundred and sixty-four men. Delta Tau Delta, which was celebrating its twenty-fifth anniversary, was second with one hundred and twenty-four men. Phi Kappa Psi, which was putting up a new house that held great inter- est for the alumni, came thir-d with one hundred and fourteen men. The audience, one of the largest and most enthusiastic in history, con- sisted of at least four thousand people. The balcony seats were reserved, as usual, for the President, the Trustees, and their guests. The plans for the evening were made with reference to the recommenda- tions of the chairmen of previous years. The fraternities all drew to deter- mine the order of appearance, except those which were celebrating their anniversaries, and they were given their choice. As each fraternity advanced to sing, its coat of arms was flashed upon a screen between the buildings. Each fraternity had the privilege of singing a marching song, as they marched to the fountain, and one verse of another song, while the men were grouped around the fountain. Instead of marching away, they grouped themselves around the fountain in front of the audience to listen to those that followed them. After the singing was over, Mr. Stagg, according to the precedent estab- lished five years ago, awarded the blankets and letters, amid much cheer- ing, to those who had won them during the year. Special mention was also made of academic honors won by certain students during the course of the year. As the chimes of Mitchell Tower played, the whole gathering sang the Alma Mater, thus closing the ceremony in the traditional way. The campus is justly proud of the annual Sing. ln the soft darkness of Hutchinson Court, lighted only by the lanterns and the stars, the crowd listens to the songs sung by the files and- files of men, and feels dimly a certain elusive spirit which binds all these people together. The Alma Mater, as it is sung, strengthens this feeling of the romance of our institution. And yet, through the haze of the imagination, comes the practical certainty that the Sing is one of the most successful and striking of college events. Page Four Hundred ten u-560' Page Four Hundred eleven Ulbe Qlluanbes L1UwlUl""""'QIJ,v41!IUl ""' ' ZW: "" " "" .TL "244:iV..V24N..' :ii ---- T ' ,rl .Y ...A 4 . Crisler, Merrill, Stagg, jr., Molarfder, Norgren I W Page Four Ilzmdrfrl twclzfe 015132 Clllbeerleahelfs Kerr Cody Stirling This year was Cody's third and last year as a Varsity cheerleader. Under his direction were Louis Stirling, William Kerr, Ralph Martin, Seward Covert and James Griffin. With the exception of "Loo", who graduates this year, all of these men will be back next year to lead the cheering. Griffin, although it was his first season in front of the bleachers, gave great promise, due to his high school experience. His handling of the locomotive made it a more effective yell. Qne of the features of the year was the development of a new yell, termed the "Varsity Rah." lts purpose was to give a short, snappy cheer for a man entering or leaving the game. It had marked success in the latter part of the football season and the entire basketball season. Of the cheers, the most effective was the skyrocket, which won favorable comment from all visitors to Stagg Field. The success of the cheerleaders was the manifestation of the increasing college spirit of the student body. Even at the memorable Illinois game, the Chicago representation was accorded the edge in the cheering. All this is very encouraging for the prospects of the "Better Yeti' campaign for a greater Chicago. Page Four Hundred fhirfccn winners of the "C" W. H. Abbott H. E.. Barnes P. B. Barto R. E. Curley C. Dickson F. K. Gowdy M. Greenebaum F. M. Henderson R. W. King E. A., Lampe L. W. Arnt A. M. Barnes E. Forl-:el W. E. Bates H. P, Bourke C. Brickman C. Dickson H. G. Frieda A. Jones H. E. Barnes C. Dickson J. B. Duggan E.. T. Blinks W. F. Gleason M. Greenebaum L. Hall FOOTBALL BASEBALL TRACK BASKETBALL SWIMMING A. R. McCarty tl. Ponclelik il. M. Pyott L. E. Rohrke R. N. Rolleston G. S. Straus H. L. Thomas J. W. Thomas W. L. Zorn R. N. Howell J. F. McGuire G. H. Yardley W. Kennedy E. E. Krogh R. B. MacFarlane J. M. Pyott N. K. Stitt W. C. Weiss G. H. Yardley C. Hedeen F. M. Janovsky D. H. Protheroe TENNIS-A E. Frankenstein, A. A. Stagg, -lr., E. W. Wilson. GYMNASTICS-W. H. Adler, C. B. Elliott, H. T. Ricketts, C. O. Van Vactor GOLF G H Hartman. WRESTLING-K. Sarpalius. WINNERS OF THE "C" BLANKET I922-I923 The C" blankets are given to members of the University teams who have completed their athletic competition. FOOTBALL H. A. Fletcher, R. M. Leggette, I-I. W. Lewis, L. L. McMasters R L Miller A W Proudfoot, O. E. Strohmeier. TRACK W F.. Bates, W. Kennedy, E.. E. Kroglr, H. L. Michael, N. K. Stltt BASEBALL-A. M. Barnes, slr. TENNIS-A E. Frankenstein, A. A. Stagg, jr. SWIMMING E. T. Blinl-cs, W. F. Gleason, L. Hall, C. Hecleen. GYMNASTICS-H. T. Ricketts. GOLF-G H Hartman. BASEBALL and BASKETBALL--G. H. Yardley. Page Four Hundred fourteen ATHLETICS jfuuthail james M. Pyott Page Four Hundred fifteen The 1923 :Football Ulieam Elmer Andrew La mpe ..,...... Fred Marvin Henderson .......,..... Gurdon Saltonstall Straus. Joseph Ponclelik ....................,.. Ralph Warren King .,............ Michael Greenebaum .......... Lloyd Ernest Rohrke .......,..., Roswell Nicholas Rolleston ..... Franklin Karnm C-owdy ........,.,.. Campbell Dickson ........,..... ., l"lB.l'1"iSOI'1 Everett BaY1'1eS.., Philip Bernard Barto ..... ........ William Harvey Abbott ..,..,....., .........,........Left End ,..l..eft Tackle .......,...l.eft Tackle ...,l..eft Czuard .................,Center .,.............Center .Right Guard .Right Guard Right Tackle ......Right End ....,.,i,.Right End ........,.Right End .Quarterback -0 -0 -O -6 -7 -0 Robert Edward Curley ..,.......,....,.....,....... .Quarterback , James Middleton Pyott, Captain ...,....,... 4.......... l.. eft Halfback l Harry Lyle Thomas .,i.....,.,..4...........,....,4,.. .......,... R ight I-Ialfback Austin Russell McCarty ............, ........... R ight Halfbaclc john Webster Thomas ..,....... ....,.,.......,,.,,..,. F ullback Willis Lawrence Zorn.. ...........r..,. ,....... .......,...,,...... F u llback September 29 Chicago Michigan Aggies... ....,...., U34 October 6 Chicago Colorado Aggies ..,.. ..,...,.,.,. I 0 October 20 Chicago Northwestern . ..,,..... ......,.,... l 3 October Z 7 Chicago Purdue .....,...,.............. ,..,........ 2 0 November 3 Chicago Illinois, at Urbana ....,, ....,.. 0 November IO Chicago Indiana ...,,.,....,.,., ....... .,..... ,,.. 2 7 November I7 Chicago Ohio State ...... ,....,.,.... l 7-3 November 2 4 Chicago Wisconsin .. I 3 -6 Pugc Four Hnmlrml .vixlfcn Few folks ever forget a really great football battle. Few of us will forget the games in which Chicago's husky warriors matched their skill and brawn against the country's best last season. Just as old grads of two decades ago still reminisce over the brilliant conflict between Michigan and Chicago in '04, so will you and l, in a score of years, look back to the feats 'of the Maroons in 1923 and particularly will we cast a reflective eye back to the performances of the Old lVlan's proteges in the two greatest games of the season, against Illinois and Wisconsin. That disastrous conflict against Illinois, in which the championship hopes of the Maroons were dashed to the inferno of all futile ambitions, will be a much mooted topic, I suspect, when Chicagoans get together for gab fests in years to come. And there'll be a heap of consolation justly or unjustly derived from the remembrance that Chicago in- dubitably was playing under serious handicaps, the most notable of which was the absence of I-larry Thomas from the lineup, ruled out the day before the conflict. Here was a time when the absence of the younger Thomas and of Campbell Dickson, the best end in the conference, was particularly felt, and we will not be denied the satisfaction of believing that, had these men been at their posts, the chances are the Illinois Stadium would have been opened with a Chicago victory. . The Illinois game was the climax of a great and glorious season, in which all the dignified tradi- tions of the sport were held inviolate. The Wiscon- sin victory was an anti-climax. Wins from Indiana and Ohio State had restored Chicagois confidence, Pyott if any had been lost at Champaign. The Maroons, determined to redeem their prestige and the great 'name of their beloved mentor, assailed the Badgers with unbeatable football. The final score, l 3 to 6, rung down the curtain on a series which Chicago, though eliminated from Big Ten conference leadership, may deem creditable. Pugr Four HnurIr'm'I .vevmzrcczz W.-- ,,,7,,.,.,-. i-...,'...:,,sa-Q . , The strength of the Maroons was early demonstrated an-d following the big victory over Michigan Aggies, even the more critical dopesters had to admit Chicago's titular possibilities. True, there were points in the lineup of dubious strength. Coach Stagg had to find men to fill the gaps made by the graduation of such towers of strength as Hal Lewis, Harold Fletcher and Otto Strohmeier. Elmer Lampe and Dickson seemed qualified to hold 'down the wings and there was a' host of sophomores from whom to select the needed linemen. John Thomas and Bill Zorn ably took care of the fullback berth. Capt. Jimmy Pyott was at one half to do the passing and punting and Harry Thomas was reliable at . the other half. The real difficulty was in finding back who could exercise sive talents an-d at the most effectively. The bother Maroon fans un- Bob Curley was given once the commendation The second battle Colorado Aggies, was and at a big cost. Camp- we had pinned our hopes ing season, sustained an out of the following chances for all-star hon- Purdue fell before the slaughts of the Maroons, breaches opened by the to halt the sallies of the Then came illinois. celebration extended into For the Chicago follow- new stadium, hilarity Memorial field. Gowdy a competent quarter his offensive and defen- same time lay his attack problem continued to til, in the indiana game, his chance, winning at of fans and critics. of the season, against won under difficulties bell Dickson, on whom for a great forward pass- injury which kept him games and spoiled his ors. Northwestern and smashing, crashing on- unable to close the Chicago linemen, unable Chicago backs. For the Illini the day's the wee small hours. ers who flocked to the was lost in the mud of Every minute of the game was a thriller. Pandemonium broke loose among the stands, filled with 61,000 enthusiasts, a score of times. The loss of Harry Thomas to the Maroons precluded any possibility of using the trick plays which Chicago had hoped to open up against Illinois. So it was left to Bill Zorn and John, playing the position his brother had vacated, to bear the brunt of Chicago's grilling assault, and to try for a win that would spell glory. And they almost succeeded. Never to be forgotten is that minute in the initial period in which the Maroons took the ball fifteen yards from the illinois goal. Plunge! Plunge! Plunge! Then a couple of yards to go. John Thomas crashed and was held in a supreme and futile effort, comparable only to that final play in the Princeton game the preceding year when John met, and failed to pierce, the Tiger wall for a winning touchdown. Thereafter, Chicago was the defensive team. Occasional spectacles, such as Pyott's short sprint, revived Maroon hopes, but the phenomenal plays of Harold "Red" Grange indicated that this brilliant lad must surely, some- time in the game, get away for a score. l-le did, and toward the end of the third period staged a distance run, then carried the ball over, his worthy team mate, Earl Britton, booting the added point. From then on, both teams fought bitterly. The defensive work of the Maroon backs kept even Grange in abeyance, and, though their efforts to Page Four Hundrcd eightezn score were vain, the brilliance of the game they played was not dimmed by defeat. The light of the football sun remained under a cloud from the Illinois game clear up until the second half of the Indiana tilt, for, the Hoosiers, aided by their success in blocking two of Pyott's punts, held the Maroons scoreless. ln the third and final quarters, though, condition told and, with a few wise words from their mentor, the Maroons ran up a 27 to 0 victory, where-in Curley acquitted himself admirably and where-in the Maroon open field tactics came into use with considerable success. The Old Man promised his critics a surprise when Ohio State visited the Midway. They got it in ticipated somewhat in included the use of all consisting of open field ing and other complex -from the usual power cago. It was a game built spectators like. Fans did more than this when for his long rung We did Buckeyes chalked up we did more than this ambled down the field fifty yard mark and similar ventures, one of State kick and which tire Buckeye defense. this: we howled, we screamed, we bawled. It The Wisconsin close to the season. Two from coast to coast as teams, faced each other n Rhorke a type of offensive, an- the Indiana game, which sorts of football strategy, running, forward pass- variations-mostly good plan adopted by Chi- along the lines which like to holler. But we Workman broke away more than this when the three with a field goalg Johnny Thomas when from the far side of the twice more upon Pyott's which followed an Ohio lead him through the en- Yea, we did more than shrieked, we roared, we was awful! It was fine! game brought a joyous grim elevens, touted powerful defensive last Nov. 24-the one intent on vindicating their defeat by Michigan in a victory over the Maroons. The other determined to prove the valor which had remained a matter of doubt in some quarters following the Illinois fray. But the Maroon eleven came through for a victory by a score of I3 to 6, completely outclassing the Badger men in every department of play. g The defeat by Illinois was vindicated. Playing against a team wh-ich critics deemed more dangerous than that which Bob Zuppke had pitted against the Maroons, Chicago's veterans acquitted themselves with laurels second to none reaped by conference gridders last year. The conflict, besides bringing together two powerful aggregations, was an occasion for the exemplification of all the historic clamour and color of the game. It was a brilliant battle as played by both teams-it was the sort of game which, with all its football heroism and ceremony, will be recalled with other days of great importance in the lives of Chicago men. Page Fam' Hundred nzfuctcczz. The Games . MICHIGAN AGGIES ' September 2 9 - ln the flrst game of the season, played before the re-opening of the Uni- versity, the Maroons scored a 34-0 win over the Michigan Agricultural College. Both teams showed inexperience and they game was marred by numerous technical penalties. V Chicago's first score came toward the middle of the first quarter when the Aggie passed high to the fullback, Campbell Dickson falling on'the ball for a touchdown. Lloyd Rohrke, who had previously recovered the ball from a similar break, kicked his first goal of the season. The second touchdown came soon after when Dick- p son speared a long pass from Pyott across the goal i line. McCarty, taking l-larry Thomas' place at half- back, was responsible for the third score after a series of line plunges. Lampe missed an attempted place kick. Score at the end of the half: Chicago 20, Michigan Aggies 0. The second half opened with a number of new men on the field for the Maroons. The Aggies immediately took the offensive and worked down to Chicago's 37-yard line where a place kick fell short. J. Thomas Page Four Hundred twenty 'A few minutes later, Neller of the Aggies attempted another field goal but failed. ln the last quarter Dickson made his third touchdown by receiving a long pass from Pyott. Pyott added a point with a drop kick. The fifth touch- down came after Pokrass, sophomore linesman, had intercepted a pass on the Aggie I0-yard line. Capt. Pyott ran through a broken field for the score and Caruso kicked goal. Final score: Chicago 34,' Michigan Aggies 0. s On the whole the Maroons gave great promise of having a highly success- ful season. The line playing was ragged, due to inexperience and over-anxious- ness. The sophomores showed well, especially the linesmen. Some of the players in their first college year were Pokrass, Hibben, l-lobscheid, and Abbott, line players. Austin McCarty showed well at halfback, and Schlaback and Kernwein gave promise of good work. Of the regu- lars Campbell Dickson, veteran right end, was easily the star of the fray. Capt. Pyott showed his old form, and Lampe and Harry Thomas did good work. For the Aggies, Richards, quarterback, did the best work. Because of the lightness of the team, most of the gains were made by end runs, in which Richards excelled. Only one of the many Aggie passes was - successful: Neller to Ray' Kipke, brother of the famous Wolverine. The Maroons completed five out of six attempted tosses, two re- sulting in touchdowns. A good crowd for the open- ing game, twenty-four thousand, watched the con- test. ' l King Page Four Hundred twenty-one COLORADO AGGIES October 6 ' ln the second game of the season the Maroons scored a lucky I0-0 vic- tory over the heavy Colorado Aggie team on Stagg Field. It was the last prac- tice tilt for the Varsity before the opening of the conference schedule. Both scores came as the results of breaks. Shortly after the kick-off, Ralph King, husky Maroon pivot man, sprained his ankle and was forced to leave the game. This was the first of a series of casualties for Chicago due to the hard and fierce playing of the Westerners. Chicago had luck in making successive f first downs, several passes from Pyott to Law and Dickson taking the ball past the center of the Held. After being held for downs in Colorado territory Pyott punted over the Aggie goal and the ball was put in play on the 20-yard line. l-louser of Colo- rado dropped back to punt, and Henderson, block- ing the kick, fell on the ball back of the goal line for the only touchdown of the game. Rohrke drop- kicked for the extra point. ln the second quarter, after an exchange of punts, Zorn and Harry Thomas worked the ball down to the visitor's 22-yard line, and Rohrke kicked for an extra three points from the 30-yard line. The half ended with Chicago on the Aggie 3-yard line. Score: Chicago 10, Colorado O. ln the second half of the game Colorado took the offensive and tried a number of tricky forma- Dickson Pagcf Four Hundred !u'L'nly-l'u'o tri. 2 -.43 , . 4 ,v at-4 g hi -f 4-' 4aA,,:ix ,fa Vg: i ' Bn ' E' 7- ,.:,,,, - 1. .qvfz-1,5-.., - .- :V K .,l,gv.f3-13. -z fs -1 - . ' - - - - I 1- " ' ' 1 4 , We f Q. .m v-..-1..,,r.....,. .rye 1? -'sn W.-P:-.-fa-.fs fm: me-"I " " "1 . , ' 'gifawa - ' - - 'ki 1 : ' q"" '1h-2-S im.-y, 5:12 -is - 1.. , W ' " 'i' "5 '--if-,L sms ffrff -ggi'-Vg, -z ""'1 -ff 4.4:1"-"W 'Vbr" f' 1 - W. -'TZ"i.ii' J '1 - 1 - ' 'ff' W' 311, H Zi-:I'I-:'Z:"-'17f:f21"i "" ' 11e1:- - .""'?"" 259.31 3 j. --, .zg.1....g Ea-fs-W... 1'-- 2 ' ff-- fs'- , -'-- 'V . tions. Bain took Rohrke's kick-off to the Aggie 25-yard line. Brown made ten yards on a triple pass, and Homer, Reid and Riddle advanced ten yards farther Where the Aggies were penalized. This concluded their aggressive showing and the fourth quarter found the ball in the Colorado half of the field, the Maroons keeping the offensive. The final score was l0-0 in favor of Chicago, ' t H It was a costly game for Chicago, and a rude awakening after the Mich- igan Aggie game. The .greatest casualty was the dislocating of Campbell Dickson's knee. Dickson was covering a punt when Terry of the visitors used his hands illegally in putting the Maroon out of play. The ball was given to Chicago at that point, but Dickson was out for the remainder of the season. Ralph King was only temporarily disabled with a sprained ankle. Numerous time outs for Chicago showed the effects of the hard tackling of the Aggies. The outstanding figure on the Maroon machine was Bill Zorn who starred on both offen- sive and defensive. Fred Law and McCarty per- formed creditably for Chicago and Lloyd Rohrke, besides scoring four of the teun points, did good Work in the line. For Colorado, Houser, Reid, and Riddle starred in the backfield. The whole line deserves great credit for withstanding the onslaughts of Zorn, Thomas and Pyott. The Aggie attack was varied enough to fool the Maroon completely at times, and the plays were run 05 with snap and precision. Coach I-larry Hughs was responsible for the trick passes and plays which netted the Aggies much yardage. A crowd of approximately 23,000 saw the game and congratulated themselves upon witnessing a real battle. It was the last game before the open- ing of the conference two Weeks later. Zo rn A Page Four Hundred twenty-three NORTHWESTERN October 20 A blocked punt in the first five minutes of the Northwestern game chalked up Chicago's first Big Ten score. The credit for this rapid action playing goes to Rohrke, playing at right guard, and to I-libben, right tackle. lVlcElwain, captain of the Purple, caught a punt and was downed on the l-yard line. Attempting to punt back from behind his own goal line, he was blocked by Rohrke, and I-libben fell on the ball for the touch- down. After an exchange of punts and a few line bucks by Chicago, lVlcElWain tore around left end for a forty-yard gain, but was forced outside by a Maroon player. This run came on the first actual offensive play of the Northwestern team and helped redeem lVlcElwain for his previous error of receiving the punt. During the second quarter, the Purple threatened to score but were thwarted by the failure of four passes. Then the Maroons let loose and took the ball from their own -20-yard line and didn't stop until Zorn had plunged over for the second touchdown. Pyott kicked the goal. Score: Chi- cago l3, Northwestern 0. ln the second half Northwesternitook the offensive against the Maroon second team. Three times they advanced within ten yards of the goal, but every time their passes failed to score. One Creenebaum Page' Four Hundred t'u.'c11ly-four 'af I 1 """'.1. 