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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 551

 

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



Page 6, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 551 of the 1926 volume:

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AQ :W- 2 . u11u.n.:e1ugs,:g Wg '-HA ' v :ig Roof, e 5'E" '.,""":-,..'.."'.i 'fr' ,,..,.,,, Ix 1' ..f,il1'r3--wx fr 373411-gffgi' nm "-.,, T'-EQ. "Q, ' "'l"lz., ' 4 A 'll Q ,J-ff:,,,.w-.M.., X f mm fifffk? H' "":"HwWn'h,. 'wk' ff..." H...-nm-..4..-... . ,,,,.4 Qi.: 52:22:41:-.faymkltlxhg uxx,,..::'l-V ,,,..x..,,x:' h .- 4-In lgwlin Ny, 'Ml , Winn 'iisx-Qu :J p94A""bus'W-I g'5'g+bx:1' Zin' :IFB :MMR :J "fn 'nv 'Q X, M' 4" .1 ""'-H ' ' Qjffix '.w" """,..M..-MJ, HZ- f'2f5"L ' ' .x' ,,.r f-:T- 'X f ZF X ,1 45 . X g 1 X H xx mm. I A I I , 5. " 11 ,171 . m.,,..........munnnmmmm-nm-f......x-.nunur-w.-..n...., , ,- .-....... ..... ...us SIQLQ f--- -... ....... . ...-- ,uhyrsvl I .ff T Li 1 i,' ' - Ti . A-rm-M--gf W.--aaaaama-Yeas:-as we 2' 5 I., s t A '61 21233 A A F-fe 3 If THE BOARD OF E . 1 T R U s T E E s ' at A - ...Q . - ... f j The Board Of Trustees Of the University consists Of twenty-five persons. Trustees are elected in three classes, each class serving for three years. These classes are as follows: Term expires 1926: Charles F. Axelson, Thomas E. Donnelley, Charles F.. Hughes, Harry B. Gear, Wilber E. Post, Edward L. Ryerson, Ir., Robert L. Scott, Albert W. Sherer, Deloss C. Shull. Term expires 1927: William Scott Bond, Trevor Arnett, Spencer Dickerson, Charles W. Gilkey, Howard G. Grey, Charles R. Holden, Robert P. Lamont, Stuart. Term expires 1928: Eli B. Felsenthal, Samuel C. Jennings, Frank H. Lindsay, Harold F. McCormick, Max Mason, Julius Rosenwald, lWartin A. Ryerson, Harold H. Swift. The Charter provides that Of the twenty-five trustees fifteen shall be mem- bers Of Baptist churches. The Charter, however, sets forth that, "NO religious test Or particular religious profession shall ever be held as a requisite for election to said Board Or for admission to said Univer- sity Or to any department belonging thereto-7' From the incorporation Of the University in 1890 there have been sixty-four Trustees. Two trustees, Eli B. Felsenthal and Nlartin A. Ryerson, have been members Of the Board since the beginning. Among its members are bankers, lawyers, capitalists, merchants, directors of large corporations, real-estate ex- perts, manufacturers, a former associate justice of the United States Supreme Court, a minister, a physician, and a university president. The following are the Officers Of the Board: Harold H. Swift, President, Howard G. Grey, First Vice-President, Thomas E. Donnelley, Second Vice-President, Robert L. Scott, Third Vice-President, Albert W. Sherer, Acting Treasurer, Spencer Dickerson, Secretary, John F. Nfoulds, Assistant Secretary, Thomas 'Wakefield Goodspeed, Corresponding Secretary, L. R. Steere, Business Manager, George O. Fairweather, Assistant Business Nfanagerg Nathan C. Plimpton, Auditor. The Board Of Trustees is not a mere figure-head. The Trustees Of the University have never been selected On any other basis than that Of fitness for the trust con- fided to them. Nor have they regarded themselves as other than servants Of and for the University, servants wholly unpaid, trustees for the public, as well as Trustees Of the University. HAROLD H. SVVIFT Prefident Page 13 me '-f "H wry' An,-,A-,,, ,,3:,,, iw-3-, f-Q, ,ax ,, N-A f- ,- .1-, - . f f. Y K . A f .X 7 L, ,., 1' MN ,I ., 5, fn- ,4 , 4 , I' ,,,-,i,l,1,",.....,...,.r.,.....- f -..J T n ' -.1 .,,,,, ,,..- -,,, 0 A44 1 1 Lx, fws. ! 5. -A ff-' -' '- v ' ,gn-2 E741 -4-x,,x.:.,.,., a .. Y. ,.,.,-i.,,..i,...-.1 :L ...aaa --L- . f iii .... f-WW" ,fgg ,',A5 AH THE BOARD OF 559, f 'P TRUSTEES :MTW A, .,.,, 1. 7.-.9 1 ' K T .- - - In the custody of the University and under the Trustees' oversight, is the property valued at more than 565,000,000 They must take steps to invest the endowments. The budget is intended to provide from available income not only for the' com- pensation of the teaching staff and of administrative officers, but for every ex- pense of the University including the salaries of some 2,000 persons. The pro- verbial student on President Hopkins' log is all well enough for metaphor, but steam- heated, electric-lighted dormitories and class-rooms are essential for teachers and , youths during winter on the Midway. The expenses of the University for the fiscal year of 1925-26 are approximately 84,000,000 and every cent of this huge sum must be both conservatively earned and wisely expended. A notable task which devolves upon the Trustees is the development and use of the grounds-"campus" is the old word not applicable here. The well-considered se- Sammy lection of sites for buildings, their relation to buildings already completed, and others to be erected, requires the highest type of good judgment, and of enlightened foresight. The fact that at the present time buildings costing over 58,000,000 to complete and more than SIS0,000, it is estimated, annually to conserve, is an example of their responsibility. While the Trustees as a body-a corporation-are responsible for the Univer- sity's property and progress, necessarily they must entrust to individuals the administration of their trust. The list of officers of the Board is given herewith. lvfr. Harold H. Swift was elected as Trustee in 1914. He was made President of the Board in 1922, succeeding Mr. Martin A. Ryerson, who had been annually elected for previous thirty years. Mr. Swift is a graduate of the University of Chicago in the Class of 1907, and is one of the six alumni Cincluding Mr. Eli B. Felsenthal, graduate of the old Universityj members of the Board. He was a leader in his student days, he has efhciently served among the alumni, he is an active olhcer of a huge corporation, a citizen who shrinks no duties for the better- ment of his fellow men. He is a careful, fair-minded, time-giving President of the Board. To the University he has been a liberal contributor. Mr. Spencer Dickerson, Secretary of the Board of Trustees, was first elected a Trustee in 1909, and Secretary in 1913. He is also Secretary of the Board of Trustees of the Baptist Theological Union and of that of Rush Medical College. J. SPENCER DICKERSON Page IQ i1:saf+s-:filed Q A irgms,-gg GQ www g cc ERNEST DEWLTT BURTON Ernest De'Witt Burton was the third president of the University of Chicago. Like his predecessors, Harper and Judson, he was one of those who cast in his lot with the University at its very beginning, and helped to originate and develop its policies. On assuming the presidency, he was completely familiar with the history of the University and was imbued with its ideals. He was called to the presidency in 1923. In a memorial adopted by the University Trustees, one reads: "His inspiring leadership quickened all departments of the University's life and kindled new aspirations for the future. By Words and deeds alike, and not least through his winning personality, he led the University into that highroad of development which will be its path of progress for years and even decades to come. His inspiring vision and keen realization of the possibilities of helpful cooperation between the University and the city, brought to the University in new and fuller measures the support and good will of the citizens of Chicago, and he sowed seeds of a friendship and cooperation which cannot fail to bear large fruit in the future." The period of his presidency-"two glorious years"-was all too brief, but will loom larger and larger in retrospect as epoch-making in the history of the University. Page 20 lil 1 ll l.. lil ll ill Qi lli 3: ,,, Vi il3 gn ill ill ln all ,. il lf ,H H. . g x llill eg 151, El lg, 12 lil w J rf' . I 'Xl C ,nw W W Hmm -Y-K 9 .. ,Q , . "r , -K Iii, ,ll W' if Q43 LJ iX.f'X'4 iNi t MAX MASON In the appointment of Max Mason to the presidency of the University of Chicago August 21, 1925, the Trustees, for the first time in the history of the in- stitution, selected a man from outside its academic family. Trustees and Faculties who had known and labored with Harper, Judson, and Burton, had realized that a time must come when a President must be sought from the "outside", but everyone had looked forward to that event with more or less anxiety. Would it be possible to find a man who could and would have sympathetic understanding of the University's approved ideals and traditions, and at the same time bring to his oliice a thoroughly progressive policy? That question has beenianswered to the complete satisfaction of Trustees, Faculties, Alumni, students, and the general public. The Committee of the Board of Trustees based their appointment of Dr. Mason upon the following considerations: 'LI-Ie has a distinguished record as a scientist and teacher which will command the coniidence of the faculty and the respect of the community, he is a man of strong character and high ideals who will give vigorous moral leadership, he has unusual human qualities and breadth of view and a deep interest in the develop- ment of the student into a person of character and usefulness to society, he will enlist the interest and receive the cordial support of the students and the alumni, he will, we believe, through his intellectual alertness and broad human sympathies be able to secure the interest and cooperation of leaders of thought in the city of Chicago and elsewhere? Events have confirmed these prophetic judgments of the Board of Trustees. Page 21 -.,..-- . ., 1 N ffm , .., J -V: Y ,Riu L Y Y b A , v , A -..ala . ,... 7e.a-..,--.-.,-Q-----W en- I ,Q ,,'L1-rgiilsi: "m"' " " LZL , ,,...,.. ........-..:.-.-.-----' . - ,f,,fms'TE at q'f'M'LJs' Q T . """vtxr'm'w 3-i ft g 5: L- fygmrf'--rv .,.r.,.,.....4..,x.:.,.,.....,...,,....,..,. i - , . ., , , ..1-T-A---A-H -- - fs-JN mfg. ff. .una -ET., .,- kr sf sf G ,gninf U Y ' f WA- 5-W "'iL'.Y.1v2Qg-M35 "' g A r . A. so f A A, THE COLLEGE OF ARTS LITERATURE AND SCIENCES 1' A.:f1A ' fe.. -- A 1... .AAAAAA Through the medium of deans and Fresh- man advisers, the college of Arts, Literature, and Science has endeavored to develop a system which will further individual guidance for students, establish Faculty-Student co- operation, bring about a fair balance between the many under-graduate interests, and, in particular, encourage and improve both group and individual scholarship. Dean VVilkins has introduced special orien- tation courses for Freshmen and Sophomores, and he is now working on plans for Honor Courses and other types of independent study in the Junior and Senior years. The following staff of deans was appointed in the Autumn Quarter of IQ23 to assist Dean Wilkins in carrying out this program: Deans Boucher, Allee, Glattfield, Kingsbury, lVIacClintock, Norton, Smith, Breckinridge, Flint, Link and Wallace. Dean Wilkins graduated from Amherst and studied in the Graduate Schools of John Hopkins and Harvard, teaching at Amherst and Harvard before coming to the University of Chicago. He is a professor of Romance Languages, his special interest being in Italian Literature. Dean NIacClintock has grown up in the University of Chicago. He is an instructor of Geology, and, as dean, has charge of one-fourth of the men in the Colleges of Arts and Literature. Dean Kingsbury studied at Central College, Yale, and at the University of Chicago. He taught in Grand Island College and Ottawa University before coming here. He is associate professor of Psychology and as dean he has charge of one-fourth of the men in the College of Arts and Literature. Dean Norton graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and took his doctorate here. He has taught in both institutions. He is now associate professor of Bacteriology. As dean he has charge of one-fourth of the men in the College of Arts and Literature. DEAN XKVILKINS SMITH Kixcsi tm C5I.A'I'TFI ID Page 22 TEL. - V .,-V -.Mi -g H ., f il, .,, A , f f l . f .L M-L ---1--T-W . .m1f?"'1,g"T"' inf , 7 A-FYFTTTW an f- --AJ. -- f -H ' - ll Q., Ars. lf--' Lf P- eff A . gi L.. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS LITERATURE AND SCIENCES: E - T . as TTT -A L aes 'r at -T--A ,---TT- -.M i Dean Boucher had both his undergraduate and graduate Work at Nlichigan. He has taught there, at Washington University, Ohio State University, the University of Texas, and the University of VVisconsin. He is pro- fessor of American History. As dean, he is Dean Wilkins' associate. Dean Smith graduated from the University of Texas, taught there and in Texas Christian University, and took his Ph.D. here. He is assistant professor of philosophy. As dean he has charge of one-fourth of the men in the college of Arts and Literature, and of all the unclassified men. Mrs. Link is a graduate of Vassar and took her doctorate here. She has taught at Lawrence College as well as the University of Chicago. She is an instructor in Chemistry, and is serving as dean this year in the absence DEAN BOUCHER of Dean Logsdon. Dean Glattfield graduated from Dartsmouth, taught there for a time, then came here for graduate Work, and has remained as a teacher. He is assistant professor of Chemistry. Dean Allee is a graduate of Earlham and took his Ph.D. here. He has taught at the University of Illinois, Williams College, the University of Oklahoma, and Lake Forest. He is associate professor of Zoology. Mrs. Flint is a graduate of the University of Chicago, and has taught here since her graduation. She is professor of English, and is chairman of the Executive Council of the Women of the University. Miss Wallace studied at VVellesley and here at the University. She is professor of French Literature and head of Foster Hall. lVIiss Breckinridge studied at the University of Kentucky, at WVellesley, and at the University of Chicago. She is associate professor of Social Economy and head of Green Hall. l NORTON LINK BALACCLINTCOK Page 23 1 J . 5 2 ci: K K TT ' . 0' THE MEDICAL SCHOOL , ..,, - 5 . 1 - -- - a , r a - - - .. Dean Ernest E. Irons, M.D., Ph.D., is Dean of Rush Medical College and Clinical Professor of Med- icine. He took his SB. at the University of Chicago in IQOO, his M.D. at Rush Medical College in IQO3, and his Ph.D. at the University of Chicago in 1912. Dean Irons has acted as Assistant in Bacteriology in the University and as Professor of Medicine both here and at Rush Medical College. He has been an acting dean since 1923. ' DEAN IRONS The past few years have been marked by recognition of the service given by the medical sciences in all countries. The great benefits which have accrued from recent medical advances have become apparent. Some diseases like yellow fever have vanished from the earth. Others like typhoid fever, diphtheria, and scarlet fever, greatly dreaded years ago, are so shorn of their strength that like Bunyan's giant, they can but grin malevolently at passers by the way, "biting their nails because they cannot come at them". '4Tuberculosis, once captain of the men of death, has now been reduced to the ranksf, There has resulted a keen interest in these beneficient sciences. They are being better organized and better equipped everywhere, but nowhere more than in America. As we contemplate the im- portant contributions to this achievement made by members and graduates of our own University, and as our new medical buildings rise to imposing heights, our hearts are lifted up, and we confidently hope that these new buildings may be consecrated by the vision in them of truths yet unknown, whereby science may be enlarged and human life enriched. "Crescat scientia, vita eXcolatur.'7 Dean Basil C. H. Harvey, A.B., M.B., is a Professor of Anatomy and Dean of Med- cal students. He received his A.B. at the Uni- versity of Toronto in 1894 and his NIB. at the same place in 1898. He graduated from the Norman College of Nova Scotia with the Class of 1895, and was a member of the Col- lege of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario in 1898. Dean Harvey taught in the Univer- sity of Toronto before coming to the Univer- sity of Chicago in IQOI. He has been an act- ing dean since 1921. D1-:AN HARVEY Page 24 --41 M WF-,-s ,a-w--i --,,-,4,- --, ,-. as Ml pw Y - M, i 5,1 Lg, HJ,-1-j,hL1L ' 1 1. fl il IE' Cl :K an El. w +5-1 El, tr . 5 ' Il all l .fl l 7 ' v 1, .1 1 ' xi . 1 E li" .- .. VHTYW' to "'1'ff1-L2'Cii9m -4 ,a i .I - -'-' V 53 9 f Q,,. lg, THE SCHOOL OF ff wWg EDUCATION gym, ki "" - 1 , .O,. 1 'i l ,, . .,,., ,,,,,,,O.. . ,.,.,, .,.,. . .,,, ,,..A.,,, . . ,,O,AO , ll , Charles H. Judd, Ph.D., L.L.D., is professor and ' ' L head of the Department of Education and director of l the School of Education. He received his A.B. from 'Wesleyan University in 1894, his Ph.D. from the University of Leipzig, 1896, A.lVL from Yale University, IQO7, L.L.D. from Miami University, 19o9, Wesleyan 'T University, 1913qUniversity of lowa, 1923. He taught I, l at Vlfesleyan University, New York University, Uni- ill versity of Cincinnati, and Yale University before .1 1 coming to the University of Chicago in IQOQ. He has M been chairman of the Department of Psychology here since IQZO. Dr. Judd has held membership in many if honorary societies of Education and Psychology. 52.1 The College of Education, like many other in- 1 - 'sl stitutions, has passed through several periods of de- DEAN JUDD ,i velopment. At the time of organization in 19o1, its chief purpose was to train teachers for elementary schools. Colonel Francis W. Parker, its first director, was imbued with the idea that education could be made cl more practical and vital. He accordingly set vigorously about the task of prepar- ing lteachers to carry out hisb ideals. TUnfortunately his career ended before his QI, wor was much more than egun. he Hrst decade following his death was a MQ period of rapid expansion. The number of members of the faculty, the range of llj' courses, and the number of registrations all increased very rapidly. Special effort ii was made to provide both the subject matter and professional courses needed in 1,-1 training general elementary teachers and teachers of special subjects. l-1:1 . - . lf? The period from 1912 to 1922 was a period of readjustments. ln the first place, arrangements were made whereby all prospective teachers in secondary schools should register in the Colleges of Arts, Literature and Science, taking such HQ, . professional courses in the College of Education as they needed. In the second place, the granting of certificates was gradually discontinued. ln the third place, HES' all subject-matter courses, inc uding those in Art and Home Economics were transferred to the Colleges of Arts, Literature and Science. This change made TTU it possible for the College of Education to devote its energy entirely to professional A 1 courses. , At the present time, the College of Education M - Y provides for the professional needs of prospective W kindergarten-primary teachers, prospective supervis- 131 ors, critic teachers, principals and superintendents, and prospective teachers of Education in normal ll, schools, colleges and universities. By far the largest ij, number of students to whom professional courses are ,Il given are prospective teachers in secondary schools and in colleges. Dean William S. Gray, Ph.D., is professor of Ed- Ml ucation and dean of the College of Education. He took ll, his S.B. at the University of Chicago in 1913, his A.M. at Columbia University in 1914, and his Ph.D. at the V1 University of Chicago in 1916. Dean Gray was prin- cipal of the Training School of Illinois State Normal ' ' University before coming to Chicago. He has been DEAN GRAY an acting dean since 1917. Page 25 iE31TT7T4iQa" QE g::.. :fm-",1T:iiig"T LT-LLWTLETWTLTTLTZW-TT i'f:T.i::r:7::::g1:11::':::1f:: "NN ... .. , .. . ..--...a-,E.....,......,.......J E3i.T3f3? A 1 s , THE OGDEN GRADUATE .:,., SCHOOL OF SCIENCE .,.Q 1, The Ogden Graduate School of Science was planned by William Rainey Harper, our first President, in 1891, the year before instruction began at the University. The trustees of the estate of YVilliam B. Ogden advanced about S3oo,ooo in 1893, and by subsequent gifts running over a period of twenty years, in- creased the endowment to about ,Z6oo,ooo. Some of the most distinguished scientific men in America have been members of the Faculty of the Ogden Graduate School of Science, and the various departments today rank high among Science departments in American Universities. A word about plans for the immediate future may be of interest. The Graduate School of Medicine is to be developed as a part of the Ogden Graduate School of Science. As soon as the new Hospital west of Cobb Hall is ready for occupancy, the complete medical course will be given at the University. Dean Henry G. Gale received his A.B. and Ph.B. at the University of Chicago in 1896 and 1899 respectively. He has since taught here and has conducted re- search in the field of Physics at the Carnegie Institution, Mount Wilson, Cali- fornia. He became dean of the Ogden Graduate School of Science in 1922. THE LAW SCHOOL The Law School, now completing its twenty-fourth year, has about the same number of students as for several years past-that is, from three hundred and twenty-five to three hundred fifty enrolled in any one quarter, and from four hundred and fifty different students in residence during the year. Professor George Gleason Bogert, dean of the Cornell University College of Law, joined the Law Faculty in the Autumn Quarter, teaching Sales and part of the Property and Pleading courses. The Illinois Law Review, taken over in IQ24-25 as the joint publication of the three university law schools of the state, Chicago, Illinois, and Northwestern, is nearly through its second year under this combined management. The board of editors, composed of certain members of the Faculty and honor students chosen from each school, has kept it in the front rank of legal periodicals of its class. This joint effort on the part of the three schools has promoted friendly relationships between them, has bettered their cooperation in improving legal educa- tion and the law of the state, and has stimulated critical and productive work on the part of both faculty and students. Dean James P. Hall received his A.B. from Cornell University in 1894 and his L.L.B. from Harvard University in 1897. He practiced law in Buffalo, N. Y., and taught in the Buffalo Law School, and in Leland Stanford Junior University before coming to the University of Chicago in IQO2. He was made dean of the Law School in 1904. DEAN GALE Drzixx HALL Pzzgi' 26 ---L-f----------H . ,Y,.,,rtif' QQ., V ,-. V f-., ,ax .T A ii 'iii A rua: , W, l 4 li :..f,-5--:--W.. f i 316115, rw ,,-f Cy 1. Q5 ggi Aj----V--T-.--5-9-7---W fi 'l"gM'i"'n T ii C M D A tif gi . -a - - T -W All W fA,1q""W - ill THE DIVINITY SCHOOL ,M ... A,VV,a,.V ,,?,., ,,'.' ,Y qlif 1 4. ,AVP-Q .,-A lf. "" A .y , .., , - t i f ,,...,. -.... ri The Divinity School is one of the graduate l i schools of the University, its entrance require- ,i ments being the same as those of the Grad- uate School of Arts, Literature, and Science. i It prepares its students not only for pastorate Ml and missionary work, but for teaching. At Hi the present time there are over one hundred llc and fifty of its former students teaching in about one hundred theological schools, and ' several teaching in colleges. There are in the 1, mission field hundreds of men and women who ig: have studied here, especially while on furlough. li The School believes in the harmony of re- DEAN Marnrws lg, ligion and science, when each is properly con- II, ceived. It has always been regarded as one of the leaders in the modernist move- Qal Inellt and as a champion of absolute freedom of teaching. lt Dean Shailer Mathews, A.M., D.D., L.L.D., studied at Colby College, Oberlin, all Brown University, Pennsylvania College and Miami University. He came to fi the University of Chicago in 1894. He was made dean of the Divinity School lli in IQO8. He is a professor of Historical and Comparative Theology and is Chair- man of the Department of Systematic Theology. lg, THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OE ARTS, li AND LITERATURE lgil This School conducts graduate work in nineteen departments of the Uni- l'll versity. These fall into two groups: CID The social service and Czj the linguistic ltfj and literary group. To the former belong the departments of Philosophy, Psy- gj, chology, Education, Political Economy,Political Science, History, Art, Sociology, lil Home Economics., and Comparative Religion, to the latter, the departments of lily Oriental Languages and Literatures, New Testament and Early Christian Lit- llll, erature, Comparative Philology, Greek, Latin, Romance, German, English, and QQ., General Literature. L73 One of the chief aims of the School has always been to train students in methods 1 of research, and there is a strong tendency at present on the part of the Commis- sion of Graduate Schools to increase still furtherthe emphasis on research. ln doing J l this the Commission has not lost sight of the fact that an important function of the l Graduate Schoolis to provide instructors for the colleges l 1 i U and universities of the country. lt is the opinion of the 9 l Commission that none but those trained in investiga- tion can render competent service in collegiate and university teaching. The Dean of the School is Gordon Laing. He is y a graduate of the University of Toronto CA.B.j and of John Hopkins University CPh.D.l. He came to the University first in 1899,and was a member of the 1 Latin Department until 1921 when he resigned to accept the position of Professor of Classics and Dean l 1 of the Faculty of Arts in Msoiii UmvefSity,1v1Omea1. 2 He was recalled to the University of Cnicago in 1923 and since that time has been Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature and Professor ' of Latin. Dean Laing is also the General Editor of DEAN Lame the University of Chicago Press. Page 27 ,, I. ie! li: ll? lx I - Qi -V a If O - I, I A -'ra:x,sc A SCHOOL OF COMMERCE ' ?wWg AND ADMINISTRATION QR?