7 , 9 J, ,- .. . , . ., ' . f-A- ' . ,,,, ,Lf pass from lVlcE.lwain to Red Herman came Within inches of making first down on the l-yard line. Pyott punted out of danger from behind the goal posts and the Midway spectators were relieved. The game was not pocketed at any moment, and even in the last few minutes of play long, slow, but successful passes from lVlcE.lwain to Red Herman gave the latter opportunities to break loose for a score. The game ended with the score Chicago I 3, Northwestern 0. ' lVlcElwain, captain and left half, and Red Herman, left end, were easily the outstanding stars of Coach Thisthewaite's team. Their successful passes were even a source of danger to the Maroons. Seidel, also at left end, and johnson showed good defensive playing for the Purple, Zorn and I-larry Thomas were the outstand- ing stars of Chicago both in their offensive and defensive work. Capt. Pyott, played a good defen- sive game and got the ball out of danger with his long punts. The Maroons played a conservative game, trying but a few passes. Those that they did attempt were, on the whole, successful. The line plunges accounted for the major gains. Thirty-two thousand people watched this first conference game, and all were assured of a strong team for the Maroons. King, Thomas, and some of the early season cripples got into the fray in the last few minutes. It was NOIthWCSt6TH,S third failure in the last three years to overcome their bitterest rivals. l 1 Straus Page Four Hundred twenty-fi'uc PURDUE . October 2 7 The Purdue 'game followed the Northwestern tilt and the usual hear stories circulated in the newspapers. The Boilermakers were advertised as having the best aggregation for sometime. The first half completely fulfilled expectations and the Purdue warriors were the first to score on the Maroons this season. In the first half the Maroons were played off their feet and when the half ended prospects for a Chicago victory seemed far away. The second half was just the reverse, as Purdue weakened under the constant pounding of the Maroon backs who seemed to gain ground at will through anypart of Purdue's line. Chicago scored twice on passes and once on line plunges. The final score was Chicago 20, Purdue 6. l ln the first quarter the Maroons kept the ball in the Boilermakers territory. Consistent gains by John and Harry Thomas threatening Purdue's goal seemed to fail in the crucial moments. At the start of the second quarter, Pyott punted to the Pur-due 5-yard line while C-owdy dived through the inter- ference and nailed Spradling on his' 7-yard line. Purdue kicked to her 44-yard mark. On the next play Chicago was penalized I5 yards for holding. An exchange of punts followed which placed the ball on Purdue's 25-yard line. John Thomas tore through tackle for I5 yards in the most spectacular play of the quarter, but it was the last gain that the Maroons made during the period. Purdue recov- ered the ball on its 7-yard line and, hurling back the Maroon defense, marched down the field for a touch- down. The half ended a few seconds later with the score, Purdue 6, Chicago 0. The third quarter was featured by the line l plunging of Zorn, McCarty, and Pyott. With the l ball on the l0-yard line Purdue seemed to have Rolleston Page Four Hurzdrcd tu'c'nty-:hr solved the Maroon attack, but a triple pass was pulled, Zorn to Pyott to Abbott who caught the ball across the goal line. Rohrke kicked goal. The quarter ended with the ball on the 34-yard line in Chicago's possession. At the beginning of the last quarter Zorn gained 3 yards and on the fourth down Pyott shot a long pass to Abbott who was stopped on Purdue's 6-yard mark. Zorn plunged over the line. Pyott missed goal. Purdue was playing the defensive, trying to keep the Maroons from scoring, and punting whenever the ball was in their territory. In the last few minutes of the game Chicago scored another touchdown on the line plunges of Zorn, Pyott, and McCarty, and a long run by Barto who had recovered a fumble. Pyott made the touch- down and Caruso, who had immediately taken his place, kicked the goal. Final score: Chicago 20, Purdue 6. No team in the conference could have beaten the Maroons in that second half. Coupled with the knowledge that Frank Gowdy's mother was seriously ill, the talk that the "Old Mani' gave them during the half made them throw' away all restraint, and the result was that a new team took the field. The Purdue touchdown provided a much-needed stim- ulus for the Maroons as it took away all the over- confi-dence which had developed in the team due to previous victories. For Purdue, Spradling was the individual star while Claypool at center played both a stellar offensive and defensive game. The whole team dis- played a complete reversal of the form which it had shown in the game on the preceding Saturday with Wabash. Zorn was the star for the Maroons, his defensive work holding the Boilermakers to a single score and, offensively, accounting for the second touchdown which cinched the game. McCarty shone offen- sively after making a serious error in the second half which led to the Purdue score. The game as a whole was the incentive needed for the Illinois con- test the following week at Champaign. H. Thomas Page Four Hrmdrcd twenty-.9c'z1en r I i I 1 I V,--M -- --W--I Wm-M---.-A fs . htm M- f- ,, -t I L I E s I I. I I ILLINOIS I November 3 I In the most heart-breaking game since the Princeton tragedy of last sea- .N son, Chicago lost to Illinois 7-0 at the opening of the Memorial Stadium at f Urbana. Sixty-one thousand watched the Orange and Blue stop the Maroons and, featured by the spectacular work of,"Red" Grange, conquer tradition and ' record a win at the stadium opening. Qi The lVIaroons entered the game without the services of Harry Thomas, I around whom We built all the formations needed to baffle the Illini. John If Thomas was forced to take his brother's place on twenty-four hours' notice, f While Zorn occupied the full back position. Rain fell throughout the game, further hampering the Maroon chances for victory. li Q Chicago kicked off to Illinois and Britton imme- I diately punted back. The Maroons then began their old tactics of hammering at the line. Zorn, Thomas, Zorn, Thomas, with an occasional change of punts, gradually worked the ball down the field. The first and only chance for Chicago came when Hall of the Illini muffed a punt on his own I5-yard line, Barnes recovering it for Chicago. Zorn and Thomas were stopped on the next plays. Britton punted out from behind his goal and the Maroons again started a goalward drive. It was then that a pass meant for a Maroon end was speared by the redoubtable Grange who ran 65-yards before Pyott, who played a steller defensive game, downed him. The end of the quarter found the ball on Chicago's 23-yard mark. At the beginning of the second period, Chicago Pondehk Page Four Hundred tufenfy-eight stubbornly held for clowns and punted back to midfield. Grange again made a flashy run, this time negotiating thirty-five yards to the Maroon 35-yard line. Britton tried a place kick from the 44-yard line but the attempt fell short. The half ended with the score board still bare. About half way through the third quarter the Illini started on their own 37-yard line an-d, alternating between Mclllwain and Grange, carried the ball deep into Maroon territory. Then Grange cut loose and, after a run for a touchdown which was callediback to where he had stepped outside, he went through the line for the winning score. Britton kicked the goal and the period ended 7-0 in favor of the Illini. During the last quarter Chicago tried desperately to score, resorting to numerous passes in her own territory, all of which were incomplete. Illinois came very close to scoring again when Brit- ton attempted another place kick. The game ended with the oval on the Maroon 20-yard mark. Score: Illinois 7, Chicago 0. The individual star of the game, as in all other Illini games, was Harold Grange. I-Iis excellent open field running and line plunging as well as his defensive work was indicative of his unparalleled value to the Illini. I-Iis interference was remarkable and credit should go in large measure to his team mates. Britton's kicking was a poor sample of his usual work, the ball crossing the sidelines before it had covered an average of 30 yards. Mclllwain . shone on line bucks as well as in defensive work. For the Maroons the all-around honor should go to Willis Zorn, who made the most consistent gains when any were made and who was superb on defense. Because of the work of Zorn and Capt. Pyott, Grange was twice kept from finishing brilliant runs. John Thomas, playing in the place of his brother, alternated with Zorn in bucking the line. As a whole, the team did its best and no alibis were necessary. Many ascribed the defeat to the fact that Harry Thomas, the key to most of . . the Maroon plays, was unable to play because of ineligibility. In any case, the Maroons can be proud of their Work against the greatest Illini combination that Chicago has ever met. Lampe Payz' Four Hlll1dY'U!i f"Zf.'Cllfj'-111.119 INDIANA I November I 0 Held scoreless by the gritty Hoosier line in the first half, the Maroons opened up with a shower of passes and smothered Indiana 27-0. All four touchdowns were made on passes, three of the scores coming in the last quarter of the game, During the first quarter two of Pyott's punts were blocked. This gave Indiana two chances to score, which were wasted when drop' kicks by Lorber were blocked. After Chicago had punted back to the Hoosiers the latter tried a pass which Abbott intercepted and brought to his 20-yard line. Chi- ,7 cago was held and Pyott punted 75 yards over the heads of the Indiana men to their goal line. Wil- kins punted to Pyott, who came back I0 yards to midfield. After john Thomas had smashed the line for 4 yards Pyott tossed a pass to Lampe, who was downed on Indiana's I7-yard line. Zorn and Thomas brought the ball to the 3-yard line, where Indiana held and finally punted out of danger. After several exchange of kicks Pyott fumbled a catch and Marks of Indiana recovered the ball on the Chicago 20-yard line. Indiana made first down on the 7-yard line after a series of plunges, but the lVIaroons held and threw Marks for a I0-yard loss, Lorber tried a pass which Abbott intercepted as the half ended. Score: Chicago 0, Indiana 0. The opening of the second half found Barnes at right en-d. King kicked off to Marks, who Went out of bounds on his I0-yard line. Wilkins kicked to Pyott, who was downed on his 44-yard mark. Pyott's pass was intercepted, but as Indiana was unable to gain Wilkins again punted to Pyott, the latter being downed on his 20-yard line. Thomas, Pyott and Barnes Zorn, with the assistance of Bob Curley, who went Page Four I-Iundrcd thirty ay , ,.,. .V 7 f Wk-as use fh a WW X ' 'ffgwfpfiff S9-s v Mfff-fe . -'f-if .S fi i 2. , .,.,,,.4 4 , - .-, ,nw - - 1 V - f. . ,. -v , 5 4 we + -it f. I 9 . X , .. ' ' W . "tr ' Gi a 'Zfffv . ri- 'S - 'ff " Z., ff rf i .. -.N .- ,-,iz - ,1-wr:- ' fe rv '1 'J"f ,,,.' 4a,'3 .w 533.5 '10,-: +41 ,,v- v , 1 fl ' f' .' .egg ..,, . 3. za ' , I Mi. '--- 9 g Q-. 4 I"'1 ' .2- if'-' , , f 141, -A sv . - 6- 1 - - , f' f 1, 4.514 wr-"fz?z1::v:"-'xii ,yas 5- .f 1 W x -f fx- 'f f -'A sz. -' -L, I Q at 1 fe - ' 3-.4 , N MMA Vi. dybgb ygs, ,gi , ,fa . M-, .f . f..f , -1 , ,v..4,,r.,, MQ 4 ---I we-,asf y ' W c, 4-swf . ,. H ae- i W H E in for Abbott, carried the ball to the Hoosier l-yard line. Pyott then threw a pass across the goal line to Larnpe, who scored the first touchdown of the game. Rohrke kicked goal. The last quarter began with the ball in the possession of the lVlaroons on their 28-yard line. Thomas plunged I0 yards and Pyott ran around endvfor I5 more. Then the latter passed I5 yards to Curley, who was downed on the Indiana 26-yard marker and another pass, Pyott to Larnpe, resulted in the second touchdown. Rohrke again kicked goal. Thomas was taken from the game after the next play and McCarty took his place, while 'Francis went in for Zorn. Several other substitutions were made and the second string men, piloted by Curley, were able to score two more touchdowns on passes to Barnes. The game ended with the ball in Chicago's possession in the middle of the field. Lampe and Barnes showed unsual ability in snatching passes, while Pyott, although two of his kicks were blocked for the first time in two years, shone at catching and running back punts. He also ran the ends to perfection when Thomas and Zorn were unable to penetrate the line. Bob Curley, playing his first game for the Maroons, showed that he was capable of running the team in excellent fashion. I-le caught passes, punted and kicked goals with the ease of a veteran. Marks, Wilkins and Lorber were the outstand- ing stars of the Hoosier backfield, while all the line- men showed that they had fighting- qualities worthy of recognition. Only after they had tired were the Maroon backs able to gain at will. Their complete lack of defense for the forward pass enabled Chicago to roll 'up the score. In a box on the side-lines sat General l-laller, war hero of Poland, who was the guest of the Uni- versity for the day. I-lis presence caused a stir of excitement and he evinced a keen interest in the game. Curley Page Four Hundred thirty-one OI-IIO STATE November l 7 Two touchdowns, each made after a long run, coupled with Rohrke's toe, gave Chicago the points that spelled defeat for Ohio State on November l7. It was the first exhibition of real football -displayed on Stagg field since the beginning of the season. Though essaying a brilliant attack at first, the Buckeyes failed to come through and the game ended with the score I7-3 in favor of the Maroons. The first Maroon score came in the second period after Abbott had intercepted a pass in midfield. Following a 5 yard penalty, John Thomas took the ball on his own 44-yard line, ripped through the middle of the for- ward wall, eluded the grasps of four scarlet and grey players one after another, and went tearing down the field for a l touchdown. Rohrke came in and kicked the goal. Just as phenomenal was Capt. Pyott's run of 55 yards. Barnes intercepted a pass and the Maroons immediately kicked. Pyott, catching Workman's return punt, si-destepped most of the Buckeyes and without interference outran the rest and crossed the goal line. Rohrke kicked goal. i Nevertheless, the first quarter was all Ohio's and they threatened more than once. Starting from i their 20-yard line the scarlet-clad warriors marched T to the Maroons' 7-yard line in a spectacular series of plays, chief of which were Workman's long end runs and a pass, Southern to Wendler. But after three plays had failed there still remained consid- erable ground to go, so "Hoge" Workman dropped back to the l4-yard mark and kicked a placement between the uprights. lmmediately after this score the Ohio fans were given another thrill. Wendler received the Maroon f' kick-off and, aided by good interference, cut loose Abbott Page Four I'lIll!d7'L'd tlzirfy-tivo 7 -f- i--, -. . '4' . ,, , f -gr " i if ,-3. ,fy V 'gf , I ,, 3 A , ,E V, A. 4,5 I -. f. Q ' -" 2 .' -' f . . ,' ' s . , 'fs'-1' 1 , ,'-- " ' 1' - . 4 ,, . Z. ' , f' -' 1. is Z - 'L , - .,.. ., it " ., , .. . ,J V: . C 2 '- . . - 1 'sf -pw .2 wax- Q,f-:.w'L13'ff1:f-f' I .1.,-'l wef . wg' M f" "1 " 1 -f . 1 f' f fffiw-W' . tr? ff . 'A r ., ,,., . ,,. 1 :.'.. Q.. , 2: ' i x ' P 'P t a t ' 11 " J ' ' " his S , . .1 'A 2 asffe:-..: 1 .V v. ,.' 2' '. , 'f ..-,.- 2..f..w, wi".-1 'Mr' .- NJ' fwff 1- ' 4 ' - .f J , . f PA! -Y My ..m...' .' :f .ag-...v H-I - um- -h ff- I - -mf-1e.f'Z?55.a.. .erffs-:s."ff!f-' -' - -'iff-asf,--w.,was-.1.-.n -A - --3-491111 -'- lE?:":::f"' '::,- 1-, ..-..4:1,.-.-,....aYf-.,..,fJ,.. ...C-. .... H ,,,,, Mm ,, . ,, with a run that seemed a certain touchdown. Captain Pyott, however, saved the clay by overtaking the fleeing Buckeye I5 yards from Chicago's goal. After an incomplete pass, Barnes threw Workman for a l3-yard loss and Ohio's second and last chance for a score was gone. The final period saw the home team's last three points. The Maroons went 75 yards without stopping or losing the ball, just 'as the Buckeye team had done in the first few minutes of play. With only five yards separating the ball and the coveted goal line Barnes was called in but was nailed for a loss after he had slipped. I-larry Thomas, back in the fray for the first time after being declared ineligible, retreived the loss, but the assault on the line was abandoned and Lloyd Rohrke assumed his scoring position. The ball went over, making the third score in three attempts at the goal. For Ohio State, Workman was unquestionably the star. Through the entire game he piloted the team well, always threatening on offensive, and always good on defensive even-though the tactics of the team as a whole on defensive were poor. Klee played well at half. The outstanding men in the line were Young at Center and Captain Petcoff at tackle. Lampe and Barnes did well for Chicago. The latter played a more spectaular game but Lampe was valuable in breaking up passes. King also did good work at center. Abbott and John Thomas were taken from the field because of injuriesg but both appeared for practice on Monday. ln the backfield Captain Pyott was the star, although John Thomas pressed him closely. Besides his touchdown, Pyott also made several good gains on end runs in which he cut back toward center. Thomas helped on line plunges, nearly always get- ting the required yardage. Zorn played his usual good, steady game, showing up especially well on defense. For the Hrst time this season a capacity crow-cl jammed Stagg held, with every indication that more would show up for the Wisconsin game on the fol- lowing Saturday. The cheering "C" made its Hrst appearance in the student section and was very well Henderson executed. Page Four Hzzzzdrca' th1'1'ty-flzrcc' A , 2? f' ' 5 . - , 1 7 r sr- '- . 'I g D s , ' . - . ' 1 Q , fa.: I , . ,cigar V If 'Eh 5 2 'rig' if " 4- -r " ' r "- ' . 'V - -,Z ,. "fi -Ui' '- '. ., M, , ' vw -X - V ,,... , Q :i ---,,-, - ,, ' -i ' ., ,. LJ fnj gg 211, VF. gr.-5 -Z I I V . ,Za r., , 1 ,, ,hi ,,,. X l 6' ,. ' ., .fggf 9 1 , 2 "' W H - ft' " , ,W . .192 '--"'-Q5111,-g-.W,,,:1,. Fin,,,.'L,gfv.,f1-,a:2.': N" -"ft fi , W' ei-af :- :eff V f-A Mti-f"'1 K1-3.5 .:'-- z- "- -'.-' - u f- . November 2 4 Playing the same brand of football as that of the week before against Ohio, the Maroons took revenge on Wisconsin, l3-6. It was the most thrill- ing contest, from the Chicago point of view, since the Princeton classic of I922. Outplaying the Badgers by such a narrow margin as to make the odds even, Pyott lecl the team to victory in his last game. Wisconsin kicked off to Chicago, and, failing to gain, the Maroons punted back. A penalty of I5 yar-ds was immediately inflicted on Chicago for roughness, and the Badgers took the ball in midfield. Another exchange of punts and another penalty on Chicago failed to gain for Wisconsin as the quarter drew to a close. Captain Below of the Cardinals tried a place kick from the 45-yard line, but it missed by a few yards. ln the second quarter, the Maroons opened up with a variety of end runs, off tackle plays, and straight plunges. Pyott and john and Harry Thomas brought the ball well into Badger territory. Then, on a neat run around the Wisconsin left end and through a broken field, Pyott dashed 20 yards for a touchdown. Rohrke's attempt at a drop kick for the extra point was blocked. Chicago kicked off to Wisconsin and the six-point lead looked sufficient to win. The Badgers strove desperately to end the half on even terms, but Chicago was in possession of the ball in midfield when the period ended. At the beginning of the third quarter, Wisconsin made a desperate spurt, her best showing in the game. With end runs and line smashes by Taft, and sev- T eral passes 'mixed in, the Cardinals swept down to the Maroon 20-yard line, where a forward pass, T Harris to Taft, scored Wisconsin's touchdown. The l McCarty Page Four I-lnndrrd lliirly-fuur Maroons strove desperately to block Below's place kick for the extra point, which fortunately went to the east of the uprights. Score: Chicago 6, Wis- consin 6. The Wisconsin fans were wild as Chicago kicked off again, their only hope being for a tie game, as it was last year. But the Maroons, who were playing their last game, were determined to end their careers with honors. John Thomas replaced Zorn, and Curley began calling open formations. With the ball in the middle of the field, Captain Pyott dropped back to pass, Pursued by two Car-dinals, he retreated across the Held, until, with a superhuman effort, he shot the ball to I-larry Thomas, who made a running catch andvwas downed on Wisconsin's ll-yard line. A few minutes later Pyott faked a pass and dashed '20 yards to his second touchdown against Wisconsin. Rohrke kicked goal. Score: Chicago I3, Wisconsin 6. The Badgers began throwing passes in their own territory, but failed to complete any. The game ended with the ball in Chicago's possession. The whole contest, like the Ohio fray. was a revelation to the Maroon supporters. Captain Pyott was the star of the game. John Thomas and his brother Harry did their best Work of the sea- son. Rohrke failed' on three attempts at drop kicks, two of them from the field. Any one of them would have spelled victory for Chicago Without Pyott's counter. Taft shone for Wisconsin, his plunges and runs and punts proving him All-Conference mate- rial. Captain Below and Irish were the mainstays of the line. Stagg field was packed for the last, game of an almost successful season. The Wisconsin game has easily become an institution and will continue to be so. Barta Page Four Hundred tlzirty-five e 1923 jfresbman gfuuthall Team NUIVIERAL WINNERS Daniel S. Barron James W. Clark William C. Clarke Robert W. Conley Ernest P. Drew Charles Duval Aubrey L. Goodman Ben l. Greenebaum William P. Harrington Walter Jolley Harold Knight G. Batty James H. Camp R. Coclclington Elliott Fulton RESERVES William R. Macklind Walter Marks William H. Meyer Hobart E. Neff jacob B. Olwin Stanley A. Rouse George Scott Maxwell S. Thomas R. Wolf Donalcl l... Yeiseley Arthur F. Harre C. B. McKinney Charles Pondelik C. Ravenscroft Page Four Hundrvd Ihirly-sis: Basketball Campbell Dickson Page Four Hundred th1'rty-seven l W 2. 2 l I 2 The igaskethall Exam 1 924 r 1 o w w w 1 1 THE. SQUAD W Campbell Dickson, Captain H. Barnes Smidl H. Alyea R. Howell W. Weiss W. Abbott J, Duggan Batta l SUMMARY OF GAMES Chicago Armour Post ....,.,..............,.....,.,...,.......... I6 I8 3 Chicago Michigan Aggies .... 2 I -I 7 I Chicago DePauw .,..,.........,..... I8-24 Q Chicago Yale ......................,.. .. ..,...... 24-21 l Chicago Purdue ...Y................ 24-35 1 Chicago Northwestern .,....,...... 26- I 8 Chicago Butler .i,,,.................. ,.........., l 5-26 i Chicago lnciiana .,.....,... 29-24 i Chicago Wisconsin ......,.,. 35 I8 l Chicago Iowa ,,,,,.,.....,,.,. 3 l I8 5 Chicago Michigan .....,....... 20- I 8 1 Chicago Iowa ..........,..,... I3 2 I l Chicago lncliana ..............., 26-25 Chicago Northwestern , 42-26 Chicago Michigan ......... 23-24 N Chicago Purclue ............ 3 5-2l Chicago Wisconsin ..,....,.. I4-30 Puyc Four Hundred thirty-eigllt Zllibe Season The year 1924 marked a very important epoch in Maroon basketball history. Chicago's quintet tied for the championship of the conference with eight games won and four lost, and made an impressive showing in all the games played. The team started the season with small hopes of getting very far against such experienced and widely heralded quints as Michigan, Wisconsin and lowa, and even the most ardent followers of Maroon athletics gave the team little chance of placing higher than fourth or fifth place in the conference standing. But when the season got under way, sport writers were quick to see that the Maroons were destined to give the best of the schools a hard battle for championship honors. Perhaps all credit for the impressive showing of the Maroon five should go to Coach Nelson Norgren, and in this article, which is an attempt to give credit where credit is due, We should find some unique means of according "Norgie" the honor he deserves, other than just mentioning the fact that he was responsible for the development of the team. But We can think of no way of saying enough for him, and what we do say must suffice. This is Norgren's second year as basketball coach at the University. Last year the team, under his able tutelage, placed well up in the conference standing, although no member of the team was distinguished either by ability or experience. This year the Maroons were fortunate to have lost only one man by graduation-Captain Yardley-whose position was very ably filled by "Babe" Alyea. Five men on the squad, Barnes, Dickson, Duggan, Weiss and Smidl had the benefit of a year of Norgren's coaching, so that the team started practice with a distinct advantage over the l923 squad. The first practice games did not show the Maroons to be of championship calibre, for they dropped a number of ragged games to inferior teams, probably because of lack of seasoning. But the boys worked hard and trained hard, so that by the first of the new year they were all at their best and in fine fettle. The big pre-season game was with Yale during the Christmas holiday week. Yale came from the east with a long string of victories and plenty of "dope" in her favor-the same team that had Won the championship of the east the year before. It was a game of east against west, and a record crowd thronged Bartlett gym to witness the affray. They were not disap- pointed, for they saw what they scarcely dared hope to see: Yale completely outclassed and outplayecl in every department of the game by the Maroon five. So decided was the advantage of the Maroons, that towards the close of the game Norgren sent in three of his substitute players, but quickly took them out again when the Yale five spurted and caged three baskets before the reserves knew that they were in the game. With the regulars back in the lineup, the Maroons held the lead until the gun cracked the end of the game. Page Four fIllIll'f1'f'd tlzirty-fzilzc The first conference game was a disappoint- ment to the followers of the Maroon, for the team was defeated by Purdue in a onesided battle by a score of 35 to 24. The poor showing of the team was probably due to the absence of Captain Dickson for the major part of the game. The Maroons were unable to stop Spradling, Purdue Sophomore, who broke through the defense for seven Held baskets. E After their defeat at the hands of the Boiler- makers, the Maroons again struck their stride and y ' by winning their next games advanced to first place ' in the conference standing. The team went through Dickson ' the next five games without a defeat, and showed themselves to be the class of the conference teams. The game with lowa in Bartlett gym found the Maroons in a slump, with the result that the Cornhuskers came out on the long end of a 21 to I3 score. Chicago won its next two games with Indiana and Northwestern, thus holding first place among the Big Ten teams. The second game with Michigan showed Chicago at a big handicap with Barnes out of the lineup, and Michigan was able to Wrest a 24 to Z3 Win at Ann Arbor. The return game with Purdue saw Chicago avenge its Hrst defeat by an unexpectedly wide mar- gin, 35 to 21. This Victory left the Maroons with a comfortable lead for first place with only one game left to play-with Wisconsin. A nine day layoff was undoubtedly responsible for the defeat at the han-ds of Wisconsin, which resulted in Chicago's . being triply tied for championship honors with Wis- consin and Illinois. w Weiss , .1-F.- Y Pugh' lirfur lllmzlrvil frirly As to the personnel of the Maroon five, it can be said that each member of the quint was imbued with that subtle elixir called "fight," At all times-even in the face of defeat-the boys fought hard all the time, to the last Whistle. This ability to "scrap'hard" at all times probably was the most outstanding quality of the team this year. It Was responsible more than anything else for a team of championship calibre. a Captain Dicksoniplayed his last game at Wis- consin, and acquitted himself notably on that occa- sion, being the outstanding performer for the lVlaroons. Dickson has played a steady, consistent " l game all season, and, although .handicapped by Bames football injuries at the start of the season, showed himself to be a .game player despite his grid hurts. "Dicks" has been a necessary cog to the smooth play- ing of the Maroons, and the team has not played up to its standard when the big forward has been on the bench. Dickson handles a basketball well, and has an uncanny eye for the basket. He has often sunk a timely bucket by a one- handed shot from the side of the floor, and 'even from mid-floor he is regarded as dangerous by every conference guard. Next year's team will feel keenly the loss of Dickson. Joe Duggan, who also graduates this June, will be missed by next year's five. Joe has proved one of the best guards in the conference, and Was one of the mainstays of the team. One of the factors which make Duggan a valuable guard is his ability to sink baskets when needed, With the result that his name not infrequently appears in the scoring column. Duggan is one of the best dribblers on the team, and has proven valuable at working the ball -down the floor after getting it from an oppo- nent's backboard. Duggan Page Four HIKlZ!ll'Cfl forty-one I A 1 I I l Captain-elect Bill Weiss was Duggan's running- i mate at guard. Weiss played a steady game all season, and was one of the most dependable and l consistent members of the team. Weiss, as well as Duggan, has a good eye for the cage, and has broken into the scoring column a number of times during the season. Although not a flashy player, Bill has had a great deal of basketball experience as a background for his consistent play, with the result that he was named on a number of mythical teams as "All-Conference Guard." Bill's ability was recognized by the team at the close of the sea- j- ' son, an-d he was elected to lead the l925 quintet as captain. : l Alyea "One of the best forwards in the west," is the phrase that best describes Harrison Barnes, the flashy basketeer from Cedar Rapids. Barnes did not play in as good luck during the season just closed as he did the year before, when he was one of X the high point men in the mid-west-and consequently was not one of the leading scorers of the conference. Part of the season Barnes was handi- capped by an injury, and as a result was kept out of a leading place in the scoring column. Barnes came to Chicago from lowa with a great record as , captain of the Cedar Rapids five, which won the , I lnterscholastic tournament in 1921, and has lived 1 up to his high school record. He is the speediest il man on the team, and one of the best dribblers in 4 5 . 1 the conference. 1 1 . 1 "Babe" Alyea, highly touted Sophomore from l Kansas, was called upon to fill the vacancy left by Yardley at center. uBabe" is a tall, speedy, wiry , Q fellow with an uncanny eye for the basket, and has 3 ' had plenty of basketball seasoning back in the l Jayhawk state. Alyea gave promise this last year of being one of the greatest players that ever wore the Maroon, and if predictions of the dopesters mean anything, next year will see him as the outstanding bucketeer of the Big Ten. l Smidl L m, I'uyr lfunr IIIIJIIIVLVI for!-x'-I1 0 Smidl was unfortunate in being in competition with Alyea for the posi- tion of center on the teamg otherwise, it is probable that "Joe" would have stoo-d out as one of the leading centers of the conference. "Joe" is tall, is able to outjump the average center, and can be depended upon to sink a few counters in any game. Witness the fact that in the Northwestern game, Smidl, playing a forward position in the absence of Barnes, caged seven buckets from the floor. Smidl is a senior and will not return for further com- petition. Howell and Barta proved to be two reliable substitutes. HBob" Howell, a junior, is small and wiry, and is clever at handling the ball. "Bob" will be groomed to take the place of Dickson at forward on next year's five, and unless predictions go awry, will prove a capable successor. Elmer Barta, one of the guards on the Cedar Rapids High School cham- pionship team, is one of the leading contenders for a back position next year. Barta is heavy, but despite his weight, is fast and able to get about the floor quickly. He will probably fill the vacancy left by Duggan. Page Four Humired forty-tlwee freshman Basketball WINNERS OF FRESI-IMAN NUIVIERALS D. lVl. Cochran Charles Gaskill Norman Gordon John Harrison N. D. johnson Stacy Barron -I. C. Bartlett L. V. Blanchett Claude Brignall RESERVE NUIVIERALS Walter Jolley Robert Laverty Walter E. Marks H. R. Sackett D. S. Yeisley Robert Conley J. M. Meyer joseph Schaffer Pays Four Pluudrcd 7'0rI,v-four Baseball George Yardley Page Four I-Iundred forty-fz'1Je The 1923 Baseball Ulzam April April April April May May May May May june June june 2 l 24 Chicago vs. 27 2 LeRoy Ar11t ...,..,,,,,,, . ............,...................., ............. P itcher Lloyd Ernest Rohrke ...,,,.,,.,.....,.. 4.......... P itcher Willis Zorn .................,..........,..... ...,..... ....,....... P i tcher Paul Harold Weller .............................. ..,...,.,..,.. ...........,..,. P i 'tcher George Henry Yardley, Captain ..,......,.,.................................... Catcher Edwin Henry Forkel .........,,.....l.......l..........,.............................,...... First Base Robert Nugent Howell .,.,,,.,..,..,,,.,.,.,., Second Base and Short Stop Wilfred Tsulqeyama ,,,,,,,,,,, .,..,,.,.....,....,...,,.....,.,..,..,.,,,,,,,., S hort Stop William Charles Weiss... ,.,. ...,.,............ ........... T h ird Base Edward Cosgrove .......... .,.....,.... T hird Base john Francis McGuire ........ john Rees Howell .......,.....,.......... Arthur Cochrane Cody ......... Arthur Millon Barnes ....,..... Right Field ......,.,.Outl'ielder Walter Willis ....................... ...... Lewis Schimberg ......................,,.,........................... . -Iohn Pavlick ,................,..,...,...........,..,...............,......,...... , I4 Chicago vs. Northwestern at Evanston ......... Chicago vs. Iowa at Iowa City .,................,..., Chicago vs. Chicago vs. Northwestern .......,....,......,....... Wisconsin .................................... lllinois at Urbana ....................... Chicago vs. Ohio State at Columbus ......,. Chicago vs. Chicago vs. 5 9 I9 25 Chicago vs. 5 Chicago vs. Purdue at Lafayette fmo 9 Illinois ........,..................,................. ......... ....l..eft Field ...Left Field ....Left Field ,........Catcher .........Catcher Iowa ...........................................,.............. .,...,....,.. . . Wisconsin at Madison, ........,......,..,,......,.,..,... .. rnxngj ............ .. Chicago vs. Purdue at Lafayette fafternoonl ......... .. Chicago vs. Indiana ,...,..,.............., .............,....,.......................... . . Page Four Hxmdnwl forty-.fix 015132 season With Captain Yardley the only veteran and C man from the 1922 team, the baseball season came to a close with only two victories to Chicago's credit. However, a nucleus for a 1924 team Was formed and, if the men who are eligible will return, a strong team should make itsiappearance in l924. The outstanding men on the team, who helped to make every game a battle instead of a rout, were Captain Yardley, who played behind the bat, Roy Arnt of Oak Park, who was the team's only reliable mound artist, and Cody and lVlcGuire, who per- Yardley formed in the outfield. These men, with the excep- tion of Cody and the addition of Forkel, Barnes and Howell, were awar-ded the major Bob I-Iowell starred at bat as well as at the second sack and, with his brother John, helped score in all the games but two. Lloyd Rohrke alternated with Arnt in the pitcher's box and always held well for the first five innings. Weller and Zorn were held in reserve and the former saw quite a little service at the begin- ning of the season. Forkel, Captain-elect of the l924 team, made the best showing in the infield, both at bat and at first base, his regular position. Tsukeyama, the Japanese shortshop, was a new- comer in Conference circles, but proved himself worthy at the bat and at his position. Bill Weiss and Ed Cosgrove alternated at the third sack throughout the season. Forkel Page Four Hmidred forty-:even The Maroons opened the season on April I4 with a victory, defeating Northwestern on the.Evan- ston diamond. The game was Played in a snow- storm and was called off after the sixth inning with the score 3-I. in Chicago's favor. A week later l the Purple came back and beat the Maroons in a slugfest on Stagg field, giving Chicago the short end of a I3 to 8 score. The Howells starred for Chicago in this game, making several tallies between them. X On April 21 the team travelled to Iowa City f l and met the strong Hawkeye team. The final score McGuire was I3 to 2, and the Maroons suffered their severest defeat. After the con- test with Northwestern on the home field, Wisconsin came to Chicago for a game on April 27. The play was close and hardfought, as the 6-4 score indicates. The Badgers returned home with the victory. On May Z the Maroons met the conference champions, the Illini, at Urbana. The latter showed championship form and scored sixteen runs to the Nlaroons' three. However, Chicago came back in the next contest, played with Ohio State at Columbus, and hel-d the Buckeyes to a 9-8 win. In the return Illinois match on Stagg field, the Maroons failed to get a run across the plate, but Roy l Arnt held the visitors to six tallies. The following i week an early afternoon game was staged in order to have the Held clear for a dual track meet with Purdue. Iowa furnished the opposition and had har-d work getting two runs over and blanking Chi- cago. The game was in close contrast with the first game at Iowa, which resulted in a one-sided victory for the Hawks. Barnes Page Four Huudrfd farlyvrfglzl M M 9 ff I 'V ' - - I NZNJ ff' V , 'L flf Ki l if rv., - VL V' Q 1,-ff-iw .,.lfg,i Wisconsin had a slightly easier time on their p Own diamond on May 25. They held the Maroons . . jyqgi gf l to one less run and scored an additional run them- selves as compared with their first victor at Chl- cago. The final count was 7-3. The only double- V 0 , header of the season was played on June 2 at Pur- f , 4 "Era 47 5 Q due, and, oddly enough, Purdue Won both contests by the same score, 6-5. Their pitcher hurled both -s-. - - games unaided, and was the mainstay at the bat. The Hnal game was the second victory of the g l - Arnt season for Chicago. lndiana Was the victim and the score was close, 5--4, Thus, the team had a successful opening and closing, though the rest of the games were lost. At the same time the Maroons showed an improvement over the previous year. It was Norgren's second year at the helm. His plan is to take a little time in building up a strong team, rather than trying to rush matters in a single season. The outlook for the coming season is very bright, as a larger percentage of men are returning than in previous years. . Roy Arnt, a native of Cak Park, Where he pitched for the High School team, was the find of the season. I-le will be available for two more years and should -round into one of the best hurl- ers in the Conference. Captain Yardley again proved himself a capable man behind the bat, enjoy- ing his second captaincy of the year. John McGuire was a valuable player in the outfield, winning his C after two years of competition and remaining eli- gible for the coming season. With more than half the team returning for l924, the prospects for a winning team appear very bright at last. 5 ' -fi efif ,Z za , 7 MW' "-W if .I fgbf,-W. 1 ,A -. ma . -, .... , Us w ,V - - " "n, -,. rv s 4 Aww- 5 ' ' f P in , , G I , I .gp ,,:. ta "' lt? llif Z . f"9?f:Qii':?4T . Y- 1845 - rg- Q, 2 an , ,.:.ef,,ffv f 1 it if ir-ft. 6 ' :Win -2 :J "gi 5, .n A -- as--ww b' ,9 Q' -' . f Wal- '52 "BMV f : f. 1. 16" ' A , ,LH .1 .I I .,., .ri ,af I ,A ,Q VI and Va H. .N i s .' if 11 . -,vt 'Ig I 51 fv j'.z,"f- ,Q t, V , '04 ,. aww, '- ,- -1 L+ -' + 'f' ay, 1. Q1-35,5 I- ,5 , - 2, H2 I .Q '33, Eg, ,f-515. Ki ng 'jf' 5 fly' 5 -11,-'L-' 9.24 -":3p,g j:"sjfX-:J 51. Q . - H R Howell Page Four Hundred forty-nine J l .14 freshman Zgasehall 1923 WINNERS OF NUMERALS I923 George Benton Russel Cunningham George Farr Thomas Farr Joseph Gubbins Thomas Keelin Roscoe Meyers Kenneth Pierce Roman Posanski Louis Rappaport Graeme Stuart George Tyler Page Four 1'fll11d7'E'd fifty Ulrack Emil E. Krogh Page Four Hundred iffy-one 015132 1923 Trash Uleam Egil Emil Krogh, Captain Rollin Salisbury Atwood Wallace Edward Bates Sidney Bruce Bisno Harrison Everett Barnes Henry Patrick Bourke Clarence Jacob Brickman Felice Felix Caruso Campbell Dickson Harry Gaylord Frieda Franklin Kamm Gowdy George Wilkins Harvey Alexander James jones Ernest Victor Kennan Walker Kennedy Elmer Andrew Lampe Victor Levine Richard Bruce MacFarlane Norman Harper Mallory john Stephan Masek Harold Leroy 'Michael James Middleton Pyott Phillip Rudnick justin Erving Russell joseph Francis Smidl Henry Carl Spruth Stirling Perry Stackhouse Norman Kyle Stitt Page Four Hunclrccl fifty-mo The Season The 1923 track team was slightly the superior of the 1922 aggregation, a number of the mainstays of the previous season returning for competition. Engaging in four dual meets, instead of three as in 1922, Chicago captured two of them as compared with the single victory of last year. About one more point was scored in the National meet held on Stagg field June 16. The three stars of the 1922 team returned and again proved the lumi- naries. Egil Krogh, captain, ran in both the mile and half-mile, taking three firsts in dual meets and placing in the Conference and National meets. Pyott was the outstanding performer in the dashes, and C. Brickman was a sure point winner in the dashes and hurdle events. Krogh and Pyott were competing for the last time, leaving Brickman to pilot the 1924 team. The 1923 team showed signs of a better all around team, with more men out for the different events, Though Krogh, Pyott and Brickman were each entered in two or more events on the program, new men showed promise of future Work. ln the quarter mile Stitt, a newcomer on the squad, Bates and Masek broke into the scoring column. l-lenry Bourke showed great promise in the two-mile run and placed in every meet, including the Confer- ence and National meets. uAlex H Jones and Bruce MacFarlane were impor- tant members of the Pyott-Jones-Bates-MacFarlane relay combination which placed in both the 440 and 880 relays at the Penn Relays. Page Four fflllldffd fifty-tllrcc' In the field events I-larry Frieda was the indi- vidual star, scoring points in the shot-put, javelin throw and discus throw. He demonstrated his all- around ability by placing second to Harold Osborne, winner of thedecathalon hel-d in the Summer Quar- ter on Stagg Field. Dickson took several firsts in the high jump, clearing 6 ft. 2 in. in the Purdue meet. These men were the only ones in these groups who showed consistent ability. The first dual meet was with Wisconsin on Stagg Field. The Badgers came down with a Well balanced team and won by the narrow margin of 7316 points to 6134 for Chicago. This was the o-nly meet in which Capt. Krogh failed to place. A victory for the lVlaroons in the mile run and a better showing in the half would have put the meet on ice for the home team. A shift in Krogh's training management might have been responsible for his Bfickman let-down. Frieda took firsts in both the javelin and the discus throws besides placing second in the shot-put. The following week the lVlaroons traveled to Iowa City and met the strong Hawkeye team. The score was lopsided, 97-38 in lowa's favor. Krogh and Bourke won their events and Dickson and Frieda took firsts in their events in the field. The latter scored a win in the pole vault. ln the next meet on Stagg Field Purdue gar- i nered 52 points to Chicago's 83. The Maroons took six firsts in the track events, making a clean sweep in the half mile. Frieda won three Hrsts in his favorite events, the javelin and discus throws and the pole vault besides placing in the shot-put. Dickson equaled a record when he cleared 6 ft. 2 in. in the high jump. Northwestern came last on the dual schedule meet and was defeated 84-5 l . The lVlaroons scored first in only three of the track events, Krogh and Brickman doing the best work. Good support and superior work in the field by Frieda won for Chicago. ln the conference meet held at Ann Arbor, June l-2, Chicago placed seventh with IOM points. The Maroon point-winners were Krogh, who took third in the mile in a blanket finishg Bourke, who finished fifth in the tvvo mileg Brick- man in the 220 hurdles, and Frieda and Dickson, Frieda Pugc' Four Hundrcfl ffl-v-fwfr . . Gowdy, Atwood, l-larvey and Russell. i J I r - L who scored in the javelin throw and high jump, , I I respectively. The two mile relay team, Pyott, Bates, 5 lVlacl:'arlane and Jones, placed fourth. Ei Chicago did much better Work in the National meet than they did the previous year. The follow- ing men secured places: Brickman, sixth in l20- 11 yard high hurdlesg Bourke, fourth in the two-mileg 5 g Dickson and Russell tied for sixth in the high jumpg Frieda sixth in the discus and first in the javelin : ' throw. ln points gathered, Frieda was the most valu- l I able man on the Chicago team. ln each of the three dual meets he took three firsts. Without his aid jg Chicago might have lost to Northwestern and Pur- l due. Krogh, Brickman and Pyott were mainstays 5 , on the track. Krogh competed in only two events, X 3 the mile and half-mile. Except for his hard luck in r the Wisconsin meet, he won the mile in every dual l meet. At Ann Arbor he placed third in the con- PYOU V ference, and at Stagg Field he took fifth in the National. Brickman and Pyott were used in the hurdle and dash events. The ! former ran in the IOO-yard, the 220 and both the hurdle distances. Pyott 2 was entered in the clashes and ran first on the mile relay team which scored in the Penn relays. AI l-lenry Bourke, the only man who took points i, in the two mile run, showed great promise, as this ' r N ' was his first year of competition. l'le will undoubt- ,Il edly develop into the best in the conference, while his work on the cross-country team was also note- ? worthy. l Other men who deserve mention for faithful- i ness and perseverance are Stitt, Kennedy and '4 Q, Barnes. It was Stittis only year of competition, as if he had attended Illinois for two years. l-le and 5 Kennedy were entered in the quarter mile and both won their major letters at the close of the season. Points Winners various times in the Held were w I I 1 1 ix il 1 l w I 1 l I Dickson . gv dia - , B --c:--a.... M..