- , , Q, VAVAA: . zv. up I I p ' William H. Spencer was graduated from the Birmingham Southern College, Birming- I 1 ham, Alabama, with an S.B. degree in IQO7. ll In 191 he received from the Universit of , 3 Y Chicago his Ph.B. and ID. degree. After ., teaching Political Science at the University of Chicago for One year he became Professor of I1 Law at Drake University. A ear later he returne to t e niversity O icago as n- d h U ' ' f Cli' I ll structor in Business Law in the School of V Commerce and Administration. DEAN theI5Cii3S? OiecliiiiingijeaIiiissfiiiiiiiiliiigoii EQ He continued in this capacity until IQ24 when lliil he was made Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration to take the fleli place left vacant by the resignation of Dean Marshall. I . ig, Dean Spencer 18 the author of three volumes of Law and Business which are used extensively as texts in the schools of business throughout the country. These E, are the first texts which classify' the subject matter of business law in accordance ll . . . .. . . . . .. H1 vspth the functional divisions of administrative activities. He is also the author 2 O numerous articles which have been published in legal and business magazines. iz, lu. lil THE WOMEN'S UNIVERSITY COUNCIL El' I It There is a new group this year among the University Ruling Bodies. It is a 3 Mysterious Stranger, its name does not appear in the University Statutes. This Ll, is because it is an experiment, on trial for a year. If it proves promising, the term gil Dean of Women will become obsolete at Chicago. lg' For the VVomen's University Council, in Conjunction with the Social Director ,l' Canother new ohicel, is exercising the functions hitherto performed by the Dean "9 of Women. It is interested in everything that concerns women students, from lxlfl, the Graduate Classical Club to eligibility for initiation into a secret society, from ill the ideals and aims of House life to the desirable number of cubic feet of space per person and the proper ratio of showerbaths to Ill residents in the VVomen's Residence Hall. Q I I The membership of the Council at present is seven- I ,li teen, with an executive committee of five. The mem- ljl bers are: Mrs. Edith Foster Flint, Chairman, Miss Gertrude Dudley, Dr. Marie Ortmayer, hfIiss Eliza- lp beth W'allace, lVIrs. Letitia Fyife NIerrill, NIrs. Florence if Goodspeed, IXfIiss Beulah Smith, hfiss Edith Abbott, ll, hffiss S. P. Breckinridge, lNIiss Frances Gillespie, Mfrs. li Adeline de Sale Link, Nliss Katherine Blunt, Nfiss ,Q Edith Rickert, NIiss Hazel Kirk, Bliss NIargaret Burns, Bliss Gertrude Smith and NIiss Helen Jester. The significant features of the Council are two: that it is not a scheme given over to women to carry out, but was devised by a group of women themselves, and that it provides for a pooling ofthe knowledge and experience of women from many different colleges and many different fields of teaching and research. DEAN FLINT Page' 28 f ' re' P it rg ga g a ,mf at 73 ct.. ees ss s ' E1,. -.:E2., 1 I 'iefflffia A I THE UNIVERSITY C o L L E G E - . ,,,, .c " M y ..Q'. -If-Q - . ,.,.. ,ff ' Dean Emery T. Pilbey, A.lVI., is an as- sociate professor of Industrial Education and Dean of the University College. He received his Ph.B. in Education at the University of Chicago in 1916 and his A.M. in 1920. He began teaching here in 1919, and was made Dean of the University College in 1923. When time and place become necessary factors in education, University College solves the problem. University College, the down- town department of the University of Chicago, serves during each quarter 2300 students who are enrolled in over Ioo courses given at con- DEAN FU-HEY venient hours-after school hours, 4:15-6:15, after business hours, 7:oo-9:oog and on Saturdays. Professors on the campus give work from almost all of the professional schools of the University and most of the undergraduate and graduate departments of Arts and Literature. The curriculum meets the needs of teachers, nurses, lawyers, social service workers, church workers, and even attracts the young dilittante who has a desire to continue association with the arts. Special features during 1925-26 include post graduate courses for electrical engineers, new courses in theology, conferences for elementary and secondary school principals, and courses which interpret our democratic institutions. THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Mr. Henry Justin Smith came from the Chicago Daily News to the University, where he became Director of Public Relations, July Ist, 1924, having as his official title, Assistant to the President. He conceived the Publicity Department of the University as having the double purpose of interpreting the University to the public through the medium of the daily press, and of serving the University. He continued as Assistant to the President in charge of Y public relations until February, IQ26, when he was summoned back to theDaily News to act as managing editor. Mr. Smith received an AB. degree from the Uni- versity of Chicago in 1898, and in IQO2 became city editor of the Chicago Daily News, in which position he continued until 1913, when he was appointed news editor of the paper. At the close of the World VVar he covered the Peace Conference, having been put in charge of an important diplomatic post at the head of the Daily News Paris oflice. Mr. Smith is the author of several books and articles on journalism, among them being "Josslyn", , a novel, "Deadlines", a group of short stories about ' newspaper life, "It's the Way It's NVritten", and HENRX'-IUSTIN SMITH ciTl16 Other Side Of the Wall.'7 Page 29 I'TRf"N I4 A- "I"I" If': I' :nv'QfIII-9-I f-I FW f I ff A ' -SfiiLv1 S-J' W N A Il I I I I QQ? A II SI III II II I II II II II :Il I I I III II' I III I III I 'II I II I I I I I I I I II II I ,I II II :I I':I -II ' I I +I li II I "I ji II I 'KI I I I I IISXI J I :II M I ISII I IEI. I U I II I IEII I ' I I"II - I 3 I I 5 I" I EII BOYNTON ENGLISH I A I I :II AMES ABBOTT I ' I I 'I RLIULROY CULLOM I ' I I 2 I WISNER WILSON I - I I :II TREBOYV BIILLER. . f I I EI' HEALD I I 5 I A I EI I I I 2 I I. I IIQI I EI COLLEGE MARSHALLS I I WILLIAM ABBOTT I I I: I I i I QI EDWARD AMES I f I WILLIAM AMES I 1 "E ,. I If MELBOURNE BOYNTON 1 I PAUL C. CULLOM 'I EARLE ENGLISH I I ALLEN HEALD HUGH ALLEN MILLER THOMAS MULROY ARCHIE TREBOW I ADDISON 'WILSON CARL VICTOR XXAISNER Page' 30 I wh' A- II I I- 4- -R'- ff-M1::f::,.:.'.'1' A 'TI ii "ligiggggjvffgagiqf-Teiggffglff-'Ilg H. II NA T, Aww T7m??WTMW 3 I il li' If E ELAN CAP fQQWW4Lwl5fTif L., I ..f -f fx ,,...l Page 31 Q I ...S-,if-' ' :T " ' -MA---A-- Effff-A --A --Mfg-A-Q---T f LM lm 1 N I , N I W 1 IH IW, II, LI Q85 EZ Q - I E L EE! ' GILLANDERS BALDXVIN EI 'I RICE AMES FISH WOODING if 2 F LEMAY BEDFORD IQ' CAMPBELL 11:1 ' LAMON igwf 5512 25511 COLLEGE AIDES FI" Ui ' ti! , W5 Hgh- ADELAIDE AMES Miz' JEANETTE BALDWIN IL! JOSEPHINE BEDFORD I CATHERINE CAMPBELL 'II MI ELEANOR FISH I P 1 EDITH HEAL I!, I Llp LUCY LAMON qt ELIZABETH LE MAY IIE 'M ELEANOR RICE F HELEN WOODING M2 If! LOIS GII,LANDERS .TV ,H H1 Lt HE QI it We NWI, ,,,:,,fEWi--HM:--A . A. , .L EL, JI M b 5 -- H .gf ' ' ' A4: ,.:::'1:'i Li. ""'17QTT 1247 NS! 4 E w I PM 1 .q A fu 3 Iumni ,,,-Q ,V Film? mm, HUQ4 ww QL N5 , acfmmli 1. e - ' 532555: 4,1'7"' , "'2,'1'-Y:-- S -, "Jak I f. Nui?- X "ff-:ax gf 4? '.,,, fn.. ,.,-.w 1 ..v,. . ..'eiase? , -QQ ' ' ' Sze, L if -ffili? Ag, 1 E lia? ' aff ,L . , Lft'-, . jig 5.1 - 'mga ,, ,gxfilh . , Q ...gg It . B,-I .fav X: X ,. -.- .ff -I-mi, X.. W ? r' , 4741 1321- - - .g . .....qQ . A :ez ff w, , . gif gf- I. wg. 5 ,,. Eglin:-,Li :Sg,zX,:, j3::, .L I, 1 ' :gif-1f NfsQ2-w tf 2 ,X . -rtt 'L.-pf ':- -' .- rf' iff-. an Q ' 53?-1' 4 fp.,-j' I '-fxsw ,LL -'-X? Jig: ,I ,qR23: ,, ,MX - ,. 1 . fig.: 3353? - If g Ja. - 1 Q-If ' U: :-" , ip--V-5 2. A ab. if-fi L- "'f .- ' 1 .wk 16"-ff' , - --'I X ifsvw 1' , ' 1 - 'ESQ - :jfglgfjz . wi Qi- '-su.b'1.3'lf' UQ-- 'Z SFQ N- -'Mei .f A 52 ff 3. 6? - 24225 f Qua n ff if if if -gf, , ,,:ey' 1f,x- 3 151 Y. 5.2 .. 'Win Q' "LV: 2 ' . ' , ' -. z I - .awk - JAMES " 'S'-' ? '. . ROW -.., . ygiri UM- f -5' --kv Y i -J: 5 - - H.-.-' Y ,Zigi ,VYVVY ,YW H77 Y , .....-,.....L.-.,....v..Xvq1: Wy- ,C-If-A ::f.,.v,,.,,. ' I .Gs F-X f"' N Jil A . ..m,nA,:Kg . ,: :2f:Tr:'L,gdLWg Yi-"MW Y :Mala H L a -- - THE ALUMNI COUNCIL , if - eeeee at A , - A Earl D. Hostetter, 707, D. log, who is now chairman of the Alumni Council, has been active in the Alumni Club and in the Law School Association for a number of years. In 1916 he was chairman of the Alumni committee for the Quarter-Centennial Celebration. Mr. Hostetter is now a member of the law firm of Cassels, Potter, and Bentley in the Rookery Building, Chicago. While at the University, Mr. Hostetter belonged to Three Quarters Club, Score Club, the Order of the Iron Mask, and Owl and Serpent. In addition to these honors, Mr. Hostetter was a college marshall and was also managing editor of the Cap and Gown, 'o6. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Endeavors of the Alumni on behalf of the University have been extended every year since the Alumni Association was first organ- ized over thirty years ago. In the earlier years the main efforts were directed toward a larger and stronger organization, establishment of an Alumni Magazine, development of special Alumni functions such as a Reunion and class gatherings, and the upbuilding of a properly equipped Alumni Qflice. The Reunion last June differed from all others in our history. The sudden loss of President Burton, just preceding this annual event, caused a hurried change in the program. All of the spectacular features were cancelled, but the traditional and more dignified events, such as the Alumni Dinner and the University Sing, were conducted, these were held in a commemorative spirit and as a tribute to President Burton, under whose inspiring leadership the Alumni had been aroused to their 'greatest effort for Chicago. The Reunion was a remarkable expression of affection, appreciation, and loyalty. The present year opened with all Alumni enthused over the election of President Nfax hifason who almost immediately won the admiration, confidence, and af- fection of Alumni everywhere. Under his leadership they have pledged anew their loyalty to the University and their desire to be of widest possible service in assuring its strength and progress. . EARL D. Hosriarrran Chairman of Zh: Allu-rnni Council Przgr 34 l .. L , v'V. L- "W ,gff gm L- .W .. " 7 THE ALUMNI COUNCIL - . , L - C . Herbert P. Zimmermann, 'org present head of the Alumni Campaign for funds, has had an interesting history both at the University of Chicago and later in the business world. His distinctions during four years at the University include membership in Owl and Serpent, Order of the lron hlask, and the Three Quarters Club. hffr. Zimmermann was also managing editor of the Cap and Gown, 'oo. He is a member of the Psi Upsilon fra- ternity. After leaving the University, lXflr. Zimmer- mann entered the employment of R.R.Donnel- ley and Sons, printers, 731 Plymouth Court. He is now vice-president and general manager of this company. Mr. Zimmermann has shown interest in the University through active mem- bership in the Alumni Club and by acting as a delegate to the Alumni Council. Progress in general Alumni work has been exceptional during the last year. VVith the merger of Rush lX4edical College and the University, the large and in- fluential Rush Alumni Association has joined and is now a part of our group of Alumni associations. Our Alumni Clubs have been increased so that there are now Seventy-two of them located in practically all parts of the country, with several even in foreign lands. The Alumni lvlagazine has been improved and its circulation increased, Alumni records, have been augmented, and still other ad- vances have been made. HERBERT P. ZIMMERMANN During the last few years, with organizations established on a sound footing, Alumni activities have been widened and increased in both number and importance. There is, of course and indeed, there always will be much to be done, but a great deal has already been accomplished. The outstanding achievement is the great Alumni Campaign recently completed. It revealed the Alumni as a source of real power and financial assistance for the welfare of the Alma Nlater, and it did much by way of necessary impetus toward bringing a large part of the immediate plans of the University toward realization. WVe take this opportunity to extend a most cordial invitation to the members of the Class of 1926 to join with all other Alumni in furthering the great aim of service to our Alma lyfater. RTHE ALUNINI COUNCIL. Page 35 Mizz: 11 ffiifii gif H338 ij. 2 . -F4 - 7 YW W Y V 5 Y W HVAW Y ijue. - 2-41 E , 'gil I lf' .THE ALUMNI COUNCIL 1 . A . is il ,, im, I l fiw View f H nri .i I Q EARL D. HOSTETTER, 'o7, j.D., '09 . . . Chairman ADOLPH G. PIERROT, '07 . . . Secretary-Trearurfr MEMBERS From the College Alumni Association, Term expires 1926: Elizabeth Faulkner, '85, Herbert I. lX-Iarkham, '06, Helen Norris, '07, Raymond J. Daly, '12, Mrs. Charles F. Grimes, '17, Robert IVI. Cole, '22, Term expires 1927: Herbert P. Timmerman, '01, Frank lXIcNair, '03, Leo F. Wormser, '04, Earl D. Hostetter, '07, Arthur A. Goes, '08, Lillian Richards, '19, Term expires 1928: John P. lX4entzer, '98, Clarence VV. Sills, ex-'05, Hugo hd. Friend, '06, J.D. '08, Harold H. Swift, '07, Mrs. Phyllis Fay Horton, . l . '15, Barbara Miller, '18. ,inf From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy: Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., '98, WV. L. Lewis, ,psf Ph.D., '09, C. A. Shull, '05, Ph.D. '09. I From the Divinity Alumni Association: E. Goodspeed, D.B., '97, Ph.D., '98, Guy C. Crippen, '07, A.lVI., '12, D.B., '12, A. G. Baker, Ph.D., '2I. , From the Law School Alumni Association: Albert B. Enoch, '07, J.D., '08, Charles F. lVIcElroy, if Iii' 1 A.M., '06, J.D., '15, Francis L. Boutell, J.D., '15. .1 From the School of Education Alumni Association: Nirs. Scott V. Eaton, '09, A.lVI., '13, Butler 1:1 Laughlin, CX-'22, William C. Reavis, A.M., 'II. From the Commerce and Administration Alumni Association: Frank E. Weakly, '01, '14, Donald P. Bean, '17, John A. Logan, 721. From the Rush Medical College Alumni Association: Ralph C. Brown, '01, lXI.D., '03, George H. Coleman, '11, M.D., '13, Dallas B. Phemister, '17, M.D., 'o.1.. From the Chicago Alumni Club: YVilliam H. Lyman, '14, Sam A. Rothermel, '17, Roderick Nic- Pherson, ex-'16, . From the Chicago Alumnae Club: Grace A. Coulter, '99, Eleanor Atkins, '20, Marion Stein, '21. 33 From the University: Henry Gordon Gale, '96, Ph.D., '99. j le l ,V ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS REPRESENTED 31. IN THE ALUMNI COUNCIL i . The College Alumni Association: President, Earl D. Hostetter, '07, The Rookery, Chicago, Secre- tary, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07, University of Chicago. Association of Doctors of Philosophy: President, VV. L. Lewis, Ph.D., '09, 509 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago, Secretary, Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., '98, University of Chicago. I Divinity Alumni Association: President, Elijah Hanley, ex., First Baptist Church, Berkeley, Calif., Secretary, Bruce E. Jackson, D.B., '10, 1131 Wilson Ave., Salt Lake City. Law School Association: President, Albert B. Enoch, '07, LD., '08, C. R. I. II P. Ry., Secretary, Charles F. McElroy, A.M., '06, J.D., '15, I6OQ Westminster Bldg., Chicago. School of Education Alumni Association: President, Carolyn Hoefer, ANI., '18, 848 No. Dearborn St., Chicago, Secretary, Lillian Stevenson, '21, University of Chicago. Commerce and Administration Alumni Association: President, john A. Logan, '21, 231 S. La Salle St., Chicago, Secretary, hfliss Charity Budinger, '20, 6031 Kimbark Ave., Chicago. Rush Xledical College Alumni Association: President, Ralph XV. Vlfebster, '95, Ph.D., '02, NLD., 98, 25 E. XVasl1ington St., Chicago, Secretary, Charles A. Parker, NLD., '91, 7 XV. Rladison St., Chicago. Q i if H 155 Page 36 LLLALUL--- -ELL md. ,I . f'ig':i Zig ij .T'i11-I5'."'.'l"' ' 1 'Y HE" " ' -r-' f' . A ,-.-.-... -da Y LM, . . -..L , 3 ,AL Y, . ':. ':::l:: -Qtimi1:2T:2g l v,, - ---- - - Y,-Y , .-,.. - ----fn ---4.19.115-. , ij fit 1 We if kfvfg A it "'r--- QI , , . .--W , if l il l ' M 5 ,Q . . VVVV . W Y - ,K ""' , 41 if -A , 1 A ii .., of , Sig T H E A L U M N 1 H o M E C o M 1 N G 5 MM MM-MM li 1 ,KE 175' si ii a . ,, M., 1 f - - - M ll M HOIWECOMING PROGRANI ,ll ffl ff NOVEMBER 14, IQZS ill, 12:00-Class and organization luncheons. I :oo-Ceremony at the Cornerstone laying of the new Athletic Field House. 2.oo-Chicago-Dartmouth Football Game. 'fill ,Ln 3:00-Frenzied Frolics between halves. 4:30-First Annual Homecoming Celebration in Bartlett Gymnasium. r M, , llrllf 6:30-Fraternity and organization dinners and dances, general dancing, in the Reynolds T. 1. Club. il' i l 1. l The first annual Homecoming of the Alumni, held on Saturday, November 14, 1925, at the time gl -il A i i 5 of the Chicago-Dartmouth football game, was a successful affair, particularly in view of the fact that i "1 it was the first gathering of this kind ever attempted in the Fall Quarter. After several years of con- ll - . . . - . - sidering the inauguration of such a Homecoming, circumstances developed which urged and fully justified such an event this year. Thelcommittee appointed by the Alumni Council to conduct this rl affair consisted of Donald P. Bean, 717, chairman, Charles F. Axelson, 707, VVilliam H. Lyman, 714, n Roderick MacPherson, '16, and A. G. Pierrot, 707, Secretary. After several months of study and jg preparation, the above program was announced. ll In addition to the re ular ro ram returnin Alumni were invited to ins ect all of the new build- I 3 P S f S P ll if ings now under construction at the University, includin the Theolov buildin , Bond Chapel, Billings ll . s cy s ll Hospital, W'hitman Laboratory, the new Medical buildings, and the new University Chapel. T- 5 1 At the corner-stone la in ceremon , President hlason, Director Sta and others officiated. ,W Y s Y ss l "' At the conclusion of his address, Director Sta took u the Maroon-decorated shovel and turned the . Y gg P lb-2 g first sod for the Field House. The ceremonies were ended with the playing of the Alma Mater by the University Band. 131 Q Before a capacity crowd, Dartmouth defeated Chicago 33-7 in a most spectacular game. Between 1 il ll 1,1 ll ll ie ll 3 the halves the Dartmouth Band gave an excellent performance, fully justifying the expense of the Dartmouth Alumni in Chicago in bringing the band so far west. After this performance, the Chicago l Freshman Green Cap Club took the field and amused the spectators with strange and hilarious exhibi- i tions of "bull flghtingv, "spring dancing", and "what-have-youn. 5 After the game, hundreds of Alumni followed the Chicago Band to Bartlett Gymnasium, where i coffee, cider, sandwiches and doughnuts were served. Earl D. Hostetter, '07, Alumni Council Chairman, 1 presided at the gathering. President Mason, who welcomed the Alumni, Harold G. Moulton, ,O7, 3 of Washington, D. C., representing the Alumni outside of Chicago, and Mr. Stagg spoke briefly, all emphasizing the value and significance of such events as the Homecoming. The remainder of the day the Alumni spent in visiting and attending various affairs at the frater- I1 nity houses, which were attractively decorated for the occasion, the Reynolds Club, and private parties. l Chairman Donald P. Bean 'I and the several members of his Homecomin Committee deserve I a 7: g l special recognition for their plans and successful handling of the entire affair. They succeeded in setting l 5 a high precedent for the Homecomings of the future. Y xi V , L ii l Page 37 llhl-"w . . ,, A .-,- - ..,., c. -, ac ..., - .,,. ' ,f-,'r'Ffx""7f"""xh-A-,.,.,,-. ,,-.,,c,, . ,,,,,,-., an LL....ai-- - -F --af. - .ull l -.-.1 :ei 'l 1 2 - - f - ----H - -------- , ac - --,. ,QRLL ,, ,,, ,bps 2,1 1 , Y. . ,c -aaaf K... .V 'n,.-.---,.-.v...1..........q..............+f x .I N Wm,--az A Wg Q gm, v 3 -- - - ---- -- - .. .. g sd- I 11 L ,J 4 . PM ' 1 '1" T ' Q5'- '19 ' . 4' l 1 s, 1 3 , 3 ,.A' if ,VAAA T H E D E V E L o P M E N T gqi " f- ,:, 1 g 1,,, up P R o G R A M - ' .1, ' f 'i llc.. - ff rrrcu 1 3 3 ts f There are few chapters in the history of American education of more thrilling interest than the story of the rise of the University of Chicago. Founded in 1891, it attracted immed- iate attention by the originality of many of its plans, the breadth of the conception of its task, and its sense of obligation to serve not only its own students but the community at large. In the short space of a generation it has made for itself a place among the leading universities of America and a reputation in other continents as well. Its record of achievement is one in which its Trustees, Faculty, Alumni and Citizens of Chicago have had a large part and in which they take a just pride. No other university in the world has had' so rapid a development in thirty years as has the University of Chicago. In 1892 there were Q2 on the faculty, in 1925 there were 632. Some conception of how the University has grown is shown by the registration of students and the number of degrees awarded, by years as follows: r -V-W--..w..w.?.i.,.... f f ,-X ,A .-R, , .-W ,-R . x, . Y -, , -.-------.W-1--..?....r..,, 1 V- , X f 1 X!! 4X7 5,-T1.,?,q Year No. Students No. Degrees 1892-93 744 31 1902-03 4,463 377 1912-13 6,802 6o2 1922-23 12,748 1,429 COACH STAGG BREAKING GROUND FOR T1-113 NEW 1923-24 13,357 1,456 FIELD HOUSE 1924-25 137890 1,525 hiore than IO0,000 students have enrolled in the University since the beginning, of whom over 18,000 have received degrees. But the best measurement of the value of a university is not to be made by the number of its students or of its departments. The quality of an institution's work, its contributions to knowledge, educational training and practice are more significant tests of a university's greatness. In january, 1925, President R. IXII. Hughes, of Miami University, presented to the Association of American Colleges at its regular meeting a report showing the result of a widespread inquiry concerning the standing of graduate work done Page 36' ! :U 3 ,,,NS w t rff, V - 311 ' , aa H ff- h . .. an -A any 4. T H E D E V E L O P M E N T , , l 'V 9,53 .J A., JS.. - lil ,.,, ,V V ,T ,,,v:v M., .g bfk f , ,I U C. 7- w 1 3, X,., , .., ,.. . .... - ..,,,, , , , ,,.....,, ,,., , ll at various colleges anduuniyersities lg, in this country. This inquiry was ll undertaken for two ur Oses, QU tO . .P P. . ll show the colle eOr universit resident ll . g . . YP al Or dean in what direction to look for the best men and women for his lll faculty, and Czj to give professors 'll accurate information concerning the 'i qualit Of raduate work at different 1, .A . V. g. institutions in order that such facult lm 7 . . . Y members might direct their able llill students to the schools best fitted lip: tO serve them. fill President Hughes, report, con- stituting the first comprehensive effort lil in recent years to ascertain the stand- lfll ing Of the graduate schools, is based On the findings Of a largelgroup of in American scholars of distinction. El ghese scholars, professors in lleagling 515 ,l merican institutions, were as e to l weigh the graduate achievements Of Q33 representative universities and colleges fill in twenty different departments. They Egg were requested tO indicate their choices Elf as first, second, third, etc., in the gig departments in which they specialized. will Their votes, when tabulated, registered Em expert judgment on the graduate EH standin of different institutions. ll? g ' - 11231 The de artments in which the , . . P . ll' Universit of Chica O ranked first , Y . 8 l,l were Botany, French, Geography, , Geology, Mathematics, Physics, Sociology and Spanish. The rank was second in Astronom Education GOV- Y3 7 li . . . lf ernment and Zoolo g third in Classi s It Economics, Histogg Philosophy aid MR. W. A. WIEBOLT BREAKING GROUND FOR THE Psychology, and fourth in Chemistry and English. ln only one department, namely, German, was the rank as low as fifth. The Trustees feel that the work of the University must be kept On a high plane, in fact, they feel that they are not performing their duty unless the Uni- l versity's performance is the highest of its kind. To enable the University to Q render the service to its constituency which the opportunities demand, the ad- l ditional resources asked for are required. l july 1, 1924, the University entered upon the task Of raising 817,500,000 for endowment and the erection of new and needed buildings. Alumni, members of the faculties, Trustees and friends of the University responded generously and to date the list of subscribers numbers more than II,OOO. l NEW MODERN LANGUAGE BUYIDING 4 V W gm, iv NA Page 39 , g 'V ,mwifjffl 'MAHJTE t' ' R-N ,. -, ., imc .., all clap sf Qigomfrsigggjji 4 N 8 eecee V 4 THE DEVELOPMENT PRO GRAM .. QJAV A- A E EEE1 8 , ga gg ENDOWMENT ALREADY RAISED Given for Endowment . . . . . S5 986 803 Buildings ...... 500 000 Special purposes . . . . I 000 000 57 486 803 Given by Trustees . . . ....... . . S1 693,300 Public .................... . . 2 054 040 General Education Board .... . . 2 ooo 000 Alumni ................, . . 1 739 463 E7 486 803 The remainder of the fund-a total of about SIO,I3O,OOO1mUSt therefore come from other friends. The future of the University of Chicago, which has in thirty three years Won a commanding place among the universities of the World depends very largely upon this financial support. Page 40 to E wf'5VWY'V"z'Nix , V, W, ,, , W HU, ,H , W., ,,.. ..... .MD wg' fa- f F-N Q, ff- ff,-5 -X .5 f Xp Vfilw-VL? Vff- - -1 H 1- - wk, ,A r as -N2 K1 -J E . E, - ,wg ,,,,7,,., Mx-,-YW -- - ---LEET,L,,E--.......fr' V nf if U H W Ei ni we N WM ,IJ PM W M ki? IW JAN gl :naw HSM Vik .gif I ,-X N51 EE ,J L-.:4 E551 5 1' Eu, Et :l 21, +1 T E new 5 yas J El F :I A : :Y v 1'-1 u i ,Six W! 'W X w u, ,N w 'I NV 4 N, 11 :Q m 1 V JIE 5+ HE UN I if 1 rf 155 'ITL 25' X Ming? THE DEVELOPMENT PRGGRAM vW,,,..,,.,E.,, ., ., W, ., ,. , ,,,,. -W . . , . ,-W-, .,,-. ,.,...,, ,...,... . ,, , , , ,, ,, ,. 1 THE NEW CHAPEL Page' 41 ,..,F...,....-.W,...,,,.-s-.?,.f,'L-,vc-:.,?L -yi., WW , , gf, ,, LW, L wmiz- v -,Ri - :A Q "I'2.b.Y-7...f..Z+.u..w-Kyyw-Q..-wQM--f-Y-2- '71 . T-, Vg, ,, , A W K I -5,---,7T .. ,HTTML-3.S::Q,..i:i ,, ZZI.- Tlx 4- V . 1 4 .,4 W M H P ., ML., i ,......,,,, P L 4 , 'Al , f.s.., ag... UW ? Ilf The .L Qllasses "eQ Lf N, l Qyw U 4 f if ' 'W 0' 1 N' -1313- 12 11113155 I - ' Q - vljff. ., AFI Q' X7-ff Yfllfh iix ' 4 v . " -- , H 1 61' I V J .,'.i-1-1.--,J W ' L -1 vii- 'J M- 2151: ff? -fi 'B-1172- P f" 2,' 92 425 129 '53 - gf :- 1-55. ' 55- " f-if '- . '- '2- ,fx . " -2: 2 S, . I l . Q' .jfs " 1 ' 'VLH' 1: 5 qi? - .- fi? 'S' ,, .U K. U N0 1' 1, .1 "2 5' 'W "L, 5-Yu-'fs . , . .f . , , -a K4-1 H '..1yr L i-'-. '-1. f 'S' .11 ' "- qw A 10. 2? 1 . I I- I 'Es AQ., ,nu 1 4 .. , 1 ,Lf sf :f r is - 12 Q H i ffm fi ' my 5 , , 5, , ,.' ' Q: 1 ' 'fa em " L. ?gr '!4:BVi3 " 'ftza S r 2 F. " za 1 -. U 'z f. 's . If-lilly W?-. 92--9 " 'I ' - 1 -A5 ' -as -e - -Q-1 nm I-1'-'rgi' QL., ig -Qfrfw A if. -1,1 'z-- -ij., -ff-f. Q- X- F 35 fikka g' u ,ix . ,G g.,- I -1 I -.41 .I W--g 1 55 V! l X I , Ti, gg his : h m -A ri 1 - .fu . - ,'1 f, ,- 21, L,,-3 L q,!t.., ,.! 