- - -A Page Four Hmzdrcd fifty-15110 TWENTY-TI-IIRD ANNUAL MEET OF THE ifnteeeullegiate unferenee Zltbletie Silssueiatiun Held at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich., June I-2, i923 TRACK EVENTS i 100 Yard Dash-Vi'ittman fMichiganj first: Wilson flowai second: Ayres llllinoisi third: Broolcins flowai fourth: Tykle fPurdueb fifth. Time: 9 4X5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash-Wilson tlowai Hrst: Evans flllinoisi second: Hughes flllinoisi third: Spetz Qwigwn- sinl fourth: Wittman fMichiganJ fifth. Time: 21 115 seconds: 440 Yard Run-Sweet flllinoisi first: Bier twashingtoni second: Hagen lNorthwesterni third: Fitch flllinoisj fourth: Everett fOhioJ fifth. Time: 48 1X5 seconds, 880 Yard R'-1HfV2!ll9ly fWiSC0HSi11l first: Morrow flowai second: Hilherts fWisconsinJ third: Reinke fMichiganJ fourth: Hattendorf' fMichiganJ fifth. Time: 1:55 1!5. One Mile Run--Hall ffllinoisi first: Mieher llllinoisi second: Krogh fChiC1f120l third: SChYlcidG1' fWiS- consinj fourth: Bowen fMiehiganJ fifth. Time: 4:28 3,'5. Two Mile Run-Isbell LMichiganJ first: Criprien fNorthwesternJ second: Viiade fwisconsinj third: Phelps flowajl fourth: Bourke lChicagoJ fifth. Time: 9:41. 120 Yard High Hurdles-Johnson flllinoisi first: Toxvler fMinnesotaJ second: Snyder fOhioJ third: Newell fWisconsinJ fourth Hubbard fMichiganj fifth. Time: :15 2!5. 220 Yard Low Hurdles-Brookins flowal first: Towler QMinnesotaJ second: Brickman fChicagoJ third: Snyder fOhioJ fourth: Newell fVVisconsinJ fifth. Time: 123 l!5. Brookins made his trial heat in :22 ZX5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-VanOrden lMichiganJ first: Gross fMinnesotaJ second: Van Ells fWisconsinJ third: Heath 4MichiganJ fourth: Usrey illlinoisj fifth. Distance: 433 ft.. 8:21, ins. Hammer Throw-Hindes 1MichiganJ first: Hill fllllinoisi second: Schnidt fMichiganj third: Nichols fWisconsinJ fourth: Van Ells fWisconsinJ fifth. Distance: 144 ft. 416 ins. Javelin Throw-Angrier tlllinoisb first: Oberst fNotre Damei second: Moes fNotre Dameh third: Liuircn- felter fDrakei fourth: Frieda fChica::oi fifth. Distance: 198 ft. 10:24 ins. High Jump-Smith fMichiganJ first: McEllren lMichiganJ, Tuhtar fwisconsinl, and Weekus 4Notrc Damej tied for second: Dickson tChicagoi, and Nufer lMichi5:anJ tied for fifth. Height: 6 ft. 2 in. Broad Jump-Hubbard tMichiganJ first: Sweeney illlinoisl second: .Johnson flllinoisi third: Campbell lMinnesotaJ fourth: Snyder tflhiol, and Hogan fNotre Damei tied l'or fifth. Distance: 25 ft. lw in. Discus Throw-Brooker lMic-higrani first: Lieb fNotre Damej second: Gross lMinnesotaj third: Lincoln fMissouriJ fourth: Coughlin flllinoisl Gfth. Distance: 1232 ft, S115 in. Pole VaultfBrownell flllinoisi first: Brooker lMichigzani second: Collins flllinoisl third: Prosser tMichi- grand fourth: Krieger liiiisconsinl fifth. Height: 153 ft. 2 in. One Mile Relay'--Illinois, first: Iowa. second: Michigan. third: Chicago lPyot1, Bates. MacFarlane, Joncsl, fourth: iYisconsin, fifth. Time: 25:20. Score of Points: lilichigan, 5725: Illinois. 57: Wisconsin, 27: Iowa, 26: Notre 13311112 l-ILQ: Minni-Sola, 129: Chicano. 1015: Northwestern, T: Washington, el: Ohio Stain, 3114: fili-souri. 2: Drake, 2: Purflua-, 1. .nuff ' .ri fl:n1iil'i'ff-fifly-.r1,1' 1 v ' iff , 4 V W ,fum ,,.,.,,,Am,l,?.,- .,, , ? l fi THIRD ANNUAL MEET OF THE l t' I II 'ata Qltbleti Qssuniatiun , Held at the University of Chicago, June 16, 1923 ll lg . TRACK EVENTS l 100 Yard Dash-L. Clark fdohns Hopkinsh first: F. Tykle tPurduej second: I.. Vllittman fMichiganl I third: Brookins tlowal fourth: Anderwert twashingtonj fifth: Campbell tStanfordJ sixth. Time: , . 9 9!10 seconds. . - . V il l 220 Yard Dash-VVilson Clowal first: Clarke tJohns Hopkinsl second: -Erwin tKansaS Agriculturall ll third: Anderwert. fwashington U.J fourth: Wittman tMichiga'nJ fifth: Seibei-ling twesleyanl : sixth. Time: 21 9!10 seconds. ' l 120 Yard -High Hurdles-aRiley fliansas Agriculturalj first: Leistner fStanfordl second: Taylor CGrinnelll third: Johnson tlllinoisj fourth: Hubbard fMichiganJ fifth: Brickman tflhicagol sixth. Time: 15 2110 seconds. - Y 220 Yard Low Hurdles-Brookins tlowal first: Taylor fGrinnelll second: Anderson KSO. Califj third: Leist- l ner tStanfordJ fourth: Frazier tBayIorJ fifth: Riley tliansas Agriculturall sixth. Time: l E Z3 6110 seconds. ' l 1140 Yard Run-Cochran fMiss. A. k M.J first: Smith tKalamazoo State Noi-mall second: Sweet tlllinoisj third: Fitch Clllinoisl fourth: VVilliamson tStanfordl fifth: Martz QSO. Califj sixth. Time: 49 2,fI0 seconds. 880 Yard RuniHellf1'ich tPenn Statej first: Hattendorf CMichiganj second: Enck tPenn Statej third: , Reese tTexasJ fourth: Morrow tlowal fifth: Reinke CMichiganl sixth. Time: 1:56 ZSXIO. I One Mile Run-Enck CPenn State? first: Robbins tWa.bashl second: Brandes fHamline Collegej third' ! Schneider tVVisconsinJ fourth: Krogh fChicaQ,'0l fifth: Telford tNorthwesternD sixth. Time: 4 :27 4f10. l Two Mile Run-Booth tJohns Hopkins! first: Crippen tNorthwesternJ second: Isbell tMichigan7 third. Q Bourke tffhicagol fourth: Phelps tlowaj fifth: Tschudy fwisconsinl sixth. Time: 9:32 2fl0. l 1 FIELD EVENTS I Pole VaultsMcKown tKansas State Teachersj, and Brooker tMichiganl tied for first: Rogers tliansasl I . third: Mason tWashingtonJ, Kilpatrick and Ruehrvain QY. M. C. A. Collegel tied for fourth. 1 Height: 12 ft. 11 in. I l Shot Put-Anderson CSO. Calif.l first: Beers CMarylandl second: Keen tTexas A. LQ MJ thi1'd: Arthur tStanfordl fourth: Gross tMinnesotaJ fifth: Seager fDetroitJ sixth. Distance: 46 ft. 8 in. High Jun1piPoor tliansasl first: Smith tMichiganJ, Weekes tNotre Damej. Weather-don iNcw Yorkl, and MacEllven fMichif:anJ tied for second: Dickson and Russell fChica5zol tied for sixth. Height: I 6 ft. 1 in. . Broad Jump--Hubbard tlllichieanl first: Van Arsdale tWabashJ second: Perry tMiamil third: John- Q son tllliuoisj, and Anderson tSo. Calif.J tied for fourth: Callison fWashin:xtonl sixth. Distance: 5 25 ft. 2 in. , , E Discus Throw-Lieb tNotrc Daniel first: Gatchell tMiss. A. LQ MJ second: Arthur tStanl'ordl third: l Anderson fSo. Calif.J fourth: Gross fMinnesotaJ fifth: Frieda. tChicaeol sixth. Distance: ' 129 Et. Sw in. Hammer Throw-Tootell tBowdoinJ first: Hill tlllinoisl second: Hindes tMichiganl third: Ludeke fStan- fordb fourth: Schmidt fMichiganl Fifth: Palm fPenn Statel sixth. Distance: 175 ft. 1 in. l Javelin Throw!-Frieda lfhicaeol first: Priester CMiss. A. Q MJ second: NVelchel tGeorgia 'l'cch.l: third: Schjoll lMinnesotal Fourth: XVenke CNClO1'21Sli21l fifth: Schildhauer llllinoisl sixth. Dis- ! tance: l9l ft. 6 in. ' gi l Priya' Pour f'luu411'1'r1 fifty-.r1'z'rl1 100 Yard 220 Yard 440 Yard 880 Yard One Mile CHICAGO vs. WISCONSIN May 5, 1922 TRACK EVENTS Dash-Won by Spetz CWD: Brickman CCD second: Johnson CWD third. Time: :10 1!5. Dash-Won by Spetz CWD: Brickman CCD second: Pyott CCD third. Time: :22 IX5. Run-Won by Bates CCD : Stitt CCD second: Hilberts CWD third. Time: :53. Run-Won by Ramsay CWD : Vallely CWD second: Hilberts CWD third. Time: 2:01. Run7Won by Rossmeissel CWD: Schneider CWD second: Bergstresser CWD third. Time 4:29 3 5. Two Mile Run-Won by Tschudy CWD : Bourke CCD second: Wade CWD third. Time: 9:56 215. 120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Brickman CCD: Jones CCD second: Neweel CWD third. Time: :16. 220 Yard Hurdles--Won by Jones CCD : Brickman CCD second: Schneider CWD third. Time: :26 1f5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Van EIIs CWD 3 Frieda CCD second: Gowdy CCD third. Distance: 38 ft. 3 in. Hammer Throw-Won by Nichols CVVD : Van Ells CWD second: Michael CCD third. Distance: 118 ft. 3 in Javelin Throw-Won by Frieda CCD: Caruso CCD second: Stehr CWD third. Distance: 180 ft, High Jump-Dickson CCD, Platten, Donahue and Tuhtar CWD tied for first. Height: 5 ft. 9 in Broad Jump-Won by Hammann CWD : Harvey CCD second: Muzzy CWD third. Distance: 21 ft. 4144 in Discus Throw-Won by Frieda CCD : Gowdy CCD second: Dickson CCD third. Distance: 112 ft. 6' in. Pole Vault-Kreiger and Schmidt CVVD tied for first: Frieda CCD, and Hammann CWD tied for third Height: 11 ft. 6 in. Score of Points-Wisconsin, 731A: Chicago, SIM. 100 Yard Dash- 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run- 880 One Mile Run- Two Mile Run-Won by 120 Yard Hurdles-Won 220 Yard Hurdles-Won Yard Run-Won by CHICAGO vs. IOWA At Iowa City, May 12, 19223 TRACK EVENTS -Won by Wilson CID : Coulter CID second: Pyott CCD third. Time: :21 IDXIO. Won by Noll CID : Coulter CID second: Stitt CCD third. Time: :49 415. Morrow CID :Noll CID second: Kennedy CCD third. Time: 1:59 7110. Won by Krogh CCD : Ashton CID second: Foster CID third. Time: 4:29 315. Bourke CCD : Phelps CID second: Bisno CCD third. Time: 10:01 5110. by Brnokins CID: Crawford CID second: Brickman CCD third. Time: FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Daine CID: Johnston CID second: Zell CID third. Distance: 39 ft. 7 in. Javelin Throw-Won by Frieda CCD: Smith CID second: Marshall CID third. Distance High Jump-Won hy Dickson CCD: Russell CCD, and Klindt CID tied for second. Heixzht: 5 ft. Won by Wilson CID: Coulter CID second: Brookins CID third. Time: :09 9f10. by Crawford CID : Brickman CCD second: Shope CID third. Timc: :15 2!5. .9-5 Hammer Throw--W'on by Kriz CID : Munson CID second: Johnstone CID third. Distance: lil ft. :D in, : 193 ft. 61544 in ICD in. Broad Jump-VVon by Jones CID : Brandwill CID second: Barnes CID third, Distance: 22 Ct. HIM in. Discus Throw-XVon by Frieda CCD : Hancock CID second: Daine CID third. Distance: 116 ft. ll in Pole Vault-Frieda CCD, Mcdur CID. and Farrell CID tied for first. I-Iclzhl: ll ft. 6 in. Score of Points-Iowa. 97: Chicago, 38. Page' Four flumlrrd fffly-Piylii 100 Yard 220 Yard 440 Yard 880 Yard One Mile Two Mile 120 Yard 220 Yard CHICAGO vs. PURDUEC May 19, 1923 TRACK EVENTS Dash-VVon by Tykle QPD : Pyott QCD second: Brickman QCD third. Time: :10. ' Dash-Won by Pyott QCD : Tykle QPD second: Maddox QPD third. Time: :22 315. Run-Won by Run-Won by Run-Won by Run-Won by Hurdles-Won Hurdles-Won Stitt QCD : Young QPD second: Masek QCD third. Time: :52. Krogh QCD :Kennedy QCD second: Barnes QCD third. Time: 2:01. Krogh QCD: Gross QPD second: Kennan QPD third. Time: 4:38 115. Bourke QCD : Bisno QCD second: Yeager QPD third. Time: 10:13 3f5. by Brickman QCD : Hay QPD second: Jones QCD third. Time: :16. by Jones QCD : Brinkman QCD second: Hay QPD third. Time: 127. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Geiger QPD : Peck QPD second: Frieda QCD third. Distance: 558 ft. 45 ln. Hammer Throw-Won by Scheirich QPD: Michael QCD second: Atwood QCD third. Distance: 127 ft. 5 in Javelin Throw-Won by Frieda QCD: Evans QPD second: Caruso QCD third. Distance: 184 ft. 4 in. High Jump-Won by Dickson QCD : Pence QPD second: Evans QPD third. Height: 6 ft. 2 in. Broad Jump-VVon by Pence QPD : Smidl QCD second: Baldauf QPD third. Distance: 21 ft. 5 M in. Discus Throw-Won by Frieda QCD : Gowdy QCD second: Lampe QCD third. Distance: 122 ft. 3 in. Pole Vault-Frieda QCD and Whitmer QPD tied for first: Pore QPD third. Height: 11 ft. 6 in. Score of Points-Chicago, 83: Purdue, 52. CHICAGO vs. NORTI-IWESTERN At Evanston, May 24, 19233 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Won by 'Worlein QND : Hagen QND second: Brickman QCD third. Time: :10. 220 Yard Dash-Won by Worlein QND : Pyott QCD second: Bates QCD third. Time: :21 4f5. 440 Yard Rune-Won by Hagen QND : Bates QCD second: Stitt QCD third. Time: :49 4f5. 880 Yard Run-Won by Telford QND : Kennedy QCD second: Barnes QCD third. Time: 1:56 4f5. One Mile Run--Won by Krogh QCD : Kahn QND second: Cole QND third. Time: 4:38 115. Two Mile Run-Won by Crippen QND : Bourke QCD second: Bisno QCD third. Time: 9:51. 120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Brickman QCD : Jones QCD second: Canning QND third. Time: 215 2!5. 220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Brickman QCD : Jones QCD second: Canning QND third. Time: :23 31f5. FIELD EVENTS Shot Put-Won by Frieda QCD : Davis QND second: Gowdy QCD t.hird. Distance: 37 ft. 8 in. Hammer Throw-Won by Michael QCD : Atwood QCD second: Davis QND third. Distance: 108 ft. 5 in. Javelin Throw-Won by Frieda QCD : Caruso QCD second: Bouscher QND third. Distance: 184 ft. 1 in High Jump+Won by Dickson QCD : Russell QCD second: Campbell QND third. Height: 5 ft. 11 in. Broad Jump-Won by Hagen QND : Harvey QCD second: Smidl QCD third. Distance: 21 ft. Discus Throw-Won by Frieda QCD : Lampe QCD second: Gowdy QCD third. Distance: 117 ft. Pole Vault-Won by Bouscher QND : Frieda QCD, and Russell QCD tied for second. Height: 10 ft. Score of Points-Chicago, 84: Northwestern, 51. Page Four Ifmzdred fifty-:zinc The 1923 Qttnss Qtuuntrp Team Dewey Marion Beck Alfred Sanford Edler Francis Charles Edler Henry Patrick Bourke, Captain -I. Urban Farley Fred I-laase Victor Levine Charles Kurtis Wilson A. Shorey Rupert Wittrock October 20 Chicago vs. Northwestern, 3 miles.. .... ....,....... 2 9-26 October 27 Chicago vs. Purdue, 3 miles ..,............... ......,.,,. 2 8-28 November 3 Chicago vs. Wisconsin, 4 miles ....... 42-24 November November IO Chicago I7 Chicago vs. Indiana, 4 miles ..... vs. Naperville, 5 miles ..,.,. 24-31 23-32 The Varsity Cross Country team took two dual meets with one tie out of Five -during the 1923 season. The team showed great improvement over the 1922 outfit, which failed to last the whole season. Capt. Bourke did the best work, with Levine a good second, though he was handicapped by the results of a bad accident. After losing to Northwestern, the team tied with Purdue. Wisconsin, with the strongest team in the conference, duplicated last year's catastrophe, but the men staged a comeback and outran lndiana and Naperville in the two remaining meets. In the conference meet at Ohio State, Burke placed fifth and the team as a whole took but ninth. Page lfour Illlmlrnl .t'l'.Y'fj' imzteentb Zlnnual Zlntersnhulastin Track anh fD'izII1 west Stagg Field, May 26, 1923 TRACK EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Gooclwillie fUniversity High, Chicago3 first: Dicenzo lTo1uca, 111.3 second: Pollock lPasadena, Cal.3 third: Lee fFranklin High, Los Angeles3 fourth: Cockrell fAIvin, '1'exas3 fifth. Time: :09 4f5. 220 Yard Dash-Goodwillie fUniversity High, Chicago3 first: Dicenzo fToluca3 second: Cockrell fAlvin3 Avey fBolton High, Alexandria, La.3 fourth: Thomas fE1ectra, Texas3 fifth. Time: 1 5. 120 Yard High Hurdles-Nichols CHuntington Beach, Ca1.3 first: Beehe fHampton, 1owa3 second: Doyle fCentral High, Oklahoma City3 third: Kaer lRed Bluff, Ca1.3 fourth: Root fMa1e High, Louis- ville, Ky.3 fifth. Time: :l5 4f5. 220 Yard Low Hurdles-Spencer' CModesto, Cal.3 first: Kaer fRed Bluff, Ca1.3 second: Cuhel fWash- ington High, Cedar Rapidsj third: Beebe fl-Iampton, 1a.3 fourth: Wassex-burger fLincoln High, Los Angeles, Cal.3 fifth. Time: :24 4f5. C13 440 Yard Run-Cuhel fWVashington High, Cedar Rapids3 first: Cockrell fA1vin, Texas3 second: Nash CHuntington Beach, Ca1.3 third: Lovejoy fLong Beach, Ca1.3 fourth: Moore QFt. Collins, Colo.3 fifth. Time: 252. ' L23 440 Yard Run-Fuqua fUniversity High, Chicago3 first: Schaaf fTu1sa, Okla.3 second: McCrary fLonoke. Ark.3 third: Mueller fLaGrange, 111.3 fourth: Schraub fManua1 Training High, Peoria, 111.3 fifth. Time: :52 SX5. 633 440 Yard Run-Moore fSioux City, 1a.3 first: Pollack fSacramento, Ca1.3 second: Thomas fE1ectra, Texas3 third: Rockwell iDeerfie1d-Shields, Highland Park, 111.3 fourth: Hanford fManual High. Los Angeles, Cal.3 fifth. Time: :51 1f5. C13 880 Yard Run-Vincent fOttumwa, 1a.3 first: Haller fCentral High, Oklahoma City3 second: Chiles fDeland, 111.3 third: Clum fHo1lywood High, Los Angeles, Ca1.3 fourth: Burt QB-righam, Utah3 fifth. Time: 2:02 2f5. C23 880 Yard Run-Lockhart fSacramento, Ca1.3 first: White fUnion City, 1nd.5 second: Green fCo1ome, S. D.3 third: Johnson fFort Worth, Texas3 fourth: Healy fWashington High, Cedar Rapids3 fifth. Time: 2:00 115. One Mile Run-Phillips fRushvil1e. 1nd.3 first: Platt fEag1e Grove, Ia.3 second: Couch fParkersburg, W. Va.3 third: Neville fPinckneyville, 111.3 fourth: McE1wee fUrbana, 111.3 fifth. Time: 4:30 3f5. C13 :ML Mile Relay Race-University High, Chicago, first: Male High, Louisville, Ky., second: Central High, Oklahoma City, third: Northeast High, Kansas City, Mo., fourth: Hollywood High, Los Angeles, Cal., fifth. Time: 2:29 215. 123 ,731 Mile Relay Race-Washington High, Cedar Rapids, first: Tyndall, S. D., second: Pasadena, Cal., third: Lansing, Mich., fourth: Senior High, E1 Dorado, Kan., fifth. Time: 2:31 1f10. FIELD EVENTS Pole Vault-Smith fSan Diego, Cal.3 first: Barnes fHo1lywood High, Los Angeles, Ca1.3 second: Lan- caster fNortheast High, Kansas City, Mo.3 third: Johns fLaSa1le, 111.3, Bickmore fHuntington Beach, Cal.3, White CAmboy, 111.3 tied for fourth. Height: 12 ft. 6 in. Shot Put-Kuck CWi1son, Kan.3 first: White fModesto, Ca1.3 second: Coates fWaco, Texas3 third: Coyne K1-Iollywood High, Los Angeles, Ca1.3 fourth: Smith fWoodward, Okla.3 fifth. Distance: 51 ft. 11 in. High Jump-Goggeshall fSacramento, Cal.3 first: Stanford CElectra, Texas3 tied for second: McDowall Discus- fGainesvi11e, Fla.3, Cody fEng1ewood High, Chicago3, Ewert fMcKin1ey High, Chicago3, Morrow fWabash, 1nd.3, Bickmore fHuntington Beach, Cal.3, Vincent fHarvey, 111.3, Turner fHollywood High, Los Angeles, Cal., Brown fFort Collins, Co1o.3, Walkup fFairfax, Mo.3, Malosh fBridge- port, 111.3 tied for fourth. Height: 5 ft. 11 in. Krenz fStockton, Cal.3 first: Tayler fYoe High, Cameron, Texas3 second: Kuck fWi1son, Kan.3, and Williams fLaGrange, 111.3 tied for third: Bunker fNevada, Mo.3 fifth. Distance: 133 ft. 2 in. Broad Jump-Hamm fLonoke, Ark.3 first: Kaer fRed Bluff, Cal.3 second: Elliott fHuntington Beach, qa1.3 third: Selby fBakersfie1d, Ca1.3 fourth: Avey fAlexandria, La.3 fifth. Distance: ft. 8 2 111. Hammer Throw-Gwinn fSt. Mary's High, W. Va.3 first: Smith lWhitehal1, 111.3 second: Coyne fHol1y- wood High, Los Angeles, Cal.3 third: Goode fWhitehall, 111.3 third: Gates fOregan, 111.3 fifth. Distance: 162 ft. 8 in. Javelin Throw-Goode fWhitehall, 111.3 first: Kuck fWi1son, Kan.3 second: Poland CO1ney, 111.3 third: Winners-20 14 Smith fWoodwarcl, Okla.3 fourth: Kaer :Red Bluff, Ca1.3 fifth. Distance: 175 ft. 8 in. Points-University High, Chicago. Points-Sacramento, Cal. 14 Points-Washington High, Cedar Rapids. Ia. 12M, Points-Hollywood High, Los Angeles, Cal. 1214, Points-Huntington Beach, Cal. Page Form' Hundred .vixiy-one 100 220 120 220 440 880 Onc ACADEMIES TRACK EVENTS Yard Dash-Kirksey fAllcn Academy, Bryan, Texas! first: Schee fLake Forest Academy! second: Powers fLake Forest! third: Graves CSt., John's Military Academy! fourth: Babcock fShattuck School, Fairibault, Minn.! fifth. Time: :10 3f10. Yard Dash-Kirksey fAllen! first: Spence iSt. John's! second: Cusack fSt. John's! third: Schee fLake Forest! fourth: Graves fSt. John's! fifth. Time: :23 1f5. Yard High Hurdles--Powers fLake Forest! first: Felker fSt. John's! second: Merigold fLake For- est! third: Steinhrenner fUniversity School, Cleveland, O.! fourth: Bole fUnive1'sity School! fifth. Time: :16 1f10. Yard Low Hurdles-Powers fLake Forest! first: Merigold fLake Forest! second: Steinbrenner lUni- versity School! third: Hand fCulver! fourth: Kirksey fAllen! fifth. Time: 126 1!5. Yard Run-Cusack fSt. John's! first: Kimball fShattuck! second: Schee fLake Forest! third: Spence fSt. John's! fourth: Fuller fLake Forest! fifth. Time: :52 1110. Yard RUH-CUSaCk ist- J0hT1'S! fi1'St: Krogh ist- JOh!1'S! Second: Wilde fShattuck! third: Adams fLake Forest! fourth: Page CHowe School, Howe, Ind.! fifth. Time: 2:00 415. Mile Run-Wilde fShattuck! first: Barada fCulver! second: Krogh fSt. John's! third: Morse fCul- ver! fourth: Thomas fMoosehart School, Moosehart, Ill.! fifth. Time: 4:37 9!10. FIELD EVENTS High JUmlJmMCLQll3H tUniversity School! fi1'St: Matlock fSt. John's! second: Black fLake Forest! third: Votau fCulver!, Mer-igold fLake FO1'9Sl!, Schwarze and Kane fSt. John's! tied for fourth. Height: 5 ft. 633 in. Pole Vault-McLellan fUniversity School! and Grelin lAllen! tied for first: Stephens fCulver!, third: Canon fLake Forest! and Hicks fShattuck! tied for fourth. Height: 11 ft. GM in. Shot Put-Schwarze fSt. John's! first: Satterwhite fAllen! second: Cortemelia fAllen! third: Elliot fShattuck! fourth: Whitcomb fSt. John's! fifth. Distance: 49 ft. BM in. Discus Throw-Kidd fLake Forest! first: Satterwhite CAllen! second: Whitcomb fSt. John's! third: Schwarze fSt. .Iohn's! fourth: Smith fLake Forest! fifth. Distance: 114 ft. Broad JumpiZorn fSt. John's! first: Quin CMorgan Park! second: Black fLake Forest! third: Cusack and Clayton fSt. John's! tied for fourth. Distance: 20 ft. 915 in. Javelin Throw-Cortemelia lAllen! first: Hill fAllen! second: Covert fLake Forest! third: Schwarze tSt. John's! fourth: Delaporte fSt. John's! fifth. Distance: 166 ft. 8 in. Winners: 60M points--St. John's Military Academy. 49M " -Lake Forest Academy. 3516 ' gAllen Academy. 