3 13 - .172 R, I f fA naf3. .5-in ' 27 -1+ A' 4' 1, 3.9141 -25555: 'EQ ' A Q- 2 , E ni: -gg .,-! gist: we -is 41 I . in K. f'.-X 9.1 . ,, . N ff - c 'ni' QE 155 1 1' tx i' , 'v' - - . ,1'-':' ' . -' 4 I 'Ta f. W I at fi 1 rl, "f, " 4-"-' " ' ,I its M - .-: --' n iw? 'u ""'f1": ' A .- "Q TV- " "' ' Wl1ll""ll pf,-.v el W Qxl l!!? .liz ' 'J P. f 'Ln N- Af 'TEE' E rf 12--ff. r f- '- Q- A , A A .- LI, YT'-A L 9, H 2:"""'TEL':gMJ R, C- si 3 'If u , I-N " "' 'F'-" 9? i I 1 I If I1 - U il I Z! -il l 3 ik ji. I 'I 'IN -I -I .1' 4 1 I l ,K 5 Q V .P M fp! . Y If fi? ,,.,, .. A,,, , I , .A ., A , I I ...A,k I E :IF MILLER CAMPBELL LIAYWARD COVERT Fi 4222 . JEL pg. 'IEEE THE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS EE: -V 1926 ALLEN MILLER . . Prexident I: CATHERINE CAMPBELL Vice-Prefident 5 JEANETTE HAYWVARD . Secretary ,Z A SEWARD COVERT ' Treafnrer El ENT ' 1925 . HARRISON BARNES . . Prefident 'EI' GLADYS WALKER . . Vice-Prefident if RUTH STAGG . . , Secretar Q 3' aaa' FRED LAW Treafnrer EIA it I 2 Sf 9 4 If JOHN THOMAS . Prefidentfrorn October to january P5 ARTHUR CODY . Prefiaientfrorn january to jane fa DOROTHY NICKINLEY . . . Vice-Prefiafent lv JULIA RHODUS . . Secretary NI LOUIS STIRLING Treafarer III '1 UI 1923 OTTO STROHMEIER . . President ALMA CRAMER . Vice-Preficient ALICE LARSON . Secretary f: EGIL KROGH Treafnrer :Ii fa ,. If Page44 L'-. PM - -i'L:C A 325V 'H' L L E 5? Q3 fl? iff' E ,1...4-1- I I , I :M J? EM :II H! :! IM l Lif NTLM 'TT T' T T if W my Ii 1 f I ,A AA A ,.,.. ,A, .A .... ,,. , A A ' -V 1' .v" 2 ','.- .1'f,, V ,. , ,V 'V V. A A 2 - A' 1 A. V A I A . V-Awww V, VLA "-Agqfi AV A Qf yn gmy A A A -. ""' A ,' ' ' " A W' H f A2 1 V L iff fj' f- .A 515, ' 1,:A ' - V3 A, VV ' A H - .A 'f ,A,, ' . "'AA AA, A V A Vg 'A ,A A V , V ,Q N A A A " "1A V A ' ,,. .,n fV H A ,AZV ,nw A ,.,k 2 ,,.g , 5 -'-- .V v m wd l w V wr ""' ' 7 " f A A T A T L' Q V A lf , , .. :- AQ' 1 -V V I a A ff f :F 1 V mf . 2, V1,1 AA'Q 'QPA A L' 'A V N A A "I f '-.' - " w li A A V ' f ' 3? V- If- A" .,... A4 ,,,,, A ' TJ V V' A.,., A . -A A A 'A AV - 'A 'A I 4 A K R fcffzzz 'k k fi V ,. f".' A 2241 V -A" M A 0 ' 'AA' Q T ' A R ' ' A A ' 'V ,A AAV T as VA A a VAq 1 ,A V g fV VV A r A A ,V ,I '-,L ' ' A ' ,V A' A ' A',A A l . IA A A 'A A VA A V A fi V V A A RAQA Q 'R .AVA .,L', 1 L'AV I V' wi Lily- 7 A iff -'ALV- I 1 V1' V 4 ,Q Q V I I, , AVAAV V VAV A ' I -l3A2x".guA I U LLAAAAA, .A , .,AA A ,,: fx' iw TURNER ANDERSON CULLOM TREBOYV RIONILATV BQTAY TIEKEN SUTHERLAND .AMES Q. WIETZER MILLER RICE JOHNSON -'I HAG EY HANSEN GRAHAM LAMON LIGGETT ENGLISH WARD :gf I-IARVEY NI ULR 01' 5, Elf E V1 gi THE SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL - In -, 5 ' IJ sei ADELAIDE AMES ALIDA MILLER ff' CHARLES ANDERSON MARY MONILAW gil PAUL CULLOM HARRY MAY T EARLE ENGLISH TOM TVTULROY 1? AIMEE GRAHAM ELEANOR RICE Q .DOROTHY HARDT ZOE-MAY SUTHERLAND T GRAHAM HAGEY EVELYN TURNER LEROY HANSEN ROBERT TIECKEN W H RAY JOHNSON ARCHIE TREROW S LUCY LAMON LOUISE WIETZER V1 HELEN LIGGETT KENNETH VVARD 4 9 :Sf K A K If bw, P i age 45 T,.V'ff'2 A 'T:9A'4""TiY' ' T113 A T A Andy'-E T41t31g1i:ffi -' - ,-. , , '+I ,if LJ AVA! 1 . '11 ,X I 9 CHARLES ABRAI-IAMS, TEA CHICAGO A , PH.B.', SPRING, 1926 STEPHEN ANDREW ADASKOVICH ' ,CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 JACKSON B. ADKINS, TKE , LIMA, OHIO PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 9 MILTON S. AGNEW CHICAGO S.B.,, SPRING, 1926 ROBERT EDWARD AHRENS CHICAGO A.B., SUMMER, 1926 Page 46 5 I I 1 I I It -I Fil f----f -'f f A W - ll H2 I 5 i 5 N , i, li, li l I ll I lx, I 1 ' I I I , ,l l rf--, -J V- ,fx Y: fag- - -1 'E 'ABRAHAM ADRIAN ALBERT, IIDBK ii I CHICAGO . I S.B., SPRING, 1926 ' , . -I Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Honor Scholarh , ship f2D5 Mathematics Scholarship C31 QQ. .P I V , if' ' - 1 lla l DONALD SMITH ALEXANDER, BGH En NOWATA, OKLAHOMA I , :v I ,PH.BL, SPRING, 1926 A ' Iii Skull and Crescentl P fi II' Iii li . l OLIVER PERRY ALFORD, III, QDKE 4 N ' CHICAGO I -' V li 'Ei PH.B., SPRING, I926' 'I 5 I tg I EL KATHERINE ALLEN, QJAT I! E' AMBIER, H10 .Ii G O PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 I I5 Italian Clubg St. Mark's Society, Art Club ir N5 ls 'ii I: l ANN CATHERINE ALM li fl CHICAGO l I PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 I I I I I II I l ,,,-,.,- W- 1,,L.41 ,dw i gli ' 2, 3'-' lf'-I 'TZ' ,l l , . Ai, - .. ,' , ,f-f. , ' . 7172 - - I3 A, I3 if ca CD mf-If 151 I l I ,E L I 9 IDD 'ei1,1 T . iLife., ,. WL. . . . A . ,, -Q -...-. .- v-.f t -f-f f -f f-ff' 1 ' 'filet ' 'TI .M W X C lg il li f I I I I lf I il l I l: Xi i 'Q III II I' ,Mg It I I I LI LL , L-. tttt ,L , --..L,..I.lI ll: at - hosts it M I III l . i 'il I WILLIAIXI JOHN ALSIP II, AEG? V CARL ROBERT ANDERSON, Acacia M ' MANTENO, ILLINOIS CHICAGO . I ' A PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 PPI.B., SPRING, 1926 ' ' ll Afliliated from Northwestern U11iVC1'SitY5WfCSt- Alpha Sigma Delta, C. and A. Council, Treas- , I ling CI1, urerg University Journal of Business, Society ' J t I of Industrial Engineers, Lutheran Club, I Mfg r . , . p l ?l N ESTHER ALTABE V LU i ' URI-IANA, ILLINOIS ' "" ' Lf' , A PH-B.,-SPRING, 1926 Y- I LES BIURROUGHS ANDER ON ' 5 AH:Ilia'ted from University of Illinois C11 CHASR' ' ' CHICAGO S 2 AMD IQ I ' ' PH.B.,i SPRING, 1926 ' I E Z I ' Owl and Serpent, Undergraduate Council 1 I ' VVILLIARA ELOF ALTI-IEN, EAE C31, President C41gf Class Presidentfj'C21, Cap I le I 1 ' CHICAGO, - and Gown CI1 C21, Editor C315 YQQM. C. A. X i Q ' ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ' Cabinet'CI1. C21 C31, President C41., : I' E : l THICK C11 C31 C41- 'T S A , 'S , if l I ,' ' . I 7- li i , . ' , I -- -fi S flu' 1 ADELAIDE AMES, Mortar Board I ELIZABETH SARAH, ANDERSON, ,' ' CHICAGO ' ' CHICAGO V A ' . , I DI: l - PIIB., SPRING, 1926 - PPLB., SPRING, IQ26 ' 1' if IE f Nu Pi. Sigma, Sign of the Sickle, College Aideg W. A. A., Y. W. CY. A., Membership, Girl - W 2 ' ClassVVice-President C31, Class Council C415 Reserves, El Circulo Espanol, ' f fig l Il Undergraduate Council C315 College and Class ' f ' ' 1 liv l l I-Iockeyg Baseball, Basketball CI1 C21 C31 C415 . ' . I . 'H ' ' 1 A. A. Board C21 C41, Secretary-Treasurer , A 'TQ , I C315 Board of WOm6'l17S Organizations C415 LOUISE ALEXANDRIA ANDERSON, SIgIna iii 1 'l Federation Sponsor C217 ' . RED WINGI, MINNESOTA ' A f ,-,' ' " ' ' S.B.,,AU'rIJIyIN,,I'925 " ijg X , ' -V Afliliated from the'University.of Minnesota. ' lj , , EDWARD GARDER AMES I , - fi' ' gl RIVERSIDE, ILLINOIS ' - I I -, PI-LB., SPRING, IQ26 ' ' , ' l Student lWarshal C415 Le Cercle Francais, IRVING JACOB ANGRIST ' I ' Treasurer C31, President C413 Il Circolo Italiano, , CHICAGO ' ,N lx Treasurer C415 IX4eadville Club, President PH-B-, SPRING, 1926 I I' W1 ,,,, -:J A , . -5- -ff-.111 -dl-fi i l l ' I 1, Y lx 1 i ii nr, 'WP' gtk I g i -Air-,rug rm T:-?,,,.. fL.....-.. ..,-Y..-----vqig--fA----3--7T::::.::z-n-:':i1.i"f-iiliiiii ,N Page 47 C' , ,gg-,AJ Qs, 1-Q-,X R, Wanna ILM: 1, ,,,, MWYLMI,-,T-,f""Tawffi -YVTIZZT-ae-iw-Wegfr -ffrffzfigfii it ...JG Y f ft f ' -1"2lv,fR . 17 fi I P IV.. 7 , - f A --'WFP' '-A E , ,I 1, 2 -LL Q, !-3-A t3 if' Q3 X:"XRf TNQ V vsp! I PAUL JOHN ARNAL, ATA RIVER FOREST, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1926 LEO HOWARD ARNSTEIN, TEO . CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I926 A HELEN OTHELIS ASEMAN STANFORD, IVIONTANA ' PH.B., WINTER, 1926 A ISABEL 'JUNE ATWELL, Wyvem CHICAGO ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 JEAN PHYLLIS AYRES COOPERSTOWN, NORTH DAKOTA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 W. A. A. CI1 C21 C31 C41, W'estern Club CI1 C21 C31 C41, 'Kindergarten Primary Club CI1 C21 on On. 3 1 HARRY DILL BAIRD CHICAGO K PH.B., AU'IUIvIN, I925 Gyn1nastics'CI1 C31. JEANETTE ALICE BALDWIN, fIDBK BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I926 - " Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-President C41, Sign of the Sickle, College Aide, Henry Strong Scholarship C41, Class Executive Council C21 C315 -Federation Sponsor C21, Federation Executive Council C31 C41, YV. A. A. C21 C31, Settlement Team Captain ' GRACE E. BALLANTINE ' ' - CHICAGO . PH.B., SUMMER, I926 WALLACE RICHARDS ATWOOD, AKE, EE WORCESTER, IVIASSACHUSETTS IVIORTON JOHN BARNARD S.B., XKVINTER, I926 CHICAGO Kappa Epsilon Pi, Honorary Geologic Society, PH.B., SPRING, I926 Football C41, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Water Kedu Remthet, Glee Club CI1 C21 C31 C41, Basketball. Nlanager Page 46' A-...Ti A - L-vii..-....,.. , , rf, l .1 2 I A -- - 71 R ,A FA ,A ,I 44 - , - ,I . rTi1,--4-El, 'N' T-G.,-.-....F.7,Tv,.r:,....:-...,k,:-1' 6 JOHN KENNEDY BARTON, KE CHICAGO ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Clubg Phoenix C315 Assistant .Editor C41, GEORGE ADELMAR BATES, NIIT CHICAGO - B.S., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Club5 Iron Maskg Crossed CannOn5 Blackfriars C11 C21 C315 Dramatic AssociatiOn5 Tower Playersg Owl and Serpent. LESTER THOIVIAS BEALL, AXA CHICAGO 'I PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Club C115 Kappa Pi C415 Soph- omore COunCil5 Freshman Track C115 Varsity TfHCk C21 C31'C415 CHP 2Hd'G0WH CI1 C21 C31, Arr Edltof C21, C315 Ga1'g0Y1eS C11 C21 C31 C415 TOweI:,,Players C215 Settlement Night C215 Y.'M1f C. A. C21 C31 C415 Second Cabinet C415 Interscholastic ' RALPH WESLEY BEARDSLEY, IIJPE KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS ' S.B., WINTER, 1926 JOSEPHINE BEDFORD, Sigma OAK PARK, ILLINOIS P1-I.B., SPRING, 1926 Sign Of the Sickle5 Nu Pi Sigma5 Class Council C11 C21 C31 C415 Class Secretary C215 Secretary, Interclub Council5 Federation Council. ROGER PALMER BEI-IAN, AT OTTAWA, KANSAS PI1.B., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from Brown University. VIRGINIA MITCHELL BELL, IIAI11 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 PETER BENDA, JR. CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, IQ26 Glee Club C31 C41. GEORGE WILLIAINI BENTON, ATS! ' MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN A . PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Skull and Crescent5 japan Baseball Trip5 Interscholastic Track, Chairman. BERYL VETA BIERINGER CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, 1926 C. Club5 Hockey C21 C415 Swimming C215 Basketball C315 Baseball C21 C315 W. A. A.5 Tarpon Club C11 C21 C31 C41, Vice-President C21, President C31 C415 Eta Sigma Phi5 Italian Club, President 5 PW 49 Q Hifi, It fx 5C F I" Qi 'vw IRI f...,,Be. ef' 1.3 fa, 'GEORGE FREDERICK BETTS CHICAGO ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Cross Country Track. . JOHN FRANCIS BLACKBURN ' HOLLYWOOD, CALIFORNIA S.B., SPRING, 1926 , WINIFRED BLAKE' I OAKVPARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., AUTUMN, I925 SIDNEY ,BLOOMENTHAL , ' SCHICAGO, 9 l I ,S.BL, SPRING, 11926 ' Cap and Gown CID, Daily' Maroon CID C2D, Circtilation Manager C4D, Weekly Maroon, Advertising Manager' C4D, Circle C2Dg Student 'Handbook C2DgQ'University Players, Business Manager C4D, C..A., Second Cabinet C4Dg Interscholastie Press Committee C2D. . BROOKS KEPLER BLOSSOM, AX, QBK ' MARION, INDIANA A.B., SPRING, I926 Phi Beta Kappa, Class Debating Team CID, Eta Sigma Phi. NIARTHA PAULINE BOBLITT Le Cercle Francaie. I I I I . ,Cx ,T l ! I 'V ll 'l I I .5 I VL I II I IV II Ig' I: I ,I llf ,, I I' 'I I . il ""'f'fL" rf' - -.:-. - - Q"-'-e:"f.i+L:l A W III I l BROWNSBURG, INDIANA , M PH.B.,SPR1NG, 1926 ' .II II if IE DOROTHY ADELE BOCK I ICHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Class and Honor Teams CID' C2D C3Dg Az ' Tennis Championship CID C2Dg Mirror C3D Settlement Night CID C2Dg Y. W. CDA. CID C2D Chairman Interscholastic Candy, Sales C2D W. A. A. Board CZDQ W. A. A. 415,425 433. HENRY F. BOETTCHER CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1926 V . RALPH STEELEQBOGGS CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, I926 CLARENCE JOSEPH BOLGER, AECIJ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Alpha Sigma Delta. Page 50 x Q ,. r", j,-,,,- , -... f -- A QQ 1 I I ,C I I I I l.: I I' I lg , . l ll? l :EI If 'fl li .il H '? ,D , II Q I I2 ,, .. II l Til Il W li! I +I I I-I I, I I I 'I I lg ,CI I Al .ii TI . ph Wi ,, .--III A '12 , 1 -vzflh--"--:.-1-T'-----:izrz-2'ifggffil A I , , --4,-A +.,.. ,f . 'TQ CAP' 32 H JA 2 2' 4 ,E . "v1,fifl,,,jEQ,.L,,.2Jr ,Q-a..,...., AWAY, C I il K. l 1 v fl-1 rl! l MURIEL BOWLER ' ' CHICAGO C. P1-1.B.,' SPRING, 1926 C Tarpon Club C31 C415 Speakers Club C21 C31 C41. DAVIDA MILROY BOYD , CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Y. WL C. A., Social Service Committee, W. A, A.,'WOIHC11,S Federationg Settlement Night Vaudeville. ' ' -CALUDIA GAYLORD BOYNTON ' 7' ' . -CHICAGO lf?H.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Psa .. C C . , NTMELBOURNE WELLS BOYNTON, fI2BK, "'-iPi'Tf,i ,V 1 r AHCHICAGO 'C , X Q "1 7PH.B., SPRING, 1926 :UndergraCluate'Phi'-Beta Kappa, Kappa Pi C41VQ College 'Mar'shalg fHOnOI' Scholarship Water Basketball C,11',C215'lVIarOOn, Editorial Board C415 Blackfriars. 'C31'g ,Betier Yet Committee C21, Political Scie11ce'- Club, ,Council C21, Poetry 'Club C21'C31Q'LibCI'2il Club C41. .4 ' '..AN.1TA.B. BRAMSON f- V V 'CHICAGO' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ADELAIDE ,BRAMSTEMT i CHICAGO . , . ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926' V .Q . REAH BELLE BRANHAM ENID, OKLAHOMA ' 'PH.B., SPRING, 1926 MAX HILYARD BRAUN, TAKE ' CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Blackfriars. RHEA L. BRENNWASSER CHICAGO V PH.B., SPRING, 1926 MARGARET LOUISE BREW, IIACID CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Class Swimming Teams C11 C21 C31 C415 Class Baseball Team C21, Class Hockey Teams C31 C415 HOHOF Hockey TSMUS C21 C31 C415 C Clubg Tarpon Club C21 C31 C415 W. A. A. C11 C21 C31 C41, Board C31- f I ge, I 1 I Page 51 1 ll I "rv, All P1 ll ,l F li A 1 l l 111 4, 1 v J l 4 li ,L 9:11 as eil Eh l al El Ei al lil! Eff lli ll ll ill U1 Y I l Nl rn 5 I 'M 1"'4""a"'""""""'1'2"-"2"2"""" 1 O- .1 ' 1 A V-A-:A---------M -A----PM---sm --'- f--- . I , ,A.,.ifA.-. 2. -- .2,..-.2 --,. ,W , ,-1-. I-A Cr- f-. ., 3 J' I4 S X, I -I Wwlfl ILC, ,gi ,iw ,VP gd: CI ITN, ,NI ,. I f GERTRUDE BROMBERG HAMMOND, INDIANA PH.B.', SPRING, 1926 Daily Maroon fzj QI, WOmen's Editor C41 Mirror C35 CQ, Ticket Sales Manager QQ Board of Women's Organizations. QQ, Settle: ment Night Teams Cgj QQ. ' BRUCE EDWARD BROWN, QDKNI1 CHICAGO PPLB., SPRING, 1926 GIRARD 'THOMPSON BRYANT, KAXI1 Sr. LOUIS, MISSOURI 1 PIIB., SPRING, 1926 Y. M. C. A. Religious Discussion Group QQ Interacial Discussion Group C3D. ROSCOE RALPH BURLEY, TKE WINSLOW, ILLINOIS PIIB., SPRING, 1926 WILLIAM RUSS BURNS, f-PFA CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 W. A. A., Y. W. C.VA., Social Service Com- mittee. ' PH.B., WINTER, -1926 Freshman Honor Scholarship, Sophomore Honor Scholarship, Affiliated from GeOrge'WashingtOn University. ' ' Classical Club. Score Club, Three Quarters Club, Cap and CHICAGO Gown, Blackfriars. -I QI I . Page 52 I Ilf UI . R. 2.12: , , l V I I I I I I I 3 I Il . Il' I I I I I I , ...nf - A -..-...TL---W, -,, .-,.--.f...., A - l l Jhuwf' M-"""" IL I, , BEATRICE E. BURUNJIK l l CHICAGO f, PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 I . II l III iff?-I HENRY CLARENCE BUSH, zx INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA I I1 Il ISI I I. II I 'TII O ll ELMER CHARLES BUSSERT I INIELROSE PARK, ILLINOIS ff, A.B., SPRING, 1926 I Z! 5 I EI THOMAS PECR BUTCHER, ATA I EMPORIA, KANSAS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I I- I VT ISI, FREDERICK JACKSON BYINGTON I S.B., SPRING, 1926 Ill I WWE, Wav-mwng,-,Am ISL. I I . I I'I . III 'I I IlI I III i III I I III 'I I II Il Il IIII -- "I,-2-2-W - I ,I F., , V., ,- ,-.W ,..,, . . I I , E DAVID BRUCE CAMERON, EAE I-IIBBING, MINNESOTA A.B., SPRING, I926- Football C3D CATHERINE P. CAMPBELL, Mortar Board I ,I CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Nu Pi Sigma, Class Vice-President C4D, Class, Council CID C2D C3D C4D, Inter-Class Hop Leader C3D, Settlement Committee Chairman C2D C3D C4D, Mirror, Business Manager, ,Washington Prom Leader. - CECIL ALEXANDER CAPLOW, LIDZA 1 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Intramurals. ' MARY JANET CAPPS, Esoteric JACKSONVILLE, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, 1926 Y. W. C. A. MARTIN EMILIUS CARLSON, CIJIIQI2 CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Club, Eta Sigma Phi, Football CID, Riiie Team, Pistol Team, Interscholastic Basketball, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C3D C4D, Political Science Club, Housing Committee, Lutheran Club, Beta Epsilon. ROBERT ADAMS CARR, AKE OAK PARK, ILLINOIS I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Skull and Crescent, Three,Quarters Club, Inter-Class Hop Leader CID, Interfraternity Council, Secretary C3D, President C4D, Daily Maroon CID C2D, Blackfriars CID, Staff CLAYDA LUCILLE CARRAWAY CHICAGO , ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 5 Inter-Racial Club. - ARTHUR CASSMAN, AEH CHICAGO V PH.B., SPRING, 1926 MILDRED CAVINS CHARLESTON, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 LAURA PERRY CHAIXABERLIN, XPE CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 Inter-Club Council, Secretary-Treasurer CID, Mirror, Charter Member, Settlement Night Committee CID, Team Captain C2D, Decoration Committee C3D, Ida Noyes Auxiliary CAD, Y. W. C. A. Church Cooperation Committee C3D, Board of Christian Union, Secretary C3D C4D, Choir C2D C3D, St. Marks Society, Secretary. If l rs'-fr A A Q PEI YUAN CHOU PEKING, CHINA S.B., WINTER, 1926 VVILLIAM SZE-HSIU CI-IOW PEKING, CHINA S.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Chinese Students Club. 9 RUSSEL JOHN CHRISTIANSON, CIDKE ' CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, IQ26 Intramurals ,CZJQ Basketball Interscholastic ROSALIE CLEMENT CLAPP, Esoteric V CHICAGO PIIB., SPRING, 1926 Rifie Club, Tarpon Club. VIVIAN ADELE CLARK CHICAGO P1I.B., SPRING, IQ26 Honor Entrance Scholarshipg Y. VV. C. A. Social Service, VVestminster Club. EVELYN MARIE CLAUSSEN CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, 1926 FREDERIC DOUGLAS' COFFEY, KAN? C1-IICAGO 1 PP1.B., SPRING, 1926 9 IDA MARION COHEN, 4222 J CHICAGO , ' ' PIIB., SPRING, 1926 A " Affiliated from the University Of Illinois, - THERESA T. COHEN CHICAGO I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 JOSEPH JAY COI-IN, AIIDE CHICAGO PII.B,, SPRING, 1926 Band C25 C35 C455 TCHHIS C25 C35 C45- Pagf 54 AM- f-' ' A fr . .-,..,- fx- .F - , , v .J , v I ,1 1 ,, Amr-1' T5 fs 1. fa 1 ,C , 11 '1 1 -- - 11. A f.., 11 1 1 L, :if ali' "H ii 1 1 nba 1"" C2 wi an Dim jf 1 1 Qsffe A 1l ' 111 11 1 6666 I 6 W to 11 1 1 11 I1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 ' 111 ' 1 1 1 E11 11 -1 51 :1 :,1 -1 ard JAMES AUGUSTUS CONNER, AX CHICAGO 1 V S.B., SPRING, 1926 ' ' Gym Team C21 C31 C411 - DOROTHY VICTORIA CORNELL1,1AZ3 1 FORT DODGE, IOWA .Q V PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ' ' W. A. A.g Portfoliog Y. W. C. A., Meetings Committee, Westminister Club. WILLIAM WALTER COTANT, ATS! HOTSPRINGS, SOUTH DAKOTA A ii X' PH.B.,'SPRING, 1926 1 1 Class Music Committee C415 Phoenix C11 C21 C31 C415 ,Settlement Night C31 SEWARD AUSTIN COVERT, AAfIv PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA gg 1 S.B., SPRING, 1926 1 ' Owl and Serpent, Iron Maskg ThI'ee.,Quarters Clubg Class Treasuper C415 Honor' Commission C31 C41g Hop Leader C315 Inter-Fraternity Council C31g Head Cheerleader C415 Circle, Circulation IVIanager C31g Dramatic AsSOciationg Blackfriars C11 C21 C31 C41g?Settlement Night Committee C11 C21 C31g General1Chairman C415 Interscholastic Basketball and Track Commit- teeg Manager of the Board of Directors of Green Capg Settlement Night Vaudeville C21 C315 Senior Vaudeville C21g -Better Yet Committee. JAMES ELMER CREAGER, EAE- ,' V CHICAGO I . S1B., AUTUMN, 1925 Score Club, Three Quarters Clubg Class Treas- urer C11g Class Council C215 Cap and Gown C11 C21, Associate Eclitoi' C215 Interscholastic Com-1 mission C11 C21. 1 1 1 1 . !T""" 11 111 ' r- Lelfziizr-S'--e-H - -3 - 1 GERTRUDE SARAH COLLERAN 1 1 LACROSSE, WISCONSIN 1' PH.B., SPRING, IQ26 11 ' 111 M1 1511 1: " A1 ROBERT NEWTON COLLINS, zx 12" CHICAGO ' 1- 1 PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 1 I 1 I E11 A 12111 1:11 151 I ROLAND E. COLLINS 1 I , CHICAGO , QA! A S.B., SPRING, 1926 E - 1 ' 121 I 1 '1 121 1 1211 I I I E11 HELENA COLLIS 151, GRAND TOWER, ILLINOIS E1 .PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 111 I I 111 NATALIE MARIE COMBS, Mortar Bo '11 CHICAGO 111 PHB., SPRING, 1926 1 it , 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 ' 11 1 1 11 1 1 1' 111 1 11' li 11 1 3 111 1 1 1 11 111 I ' A' ' 1111 11 l"'T-1 M A ff ff - ftff' 1 Cfixi ---' - --1"-2 I ' 1.5.1. - x,,,,L.-,,,r,...M... ..-...----A-1' I Pdgf 55 L :I ' ...C , . ,,.- A.- . . ,. ....h..-- .. .. ...TL 1 I 1 1 . . ,1 1 CcM.....-...,..A.,,..........-..--- I ,. .V , ff ,A ... - EC, -A . , , , , -1 aj in I 'Q 'uf YN ' 1 ff: 4--a-fi-.-.--.- -.:-,.a-Qf,f,.- -10..-k.11-1- PAUL COULTER CULLOM, CIDKNII FRANKFORT, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Owl and Serpent5 Iron Mask5 College Marshal5 Class Council C31 C415 Blackfriars, Chorus C11, Costume Manager C21, Business Manager C31, Abbott C415 Intramural, Autumn Manager C31, General Manager C415 Basketball Interscholastic Housing Chairman C315 Settlement Night Chair- man C31 C41. Washington Prom Leader. ROBERT EDWARD CURLEY, QKXI' CHICAGO ' PH.B., FALL,VIQ25 Order of the "C"5 Phi Phi5 Skull and Crescent5 Three Quarters Clubg Football C11 C21 C31 C415 Basketball C115 All University Rushing Com- mittee5 Blackfriars. WINFIELD SCOTT CURTISS, PHI' VIRGINIA, MINNESOTA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Lutheran Club. BARBARA WAITE DAVIDSON BURLINGTON, IOWA I-"11.B., SPRING, 1926 SNELL LESLIE DAVIS STOCKTON, ILLINOIS S.B., SUMMER, 1926 WILLIAMJ. DAVIS, 1151142 RICE LAKE, YVISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, 1926 HELEN L. DAWSON AUBURN, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 JOHN WILLIAMS DAY, CRI, CIDAGJ PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Blackfriars5 Interscholastic Commission ROBERT DE BLOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 EDWIN JAY DECOSTA, IIAKIJ, CIJBK . CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Circle, Advertising Manager C21, Business IXIanager C315 Student Handbook, Business Manager C215 Blackfriars C315 Better Yet Committee ! Q5-an I C1 'Mx l ' l ll 9 Lv rm V W Q li All ..L.fi ll: If ali l MQ ii 5 gl ll Iii! I ,gl , ql U I CHICAGO EN I il CHICAGO I rl Page 56 ...i.-MT..-..A- Y W l gl ,I Cl I .lu 'il . ,rl il 2,1 " V Z. , 2 My I , .I """ ' T' """ ' ' ' ' "J ,gi 1, , 5,5 - I I I I .h V ,fx 1 V 1-, H!?h-im, . T": -1- ...II IL!! T7.'TE'35I-lv , +1 ,,. ,A ,i qv - it-,YA-'l,,,,,1,,,,,. ,, ..L.1.. L.-. III II A . A-. .A I I II I I I il II I 1 I III II, III I I I III I ...... 1 I IIfwM---A 174A-.wtf-PM - XA , - fr ,LA------A I Az. L..AiAf- W T I I III II LOUIS FLETCI-IER DECOU RALPH EWING DIFFENDERFER, IPAQ I I CHICAGO BLUE ISLAND, ILLINOIS , E! S.B., SPRING, 1926 S.B., WINTER, I926 . I' .EU I DOROTHY AI ICI: DENTON CIDAT I I QHICAGO I WILLIAM H. DILLINGHAM, Ben 5 'z PH-Bl, AUTUMN, 1926- . HANNIBAL, MISSOURI First Cabinet Y. W. C. A., Ida. Noyes Auxiliary. PH'B'7 SPRING, I926 I... IQI I . II21' I II- CHRIS G. DEVATENOS CHICAGO HEIGHTS, ILLINOIS JEAN GRACE DISSERI A2 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 CLEVELAND: OHIO EI PH.B., SUII-IMER, IQ26 ' QI, I , I' EI II MORTIMER DIAMOND, AETI QI' IQ CHICAGO Iii IN . S-B., SPRING, 1926 JULIA ANNA DODGE VarSity Swimming Q2D QD C455 Freshman CHICAGO IQII Ii 9 " Swimming Crjg Blackfriars 122. S-B-I SPRING, I926 ISI' II I ' ' I5 I EI II IRENE FRANCES DIEHL II FORRESTON, ILLINOIS ANN MAE DOLEZAL I I, S.B., SPRING, I926 CHICAGO I AfIiliated from Illinois State Normal University PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 I II and University of Micqhigang University Choir, Y. W. C. A. Membershipg W. A. A.g Girl Lutheran Club, VValther League. Reserves. . I I I I . ,in---LLL.L.,,.-..L-..L-. L-.,.?-LLL,C-.v?+1T,,LL---LLL LL. II I I 'I - II , ' I f I .I I I II ' I I II I I' L 'I - I I 'I K . I I I I I XI I, . I I I II I I III II . I ,I Q I I 1' I II Ii I II Lvmigx, X :1L-t.n .C,, -mt, Y L., ,T,Il:,,. ---MW--,Af--::,A,7f:T,-IA.- ,.... . L ...... A . III, DL MMM, Www'-5-VM -M-wax. Pagf 57 A-4-.---UUITOTT11- iT 'g425r::Df'iI'iI T 'iff I I . F-1 A??i-TT3E1:411iE1rii':' -' ...,. Y, ..... I I ,, A. J --., , 2 ..-A-. f ll Mgr' 'T' ,-- , I LIL.-CAP CEOXQIVN ID f ll 14 I I I Er ii QI! :J :G -, 3? El Ii if :I 3,2 F . Z :li El 1 I OWEN DONNELLY, TKE DE KALB, ILLINOIS - PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Football I JOHN MICHAEL DORSEY, KPFA STREATOR, ILLINOIS S.B.,, SPRING, 1926 Skull and Crescent, Golf Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41. THORPE GREENLEE DRAIN, XXI' WASHINGTON, D. C. . I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ' ,Honor Commission, Varsity Football Q11 Q31 -Q41. yr WILLIAM- JOSEPH DRAKE, fIPKN1l I CHICAGO f PH.B., SPRINC,:I926 Interslcholastic Commission, Settlement Night Committee. ARTHUR CL DROEGMUELLER, QHQP, 'AEA ' CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Keclu Remthetg Crossed Cannong Commerce and Administration ,Student Council Q31, President Q41g University Journal of Business Q31, Business NIanager Q41g R. O. T. C. Captain Q31 Q41, Blackfriarsg Lutheran Club Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41, Treasurer Q21, President CORNELIA ANNE DROLSOM . CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I'926f 'WILLIAM MOORE DUTTON, AXA CHICAGO f PH.B., WINTER, 1926 ' BERNARD L. EDELMAN CHICAGO ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 . RUDOLPH EDELSTEIN GARY, INDIANA S.B., SPRING, 1926 NORMAN HENRY EGGERT , CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, IQ26 Commerce and Administration Council, Treas- urer, University Journal of Businessg Alpha Sigma Delta. l W l' I il 'Q I I l Il if .Q ' I ll rf .' l' E' I' l, l if I 1 lx l If ' I 1. ll li il lx 1, 1 I f' I ll Eli 211+ ,J il I all ll f, 1 5 ii il rg I I l p I I S 1 11 . I 2 jl ll l - l 'I " l Page 58 , FY' l l , if, Q1 Q, ll 1 I --'f -TTC ,-. ,. --. ,-, ,AC I , I I Erik. D , . ,X . E.. N ., , T5 PM I Hr?-ILI4..mi?p4l.-.,?-1 -511 t'i,LigC.-g.m. 