16'V2 ' -Shattuck School. l"ug'v four Hundred .vi.x'I.v-lrro The freshman Ulrarh 1924 The 1924 Freshman Track Team was macle up of forty-four yearlings, representing some thirty high schools and coming from fifteen states. About the mid-clle of the season they elected Cusack captain. Competing as a team for the first time in a clual meet with the Varsity, they lost by a large margin. Three Weeks later they were again engaged in another contest With the Varsity. This time they had the support of every single freshman, and after a bitter and well-fought struggle they beat Captain Brickman ancl his team-mates 50M to 485. This event will go clown in history, as it is the first time in the annals of the University of Chicago that the yearlings have taken the measure of the Varsity in track competition. Some of the outstanding men on the team are Captain Cusack in the 880, McKinney in the hurclles and 50, Spence in the 440, Graves and Mintz in the 50, Widmann and Smith in the 220, Duval and Olwin in the shot-put, Webster ancl Roth in the high jump. Many others are above mediocre ability and will prove valuable in the next three years. The uGreen Shirtersu were very fortunate in having as their coaches such men as Coach Stagg, A. A. Stagg, jr., Tom Eck, Dr. Monilaw, Jerry Fischer and Johnny Johnson. The direct success of the squad can be attrib- uted to the untiring work of A. A. Stagg, Jr. It was his initiative that instilled the spirit of organization and accomplishment into every member of the team. Page Four Hzmdrrd .vi.rl3'-Ihrre freshman Track The following men won "Green Shirts Name Event James Cusack, Captain ......... .......,. S 80 .....A..,.......... Charles Bertram' McKinney .,..,... ...,. 5 0-yd. Dash ....,, Henry Kalcheim A. Goodman ...... John Spence ....,.. Charles Duval ..... .. Stanley Roth .,.,.. J, B. Olwin ......... Kenneth Ansley ....... James Clark ...... Keith Dugan ....... Orlin Sellers ........., VValter E. Marks Thomas Griffiths Gilbert Mintz ...,. Joseph Budlong ...,... Stanley Fried ...... Spencer Webster George Widman ....... Lester Brill .........,., Laurence Smith ....... Philip Kaus ....... Ben Davidson ..... H. H. Graves ..... John Harrison ...... J. M. Smith ....,.. Robert Mason ..... Maxwell Thomas James Bly ,,,...,...,,,, Wm. Pretschold Christy Arrigo ...... Albert H. Vilas .,..... John Beals ,,,,,,,,,,,,l, Thad Hoke ....,..,.,,,,,, Glenn Ravenscroft Gifford Hitz .......... Wayne King ....... Paul Reitan ....... J. J. Ryan ,,... . Elmer Grage ...,... P. Hollinger N. Levin Guorsze Scott-' l, ...,. Geortre Wien er ....,....Shot .........440 ........,Shot Jump .....,..,Shot ,........Shot .........Shot .........Mile ..,......Shot Jump .........Shot .,...50-yd. Dash ..,....,.Pole Vault .....220-yd. Dash Jump .....,,..22O-yd. Dash Jump .........220-yd. Dash ..,..,...Pole Vault .....220-yd. Dash .....50-yd. Dash .........Shot .....50-yd. Dash .........Z20-yd. Dash ,.....,..Sh0t .........50-yd. Dash .....50-yd. Dash ........,MiIe .,.,.....Shot ........i220-yd. Dash ..,,....Mile ....,....Mile .........Mile .........880 .........880 .........880 ........,Shot .....50-yd. Dash sam 1924 " in indoor competition last winter: High School St. John's Phoenix, Ariz. Tuley, Chicago Baylor, Texas St. John's Hyde Park Chicano Peoria, Ill. East Chicago, Ind. Maysville, Mo. West Des Moines, Ia Oklahoma City, Okla Lindblom, Chicago Crane Tech Englewood Senn Englewood Hyde Park University High Hyde Park Oak Park, III. Spencer, Iowa Oak Park St. John's Milliken College Little Rock, Ark. Morgan Park, III. Jamestown, N. D. Linilblom Hyde Park Hibbarcl Oak Park Galvia, Ill. Oxford, Ohio Cedar Rapids, Ia. Parker Anaconda, Mont. Austin St. Rita. Chicago University High Parker, Chicago Joliet. Illinois Rochester, N. Y. Joplin. Mo. Puyr Four I'Iundn'd .rixly-four The Swimming Gieam 1924 Rollin Atwood Erling Dorf i Joseph Lyons, Captain John Merriam Austin McCarty Kennedy Gilchrist Daniel Protheroe E. N. Granquist David Shipman Henry l-la rl-:ins David Kaatz Louis Stirling Philip VanDeven Charles Lesage Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago Chicago SUMMARY OF MEETS Practice Dual Nleets Freshman-Alumni . . . . vs. vs. Milwaukee A. C. . . vs. Milwaukee A. C. vs. Saint Paul A. C. . vs. Chicago A. C. , vs. Chicago A. C. . . . . Conference Dual-Meets vs. Minnesota .... , vs. Purdue , vs. lllinois , vs. Iowa . , vs. Wisconsin Donald Nightingale ter 54-I4 Il-57 28-40 25-43 28-40 25-43 30-38 49-I9 45-23 31-37 46-22 Page Four Hundred .s-ixty-ive The Maroon Swimming Team completed a fairly successful season on March I4 after winning three out of five Big Ten dual meets and tieing for fifth place in the Conference Meet. Seven performers had graduated the year before, and Coach White had only a few veterans left him, among them Captain Lyons, Protheroe, VanDeventer and Dorf. The Minnesota natators defeated the Maroons in their tank rather early in the season. ,But the Purdue victory for Chicago was won by a large score and the lllini also fell an easy mark. A few points determined the iowa meet, the Hawkeyes winning 37-31. The closing contest of the year was held at Wisconsin, where the visitors avenged their last year's defeat by a 46-22 score. High point scorer for the Maroons was Protheroe. Anchor man on the relay team, he also competed in the 40 and 220-yard svvims. Near the end of the season he came through in the back stroke. VanDeventer, a free-style man, and Dorf, fancy -diver, were the second and third most valuable men on the team. Atwood, McCarty, a sophomore star, Harkins and Captain Lyons were the other rnainstayss The Conference Meet, held at Bartlett Gymnasium on March I3 and l4, was easily won by Northwestern. Michigan, Minnesota and iowa, Chicago and lndiana were all about even in the scoring. Breyer and I-lowell of North- western were the individual stars, the former breaking the 400 yard record and the latter smashing the l00 and 220 yard swims. For Chicago, Harkins took a second, Atwood a third and Protheroe and McCarty each a fourth place. The Maroons took third in the relay. 1924 WESTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE SWIMMING CHAMPIONSHIP Chicago, March 13 and 14, 1924 160-Yard Relay-Won by Michigan: Indiana second: Chicago third. No time. Fancy Diving:-VVon by Bird fMich.J : Fortier 1Minn.l second: McCollough 4Ia.J third: McFarland lIll.l fourth. 40-Yard Swim-Won by Breyer QNJ: Richter lMinn.D second: Howell CNJ third: Gow fMich.l fourth. Time: :19 1f10. 200-Yard Breast Stroke-Won by Czerwonky KWJ: Harkins KCJ second: Whittingham iMich.D third: Eiselin iN.J fourth. Time: 2:46 6110. 220-Yard Free Style-Won by Howell lN.J: Brewer fN.J second: Moore fInd.J third: Dickson KNJ fourth. Time: 2:20 5110. Plungreiwon by Hickox fIa.J: Eldredge fIll.J second: Atwood KC.J third: Holmes 1Minn.J fourth. 60 feet in :l9 6fl0. 150-Yard Back Stroke-Won by Czerwonky CWA: Dickey lN.J second: Ashton fIa.J third: Protheroe lC.J fourth. Time: 1:54 5f10. 100-Yard Free Style-Won by Howell lN.l 5 Gow fMich.J second: Klingaman fIa.J third: McCarty KCJ fourth. Time: 155 8f10. 440'Ya1'd Swim-VVOH by Breyer fN.J: Moore fInd.l second: Corbett fN.l third: Lambert fla.l fourth. Time: 5:12 7110. Pffinfsi N01'YhW'JFf9l'H 532: Michigan 14: Iowa and Minnesota 112: Chicago and Indiana ll. Page Four Hirndrrri .fl,I'l.l'4A'l.!' jfresbman btnimming 1924 Robert Redfield, Captain Jerome Greenburg Louis Kohn Ben Creenebaum Charles Lane james Griffin Edmund Noyes Michael Jelinek Donald Knapp William Sawyer Everett Shissler Charles Markley Maurice Short The Freshman Swimming Team this year was the strongest aggregation of freshmen turned out in many seasons. Several men of marked ability and several others who in time will undoubtedly develop into point winners were among Coach White's proteges. Three men, Captain Redfield, Noyes and Shissler, can negotiate the lO0-yard swim in under a minute. This is remarkable for a freshman team. Knapp also is a speedy free-style man, especially in the distance races. Thus the holes made by the graduating of Protheroe and VanDeVenter will be ably fi-lled next year. ln the breast stroke Shorr stands out as a leader, although Kohn is rapidly developing. Griffin and Markley are the best bets in the fancy diving, and will make good team-mates for Dorf next year. Greenebaum, although he did not attempt the plunge until late in the season, shows promise. Many other men on the teams have slightly better than mediocre ability, and with the help of uDoc" White they should come through with worthy performances after another season's practice. Page Four Hundred 5l..1'f-V-I6'7,l'! P . .N an fl i il l H il .1 'l li is gl ll m l if l I ! I ll l 'F 2 .J The water Basketball Ulieam 1924 . ..., t... M' . , Michael Green ebaum, Captain Melbourne Boynton Howard Briggs Kennedy Gilchrist' Felix -Ianovsky David Kaatz SUMMARY OF GAMES Practice Games Chicago vs. Freshman-Alumni . . Chicago vs. Milwaukee A. C. . . . Chicago vs. Milwaukee A. C. . . . Chicago vs. Chicago A. C. fpoloj . Chicago vs. Chicago A. C. . . . . john Merriam john Petrolovitz lrving Rusnak Doyle Snyder joseph White . 9- 2 . I- 4 . 7- 2 . 0-I0 . 74 3 Conference Ciames Chicago vs. Purdue . . . . . 10- 0 Chicago vs. Illinois . . 8- 2 Chicago vs. lowa . . 2 I- 0 Chicago vs. Wiscoiisiiu . 8- 6 The Varsity again won the water basketball championship of the Big Ten this season, thus making the third consecutive year the championship has been won by Chicago. Taking four out four games played, the Maroons. led by Cireenebaum, displayed great ability. The loss of dlanovsky hampered the chances of an unbeaten team, but one after another Purdue, lllinois, lowa and Xvisconsin were defeated, giving the team an undisputed title. lllinois was beaten the worst she has been in years by Chicago, but the Wisconsin game was close and a decision of the referee was changed, thereby giving the Maroons the winning basket. L J lufli lmnf lfivililriwl ,fzrlx iirllzf Ghz freshman Eater Easkethall Qieam 1924 i 1 i 1 i l 1 l 1 l I Colin Gordon, Captain Parker Hall Weimdell Bennett Michael -Ielinek Allan Cooper Are Krogh William Cuthbertson A Frederick Loeb lohn Ferry , John Marshall Ben Greenebaum Harold Weislow Captain 'ilVlike" Greenebaum was the outstanding star, although closely pressed by Merriam. The latter was high point scorer of the conference, with "Mike" one point behind. Gilchrist was also a mainstay, playing espe- cially well in the Wisconsin game. Snyder and Petrolovitz helped score, while Boynton, White and Kaatz were responsible for the low scores of the opponents. For the freshmen the season was as suceessful as for the Varsity. Gordon was elected to the captaincy near the close of the year. Without doubt he was the outstanding man on the team, playing guard in both ends of the tank and seldom allowing baskets to be scored against him. l Bennett, playing forward in each end of the tank, and Hall, deep and l shallow end guard, also showed up well. Krogh in the deep, along with Ferry and Cuthbertson, stand good chances of getting berths when the season opens again. With this new material to counterbalance the graduations, the chances for the fourth consecutive championship look bright. L 1"ng71.' Ifam' lllfmlrfri' 51'.i'l,x I The Tennis Team 1923 Stagg, Am Edwa os Alonzo Stagg, -Ir., Captain Robert E1-ville Evans Arthur Emil Frankenstein Lathrop Johnson Hunt Kimball Valentine rcl White Wilson, Captain, I924 SUMMARY OF TOURNAIVIENTS April 23 Chicago April 27 Chicago April 30 Chicago vs. Northwestern College . vs. University of Texas . . vs. Northwestern at Evanston May 5 Chicago vs. Michigan at Ann Arbor May I2 Chicago vs. Wisconsin at Madison . May I4 Chicago vs. Ohio State .... May l 7 Chicago vs. Illinois ..... May I9 Chicago vs. Iowa at Iowa City . . The Varsity finished a completely successful season last spring, winning the conference doubles and possessing the runner-up in the singles. IJUIIL' four l'lnmIrL'J .rvrv lx s Gulf N. Y., George Hartman tournament. THE GO-LF TEAM, 1923 George Herbert Hartman, Captain Clyde I-loman Sol Ruby Miller, Captain-Elect Howard William Schendorf Charles Barrett Windette Curtis Blair Woolfolk SUMMARY OF MATCHES May 3 Chicago vs. Armour Institute at Jackson Park I I- I May 5 Chicago vs. Purdue at Lafayette ..., IZ- I 0 May 8 Chicago vs. Northwestern at Hinsdale . . II- 0 May I4 Chicago vs. Northwestern at Westmoreland . I I- O May 23 Chicago vs. 4 I5 May 28 Chicago vs. Wisconsin at Hinsdale . . . I0-I I I I 4 lllinois at Midlothian .... - June 2 Chicago vs. Michigan at Ann Arbor . . . 2- lune 4 Chicago vs. Ohio State at Columbus . . . I3- Led by Hartman, who completed his third year as captain, the Varsity Golf Team won five out of eight -dual meets in the 1923 season. Chi- cago entered the conference semi-finals by virtue of the showing made by 'Captain Hartman, who was defeated by Rolfe of Illinois, winner of the tourna- ment. The outstanding players of the season besides the captain were Windette, Homan and Miller, captain-elect of the 1924 team. At the Intercol- legiate Golf Tournament held at Mount Vernon, was defeated by Cummins of Yale, winner of the Page Four Hzznzdred Jezlenty-one Epmnastits 1924 Clarence Elliott, Captain William Adler john Marsh Card Collins William Stewart Alfred Paisley Clarence Van Vactor SCORES OF THE CONFERENCE MEET Chicago .... I l89.5 illinois ..... 905. Minnesota . IO57. Iowa . . . . 830. Purdue . . 987.5 Ohio . . . . 816. Wisconsiii . 954. Qhio Wesleyan . . 722. Northwestern . . 3 71.5 The scores of the gymnastic meets give some idea of the strength of this year's team. This year, however, was one of special interest because of the fact that the Western Intercollegiate conference was held here for the first time in a number of years. It is interesting to know that in the past eight years Chicago has won the conference title seven times. Credit is certainly due Coach Hoffer for his ability to turn out teams of this calibre. The victory this year was one of the most -decisive ever recorded. Chicago won five out of the six events by Wide margins, The Nlaroons registered two firsts, two seconds, three thirds and three fourths, thus taking ten out of twenty-one possible places. Besides Captain Elliott, the team will lose Adler, Collins, Stewart, by graduation. Promising material remains, and under the able leadership of Captain-Elect Van Vactor, who is a star performer in all events, prospects are bright for another championship team next year. l'i15fi' I'-UHF' lluurlrrei Jrrz I I 1 i 1 1 1 ll . , iw 1 1 v u Jfmting 1924 u l l fl l l l l l 1 1 i l-l. C. Amicl-2 M. l... Spivek, Captain M. Margolis SUMMARY OF MEETS f Chicago vs. Illinois . . ....... . . 5-9 r Chicago vs. Wisconsin . . . . . . . 5-4 F Conference meet at Chicago ..... Chicago won 1 . l 'The Maroons this year closed a Very successful fencing season on March J fifteenth by winning the fencing championship, of the midwest against a large l field. Although Chicago entered only three men, this trio showe-d up so well that the Varsity victory was decisive over the other schools, most of which Q had a much larger list of entries. l The season opened with two practice meets with the Milwaukee Y. M. C. A., which Chicago won, due to the showing of Captain Frier McCol- lister. When the conference season opened McCollister was out of residence, Q and Spivek was elected Captain. l With McCollister out and a number of other men on the ineligibility list, 5 fencing prospects did not look at all bright. Chicago dropped the first dual l meet with Illinois. With the advantage of a little practice and seasoning under the direction of Coach Merrill, the Maroon swordsmen managed to nose out i Wisconsin in the second conference dual meet. l The conference meet found Chicago's entries in fine fettle, all three men I placing high in the meet. Margolis placed first in the sabres by going through l his round robin without a defeat. Spivek tied for second place in the foils, l and Amick placed fourth in the dueling sword. 5 , l Page Four Hzmdrrrl sezfclzty-tlrrce Eastern ilnternullegiate Qpmnastin, wrestling Entries Chicago Illin ois Iowa Nebraska Ohio State Purdue Wisconsin lst place : 2nd 3rd 4th 5th Sth 7 th 1 st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th place: place: place : place: place: place : place : place: place: place : place : place: ani: fanning Qssuniatinn FENCING y- Foils Y Sabres Y Spivek Margolis Brownlee Sowers Ford Sargent Sargent Riebel Helwig A Osha Osha Thompson Reinhold 7 FOILS Ohio fdef. C.: Ill., Ia., Pur., Wis., def. by Neb.J .... Nebraska fdeff. Ia., Ohio, Pur., Wis., def. by Chi. and Ill.J . Chicago ldef. Ill., Ia., Neb., Wis., def. by Ohio and Pur.J . . . Purdue Cdef. Chi., Ill., Ia., Wis., def. by Neb. and Ohiol . . . fThe tie in bouts was settled by ranking the contestants according to touches scored by each: Neb. 40, Chi. 38, Pur. 321. Illinois fdef. Ia., Neb., Wis., def. by Chi., Ohio and Pur.b . . . Wisconsin fdef. Ia., def. by Chi., Ill., Neb., Ohio and Pur.J . Iowa ..... SABRES Chicago ldef. Ill., Ia., Neb., Ohio, Pur., Wis.l . . Wisconsin fdef. Ill., Neb., Pur., def. by Chi., Ohiol Illinois fdef. Neb., Ohio, Pur., def. by Chi., Wis.J ..... fThe tie in bouts were settled by ranking the contestants according to touches scored by each: Wis. 29, Ill. 283. Purdue Cdef. Neb., Ohio, def. by Chi., Ill., Wis.D ..... Ohio fdef. Neb., Wis., def. by Chi., Ill., Pur.J . . . 23. fTouches scored by each contestant: Pur. 23, Ohio 2 Nebraska . . . DUELING SCORES lst place: Purdue Cdef. Chi., Ill., Ia., Neb., Ohio, def. by Wis. fdouble touchlj Tied for 2nd place: Illinois Cdef. Ia., Neb., Ohio, Wis., def. by Chi., Pur.7 . Ohio Cdef. Chi., Ia., Neb., Wis., def. by Ill., Pur.J . . Clll. won the medal on the toss: team-points were divided 216 eachl . 4t-h place: Chicago Cdef. Ill., Ia., Neb., def. by Ohio, Pur., Wis.! .... Tied for 5th place: Nebraska fdef. Ia., Wis., def. by Chi., Ill., Ohio, Pur.J . VVisconsin fdef. Chi., Ia., def. by Ill., Neb., Ohio, Pur. Cdoubl 7th place : Iowa ,,,, , 1 , 1st place: 2nd place: 3rd place: 4th place: 5th place: fith place: TEAM CHAMPIONSHIPS Chicago f1 first, 1 triple tie for 2nd, 1 fourthj C75 touchesj . Ohio State I1 first, 1 tie for 2nd, 1 tie for 4th5 165 touchcsl Purdue 11 first, 1 fourth, 1 triple tie for Zndl .... Illinois 12 ties for Zndl .......... Wisconsin fl tie for 2ndJ ..... Nebraska K1 triple tie for Zndh .......... Dueling Amick Nelson Ingersoll Sargent Thomas Beck Reinhold Bouts Won . 5 . 4 . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . 4 the number of the number of e touchll . n . -y . 1 . 0 .J 3 9 .J . 2 2 . 0 . 5 . 4 . 4 .a .1 2 2 0 Team Points . 8 . 8 . 71,4 . 5 . 21A . 2 Judges: Captain Brossius. H. P. Kraft, H. Kraft, J. Kraft, Grebe, Lange, Weege, Kusswurm, Sauer. Puyr Four Hundred Sc'z'i'uI,v-four wrestling 1924 I " o' Herbert Takaki Lewis Schimberg Herbert Ball Karl Sarpalius George Graham George Koivienimi George Tsoulos SUMMARY OfF MEETS Chicago vs. Northwestern ...... . I 3- 4 Chicago vs. Wisconsin . I2- 8 Chicago vs. Indiana . 7- I 6 Chicago vs. Purdue . . IO- I 0 Chicago vs. Illinois . 5- I 8 Chicago vs. Ohio . . I 0- I 6 The University of Chicago Wrestling Team closed a fairly successful season on March I 5th, when the Maroon grapplers showed up to good advant- age over the other conference matmen. Captain George Tsoulos, handicapped all through the year with an injury that prevented him from Wrestling the first two or three meets, managed to garner a third place in the Conference meet. Sarpalius, ex-captain and one of the best amateurs in the country, placed second in the conference, although he won every dual meet decisively. Ball in the 125 pound class proved to be a real scrapper and won five out of six -dual bouts. Schimberg made a good showing, considering the fact that he wrestled in every meet with a wrenched shoulder. Koivienimi in the heavy- weight class, Graham in the 135 pound class also showed up Well in their weights. Page Four I-Izmdrcd xz'vc1Lty-jim' Manchester Boise Florence Medford Simpson Wichita Albuquumua- E. Columbus Buttle Creek Council Bluffs Spokane El Reno Lane. Chicago Painted Post. Superior Madison NValln Walla Charlottesville Ciba igaskethall iinterscijnlastic 1924 Manchester 428-185 Florence C27-255 ' I , ,- Florence C27-217 Wichita fllfl-29l I E. Columbus Q4-l-183 U 1 E. Columbus fill-193 Battle Creek L26-itil I Pittsfield l . . - . Rock Spring 5 Pittsfield C21 IYZJ Fargo 1 1 ' 'I Lexington 5 Largo U2-217 Tampa ,, ' . 9, 7 Panguitch Panbultch C1 1 7 Windsor l ' . 2732 Warrensburg K Wlndsol K J Sioux City l - A, C-t 29,20 -Bum S Sioux ly K J JHCYSOH l T H -b - 25-24 Twox Harbors I W0 at ms f 3 Elgin , 2 1 Emporia qso-155 Emporia i Yanktfm I Yankron C19-161 Chattanooga S Homestead l Dallas Q35-301 Dallas Y Charleston l Northeastern C45-213 Northeastern 1 Maitland I El Reno Q18-177 S Painted Post C19-1:33 1 - Madis Madison Q25-213 I XVall:i NValla 151-I Sl El Reno C20-191 on C29-133 Results Manchester 128-163 Pittsfield Q23-17 J Panguitch C34-311 h windsor Q25-185 ' Manc Emporia Q39-91 Yankton Q20-175 ? Manchester Q19-151 I N l Windsor Q21-125 hestfii- Q20-141 ?Yankton Q13-111 l I 1 Northeastern Q27-23D Walla Walla L57-1 l ml Northeastern C43-15 J l Windsor Q25-151 Yankton C21-151 Windsor Q25-63 Manchester defeated Northeastern High foruthird' place. WOMENS ATHLETICS Eumarfs Qtblztit Zlssntiatiun The year 1923-24 has been a year of unusual activity for the Woman's Athletic Association, for, in addition to the regular events of the year, each carried through to success when its time came, the Spring Festival in the Spring and the biennial Portfolio in the Winter quarter were produced by the Asso- ciation. Strenuous efforts were made to clear off the goodly debt inherited by the administration and to this en-d many enterprises, large and small, were carried on at various times. With the opening of the Spring quarter, W. A. A. bent its efforts toward the production of the Spring Festival, held early in the quarter. It was a gay evening of dancing, vaudeville, and merrymaking, in a quaint French village with its cafes, fortune-telling, games of skill, and Hower and candy vendors. Very successful tournaments in both tennis and golf were held during the quarter. ln tennis the large number of entrants and the expert playing displayed made the competition extremely keen, while in golf the unusual inter- est of all the competitors made the season unique. 