'lwwwl l l I I Ii l I 'I ,. swf' ' 3' -' - -'-'Y---1-----L'I'-1' ' "4---flarli-2---Lf-1 :-,-M.,:r -L-3:2 '-'- frfg ,U-,ig 5,lI W-QA-in-A ---- -I-A-. P. Y ... ,- II I I I I I I I I II ,I I I I I II I I I I I I II Ii I I Ii I II II Ii I Im I GLENN GUILD EHRLER NORA, ILLINOIS A S.B., WINTER, 1926 BENEDICT S. EINARSON, QIJBK I CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, 1926 ALEX ELSON ' CHICAGO ' ' .iPH.B., SPRING, 1926 Gargoyles Cgj C4D5 Liberal Club, President C41 I I . WILLIAM LAKE EMBREE, fIbI'A . PITTSBURG, KANSAS PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 A Commerce and Administration Council Cgjg Dramatic Club C2D,QGlee Club C25 Cgj. DORGTI-IEA E. EMERSON, Mortar Board CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 EDWARD KENNETH ENGEL, B911 CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1,926 EARLE WALTER ENGLISH, AT CHICAGO ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Iron Mask, Basketball Interscholastics CID Czj C315 Track Interscholastics CID C2D C355 Track C115 Basketball CID, College Marshall, Honor Scholarship C215 Class Council C35 C4jg Com- merce School 'Council C455 Cap and Gown CID, Advertising hlanager C2j, Business NIanager C333 Commerce Club, Senior Class Gift Committee. CHARLES CORNELIUS ERASMUSW- VVrestling C415 Speakeris Club, Political Science- Cabinet, Romans, Die Deutsche' Gesellscaftg I I IL Ile IALPU 'ip ,,-.-,N I fl lI lI I li I Il If II IE ll Ll IT ll I I' II II Ii 'II V ,I If . If I 4' Il I IE I Ili I li I 312 I, I1 C55 I ' I QQ IVIILWAUKEE, WISCONS'IN 7 N if PH.B., SUMMER, Ig26I," V, W H ,i' U5 ' 'II If League of Youth for Peace, Congregational Club. I MARY WINTHROP EASSETT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Mirror, Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet, Social Service Committee, French Club. IRVING MAURICE FEINSTEIN, TEO CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Inter-Fraternity Council. I ,I I ., ,I 'Ii , I I ll I Ii I - II ' V I4 II I II 1, II , ,I I I I If sl l. II I fl , l II II 'I I I I I I I I ,I II , I. III I ,I Fw 59 IIE IE I - II -1 3 Q11- RM., ,-Q I ,. g "ll AMk L SM' W HARRY GEORGE FIELD CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, I926 WILBERT THOMAS FINDLEY, Acacia CHICAGO - PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Club5 Crossed CannOn5 Fresh- man Track CI15 Daily Maroon C115 Phoenix C31 C415 Gargoyles C215 Blackfriars C215 Dramatic Association C315 ISI Lieutenant F. A. Unit C415 Christian Science Society, President C31 C415 Political Science Club ROBERTA WYLLY FINNELL, XQ, MAYWOOD, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from Northwestern University, Art Club, Treasurer. ' ELEANOR FRANCIS FISH, QAT ' CHICAGO PI-LSB., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from University of Coloraclog Nu Pi Sigmag College Aide5 Western Club, Vice- President C31Q W. A. A., Secretary C31, President C415 Board of W'Omen's Organizations C415 Federation Sponsor C315 Ida Noyes Auxiliary C315 Y. W. C. A. CATHERINE ELAINE FISHER, IIJBA OAK PARK,'ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I926 - Y. W. C. A., Church Cooperation Committee, Intercollegiate Committee, Finance Committee. Decorations C31. Page 60 l , . 'ip .xr A I l I ' I : Cf L . 'l l l I ll . 5: ' I F ll 5 1 V 1:5 I I I 1 .rp I fi ' l -- ---- ef.: - - 1..f:Q:A--- :::--i-l---A-Q-LT-lffi 1 I .l Ili LESLIE PAUL FISHER , W IRON RIVER, IVIICHIGAN ' Ill SB., SPRING, I9z6 Ill ll MARGARET LOUISE FISHER SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 'gy PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 lp Ida Noyes Auxiliary, Y. C. A., Social It l Service Committee CI1 C21 C31Q Second Ca'binet5 Settlement Nightg Campus Committee. 1 11, ' 1-1 5 It HARRIS JULIUS FISHMAN . I CHICAGO X PH.B., SPRING, 1926 , 1 E 1 will ESTHER C. FLEXNER U if i CHICAGO I I l I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 1 ' 5 ELENA FONTANI, Mortar Board HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS ,I 5 PILB., WINTER, I926 Y Cap and Gown CI1 C215 Gargoyles CI1 C21 C31 C415 . Mirror C31 C415 Freshman Frolic C215 Settle- ment Night CI1 C21 C31 C41, Co-Chairman of i l - l I l , , I I A 1 I - I It ..... . - I I f, Sl, I I - - . f Ti'-T7"'f"'-T4""Wv-. -. -, KJ' f --A -f---------l--if'- ' ' '-, ' I- 14 I 'Hifi-f-' Tri -M'-M 3, 4 1' ,IL 'IJ ' "-' ,M - T::,,, 27, 4 nc, . ,ATX H , C......-i..,..............:.1:g.,.r.3I I l " ' fx LJ .- - I . C . C-nj ' T T H-'xL.,..,L QT ' -L P., rm, . . ., , , ,577--0,47-,, 'ELIZABETH VELMA FOREEN CHICAGO P1-I.B., SPRING, 1926 C. and A. Student Council C31 C415 Settlement Finance Drive C415 Y. VV. C. A. Service Com- Engttee C21 C31 C415 Second Cabinet C415 Comad 4 EDWARD ALEXANDER FOX, AAfID OAK PARK, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, I926 Class Council C215 Inter-Fraternity COuncil5 Baseball ' U DOROTHY CATHERINE FOX, Deltho , ' , CHICAGO ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from the University Of Texas5 Settle- ment Night Vaudeville C315 W. A. A. C11 C31 C415 Y.. W. C. A. Finance Committee C11, Inter- collegiate Committee C315 Outing Club C11- RiflerClub,CI15 Western Club C31. 7 ' MARY ELIZABETH FRANK, VVyvern STERLING, ILLINOIS 5 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 i Afhliatecl from Trinity College, Washington, D. C.5 Mirror -OCTA LEANORA FRENCH, Wyvern A ' A CHICAGO I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Afliliated from University of Minnesota. MILDRED FRIDUSS CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 HARRY GAYLORD FRIEDA, ATA , CHALMERS, INDIANA P1-I.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Order Of the c:C"5 Skull and Crescent5 Football C11 C21 C31 C415 Basketball C11 C31 C41ilTrack C C11 C21 C31 C41l ' BERNARD FRIEDMAN CHICAGO 5 PIPLB., SPRING, 1926 V ARTHUR I-I. FRITSCHEL CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Blackfriars Orchestra C215 Glee Club C21 C31 C41, Manager C419 Chapel Choir C21 C415 Y. IM. C. A., Second Cabinet, Lutheran Club C11 C21 C31 C41, PfCSiClCI1t C21- ROBERT LOUIS FROLICH, B611 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 PhOenix5 Blackfriars. Pagf 6I it I 1 l I l ,l li ll ll l ll I l I I l 1 l il ,. . I l lr l ll ll in sl 5 r ix '- 'Cf fa r- g ,L-., ,,R:.-...- mc. if ,Gy C3 C3 W N Q1 FJ- . on- .W1,.:Y.v . ., 'I I I CALVIN SOUTHERV FULLER CHICAGO ' . S.B., SUMMER, 1926 FLORENCE RISSER FUNK, XPE 7 BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS , PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 I Settlement Night Team, Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet CID Czjg Federation. ESTELLE BERNSTEIN GALPERN 4' CHICAGO 'PH.B., WINTER, 1926 f Dramatic Association fzlg Haskalah CID Qzj, Secretary Spanish Club ' . Ns DAVID MANUS GANS, QBK A , CHICAGO ' ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 ' 'Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappag2HOnorScholar- I- ship Czjg Cometitive, Scholarship in Chemistry QQ, F. S. Barton Scholarship C4j. ' CAROLINE HARRIET GARBE WHEATON, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Y. W. C. A., Intercollegiate Committee, Social - Service Committee. ,L sg 'I' il Q' I if 'l il ll I Ei IEA , I I gy I . . W JOHN ADRIANAGARCIA, AT CHICAGO in f S.B., SPRING, 1926' A , ' Ill ll A i:i :I li' I I Page 62 HH-D-E i K' ' I li . ' - 15. I A CARL LEONARD GAST H CHICAGO fi S.B., WINTER, 'IQ26 IZ! ' , 'gm F I l L:' V THEODORE HALL GASTEYER N LOUP CITY, NEBRASKA . .V IE S.B., SPRING, I926k g A .QQ Kent Chemical Society, Westmi-nster Club. Wil ' F, lf li li 92 I lf GENEVRA DAVIDA GEER ' CHICAGO ' ,ig PH.B., SPRING, 1926 V f ' lg. . . , ,Q ALFRED WATSON GEIGER, AT' II? OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN I fi PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 l lil Phoenix, Business Manager, Board of Student l ':l Publications. , I , I ' I A--A--A 7---- --+ --..,-.l.......,..v::,L.M 4. -if---f I-fiiffifll fr, 1-'nf fx: ':-: :Hin -L -,111-1.:-:r::: I I lil VII . L-- - ,-'TQ' 1 3 1, 1 1, 11 1 11 - 1 1 - 1 I 111 :1 -1 -1 E1 -1, 1 rl I- I Cl A P I ff 13 N 1511 11 11" rr 'fr or I I I ,H -Llmtfi 1 1 ,M 9 9 1 W 1 1 l 'll 1 1 1 1l ll ll1 1 11 11 11' , l1I 111 1 '11 ll 5 llf l11 l1 11l 1 1 , L..,..I I II I I It I ....,- I I -L .I A 1,415 1l l S E-W' S- , -S S CE Cm E ' ' 1 . 11 1 HENRY MEYER GEISMAN, QIABK LOIS GILLANDERS, SIDAT CHICAGO CHICAGO , f, . PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 A,B,, SPRING, 1926 , 1 ' , 11fl1 Intramural Handball, Intramural Tennis. Nu Pi Sigmag College Aidj Daily Maroon Czj Cgj, 1 1 , Editorial Board C4Dg Y. W. C. A., First'Cabir1et, ' l lm Vice-Presidentg International Students As- 1131. 1C ' sociation, Vice-President, Executive Comf 11311 1 ll rnitteeg Chairman .International House Com- 1131i ': 1 I mitteeg Eta Sigma Phi. l1'2ll 1 1 MILTON GERVICH, SBA lj 1 15 1 1 MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA 1 - 1 E11 1 PH.B., SPRING, I926 'E jj HAROLD GLASSER1 1 H512 5 1 l CHICAGO 1 1g 1 1 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I 1 Z. Sl I 1 I 11 1: 1 EDWIN STANLEY GIESE ' g '1 15 1151 11 CHICAGO '- ' l 1 2 1 1' 11 1PH.B., SPRING, 1926 , - , . 1 I 121 1x I ' ELSIE ROSE GOBEL 1 21, 5 2 l 1 ' 1 ' LACROSSE, WISCONSIN 5 51' ig T 111 1 I A 1 I , PH.B., SPRING, 1926 , ' l l1E R lf 1 A -E' 2 1 l 1 5 R. KENNEDY GILCHRIST, TKE Q Q 7' ' CHICAGO 1 ' I ' :1 E 1 1 1' ' S.1B.,'WINTER, I926-1: ' 2 'Q El 1 ' 1 -' Order Of the -'fC"g, ,Swimming KID C25 f3j QQ, BERNARDINE MARY-GOEBEL 'E E Water Basketball CID C25 QD C4j CHICAGO ' ff 2 1 1 . PILB., SPRING, 1926 12 1 I 1 1.21 -U f . 1 111 ' WILLIAM JESS GILDI-IAUS, KE DORA GOLDSTINE 1 1 . CHICAGO CHICAGO l 1 1 1 S.B.,'SUMMER, 1926 1 PH.B., SPRING., 1926 111 1W ' A I M I ,NWN I Im-. ,IL A Sw.,iL,::ALE-,-.,J 1 'CJ'-V M' I ' WK, , ' if "EW" W 1 1 1 ' 15 Q11 lgl l' 1- 11' 1 1 li 11 111 . 11 If 11 gl l ll 1 ' 1 11' 1 1 l11 51' 1 ll l ' 5 ' ' - W-fd K M ,L fd,-A ,.., 2 .Jr ff 1 111 fbywn ,iii J,,uW,.,kk W Page 6 3 A X ' hr' fe' e'--- 'fr' -!J3iTQ51LEME?f:'Zin32E2?l2EEE1fi1gffe.-1, , f LM., r"'vf . -c 37' I I.--. -- A F' I .F-V,-an-ff A . I I .X X V, It, A I fri- I ILL I: G CI VI! N LJ I-57 Yi :gtg Lrii I niiisrzfh LT, I. I II. I .I 1 Iv I I 2 I I ' I I I III 51 LII 2. 1, :I EI I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I II I It I I II I I J I I I I A 9 I I---L----- .mf . ltr:-2.1---J.-E . -T.. A .Y f -Kg ....,,.,,,..,,.,,.....I ISABEL GORGAS SYLVIACIULIA GREVE ' C ICAGQ HICP-GO PH,B,, gp-RING, 1926 ' PILB., SPRING, I926 ' I I I Baseball Teamg Basketball Team, Hockey Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.g Home Economics Club, ' I Team, Baseball Honor Teamg Hockey Honor Tarpon Clubg Evangelical Club. I ,IW Teamg Tarpon Club, President C21 C31, Vice- . IQIQ I President C415 Baseball Representativeg W. A. , I Ie . I A. Advisory Board C315 VV. A. A., Vice-President I II, I C31 C41Q Chairman Chicago Night I If AIMEE M- GRAHAM, Sigma DOROTHY GERTRUDE GROSBY if INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA CHICAGO I I If I PIIB., SPRING, I926 -.IPI-I,B,, S NG, 1926 I 53' Sign of the Sickleg Nu Pi Sigmag Undergraduate Mirrorg Federation of iiiilfitgmen, I IEII I Council, Honor Commissiong Inter-ClassWHop, LII I Leaderg Class Vice-President C215 Settlement I I3 I Night. I . -.I I IIS' I ,RTI-IAN NATHANIEL GRANQUIST, .EX A IJI PHIBICQIQQQQQ 1926 DONALD JONAS GRUBB,,rIvPi'..1f" I I I SwimmingCI1C21C31C4.1gDailyMaroOnCI1C21, L1BERTY,ILEIN0ISf, ,. - I IEII I Auditor C31, Assistant Business Manager C415 SB" AUTUMN 1925 ' II IE I Blackfriars CI1, Staff C21 C31, Superior C41g If Glargoylesg Tower Players C215 Business Manager , II I-'I I C31, Vice-President C41g Y. M. C. A., Second . I Iglj II Cabinet C41Q Settlement Night Committees II up II Q19 In C31 C-ID. GILBERT EDWARD HAAG I QII II 1,013 E, GRATZ EAU CLAIRE, WIscoNsIN Ii I I LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY PI-LB., SUMMER, 1925 .I T 3 II PIIB., WINTER, 1926 ITI Afhliated with Louisville Normal School, II I 1I. II .Ouisville, Kentuckyg Mirrorg Y. W. C. A. 'I 'iff' II Committee, Southern Club, WOmen's Speakers II 1 I Club' DONALD EDGAR HACKETT , Q I I LUMAN HUMPHREY GRAY, EAE, QAA WHITEWATER, WISCONSIN I I" BENTON HARBOR, MICHIGAN S.B., SPRING, 1926 II I , II PI-LB., SPRING, I926 Aihliated from Whitewater State Normal. I 1 I I I I . I I I .Iiifzfzngw-., I L. A . -E .M -:A -.--.-w11fZ:::::.1,,.,. Lil I I I I I I , wi We I .M..WA...-i- .v--E.,. Y- ,v H , H, AY I H, V,WH1v- W ,www Pagc 64 -.I H I -E, ,-,-,m,,,, -..M- if- I I iZE'l'T,g,E-'A'i""" -- -- ' -'K 'P tigfaxsr' 5 C+- AIX IT "-A-x,,., ,,L,,, Y... --- . , . f f , - I . z I .I .' ,f . 1 I 1, A 1- MILDRED HAGEY SOUTH BEND, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, I926 Wesley Club, Astratros, Art Club. ' RUSSELL GRAHAM HAGEY, XXII CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Owl and Serpent, Iron Mask, Skull and Cres- cent, Three Quarters Club, Intramural Manager C31 C41, Football C11 C2.1, Track C21g Inter- scholastic C11 C21 C31, Undergraduate Council C31 C41, Class Council C21 C31 C41, President C31, Settlement Night C21 C31 C41, Better Yet Com- mittee C31, Disciplinary Committee CHRISTINE HAHN DWIGHT, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ' WILLIAM RICHARD HAHN, A2415 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, IQ26 Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Class Council C215 Blackfriars Cast, Tower Players C21, Glee Club CI1 C21. ESTHER ELIZABETH HALEY CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 Federation of University Women, HC" Club, Baseball, Captain C31, Hockey, Captain C31, Social Service Committee, W. A. A. WILLIAIVI S. HALPERIN, CIJBK CHICAGO I PH.B., WINTER, 1926 Honor Scholarship CI1, History Scholarship C21 C31, French Scholarship C21, Forum. I ' LLOYD EDMOND HAMILTON, TKE XNICHITA, KANSAS PH.B., SPRING, I926 VIVIAN CAMILLE HAMILTON, 'PAT ' MT. GREENWOOD, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I926 Class Basketball C21 C31, Y. W. C. A., A. C21 C37 C41- ' 97 GLADYS EVA HAMLIN SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA PILB., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from South Dakota Eastern State Teacherls College, Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet C31, First Cabinet C41, International Student's Association Council C41, International House Committee C41, Inter-Racial Commission C31 C41, Women's Speaking Club, Secretary C415 IrVesley Club Council C31, Astratro Club C31 CATHERINE HANDMACHER CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1926 Page 65 , I ,Q ,N , -,- L . f, in. . 1 . ,P-, , ...x ,- Y YW. ' r IQ .l 52 12 I: ,,. rv. 4: 'I -I 1 L L A 1 ei Ji -'14, ,fit P-1, ,gli Q1 ,CJ 3.fV,N :.2":.i f"T..., -..-,.,.,,:,, ::..2 , W -' - - xiii , , ' I . 1 I . 1 31 l I lil lf 1 if .L I, . al ,i V. .W----e.-f f f--A-A W - ew- V: rfrf 1 WHT- K- , 21 'l , FRED HCANDSACHY, 'KE BERENICECHARTIVIANN, A2 If 0 I HICAGO I 4 PPLB., Siifiigo, 1926 5 I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ' . Class Hockey Team - C415 Manager' Hockey Team C315 Mirror5 W. A. A. C31 C413 Y., W. C. A., Second .Cabinet C31 C415 Inter-Club C31 C415 ,454 BLANCHE GENEVIEVE HANNAFIN Evangelical Club C21 C31 C415 WOmen's Speakers il NEWIALBIN, IOWA HC1UbfC+15 1 PH.BV., SPRING, I926 5 A E ,MARY HARTMAN ,Ei ' . CHICAGO 5 . 5 ' ' NPH.B.,gSPRING, 1926 NE DOROTHY VVILMA HARDT, Deltho Afhliated' from the Ilniversityof Wiiconsin , . S'B.,gf,fi5Qf,fi,9,6 A 9 VIRGINIA HARVEY, DeItho 4 ? Class, Council C413 Senior College Hocgcey ' VPHBCSLZES 1926 ' E T 5 C d G ' 5 P f l' 5 ' 'f , P f I 15 xIfaHA.li-C. eq2i1pq3Einq4y-OIfii1v?.l c. OAZOSZIIZQC -Ufydefgfadue-feCOuHC11C31sCaP and Gpwnxng :ei Exchanoe Committee ,CU Nleetings Com- IVIIFFOF C415 Portfolio C215 Settlement Night-?C31.5 4 35 mittee 5437.4 Intercollegiate 'Committee Y. W'. C. A., Intercollegiate Committee C21 ji lf! Team lVIember'Of Finance Drive C415 WOmen'g C33 C4-lf' Second Cabinet C415 Westmlnstef 1 Federation Fashion Show C315 Lutheran Club Club C35 C415 Home Economlcs Club C31 1 C11 C21, Vice-President C31 C415 Walther League 1' 15. C115 Kent Chemical SOciety5 Junior Consul IGELEN IIQSTINGS fl REELEY, OLORADO Q' ' P1-LB., SPRING, I926 llfl Afhliatetl from the University Of Southern gg, JOHN HARRISON, -:IKIJ Callfofma- ' C it 5 A URN, ILLINOIS I if P PHE, WINTER, 1926 HELEN HATFIELD, XPE lg: DANVILLE, ILLINOIS 5 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I, lf Aihliatedl frOm,MOnticellO Seminary5 Federation ly 1 , NI. LUCILE HARRISON Sponsor C31 C415 Y. W. C. A. Church Cooperation Q7 - DE KALB, ILLINOIS Committee C31 C415 Settlement Night Donations Ml PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 Committee C31 C415 Kindergarten Primary 1 3 E Kindergarten Primary Club. Club C315 Westminster Club C31. l 3 I 1 I I 4 i ij' . ii get -.,-.L,.ggg.e---N ---A 2 I I 1- Q, ,G . ll '11 1 Page 66 I- 5 H C I P I Q9 .2 In I- .Ll-.....xt-wh-Yfwn .-7-' 79, ft ,,. it A ,.,,l . A- , -, Q -jf?-E--A . , l my .S FJ J NH- M! .I b .3 -xg-l-if -- l A 3,e... -XM. l ,l 1 1' l Q l l ,V lgl i. l l V gl .l ll ll 'I ll VW, fix, lil IE li lE Ie li Illl lllitlll S1 l ll I le EI I 1 : l EI 151 lgl li: 'Ei lil El 1:1 'IEP lil lil lil 'El El :ell E A l-, lie: 'El : "--' I Ill mi all ul ll If Isl ilx ill ill lil li l l iq lll ls I I R-, Af.. ,- ,. r. 7-, 5 ' - . 3'-R. '1,7 -- ru-Hx E VWTTLWI' "M 'T' T C ,l rli l l ll l ll Il ,I ll l I I 1 ll H n ll We JENNETTE MACKEY HAYWARD, Esoterie ' I LAGRANGE, ILLINOIS ' A.B., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from Wells College, Class Secretary C4J,, Federation Sponsor C4D, Y. W. C. A., First Cabinet C41, CO-Chairman Student Friendship Fund C4D, Ida Noyes Auxiliary CQ, Settlement Night C355 Settlement Teams C3D C4D. . ALLEN HEALD, KE ' CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA . A.B., SPRING, 1926 Owl and Serpent, Iron Mask, Head COllege Nlarshal, Daily Maroon CID, Day Editor ,C2j, News-Editor C3j, Editor C4DQ Student Handbook -Editor, Basketball Interscholastic, Press Chair- ' 111311. , 1 X .MILDRED LOUISE HEATTER A ' ".' 'I , CHICAGO i ' PIIB., SPRING, 1926 CORA DEGRAFF HEINEMAN 1 CHICAGO A.B., -SPRING, IQ26 EDWIN THEODORE HELLEBRANDT OAK PARK, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1926 Dramatic Association, Glee Club. ARTHUR HENRY HERT, Acacia ' CHICAGO q PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 A . Y. NI. C. A. Cabinet, Kedu Remthet. i X REBECCA ETHEL HEY . , A HIAWATHA, KANSAS A.B.,:lSPRING, 1926 Eta Sigma Phi. SAMUEL ENTRIKEN HIBBEN, WT CHICAGO , fl PH.B., WINTER, 1926 4 I ' " I Skull and Crescent, President Czj, ,Football C2D C30 C4jg Order of the "C.,' V JOHN WILLIAM HIBBOTT, QIJKE CHICAGO Q PILB., SPRING, 1926 ALFRED HENRY HIGHLAND, AXA, fI1AA i HABIMOND, INDIANA PH.B., WACINTER, 1925 Track CID, Cross Country Team CID, Dramatic Club I If l li al ll . A A - 9- --.G I- In A I IA..-Y-.-.---+Wee1....Efg. A., I ,C Y-f-n Page 67 'ww-A I --A I Q - A-iff j A 1 I I 1 l "el J' - ' 1 :"'T"'f .1 . F . 9- - -Q --..JV fi- 4- LI' Q I3 if cis Q W N MARGARET EVELYN HINKLEY, fIbAT " PETOSKEY, MICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Eta Sigma Phi, Westminster, French Club. KENNETH ELWOOD HISERT, EAE CHICAGO . PH.B., SPRING, 1926 . Order of the "C", Golf CID C21 QQ, Captain C4j. , FRED JOHN HOBSCHEID, fI1K1If A CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Skull and Cresgentg Varsity Football CZD C30 QQ, Efzgrsity Trackfgj QQ, Political Science Council 4 . ROY MAX, HOHMAN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 SOPHIE HOLDENGRABER CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, IQ25 FRANK HOLECEK ' CICERO, ILLINOIS S.B., WINTER, 1926 ELEANOR RUTH HOLMES, 'IDBK CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 ELIZABETH THOMPSON HORD, Deltho MURPHYSEORO, TENNESSEE PH.B., WINTER, I926 ,. 4 Mirror. LOUISE HARRIETTE HOWE, XPE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from Northwestern University KID C21 Advisory Council Kindergarten-Primary Club Y. W. C. A. Nlembership' Committee, Settle ment Night C4j. HUGH HUBER WIERSAILLES, OHIO P1-LB., SPRING, 1926 Page 66' ,... .-1' . . , -TW f-ll l A- I L E I: M- ' 1 .- C .L -.. L -L I ,qi VT?-Vi. I f . ' " ' H A IT A I TVN I I ,-LLJ4.. wi '72, II C .Qt I'-3 Cr' Q x,f Xfwsf IRI I -J C I , 1 ' mx 35' , - A 1:1 -f.-If:-.4 -2.4. III I ! 'CHM M-2 -- ,W in V V Y? Y ,I i , , Y I I I RICHARD ALPHONSUS HUDLIN, KANI' ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI - PIIB., SPRING, IQ26 Varsity Tennis Team Cjjg Freshman Tennis Champion KID, Inter-Racial Group ELEANOR VERNET HUGHES, XPE CHICAGO I PII.B., SPRING, I926 Y. W. C. A., Church Cooperation Committee, Second Cabinet CQ, Membership Committee, First Cabinet C459 Westminster Foundation C355 Kindergarten Primary Club fzj H355 Board Of Christian Union , , MARY WINNER HUGHES 'f .gf-5 . - I CHICAGO .V ' f ' 'PHPB SPRING, I-I926 I I ,Tarpongi Daily Ma,rOOn. ' MARYLQLOUIISR HUTCHINSON I -f 'I ' BURLINGTON, IOVVA .R PILB., AUTUMN, 19,25 I EARL CLIFFORD ISAACSON , EAST MOLINE, ILLINOIS I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I DOROTHY CLARKE JACKSON, 'AKA A ' ' CHICAGO in ' ' 1 ' - " V PH.B.,,SUMIvIER, I926 I ' .I Y. W. C. A., Inter-Racial Committee Czj- C39- Spanish Club C25 CQ, Liberal Club C31 I 9, DONALD MARK JACOBSEN, A2113 K OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, I926 ' A-f ' Three Quarters Club, Blaekfriars. Interscholas- tic Trackg Interscholastic Basketball. DOROTHY DANIELS IACOBsON7'.1 CHICAGO I I , A PH.B., SPRING, 1926 " - MAUD MASON JENNINGS, XPE I MADISONVILLE, KENTUCKY ' PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 Settlement Night, Church Cooperative Comf mittee KID C29 C35 445- 9 ' CHARLES FRANKLIN JESPERSEN ' CI-IICAGO, ILLINOIS f S.B., SPRING, 1926 ' I I ,I I I I I I I I I Ili ' I I I I i WI, I I I I II II I I I I I I I I I I I I I , I I, I 1 IH I I II I I I I I II II I ,I II II 'I Page 69 I .11 -FTF' W' - -- I I I fm Ig-. fl-' 3: ...HA O- C3 Qmf I3 s...KX0 vi -if Y-ng 4-K My wi AUGUST EDGAR JOHANSEN CHICAGO PPI.B., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from Olivet College, Olivet, Michigan Western State Normal School, Kalamazoo? Michigan. GEORGE MELVIN JOHNSON CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I926 PAUL THOMAS JOHNSON RIVERDALE, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1926 VICTOR JOHNSON, AEQ, QBK CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa MARY HENRIETTA JONES NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 W. A. A.5 Y. VV. C. A., Intercollegiate Com- mittee, Inter-Racial Committee, World Fellow- Ship COmmittee5 Wesley Club. WINNIE 'ORA JONES PH.B., WINTER,-1926 CECILIA RUTH' JONKMAN GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN ' A,B., SPRING, IQZO Y. W. C. A. MARGARET CAROL JOSEPH PH.B., SPRING, 1925 W. A. A. C15 C25 C35 C455 Basketball CI5 C25 C355 Baseball C25 C355 Hockey C25 C35 C455 Dramatic Association, Board C35 C45, Secretary 'C355 Gargoyles CI5 C25 C35 C45, Board Member C25, Recording Secretary C35, President C455 Settle- ment Night CI5 C25 C355 Tarpon-"Club CI5 C25 C35 C45, Charter Member, Vice-President C255 "C" Club, Charter iNIember JULIA CAROLYN JUNG, Achoth SHEBOYGAN, WISCONSIN PPI.B., SPRING, 1926 Afiiliated from Frances Shimer Junior College. DAVID MYRON KAATZ PH.B., WINTER, 1926 Swimming C355 Water Basketball C355 Black- friars C355 Scandinavian Club C355 German Club C355 Liberal Club C35. ,ill ,I3iI, Q3 if I I Page 70 fel L., Il I I I I I II 'I I I II I I I I I I - L- ,..., , . I -Agri , II , I! 'I CHICAGO X .II I JI IEIY In I IEII CHICAGO IIEII I IEII I li II 'IEIZ I I IL. I, li Elf I I? I IIQ I I+? I LI "'I CHICAGO L I 'I . IE II 'I I III I III I I A -CCL C, - I, . ..... . .,.L.,.--. .. S I II I H I III I III II I III I I I III II I 'II I, III 9 HI I ' ,.,..f ,, auf.. -I -- .. 1 'Q A F23 5, if I .f ,I viiw...-M.a.......v Y YWWY V, JJ, W yu, ,ga I ' 'KA , ,, . BERNARD EVANUE KANE KANE, PENNSYLVANIA S.B., SPRINQ, 1926 ROBERT EMMET KANE CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, IQ26 SANDER ALFRED KANE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 HELEN E. KASKE HAMMOND, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Afhliated from University of Minnesota, Member Intercollegiate Committee of Y. YV. C. A: C21, Second Cabinet C21, Chairman Inter- collegiate C'31'Cf41, First Cabinet C31 C41g Member Of Liberal Club, Inter-Racial Commission, Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive Captain C31, Church B0-ard C31 C41- MILTON KAUFFLEAN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Daily Maroon CI1, Day Editor C21, News Editor C31, Managing Editor C41g Circle C11, Auditor C21, Sales Manager C31, Sophomore Bugle, Editor C215 Track Interscholastic C21g Basketball Interscholastic, Press Committee AUBREY KELLNER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 , EMMA BETH KENNARD, HACI1 ' SAN MARCES, TEXAS -PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Southern Club, Secretary. LESLIE THOMAS KENT CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 9 , f Affiliated from Cornell College, Iowa, TfHCk.vC319 Zoology Club C31. A , 1. ' 'V ' GRAHAM A. KERNVVEIN, EX CHICAGO SB., SPRING, 1926 Order of the "C", Skull and Crescent, Iron NIaskg Owl and Serpentg Football C21 C41Q Track' C21 C31 C41Q Washington Prom Leaderg Interscholastic Track, Disciplinary Committee, Washington Prom Leader C41 ' ANTOINETTE MARIE KILLEN ' CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Page 71 :I :I E I I I IT A 1: Ii 53 Q N qt' IIE? I EI '- All A -:C-fe V-A W ,A fir W, A-A ff Ain 9 V, YW LL- nb ,J ,ef I A, A II , g X , , ' II Il I I I I I II I Ii I QI I II I I . I I I I I If III . I' gi I I I I , V' II I I II I I I I II I A-I Aw, - A A A It -A A 4 A if I A AAAAA A - A I W- ,QI I I ' III f I' MORRIS LOUIS KILMICK DONALD MCHARG KNAUE, zx I I ' SKANSAS CITY, MISSOURI JAMESTOWN, NORTH DAKOTA NI I i PH.B.,' SPRING, 1926 PI-1.B., SUMMER, .1926 ,. ' ' I , I I I I I I' 'E I ' KENNETH DELOR KOHLSTEDT Ig , If ' JACK LAVERGNE KINSEY, QFA, NEN MITCHEIAL, SOUTH DAKOTA IIEIQ A I I I MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN PHIB. WINTER 1925 IQ , EI S.B., WINTER, 1926 ' Agrll' df D W I, ' ' Q IEC li I Three, Quarters Club, Blackfriars CQ QQ, late rom a Qota es eyan University. Q IQ ' E' ' - Settlement Night C4j. f , 1 ' ,I I 'L ' ,L I il I I ' IQII Ig I , , ' LIBUSE KOSTELECRY , IE ' Il! ' ' , CHICAGO EI I MAE ELPHEGE KISSANE S-B-A AUTUMN' 1925 I: I E. V' CHICAGO Z Ii i , PH.B.,,SUIvIMER, -1926 ' f - 1' I 5 , I I HARRIET'SYLVIA KREEGER I ' ' I , CHICAGO I - ' V A 9 PH.B., WINTER, 1926 IE I IRVING LAWRENCE KLAFF, KN I EI 5 X ' I ,CHICAGO Q I 'fs-3 P,H,B.,,WI'NTER, 1926 EI I ' K I M I II WILTON MARION AKROGMAN, AX ISI' ' OAK PARK, ILLINOIS I ' ,PII.B., WINTER, 1926 -,jig f 'I I Entrance Scholarship CID, Scholarship for , ,I I , ' ROSE KLUMB Excellence in First Three Year's Work QQ, II I,I III I WEST BEND, WISCONSIN Associate Sigma Xi QQ, President Junior I II, 'I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Geologic Club C415 Student Member "Com- ,I II I i Social Service Club. mittee on Vocational Guidance" Q4j. II , 1 , I Q, I I I' .,,,, Y E ... 2f-- - ,1 ,- .-. Il I I A Ae T- III II I I I' , I ' I. I I I 2' I I N A I II I +I II ' I I I II I :II I I ' I I , I. I I I I I - ' ' I I I ' 13:TxjgitzriwlZAWMTSQMC S 'C iw -Am -Sd W Iii, I Paw 72 A --I Q-dw?-QMA II -if Qlffffiige-TT'-w'A-----Wuxi-E' 'wi 3 J " ' L 'C iv W YW YYY H7277 VI: ,L 'G'-e g gggbwgwgg Q ,gp Q ,g ay-M-------E H WILLIAM C. KRUMBEIN CHICAGO . - PH.B.,'WINTER,I926 . University Journal of Business Cz1, Editor C31 C415 Alpha Sigma Delta5 junior Geology Club. LEOLA MAURINE LACAFF HOLLAND, MICHIGAN PI-LB., SPRING, 1926. LUCY ELIZABETH LAMON, Quadrangler CHICAGO ' . PH.B., SPRING, 1926, . Nu Pi 'Si,gma5 College Aide5 Washington Prom 'Leaderg Military Ball Leader C315 Under- graduate Council C415 Honor Commission C415 Class Council C31 C415 Board of Womenis Organizations, Chairman C415 Ida Noyes Hall Auxiliary Ida' Noyes Advisory Council C415 Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet C21, First Cabinet C315 W. A. A. Board C215 Settlement Night" Co-Chairman Booth Committee C415 'I'Iiter4Club Investigation Committee C415 Class Gift Committee f i ' ' SELMER ANDREW LAMP13, ARE .. A A EvELETH,'MINNEsOTA I 3 ' PH.B.,' SPRING, I926 ' Order Of the,"C"5,Owl and Serpentg Iron Mask5 Skull and Crescent5 Football C315 Basketball CI15 Track I ABRAM N. LANDA, EIDBA TULSA, OKLAHOMA ' Wrestling C31 5 ROBERT E. LANDON, JR. A CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, T926 V ' MORRIS LANDWIRTH, ZBT MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, I926 Track C31 C415 Blackfriarsg Inter-Fraternity Council5 Interscholastic Committee. V CHARLES ELMER LANE, AX A, EUINCY, ILLINOIS S.B.5 SPRING, I926' ' ,- Swimmims Team C31 C415 Band C11 C21 C31 C41Q JACK LIVINGSTON LANGFORD, KE CLARKSVILLE, ARKANSAS A PH.B., SPRING, 1926 HAROLD SIDNEY LANSKI CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Pagf 73 rl ' -- - ---A -Q? - if , 55 my f:::jiTjf::T:11Q.f'1, i.'.L?L".3E.lii , I I I I , I - I I I 31 -W ..I. -I 11 ii il 4 il' I ll, li' I , I 2 iff I HI iii I ' I llf qi Iii L Ti ll I li fi, I :fs-I I CEN 1 IEW ! Till l I I ICI, meh III . iff! V ri? , iii, Ii 'S iii? ii lil V33 I :Elf I. Tiff A 'LI ll Ii' l HI ', .44 l I Lg I lxi ' li, I I 1. l' l li l 1 l I ,MARY EDNA LARAWAY, QJAT JOLIET, ILLINOIS PILB., WINTER, 1926 Westminster Club. GERTRUDE AMANDA LARSON KNOXVILLE, ILLINOIS A.B., SUMMER, 1926 F., LEORA LARSON, KA MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA PILB., SPRING, I926 ' Affiliated from the University of Minnesota. ANNA C. LAVINE , STEUBENVILLE, OHIO PILB., SPRING, 1926 Afliliated from Athens, 'Ohio State University, Wornenis Speaker's Club ELLA LAVINE SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN PILB., SPRING, I926 ESTHERI LAZARUS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ' PH.B., SPRING, I926 Sociology Club. MORRIS LEIBMAN CHICAGO PILB., SUMMER, I926 ALFRED' THEOBALD LEININGER A WAYSIDE, WISCONSIN S.B., SPRING, I926 ELIZABETH LEMAY AURORA, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 College Aide, Circle, Associate Editor C35, Chairman Editorial Board C45Q Cap and Gown, Associate Editor C25, Managing Editor C35g Gargoyle C35 C45, Secretary C45g Board of Women's Organizations C455 Federation Execu- tive Council C45, Sponsor C355 W. A. A. C25 C35 C455 Ida Noyes Advisory Council C25 C359 Ida Noyes Auxiliary CI5g Portfolio C25. GEORGE LENNOX, QIDFA OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, I926 Page 74 -LMUFC MH.-VM -V '- -,Y '. 1 I . I fe fe Enix 1 I 1' A , 2'-"'-' ' A 'K Cf C 2 , J pfxf JI I I: --T. . I. .T.- ,f . . ar-ft -e'-- '- f A -A Il 1 I A l i 1.-w-wW-..-..a.........1g,- m.-.--- ..A. --,..--.,....--I,.--..,,-g-.-.,,-., . -.W l ' I MICHAEL LEVIN, ABQ CARL A. LINDEN CHICAGO OSI-IKOSH, WISCONSIN PH,B,, SPRING, 1926 B d PH.B., SPRING, 1926 A an . i I NATHAN W. LEVIN, AEH EVELYNCQXIQO LINNER JOLIET, ILLINOIS , i PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Tarpon. PEB" AUTUMN' 19-5 i I , 1 . ABE LEVITON ' CHICAGO ,S.B., SPRING, I926 AILEEN DORIS LINNEY, IIBQ SPOKANE, WASHINGTON PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 1 Y. W. C. A., Intercollegiate Committee, l , WOmCH,S Speakers Club, Treasurer, French Club, Vice-President, Afflliated from Waghing- li ton State College. lf ROBERT CHARLES LEVY, IIAQ , I CHICAGO l I S.B., WINTER, I926 RHODACIQIEQLVGIENBERG 1 ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 1 ' Affiliated from Connecticut College. L HELEN SEARLES LIGGETT, Wyvern F CHICAGO EVERETT E. LOWRY PH.B., SPRING, 1926 BOSWELL, INDIANA Class Executive Council C25 C3D C415 Mirror, PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 President C4.jg Gargoyle Board C455 Y. W. C. A. Band, Manager, C3J, President C415 Art Club, ' Second Cabinet Cgl, Treasurer Vice-President, Kappa Pi. l .1 ll . IF' f P - M. .-.au . . .. .... 1- hz--. ...CKY-fl.. .- . .gif 1f,f.1:e1--- .- lil l l Pagf 75 9 , , I I TT, QQWg,4:..f2 A eovvw jjj tr' A A mi 'MABLE JUSTINE LUECKE, Deltho ' CHICVAGO Q i , A.B., SPRING, 1926 A ' ' ' Y. VV. C. A., World Fellowship Committee, Christian Science Society Board C415 Under- graduate Classical Club, El Circulo Espanolo, Vice-President C41g FreshmanIWOmen's Club CI1. ,,A,. HELEN GERTRUDE LUKER MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Q PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from the Universityof.Wisconsin. MASRJORIE C. LUND, AE X CHICAGO A PH.B., SPRING, 11926 -.SQttlCH1CHtTC2lm C315 Y. W. C. A. CI1 C21 C31 C415 Lutheran Club. 1, VIVIAN LYNORESLUND T . ' ' ALTA, IOWA ' X ' ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 RAYNIOND CARL LUNDQUIST, AT CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 Affiliated from Northwestern Universityg Black- friars C315 University Band C31 C415 Lutheran Clubg Society of Industrial Engineers. ' ' MAX LURIE, TEO, . ' CHICAGO 9 -. Q I ' PH.B., SPRING, I926' 1, 'A':. J - X Speakers Clubg Spanish,Clu'b,, Haskalhh. 'l I I ,..,. STUART BRUCE LYTLE, XIIT . E X f 5 R CHICAGO ' '- V -. PH.B.,, SPRING, 1926 ' Owl ,and Serpentg, Basketball Interscholastics C21 C31 C415-,Track Interscholastics 'Subi Manager C31, Student lX4anagerCLf1g Inter? Fra.teI'nity,, Council C31, Vice-President C415 Inter-Fraternity Sing, Manager C313 Black- friars C21 C315 Settlement Night C21 C31. GEORGE DONALD' MACCARRON , CHICAGO ' PIIB., SPRING, 1926 CHARLES MILTON MANN V CHICAGO 9 ' S.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Southern Club. U SYLVIA' ROSE MARETZ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Page 76 ,,- I I 3 l :,, :I I II , .Af-W -- - -A . W 'Tl' V fr V Y-Q Q , V' Y R111 :VIQJ Ci 2:12. 25-'-I if Q Cf li-Al ,Rf I! xwmi, WYAA, ,.,. .. A 7.3, vim, num, ---N nj II I' I li l i I I I I , I 1 3 l , ll il I II '5 I, I I II C H CLARENCE F. MARTIN, AXA HARRY 1. MAY l CHICAGO CHICAGO . P11.B., SPRING, 1926 9 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 , Afliliated from Medill College of Commerce, Class Council C455 Baseball CID, Romansg Freshman VVrestling Team, Numerals Haskalah. ' , - V 9 K l V BEULAH M. MCALLISTER, EK I RICHARD A. MARTIN Tig? CERAEGE: ILLINOES Eli S B I 25 I Horne Economis Clubiu'1lI'?CaI3Iier C453 French' I ? R- gl I I ' 'I I ' I fig , 1 , AUSTIN RUSSEL MCCARTY, CIPA, ill THOMAS 'DAVIS MASTERS, JR., AKE CHICAGO -, f S , SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS PH.B., WINTER, 1926 I l "S.B., SPRING, 1926 Order ofthe "C", Owl and Serpentgflron Mask, : l . Skull and Crescent, Football C25 C4jg,Basket? gm I ball CQ, Swimming. C215 Tennis C355 Circle j I 2 l W f . f ' L l l ' ' , . I fi l TOKUIIRO MATSUDA I EVAN WILLIAM MCCHESNEY 2 KOBE, JAPAN W CHICAGO I S.B., SPRING, 1926 Y W ,C A S-B., SPRIN-GQ, 1926 ' 1 I , . i . Q . ' ' . 51 ll ' ' - I ' RI , ' l- l i Q Il , MARY ETHEL MCCLUN, AFA ' MYRTLE EDNA MATTICK CHICAGO ' CHICAGO . PILB., SPRING, 1926 I 'N S.B., SPRING, 1926 APEIliatecl 'from the University of Wisconsin l I, I . WI - F i 7 - - --4 -,.., E, I-AMW-A H---1f---1W--+A-2-2 .,,. ,,., - .,., LLL PI III l IU l ,, . Ill i .I l ll I I, , IM l Il 71 I l I1 -PM---A-----M-.-1..CM---,-EI,-A-- , , -,Am W C, A Y 7 W - -'Y -.- XA? W-.. - A-.......-I,, Y Page 77 'CMJ - - L.- ll T3 if G Q N ,L I WILLIAM WRIGHT MGCOLLUM OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PPLB., SPRING, I926 GEORGE DENNISON RICCONNELL, CDFA RICHMOND, ILLINOIS PIIB., SPRING, 1926 ' CLARA MAY MGFRANCIS, AE, QIIBK FORT WORTH,lTEXAS . , - PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 I Phi Beta Kappa, French Club, Italian Club. U DONALD -IENNINGS MCGINNIS, KE ' LEON, IOWA H' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Blackfriars 'CID C25 QD, Superior C413 Tower Players fzjg Dramatic Association CQ, Settle- ment Night CO-Chairman C35 IXIIARTI-IA VIRGINIA IVICLENDON KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Chicago-Oxford Debate, Alternate Team Q3Dg First Honorable Mention, Oratorical Contest QQ, Second Prize, Oratorical Contest 145, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Undergraduate Classical Club, Southern Club. Social Service Club. Three Quarters Club. Page 78 Ei is -1 if QI 154 ri' we :I My l A A ee e - li l is fl A Il I . J ll ll I i,i ,, I, It ' I EDWINA ADELE MEANEYV CHICAGO Q A PILB., AUTUMN, I925 ' l I kan ig, HARRIET E. MEHAFFIE, Achoth LOGANSPORT, INDIANA -' VPILBI, SPRING, IQ26 j ' :' CHIANG M121 ' CANTON, CHINA- ,j lj' PH.B., AUTUMN, IQZSII ',,. l 151 Il f .lf l li' WILLIAM BERTRAM MERRILL, AX ll lg FORT WAYNE, INDIANA 'I ff! PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I' F1 ll E l lliy P +L' ll fl, 'I 1I I JANET METZENBERG li lf! CHICAGO ll PI-I.B., AUTUMN, 1925 5 I' ' F ,I I fl l fi lx lL I ji I1 i ai -LL L- IL ,L L, ,--.gm ,-,L LAM.-- ,fm L., ,LL w- A A l 'CJ ligi A:-.-. V , , ,W-"cf A , , ,kg "P f" 1 1. Ia 11- -4 L I ,sgx I3 H, C., I- If 5 l l I ,UF-nf- ..-:T.ii,,.n- ,,f57, D- L Lii,f,,,f,.,,.,.,f-3-X I., - I W M, .L l l il ........ A ' I li l,l II Fil l I P l I a I HHHH A A A A I in ,, W- Lk , .. G.. -HA - Kr, -H,,,-..1 X I C ANNA MARTHA MEYER HUGH ALLEN MILLER, CIHBKE 7 CHICAGO CHICAGO I ll I S.B., SPRING, 1926 ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 ' , ll Class President C4.j, College Marshal, Under- l ll graduate Council C31 C4l, Undergraduate 'Phi Beta Kappa, President, Class Executive 'ff ' f Council Cgj, Henry. Strong Scholarship, Board l 5 , - EDWARD JOHN IVIEYERS of Student Organizations, Track Interscholastic, I 5 1 , CHICAGO ' .5 ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 , Lzl l -5 -. I 1,11 F 3 Brownson Club, Political Science Club. its I I ,,: if i . ' I I 5 . A. I Ile I I 9 RALPH ,HENRYMEYER E 5 l - CHICAGO, E Q I 1- PH.B., SPRING, 1926 E- I -' St. Marks Society, ESecond Lieutenant, ,E j V T. C., E1 Circulo Espanol, Blackfriars. L Q il . I EI 9 'MONICA MIKALAUCKAS " 5 l . WEST FRANKFORT, ILLINOIS , Q I PH.B,., SPRING, 1926 lgiii i -X,-TN :VI " l EEN ALIDA RAE MILLER ,xy 1 0-I Ii . CHICAGO I F 2 Ry O. Organization klanager Cgj, Basketball Inter- scholastic,Sub-Chairman Rushing Committee, Intramural Athletics, Spring Sport Manager C355 Sport Secretary C4D, Romans C3D, President..C4Q,, Macs, President C3D,. i WESLEY DAVID MITCHELL I ' CHICAGO , ' , PH.B., WINTER, 1,926 A ., Honor Entrance Scholarship, ' Commerce fand Administration, Associate ,EditorgC2D, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet C2D.i . SARNOLD HENRY MOECKER HOMEWOOD, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ANNA CAROLINE MQIONNIER OAK-PARK,,ILLINoIs I PI-LB., SPRING, I926 Y. W. C. A. CID C2j C3j CQ, French Club ll Q V S.B., SPRING, 1926 X I il Class Executive Council C4j, Junior College RAGNAR OLAF NIOLINE 'ji Baseball CID, Sophomore Baseball,C2D, W. A. A., CHICAGO ,If N I Kent Chemical Society Advisor C31 PH.B., AUTUMN, I925 ri ii Q In I , :ls Il, , , ,I L, -I C -..rv-I L- ,VI ir' -- ' . I I I .. iii I ' l ii l I Il li 'I all Il , lla- A f- ,, ,,,, 'MA M...-..7 Y nt--,LN --Y ,-,W-Q Y 7:71-,K -,4,i,.,Ai+ V V1 ,,,,,,,W..,,....,.,........N.n Pagf 79 l.Ll"1. A - M I II C I l I 5 -I :I ev I, I I-1---1, K W, M TY C: A z'-3,9 if G CD mf N ,IH I-4,5 L . II I to - A A Ili M FH I , fl ' H I I I I li r .1. , gg! I ' l Nl I I V , g ,, lf'5q"11'f-fifcnmc' f -e-- I..-em fe ,A Jw- I ff:-1: I , I M MARY ELINOR MONILAW, Esoteric WING FAI MUI . , CHICAGO CHICAGO lg li S.B., SPRING, 1926 S.B., SPRING, 1926 I i Class Council C4Dg VV. A. A.g Federation Council 1' '- QQ, Federation Sponsor V - X 1 git A , ,f2Qj,, '. ii RACHEL ALISYN MULF ORD, AE il I P B CEIICAGO 6 I: It I - H. ., PRING, IQ2 3 , iff I LEROY CATTELL MORGAN: K2 Mirror C335 Settlement Night Team CID, Campus 'ji CHICAGO Community Committee Czb. , ,- I li , iff PH.B., SPRING, 1926 .. A 1 I g yfjl v A ' 'I' I , I , I iii, lil! C STEWART PEARSON MULVIHILL, PHI' i I Tig , MARTIN SAMUEL MORRIS P B QQICAGO , I 6 . , ,I I REM Ig!! I CHICAGO ' . Q ., UTUMN,VI92 V . L . U 5513 154. X PEB., SPRING, 1926 Political Science Club Executweb' Council C25 I Hell, .Qld l C37 CAO- ' y 'pf E,g , gt, I f f I I' I Qil E11 fi A ' fl ily ,I JOSEPH PAUL ELDRED MORRISON WU-'LA-RD MUNZER A I: Eli ii SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS CHICAGO , I :lt II, I S.B., SPRING, 1926 A-B-, SPRING, 1925 l V 'I I Sigma Xi, Associate Member. Art Clubg Liberal Club, Literature Club, Eta l ill ,I Sigma Phi. it -I I A I 1 51 li li 'l " I ll - I li A if I I I z il 1, MARION MOWRY LOUISE PHYLLIS NARMONTA, AEI If l CHICAGO CHICAGO yi Q fx PH.B., WINTER, 1926 S.B., AUTUMN, 1925 I II I I I ' I. 3 , I I ! l, II V1 V 'rl l Nj I ig gl, .I I I -.---..x:, ff' I3 Page 80 V Iifeeeeefe-W-ee-eerzgg I 21,2 ei UE 6 Af- -to Ailw x......-- I .WAV W- - ' "' ' ' Z r LELAND ISAAC NEFF, CPKKP CHICAGO I PI-1.B., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Club, Score Club, Inter- Fraternity Council C3D C4D, Secretary C4D, Interscholastic Committees CID C2D, Inter- Fraternity Ball, Manager C4D, Daily Maroon CID C2D C3D C4D, Advertising Director C4D, Black- friars CID CZDQ Settlement Night CID C2D C3D, Chairman Donations Committee C3D, Better Yet Committee NAN JOSEPHINE NELSON LOGANSPORT, INDIANA P1-LB., WINTER, 1926 VIRGINIA FRANK NELSON CHICAGO '-PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Home Economics Club. A SHIRLEY ELIZABETH NESTLE, AZ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 lVIirror, Ida Noyes Auxiliary C2D, W. A. A. C3D C4D, Freshman WOman's Club, Horne Economics Club, Vice-President C4D, Presby- terian Club C3D DOROTHY A. NETTLETON, Mortar Board I CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Y. W. C. A. CID C3D, Settlement Night Vaucle- ville Committee CID EMMA NEVVFIELD BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Affiliated from the University of California Southern Branch. FRANK ELWOOD NEWLOVE Diss IVIOINES, IOWA S.B., WINTER, 1926 LAWRENCE SI-IEIL NEWMARK, KN TYNDALL, SOUTH DAKOTA A PI-1.B., SPRING, 1926 H j Law School Council. . ' HAROLD REESE NISSLEY CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Freshman Wrestling. FRANKLIN LOUIS NITTERHOUSE, ATSZ CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Varsity Football, Freshman Football, Track, Wrestling. Pagz' S1 I 11 I-. :V ,: :II Eg' I I I I I I I I I f xx I I I Ee A is III . If itil: .,-, A Efir . . fi,:L4,4Y,7 ,L W 51 .Y ..,.....-- Yi-li L: ,ii Y Lian if -YY -V -. III II A ef , ' I : II I I. . I . II II I I I I1 I1 I I, I1 ' ,II I .. II I I I I I' I III I I II I I I I Hi .,,,vL.,Lw--MALLEL, ,L ,-We LW HOL A M , ,G ,LACE II I I W I LESTER B. NORDEERG MARGARET O'CONNOR I ill , CHICAGO CHICAGO, ILLINOIS II PH.B.,' SPRING, 1926 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 II ,II I . I I I I ' I I MARGARET JOSEPHINE NOVAK, 112-BK I - If I I CHICAGO' ' VII I 4 A.B., SPRING, 1926 EDWAEIPECQGI-SSMAN I 'EII II Phi Beta Kappa, Program Chairman, Basket- S B 'SPRING 1926 I-I I ball In 121 43.1.4411 Hockey 121 G1 141. Lam ' I QIII' II Play U15 Greek Play' C21 C31g Gymnasium I I " It Representative On W. A. LA. Board C31g Eta I I Sig111a,Phi, Vice-President C31, President Q41. . 1 I Ig:iI I - P 3 I? I , ROBERTA MARIA OLDS I I 'I -I I CHICAGO ' Ijj, HELEN ANNE NOW PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 ' .Iii CHICAGO I IPI' I PH.Bf., SPRING, 1926 ' II II Aililiated from Crane Junior Collegeg Y. W. II EII 'I A. . f II IIEI I - I ' RUTH MARJORIE OLSON IIS' I' I CHICAGO I FI 1? , LI, I LOIS ELLEN OBENSHAIN, IDEA A-B-1 WINTER' 1915 Ifj' , FREEPORT, ILLINOIS I I P1-I.B.,'S'P,R1NG, 1926 I IjII I Y. W. C. A. Q11 C415 Kindergarten Club ' IQII C31 C4:1,g x Freshman Representative I Ig I Kindergarten Primary Club C11. FRANCES BISHOP OWEN, Sigma I I-1-I I? ' CHICAGO . I I . ,PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I., I Affiliated from Rockford College, Kappa Pi, , I PRED IAIVIES O'CONNOR, CIDFA W'Omen's .Golf Champion f31g Cap and Gown, . . GALESBURG, ILLINOIS Contributing Staff C215 Cap and Gown Staff C31 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Portfolio C215 W. A. A. Q41. I ,L ,.:..T-.,. .-:LL ,N,v,L L --- L, -M ATM.. ,::--- ffif-A-LI.:---f-1--ff I I I I . Pagf- S2 I ,I I I k I I I I I I I I I II I. I I II? IIQII IIEII II- IIQ Ii:I .I- I3 IE' I.- I I 2 E I: IE I Is III I I I I I I II 'I ,. I. I 'I I I II ll II I II LI III I I I I I I 31 I I - 1 f E... ,,.,..,. .W . I '1 -V :II I .I K' I III I IL II Ilf II ... .. . .72 A-...,.,, 9 , A I"'F I Y . -,EEA W, .r-TT' 2 ,.., - 5- "J It ff' ,fy I. Af. fx fi N Ps, I, L: --r-,ig fc.. .HA P' I... ...Q bl If . . M, WILLIAM HAROLD OWEN, AX SEYMOUR, IOWA I PH.B.,'SPRING, 1926 Varsity Track Team, Cross Country Track, I I Captain . ALFRED MUSGRAVE PAISLEYAXA, NEN FARMINGTON, IOWA ' S.B., WINTER, 1926 - Three Quarters Club, Gym Team CID C215 - Blackfriars III, Settlement CIDACZJ C3D C4j.. T ALICE L. PEARSON ITEKAMAH, NEBRASKA V A PH.B., VVINTER, 1926 I ' ' JOHN' MAGNUS PEARSON 2 . PORTLAND, LOREGON I A SIB., AUTUMN, 1925 I A I EvANG1I3L1NE-S. PEILET I I . V CHICAGO ' ' , . PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I Junior College Baseball Team, Captain Ball C5 ' .j- W. AQ A. H SUSAN LOUISE PERKINS, Deltho INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA A . I AB., AUTUMN, I92-S I Affiliated from' Vassar, Junior Class Council, Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet CQ, Intercollegiate Committeeg First Cabinet QQ, St. Mark's Society, Vice-President CQ, Undergraduate Classical Club. , MAUREEN CECIL PERRIZO . .. YDAGGETT, MICHIG'AN . A A.B.,lSPRING, 1926 'A ' Basketball C21 C35 C455 W. A. A., Home Eco- nomics Club. ELEANOR PETERSEN, QISBA . CHICAGO X PH.B., SPR1NG, 1926 LAWRENCE' FREDERICK PETERSON MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN I , . . ' S.B., SUMMER, 1926 Track ' ROSCO EDWARD PETARONE , CHIGAGOI S.B., SPR1NG, 1926 Kent Chemical Society, Bacteriology-Club. H Page 83 , 'NT 'Ei ' ' " ,..,., GEORGE STACEY PFEIFFERV OAK PARK, ILLINOIS S,B., SPRING, 1926 EMILY MATILDA PITZER, IIEIID INDIANA HARBOR, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 EDWIN CLARENCE PODEWELL, THF CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Honorable Mention Scholarship FRANCIS WALTHOUR PORRO, CDPE NEW YORK, NEW YORK S.B., WINTER, 1926 MATTHEW JONES POWELL FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 CAROLYN MARY PRATT, Esoteric CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 "C" Club, Honor Hockey Team CID C2D, Class Hockey QID C2D Q3Dg Honor Baseball CID, Class Baseball CID, Mirror, Charter Member, Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet f2D W. A. A., Settle- ment Night, Co-Chairman Tag Day Committee C4D, Co-Chairman Drive Committee Q4D, Team Captain f3D. WILLIAM SPENCER PRICE OSI-IKOSH, WISCONSIN PI-1.B., SUMMER, I926 MELBA AURORA PYLE CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 ARTHUR RAPPEPORT GARY, INDIANA S.B., SPRING, 1926 FRENCH ROSE RAYBURN, A2 CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 Pagz 84 BLANCHE ALICE REARDON, AE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 lVIirrorg Federation of University' Women. JOHN PHILBROOK REDGWICK, QIJKXII ' OMAHA, NEBRASKA S.B'.,JSPRING, 1926 RUTH MARION REED . CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 HELEN' ELIZABETH REILLY, XP2 if - CHICAGO - PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Mirror, Charter Memberg VVOmen's Federation, Fashion Show, Y. W. C. A., Finance Committee' W. A. A., Settlement Night C2D C3D C4D. 9 MARIE A. H. REMMERT SPRINGFIELD, MINNESOTA S.B., SPRING, IQ26 Freshman Honor Scholarship, Departmental Honor Scholarship C3D C4D, Portfolio C2D, Chapel Choir CID C2D, Secretary C3D5 Musical Club CID, German Club, Lutheran Club CID C2D C3D, Secretary C4D. JOHN REINHARDT v CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ' Afliliated from Chicago Y. M. C. A. College. LESTER IWILTON REINWALD, fb2A A CHICAGO V 'PH.B., SPRING, 1926 I Afhliated from Iowa State Teachers College. . BELLE FRANCES RHINE HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS PH,B., SPRING, 1926 ELEANOR SMITH RICE, XPE CHICAGO - PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Nu Pi Sigma, Sign of the Sickleg College Aide, Undergraduate Council CID, Class Council CID C2D C3D C4D, Class Secretary C3DQ Ida Noyes Advisory Council C3D C4D, WOmen's Board of Organizations C3D C4D, Secretary C3Dg Federation C23 C37 C4D, Pfwderlt C45- FLORENCE ANNE RICE, Achoth OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Afliliated from Frances Shimer Junior College. gd V Page 85 Y WWW, , , W , I ' .4 G - 2,-, CQ A, III G CD N :TT W 14:-Lmfffff ,:-1-it ,ivff ,Wifi-Yi ll'-" " "' I X Q I I I XY lid: ii'i7:i O O -I E I 'S I il 'I I if IE 55 I I!! I W I Q, il I' la fi if , ' I I . I ,M 1 , I L I I , J i A A 1, lil I' ' '- PM "" " " -'P "MA - A-4 P--1' +-Qi I A . li i I 1 I DANIEL CATTON RICH P ,IOHN PETER ROGGE I 2 1 , SOUTH BEND, INDIANA . CHICAGO I , li PPI.B., SPRING, I926 PH-Bw W1NTER,.1926. 'l ' il Circle Board QQ, Dramatic Association, Gar- Glee Club, Manager Qgjg University Choir C21 ii M I goylesg French Club, Italian Club. ICU I4l- l Iii , V , I1 I I If? I PAUL WILSON RICHER , IQ I ,ym,ggg1Ay,g, izissiomafsxo if I If ' " ' 'PH.B., SPRING, 1926 il? 1' 1 I I I il li . El IRVIN RICHTER if ,gi 1. CHICAGO FRANKLIN E. ROLSTON, IIPFA A ' N PI-LB., SPRING, I926 CHICAGO ' 5 I I E If Y PH.B., VVINTER, 1926 If il , ' v ei I - it Y 1 1 ,V , ii AEI Q 'MARGARET ELLEN ROBERTS, Wyvem , I Ig I' . CHICAGO I' I i WALTER WILLIAM ROMIG 5, 1 ' li PILB., SPRING, 1926 N, K f Settlement Night Q25 C359 Y. W. C. A., First ALLANTOWNI PENNSYLVANIA I ie It Cabinet 44, Y S.B., SPRING, 1926 ,I I5 I, If I' I f' i'5 I I 1 ii ' ' GEORGIA ROBISON MAX NATHAN ROSE I, ii I CANTON, MISSOURI KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS A.B., SPRING, 1926 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 J Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Eta Sigma Phi, National Political Science Club Czjg Haskallah C355 'I Corresponding Secretary. IVIenOrah I - I I I 1 H' ' '12 . WPA, I ri -Y E-,E f- -- E-Arm.---T :M-fr: -ringfrzp, i, :Y :Y I - ,. I Y E. ,A , ,,,,,, : ffrzr I v 1 ,. Page S6 fl", .. , rf" -'Gfm 'if A Wu' 2- - ,N-JI I i ,,,-,,,, ..,,--..-.,,,,,,. .... .-,, Hd ' 1 Y j" A-'P'j' Rid ' ' 'AYPA---'nr' I ,Y ,,,,I,,,,,,,,i, ,.. 1..-,1v,.?.. - -W --H i -V I - A L.-MV.--.Y Q 1 J , 1- M - -,x..-..,.. 1 QL., 5-5 I f f ,L -, L. .R -K.. 9 , ,rw 1, 1 z -,-,,-,-,,,,,,, . F , , .,., ,, Y, , """e""""fY,,,, , - Y LI 'L A 1-f , 1 L1 ba.: hy- 2 1 lg, MORRIS ROSENTHAL SAWYER SAMUEL CHICAGO CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, 1926 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 RICHARD C- RUGEN RUDOLPH SAMUELS GLENVIEW, ILLINOIS CHICAGO PH-B-, SPRING, 1925 PH.B., WINTER, 1926 AfHIiated from Leland Stanford University. , X NORMAN LEWIS SAMUELSON ERNEST HOCKING RUNYON S B 525:55 1976 1 LAGRANGE, ILLINOIS unior MathematiCs Clubg ,unior Physics CIIIb. .S.B., AUTUMN, 1925 I -. JAMES JOSEPH RYAN,qJ1'1qp HELEN ALDON SASS ' ' CHICAGO I CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, IQ26 I S-B-I SPQUNGZ 1926 I , Amliated from De Paul University? T1-ack Affihated from the UH1V6fS1ty Qf Illmoxs. DONALD JOSEPH SABATI-I, fIJBA LOUIS SCALA, CIJBK A CHICAGO CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 S,B., SUMIx.II2R, IQ26 Pagf 87 ,Y-2.-2 V M H --In , ,M-,Mm-a,M,,-,, IVIARJORIE LEE SCATES CHICAGO PILB., WINTER, 1926 Art Club, Home Economics Club. EDWARD O. SCHABINGER, TKE WASHINGTON, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, 1926 Basketball CID C305 Track CID C3j QQ. LEONA MYRTLE SCHAFER PEORIA, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, 1926 ,Affiliated from Bradley. GUSTAV FREDERICK SCHALK BERLIN, WISCONSIN A.B., SUMMER, 1926 HARRY LEON SCHENK IOLIET, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, 1926 GEORGE BALDWIN POWELL SCI-IICK ' AURORA, ILLINOIS 9 PILB., WINTER, 1926 - X Hdnor Scholarship, French Department, C455 Italian Club. ' ' I CECELIA SCHOENFELD - I ,CHICAGO 'I YPILB., SPRING, 1926 Y. W. C. A. ' ELINORE ROSALIND SCHRAYER - CHICAGO q -1 " PILB., WINTER, 1926 LOUIS ISAAC SCHUBERT CHICAGO PPLB., VVINTER, 1926 ABE SCHULTZ MASON CITY, IOWA S.B., VVINTER, 1926 Page 88 1. fu I ., f-M, HAROLD FREDERICK SCHWEDE CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Y. IVI. C. A., Second Cabinet, University Chess Team, Board of Christian Union, Romans, Secretary'-Treasurer C415 Lutheran Club, Treas- urer C35 C45- BERNICE GERTRUDE SCOTT PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA S.B., SPRING, 1926 GEORGE WELLS SCOTT, AKE 3 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Football. ' EMILY LILLIAN SEDLACEK, f1wBK CHICAGO A.B., WINTER, 1926 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Secretary QQ, Y. W. C. A. CID C21 C35 QQ, Second Cabinet Q4D, NIembership Committee, Undergraduate Class- ical Club, Secretary C411 H. LESTER SEIDNER CHICAGO P1-I.B., SPRING, 1926 Honor Scholarship CQ, Debating Scholarship KID, Class Debating Team EMIL SELETZ CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 Band Czj. ROSE VIRGINIA SELIG LIGONIER, INDIANA .PH.B., WINTER, 1926 CLIFFORD A. SHAFFER, ATA ' , GENEVA, OHIO 1 . ' PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 ' A BERNICE BLANCHE SHANNON SYRACUSE, INDIANA PH.B., IAUTUMN, 1925 ROBERT F. SHARER MT. MORRIS, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1926 University Band. V Page 89 ,,.,...g. .THI W" WW' ' ' ' H" ' -y..,..,. It il: Cl F C 'tfw' N fu R 117, , , f'-ff "'X.-..,, , , L... Y ,Y ll il I A. 4 l I. ,I 'I Z 1 I ll ll ll I I ii I I , 1 , H Il I 1? I lf I ri I. I! I if i. JOHN D. SHEEI-IAN, ATS2 CHICAGO PPLB., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Club C115 Freshman Golf5 Settlement Night Committee5 Political Science Clubg Brownson Club. RUTH ADAMS SHERER, Esoteric CHICAGO , PPLB., SPRING, 1926 RUTH ESTHER SHIELDS LEON, IovvA PPLB., SPRING, 1926 IDA LEE SIDEMAN CHICAGO PPLB., SPRING, 1926 NED SILVERMAN GARY, INDIANA PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 DOROTHY VIRGINIA SIVIA, AE SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 ' Y. VV. C. A.5 Federation5 Spanish-Club. MARY SLINGLUFF, Sigma OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., AUTUMN, I926 GILBERT PURINGTON SMALL CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Blackfriars C315 Glee Club, Soloist C31f.C415 Assistant Director C415 Chapel Choir C21?C3g1 C415 Settlement Night Vaudeville Committee C31. GORDON ELLIOTT SMITH, BAE CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1926 Score Club5 Three Quarters Club5 Class Treas- urer C115 Maroon C115 Blackfriars Music C21 C31 C415 Band C11 C215 Inter-Fraternity Council C315 Y. M. C. A. Social Committee C31. MARY LOUISE SMITH, HAITI DEGAIUR, GEORGIA S.B., SPRING, 1926 Pdgf 90 . L-- ,.