'Field Day brought the climax to the quarter's activity, with the last Junior-Senior college baseball game, the field and track contests, and the exhibition of rhythmic dancing. The awarding of the honors for the year was made at the Spring Banquet, the last and biggest of the year's social activities. ln the fall, W. A. A. welcomed the Freshman women to the University with the joint open house tea given by the three Women's organizations, and with the "Torch," a picnic supper held on Woodlawn Field around a huge bonfire, to acquaint the new women with each other and with the Association. Eagerly seizing upon the opportunity to bring the reports of the lllinois game to the stay-at-home portion of the campus, W. A. A. conducted a foot- ball meeting on the day of the game at Urbana, where through telegraphic reports, a ball was played back and forth on a miniature field as the game progressed. Although the returns were unsatisfactory to the Chicago rooters, the meeting was acclaimed a great success, and will probably be repeated in the future. A long-desired change in the date of Chicago Night was innovated this year, it being moved ahead a week to the evening before the Ohio State game instead of the Wisconsin game, as had been the custom in former years. About one hun-dred and fifty women enjoyed the annual dinner in the festively decorated gymnasium at lda Noyes, and afterwards went en masse to the pep session in Mandel. On the day of the Wisconsin game, visiting members of the Wisconsin W. A. A. were entertained at the Wisconsin Luncheon, an annual affair at which Chicago and Wisconsin women meet for a friendly exchange of ideas. Priya Four Ilumlrrrl Jl"i'L'Pll-Y'l'l'Ul7f MH. QI. QI. iguarh OFFICERS OF W. A. A. Margaret Slingluff ......,...........,...,..,...................................,............,... President Weir Mallory ..,,,........... ..............,.,.. V ice-President Catharine Rawson ,.... .......... S ecretary-Treasurer Mari Bachrach .,,..,.......,............,,,,....,........,.....,......,... Recording Secretary Margaret joseph Gladys Walker ......,.. Louise Allen .......,. Adelaide Ames ...........,.....Hockey ........,...Basketball .....,.....Sw1mm1ng .......,...,Bz-iseball Mazie Evans .,..,.....,.,.. ,...,.... C aptainhall Alberta Hyman ......... ..........,.Y.................... H iking Lucy Lamon ,,,,,4,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, G ymnasium Katharine Barrett ............ .......,.. U norganized Sports Miss Dudley ................................................,...............................,,,..,.,.. Ex-Officio DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL CULTURE Gertrude Dudley Margaret Burns Alma Wylie Orsie Thompson Jessie Pitkins Emily White Katherine Whitney Page Four Hundrcd swmzty-1zi1zc winners uf the 619171 QEngIisb "QE" Marie Adels Phillipa Allen Elsa Allison Adelaide Ames Elizabeth Barrett Lorraine Berard Gertrude Bissell Marylouise Brock Katherine Brown Frances Christeson Norma Deane Louise Allen Helen Budde Margaret Brew Louise Conklin Mary Conley Ruth Corrigan Louise Allen Adelaide Ames Leona Anderson Elizabeth Barrett Ruth Bowers Marylouise Brock Amy Byrne Frances Christeson Louise Allen Adelaide Ames Nancy Anderson Alfreda Barrett Elizabeth Barrett Beryl Beringer Dorothy Bock Rhea Brenwasser Margaret Brew Marylouise Brock Amy Byrne Mary Davis Louise Dunkley Violet Feilchenfeld Eleanor Fish BASKETBALL Mabel Evans Annetta Gold Isabel Gorgas Helen Hammerstrom Margaret joseph Anna Katz Anna Kreimeier Stella Kukurites Fannie Lakin Alexandria McNicol Anna Meyer SWIMMING Geraldine Fitzgerald Elizabeth Hull Alberta Hyman Helen Kraft Ellen LeCount Lucy Lamon BASEBALL Norma Deane Genevra Geer Annetta Gold Helen Hammerstrom Louisa Hemken Anna Katz Anna Kreimeier Helen Kraft Alexandria McNicol HOCKEY Gertrude Gilman Kathryn Homan Mildred Horrocks Alberta Hyman Margaret joseph Eleanor Lackeritz Fannie Lakin Margaret McKinney Evelyn McLain Mary Miller Beatrice Nesbit Mary Novak Mildred Oppenheim Caroline Pratt Lillian Robbins Katherine Meyer Margaret Novak Caroline Rieser Pauline Rice Lillian Robbins Louise Viehoff Gladys Walker Helen Wells Eleanor Westberg lda Wingfield Gertrude Wright Susan Lurie julia Rhodus Catherine Rawson Margaret Slingluff Ruth Stagg Marie Taylor Mary Miller Dorothy Newkirk Edna Newkirk Evangeline Peilet Caroline Pratt Elizabeth Rogge Amy Root Gertrude Wright Amy Root Ruth Schroeder Bernice Scott Faith Shepard Mary Slingluff Ruth Stagg Nanine Steele Louise Steger Catherine Stouffer Edna Strauss Frances Wakeley Annette Wilcox Mary Wilsdon Gertrude Wright Mary Louise Wright Page Four Hundred eighty Gertrude Bissell Elizabeth Barrett Ruth Corrigan Marylouise Brock Ma rylouise Bro ck Anna Katz Elizabeth Barrett Gertrude Bissell Frances Christeson Mary Conley Ruth Corrigan Elizabeth I-Iull Leona Anderson Elizabeth Barrett Marylouise Brock Frances Christeson Louise Allen Adelaide Ames Beryl Beringer Dorothy Bock Margaret Brew ilannurarp Zltnaths WINNERS OF THE FINAL "C" Frances Christeson Anna Katz WINNERS OF PINS BASKETBALL Gertrude Bissell Margaret joseph SWIMMING Ellen LeCount BASEBALL Frances Christeson Anna Katz HOCKEY Alexandria McNicoI HONORARY TEAMS BASKETBALL Margaret joseph Anna Kreimeier Alexandria IVIcNicol SWIMMING Ellen LeC0unt Catharine Rawson Julia Rhodus BASEBALL A.nnette Gold Dorothy I-Iammerstrom Helen I-Iammerstrom Anna Katz - Anna Kreimeier HOCKEY Marylouise Brock Fannie Lakin Mary Monilaw Carolyn Pratt Alexandria McNicol Alexandria McNicol julia Rhodus Do rothy Newlcirk Edna Newlcirk Carolyn Pratt Adelaide Ames Anna Katz Katherine Meyer Margaret Slinglufif Alberta Hyman Ruth Stagg Caroline Pratt Louise Allen Adelaide Ames Alexandria lVIcNicol Ruth Stagg Margaret McKinney Margaret Novak Lillian Robbins Nanine Steele Paae Four Hundred eiglzty-ofze Basket Ball Champion Freshman Basketball Team Wright, Ames, Allen, Novak, joseph Cold, Gorgas fCapt.J, Meyer TEAMS SENIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE G. Bissell L. Beard M. Adels K. Browne M. Brock E. Allison F. Christeson fCapt.j H. Hammerstrohm fCapt.J E. Barrett fcaptj N, Deane A. Kreimeier M. Evans A. Katz S. Kukurites F. Lakin A. McNickol P. Rice K. Meyer I... Vienhoff H. Wells l... Robbins l. Wingneld G. Walker fMgr.j E.. Westburg The Women's basketball season of 1923, as a result of adopting class teams, accomplished much toward arousing greater interest and enthusiasm for the sport than can be said of former seasons where only two college teams fought for the honors. As an experiment, the class team policy was very successful in that it offered competition to twice as many women, although it sacrificed the higher grade of playing which would have been possible under the more careful coaching of fewer players. The Freshmen and Sophomores emerged from the series of three games. each with two to their credit, While the juniors and Seniors claimed one apiece. However, the Freshmen having beaten the Sophomores by a score of 21-19, the championship belonged to the beginners. At the annual basketball party following the last game, awards were presented to those winning the letter "C" for the first time. An honor team defeated the alumnae team by a score of 22-l l in a post season game played solely for good fellowship. lnterdormitory basketball, initiated this season, promoted much spirit and sport. l'uyr Four llumlrrvl ciylxlyvtiro btnimming Champion Junior College Team Allen, Stagg, Fitzgerald, Lamon flVlgr.J Conley, Conklin, Hull fCapt.D, Brew, Rawson SENIOR COLLEGE TEAM H. Budde H. Kraft Rhodus, CCapt.j R. Corrigan E. l..eCount M. Slingluff A. Hyman S. Lurie M. Taylor . More girls went out for Basketball the winter quarter of 1923 than ever before. Correspondingly, fewer girls registered for swimming, so that class teams were abandoned for college teams, In order to revive interest in swim- ming, the Tarpon Club was organized on the basis of the three test system, the first, the Tadpole Test, the second, the Frog Testg the third, the Fish Test. Eight judges were appointed and the tests were passed during open hour. A felt emblem is awarded as each test is passed, a black tadpole for the first test, a green frog for the second, and a fish for the third. Also, twenty-five W. A. A. points are awarded to each person passing a test. ln the swimming meets that were held, Junior College won for the first time in three years with the scores of 39-46, 55-30, and 37-48. At the swimming dinner held in the middle of March, emblems were awarded and the new swimming representative was elected. In the Spring there was no interclass competition, but, at the Honor Team-Alumnae meet, the Alumnae team won 5 l -47. During the intermission Tarpon Club gave a stunt. Tarpon Club also fostered the annual swimming carnival that was held in june and the original stunt night held in December. Page Four Hundred viglzty-three Baseball V Champion Senior College Team E. Newkirk ClVlgr.j, Bowers Hammerstrom, McNicol, Brock, Christeson D. Newkirk, Katz fCapt.J, Root JUNIOR COLLEGE TEAM L. Allen A. Byrne E. Peilet A. Ames G. Geer C. Pratt L. Anderson A. Gold E.. Rogge E. Barrett L. Hemken G. Wright M. Miller Since there were not even enough people out for baseball last year to make a complete Senior College Team, class teams were abandoned, although they were considered better for organized sports as they gave more people chances to participate, and college teams were adopted. Senior College won the three competitive games of the season. The first two games were played in lVlay with the score of I l-5 and 28-l 7. On field day, the third game ended athletic events for the year with the score of l 2-l . The honor team was chosen, and, because the games between the honor teams and the alumni had been so successful in hockey and basketball, a game was scheduled between the two baseball teams. It was the most exciting game of the season, the alumni winning by a close margin of I9-l 8. The athletic dinner usually given at the end of the quarter had to be omitted because of the many other events. However, a beach party formally closed the season, and an impromptu game of baseball was played on the sand, but no permanent record was made of score or team. Page I-'our flnudrrri righly-fo11r ibunkep Champion Freshman Hockey Team Emmons flVlgr.J Wakely, Wilcox, Vifright, Steger, Bock Feilchenfelcl, Stouffer fCapt.D, Schroeder, Nesbit TEAMS JUNIORS SENIORS SOPHOMORES L. Allen fCapt.J M. Miller M. L. Brock A. Ames M. Monilaw A. Barrett L.. Robbins M. I-lorrocks B. Beringer M. Novak E.. Barrett A. Root A. Hyman R. Brenwa.-:ser C. Pratt Nl. Davis F. Shepard M. McKinney M. Brew B. Scott C. 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'MY' 'Vf' " ..., V, 'V ., ,V ..w w iv -9-V"f',I2 V- f ,a e - ' Q13 'VV 1' . g V V' U M X ir I 6' Q : 7 ' 1 I W W " LJ L11 'Q' 4 A 'v'- - V1-av VV A f 'f .1 ,Q .g,w'Qff+ir,hk V 1- nvffs' S um rv i ' A " .',- ,V hi um 5 4 .1 x, r' In 6 :I f -115144 WA ,V yf'f'?"f M'QPff?'?" 4T""" Nik-. VV , " '.. ppp-.ind-fH9WfvKkfwg2,a"i2"' .. - nf f 151- - l - Ve!! lhikigiigf-aiiwf:.'ff791vizS'h'.,g:- wif ' ' "' ff 'xg ' "', 4 'A HH ff is ' -' "'W1amww vSv-"N'a"V"44fw'm- V , V V' f i V . . , f V - - I' My VAN., ppb- 3,15 -. t -1 H WV H 19- , UA V H W in V '- ' .' .V W- If W V , .51 3, ' I N V, ' 3 1-AV .. ,. ' U . V -v '- ,,. -f 1 V - , I' N.. , V ' 3 ' '- "' ' V V , . .,. . V.,, V- V ,. V V a gp- ,cvdiliawti ?""'55 xl AV ' ' t "7"5"9'?'f'ff:: .M V.J'vH" V.. V U ,..f-V4--'L,.Qvta' - ,V ,V s V , , . .4 , K . ,V V A , N Vt.-uf nn: .,, RV A V, ' g 'rang' lj' V -j f h , " r , A-ia. V .L " ' r -' ' - y ': M .,,l' -4 . V ,4,,,4,.,,f we WN. V4 'V V Q- 4 ' -. ': ,-- "fa . . ' A. f L f r 4 .- ' - ,H '- - Ah' W-me-,, " 5 - . "5--4JD 'U!-1-P-Sii'5WU9H!..g:. ' .-ve:7Vfj-vajda-fad-. . 'I " A ' . l V V. V ,H-'-' ,gjx'm',' V V ,ig "L ' .. - .ff W -H .5-V ' A7131 N V ld .""V, i'4"f., V, , " ,gasp-J'-f . ' ' , - . !, .,f,' 5 N - .Sa -hz ' ' ' ' ,,, :vi-1 NZ..i V A A 1.i.V V,. , - Van ' 6 Q iw-Ti... . xihvgliri . N i""2'd-M, - -V-VV "".ai.EVVs4f - 5vffV . QL. -. . " 1 Paglc' Fuur Humlrrd vfglltnv-.v1'.1' 7 v K, 6 ,JY rgfx, J: .I-.4..J 71 A, A, .IL L - ,P f WW N Q 453' Q Q Q 52 Q0 w MfW QL Y-4 -N fr -i W- ' if NN Page Four Hundred eighty-:even I g..u1.b-4' -f-I'-f""Q V111 Estimation To the shining star of our satellites Queerest of all our campus sights Host for the Greenwich studio nights We dedicate our play. S-p...Q.,.,....:-A..-..,w ...- rf f-,- f1-- , Fuyfu fwfr 1llHlIIl'I'll' Ugflxly-f'ir1l1I Cllllassifieh list of Zlhhettisers Automobile Dealers 1-Iegewisch Motor Sales ' Miller Sz Houda Banks Central Hyde Park Bank Chicago Trust Company Corn Exchange National Bank , National Bank of Woodlawn University State Bank Books and Supplies University of Chicago Bookstore Woodworth's Bookstore ' Clothing-lVlen's . The Hub, Henry C. Lytton Sz Sons J errems ' ' V Ogilvie Sz Jacobs Clothing-Ladies Chas. A. Stevens Costumers ' New York Costume Company, Fritz Schoultz Sz Company Dry Goods Jenkins Bros. Electric Commonwealth Edison Company Furniture O. W. Richardson Sz Company Tobey Furniture Company Grocers--Wholesale A. E. Gilberg Sz Company B. A. Railton Sz Company John Sexton Sz Company Heating, Cooling and Ventilating Systems Mehring Sz Hansen Company Hotels Chicago Beach Hotel Cooper-Carlton Hotel Gladstone Hotel Pershing Hotel Sisson Hotel Windermere Hotels Insurance Irvine E. Stie glitz Investment I Utility Securities Company Milk and Cream Murphy-Ward Dairy Co. Opticians - jAlmer Coe Sz Company Packers Swift Sz Company Plumbing Supplies Crane Company Photographer DeHaven Studios Printing Atwell Printing Sz Binding Co V Hyde Park Printing Company University of Chicago Press Printing Ink Kohl Sz Madden Printing Ink Schools Moser Shorthand College Shoes H. A. Meyer Shoe Company Steamship Lines Goodrich Transit Company Stone, Cut, Contractors Indiana Quarries C E ll I ,N iii E W il 'l I 'll li Ll El il Qi V l l V Page Four Hzzndrcd CI-ghfj'-111.118 .SO LONG BOOZIN' A Musical Review of 1923-24 by Sock and Knock Produced by Rap and Pound, Inc. Cast fbut not plasteredj Dean ................... A...,....,.........,...,....,,....... ...,......,..... A A... ...,,,,, . Shean ......,,.,,.,,,..,..... Literary Critic ..,,.,,. . Mr. Casey Rosenthal .....Awful Highpockets Rollick lngenue ,A.,,,,,.,,,.,.. ....A..,............ K eg Slingpuff Juveniles ....... Chorus Men ............. .. fBest Pettit iCommenceto Bend Llixcellent Price I Goto Kirk Billie Hound Al lngots I Green River Tank Drain I Helluva Howell L Handle Forkwell SQUAB CHORUS juicy Lemon Brigham Youngster Maybe Southbound Very Smart Market Apple , Baked Rolls DASH BOARD CHORUS l. Amerson . Tots Walkamile K. Skaton Alta Tude High Velocity Gin School BIG MA'S CHORUS Good Cook Tria Turner Notsogood Cook Boody Gambler Hightime Veazey Jo Boudoir-Lizzie I MYSTERY CHORUS Devil O'Barrit Rousing Applause Ruth Cutter K. Ellegant Tip Steward Dirt Bristle Author's Note:-The cast is merely a necessary evil and need not necessarily appear. Published by The U. of C. Squeeze. P g Four Hundred nif 1 Q H 1 i. 5 1 1 il W. ii 1 I5 it v I lr ...J It is not a new dish, a slice of Premlum Ham baked with scal- loped potatoes, yet one with an appeal that never lessens. For in this tender ham there IS a subtle delicacy of Flavor whlch satisfies wlth every taste and calls for one taste more SW1ft s Premmm Hams and Bacon Premium Ham with Scalloped Potatoes Fill a buttered baking dish three-fourths ofits depth with sliced potatoes, sprinkle generously with flour, season with salt and pepper and pour in milk to covcr. Place a slice of Swift's Premium Ham over the potatoes and bake in a moder- ate oven 45 minutes Swift Sc Company U. S. A. 'Q 1 ' ' Q I - QTUEMQE PUXN ' 'f W "gg QASE CDF: uma" 'STUDY mms mm AND KEED coo! Jr-ufs2MsmeNT EMT lt I--l-51 14-ERE .-... xl + p EXQESSWE I Q , - .f- - - ' Q' 1 QD FRE L CHARGE , Bonne Srereex --- - ' X 'I mio I E012-EXFPL-U an X Q Hr-X-'P 1 i DECKNS ' 1 OFQCE f I 1 .fn 2 2 lgmc-me COBB , 1 5Tnc.xa N I X I 5 -U ff-1 --. I Q n 7, , 'Qsomm ' X X f EX ff A , Y f ' POND , L? CCL M" A -- fm LE EPY ' I 1-vlE,RY-Cool, : HOLLOW 5 QULVEV-YD , X. HOT : ,, -in- . 'V+ x'X lf. 1 x J N MRNDEL HALL X I U 'No -1:1112-Ampeg I, xy W i-- i.:1'.I + l ' , f , ' X H'ERI: - I f f N 1 .. -' X I7 Baca: Foal-:+I , ' " H H ' i El , V R f xl ' X THERE ,I xx ,Ei Dex-:Q X1 v fx' ,f R g Housr: , f fl ' I N X I " xl 1 1 , fx f Y X3 uma-DmqPf511bT I X, f ' ' X 1 I 'X xx ! ' f X 1-4' 4--1 R' X X1 ' ' N ' ' X 'N - f 1 I! xii K -f " J I I " x - X, l 1 L' J Page Four Hunflrvd ninety-Iwo ' mama Henry Clgtton 3 Sons 1 l The Lytton College Shop Has Your Kind of Clothes UR interpretation oi college tastes is based upon close personal contacts in the colleges. We then incorporate our findings with the pre- vailing style trends, that the last word oi Fashion may meet collegiate approval. Theseclothescornetoyour campus throughastore that holds a world-wide reputationior the greatest buying advantages and economy of operation in America. No other Store better approximates your tastes, nor sells such clothes so low. 1 llOIIIOIOIUUIOIOCOIIIllOIlIIIIOIIOOOIDIIIIQOIIIOOBIO ' 1 PFI-Idd I Our A Celebrities '1 K C 'iw Intimate n , L Glimpses if ' f , of W X 1 1 D PMN Pljk O 9 Q f O B.De'Ih't ,Q 3? K , , 1 Elm 3 Q15 A MGDIA, P' L A.Uiq,T?Pocketi 5.001 f Harper Memorial Library, Slzeploy, Riitaii 55' Coolidge, Architects University of Chicago Boston Chicago .lohri Ruskin liecame jnromirierit, not as a Professor at Oxford, but as a pleader who raised up his voice for the protectioii of Gothic storie structures in England, arguing that all such izzoimmerits of love arid labor should be carefully preserved. HIS building is considered the finest of the group of buildings of the University of Chicago, and is. built entirely of No. l E Hoosier Silver Gray Bedford Stone from the quarries of the INDIANA QUARRIES COMPANY CBranch of The Cleveland Stone Co.J General Offices: 112 W. ADAMS ST. Q Chicago uarries and Mills : BEDFORD, INDIANA Page Four Hundred ninety-five PROLOGUE. College folk have follies many Much too many to relate, But our task that lies before us Forces us to try and state- The foihles of these Wicked youngsters Steeped in knowledge and conceit, Trained in rank sophistication Sinners one and all replete. Petting, necking, mugging, drinking, Women, wine, and ribald song- Never Working, never thinking, Always doing something wrong. Spending papa's hard-earned Shekels. Out at night 'til early dawn, Feeding phones his har-d-earned nickels,, Getting dates with flapping spawns, Making fun of those who study, Laughing at the Phi Beta key, Cheating evilly at lessons, Bluffing profs to get a C. These are few of college vices Much too many to relate. But we claim our institution Heralds in a new estate, Better Yet or Wetter Yetter, Call our campaign what you may, Our crusade kills college vices, SO LONG BOOZIN' 'til another clay. A . f N 111, 5 l N X X xi! IMI In ,-X-,ir 'R s 1 ' ff ' xg Q, J. f . ' - f Q dnl Q Q Q E aim 4 5-' X Jin! 'f!" lp - V -,2 f4,lnW X , , I x .i i 5, xl' 4 . u f, E f X V, Q, 'E 9 . Z, 0 Y N , , W non i 0 X 1 o o --N? 1 n r .hh 'S 1 E X In i k ' 5 ,Q 1 x ' f ' N - til t if : x li If : il ' 'L X If F ge F r H ci ' .N 5' ji 4 -1.k'- - gli im ri on un rcrl mn tx The Most Ideally Located Hotel in the g South Side Residential District Standing right on the shore of Lake Michig an, in the center of the South Side's choice residential section, 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 broad sand-smoothed bathing beach and exclusive facilities for a variety of outdoor pleasures are all privately owned and operated by this great hotel of a thousand outside rooms. Witliin a few minutes walk of Chicago U niversity Grounds and but a short ten min- utes ride to the shopping and theater cent er, unusual advantages are offered for rela- tives and friends of university attaches and students. Ample accommodations for Fraternity Club Breakfasts, a la Carte and Table and Club meetings, Banquets, Private d'Hote service. Dining rooms command Dinners and Dances. an unobstructed view of the lake. Q:xjcagoBeaclx'l-Igtel Hyde Park Boulevard on the Lake. ' . G. Putman, Gen. Mmmgel-. CHICAGO JOHIN G. B. LEs'I1Eu, President I ..,,..,i,-,.,,ii-r,,c,,, ,r ,,,r e ,,r, , C NJ Page Four Hundred nfnetg cf ACT ONE-F ALL QUARTER Opening Chorus :- , 'PQ QVQLOECA who oe' 9 QP f XS - al ,VV Sv' N 'fg,U1X ,I Y .X 'Y sl lp Gi?-lf Q Q LY' D RPTQSPIE Iegpg gag FILL-' ' BRWGE 1 5.44, O0 Attowlwf ' Ggllis i mPi'g"JT f Y f ' ff I 1 X X 'I X Z ' X 5 L A RCTUHL I, ' KHDHLEDII l jf Z X f l f Oh say have you heard What the news is today, We've a dandy new dean And he's with us to stayg l'le's a dean quite humane And his style's something new I-le plays bridge with the boys, 'Cause he's nothing to do, He's a sport all around And a jolly good chap. Here's a dean that's broad-minded And don't give a rap. Chorus Oh hail our new dean boys, Of our dean we have dreamed, But before the year's over, He won't be what he seemed. 2nd Worse Our dean looked around, 'For a helluva time, We can't tell what he did, just because it don't rhyme. He raised quite a mess, In our calm student life, And he did what was best, To reduce college strife. l-le canned all the heads Of our activities. For having low grades, And a few wet parties. .51uDY QF A CRQSS SEC-XVVON our FRN AUERQGE STUDENTS 159213153 Page Four Hundred ninety-ciglxt Crane Co. cordially invites you to visit and inspect the National Ex- hibit Rooms, recently opened at 836 South Michigan Avenue. Completely equipped bathrooms of unusual beauty and distinction, a model kitchen and pantry and a day from nine to five. comprehensive display of sanitary appointments of every type for the home, have been arranged for your leisurely study. Away from the dis- traction of the street, this second Hoor exhibit is open every business E GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING. 836 S. MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO Eranchc: and Sale: 0-jizz: in One Hundred and Forty-jfve Citiar National Exhibit Ruamx: Chicago, New York, Atlanlir City and San Franfina Wkrls : Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga and Trenton CIKANE, LIMITED, IVIONTREAL. CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION! NEXV YORK, SAN FRANCISCO CE CRANE, PARIS W Cram' Shower M ixing Valve Page Four Hundred ninety-nine Enter:-S. A. E. at Illinois game with brother Sour Apple Eater. S. A. E.:-"This is the first time l ever knew that Champagne was muddy." i Sour Apple Eater :-"ls that what's the matter.-l'm sort of sick too." A4 55- 35 Enter plain stewde. Stewde:-"1 can't see the game from hereg how's your seat?" S. A. E. :-"All wet." as as 65 Cheer leader Colonel IBuffalo Billj Cody leads front two rows in singing Alma Mater-the patter was very ejective. as as as Enter Champagne newsboy:- Newsboy:--"Extra, Extra, Illinois beats Chicago while thousands lose shoes in mud!" Reads:-"Champagne was wet today an-d thousands of soaked students waded in mud to see the game. Earliest reports have it that the death list of live burials in the sea of slime will go well over the century mark, not including the Women and children which is always understood. lllinois won the game in a last minute rally when Dead Mange, fists full of mud which he spattered clexterously in the eyes of the Chicago team, came trotting down the field and swam across the goal line. The effect was unique for the Chicago boys looked to be weeping at his success. This was a mistaken impression, however, for they were merely wiping the mud out of their eyes." as is is Final Score:- lVlange ...... ........... l Pluvius .....,,...v ,.,,..,., 6 Chicago ......,.,.. ............ 0 1+ as as I A All join in singing:- T'v - 31 iwg DEFEAT DIRGE , .f Q CTune lVlendelsohn's Death Songj We lost the swimming title, N The skiing title too, h We lost the football title, la I But what else could we do. Th 1' l ' k h k d l, if D W Slllhdtbeegisl this iirrie ci?Sll-lflaange, , X Threw mud and slime upon us, f N l And boy he had our range. if YQ Chorus XA Your yellow and blue, lllinois ff WV C1 ' Ill' ' fx! fx Should be arker 1n'hue, lnols jf! For next year s big game, Q W . Won't come out the same,, c So watch what you do, Illinois. 4. Page l"i1'c H u mlrcd 1 r 4-' I -f - .llllllll . -.Y-I-ll allllln an-A nl " RIEZIEI mm EXE.-J Financing HE ELECTRIC NDUSTRY EW capital invested in electric light and power companies during 1923 brought the total invest- ment in this rapidly growing industry to the stupendous figure of EB5,800,000,000. In 1923 a larger percentage of new capital than ever before was raised through the channels of Customer-Ownership. The Utility Securities Company is playing a large and growing part in the CustornerfOwnership movement- selling the securities of the following public service companies: ' Commonwealth Edison Company of Chicago Public Service Company of Northern Illinois Middle West Utilities Company and Subsidiaries More than 100,000 investors have purchased the securi- ties of one or more of the above companies through our organization. Ask for List of Current Ojferings TILITY SECURITIES CoMPANY 72 West Adams Street CHICAGO, ILL. EW 51" Louisville, Ky. Milwaukee, Wis. gnome -:Y -H -91'-Bw'-L WHY YVYY. .W A ::1- - -- -- J- .. ----g - -E--.,5.g.f,,K...u, --im., Page Five Hmzdrcd one Enter A. D. Phi and Phi Psi:-- A. D. Phi :4"Did you pledge the boy?" Phi Psi :-UNO. He had an accident and we just gave him a button to keep his coat on." 3 A4 -55 A. D. Phi:-"What in your mindiconstitutes a pledge3 Phi Psi :-"Oh we read him the ritual, show him the grip and have a few other intimaciesf' A. D. Phi Phi Psi sings:- -"Good-he'll make a fine member for us. as is A1 We pledged the lad at half-past eight, At nine he talked upon the phone, At ten he took a drink of gin, At half-past ten he staggered home Eleven o'clock and all was well, At twelve his dad was raising hell. This hurts us more than A. D. Phi, But justice must be done say l. 1 - Refrain Your honor he did, Why he 'did not, I-Ie wasn't knifed, And he wasn't bought 'Twas brotherly love, Nought else say I That made the lad, First pledge Phi Psi. A. D. Phi sings:- Xl . mil rj- X XS, lvtwcnz P , '1RLnTOIsl 'f 51,1 , MST So ' l V SMART. LI- ou r-nr . 1 ll NK Tm ' DDESNT X MATLR 6 Y at Q is l fm They knocked him down and on him sat, Threatened the kid with gun and knife, They hid his coat and burned his hat, And said "Now pledge or lose your life.' The boy got home a perfect wreck, And then our angel la-d drew nigh, Cut splints to hold his broken neck, And pledged the boy to A. D. Phi. Refrain Your honor they did, . MW! . '- Why they did not, Your honor its true, The boy was bought, 'Bu ,Ent .,,,., . Y we ' L Em , V' "Wal Your honor they lie, PES, ,' 'Twas the soul mates cry ' That won the dear boy, ji r ' r- , To A. D. Phi. '1,..., t ' 5 Zlknurdh ' 7 . .,, ll' :-ur 4 N' Ns 2 A Page I:1'L'l' Hundred tivo t WU? U W 0 U ' I 5,9 E71f7'G7'ZC6 to lfVf7Z'd6I'77IL'7'6'ECZJf-P'I'07l'Z'f7'Lg South on Jaclesou Park O VV elcorne to the indermeres -and to all the facilities for enjoyment home here throughout the whole Uni- which Winder111e1'e-West and VVinder- versity session. mefe'Ea5t Contain- , Guests of the University itself will also Here you will find two ball rooms, ideal find the refinement and character of for University functions or fraternity Hotels Wiiidermere pleasing, and the dances. In the two dining rooms, with environment ideal. their excellent cuisine, you will always Hotels Windettnete are directly east of find a delicious meal and quiet service the University, by the lake, on Fifty- to make It doubly dellghtflll- sixth Street, within easy walking dis- At these two hotels, the friends and tance of the campus. For rates, ar- parents of University students may live rangements or reservations, telephone on occasional visits-or make their Fairfax 6000. A I 0 ' d fe "CI-IlCAGO'S MOST HOMELIKE, HOTELS" Page Five Hmzdrezl three' Scene-Settlement night. Enter grad student with middle-aged S. P. Grad Student:-"What is this Settlement Night?" Mi-cldle-aged S. P.:-"They call it that because the manager is able to settle all his bills afterward." Enter Faculty member with much better 7X8 Faculty member :-"What is all that racket about in that box?" Better 778:-"The box is so small that the boys are all tight." 55 as ii Cheers and cries of "louder but not so funny". at Dashboard Chorus. Scene suddenly changes to the rear of stage. Friar Jack:-"My gawd, boys, l'm passing out." 4 Brothers:-"Passing out where?" Friar Jack:-"Out of the University." A Members of box party and stage hands hold indignation meeting. All join in chorus:- We had a fine Friday, With lots of good spirits, We've all had our say but, The dean wouldn't hear it, We're going off to work, Or to Yale or to Stanford, Where freedom is freedom, And not a mere byword. fff' Vx Refrain Off we go, off we go, School's no place for he-men, Better join the army corp, Or be a dashing seaman. Half the school is passing out, f E'?,,42r.A E 9' E, QI X All that's left are saints, Q-lf We won't be the has-been crew, ! But boy weire sure the aints. We love the good life, ln our old Alma Mater, But freedom is freedom, qv ,Kg And we won't drink water. 4 We'll leave all our honors, To second rate rotters, We're not vicious Sponges, We're just little blotters. Refrain Off we go, off we go, V School's no place for parties, ff! We're off to see the naughty world, , I 1 And leave behind you smarties. C We were sweet and nice boys too, 'Til stage life wrecked our schooling 15 Everyone thinks that we were tight, But we were only fooling. 'ff GODD BYE l In ' x , , Page Five Hundred four l I W ''"""'j,fT-":""gQ'jl2""',,,,-,A A, , 'QYKQ V',' Lf W' 'W YQfQff 'w'-fI',LlQ-.Q4..-.,W.... 4.. Yfulhr ffiffw l i i E l T? li Booiis-GIFT -sTAT1o ERY li May your Bookstore Memories recall to your mind that we are always ready at your call for these and niany other interesting things in the line of novelties which you enjoyed looking at as you munched your l , i candy between classes. 4 . N K , X - I O O l l The University of Chicago Bookstore if , 5 l 5802 ELLIS AVE. ,I E- il ll , -J y re ou N AI- A Y it A """' - Ii Ill: 1 2 rg liziizfai R T' ll Busy? in - emnieliim T in .... -- ,, PROMINENT ciub man - 3: li, um igwgl " -- was once 'askedl how' he 0 - " ' found time to play 36 - -' l l , holes of golf daily. His an- i en l 1, - swer is interesting: 5 in 4 "George, old fellow," said f Qi. 5,7 -' 2 I ' the D-gm., "I've unloaded all 5 Q 12,1 my grief onto the shoulders 'N D G 6,3 2 ' f ry 'S' II have found time lo get acquainted with my clubs, l 5 and my Wife, my golf, and in 1 - f iffiinfiffiilgllit IOYYTSEEFF 3 , , c . N M en 5 Fmfmshmgs A ming mst agreement is 1 5 :L systematic and economical P , plan for the management of , the whole 0 n' r. f 63rd Street and University Ave. your estate. I a l mr 0 Anclfit gives you an op- I Established 1390 l'l?'tfL12'lSgS0,'2f,'lgi.f?X1lSawill E yoglonlilj ixlioliieiid talk it over: RIGHT GOODS-RIGHT PRICES 2332325333F3?2J3'Sb3sfnLi'L2Y Ei YIESS HIGH. t RIGHT TREATMENT TRUST DEPAMMENT 5 y Chicago Trust Company Southeast Comer Monroe and Clark Streets rl? V , ,, 2 W ..,.- 7,777 ,Y ii V -7 1 Page Five Himdlred five Enter Psi U froshss First Frosh:-"I hear they are going to Hunk half of our class." Second Ditto :-"Yea-they have a faculty for giving low grades around here." 515 55 56 "They can't Hunk you if they didn't send you a notice, can they?" "No-sort of a Hnal notice before suit." "You mean final notice before the boot." as vs as Closing chorus :- I-low'd you hit your ex. today, Oh pretty well I guess, X. fi The prof. sure stuck us a pretty one, f I made it a helluva mess. f Refrain K Guess l Won't see you after today, I A Tell all the brothers goodbye. ' I flunked my exams, l " 'X A -,- 'Mid curses and damns, I X' l Oh boy-for a shot of rye. - I. X , j 0 j l Gonna go back to the farm tonite, , IL ' J Start feeding the cows and chicks, , X f 1 Wasn't made to educate, .X X Learnin' ain't made for hicks. Refrain XLX X-jGuess l won't see you after today, , I Tell all the co-eds so-long, to 'Moen Snmeusfr o Mhmnx' The old U. of C. Ain't what she should be. Her song should be "Somebody's Wrong.' lil' 1 i Z Asbestos WF: y K ' o l 'I lil . II5 ,df ' u. lfl llll ' ' lnw' 1 'av' j!"f'fl1l --Hgfil I I X 1 I .er m lull- :S alilll lllfilsei . in s gli I: 5:55553 , .- 'A Qu-1lre'e3JlL' Q. ' Carpets Rugs 1 iq, - ' 'AA' ' '.fA 4x4-xnx-S525 - 1'- th E T AF and Furniture I 1 ,, . Q llll' T V .1 l'--if g -.11 I Ll --.' ,I ...E : f - 1 . , I s QL: X. B -i I' 'T -' , . .Rql.:..,.,:A, i . s. -I xi T- 1' nd I 'H' I l,,I .limi 5 ,L .I -I HI A.: l I nn- 1 ' nn w lu 1 , :A I 1 1 Misra? ,Ap ' - f 13 .' I! F' . . , ' I -ni - 11 A, : - J - .563 I H.. I S ' gf V 4:5 J ' , A f A- I I I c L 1 re' ,- -. I " 'v fr V ," Q - .v 'lllyf 5 .HP Qmnfv 'FQISIXS' -. oyguffr , ., -- -if 16 0- I-nag: ,,,':1 5 il Q!! ,L GQ Y 4 ,A,- ' 1' .JH li iz ,K 4" .4 I Lille P171 When you furnish your Fraternity House or Home let special- ists help plan your decorative scheme. Because of our 49 years' experience and our rapid increase in business, we are recognized as leaders in the Home Furnishing business. Due to the combined pur- chasing power of our wholesale and retail business, you are always assured low prices. Wllicbards H8164 y e Makeifour Own 4 New York TF01' X i 2 A ostume Use " it Com an ,fs X, I lllanufacturem I Q 17 I i and Renters of Clean M Z and Sanitary K ' 'E' COSTUMES if W 1 .,,". , H. . i t J i t utorical .Masque Ball Revue ' f 1 X Cs :Y " F211 5 Flip' .' , r 1 STRICT ATTENTION PAID TO Q .ectric scHooLs, UETXIZEESITIES AND Refrigeration Convenient and inex ensive to operate. May be THE HOUSE OF SERVICE '137 N. Wabash Ave., Chicago CENTRAL 1801 Page Five Hun D purchased on easy terms. See it or call Randolph 1280-Local 150 fcig EBIgig 72 West Adams Street :dyed seven ACT TWO-WINTER QUARTER The East Wind blows on the Midway cold, , The white Hakes cover the frozen ground, The college folks turn to indoor sports, 3 T Bridge Whist and Mah Jong are having Our petting's conhned to the davenport, I Or the cozy coupe or sedan, Winter's no time for work nor play, a round. it And it's hard on the college man. ? l . l T Refram pi 1 1 4 ix Nothing to do outdoors today, w The snowflakes are falling like heck. 5 I guess l'll go to the reading room, l, Ill IJ And find a good girl to neck. kg The fellows are gathered in goat-rooms dark, Performing the mystic rite, ' The Grand Macaroon half drowns the spitoon, And hollers "you fellows are tight." Now what do you say We nix on this play, And listen to brother goat-getter, I-le's going to explain the glorious plan, Of the cleanis campaign Better Yetter. I 'V 3 Refrain Nothing to do outdoors today, X OOUWE is When 1 play bridge 1 get Set, A? W How D10 Better seek out some secluded nook, E -LHFlA5pE,rl? And find a good bim to pet. ' 0 fr-0 K 1 -KI D? , K 1 ,, 0 QQ X o 0 0 FQ? u X 2 0. 6 X W ,good o a 0 209 Q f 0 0 f 982, l I O 0 U 0 0 , Z L 5'-3 233 n,pq.:'Vf q QSM MPA 5 A CLUB f x -ln S T ll 1' -Z., ,- 5 - l-lAl2l KM-2l-ff l ,o o get to to t to Page Five' Hundrcd nigh! 'TT' ,,. ,,.,,.Q'f O -' ' Y l 1 ,. il ii in H i E - f ce, to as , t o e S Q A COLLEGE GIRL l APPAREL t tfiew Every college girl wants to know just where to secure the smartest apparel for Campus, for times S ' when sports clothes are essential and her social L affairs. All her apparel needs from charming X iiiii frocks, smart Tailleurs, to all the intriguing tg Egg feminine accessories are best secured in our l l Specialty Shop for Misses. X A tw '1- ? ,l Alffarel-Tliird Floor - l Access01'iex-Maifai Floor N 'liz Specialized Sports Section . Fourth, Floor ML , f Y El I l i 5 , . I i E TELEPHONE CENTRAL 5880 A.E.Gi1berg8t Co. THE BETTER 1 CANNED FOOD PRODUCTS Pure Fruit Jams Coffees-Teas Grocers Specialties Pure Fruit Jellies E Catering exclzrsively to Fratermfties, Sororities, 1 E R SHORTHAND COLLEGE Special Three M0-mths' Course April May J une lo Umfuersify Graduates or Undergraduafeg Open Bulletin on Request Q Clubs and Cafeteriax SO- Michigan Ave. 12th Floor Randolph 4347 l East 111111015 Street High School Graduates only are 'l North Pier Terminal Vlfarehofzse Enrolled f CHICAGO in Page Five Hundred nine Scene in Bartlett Gymnasium at Basketball game:- Excitecl Co-ed:-"Cover up, cover up!" . Dreamy one :-"I think that's non-sense-they look aesthetic." Ye Witsle wit remarks :-I think this Yale game should end in a dead lock." 56 H4 ac Gun goes off, woman screams, half of north stands fall. Beautiful :-' 'What was that? ' ' Dumb :-"The end of the first half." Beautiful :-"So I noticed. I hope he misses the other half." vs -an vs Basketball team supported by Big Ma's chorus sings:- Fxexo Ll o0f,,,Ng ODFu, v fwuel L 2 , I - IX N QQ, tb D- ,fx uf S xl ., EK-1 ' m TX!-X 'ifxlifi 'N X ' av My f INYEQSCI-1oms'nc" BASKETBALL BLUES Sucha Life, Eternal strife, Shoota basket, Gawd such racket, Screaming molls, Painted dolls, Derbied shieks, Hairless cheeks, Yelling fight, Whole damn nite, Lose a game, Climb your frame, Win a game, Get the same, Such abuse, What's the use, Basketball-Blah. Refrain Dribble, dribble, toil and trouble, How does your garden grow, Work like-'til the very last game, And then get knocked for a row Sucha life, Eternal strife, Pivot here, Go on your ear Skin your knees, Nearly freeze, Crack your chin, Get all in, Find a date, Not too late, Look like- Dance as well, Basketball-Blah. Refrain Dribble, dribble, toil and trouble, Eating peanuts by the peck, Fame and glory, sweet old story, They won't heal a broken neck. Puyc' Fizz' Hundred len B. A. Railton Co. Wholesale Grocers 373-405 W. Erie St., Chicago Tel. Superior 7970 Coffee Merchants Importers Manufacturers Supplying Schools, Fraternities and Sororities Geo. H. Howard D. H. Drybnrglz Iaphe ark rinting umpanp Not Incorporated Designers and Producers of the Better Grade of .1 ob. and Commercial PRI TI G Telephone: Hyde Park 3556 1177-1179 East 55th Street CHICAGO, ILL. Printers for the Leading Fraternities and Societies of the University of Chicago Two Blocks North of the Oampus ' I, as Q-. -l x i f I Lx . . 7 ' -.f e ei , , GE ' ill '- . m i- r gg Q 'n ' - f ...X 5: E E 7 .1 9 H - U9 -' f. f'I1-E'if:ifY5:1:1."'f'f'7t ' ' P Pershing mel 64th St. if Cottage Grove Ave. CHICAGO Hotel Pershing, new and exquisitely furnished, is the unusual sort of hotel where the university student, or visiting friends and relations, find quality of accommodations at notably reasonable prices, It is within easy walking distance of the Midway, close to VVashington and Jackson Parks with their many attractions. An airy, outside room at least 15 feet long and proportionately wide with its own private bath can be had at Hotel Pershing for as low as 32.50 a day for one person or S3 a day for two persons. Other rooms up to S56 a day. Attractive rates- from S16 a week up-for permanent guests. The summer student, or the student intending to matriculate next fall, will do well to call at Hotel Pershing before definitely deciding upon living quarters. There is something about its whole- some atmosphere and its unobtrusive service that immediately stamps this excellent hotel as an ide-al place of residence. All Chicago is nearby. Boulevard motor coaches, elevated express service, surface line cars and railroad suburban trains provide guests of Hotel Pershing with unusual transportation. To reach Hotel Pershing from out of town get off the train at Englewood or 63rd Street-each station only a few blocks from the hotel. For reservations or descriptive folderh address Harry Rice, Ir., Manager. Hotel Pershing, 64th Street and Cottage Grove Avenue, Chicago. Page Five Hundred eleven Enter entire Witsle Gang:- Belle:-"Do you read the Whistle?" Deaf and dumb belle:-"No-I only know lip reading." 55 96 A5 Dopey enters carrying somebody elseis typewriter:- lron Knee ll:-"Drop that typewriter." Dopey:-"Why? " lron Knee:-"lt isn't proper to handle a lady that way." sas' Dopey:-"These lron Knees are pig-iron." Terrible Turk:-"What makes you say that." Dopey:-"They both want all the credit to themselves." 55 55 5:5 Little Al:-"Our poet lariat, Donnie, is a wonder. I-I Montana, on the Rodeo last nite." as as as Dopey, chief Whitsler, whistle's the following song:- LfCmL1.Gl2EY ll f -GREY of Qt more 1 : L-GREG!-IN lllulll cfcznv IN Poi-:rw X NO+i.Nq' Bu.-E Bulk A D 1 L 3535 ll, DD' x ll: ! 591'-21NCT OLITFIT O o fl LL XXCOLLQC1-E LIFE cu'T-ups' ' I fwgvwaek me NITR 7 ouu.-Cu1EY if DMMQND9. Witsle Exclusive Style Forecast Wine, woman and thought, They never act as they ought, You lose yourself in thinking, You make it worse by drinking. Girls, likker and books, Take two or three good looks, Theres jeopardy in every one, But just think how much fun!! Petting, mugging and neck, Stacking the poker deck, Forget yourself each night, By getting awfully tight. Frisco, tango and step, Ruin your campus rep, There's jeopardy in every one, But just think how much fun!! 7 - r e got Bu fw - W. my f . n .lei I' - f 35-- 1 I 10 5 0 - -ally!" - j V xx i lf- I t X W-.rf :if 'alia m.LouAQTrQ wmremumesz svnmcr QUARTER "A sTuov IN zxvrztsslorxs " -"Pom: BV A VEQAGSTFV-IDE. Page Five Hundred twelve -'ttf .. 21, A-i ii QQ 11 if' i L W 3' College Men are exacting about their clothes. They insist upon Authentic Styles, Lasting Quality, Satisfactory Tailoring and Value. For years we have enjoyed the privilege of making clothing for these rnen, and it is very gratifying to see the great number of them who have grown up in the business world and who continue to buy Jerrems Tailoring because they know they always get dependable clothes at the prices they know are right. English Overcoats and Topcoa ts -Ready- to- Wear FORMAL - BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 324 South Michigan Avenue 7 North La Salle 71 East Monroe GLAD TO E HOTEL Cafeteria De Luxe B reakf a st Luncheon Dinner 6:30 to 10 l2 to l: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. GLAD STO E HOTEL 62nd and Kenwood Avenue Direct Entrance on 62nd Street Page Five Hundred thirteen V Enter Better Yet Committee with Mystery Chorus:- All sing and dance t0:-- TI-IE QUESTIONABLE BLUES How do our children spend their time, From early morn 'til night, The students hours are awfully slack, , Their morals are a fright. 1, Shall seniors wear their belts around, '1 Their ankles or their necks, 5 How often and about how much, i Are Daddy's monthly checks? Refrain Questionnaires, questionnaires, Answer on the dotted line, Fill them out by half-past two, ' Or pay a tardy fine. i x Kauai-n what THPW ,Nl 5 know-ANY sooo A lttfirffgltui A Via tk W t if .an- eu I Jn. M" N BETTER YEWXS-wwaee DAPQSAL-oc -5ru0ENT3t Tn-Ae 7 P? K X C,UlLlox!9 ,. X fd Qo5fT1oNHR1ZEE L What and why's a ding-dangfdo, l Six times what makes eight, Why aren't graduates all shot, , Whales take what for bait, Why not have a dancing school, In our curriculum, Why are frat boys always smart, " And co-eds always dumb? ,1 l Refrain A Questionnaires, questionnaires, Answer on the dotted line, Why aren't eight-o'clocks outlawed, , And changed to half-past nine. just how far is up or down, 'l What means the slang word tight, t l What's the average time for sleep, i, A student takes each night? l 1 1 Why not have sororities, Instead of women's clubs, r Are most instructors pretty smart, 1 Or just a bunch of dubs? l Refrain Questionnaires, questionnaires, l Answer on the printe-d page, Seeking out the awful truth, ' Of life in this bad age. 55 46 55 5 Dean:-"Do students drink anything?" l 1 Stewde:--"Yea-anything." fs as as Dean :-"Are college men natural students? i 2 Q 1 I Stewde:-"Yea-there are some points in nature they know fairly well." Page F511 Hnmlrfu' fourteen National Bank of Woodlawn 63rd Street-Just West of Kenwood Ave. Member of Chicago Clearing House Association Federal Reserve System A National Bank Serving the University Community B 0 STONIANS This Imprint FAMoUs SHOES FoR MEN on 3 booli Always As New As Next Week Young Men Say C'They're Easy to Look At and Easier to Wear" See them at H. A. Meyer Shoe Co. 103 S. Wabash Ave. 55 E. Monroe St. I Five H1111 Ria-eff? identifies it as one of the publications of the Uni- versity of' Chicago Press. lt is one of 1000 titles that are favorably lcnown throughout the worlcl. drrd fifteen Q o fn Pl. I Us C5 F' o 'I E 'Q 'Q 'Q a 2 I 1 Q So long, long, long, winter, Endless days of gloom, Goodbye gloomy afternoons, Shut up in your room, Farewell listless indoor sports, Bridge, Mah Jong and neck, Kiss the ivory tiles goodbye, And throw away the deck. Better yet's the victor, Made us all good boys, We'll start out spring quarter, Being mama's joys. We will shun the vices, We'll alishor all sin, Spring--the time of naughtiness Will usher goodness in. fx .rx,. I K 1' ' XJEL-L-v L? Q-low muCH Q 'lg 5- DY'I-GET? Q N ,Af " X fix l -Nm +- X-fi-J xc, f I ? Page Fire Hnndrml .vixicc I IRVING E. STIEGLITZ MILTON M. MYERSON Irvl ng E. Stleglltz INSURANCE Insurance Exchange, Chicago, Ill. Phone Wabash 3720 A Service Organization INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES f Accident Travelers' Floaters I Profit Automobile Health Rent Boiler Inland Riot Bond Larceny Sprinkler Leakage Burglary Leasehold Strike Compensation Liability Team Credit Life Theft Elevator Marine Tornado Explosio Plate Glass Use and Occupa y Fire Pluvius Water Damage 1 I i 3 .2'f 5 ffififiiiffi "-' " : Q53f.j'f 1g 1':'1, 55522.-fig "," 1 if .2.' iffjfiff52'Sei:,:1,:Er3T:Lig'I?'sE2' 'fff1.9IfQi-iii.12i-fi'' 'I X Q1 libi- silk i me WM, :j ,. ' -Qlvlff-14--W , - WM g y fx Mm MQW trim,t,. Li--v,2bifpf,,.,,,,, ..., a t , mlm Nia 'ku li-IX IX 7 7 .kxW9i!4iMisi5Z.iiiw M' 9, 3 'll , ,r NIM, - M 2 A good sign to follow! xf N f - M .sa,.......Q....,.-.,.......a--J:-.-.S:....----..-1-.....-1?