--L.. -L - . Az, I ,M ..- ,..-, ,L .. .. r . i l 1 :I .Ei -I i lr :i"4TT'-':'?gTL:""""T-Qc' 'Ji' 1 -- ---lm -A " V -w-""-hae--...lf -V -riz 1 f1,it:1:::'i"-'-XT l l I I eeee I I , , 5 4 I ill sl. ra If Q . lil lv lil lj l 'W-":14T571T""' " M' -4 1--4-.:""" --- rig-M lil VERA LOU SMITH 'WILLIAM BROOKS STEENN, BGH, NEN Q-H HOMEWOOD, ILLINOIS JOLIET, ILLINOIS I Q13 1 PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 . S.B., WINTERLI926 ' 1 , Q Affiliated from Joliet junior Collegeg Track C4Dg lk, Cross Country Q4jg Track Interscholastie Q3jg 513'-i Settlement Night Committee fgjg Y. M. C. A., yell First Cabinet C415 VVestminister Club, Ei I Treasurer C3jg International Students' Associa- Igf ' JOSEPH NORMAN SMYTH, 'I-KE tm 445' ' A E1 CHICAGO 2 ' I S.B., SPRING, 1926 , I Ed l VERA C. STELLWAGEN, Az' I Q11 JOLIET, ILLINOIS 'EH ' PH.B.,, SPRING, 1926 " .Q,i I Y. W. C. A. ' , lil I I I .1 El il HYLA SNIDER I ' gl l' f BLOOMFIELD, KENTUCKY ' f 9 V 1, ' 4 A l PH-B-, SPRING, 1926 ALICE 'BERTI-IA STEPHAN 4 E International Clubg Southern Clubg Comad. CHICAGO ' A gig i! f I ' I I s.B.,sPR1NG, I926 E51 ll 1 A . . ' ixif ll ' I EE I 1 EF ' EDWARD BOUCHER STEVENS, QBK IE f ' MURIEL ELIZABETH SNYDER, XP23 ' CHICAGO I A lil. .1 I V CHICAGO ' - A.B., AUTUMN, 1926 IQ: 1 PH.B., WINTER, 1926 Q ' ie! is A A 5 I . Qi WALTER JOI-INISTEVENS, EN MQ rl ' CHICAGO , Q Il PH.B., SPRING, 1926 if GERTRUDE VVILLARD SOLENBERGER Skull and Crescentg Three Quarters Clubg IN I PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Undergraduate Councilg Class President C135 el- PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Basketball C155 Baseball Qzl. li' QYKMWQ ,,I,O MMWWDKWA-,mr-M W 9 V . :ng I I J . 1 ? I ' 2 Z 'l:.-.-:gl.,,.:::, N-,,Y ,F --- -,-4,,.1.,:,1.g.::g44:'T-T.ii-le-L1,d4+.:l4T-L f .. .Lvl Q,VT.,i,l,7 -,J lifliixnw K Ahfww -9 it Q ,A U Page QI ! -lDL5iiil1f1"'if"f'M'rr M1716 " ' I I I - ,gg ae ELIZABETH M. STEWART, Esoteric ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS - PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Class Council C31 C415 Co-Chairman of Music Committee Settlement Night C41Q W. A. A.g Ida Noyes Auxiliary. . GRAEME STEWART, WT CHICAGO - PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Three Quarters Clubg Score Clubg' Baseball C11 C21 C315 Track Interscholastic, C11 C315 Inter-Fraternity Council C415 Settlement Night CO-Chairman JOEL REXWELI, STOKES GREENVILLE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 LEVERETT IVOR STONE, ATS2 CHICAGO PI-LB., SUMMER, 1926 Basketball C11 C41g Gargoyles, Political Science Clubg St. lVIark's Society. WILLIAM EATON STRANDBERG CHICAGO PI-LB., YVINTER, 1926 SAMUEL BEARD STRATTON, KAXI' CHICAGO , PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Y. M. C. A., Discussion Group C21Q Liberal Club Discussion Group. CAROLYN A. STRAUSS CHICAGO 'PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 ,V " EDNA VIRGINIA STRAUSS - ' CHICAGO V . . S.B., WINTER, 1926 FLORENCE LEO SULLIVAN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1926 FRANK SUMMERS HAMMOND, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, IQ26 Page 92 ZOE-MAY SUTI-IERLAND, Quadrangler RUSSELL W. TAYLOR, QFA OAK PARK, ILLINOIS OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA PH.B., SPRING, I926 Nu Pi Sigma, Sign of the Sickle, Interclass Hop Leader Czjg Class Council C25 Cgj C455 Chairman Frosh-Soph Prom KID CD5 Dramatic Association Board H455 Mirror, General Manager C4jg Chairman Maroon Week Cgjg Senior Vaudevilleg Settlement Night Q11 C25 C35 C205 S.B., SPRING, I926 AARON TAYMOR Y. W. C. A., Social Committee CID Czjg Inter- CHICAGO Hall vaudevaiie up 63. PH-B-I SPRING, 1926 MARGARET T. SVENDSEN CHICAGO MARY EVELYN TEMPLETON, Quadrangler PH.B., SPRING, 1926 OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet C2D f3Dg'Settle- ment Night Team Captain Qzj Vfglg Kinder- JOHN TASCHE JR garten Primary Club. ' SHEBOYGAN, WISICONSIN - ' S.B., SPRING, IQ26 LOUISE EVALINE TERWILLIGER LUCY LUCILE TASHER RIVER FOREST, ILLINOIS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 5-Bw AUTUMN' 1925 ID., SPRING, 1926 PRISCILLA TAYLOR, HAQIP ARTHUR ALEXANDER TI-IIEDA I IVIILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN CHICAGO I PILB., SPRING, 1926 - B.S., WINTER, 1926 Fedefaflon Sponsor C25 Cab. Botany Ciub, Biology Club. Pagf 93 .Ig-.j..,, 1 3:2 Hicfall Q A, P fy Q Qxf-If N jfk , I I ,ALDO ,LL GLAD-, Aw , If 1 ,. ,l fl ll lr I H4 Il E ll il 'ff.:vf,+' :fi :zzz-1-+11-:-'bfi --4-ff Y 1--Ah Y -x-fn-il T - I A ABNOR THOMAS CHICAGO PH.B., AU1 UMN, 'I925 MAY KATRINA TOY ' CHI,cAGO he V N PH.B., SuMMER,'I926 A Chinese Students, Club. ' I . I A . A f"N' 'K' I ARCI-IIE LEONARD TREBOW,IKN I HAROLD EDGAR THOMAS -I I 'CHICAGO . CIUCAGO 'A A ' PH.B.,, SPRING, 1926 S,B,, SPRING, 1926 - Undergraduate COunc1l C41Q Marshall 1 I Senior Council C415 Basketball Interscholastics l CI1 C21 C3151Track'Interscholastics CI1 C214 C31-5 Cap and Gown C11 C21, Managing Editor C315 ' 4 A I 4 Blackfriars CI1 C21'C31, Board of Superiors C413 ROBERT C THURSTONE Gargoyles -C21, Vice-Presidg-:rat C31, Treasukrcgr , - - C31 C41g Tower Players 2 , Secretary 3 , 4 4, O- I CHICAGO I Treasurer C415 Dramatic I Association, I I 4' PH-B-5 SPRING, 1926 I Treasurer C31 C41, Production Manager C314C41g , f Wfestllng If-'li S?f110f Chajpel C0mm1t'feeV C11-13' Musical and Dramatic Board, .President C413 4 Y: M. C. AI, Social Committee C215 Settlement Settlement Night Committee C21 I 1. Night Team C415 Romans-C31, Imperator C415 '- K 4 M Speakers' Club C31, Secretary-Treasurer si 15' il A . , , I i ' . ' CLARA ELIZABETH TRIMBLE, TIBfI9 l ' " I 'Af , Q, 1 I, , A I OAK PARK, ILLINOIS ll , - A PH.B,, SPRING, 1926 ,I . ROLLANDf DALE TODD I I' FNEERZONI INDIANA-S I JAMES THEODORE TSELOS, AIIE H- if UTUMN, 192 PAWHUSKA, OKLAHOMA l ' V PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 l French Clubg Art Club. 4 . 4 HAROLD JOHN TOSNEY FREDERICK ROEMER TUERK , CHICAGO CHICAGO 4 I S.B., IZXUTUMN, I925' PH.B., SPRING, 192.6 l l, ' , ,V -HM -A MDM.-- --c,M,.L.?:..l-. I -L :Z LA- ,YV 3, 1,12- l I l 1 ll l 4. il ll l 1 I 4, Ir I I Pagf 94 ,.,. .D ,,.,,- ! , W, -,.,.- , . T-'frw I' .C-BC I3 if 1:1 1.f"1'f" Nl 5 I,I"'-'-'-'14'l""" E . ?,.,...,.,.,-,, I , -5 . V Y W 41r,..,a. ,..-W.,-. .,.....- .H an W : I l I .N . ,DOROTHY TUNISON, Wyvern ELIZABETCH VAN BERGEN CHICAGO HICAGO 1 1 PH.B., AUTUMN, I925 PH.B., SPRINQ, 1926 ' I ' I - Class Advisory Council C115 Feclegaptiogi Sponsor, Afliliated from the University of Illinois. I Y. W. C. A., Second- Cabinet 2 5 ettlement - . Night Team CI1. I I ' 1 ' Qi , I Eli ARTHUR IXICHSIIZEAEEIRNBULLI KAW HARRIET H. VANDERBIE, Mortar Board 5 5 PH.B., SPRING, 1926 P B C-QHICAGO 6 5 lg Football C115 Intramural Basketball, Intramural H- -1' UMME15 192 li I Horseskhoes. I 2 I I ,A I . 12 ll I if ' X IVIILDRED EVELYN TURNER, HAKIP ' I5 I - CASEY, ILLINOIS ANGELINE VAN ZANTE 5 , ' ' PH.B.,-SPRING, I926 . - , , Affiliated from St. Mary of the Woods, Mirror, LEIGHTON, IOVVA va 5 PH.B. SPRING I926 1 . 1 a Ig., ' Executive Council C415 French Clubg Speakers C d Cl b P 'd . - Club, Secretary C31, President Oma U I rem ent iid M. Q V- - . I gl If 5. 'H I I E I 3 V. ' , A MYRTLE ALgCE TURNEY, 'IDBA li il 5 I 5.5 ' ' 1 PH.B.,gI1EcR?1STIg, 1926" PETER VAN ZANTE lil ,' ' 'S I' " Junior College-'Swimming Team, Manager C215 LEIGHTONQ IOWA lg W. A. A. C21 C3152 Home Economics Club C11 S.B., SPRING, I926 E1 -425 can 441. .- . Iii 'ical , I ' FRANCES MARIAN TWELLS, XPE . I CHICAGO MONA H. VOLKERT g PI-I.B., SPRING, 1926 RACINE, WISCONSIN E I Y. VV. C. A., Publicity Committee5 Art Club. PH.B., SPRING., I926 ' J I A l I . I. I :I- I I . V N 5 I I Wi .g , l . li. I 'III 'I I ,bfi-5-,,, I-, L 1 f.. EW I 5-.. l I ,max ,. . ., V ' l 5 M- Y VA- .A-- W Y-V ---..,- ..1..-....,W- . Pew' 95 --.......,.,....f--f"'I.., , -T T ELEANOR WALDO, AE LIBERTYVILLE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I926 Afliliated from Beloit Collegeg Y. 'W. C. A., Intercollegiate Committee. ANITA ELIZABETH WALSH, AE MORRIS, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1926 BLANCHE FERGUSON WALSH CHICAGO 'PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 HELEN DEAN WANDKE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I926 Y. W. C. A. SHENG-TSU WANG PEKING, CHINA PH.B., WINTER, IQ26 KENNETH J. WARD, ATS? CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I926 Three Quarters Club, Senior Council C4jg Phoenix C3D C4DQ Circle Czjg Settlement Night Vaudeville CID C2j BEATRICE WATSON, CIJBK CHICAGO 'PH.B., SUMMER, 1926 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Honor Scholar- ships CID CZD C355 French Club, Secretary C3j. EVA MARGARET WAYMANV ' LAKELAND, FLORIDA ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 'N HENRY WEIHOFEN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Phoenix C21 C31 C4jg Better Yet Committee Czjg Romans Executive Council Czjg Speakers' Club C25 C33 C45- LEONARD A. WEINBERG CHICAGO , PH.B., SPRING, 1926 - Polo C3Dg Dramatic Association, Stage Manager, Tower Players, Director, Gargoyles. Page 96 ,. ,., ,A igww Liv,-Ig1g,,:,iL,LILLL1IQL. II, A - "M"'-1-""-'W"'i?'::iiII , H1 f M 7 -Jw,p,,,,,L.,-,- -.M,,,,,,,, ,ILT I I II I I I I I I I I X I .I-.--,-A,---,-,.,IIAI,---,A ,.,-,-,,,,,LIt AI-,,,-I,I.I , A 2, ALLTEL, . II MILDRED LUCILE WELCH LUCY HARRIET WHITNEY CHICAGO . CHICAGO 'I PI-LB., AUTUMN, 1926 PH.B.., WINTER, 1926 - I II ,I VIRGINIA EILEEN WICKS IV HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS I- RUTH ELIZABETH WENTWORTH PH.B., SPRING, 1926 VVINSTED, CONNECTICUT , Affiliated from the University of Wisconsin. I PILB., AUTUMN, 1925 MARIE ADELE WERNER I CHICAGO X, S.B., SPRING, X926 ALICE MYRTICE WHITCOMB OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PIH.B., SPRING, 1926 m D MARY HOUSTON WHITE , CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1925 I LOUISE WIETZER, Wy-vm I GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA , gf PIIB., SPRING, 1926 Nu Pi Sigma, Sign of the Sickle, Class Council I ' N II C33 C4Dg MiI'rOr, Secretary C4Dg Y. W.'CI A, fi ,I First Cabinet C3j C4j, Second' Cabinet Czjg I Inter-Club President C455 Federaiitioii Sponser, P, C215 Settlement Night Committee CII. I H . fl , ,I I ' A I VIRGINIA WIGENT , AUBURN, INDIANA . PPLB., SPRING, 19.26 ROBYN WILCOX 1 PHOENIX, ARIZONA I , PILB., SPRING, 1926 , Affiliated from the Phoenix Junior Collegeg I Political Science Club C21 C3J, Council CQ. A - LL ,,,I ,,,,I,,,L,I,,I I I I I II II I I II V I I I . I A A LA, .,,II IE--,L ,,,.,, , LLILJ I Page 9 7 9 ,II?1,'+ AI fr'r--LIL, RI II' III' I , I II II II I II ,D II I :I J, II '-I II II ,I. il III .II ,.I .II ,. I, 4, II If 1 I, III II, II I III ,III , I . I I II I4 . II I I ,. I I i. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I v.--1 ,,., ., ,,,, ,x . -1 A ,,,. W .I I . I . , I I I' IC, -if - J C3 C VXI' N FII Y .D I l PRED WILKINS SIOUX CITY, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, 1926 ISABELLE E. WILLIAMS, Deltho OSKALOOSA, IOWA PI1.B., SPRING, 1926- , . Honor Scholarship CID, Art Scholarship C4.D, Y. W. C. A., Publicity Committee CID, Social Service Committee C2D, Wesley Club Cabinet C2D C3D, Board of Christian Union C4D, Art Club CID C2D C3D, President C4D, Kappa Pi. WINIFRED E. WILLIAIXIS, Deltho, QBK OSKALOOSA, IOWA, V PH.B., SPRING., 1926 I ' A Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Gargoyles CID C2D C3D, Board of Women's Organizations C3D, ,Ida Noyes Advisory Council C2D C3D, Y. W. C. A., World Fellowship I Committee CID, Bazaar Chairman C3D, Second Cabinet C2D, Secretary C3D, W. A. A. C2D C3D, Settlement Night Team C3D, Wesley Foundation CID, Secretary I' S' A MARY E. WILSDON . ,CHICAGO 9 PII.B.-, SPRING, IQ26 W. A. A., Y. W. CLA., Second Cabinet. , ADDISON WHITE WILSON, B911 OMAHA, NEBRASKA - PH.B., SPRING, I926 Three Quarters Club CID, Score Club, Treasurer C2D, Nlarshall C4D, Undergraduate Council C4D, Sophomore Class Council C2D, Commerce School Council CID, InterfFraternity Council, Secretary C2D, Daily Maroon CID C2D, Phoenix C3D C4D, Business NIanager C4D, Board of Undergraduate Publications, Chairman C4D, Blackfriars I MARGUERITE E. WILSON CHICAGO C I I I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 LOUIS? WINER, OBA I HAMMOND, INDIANA A.B., SPRING, 1926 CARL VICTOR WISNER, JR., QIIJKNII, CIPAA . CHICAGO V 5 45 IPI-1.B., SPRING, 1926 ,3 ' .-'-'- I ,, Marshall C4D, Daily Maroon CID C2D 'C3D,,Black- friars CID C2D C3D, Settlement Night CID C2D C3D ALBERT MEYER WOLF, f1vBK CHICAGO S.B., WINTER, 1926 ASHFORD MILLER WOOD, BSU LOGAN, IOWA I P1-I.B., SPRING, 1926 II Il I I I I I I I I EI if IE la Ig I I xx.,'i I I . QI I I II I II . 'I V III ' II II . I I I 7 I I I I I I ,. I I . I l ,t yfx I lf C I EI I I I ,EI If I I- II I Sl I I I IPI ' Iil .3 I -I I 'il ll Ill II ISI I I I. I II' II Il. . V I I IT , I. I I: I I Page Q8 -H-,NP C: --M-' J' , , I I f li II ,I ,I .I JI I II III ,MJ 7- 'f'L-...,.....,.....,..,.i:,'L1'f ff' 4 '..,.' ., ,Zi I ,f"- ,' I2 f "T T ' " ' TX.-. V - L71 L- VY-, ,. :gall ,ska IFS' gif 3,3 Cyl XJ i J What, -YYY........ X .1 .i-7 7 , .:-. YYY -- .7r-. U. Y .. i.14! 1 I TAM' - ' - ,. , ,Y A Y 1 , -ff1f.--- If - -f -,,, ll L I. l ll l. li l ' MILO LIVINGSTON WOOD SHERMAN, TEXAS I PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Speakers Club, Humanities Club. HELEN ALICE WOODING FORT WAYNE, INDIANA, PH.B., SPRING, 1926' Nu Pi Sigma, College Aide, Henry Strong Scholarship, Cap and Gown, Associate Editor , r c2,,rWOmCHJS Editor C3j5 .Portfolio Staff C255 Y. WJ C. A., First Cabinet Cgl, President C4jg ,. 'Board 'of 'Women's Organizations, W. A. A., Federation Sponsor Czj. . ' r , i. -V RNCHLORIS WOARDEN I I ,,-. Q CHICAGO - ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 2 iv .GERTRUDE CARPENTER WRIGHT ' -BERWYN, ILLINOIS - I ' PH.B.',!SP-RING, 19261 , I " ,University Choir C2Dg'W, A. A. CID C21 C3j C455 Tarpon Club C21 , I ' L - FLORENCE WUNDERLICH I 5 , ,CHICAGO ' ' 'T ' ' PH.B., SPRING, 1926 7 ' V' W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Committee, Second f it Q Cabinet. A C - ' BJAUIDE YOEMAN, Deltlio, ' AVON, ILLINQIS , . V -. " A 'P,H.B., WINTER, 1926 ' I I University 'Choir CID C2D C31 C473 Women's Glee Club CID, Musical Club ' ' - MAY YOEMAN, Deltho A -',' AVON, ILLINOIS in PH.B., WINTER, 1926 " K RICHARD HART YOUNG, QIIPA' -' OMAIFIA, NEBRASKA 1 ' S.B., SPRING, 1926 HARRY GARRETT HZEIGLER, A242 A - IVIUNCIE, INDIANA A , PH.-B., SPRING, 1926 HAROLDKARNOLD ZIFF ' CHICAGO ' PH.B., WINTER, 1926 li! l l I I I 1 l l il El I, I ll' DID -ff" , as -2, I I 1' Swww Page 99 QT..-A ,E-.,..i....a...A..L V. .V . , XAAY --. W 2 ff' fa- .a Pe- f- KQ "1 I :Xxx l-T, K ,,.,..,.......Q :......M......,-.. f I ,-- J- , . I ----. ,, wr I I.. '--fx ..-in Afsm... ..rI.,,- I I .J -Af If". I 1 '-if t -. l ll 1 I I I l. ll l lu t I is .:4...-':1it.L,. TT'-m-T"- - Y T - 1 "L' f' . " ""' i' L1 'I il , ' l THEODORE ZOLLA, IDEA LOIS RUSSELL, Esoteric 1 CHICAGO CHICAGO , PH.B., WINTER, 1926 PIIB., SPRING, 1926 3 ThreeQuarters Club, Basketball Interscholastic lVIirror, Playfesf, , ' QQ, Track Interscholastic l . ! ALTA CUNDY, Mortar Board il CHICAGO - l PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Class Vice-President CID, Nlaroon Staff, Society l Editor, Mirror, General Manager, Settlement Night, Ideas Committee, Vaudeville, Federation Sponsor, Y. W. C. A. ' I in GEORGE ANDREW GRAHAM, AXA 3 KALISPELL, RZIONTANA I PIIB., SPRING, 1926 , WVrest1ing CID 121 Cgj, Captain QQ, Intramural I Wrestling lVIanager QQ, Gargoyles fzj, St. lVIarks Society, Executive Committee ,, ll HUMPHREY CAMPBELL DIXON, AXA . EDINBURGH, SCOTLAND I PIIB., WINTER, 1926 ' St. Marks Society, President, Board of Christian l Union, Y. NI. C. A. A 7 l- ll ll ELIZABETH CLAYPOOLE HULL, HAJD li CHICAGO l PII.B., SPRING, 1926 "C" Club, W. A. A. Board, Tarpon Club i St. Nlarks Society. l ll l I YY-nr 1 Page 100 ft o a lll 4 IUC ll . k Y IIIIIDYS P 6, + WEB Q FX X X A 'Z E 1 fd! 1 Cv f X-Lit .:,'N' 599' J . -' sa I N "x Q if K-, f f , "ll, A 0 -9-it .. 'N ' H ,f -ri 1'--rf, 11 I- s - a l X F ,X-. A f M - X . .-.wk Q 212-fffff 14 N - f f -5' - F' I-fffliplii il K 5 X! ' J., 1- ,155 Jw-' . Ffigf -g ,, . ., . " " QQ -G "Fi, '- i 'i'5?7:Kf+' fill' A 1415" '7 N, .- - ,f - P." ,A 'f w,,g.x-'-Jc- ' A , -gf, Eiiffzy - W . ' .,1.-.... ...mga Q W 'U 5 v l 5' . I . .552 1 X .5 V! , T4 1 'iff .- S, I I I I: 24 f-YS A SHAW-A S E A i L ,-me im 3, A' I' C1 Alu P if L.: Q Vv N Us A US lg :Ir-YR ALSLYY 'YY "YY - YYY Y fag? I . J I ws XM! S4 W W ' I ii? V L ' f I , I I 'I I A I S Sene A L eeee A L ee e A I I L IIIS I W 1 ' 35 1 ff 4 K , I 1 gg 151, X, , ' S EI: If I "-f- 4 ,A,, II I -we z 5- W' J' .,I, If M ' 1 ,,,, , ,.., , ! t I I . ,. . .. , ,,-.... ,.,- -..AU 1 3 I HI I XVEIMER MCCRACKEN LAVVTON DAVIES I i ' I 2 ' I ' I ' 1 J'fTQ LU ing? .59 THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS H4 IE 'Z' 1,2 ' rg: EV Ei: I M qi I 1926 I I 1 Y 27' GEORGE WEIMER . . Prefident, Full Quarter A ZI I JOHN HOWE . President, Winrer and Spring Quarrerf A jj ill I ELLEN MCCRACKEN .... Vice-Prefident fi I FRANCES LAWTON . . Secretary IQ i : jj BRADLEY DAVIES . Treafurer : - ' I 323 1925 I ff GRAHAM HAGEY , . Pre:-ident A I ADELAIDE AMES . . . Vice-Prefzdent I j A A ELEANOR RICE . . . . Secretary I J y I WILLIAM RUSSELL CUNNINGHAM Treasurer Q I IE Amir! IQ24 ' I FRIER MCCOLLISTER . . Prefidentfrom October to january y A ELSA ALLISON . . President from january to june j ELSA ALLISON Vice-Prefrfdenz from October to january I XVEIR MALLORY ..... Secretary 4 PHILIP BARTO Treafurer ' I . Q 1923 , 1 RUSSELL CARRELL . . . Prendent IVIARGUERITE NELSON Vice-Prefident ' A NELLYE NEWTON . . Secretary I LOUIS STIRLING Treafurer A If I IZ 13 J 4 I Page 102 LN, I I A..-.-Aww.-A I I " H. I .':..1:.:TY.iYY.i:1YYYYY'Y.. ,,.,.' 'V " f , 'Af ' v F11-Y A ....- ff ' J L-LA l -,"' I. , ,A H, -, x, - , w............-.4...1.1....i.. ...,f M' " ,.,.,........-?....A-.?i..E..,.,g ,fm -H v--g A-'-4. 'fax .Q ..,I,m,E2,..3LL.,,L 1 L., I . 3 gn L, f-A I Lf Ax. I-, , 5 ER J :F 1. I . . 1" " ' -9 Q ' V . '.'f"' .w'Eu?1:' f Q 'IQZI9 ' V-5' 'Q -ff ,4?fi' .' 'F " ' .,,:Z -, l - 1.1 , f IP" A, Q, f - in mm fi ., z , 5" + .. ,. -2 - ,, w 1' ' ' :V za fi W ' f I I. I. '-1 1 1' ",,:'If- wg: . .f iw , ' Ig 1, W . ' 1 . Q-. ' Ii:-"IE , 4 M, 1.5 ,I'ff9- . ,' Wg' , ,f , , , 4+ , "Wi", . .. lg , I I ,, . .MR ,..,.7 , ,.. ,. .,,, .. . , H .N .4 M, , ,,, , ' A , , i I , "" ' -:- 'Q' 1 JM , I .,e.-4 :I H , ,Tzu .M H ,fl JM 5 A , f ,ww-may ,I J . s..ff3:' " . 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S11 .QS -'f-1 5 " i. , I- I .af ,,, , V mx :- f ,- xx LEWIS KING FITZGERALD ANDERSON THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS IQ26 PAUL LEWIS . . HELEN KING . . CATHERINE FITZGERALD KYLE ANDERSON . WALTER MARKS ESTHER CooK . HARRIET KEENEY JAMES BLY . CHARLES ANDERSON AIMEE GRAHAM . EDITH BRIGHAM PAUL BARRY IOSEF HEKTOEN HELEN HARPEL IEANNE BIRKHOFF JOHN KITTLEWELL . Page 106 192 5 1924 IQ23 Prffidem Vice-Prefident Secretary Treasurer Prefident Vice-Prefidmt Secretary Treaxurer Prefidmt Vice-Prefident Secretary Trfafurer Preficient Vice-Prefident S .ecretary Treafurer fiffwv W-gh-if W j- Y A Y X, .,x L ,mi Ik I,-f, ,TX .K , . V 3 ,.. M7 --L , .- .. W Vi" QQMQQQO , , , ,,,. ,f-. E' RJ LA 'wfxf VN! 4,L,.l1'll--' IJ , . ,LL N I V "T" .za-g-.2-3,,,?:L-f M331-Y! -4-- xmwq 1 L W, H1 n rl ' f 32A W 5 MV ,L A - f-Q V T ' ,.., V' H w V fer , L. V V N E 1 wwe- ' if-V A ' -V' -'W :V ' 1 ,,.. ,. V V ' V+ V , ,V . 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I 1 1 f E L., , - ' L '53, 5 , .Q ,,,,, 1,LL.Q.--'...'.'..hf".V 'iTTV .Lf-5 Q 5 IQENDALL MASSEY SMITH STEWART LOW GOSCH :KRESSE 1, 2' FLEXNER CARR DYGERT BRITTAN HEITDIANN WIDDIFIELD , CUSACK FARVVELL 15 1- wr, 'ix ,-T Tr! - EJ JEAN BRITTAN T: NIARGARET CARR V2.1 EU ,TV JOHN CUSACK A ELIZABETH DONNELLY ww J GEORGE DYGERT ' Y I BETSEY FARWELL Y . JAMES FLEXNER FLORENCE GOSCH r I V A ,Yu 1 ILT WILFRED HEITMAN FRANCES KENDALL ELOISE KRESSE DOROTHY LOW ROBERT MASSEY VVILLIAM SMITH JOHN STEWART AL WIDDIEIELD Page 107 1 1 J I N w 4 M -, I H ,J N J J N Jil .Zi J? 115, 115 Jil N x I I gggsflm 5 jx , rg I iv wshmmm ' 1 6' .- L . A . x ,- XS, . 1 V qv' X kg' XJ' 3 X X X GQ X r K ' U ' ' ' fr SN -H N 2 Q? A? ., --,, iff, 2- ' in-an :Q fha. -V-"1 " '-if Z,-Ni . f, 1:1 .4v?'f.,f-'JfQ"i -' yfff-lf:Qr-I Q fi: , ' ,fax .-,4.'f'." 'T,,L'flH: ,- '. .'-,,--ffl WBT' '- S, V ' 'fg 1 T':Ef- -lfiiffifg x- 1 Z .' il?-"3r:,?f' f,1.i-fit' qi- 4 M Eg swf- V 4- S ' wffz f ..f A- " . '-." 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A T ii 'P lr A 1, YH ll, T 1 LI L X T 'KEN POOLE GOOD WILES BENNETT N VN ' y li 'li L Z X !! 'Fw V1 iii THE FRESHMAN GLASS OFFICERS lr 45' i IJ 1 1 ig A IQ26 I fig GEORGE POOLE . . Prefidznt 1:3 JANET GOOD . Vim-Preficirnt 1 E A ALICE WILES . . Secretary E 11- :53 RAINEY BENNETT Treafurer , REIT I QQ! 1925 , A ,Q SEYMOUR BORDEN . . Prexuifnt CQ MARGARET HITT . . Vice-Prfsidfnt M EEN SALLY MACCLOSKEY . Secretary T iii! GEORGE DYGERT . Treaxurer T TX: JI ' Kuff? 'T fi 1924 A ' H - . Q: CHARLES DUVAL Prefuient from October to january ,! ROBERT CONLEY . Prexident from january to june 4 1 RUTH BURTIS . . . . Vice-Prefidfnt ' Q1 ELLEN MCCRACKEN .... Secretary FI ROBERT CONLEY Treafurer rom October to anuar 5 3' Lg JERRY GREENBERG . Treafurer from january to june y TW 1923- VVALTER STEVENS . . Prefident E ,i ALTA CUNDY . . . Vice-Prefident T! JOSEPHINE BEDFORD . Secrfzary wg GORDON SMITH . Treafurer y 2 1 i I I . N ' I ' Page 110 fy' y L::x.-?.....---.--...-...1- E f- Q 1-A -WA .,,.. -.............- -.-...,.....1.fjLa - -'r - . 1 T' '-- .A '--'i-' -Ti - , .."'.4' , 1,1 1.-J ,1 4,,,,,....,- V AW, , ,,,m.,,,,,L QA :Tw 5 T , Y . 4 ,,,,,, ,YY Y, I V if-.. A W-E ,7- .-.:.g.,...:....E.....??..L: 1 ,vm ,rf A F xv- -4- H --..- -- -1, A -A-EL,.:.LA,f-2-gf-.-Ti1.K-.Yf A- L- -A A, Ta w ' H R g Q .AA V V SV 1 M ' , E ",A V V - , , A ff .., Z 2 f f '- A A A ., , "" ' . ,V W 1 5 . " ,. V ' T I ' ' ,. A 'f 2' 5 iii, "" - , ,V . :aww w , , ., ,. ME.. V A V A V ., J eg V V V A 1 A f O' 1 r 1. ' A f 'J 6: 1 , vi. " V4 .., 1 f- ,'-,,,: x i 1 IIIICIII -CLSS HIICI T - A :. f . . A f A A A c'... Hg. I ' 4 - '-'f- fl L ,,,,,,,,, - A ... T-M ,w A .. D+ ,O N- EV QI' LEVI A:-:ON THOMAS HOLMES HAGEY BATES ERNSTEIN ECKAET T- HACK HARTFORD DUNHAM ALFORD ANGLE WILHARTZ SYLVESTER 'Z' STEVENSON HARTRIAN 1.- ISA w:N Q Fl!! YF, 1425 RANDOLPH ALFORD DOROTHY HARTFORD Fil' VJ! gig" MARJORIE ANGLE ELLEN HARTMAN IE' iqjgif HARRY AXON VIOLET HOLMES jg, Ei? ISABEL BATES JULIAN LEVI A-Q51 H! AGNES DUNHAM CARL LIPPI H CHARLOTTE ECKHART JAMES STEVENSON M? T Ag ARTHUR ECKSTEIN DOROTHY SYLVESTER Tv W r 'r VJ FREDERICK HACK, JR. PERRY THOMAS j? 1 , 1 iff HARRY H.AGEY EDNA 'WILHARTZ as W VI: EDWARD B. WOLF Tl' 'TN eil nl if' IH M. ' X IQ lx' I . m1 1,122 W1 A A 1 "ww . 1 ,,-,--- -, Page III I J W L w tb 5 P L.-..- ., 45 --:gi 1 nf H' 1 4 .QE-hfif 11 :ffl QW -7 '- '-i-y'f-- 5 Fm ":'Iiw 'WT-1f:.' 4 wg? T15 - :iii 1 ' 'T fzafvs . :AE , S. ' ' ' 4.33" f- 1 . 2-Jw Q , :wi Q ':.-:iff .-EIC? 645. qu- r ' I Q '14 .321 I :fkpfy L Zi: 51' A . :diem .1 x' 'E my . - '- vsff.-I -.- ' 1593541 F'H7T'::x ual. 1 5 7- if .- is fz- ' ff , L 15.1 1 4,4 , x rnfessinnal bcbnuls 4 Q 'ff' fs ff Qq'4u,75:"'4" J W 12 "s 'H' r 'GQ X51 "1 "4-. .him K '81 Vai' 44 4 9 4. If 1 'f "ZW, 11 fn' 'I by 'H QQ .w Q - + 3 aw , K' UH . X, 0 A W N 3 ' 1- 'Q ', - H Fx A I lyk , X , 'M mmfnQmm1xfmQ1 M a , 2' A f, ',,I, Ui' 'sl VM "lui 1 114' W w Wm M x W M, M- 1 MQ 1 if - .. 1"-1" V H .lx r E , Mlmllls"uUWMi -ff 1 ,- -ami !a""ig' l y Q -A' "I , IW ft' . 1.'!f"' f" mx -, Gases Q Rcfoq 1 i 4 1 Y L A iw v, I 1 3, will wil, ,jfxw U1 l L 1 N Vg-xl MH wgilxf 1 1 .WI ' 1 A11 -1 M' iw", il f 4 w H ,M ,J y . ww, 1 w, I ,H PZ i 1! ?Z . . i Y 5 I l r i 4 I .Y g 1, exam. .,,.3 X . va -- ,-. ,-s . ,. X"'- , , . , . f 1 1 I----W M- ---f ------- -A- fff--.-,.-va.-V,.. W Y - . - .. j rx ,xy lx, , ...,...,..i,-T,,Ti- ....... . ,an ,WH -- -e,,.e ,W .1 . ss ' rlivt, ,giv- " ' ' ..,...,a.,,.......r,.-.Y.......-,....... .V...L,....-t.i!"' THE LAW SCHOOL' mu, ,,, ,,,,,-. . -,,,,,..- .., . ., ,,...,. .....,.... U., a . I , 1 l r The University of Chicago Law School was established in 1902, aiming to give a thorough legal training to students whose education and maturity has fitted them to pursue professional study. The method of instruction employed- the study and discussion of cases-is designed to give an effective knowledge of legal principles and to develop the power of independent legal reasoning. The course of study offered, requiring three academic years for completion is not local in its scope, but constitutes a thorough preparation for the practice of law in any English speaking jurisdiction. To be a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Law C-l.D.l, one must have satis- factorily completed three years of college work equivalent to that offered at the University of Chicago. In working towards an academic degree of A.-B., Ph.B., or SB., a student is permitted by the University to include his first year of work in the Law School in the required four years on undergraduate study. Thus, one is enabled to obtain both the academic and professional degrees in six years. Two professional law degrees are offered by the University. The degree of Doctor of Law CJ.D.D is conferred upon college graduates who have completed three years in the Law School with a satisfactory average. The degree of Bachelor of Law CLL.B.D is also conferred upon candidates who have completed twenty- seven majors of law work. The graduate law degree of Juris Scientiae Doctor CJ.S.D.j is conferred upon those graduates law students who are able to meet the requirements. Page' 114 ' if a ,',,,,,.,-Q. , ,f " Ti YY W -X-E ,.,- - - g..1,,.,..-,-- -4 .Y ...Vi ,1-N A -S -'- '43 - 'X If ff-fi: - -A-V--H 1-4 - --- -- l , Y 1 , I N ',. ,- - ,, , , 5 ,K-,,,L,,-,i-,-.-i,.,,.- """""IQ'g"""T"-" A.. ,,,,, ,311 I 'im ,QL ire' -ff Z: .U if t . X: ,i,11--Q.--.