-v--m,,-e,V-, - , . --V -V:-,.,. ,, 1. ,.,-V, Page Five Hundred :event THIRD ACT-Spring Quarter Opening Chorus :- The east winds still blow, And We still have snow, The ice is still fast, Though spring's here at last. Oh, balmy green spring, Elusive young thing, I Come back to our school, It's past April Fool. Refrain fnot from cussingj. Spring, spring, beautiful spring, Beautiful spring, you wonderful thing, Spring, spring, you Wonderful thing, For a one-clollar bill I'cl spring anything. Our campus is Wet, Is hasn't clriecl yet, Its miniature lakes, From tiny snowflakes, Bespatter the scholars, Ancl 'clirty their collars. A freshman quite green, as XCN Was recently seen, . N , To drown in a pool, G-lg In front of our school. X I E 'XY Refrain ffrorn singing it againl. X 1 xx Bring back the blue sky, With girls passing by, Fraternity boys, l lgelightecj xizithajoys, resente y lrts, In long Howing skirt, Who daily pass by, , With that look in their eye, A Which says here I am, - -W And I clon't give a-continental. .VL ' V I-' 7 fl 5 , W Ng! X K Z I Q N 4-A' S S - W 04 l MQ X -:L.L'f7' 5 l i A i , fn ' 'Mm uf U A 3 XQQ Puyr l"ii'v lllrndrcfl f'l'gJl1!L'w1 4 ' is '9 S? o x I G A State Bank Hereqs what Kipling' has to say about the value of saving : "Savings refmresent much more than mere money vafue, They are a proof that the saver fs worth something in hrmseff. Any fool can waste, any foo? can , mudzffeg but it takes some- thing of a man to save anal 4 the more he sa-ues the more of a man it makes of Him. Waste and extravagance unsettfe a man,s mrnct for every crrsrsg thrift, wlztrcfz means some form of seff- restrarnt, steaclres 1't.H Think over that argument-acid it to your own experience-pile on top the advice and example of your friends- See if the weight of reason doesn't counsel opening a Savings Account in this strong community Institution. Central Hycle Park Bank 1438 E. 55th Street Q ON LAKE MICHIGAN Sssnn HI' IQ nil Qin Y ', ,I 5 '71 Ji wr X' 1 Mx 'L-'LU is L15 I. fin 5 ir W 0 t ' . I c 4 1 : I 1 f , Q fwa me - DANCE ' g m A 5M 2 inz 'yi ' 4 ax li , :Y L f""': -1' I I . "For a day 01' for a year" Booklet on request 53rd Stree t CHICAGO Compliments of the Holman Soap Co. 3100-18 Fox St. CHICAGO, ILL. Page Five Hunzlred ninctee Enter two .sophisticated sophomores :- Hvvhat courses are you taking this quarter?', 'Wine, Women, and Sing Sing." as as as Lvl-hat girl has a fortune in her facef, Mlqhazzo? H "Yea-a purse on her lips." 56 as A4 4 "Say-you know I can read lips." "Yea?" "Sure-I use the touch systemf' af an 64 Loud Msockn and all is still for several minutes. Then- bs as ac "That's going the limit."' "No is isn't-love is a variable that has no limit." K5 . KNEE, ' TI-IE SPA SPLATTER Two S. S 's sing:- College children having colic, Profs with awful stomach aches, Students Wasting hours for study, Eating fudge and frosted cakes, Hours with Weary -doctors waiting, Anxious, sleepless ma and pa, Need We state What's caused the trouble? Prexy's given us a Spa. Refrain We Won't have a Soda fountain, Tea rooms are cosmopolite, The Spa's the thing for Ritzy people, Nothing else would he just right. Knocking holes in Gothic cloisters, Just to serve us frozen creams, Sawing holes in polished panels, just to give us all had dreams, Do it like the French folks do it, Moulin Rouge, Bordeaux's famous Brought next door to our plain Commons, No, Alfonse, they won't sell booze. ' Refrain I i K We won't have a soda fountain, 1 . ft E5 Tea rooms are cosmopolite, . 7Wg'b' l .D i What you buy in our French commons Won't be sold to make you tight. N. , Q. .. SDQING Pam' Fira' Hurldrvd l7L'FHfy i0f Course-! CO0PER'CARLTO HCTEL For luncheonvs-for the smart dinner party-for the dance or reception that shall be perfectly appointed-for any entertainment, quiet or lavish, Hyde Park Boulevard requiring out-of-the-ordinary facilities of cuisine, at of house accommodat'o and service-f a ' ' permanent home in a gxieait modern hostelryflcon- Fifty:-rhlrd Street venient to what is best in C-hicago, frankly lux- urious, and frequented by the interesting people of the world. X , X T - L es.-IQW -.:,':: :X . L . . . ,lvl 'f -XJ ff-1 Jejliii-Q, " ' I The 5 ' 1 5 A if it - new enter f A ,, f h S h Sud ,Qi M5 A 'iff'-' -2 .. A "aff -ff 0 t e out l e fix CFB ? l Av ,r 41 W5 "iii: F' VIE., 5- "s ri jf X -fizffgaig iiq '55-' 4 fffif 'tif ' if ' Undef' the fzcrso nal V1 M1a11agc111ent of T. , - M QL e u r , J !I3B'I31 ' i . m um R B h lf1'E ',H.F-if I mi emert rot ers if if iimeig H .sa--Q ii.. i-Eli ' ' ,-?','F.,, -13 3 :W:.ujsi,', si . :H f John Sexton A :F 1-, reltlfwe ffl- ' f if ' ' '- ff' 4gQfT"q"te'5-1 .-gg A' ft :Hg he h e is i ' ' L if A" K 0 '-YBANK ssnmn 'P WHOLESALE GROCERS Illinois and Kingsbury Street CHICAGO The first rung in the ladder of success is safety. Good luck is usually thrifti- ness in disguise. Life is like a Bank. You can draw out only what you put in. University State Bank A CLEARING HOUSE BANK 1354 E. 55th St., Corner Ridgewood Page Five Hundred tzvezzty-one Enter Phoenix Artist with member of the Liberal club:- P. A.:-"Who was that girl you had last night?" Lib. z- P. A.. Lib. :- RA.: Lib. :- 'iShe's an artist's rnodelf, '-"She couldn't be-she was hideous." Sure-she models for a cubistf' , -"Di-d you see Mary at the Artist's Ball last nite?" Did l see her? That dress had no back at all." Artist and Liberal sing :- FTK X Ol-l,,Wl-lA! A CUTE THE FREAKISI-I FRIARS Tonite the Friars, solemn mortals, Lose their cloaks of sombre hue, Open wide the fun-shop portals, Give Old Nick his yearly clue. Shock the deans and staid professors Knock the co-eds for a loup, e Tonite's the nite these robed confessors Leave the cell and Hy the coup. Refrain So Long Susan, l'm refusin' Dowry, gin and all you got, l might marry you for some things, But, dear girl, l can't be bought. Tonite the boys with buxom shoulders, Arms like blacksmiths, legs like post Amble on the stage like boulders, Powdered white as eerie ghostsg Leading lady built like Samson, lngenue like Hercules, Muscles worth a rich man's ransom, Built to lift a ton with ease. Refrain So Long Susan, l'm refusin' Dowry, gin and married life. Some folks say it's seventh heaven, l've found out it's only strife. fi!! 02Wff -1-21 as Q2 Q2 mr PM 1 , "'l'G2oL1GLE mueablf S Page Fmt' Hxmdrcl I I t --., - L. LLL., L LLL... ...-..v-as-L5-v ,Q Z1 f OGILVIE 69' JACOBS gel The College Man's Store Q V br 0 lx . I f , l 3- s l i ii K ' 4 -1 4 jf Hats, ties and other ac- cessories suitable for wear on all occasions can be found here in a wide selection. HIS is the college man's store. There is an atmos- phere of genuine friendliness here that school men appreci- ate. That is the reason why a great number of Chicago students who demand that their clothes be essentially cor- rect and finely tailored are garmented here. We believe in producing models that are slightly dif- ferent yet always absolutely correct. We carefully select cloths that are produced by the finest foreign and domestic looms. Wfe maintain a high standard of tailoring that as- sures the wearer of Ogilvie and Jacobs garments the best obtainable. "The Leicester," as shown, is Ending great favor among col- lege men. lt carries out in a comfortable and smart manner the newest English styling. Of course, it is strictly hand tailored-all of our garments are. We will be glad to show it to you. OGILVIE JACOBS Ready Tailored Clothes for Gentlemen Fine Furnishings-Flite Hats - V ON THE SECOND FLOOR ' SIXTEEN VVEST IACKSON BLVD. IUST SIX DOORS VVEST OF STATE STREET Page Five Hundred twenty-three i 1 l n I l o i I I l y Enter publication men, Blackfriars, Gargoyles, etc.:- They sing SENIOR SIGH Hark! The sound of stealthy footsteps, Treacling through our classic halls, Eyes that see in darkest places, Ears that hear through solid Walls. Paths of knowledge all-revealing, Beaten trails to Cobb I2 B, Seniors frantically concealing, Things that spies ought not to see. Refrain I-lush! The Walls have ears to hear us, Hush! There may be strangers near us, They don't even seem to fear us, Mighty Campus men. Sounds of wrath and indignation, Threatened murders, fistic battle, Rising hate of haughty seniors, Ominous as milling cattle. Soothing oil on troubled Waters, Choked our little Teapot Dome, All their hard Work went for nothing, Waves are always nine-tenths foam. Refrain Shush! The mighty tempest's over, Shush! The spies have run to cover, No more spirits o'er us hover, Mighty Campus men. 0 i , l W ' Fil-'J 1:9551-I 7 T , Q f? .2 Tl-USD i mmf L. sin! I Qi s 7 Qi 5355 9 6955? gl P , Q . 6 qi ,ug L 'Mi ? P ? -.- : uun--- --f HEY! 17p A-0055? IWEFS EZ? . . M . s.l Page lfizm' l'IillIlll'L'11 I'ZL'l'l!f-X'-flllfl' Page Five Hundred twenty-iw Closing Chorus:- All seniors join in singing fslowly and with feelingj TI-IE SO LONG BOOZIN' BAVVL Now the year is quickly fleeting, Work and play we're fast completing, Schoolday sadness lies behind, Now let joy be unconfined. Grab the sheep-skin from the prexy, Prance back home with measure foxy, Have your fun but don,t get tight, Or the Goblins'll get you tomorrow night. Refrain ffrom weepingj School is over, Work is done, So long good old college fun, No more classes spent in snoozin' Goodbye absinthe, SO LONG BOOZlN,. Better Yet has Won the battle, Students no more live like cattle, Now they study hours on hours, Gently pick the dainty flowers, Never cheat in test or classes, All frat boys wear specs for glasses, just to show that they are scholars, Go to class Without their collars. Refrain School is over, work is donef' A just as Well-there's no more fun B. Y.'s ceased to be arnusin', 1 SIC SEIVIPER SIN Signed: I. IVI. SOCK? ?? Y. Z. KNOCK? ?? fSencl flowers-or what have you--in care Cap and Gown., Page Five Hundred lfvenly , -- - - .-, ttf.-. " - I I I GOODRICH 3 I-I LAKE TRIPS O O ii 1 1 ESTABLISHED 1856 T I A ' I Summer Season JUNE 20th TO SEPTEMBER 2nd I. to f, I l "'I:: 'g U I' is :E V I MILVVAUKEE, .- ii' 'S , Lf MACKINAC ISLAND, GREEN BAY " X J S III WHITE LAKE, GRAND RAPIDS, ' Builtby MoonMotorCarCo.,St.Louis,U.S.1-x. I , IVIUSKEGON, GRAND HAVEN 2,03 Ffmndfd 1907 fav Ifwph W. Mom 3 -. .--- - ...... ..... - --,,,, Excursions and Overnight Trips I . I E Phone for Information G souumcn City Office' 6039 Cottage Grove Ave. ii I04 SO. Clark St. T le honegl Hyde Park 4207 II Docks, South End B pi il Fairfax 1280 ' Michigan Ave. Bridge I II A A I . A if I COSTUMES I V fiig ' i for . "II I school PLAYS I if QI Q E -ai i l We furnish costumes, i 'I' 2, " I 1 HEGEWISCII I - Sffxfesibgriaggfgiiil I I 1 torical costumes our "' . 5 spegialty. 39 years' ex- I 1 1 OTOR ALE Ii zzz: I s, M 31:5 za? I .I S .I -S , II Drop In or Write for Books-Statlonery I i' 'VVE HAVE JUST XVHAT YOU VVANT Ili 13334 Baltimore Ave IN STUDENT SUPPLIES 'I FIRST EDITIONS, RARE AND CHICAGO, ILL. DESIRARLE BGOKS FOR YOUR I PERSONAL LIBRARY I WOODWORTHQS I 1311 E. 57th St. Hyde Park 1.690 I I I H QLEQQ .If - gf,L.,J,L ,.-Ll.-Qfgf J 3.2-Ql5.Q-...Ql.LlQILliLl',!.Y ' M.-.-,.I.IQ.:.g..g.L.Q.-.-... Page Five Hundred twenty-srwciz Wffgv x? I 0 . iq 'N H A X zi fp - "1 A X QWH N 'B b I bs Q3 . U: ' im.. 2 - 5 ' rf Q of X gm Q ? I I ll 1 I! I ,lr SPECTACLE and Eyeglasses -Tobey- F urni ture fl cl , ai tl tl ' f h . Eaoiralgtoriglp re on 16 premises 0 eac From broken pieces we can match an 1 s, and replacements are made with aciurllilly and dispatch. "Five min t f n I d t n . 'f.f,.5'2'l' 2.112525 ow" 'W' Decorations I Almer Coe Sz Company The OPTICIANS Tobey Furniture l05 North Wabasll Avenue 78 East Jackson Boulevard 6 South LaSalle Street i Wabash AVC-9 CHICAGO 527 Davis Street, Evanston l Fifth Ave., NEW YORK Telephone Main 20l0 and Main 20Il E.1'pe1'ie11ce Forly-five Years l Mehring 8: Hanson Company l62-l66 N. Clinton Street CHICAGO Heating, Cooling and Ventilating Systems P-ower Plants-Power Piping General Steam Fitting RECENT CONTRACTS Quadrangle Club, U. of C., Chicago, lll. Purclv.i1edlVlernorial Union Bldg., Lafayette, n . University of Michigan Union Bldg., Ann Arbor, Mich. University lllinois Agricultural Bldg., Urbana, Ill. lllinois Merchants Bank Bldg., Chicago, lll. London Guarantee 61 Accident Bldg., Chi- 'cago, lll. Davenport Masonic Temple, Davenport, Iowa Columbus Y. M. C. A., Columbus, Ohio urphy-sWard Dairy Co. 2016 Calumet T Avenue Phone Calumet 0017 Page Five f'l!IIIflV0d tzoczzfy-Mille we-.rvnw AY 7777 -.- V --.,:-.-cause.,-.:...-,...Y This Building and complete facilities for exclusive publication printing, combined with the experience of twenty-seven years of specialization in publication, with prices that are right-make us excel- lently qualified to better your publica- tion and save you money. TWELL PRINTING E5 BINDING CO. Prairie Ave. fs? Twentieth St. Chfcago Page Five Hundred thirty ,, --W ,Lf -1?.,,,:,,,fV,.. -,.- Y , KU., , -,...,.,,..., ,,,, , , g l-IAT is a better Souvenir L of your College Days than your Photograph taken While you are at the University. s We specialize in the exacting Work that Students require. MW Jawa Mallers Bldg. 5 So. Wabash Ave., cor. Madison Uffioial Photographer for Cop and Gown, 1924. Special rates to University of Chicago Students Kohl Siwladden Printing Ink Co. Manufacturers of High Grade PRINTING INKS 120-124 W. Polk Street CHICAGO, ILL This Space Taken By A Friend I I I Qhhertisingg Zinhex Almer' Coe Sz Company ............... Atwell Printing Kz Binding Co ......... Central Hyde Park Bank: .....,......., Chicago Beach Hotel ................,,.... Chicago Trust Company .................... Commonwealth Edison Company .... Corn Exchange National Bank ........ Cooper-Carlton Hotel ..,................... Crane Company ...,........v................ DeHaven Studios ...............,......., Gilberg, A. E., 8x Company ,...... Gladstone Hotel .......................... Goodrich Transit Company .,...... I-Iegewisch Motor Sales .....,........... Holman Soap Company ...................... Hub, The, Henry C. Lytton Sz Sons Hyde Park Printing Company ........ Indiana Quarries .............................. Jenkins Bros. .... . ......................... .Ierrems ......,..................................... .... . . Kohl Ez Madden Printing Ink Co ...... Meyer, H. A., Shoe Company ....l..... Mehring Sz Hanson Company ....... Miller Sz Houda ........,...................... Moser Shorthand College .................. Murphy-Ward Dairy Company ,....... National Bank o Woodlawn .......... New York Costume Company ......., Ogilvie 8a Jacobs ............................. Pershing Hotel ...,........................ Railton, B. A., KL Company ............ . Richardson, O. W., Sz Company ........ Sexton, John, Ka Company ............... Schoultz, Fritz, 8z Company ..,,... Stevens, Chas. A., Sz Bros ....... Sisson Hotel .,.........................,...,. Stieglitz, Irvine E. .....,....,........... . Standard Photo Engraving Co. Swift Sz Company ..............,....,....... Tobey Furniture Company ............... University of Chicago Bookstore .... University of Chicago Press ......... University State Bank ................. Utility Securities Company ....,..,. Windermere Hotels ....,....,. ......... WoodWorth's Bookstore ......... Page Five H1z1za'1'cd tlmfx tlucc Honor Commission ........... 315 Acacia ........ ....... Achoth ..........,............. Acknowledgment ....... Alpha Delta Phi ........ Alpha Epsilon Iota ........ Alpha Epsilon Pi ........... Alpha Kappa Kappa ....... Alpha Sigma Delta ....... Alpha Sigma Phi ...... Alpha Tau Omega ......... Alumni Activities ..... Alumni Council ...... Alumni Reunion .......... Art Club ......................... Axelson, Charles F ....... Baseball ........,................... Baseball, Women's ....,. Basketball ...................... Basketball, Women's ........ Beecher Hall .................. Beta Epsilon ............ Q Beta Theta Pi ......,..... Blackfriars ....................... Bond, William Scott ........ Brownson Club ,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,. Burton, Ernest DeWitt .,,...... QEhitutiaI .........26O, ..........306, 307 1 196, .......282, 283 .......,..194, Zlnhex Page 261 Divinity Basketball ..... Divinity Council ,...... Page .,.....,203 ........201 9 Drexel Hall ..........230, 231 Esoteric ..........288, 289 197 Federation .........326 to 328 Felsenthal, 195 ' Eli B ....,..... Fencing ............................... 474 473, Filipino Triangle Club ....,,.,.,.,i.,,.. 341, 342 ..........238, 239 Football .......256, 257 Foster Hall 32 French House ............217 ........415 to 436 .........402 27 Freshman Class History.,..... ........163 .....,....29, 30, 31 Freshman Law Class......... .,......169 Freshman Medical Class....,..... .........182 35 Freshman Woman's Club 1445 to 450 Gamma Eta Gamma .....,.......,....,... 174, 175 Gargoyles.........,.......,...,... ........377 to 384 ....i...437-443 Glee Club ........,.391, 392 ......,..482 Golf 47 ............394 Green Hall .........401 229 376 .370 to C. and A. Council .................. 334, 335, 336 Campus Views ....... .,.,.....,,,, 4 0 to 43 Cap and Gown ..........,..,,,,.,..,,,,,,, 361 to 363 Chi Alpha .,,,...,..,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 183 Chicago Theological Seminary ....,..,,.., 202 Chi Psi ...,................,,,,....,,..,.,,..,,,,,, 242, 243 Chi Rho Sigma .......................,..,,,... 298, 299 Circle .....,........,,..,. College Aides .......... College Marshals ....... Convocations ........ Daily Dean Maroon ....... Abbott ..,...... ............36o 21 ........,.18, 19 ..357 to 359 Debating Team ...,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 3 31 to 333 Dedication ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 1 Delta Chi .,.............,...,.,, ,,,,,.,,,, 2 50, 251 Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Kappa ' Sigma ......,,...,,,,, Sigma Sigma Phi ........ Rho ....... Tau Delta ......,. Epsilon ....... ..........262, ..........24O, 225 305 263 241 ......224, ......304, Upsllon .............. .......... 2 44, 245 Greenwood Hall ......... Gymnastics ............. Haskalah Club ........,..... Hockey .......................,....... Home Economics Club ..,.,,. Ida Noyes Council ,........ In Memoriam .......... Interclass Hop .............. Interclub Council ............ .......314, Interfraternity Council ..... Interfraternity Sing ....... Iron Mask ...................... Journal of Business ......,......... , Junior Class History ........ Junior Law Class ........ Justinian Manuscript ...... Kappa Epsilon Pi ...,..... ..........284, ...,,....400 .........472 344 .........485 ............330 12 .........407 .,,......310 .........223 .366 to 368 285 Kappa Nu ................., .......... 2 72, 273 Kappa Sigma ......,,.. ...,...,.... 2 54 Kelly Hall .......................,........ ......... 3 99 Kenwood House ...............................,.,.... 396 Kindergarten Primary Club .....,...i...... 211 Lambda Chi Alpha .,...........,.......... 270, 271 Law School Council ....,..,, Lutheran Club .......,,,. Meadville House ....... M. S. Officers .,..,.... Deltho ......,,....,.................... .,.,,., 3 02, 303 Departmental Clubs ............ Disciples Divinity House ......, ..........l.204 .....,..208 Mortar Board ..... Nu Pi Sigma ,..... Nu Sigma Nu ....... .......286, .........343 ,...,,..205 287 ............150 .......186, 187 Page Five Hundrcd lhirty-four Page Nu Sigma Phi ...,....... ....,...... 1 98 Owl and Serpent .....,.. ............... 1 48 Phi Alpha Delta ............ ......,.. 1 70, 171 Phi Beta Delta ................... ......... 2 74, 275 Phi Beta Delta fClubJ .................. 296, 297 Phi Beta Kappa ...,.,,.....,,... .................. 2 2 Phi Beta Pi .......... ...... ,........ 1 8 4, 185 Phi Chi ..,,..,...,..,,...... ,......... 1 88, 189 Phi Delta Epsilon ......... 192, 193 Phi Delta Phi .,.......... .....,... 1 72, 173 Phi Delta Theta ..., ......... 2 34, 235 Phi Delta Upsilon ......... 308, 309 Phi Gamma Delta ....... ,.,...... 2 46, 247 Phi Kappa Psi ...... ......... 2 26, 227 Phi Kappa Sigma .....,. .....,,.. 2 58, 259 Phi Phi .,,..l...,..,,,...... .............., 1 49 Phi Pi Phi .......,...,.. ..,...... 2 80, 281 Phi Rho Sigma .... ,...,,.,. 1 90, 191 Phi Sigma Delta ......... ......... 2 76, 277 Phoenix ................... ...,..... 3 64, 365 Pi Delta Phi .......... ......... 3 00, 301 Pi Lambda Phi .........., ,.,,.,.., 2 68, 269 Pi Lambda Theta ........ Portfolio ...............,,., Post, Wilbur E .........,.,, President's Message ..... Prizes ........,...,,.,.,,,,,,.,, 385 to 388 15 Psi Upsilon ............l.... .....,.,, 2 36, 237 Publication Board ,,,,., 44,,,,,,,.,,,A, 3 54 Quadrangler .................. .....,.., 2 90, 291 Reynolds Clubhouse ..,i,.,.. ......... 3 16, 317 Ryder Divinity School ........ .....,...,,,,,, 2 07 Scholarships .......,,,,,,.. ,.,,,,., 2 4 Score Club .........,......... ,,..,,,, 1 58 Senior Class History... Senior Law Class ......... Settlement Night ....... Sherer, Albert W ...,,........ Skull and Crescent ....,.. 51 ..,,.,,.,.,.,,,., .167 .........408, 409 36 ........159 Sigma ......................,.,...... Sigma Alpha Epsilon ......... Sigma Chi .................... Sigma Nu ...,........,,. Sigma Xi ............,..... Sign of the Sickle ............., Social Service Club ..........,.... Y-2-:L 2.27 1 Page ........292, ........24s, ........232, ........252, 293 249 233 253 23 160 145 157 Sophomore Class History ............ ....... Sophomore-Freshman Prom ..... ....... 4 06 Sophomore Medical Class ........ 181 Spanish Club ......................... ....... 3 40 Speakers' Club ........................ ..,.... 3 47 Square and Compass Club .................... 352 Swift, Harold ........................................ 33 Swimming .......... . ............ ....... 4 65 to 467 Swimming, Women's ....... ................. 4 83 Table of Contents .......... ................. 8 Tau Delta Phi .............. ........ 2 78, 279 Tau Kappa Epsilon ...,.,. ........ 2 64, 265 Tower Players .............................. 389, 390 Track ,.,,...........,....,..................... 451 to 464 Undergraduate Classical Club ............ 349 Undergraduate Council ................ 312, 313 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa ........ 350 Undergraduate Political Science Club .................................................... 351 University Band ............................ 338, 339 University Ideals ......... ................. 1 6 Washington Prom ..... ......... 4 04, 405 Wig and Robe .................. ............,. 1 76 Wilkins, Ernest H ................, ....... 1 0 Women Speakers' Club ......... Woodlawn House .......... Wrestling ................. . Wyvern .......... ........348 294, Y. M. C. A ....... Y. W. C. A .......... Zeta Beta Tau ......, ........318 to ........322 to .........266, .397 .475 295 321 325 267 Page Fi-ue Hundred thirty-jivc T I r s l I Q . Q I . r 1 1 i i W W I 1 1 v I I I A I 5 1 I A 1 T I-

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, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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