-----------L ,rf ,,,,,u,,,u.,,,.a,,,A.,.ue I , THE LAW SCHOQL The Law School, now completing its twenty-fourth year, has maintained about the same enrollment for several years past-that is, from three hundred twenty-iive to three hundred fifty students enrolled any one quarter, and from four hundred twenty-tive to four hundred lifty different students in residence during the year. Professor George Gleason Bogert, dean of the Cornell University College of Law, joined the Law faculty during the Autumn quarter, teaching Sala and part of the Plmding course. The Library, which contains over fifty-one thousand volumes, is one of the best in the World. It contains all ofthe American, English, Irish, Scotch, Canadian, Australian, New Zealand, and higher Indian reports, with their digests, all past -and present codes and statutory revisions of those jurisdictions, and nearly all of the sessional laws of the American Dyates and Canadian provinces. In addition, it contains all collateral reports and series of classified cases in use, and an ex- tensive collection of treaties, periodicals, trials and legal miscellany. Pagz' II-5' ,,,,, ,,,, -.., ...,.,-,...,...,...- a- -- .. ,.T.....,..,...,,.,.m.,..l 1 fs 1 1 V- - 1 ' - ,. x-. .,a,,..... .,, Y ., VA , 9. , ,.-a .Q . . , , .. l-UC, FT' gil? fist X5.!3L,ifQli,.gi7L .A-L HUGHES MCLEAN THE LAW SCHOOL COUNCIL OFFICERS MARSILE HUGHES . Prefidenz HAROLD H. MCLEAN Secretary Starting out on its twenty-fourth year as the guiding legislative body for law students, the Law School Council hoped to expand their functions this year beyond their two time-honored duties of putting on the Law School smoker, which is held in February, and keeping things straight in the student lounge rooms. Sev- eral meetings were held to discuss the possibilities of further work, and consulta- tions With Dean Hall were fruitful of many suggestions. Among other things this year, the Law School Council has begun the work of linking the faculty and the students together more closely, a thing which the famed Law Smokers have promoted. hlatters of student concern were brought to the attention of the faculty through the Law School Council, While Faculty edicts, few and infrequent in the Law School, were brought to the students, attention. A more complete organization of the Freshman class Was undertaken under the auspices of the Council, and with some Work the class was put in a better position than ever before in the history of the Law School. Page II6 . .,. .. . A ,.-., A -.., ,-. If-, , ,, M . K -......-..,....-.--...! U... ' -7-- mg fifin-. nigh 1, lr-' -if CE KJ V"-J lt' Ai,...l,3?'-2"-I""'uJ JOHNSON BIORDY CLARK THE SENIOR LAW CLASS CRAIG R. JOHNSON Prericient VVTALTER BIORDY Vice-Prefident FRED G. CLAQRK . Sfcrfiaw-Trzarurer ARNOLD H. MAREMONT HAROLD H. MCLEAN - Clary Councillorr JAMES L. HOMIRE It is with mingled feelings of regret and satisfaction that we, as a class, bid farewell to our beloved Alma lVIater and face our future as factors in the world outside the classroom. We regret that we must leave these halls of learning, never to return again as students. We regret that we are compelled to say good- bye to those friends and teachers whom, by constant association, we have come to admire and respect. Yet we feel some satisfaction to have at last reached that goal toward which we set our eyes three years ago. lrVe realize that as yet the great bodyof the law remains still tobe mastered by us, but we also know that our teachers, because of their wondrous patience and interest in our development during these three years, have amply prepared us to travel along this broad highway to a fuller knowledge and understanding. Pzzgc II7 iff G Q IJV Nl KTI fa., JEROME LOUIS ABRAHAMS, AEH CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, 1926 JACOB EDWARD ALSCHULER, ZBT AURORA, ILLINOIS j'.D., SPRING, 1926 RICHARD BEVAN AUSTIN, CIAO, asm CHICAGO A -LD., SPRING, 1926 PAUL EDMOND BASYE KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI ID., SPRING, IQ26 GEORGE WILLIAM BECKER, KDAA DAVID CITY, NEBRASKA LD., SPRING, 1926 EMILE OWEN BLOCHE, PHI' CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, IQZO HARRY BOOTH CHICAGO P- j'.D., SUMMER, 1926 WALTER FRED BRIODY, PHP IRON RIVER, MICHIGAN ' j.D., SPRING, 1926 i ' Semor Law Class, Vice-Presidqnt. WALTER HERMAN CI-IAVERIAT, PHI" CHICAGO ID., SPRING, 19.26 FRANCIS OLIVER CLARK, Acacia, IPAQ CRAIG, NEBRASKA j.D., SPRING, 1926 Senior Law Class, Secretary-Treasurer. Page 115' I Y YY Y ,Y ,, , , W A777 , , P... I I I 1 I k,L,M ,,,,,---.,gLL . shi Y gl 'N - N,-gf-K-fa-:...:f4.LL...-...twwhgL L,gi::4,,, ,MLM ,Mfrs-YS, - ,C AWA I, ,Y -we ,,A,, mf,v,, Yw,Wmgc,! , ff ,LA-14, ,Ii S ' I I LE I II I All I ,UI I il I II X 7, i FX 1 Q W ,I I, ' H2 1 W ' I f--ii ..., ... 4. L- "'- 4-- T-1--T'-.-i-l-V---li+-i, W'L4-il 1. I 53 I IQ. I Ii ' X M NORMAN CRAWFORD, AEKID, CIJAA HAROLD THOMAS GARVEY, JR., PHI' If CHICAGO EVANSTON, ILLINOIS ' j'.D., SPRING, 1926 K Q2 I ' 'EW ' ESI I I . GOODWIN LEROY DOSLAND, PHI' N513 , A MOORHEAD, MINNESOTA E ID., WINTER,-IQ26 : , 1 V 1 Eg! U S Egfr JOSEPH BERNARD DUGGAN, PX, MCI: I 1 EJ. gf 1 CHICAGO E I' ,I.D., SPRING, 1926 EI, fi , . EN E ' , LI, I 3- I , IEW . WILLIAM LESTER EAGLETON, QJACD 4 EET ,QM 'N ' PEORIA, ILLINOIS II I 3 ,N j ' ID., SPRING, I926 2, 41, I . j.D., SPRING, IQ26 RUSSELL GREENACRE ' .. CHICAGO ID., SPRING, I926 ' LYNNDON MYRES HANCOCK, ,Aqaci-Z1 STONE FORT, ILLINOIS ' LL.B., SPRING, I926 .V ,- WILLIAM A. HANSON, Acacia V MARCUS, IOWA j.D., SPRING, 1926 ii: ' ' E 1 I J, l 1 , . Hay H I wjjii' 3 CHARLES DUBOSE EGAN, PHI' JAMES LEVERETT I-IOMIRE, IIDAA 53 M I SHREVEPORT, INDIANA FARMINGTON, LONG ISLAND M I LL.B., SPRING, 1926 j.D., SPRING, 1926 In ' I Hif I I3 I I ix: I ' ,I I . I ,I II I , , iv. . I L I . A I . Page IIQ A Pr f- , A A "QI K , If ,fI1i,,,,,,AA, ...pciwm 9, R ALBERT JOSEPI-ISON HORRELL, IIPBA I , CHICAGO ID., SPRING, IQZO 9 CRAIG RUSSELL JOHNSON, BGH, CIDAQID - GALESBUR G, ILLINOIS ID., SPRING, I926 Senior Law Class, President., DANIEL' THEODORE KRAUSS, PHI' JONESBORO, ILLINOIS j.,D., SUMMER, 1926 ROLAND 'EARL LITTLE, EN, 'DAQ ,BEDFORD, IOWA ID., SPRING, 1926 A HAROLD HAMILTON MCLEAN DETROIT, MICHIGAN ID., SPRING, I926 jAMEs WALKER MILNE, PHP A MONMOUTH, ILLINOIS ' j.D., SPRINVG, 1926 ' RALPH FREDERIC MOHRDIECK, PHI' A CHICAGO I ' -- '- V I.D., SUMMER, IQZO EDWARD THOMAS O'BRIEN, ATS2, CPAA CHICAGO' ' -' ' j.D., WINTER, I926'.J,' . , AARON I-IAMLEY PAYNE, SZNIMIH CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, I926 RICHARD WILLIS PROCTOR, PHI' , - CHICAGO LL.B., SPRING, 1926 Pagf I20 , I- '-.-, , Y., .' r 1 ' ' .,..............--..-.....-....,. I jig .Fl ,....f -..L LLL, L., L Y, :gn J . u,....g, V WAVYY Y , ,SAX X '. .f I ,- I R I' ' S, 4. .,- '. .- RJ X! N--1 . I 1 , L . 4. ,772 img, L '7:""':'t A , I .2 A ' 'T :gr is .L Ttxjgl if-N ig.. ,R-P If I I I ngzfg. .xv , I ,..-..,.-.l....,.i....1...--- I-IERMAN DENNIS ROLLINS CRANY, WEST VIRGINIA QLD., WINTER, 1926 ERNEST WILLIAM RUPPELT, AX CHICAGO: I ID., SPRING, 1926 ERNEST SAMUELS, TAR, .Wig and Robe ' ' CHICAGO ' . ,!J.D., SPRING, 1926 A ELMER PHILIP SCHAEFER, TIIT ' ,. - CHICAGO ID., WINTER, 1926 I RICHARD H. SCHWEITZER, EX . CHICAGO ' ID., SPRING, 1926 ALFRED W. THORWALDSON, BGH, JDACID MOUNTAIN, NORTH DAKOTJX. j.D., SPRING, 1926 'WALTER' EDWARD TINSLEY, xqf, LAI, CHICAGO JD., WINTER, 1926 LLEWELLYN A. WESCOTT, ATS2, VCIPAAQ SHAWANO, WISCONSIN- f ' . '-" ,. ID., SUMMER, IQZGM "" n , SHEPHERD DELONEY WHEAT, CIJAA DALLAS, TEXAS LL.B., SPRING, I926 KARL ALLISON WILBER MT. STERLING, ILLINOIS LL.B., SPRING, 1926 Page I2I ' -4, ' Q 3:11-11-Ti::.:'l't': ""' "mn"- - - 9-nf-Z,-1-24-H Y -V YV L, L L '- A-Yrs ,..2---aa:--- Liang, fx - 1 -M'-e-Nmf1e""'J4 +L: L- F3 Q Q W N LL L L xl , N ..... VV ,,.,,V Y..,L Ya.: eg i Y ,, lflf l 1. "' . m' 5 L 2 '-' my Nt ... ,LZ-:J .'.. fx- , ,, .,-, ,, , , ,,,,..H-,.... .,,,.,. L., .'f3,., WEST MATHIAS TVTAYER THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS O. O. WEST . . Pfwficifnt PAUL E. MATHIAS Vice-Prefidmt H. F. MAYER . . Szcrftary-Trfafurer MARSILE HUGHES Clary Councillor: WILLIAM J. POWERS The Junior Law Class came into existence in the Fall of IQ24, a group of in- dividuals eagerly searching for the principles and refinements in the study of the legal profession. It created a name for itself at the very start by showing an intense interest and an insatiable desire to eke from its professors the nth of es- sence of the Law. Diligently its members delved into the musty volumes which surround the Law Library, and successfully evinced their efforts in the Blue Books. This year has shown no relenting of zeal on the part of the Class in the direction of legal learning, and furthermore it has given birth to an equal Hmetal " in politics. The entire Law School, including the Faculty, were fully aware of the election which took place in the Junior Class and in which each member took an active part. Despite some temporary partisan spirit, no conflicting factions were created, and the Class has remained a unified Whole, ever striving to attain a worthy position in the respect of the Faculty-as Well as among the student body. Page I22 Tr?-f",Lfgf5-Q-Qffg1 'C H K f W QQ 'A ' 455 'lif?iil EiiT1?A J "gI.l'1.':::if-1777-, 1 QQ gifs., Q-1 5" XV'-f Pi .. ,... ,A ,..,, . . , . 1 DESCOUNG EARL THE FRESHMAN LAW CLASS OFFICERS HERBERT C. DEYOUNG . . Prfrident H. Q. EARL . . . Vice-Prefidznt ROGER R. LEECH . . Secrftary-Treamrer The one hundred sixty novices who entered the Law School last fall Went to work with a will at the compilation ofa set of general rules, only to learn that the law, as it is, knows no such classification. It was quite a jolt, but the discovery that the exception is the rule would seem to indicate, at least to the reasonably prudent rnan, that those to Whom the law is strange today may possibly be the legal scholars of tomorrow. Dean Hall, through lectures on hovv to study, how to find the law, and how to write an examination, did his best to start the Freshmen out in the right Way. Vl'e liked him as a dean, but appreciated him more fully in Torts, Where his never ending supply of hypothetical cases entertained us as well as instructed us. When the Personal Property grades came out early in Jan- uary, there were many students optimistic about the size of the law class that would come up for degrees three years hence. But any dangers that might have accrued from over-confidence Were speedily discounted by some Well aimed blows of Professor Hinton. And when Mr. Schiff had delivered his lecture on subtle distinctions in Contracts, the Freshmen who were given to boasting were scarce indeed. Not many days in january passed before We realized that Professor BigeloW's Real Property course was a real course-how We labored for hours to get only a hazy notion of the subject. It looks as if three years of law might after all, take its usual toll, and cut the quantity out of the ideal quantity-quality combination. With DeYoung as President, Earl as Vice-President, and Leech as Secretary- Treasurer, the class of IQ28 attempted to make its mark by the inauguration of a Freshman smoker held during the spring quarter. This was in addition to the all school smoker which the class supported through its councilrnen, Wisner, Newmark, and Schaeffer. Page 123 ...-.cxv . -....,,.,...v fx -S. - f-. ,C--.A - I in .QF-?JQIIE " . P H I A L P H A D E L T A MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY HARRY A. BIGELOW ERNEST VV. PUTTKAMMER MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Sfniom' GEORGE W. BECKER JOHN N. EDDY JAMES L. I-IOMIRE ARTHUR J. ILES IVIERRITT LITTLE YVALKER B. DAVIS RICHARD DEMEREE DARREL L. GROSS IXXIALCOLM S. BARTON 'WILLIAM I-I. GLOVER LUMAN I-I. GRAY JOSEPH C. HEIXDLEY KENNETH L. IQARR ROGER L. LEECH Page J 4 SHEPARD D. VVHEAT junior: USTIN C. NVEBSTER F1'e,fhmen EDWARD T. O'BRIEN RICHARD D. RUDOLPH RICHARD I-I. SCHWEITZER PIKE I-I. SULLIVAN LLEWELLYN A. VVESCOTT ALFRED I-I. HIGHLAND ROBERT L. I-IUNTER VVILLIAM J. POWERS VON E.!LIvINGsTON NEWEL J. MADSEN A. KING IVICCORD XALILLARD T. ORR GRIER D. PATTERSON C. VICTOR XYISNER, JR. VA, 4,,,,wI.,W.,,AwA,,,,A, A 1 .W J A 32 ' ,. , ' f-, X, , M-,-g--.--4- 3 N' i 1 ,A T- F-Ar. 1:.fl-1-A'-ff-4--------'-+"1' """"' "' ' """"": ff? 241 I li fy: 1 , gl 1 I 11 ,ij 4 , FI M r V Ii Y, E ' A 1 ' N I PAX SCHYYEITZER DAVIS DEMEREE POWERS PIIGHLAND IiARR O'BnIEN 'f ORN BECKER :KNEUSSL HUNTER WESCOTT Gnoss BARTON EDDY W LEECH ALIADSEN LIVINGSTON SULLIVAN PATTERSON HEADLEY If" ii I 5' MN, Q ME In PHI ALPHA DELTA Hi'- wtj V'- I +P' 'Hill vel! I VII. 135' V-' I N511 - ,A way g:! ' , 'NL II 115 4 , ' A +I -+1 W ' A k--J Qi P I F oumifd an Chwwfd df - I A Kent Collzge The Unwerfzty of Chzcqgo 'S i IQO2 N N ll I , , I , lx, I I , f 1 If ,. Q Pagf I25 I v-E A S1 M min A I,,,,.. A., . A , ' T 'ft 11, 151 ' 1? u 3323 M rf: Y im qw ws!! - 151 1151-I v-lv. WF ,011 2932 wi lx I 2' If We Lis 4 wi FQ U ,wi Hi A ,I fr! by W, 11 L P El M gn I I I I. 1 ! In g, yr! I. I l I 5 f 4 I 1 r N i X V 'WWE I I 'Q , A -- I igyu PHI DELTA PHI n ' A. I5 If - 4 I iii IWW If I M ff IIE IH Hi ' H2 I I: MQ! J. ,If IIN 31? ,II , V IQQQI I, A 'I MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY J I GEORGE C. BOGERT EDWARD W. HINTON Ili ERNST FREUND FLOYD R. MECHEM JAMES P. HALL FREDERIC C. WOODWARD JCB fs. L MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY fix.: Ill . yi! Semorf I - EP. RICHARD AUSTIN ROLAND E. LITTLE JI? CAMPBELL R. DICKSON W. HAROLD RUTHEREORD H52 JOSEPH B. DUGGAN SHERMAN F. SPITZER PEN WILLIAM L. EAGLETON ALFRED S. THORWALDSON i IE' I CRAIG R. JOHNSON WALTER E. TINSLEY fif J I f1m1'or.r WILLARD R. BALHATCHETT CHARLES W. LAWRENCE Mig HUNTER M. EATON HERBERT F. MAYER Eh LAWRENCE HOPE RUEUS G. POOLE gs' DON S. IRWIN CHARLES S. PRATT F! OWEN A. WEST .Q J 1 Frefhmen Ii T BRUCE E. BROWN I I JOHN W. DAY ' VVILLIAM B. DAVIS I! I I I I l I I Ir Pa gf 126 DONALD KNAUF HERBERT C. DEYOUNG JOSEE K. HEKTOEN GEORGE C. HOFFMAN M , - Y,--MM--J ff., , if . V I ,. ii-2 A S., I? 2 , f I V 1 7 of Y Ks 5 Q4-v ,, ,,. ' 1 3 Q . W4 e 74 ' V+. ai' V rf 2 I 7 " 1 P 2036 1 E A IT b"'L"ix4f -: - ff" -'H 1 ' 'T 1 fx FAI '-. fx ' I i 5.4.-..gI.-..4:,i,.,l..... K., A:-I SF' if LJ My I! f ,, ' if 1. W 6 f, "4 ez mfg: he V Q50 7 , I E Qu, , . 455 IQ i - fp ' N. ax , W U S52 ,. J MM f K7 f 4 4X,v' f 4 , 5, 1241 . e-- .M , X Y 1 fi' C f ,, f iv I I ,-. ' .. v,,v . ' " MAYER KNOPF IRWVIN THORWALDSEN HOFF BALHATCHET AUSTIN PRATT : , H - . If , .Ip ' 1 ' , 4- , , ga., f , V, W. 1 f ,, . Q if em: Q. A ,ff I. 1 Q' f if 1 f f I . "-' ' ' -, ' ,ef gy , f - ' . . 7 ,,., D V .,., , . Qi, A Q ,1.. f, P j,- N 1 A mx vw . 1 I I , fx If I ffwi f ' --"' f fe 4 - ..I.,,.4f VI . .W ,, l2i 1 I f- RUTHERFORD WI-:ST HEKTOEN EAGLETON EATON HOFFMAN PHI DELTA PHI ..,.. ., ,, f s J EJ e W K f Q .12 4 , f X24 I ,rg ' f , ff 7 , :fa f f DUGGAN DAVIS POOLE LITTLE DAY JoHNsoN Ig? iii! 'bf 5 52 ..J..Ii,..:1... Founded at Chartered at The Unizfeffity of Mirhigan The Univerfity of Chicago 1869 1903 -,,.v.g' . - 1 , U..- xx -..--M-- .-------..-,...:...:.mb X , M . ,. , "Muni Page I27 L A , MXN V , M..W..f- ..,AL.M..., fx X -J A ,-X ,f-. Y .A Ji..M...--.,.M,.....,.M 1 . A 'EEDCHE V 43. '. I GAMMA ETA GAMMA , ..,. 5. ,.,.,..,,V - Y C l, . 'MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CLAUDE WV. SCHUTTER MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Senior? EMIL O. BLOCHE WALTER F. BRIODY GOODWIN L. DOSLAND CHARLES D. EGAN HAROLD T. GARVEY ELMER P. SCHAEFER junior: WALTER H. CHAVERIAT GEORGE L. DUNCAN RALPH H. HOLCOME PAUL E. MATHIAS RALPH F. MOHRDIECK I JULIAN E. MORTENSBAK ELMER W. VYOIGHT Frefhmm RUDOLPH W. GURGESON AVINFIELD S. CURTISS I HARRY H. DUNN HOMER Q. EARL ANDREW D. IWAPES Plzdgff OLIVER 'W. TR.APP Page 128 ALBERT M. HOWARD IVIARSILE J. HUGPIES DANIEL T. KRAUSS JAMES W. IVIILNE RICHARD VV. PROCTOR JOSEPH S. PERRY EDWIN C. PODEYVELL GOEBEL PORTER WALTER A. PRAXL CLARENCE W. SHOEMAKER RICHMOND D. THOMASON STEWART R. IXXIULVIHILL EDWARD B. PERRY WVALTER V. SCHAEFER JOHN B. SCHNEIDER GEORGE WYICKENS till! W -1 1 P ...M ,.. Y Jrivf-ff" - ,Y-V . y"r'lrV Y Y V Y YAY V V Y 4 , i T- , ----Q lf?" ' nw ?"'Lg " Tgliii. :li . xl fi' K. "1 :LT fax V" X- ,' f V 1 1 '7qA'f1,g"' "il"",g,.,,..,..-.--, ' V ,44Vl:L:m3gii"" ':ig.zg.Wg.-,,:,.,jY A 13 L5 ,fffrg IFS Af -,Q L11 XV' ww W1 ------f-m-H1-- NF... - .-L, Winn, K, -V rv ,,A.fA,V.-, ...-,-.., ,....,, .Q X . , . " - ,---- V- V, V. ,V V V .V ,..., V, . ,. V V V V . . ' - - ,A., -- H I ' h A A - V . ,L, " J V . . ff - ,ag .- V f -- .,, -,-- , 1-ff - . fx... .M ..-M.-V4 M. . V. .-. . V V V ,.,.,,.,, W.. ., ,V, -, . .V:-f-sw V- ,,f., -. -.Vw N - ff' f --- iw -. V. . nu. -1 4 . 1.4--. 1- ' f 6 -1-IVV... my ,K ww. -V-, 'wr U, V V A -'f' V . 42 W -f V -' 4 M ' A V , Vw A V V M f - QV Q ' V 1 - V 1 "A - VV :' r , :ff 'f . :ms V V. -- ' .4 V, aa: ' - - 1 G-9 - V, page .. .Ei - 1 V M- 'f 'V ' "W ' - V if' 511 ' .f' A ' - V- " V - 4 A hmmm f wgwmwfwg 5+h1w ewhm nwwwawmh Mug Again 2 4 '-'-V-'wikff 51 " -. A I "1mg2'f'.f " , 'K , V V' V fl V P :V .wif - 'f"-Wif I I 1- " V V A - ---' gm., V- V .V -. W V l '- - - .VM f 1 V. Z V - ' 1 f M f V V V . ,VVV .V V .V A' l,-IM ' A an 'Z ., A. A 5 fm. V K 1 V V ' 3 V - f 'V ' f V - ' 'W 1.5.-A H 'LLAV A ' I '5 5 fi lf V '-'. fi 5- A -? f - - 7.3 Lg: A' L , , . V . V . , V 4,1 V V . E , - 'V 5 ' " z - ' -- ' -f-'wffvf-f 'vVVV.- .f 'V ' " ' ' 'N .ff V V -f 'A 43 V 3, V-. A- VVVVV 4 .SQ . A . A V Q- . A f w, 'W '-w 5-- ' -f ,MQW EW., V. 5 V El. H" ' 12 ' E E ...ln .MA V .f4.VVf V. .- 5969-f, -4 4 " 'Ky-W ji ,794 1' 1 NIOHRDICEK PROCTOR BXIORTENSBAKPODETVELL SCHUMAHR MILNE GARVEY i WICKENS NIOPES :KRAUSS BURGESON CURTISS SCHAEFER BROIDY Hg EARL U21 -qE'. '13 11: Ai!! AM. hifi! 155. w, WEN 1. Mg. 'Nlih WZ' WEN EAL ff -:W 'x fm . Y ' 1 r V R. N. W V I. . Y 1 1 J' l 1 --.V TRAP? 1 CHAVERIAT SCHNEIDER HOWARD DOSLAND BLOCHE DUNN LIULVIHILL .PIOLCOMB THOMASON PORTER MATHIAS GAMMA ETA GAMMA W . J' j LL.. I A f - A-sw .. 1 Y Y 5 xv., '34 E ff..ps, Q. .- E 5 Founded at 55 .. , N Chczrtered at The Univerfity of Mdi71E The Uhiwerfity of Chicago IQOI 1920 ,VA ,. ,V f 4,-Aww., . -. - ----W -- - b- --f-----'-- ..-x - 2 'wr J-I V HUGHES J . PERRY EGAN VOIGHT Page 129 I ED A If I I5 A I A i A I W I G A N D R O B E If f I A .I I A I II III' J 'I I5 MEMBERS IN TI-IE UNIVERSITY U Eg! Semory IE? JEROME L. ABRAHAMS ERNEST SAMUELS HARRY BOOTH HOWARD OBERNDORF SIDNEY -I. ROSENBERG SAMUEL M. COHEN PAUL H. FUNT Page 130 IVIAURICE G. SHANBERG IIE, PHILIP G. TOOMIN Ig, MARTIN O. WEISBROD ,III 1,131 ull' , I REQ junior! Ig! MEA MEYER LEBGVSKY IRVING STERN fig! THEODORE J. TICKTON IQ VE 'Ili If? 'E Frefhmfn ui, 4 SAMUEL I-I. SPEAR U I I I I Ii, , , ,fl --X-- A A-in 'I 'T-LT? 'TL-.rf-'--"TT'1'I VTJIMT- :As 'LI-M 'f 1 'I L.- --i " ' I H .,.... - Qll,A -A f 'gf ,J 4,5-A---. A g...,,I -.............,....--...f' -V I I .W nw, as-M 5 -I-I I 'W Y' ' ' Y Y I 'ln I 'J , Y , - ,af---G IfQ1 I V QAII2 af C3 ow N JJ, VI I I I "I I--VI I I I I I II I I I I I I Hz Vvfw: f-" 'VI-:yn .. V :vcr ..,, V, ..: "-' ' ,,., . 1 V ' - ,I I I L,.. 7 f . , Vi- VV L " I ' f I ' I' .. I " L-" V- . ' "" V 1 'V w I ,, If',f,: '-0 ...M I I V 345 ,, I. I gf,-Q' ' f' ' 'Q ' - ,. I 'ff' I , "33fx,. 1' ' Z f " np V V V , ,,.' , J, -, I-f .I , V .1 I V4 V I . I-I: W V VIII . I My , I - 12 . I VVV' - VV IIV ,V '. , V Q ,.-- I V 1 ' , f II I, I "" -' 'V U I I N A V 'I " I I . .1-2:1 I -' - I. ,, 514- , V15 ,,,h f,-, V 'f" V- , N . I I I I I fV,, , V "'L ' V I I I I ' ,HQ 'l g i '," , gi ' 5 I f jj -f- 15-2"I,Is - .VjQf:'?l?1n Igfg-3.4 . , IV f5.e:V:VIVI?: H " ' Inf' -' ff- 5 ':-Vzaf siff .,.. 'vv' V ' VV V lI " . ' V' 5 I I II ' ,,., I . ' ,LL,' ' fv'- T A . ,, '- ,i.:'Lii1?'5.1.i II I I'I ff l kwsaill 'f'I15'fI' V ' . , , . 'V " F .,'L:"'IVf'E'?:- . 1,5153 7' H If ,I I V -, V . IIIEI I QQ LV., :V gif -.'k U L ji: 4 I2-If - Is: I, iI 'V,' :Ii QQ I Q . A V I fv ' f I IISII I . I I, 'I 'IIVL I 5 V III? I I, V AI ----V I ,VII V, IV,qVI7i I 5 ' IZ I Y ' 'm,' ISI V:I ,- "V 1 '.,. ef .5 H V V- V V -V VI ,,f..gaf:::. A ' ::Ve4I,gQ II I EI I EII 3 SPEAR STERN SAMUELS BOOTH COHEN ROSENBERG I EII I I 1 I I EI ABRAHAMS FUN1' TooM1N LEBOVSKY OBENDORF WEISBROYD II V: I I EI TICKTON ' ' SI-IAMBERG : . IEII I E I IEI I E I I 5I Y IIQI I EII IIEIII . i I IIEI If I "5III ' 5IV ' :I I I iI I 'I:,I, I E I :I , V 4- . I IQII WIG AND ROBE IfII I E, II V 55 V II EI I E IV 1- .I EIII I EI I :II II EI ' I EIII I EI I fIII I, QI I I IZI I IEI I QII 'V IE' : I I I III I I f ' I ' 5' I I I I I I I V V V I I I I II II Founded at the Umzwfity of Chicago I I I .VI 1907 II III III I II I , I V :I II ,I I I II I I I I I I I I III I I II I ' : I IIN I 1 I I II I I I I V I I Y, Page 131 ,g IIII Y L'-wax I ,VM Y Y M, Y, , ,, Y , ,,,r-iffy 5 f i QT!--at 'y'vv.,,,, TY , ,J , ,,,, ,, Y , W- , ,YY ""'I I LE,-,,-':,2.' - .Q I I I I ji Z3 L-Lf,.,..4:.,..i:1,g:4..L4.,.Y,..-.--.:.':'1f.11.'fV7:iL X,LQf-..,... f.g-........,,,...-,..- S f ! X gg? .' I , CQ j 'M Eg' J s V 1 0 IQ ' a -X nzbibinfz 6-ii-eg3ff?g1Q'Qf:':,z1-v,gm.m:5,i:f244gifvFb.iuic'-'Sf-5 5 Hme'?hYn1uiSgR5gfMh1cggn ge' msg-Mw1mQ,smQa Thiw -.S Jw MSQWBQEFPFS, E? , ix Ei.-Q1 1 '1'1 9 V . 15? 5. , , A E5 F 'mi 'j:,,Jg'N f W x .Rf H W Mnifsesfg I jX - . , ,, rl., -2'3" s L ussyurfl 1 , ,..X ,, N I www -fri lj in--, t zzz' .iw EEE! iq-,351 ' " W 'Zi . ' Q 2543 1 E islam .. q5Q ,',fxg X, ' - . "f ,9 R, ' '-in ff! ' " .43-flf. J 1 "G-ff.1g, ,s it ,ir-1iv1a', ','-9 ' ,, 'TIL-Q 'iSi?f?.Q' +f !65 Z LL? 1' ' f E5 xx : rv -Y i, , F,-.1 f .L?f"ig4L:,"'r, ' lk 351:-'L'-'f--V2-f"f-' R005 ee efnftQpai:.f5- VWIQ1-NN rw a " :af-A fa,,,w7mgW11 i g- ' K-fr, WWW Y g Ygj..J N THE MEDICAL SCHOOL THE MEDICAL BUILDINGS UNDER CONSTRUCTION The University of Chicago and Rush Medical College were affiliated in 1898, when President Harper inaugurated the great movement which has but recently been completed. lt was hoped and expected that this affiliation would soon result in a close union between the schools, but certain difficulties arose, which were not overcorne until within the last year. ln IQOI the work of the first two years of Rush was transferred to the laboratories of the University, while the remaining two years of medical work continued at Rush. This arrangement was entered into as at the time of affiliation it was evident that Rush was unable to successfully carry on the preliminary workin an adequate manner due to lack of financial resources. Unfortunately for Rush and for medical education the death of President Harper came when great developments were expected. A period of inactivity followed until Dr. Judson thoroughly surveyed the medical situation as a result of which a new contract was entered into between the two organizations, which for various reasons, however, was not fulfilled. After several years of work another contract was drawn up that was agreed upon in 1924, under which Rush was directly transferred to the University in property with the exception of certain trust funds, which are still administered by the Trustees of that institution. The merger of Rush lvledical College with the University called for the estab- lishment and development of two medical schools conducted by the University, the Ogden Graduate School of Science at the University, and the Rush Post Page 1-34 fb? w- in --4 r-he ---W -V - -he - -------7--f ' , l ' , ' V T'ff'Q,1.1i'lfL".."'.l"',..L"ifl-.-- xy 11 lil . My F L . I W , A . ll ,,,. r -. -N ,Q ,f-X ax, . v'iw.7,,..i...,..,H,.,,-.,. :':'-'gfipf Q IQ., Cf gp :Q-vi hy uf PQ ""'.,..T.'-.'f4.,L...a, ,i THE MEDICAL SCHOOL il I i , , ll l 1 I 1 QQ-E551-r in-r 1 vhhimwn g,,, ,zf.izC.. li: . ., -Q L.1v:...,.'!f:,u... 'r' uiiifhwr .:. ?W.Mf.L2:IA1'i57ii'2iTf-M7 4 ' ' -. 'fs f- :. 5, ' .- . , ,ff-,ff pf ' " s r. ,.,- -wr . -'w...w. 1,- -4-.', w- vb. ,,,, . .ta-at ,. W. ,,f-4.,ff f.- - jna-. -f . ,, . gs, A' f . .f 1-ig, .fr 4. .- V ,,,,,,A.. E ' 1 G -1:- 'aw 'W ,, ..w:f',mf,6f5Iavf? - J J, . . ' V- 1 if in Mrs, .. ,W , iw .1 yy ' .saw -:, 5 ' s """',m,r' ' .c 11,1 s .I f 4. . 9, -'z ww- y- all lf f ff? K V, 141591.-R, 1, , , , . ' 'X "3 H '- N f- , V. A + - ' v X- 1 '-7, .1 ', ' if " "', "?gf5' ' 'H-' ' f-' - l :F-if f 4 l' ' ' Ei ii d ' 33? ,E 3 f ? 9"-,fff,1.f . lffi ""', , Y'- l ' imiaima ' itz m' un' 'm niiiiilflmiiw "W-7TT7"'WTm"""' 1 QJ F .2153 .mf-.fI .PH.- .Magic B. jgggggg Hgww 1' 3' . ilmhzrmpoflihzcagyn ' ., ' "1 1-. , 5, 14,-5.lN,1::..f 7:4 t , .121-rr aw. .,,5ggA,- 1 -1 f . ' . , . s, ' 42, , gfmrhrralbruibing aah 15:-spinal? rx it Q I W' " :mmf.1nbl3mm,Amm::xe I1 If -f ' '1,a,s,..sax,,s.- 5 " ' We , 'f, n...1 1.1.1.2 . ,,f s A 'ii sa zen an A - M -1 QW'-HW! ' A , .s -a rms we " 1 51 " "fi: - 1-as " ,...a-,l,.:fngi . V , , ' aff s,-fzfi A I v-.f',,.i.1 . L' s-.,- . iffwt -'-, V .- 4 lf W' . ' 2 ' if ' -. -9 ...mama .- YAWTJEZYK- 4- . f- W" .vfwrtmir -we rv 2. mm ' A El li i 1 1- - " NJ 4' ' fefiggl Q 1 . , , ,nm 1 mix, za A ' TEV' ' A2L ffH'?1'.'w5'-fly U7i"" f'F K :ti c""i ' -' - WN ' . - f: Mfy N . s. ' - . I lzr ' . L 1 f ' ' A' if! 1551 ! ff r- Q f-v 1 ,ffm-is-it 9'saf".f.f 7, .-.-,rf f W sq 9 F ' '- Y .nw 'W .- 5 f 5 -, ,- w , in my-:.,, 1-Ag s 2. .4 .. ,, -ra.:-.:.,j fl- -L -.., ,. gf.-.,v 1 M - V . .. 5, -my 1,5 ,,.llg, rl nw an an Q - 5'-?,'1'I Ma ' ummm au , '7!l3f2fT5?4.f"'V-1.f6g'v3z , ,.. .. , W . . ., ., , ,.,-L . ., . , ...., ... , -,, X ,, 4, a. F -V " .5 HY.l'35i,55'3 ' f 5 ' 11123343 55 l . M K .Jia A 5, fggylgft zgjziifip, ,f,..Yf-,,,,fm,as-. , f Q f .f,g,.," 5gf.t "f" YE, '1 2 -- ,,ws,s'524f"1'Y V' L' v sz. fp 'V .A nga 1"E:, ' 'I ,gjffjsi fji: . ' , HW' -: ' I Wi - 1va2Q2fasyvawki-2f?f44-fifl.., gr, 3Q3f,:3::g.fff . ' w e lj! . ,,, ,JW " I 2 a t Q . if -5 1 aw: is " 5- . ,. ' e iff dig ' - my 'f 2 -, J I i - - , vm My f -a V4 1 I. ,N V Z,., , D- . ,.L.,,. , gc ,vvq ,M ,,., ..1..,n f V., ..,, ..,,,:. Q a w, .V z- 'I w s . f- . 1 . V' as ,rf :Tx E . 1 , , ... --...3..4asa4.n,,- M ,5.....geq.....3g.1?..4-rs....,.fc,4.xi4f,ss-,,-.. A-1.493-ati THE COMPLETE GROUP OF MEDICAL BUILDINGS Graduate Medical School on the West Side. The Graduate School on the South Side will carry on the Work of the regular medical school, preparing the student for the degree of M.D. and fitting him especially to undertake research work. The Post Graduate School on the West Side is intended to afford practitioners the opportunity of fitting themselves for Work in special lines, courses being of- fered over extended periods rather than over a few Weeks or months. Here ample facilities will be given for the solution of research problems as well as for the de- velopment of specialists in various branches of medicine and surgery. Although actual Work has been started on the construction of the medical buildings on the South Side, until these buildings are complete and preparation made for instruction there must be a third medical school, Rush Medical College. What is known as "Old Rush" will continue to offer courses for five or possibly ten years until all facilities are available on the University campus. Page, I35 ,-.,f ,""" """ ' 7' ' 'N' ' 2 N , , ' K' Hg! QL a, g"E fx xjyj ' I I flT.....i 77 "' i':'72'5"fZ1M""Es-ski? N'g1LT9T,,,,, 'N ,ali if . -,-!"f:'-T-'TzT' 'i" APE: , .-.gg in J U N 1 O R M E D I c A L C L A S S iw r 'F A ,A,Q l .1551 T H E so , R, , . K QIFG 5 L ,M if L H W .1 5 is i OFFICERS ROBERT PYLE . . . Prefidenr ROBERT C. HETHERINGTON Vice-Przrialeni MAR'GfXRET DAVIS . . . Secretary GEORGE XV. KOIVUNEIMI Treasurer ARTHUR B. JOHNSON . Councilman ARTHUR E. Dioos Councilman The Junior Class as a group entered the University in the fall of 1923, and it was then, the first real Work was encountered and the realization that a thorough preparation included the mastering of the theories and facts of medicine, This part of the training While dry and uninteresting at the time is now seen to be of great value. The instructions and encouragements that were received are now appreciated, and the practical side of medicine was entered with feelings of being well prepared. The Sophomore year was marked by a thinning of the ranks over the previous year, and the survivors continued with the preclinical Work with added impetus, as Well as an admiration for the high standards of the institution and those who measure up to them. This year the class entered the practical side of the study of medicine in the laboratories of Rush Medical College on the West side of Chicago, and here the theories previously studied are proven and the basic facts so tediously learned are applied. Tomorrow is full of interest and Work, and the class looks forward to the future with alert and eager minds. Pagr 136 H A WH! ,,M,Y-rY YH., , ,,- , , C. ,. -.. -j+7Y-1-f-I--i..-.1111-v.Q,,, Y, n W ,, 1 F- ,, fm, ff a . f ,, K I if,K-f---1f-'---w----'--- -- --v 'wwf Q e it 'i":z iif' H, T H E F R E S H M A N M E D I C A L C L A S S 1 .. ,,,,A i Y in H, ,,,, W, zzll r VV V, A A A - A A OFFICERS i DONALD GERRISH . . Prwidmzf JOSEPH ROZEN . . Vice-President FRANK C. SPENCER T1'ecz:u1'.e1' JEAN DUBBS . . Secnftary In no other school can the word Hfreshmanu be so aptly applied to the enter- ing student. True, long hours of scientific, or at least, laboratory work have pre- ceded his admission to the sacred portals. This very fact, has, however, increased his lack not of knowledge, but of wisdom. Of course this is a trait common to college graduates whose "little knowledge" proves a dangerous thing in their scale of values. In no other field is there the necessity for accurate judgment and wisdom free from sophistication. The medical student must first of all learn his facts-indeed a great part of his premedic and preclinic work seems little more than an unending siege of memory work. It is his search for truth, not the abstract and unattainable truth of the philosopher, but the cold clear truth of definition and fact. These truths once mastered, the medical student learns to appreciate their value in relation to the demands of his chosen profession. The imagination, the foresight, the sure, firm knowledge that points out the only way in a crisis, these attributes are things "never learned in schools". There are only two ways to attain them. Actual experience, contact with suffering humanity and its needs is the first. The student's preclinic equipment is tested and found efficient or wanting, as the case may be. The second way is through another's experience and it is this that is so hard to gain, so hard to give. Here the great men of the ages figure. Christ himself taught with understanding and vision the truths that lead to wisdom, and the geniuses that have followed have done the same. Thus the medical student has a noble heritage within his reach. What will he do with it? Page I37 - I TT "" O A T T T- fNf PIT' I I A.. '-Q -'f f - f " If - --R--A-...AN S.. .1 Y L -...J ,Lx N. N. ix M .F .1 0 - 'S A I A ,V.h,,AA P H I B E T A P I f ffff '-' K hkh l '--ifE: I ..fA M, -L , J.,, - ,, , . . A . . A + A PM M MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY E. BURKHEISER CAREN N. CULBERTSON MICHAEL H. EBERT DAVID FISKE VVILLIAM J. GALLAGHER BENJAMIN GALLAGHER JAMES R. GREEK . WALTER W. HAMBURGER WILLI.AM B. KNOX ARNO B. LUCKHARDT EMIL G. URTIAK WILL F. LYON VV. D. AACNALLY RANDOLPH F. GHMSTED CARL O. RINDER LELAND C. SHAFER LEROY H. SLOAN DAVID C. STRAUS GEORGE E SUTHERLAND CHARLES H. SWIFT VVILLIAM A. THOMAS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY R. G. BAKER R. O. BASSEUNER H. F. BEGLINGER L. P. BOTTA M. I. BOYLSON W. F. BRONOUGH W. D. CHIPMAN L. C. DIETSCH C. F. DULL J. M. FARNEY W. L. FORRESTER R. C. GOODE W. E. GOUWENS B. ATCHISON W. B. BLOEMENDAHL V. ENGELMANN J. E. FREELAND B. O. AMBERSON C. E. CROWLEY T. H. DUERFELDT Page 138 Smiorf H. C. GRAHAM W. F. I-IAEPPNER R. L. HALCOMBE S. S. HALL H. HEATH C. O. HEIMDAHL H. B. HOGUE J. E. JENSEN M. H. JONES T. D. KECKISH E. R. KING G. LINDEN junior: R. F. HERRMAN F. L. JENKINS J. O. JONES C. L. LYON H. QM. PARKER Sophomore! R. M. EATON R. K. HILTON N. L. HOERR Frefhmfn A. R. BRYAN T H. LUIDENS H. J. MCGUIRE J. W. MCHANEY L. G. MEED B. L. MITCHELL V. E. L. MROZEK C. W. NETHERCUT S. P. PERRY L. W. RIBA R. S. SCHNEIDERS W. E. SUMNER G. G. THORGRIMSEN R. G. VVHITMER J. S. REIFSNEIDER P. ROSI C. A. SNAB U . L. WOODS H. H. PARSONS XV. J. QUICK H. C. VARIS M1 C3 VN! j"Q'if11 1" 'ffl hh: 14 u Wxzfwfzwwh- fx-ff' :W Riff! 111 :mf X 1 W I X 5 W 511 N ,., , NH ,bg W 21 'x -J fx I uh, U W 15 ,N -- K wx V H H lf: ull, YQV , iw 1.11 --H X ig V I if EATON CROWLEY VORIS QUICK JONES BRYANT RIEFSNEDER R051 PARKER JENKINS WOODS LARSON WooD HERMANN FREELAND E iii' BOYSLON WHIFMANN BOTTA. GOODE BEGHNGER BRONAUGH QEH N35 'ESA 139 1 : 1 rl, hifi! H! E51 FM PHI BETA PI PM lil! 1-1 L I? 1 112 Hgh HEL Mil QF' A YT ik 1 N ' xg? -455 X ' LH w i, X, 1 W - I 'Sl5'W3 iff? v U 1. - H ' W 1 1 -H 'Wt ya 1 W I ,,. W v M 'Im H1 Founded at Charterzd at Thx' Uhiveffity of Pittfburg The U7l1UK7'51fjV of Chicago I ju I8Q7 1901 1 , X I 11 , W F if-A Page 139 If . A .. 5 K . 1 . I NU SIGMA NU I L 1 A- A A I I Pa DONALD P. ABBOTT HILLIER L. BAKER EMMETT B. BAY ARTHUR D. BEVAN FRANK BILLINGS RALPH C. BROWN JOSEPH A. CAPPS FRANK CHAPMAN FARIS F. CHESLEY L. C. CLOVVES GEORGE H. COLEMAN ARTHUR R. COLWELI. VERNON C. DAVID CARL B. DAVIS GEORGE G. DAVIS JOHN M. DODSON GARLAND WV. ELLIS JOHN D. ELLIS HENRY' H. EVERETT NELSON P. ANDERSON VJALTER P. BLOUNT CHAUNCEY G. BURKE ADELBERT R. CALLANDER RALPH V. CARPENTER VV. NIXON DAVIS, JR. EDVVARD H. DUNN CLARENCE E. APPLEGATE JULIAN M. BRUNER C. BENNETT CONGDON VVILLIAM C. EGLOFF CHARLES B. S. EVANS EDWARD HASTY PAUL J. BRESLICH PAUL A. CAMPBELL RUSSELL C. CARRELL THOMAS P. FINDLEY FRANK M. BAANSTRA EARL BEAUMLE JOHN I. BREXVER JAMES BROIVNING STUYVESANT P. BUTLER, III R. NIICHAEL CASSIDY OTIS O. BENSON, JR. LAMBERTUS BEUXVKES DYN'ICHT HASAIER JACK KINZIE DUANE LAAIASTER ge 140 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CLARK VV. FINNERUD THEOPHIL P. GRAUER 'W. M. HANCHETT LUDVIG HEKTOEN JAMES B. HERRICK XA7ILLIAM E. HEWITT GEORGE F. HIBBERT W. G. HIBBS RUDOLPH W. HOLMES ARCHIBALD HOYNE ERNEST E. IRONS JULIUS E. LACKNER GRANT H. LAING DEAN D. LEWIS ESMOND R. LONG EDWIN IMICGINNIS JOSEPH L. MILLER EDWIN M. MILLER MEMBERS IN THE UNIVE Clan of 192 5 INIURRAY C. EDDY JOHN E. GAHRINGER ESMOND R. LONG MARK L. LORING DANIEL B. MACCALLUAI WILLIANI M. IXIICMILLAN Clan of 1920 THEOPHIL P. GRAUER DONALD K. HIBBS ARTHUR L. HIGBEE HILGER P. JENKINS CUMMING H. NICCALL Clan' of 1927 WILLIAAI J. FREDERICH NORRIS J. HECKEL ROBERT E. JOHANNESEN EDWIN P. JORDAN CURTIS NELSON Clam of IQ28 EDGAR CONNELLY HOWVARD D. COUNTRYRIAN HAROLD ELLIOT FRANKLIN K. GOXVDY HENRY N. HARKINS Clan' Qf 1929 RALPH LAINIASTER AUSTIN LEWIS ALFRED NI. PAISLEY GEORGE L. PENISSE, JR. HAAIILTON IXKONTGOMERY FREDERICK B. MOORHEAD EDWARD A. OLIVER PAUL OLIVER ARTHUR H. PARMELEE DALLA B. PHEMISTER WILBER E. POST JOHN E. RHODES DEAN L. RIDER GEORGE E. SHAMBAUGH ASHER E. SIPPY LOVVELL D. SNORF KELLOGG SPEED THEODORE TIEKEN THOMAS G. WALSH JAMES M. XIVASHBURN GEORGE H. WEAVER RALPH VV. VVEBSTER J. C. WEBSTER RSITY WALTER H. IMIILBACHER VI.-'HOMAS O. NUZUM LIBBY PULSIFER ERROLL W. RANVSON RONALD C. ROMIG CHARLES E. SHANNON PAUL G. SPELBRING EDMUND WV. MCELLIGOTT CECIL L. MORROW FREDERIC M. NICHOLSON FRANK K. POWER FREDERICK L. SPERRY GEORGE B. STERICKER MARTIN E. RUDOLPH FRED A. SHORE B. ALVIN JOHNSON FRANKLIN S. REDING SPENCER JOHNSON JAMES W. LANNER ROBERT J. LANNON ROBERT NIASON GEORGE E. Sl-IAMBAUGH, J HOLLAND PVILLIAMSON H. NI. PIER RUSSELL PLEUME IVAN SIPPY W. BROOKS STEEN JEAN CFREMAINE -1 E'1 -1 3 1 , 1 1 1 1 Q: 5 ml 184711 1 F11 11 we 1 i 1 111 1 11 11,1 11 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 L1 1 11 1 11:1 1 1 1 1 - 1 111 11 131 Q '11 11 1 1 11 , A 1 1 ,1 '51 1 11-Q 111 11 1-1 1 LE ' 1 ,E 1 1 3 1 ' 11j -3 1 FREDERICK BOONSTRA SHORE PIER SHAMB.-IUGH SIPPY PLEUNE RICKETTS 112 nj' BENSON WILEY NELSON JOEDAN CARRELI. WILLIAMS FINDLEY BRESLICH 11- 1' " LANIASTER NICIIOLSON STEIIICKER HIGBEE BHUNER JENKINS CONGDON DJCCALL 11: 1 1' Ci.-XMPBELL LEMASTER BUTLER IXQASON VVILLIAMSON RUDOLPH COUNTRYMAN 11Q 1,3 1 11: 1 211 Hi 13 135 if 115 115 1 12 .1 - 11 ' -' 1 115 1 112 12, NU SIGMA NU 115 1 11, 1 113 ' I 1 11, 1? 1 113 11: 1 - 1 : -- 1 , :'1 12: 1 I 1 112 1 31 .., .,,,.,,M7v,1f4.4f4?7, 11 1 5 1 1 1 if I 1 -X 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 Founded at Chartered at 1 The Uhiverxitv 0 Michi an Thr U1zive1'.fizf 0 Chica 0 , . 3' 1 I882 1893 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 Pagf 141 ..f ....-.M.........Mi4 rw W-ww-1gfADSM3QwP V -4... .11-I ... I Ii-1 MMMM1 J .E-fvrih if -i J V li-ff' W A! Z I AVVP Y' in-W ,, 0-, I :Img ,. ,Q P H I C H I IEW 'MH f1-...:::......,.., " 'W .-,, "'j,g'3. 32: I R1igwmmm-vimwwummfA-MNWWNVWY 1 W NIEMBERS IN THE FACULTY .V THOMAS D. ALLEN ELMER WV. HAGENS 1 ANTON J. CARLSON FRED C. KOCH I HERNIAN P. DAVIDSON ARTHUR L. TATUM J MEIVIBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniovff and fuvziorf I I REUBEN E. ALMQUIST ANTON P. HESS BARCLAY E. NOBLE H, IVAN C. BERREY VVILLIAM J. HOGUE GEORGE F. O,BRIEN EDWARD L. COMPERE ALBERT ICKSTADT LUCIEN R. PYLE GAYLORD P. COON CLAUDE N. LAMBERT CLYDE G. REYNOLDS IM JOHN H. DAVIS HAROLD H. LAMPMAN JAMES C. T. ROGERS 3394 JOHN P. DAVIS EARL O. LATIMER ROLAND SCHACHT I MELVIN C. DISHMAKER H.ARRY R. KEISER MACHARPER SEYFARTH Vg JAMES R. DOTY ORREN LLOYD-JONES JAMES W. SHAW ,Ji NELSON F. FISHER VVILLIAM M. MCKISSACK LEIGH E. SLOAN '15 OTTO H. FRIEDMANN HERMAN F. MEYER CARL R. SMITH ,qw DANIEL T. GANDY GEORGE E. MILLER WILLIAM L. SPENCER J H PALMER VV. GOOD JOHN B. NANNINGA ANDREW TAYLOR ,I PERCIVAL A. GRAY, JR. GEORGE H. NEUMAYR MAURICE A. WALKER QU GEORGE P. GUIBOR WILFRED E. NEWMAN ERNEST S. WATSON I Ig POWIS LEE HEITMEYER JACOB D. WILLEMS I I Sophomore! cmd Frfshmen xl. .1 LONDUS B. BRANNON HAROLD J. CHAPMAN KENNETH H. COLLINS GEORGE R. CRISLER CLARENCE O. EDVVARDS LEWIS J. FERRELL CHARLES O. HARRIS HILDPXHL I. BURTNESS FRANCIS AI. GAYNOR RICHARD K. GILCHRIST G. A. HARMON Pagf 142 HOWARD J. HARTIMIAN THOMAS P. HILL ROBERT M. JONES FREDERIC T. JUNG FLOYD B. KANTZER LEO A. H. KNOLL LEMUEL C. IVICGEE Pledgef ROY NI. LANGDON NIYRON G. RVIEANS FRANK L. NIENEHAN GLENN B. PATRICK VERNON W. SCHIEK IXIAURICE H. SEEVERS PAUL H. SMITGEN JOSEPH J. H. SMITH MYRON M. VVEAVER HARRY WVINKLER ERNEST S. OLSON ALGER B. PIGMON FRANK C. SPENCER EDWARD E. TERRELL I 1. 1. ' I fi:'if5-.Y-1----- -3- ,W 4-MSATTJ Y H ,Y Ylglf, J fi, ig? ,V ,,,,,-,--,,,......,,..L11-'.1 f Q ,,,,,1k,M E, ,,,,, ,, .LJ z ., uf -we i-:!-lvl - jp,-Q---1---f-v---Rf-fum I4 N,.,,,,,,: Ee-,,..Ve,,, L.-., , A --:T-Vw K , fm RQ! ia 'I I1 4 I H . rw II H M I Ig IM , 1, , I W 1 'lf IMI- M W V3 U rl!! I E 1 , , M' M +I M lip HSN ri?'f'r ENE! C. SMITH TERRELL FISHER IKNOLL HEITMAYER LIEANS BURTNESS OLSON PIGMON SI-IIEK EW J. H, DAVIS SMITGEN COON SCI-IACHT PYLE L.-ITIMER VVILLEMS IQAISER FERRELL WEE. JONES TAYLOR REYNOLDS NOBLE BIILLER NEXVMAN' NEULIAYER GANDY MEYER IRAYNTPMIN' WATSON IEW J. SMITH HARMON J. P. DAVIS FRIEDMANN GRAY BERREY DOTY HOGUE SHAW NICKISSACK ALMQUIST QQ! GAYNOR GOOD BIGGER JUNG LAMBERI' WALKER NANNINGA CRISLER HARTMAN BlENEHAN NEW HES IPM A: I IFE! r :Ir I :fri GER!! E253 P H I C H I IEE? W? Q53 1135! new ll: I 52,9 11531 E311 EU W 'V ff: f 3 N ' f' I. 2 " ' ,I I ala W , ' I W HT Founded at Chartered at QI The Unwerfzty of Vermont The Unwerfrty of Chzcago I ,- I889 IQ03 W N if Page 143 if +R U V, .-. ,-,L.-.,,-I,- L -... V. Y If L35 ,NWN-KAN-A-, 47 V- - Nu M my M Mm -' , L- - ww... ------, ...,, ...,,.,.,, ,--I.-. M l.h,-,i-,V-55 --i---4-md----S----4 M A. - -3 I I - ' ' Q4 ,iz-5-' 'A'-HY" ::i'g:1g: QA N .-.EY .--Y VH., Y -. . AL, 3 IM I I like 115:15 I I ,. 33' PHI RHO SIGMA I ' '11l A st NR L. , L A A ,gg J . N ' MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY 4 . J CARL IV. APPELBACH JACOB VV. HOLDERMAN SI LOREN VV. AVERY EDWIN R. LECOUNT JJ PETER BRASSOE BIRD NI. LINNELL 'X VVILLIAM T. BELFIELD FRANKLIN C. IVICLEAN ! MELBOURNE CLEMENTS BERNARD P. INIULLEN J DANIEL NATHAN EISENDRATH OLIVER S. ORMSBY J . BERNARD FANTUS , . THOR ROTHSTEIN JAMES C. GILL SAMUEL R. SLAYMAKER CLIFFORD G. GRULEE ROLLIN T. VVOODGATT GEORGE W. HALL JOHN J. EAVERTNIK MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf THORSTEN E. BLOMBERG ERLING N. LARSEN FRANK H. COMSTOCK EDWARD K. MARTIN GEORGE N. GREEN JAMES E. MCCARTHY JAMES 0. HELM VVILLIAM R. MINER LEONARD A. HONL CHARLES PARKER JAROSLAV T. TETREV junior: SAMUEL R. BANFIELD ARTHUR N. FERGUSON FRANK VV. COCHEMS H. GLASER JAMES F. FARRELL I-IERMAN C. KLEUVER GEORGE VV. KOIVUNIEME Sojnhomores RALPH W. BEARDSLEY I EDGAR A. LUTZ FREDERICK R. BENNETT H. A. IVICKINLEY LEROY H. BERARD JAMES L. O,LEARY HENRY P. BOURKE FRANCIS W. PORRO ROY E. BRACKIN PAUL J. REINERTSEN SOLON IV. CAVENISH CALVIN H. SHORT HERBERT WI. JASSE RODNEY S. STARKVVEATHER DONALD J. GRUBB CHESTER W. TIMM PAUL H. HARMON JOSEPH A. TUTA LAWRENCE A. VVILLIAMS Frefhmfn F. J. COFFEY NORBERT LECHTBAND R. FREUND P. J. PATCHER J. A. GENISH T. S. PROUD IV. E. GAVER JOHN ROGERS H. B. HANSEN S. B. TALBOT Pagf 144 ,,. ffifn Egg :H U-2 mf "'.lf QH-- Y--h --r -G-------Y--QQ--M Y-----:VAT 1' ,Q 1, ' ' 'T' 6 ,fx 'v 1 I -, ' 'L VT, -R"-Yr-'-"Tw"-L-Q"1'-' Jijl iulgf-'Q--W-I-g,,.V,... Marv, wfg,-gg,gff. Lx, ,f-ax Q' I?Z.T'-iLi3""'...-iTl'-'----- , 1 ,A--, i .: YY1 V , m,A-,,I ,.n, .,,,,,,. -,..,,.,,..,m:,-I --,.., IM I-12 M AL 1 M i QI ,gf J .ij iir I! ,Wm ML , ,W U ii ,M V l El W I ,V 1 Ev?- 5:5 E:'I, '29 ,-M, xl' 55, KOIVUNIEBII REINERTSEN PARKER MIMRTIN COMSTOCK GREEN EVICCARTHY M IN ER FARRELL FERGUSON BENNETT ,QL BEARDSLEX' TUTA KLUEVER CAVENISH HELM, GLAZER BANFIELD BOURKE GREEN HQNL I? H :IQ JASSE HERTHERINGTON TETREV BLOMB ERG COCHEMS LARSEN H.ARMON W ILLIAMSON LUTZ ,:f BqC:KINLEY O,LEARY PORRO SHORT TIMM ROGERS GRUBB BRACKEN EU ,ZW 5 Y ii E11 :ZA :fi EI. :R A lm" -ar, 3? PHI RHO SIGMA 1.4 Sf? 'ETH I-:Q 153: ' I Wig LI All ,V Eli v--is WEN Eff ., , ' f ', 5 I I 5 I I MV ,,.. lw ,f ., .ew J 1 f ' I Y U 3 W El ilj Founded at Chczrtfred at H Northwestern Unizwfity Unizwfity of Chicago 41 Q 1890 1895 ,I I Q Q 1 P Y U 3 I I ' , N V Page 145 I , -,?c- ,...MT-.,,.,.,.-, .,- - -A,..,., , A ,K . ,Q -N.,-X-,A,g ,Ig J V I-QA ,D Qi' Lrg? LJ V21 2X5 ..- ww, ..--AA.-.,-,.-..,..,..,,Y,,. ,., . , , - - - . A ..-, A A 'Q12A.gAL:':.f5"' I L PHI DELTA EPSILON if 1 A ff AAA. YI AMEMBERS IN THE FACULTY LEON BLOCH MORRIS FISHBEIN NICHOLAS I. FOX HARRY ISAACS AARON KANTER SIDNEY KUH YALE N. LEVINSON LUDWIG LOEB SIDNEY A. PORTIS JACOB MYERS CHARLES PEASE BERNARD PORTIS MILTON PORTIS ABRAHAM B. RIMMERMAN HARRY SINGER ROBERT A. SONNENSCHEIN EARL ZAUS MEMBERS. IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf SAMUEL J. FABER JOSEPH IW. GREENE LEON J. GOODMAN HARRY GUSSIN SEYMOUR WEINSTEIN funiorx I. NIYRON FELSHER YVILLIAM H. LIPMAN SAMUEL A. GINSBURG REUBEN RATNER SAMUEL L. GOLDBERG PHILIP F. SHAPIRO ARTHUR H. KLAWANS JOSEPH TAYMOR ARNOLD LIEBERMAN MAXWELL J. WOLEE Sophomorff IXKIAURICE FRIEDMAN VICTOR LEVINE THEODORE H. GOLDMAN JACK RABENS ' JACK GOLDSTEIN JACK SLOAN FRED J. KRAUSE MAURICE VVEINROBE SAMUEL L. STERN HAROLD WOLESON Frefhmen HENRY GREENEBAUM Pagz' 146 ALEXANDER VVOLF I-IA ROLD VYEINZIMM ER LT--'NWTWQ'fa'-'Nf'4""'a""T7""':TrA'5"7'f 'M' YN C A 'I , ' ,. TT!"-gr--::"Ai1iLi-,::t:::i1:1: ' ' I A .d,.,..,,Q..wm..,.....,,,3.,.,-N.,-.-,.., 1 ,,.- -. ,.,,11--.Y.,--.-N:.-r.-..f.-w-.-,'-v- 4 UK? In 1 I i 15 gs K fs! 52? fb I v ! H! .rg ZX! tl? xll 15: vi? Wi ip ,ll ,4 flf ,,. fl lb: we 5755 551 1 :EV Hill UQ, 3555! 22:0 J I a-2 sign MEA? J: 'T 'ii KEN 'EH .3Z' Q11 , ,,, N i A .Eg 'sf' Ep vga , , :. y E11 35, 4 2:1 . ,, gig, EH :El 'Ei E 1 :W N x K r I wg ,I W1 ,M I I ,XE fi 1. ,r 5 I r S 5 v BERGER SIMON COLEMAN GOLDSTEIN Rozm: WoLFsoN Iumus GOLDM.-KN XVEINROBE LEVINE STERN RAPENS SLOAN RATNER LIPMAN GUSSIN GOLDBERG KLAUNS VVOLFF SH,-XPIRO LIEBERMAN N PHI DELTA EPbILON -Z Vu9'fe?ui:'1:5s, Founded at Chczrtfrfd at Cornell Univnfiiy Thf Univefpfity of Chifago I904 IQI8 Page 147 M... , , ,,,-,.,. ,HMTY X. L L . --,..n......,L,:,H.,.W.R-LLAIV 'I ,Q-. EITC TT I5 if I I mv I WHL. ,,,j .XE -- --Sq , . W: ,-- Af, . , A u I . .. ,-,, A Af WI C3 ILA f ,L-5-..:gf::.g:-AT: A-, q-...gf-i -.-.-.-gh..,,-. mi.: Q-.1 ,V 1,, ,Q . A A 'Wifi 9555 ,. Vql v ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA QIRL LEED 'J 7 in W A N W VVVV , E ' A . v MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY FREDERICK W. BAREKY ROBERT R. BENSLEY GERRITT COTTS PATRICK A. DELANEY BASIL C. H. HARVEY NOBLE S. HEANEY' FRANK B. KELLY ELMER L. KENYON H. A. SULLIVAN HERMAN L. KRETSUMER PRESTON KYES ANDREW C. IVY LEON W. MARTIN ALEXANDER MAXIMOW CARL R. MOORE GOLDER MCXVIIORTER W. J. POTTS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY J. M. AMBERSON B. C. BOSTON E. M. COPPS F. H. DECKER W. H. DEYOUNO J. S. DUNCAN H. C. BLACK W. P. DAMEROVV A. E. DIGGS E. H. DROECEMULLER J. DEVRIES I. R. EVANS L. S. FULLER L. H. DILL A. E. O,NEIL C. H. LASAGE H. BEUKER . DEX'IRIES . A. EKSTRAND D C Pa gr I457 PW WWOWH O m5wgO Q wSm'm Sz? 5225353 W3 UHOQGS S S Bmw S A Dfw S 2,2 F03 ,Q 232 . B. JOHNSON W. E. PRESCOTT VV. BREISTER R. P. CARTER A. W. JOHNSTONE G. G. HOLENBECK W. J. VANARK Sophomoref VENEKLASSEN O. E. N. G. THOMAS W. S. HOLMES Frffhmen YO LTON L. VV. J. VYARGIN P. M. RYERSON T. SMITH . W. TAYLOR . W. WOODRUFF BERGSMA H. STRETCHER WQHQ W. O. MCLANE C. A. PERRODIN R. E. NEFF G. A. REID H. V. SOPER C. J. LUNDY J. W. SCHAUER R. M. NIUIRHEAD J. I. BURKE J. H. MURRAY D. THORUP J. H. TEUSINK F. V. KOWALINSKI TV"'1'i5?j-j-jjil4:1 ,MQ ,- it ,K E3 E, 512, ,f , 3, 1,1 giiffff.t-:1:1iT::i:-,,:-41, Ei ,Q ,-, .I E5 rl H Im IM M1 ii l rx F ttf 'IL M H1 Q! Eid H lla Q T3 H' 3? UIQ 'Hifi a gag! LE? il? N231 E ffl? 1251 E15 E :I 32652 V317 Of' U H an wr W ft! I It If ll! M 13? if? ill 1. f-Jgfjvl- ,,-T,,. .,.r,...,.,,.-L.., . ,,., V L , , , 1I-g.,., , , , .t1-17,e5,,. ,--.f,1,. .H 4.-f--1 ,, ,A iw- -L, ff Y ,.'- - -1---'---M-: ------------H-wi FEUSINK SCHAUER MCLANE BEUKER IKNAISEL h1URRAY JOHNSTONE DIGGS MILLER DEVIIIES VENEKL.1LSEN DAMEROW DROEGEMUELLER CARTER BREISTER HOLLENBECK SOPER BLACK LESAGE RX'ERSON STRETCHER WOODRUFF GAIKEMA LUNDY NEFF M.-IIQQUIS BOSTON HELGESON DECKER ELLIS SMITH COPPS TAYLOR DEYOUNG ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA y n -.I" Mem, Founded at Chartered at Dartmouth College The Urriveriity of Chicago 1888 IQOI FLLLLLLLLMLLML, It I , We - V ,NW i Y ,, N A U 11-V -- Page I4Q 0,.-,..f T11-f..-- - - -E, -7- - NU SIGMA PHI 1 A I KU K i T A MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. FRANCES HAINES, DR. IMIARY LYONS DR. ALICE HALL DR. NIAEEL NIATTHII-.S DR. KATHLEEN HARRINGTON DR. CASSIE ROSE DR. BETTY SHAEER MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY LILLIAN COHEN ANITA GELBER IRANOEL GIBBONS GRACE HILLER JEANETTE I-IORK STELLA KUKURAITIS HEI,EN CRAWFORD JEAN DUEBS VERNA GILBERT Pa e 130 Pledgef PRISCILLA OUDA ERMA SMITH 'WILLIE STEPHENS ELLEN STEWART MYRTLE SWEIMBER BEULAH WALLIN EVELYN GREUHLKE MIILDRED NORDLAND IVIARY F. SCHUFORD V 1' -T--'-f-1-f--N --E I--J my '. g ':l"'T::tL4:Tg.1T:' THE MEDICAL SCIENCES f iffff '-"' 'ff - x "A Q CEE for , 5, .C ja. -a lvfedical Science is infinitely complex, for it deals with the natural sciences of Physics, Chemistry and Biology all at once. The living human body is the incarnation of the cooperation of natural forces studied in these three groups. VVhen these Work together harmon- iously, We have health, and if they are understood, the causes of disturbances or disease may be combatted or even successfully removed. So the medical student has the duty of learning three of the oldest sciences, and the privilege of understanding how the processes cooperate to make a simple living cell on one hand, and a complex organism integrated of many cells, on the other. The majority of the Rush students started to study medicine as the means of satisfying a life-long wish. But Wishes did not go very far where hard Work was concerned, and long hours of trying study were found to be necessary before an understanding of the real facts could be attained. At times the impulse was strong to get avvay from theories and facts, and jump unprepared into clinical Work. But this impatience, properly curbed, proved but an impetus for further study. Gradual thinning of the ranks also proved to spur on those who were fortunate enough to remain and gave all an admiration for the high standards of the institution and for those strong enough to measure up to them. But all efforts were Worth while when one considers how Well prepared the student of the medical school is, after finishing this most difficult of courses. Page Ijl BIN ESQ af' .5 T 5 I . S I , PJl 5 zz . f 0 V-10' +V 1111 XX f 5 "7 X v QQ .. - -P. n 2. 1 ,Az , 1 F Nx,v,f TMES BOOT 'S ' gfmrifllg' i YWWM aa a5JMX xxx ig.'lBi.' Nw jf 1-M agi L I X x XL 1 'G Q t 1 X lx I ' X X K X U , 17 W xy ,E x X If 4 "' X ff f n x Q Q 'QE' If I V W Z if X ' X N N " qiffh' :I ' f gif X X ig x ff ! I Q N y X f ' .gg vLg3,M'Ph 'Q-f'h,,,-Inhqzali 'E' I N rm? 412, -QW , Q23 1 92 E1 ' 2 5: if X .L 7 lj, i - v' -',:f -+ A. 4 M 5:3 .xhifx - , Q Ebiulxzv-vixgi , Nxgg-Sf? Z ll AVE! ' Wifi .L ' m 'NW x- V' I x'Ysi,Mj ""'X.,, ,Q.-a. .. .,,.,.., THE DIVINITY SCHOOL 'E 5 ae D. t t :-.4a- ., a V in V? ,v- Y Y - i . 'Y - " 'ti ' l l if e- ee - tv Q .. ' 'E-C-+2 5 as ?- 45- V-'rt fr ee T Q e a gifgaff- l ,.w4.:g- :?':'--1 -1- Y i-LY.. . -hm ,W , ,-' , ia: -'7""T f ' af- D ' ' an-:"': ,ills D' Y -.-- 1 '-fit. YQ . gr- - . Y 177 . f l Y l fi " A-.' T3-as ,.. - 'T ' : 'f f 1 ' M ?' tw I is ' '5 A l fffii., . f '- 'K " . ... ' 25751: 1f'f:d"h - :rain ' AT.. Q "" ' :E I -.fix ' f'fff,'::E:2 ?y4,"f-.""' ' : Q- A f e . ' -2-,i .fg,gL5w 5 5-,alll lp 1 , .. f ' ,-' fm li tiiiw, fill ,--4 - . S S .f,,1,3fgf: -'.. Q- .., Af ,- - 1 , 543 - gf Lv 1.4 5 251,375 i 1 ll 's,e-f-gait. ri, , I J' L iE7f"'1'f-H " f '1 '5 i flliiq "QS: I 5- A .12 l,i',f- I Wi, f. - jiitgi' "5:QE--:ii-aaP2.j.-mriit''15Nadi-I-7 .V r- ':"'5'1 N42 ' '- - ' - . 2 I .vu .gvfifaf "LT -ff f . f i M 'iii' 291 , Q ' 1 ,l ffl ' 11' ' f '- I l . Qia'yil1:L1iE-MS49? -UA L F- -f f 1356: F -:T 41. nga .lx -W 4 :H Q-.' Qu .. 4 :-izsgaifrvfjra .. l .1 'gg f-'.-53wr,-fgzygifxgs-fav .,J- f -' i- - K Tj rg 4lg.IQ . ' .. ,i-.f-.- 1 fi " 5 Q 5 i 1 - L A. gq'vv5,r, ' ' 515553 - ' ' V ..,s'.f,.'-,1,. ' ., , - l JI W '- - ',l-L, -. - --, . ij , 5: -I :ll l -' -,.Thl...-. l.a..-5-Kp-.-.-1 W' I ll l FEM a -I Li e : g i - --- A 151,333-gf i ,', -155-' J.: .' 'ng ',. ' , W , ' , 1 7'-' -, , 'T ' .- l ,-,, 5.14: J. ' ' -Eli n ' 'f' His .. 4- ,Q - E5 j r-1.7 ii . A L' Zn' V E ' EE. Unk I ::' ' -2 -+?' 4, is - 3. 5- -"' Je I' ' ' tu 'Pi' 4. 'ff' 0 .'2"'- :A i 'ff L' Q l':if'1" ' ,ll l a'hix'f.i iii - "- " aii-5g??i5..f f-- 'V ' - ' 'E r F9 ' - .. 5 - ,. .-f.:-.f..Q-- .aa ' :LN 'E"5" " 'M.:l '-"-f"5' A'- " 1122. ' "- 'a, .f,wi :.. , gk?-2--v la ir: 4J , ...sH , - , Q 31545. l f i " , 31-vei:.:.' 14.5, ,r:.:p,g,:.G,Q ',,.f.',f'Vj7?'r,',,f '..I'fn? -i',".11'3-41'-twig" ,, A .HI 4,-V ,1::r,.,5',-'e5af.5.1g " '.' . - ---' n .--' T - xii?" "T:-5:52334 -if-1-Wfaikf-E211-1123242-L -" '-,-..-a-I-grew-'fg--ap-'1 .1 . gfff--... .4 -. . I I-"'Gi'r' . --g.:e.:'--,gigaez-g-gp.new--1, -. ,H 1--7 -.--V . 17---+ --3.1, -.r,.,f,--.. . ,--- "7 V, - . .rgg -. .7---73 - . -- G '. -9- . :, ' , ,-- ! V47 . . . . THE BOND BIIEMORIAL CHAPEL The building pictured above has come into being during the past year and will have been occupied by the Divinity School before the end of this school year. From the standpoint of physical equipment the Divinity School will now possess an admirable instrument for carrying forward its steadily expanding service. The interests in research and in the training of religious leadership are the fundamental factors in the policy of the Graduate Divinity School. As a conse- quence of the blending of these two major interests the Divinity School has been a pioneer in the social application of Christianity as well as in the field of critical and literary study of the Bibleg in religious education as well as in the development of scholarship and the writing of books. Graduate and former students of the Divinity School are among the leaders in pulpits and instruction throughout the country. There is hardly a theological seminary in the United States, one or more of whose faculty have not studied here. The student body is limited to no denomination, but sometimes as many as thirty bodies are represented. hlany of these have come to occupy very re- sponsible positions in various communities. 'With the completion of the new buildings the Divinity School is now assured an even greater future. Pagz' 154 "" ' ' - C.,,...-.-,...,, -..- ---....,... .-. .-........ -.. -....f,- Y f...-.....- . A THE DIVINITY SCHOGL COUNCIL Wu-CRAFT WARD JUDSON STAMM HALKO Jacoiss DUNSMORE LTCCASLAND DAVIDSON DANIELS VVIESLE OFFICERS VERNON MCCASLAND .... President W. E. DANIELS . Sfcrftary NT. H. DUNSMORE T1'mfu1'e1' CONIMITTEE CHAIRMEN R. T. STAMM . . Devotional R. F. JUDSON . Publicity F. G. WARD . . Social A. JACOBS . . Extension E. WIESLE . . Inter-Seminary CLARA DAVIDSON , Women Students JOHN HALKO . . Athletics F. WITCRAFT . Education Extension The Divinity Students' Association is composed of the entire student body and is directed by a council of eleven members. Recognizing that student life and interests are wider than classrooms or study, the association seeks to provide for the expression and development of a Wider range of interests. Some purposes of the association are briefly summarized as follows: To develop a deeper sense of unity, through fellowship and mutual efforts. To stimulate through discussion and conference, the thinking of students on critical issues Within the field of religious leadership. To cooperate with the administration in enlarging the area of service and increasing the effectiveness of the Divinity School. To cooperate With other seminaries in the Chicago districts for the purpose of formulating a more adequate interpretation of our common religious tasks in the modern World, and to Work together through discussion and action in fac- ing our common needs and problems as seminary students. ' Page 155 KJ x it 1, ' 1 1 DIVINITY SCHOOL ATHLETICS 1 fl i lf e li rl li 1 ' l U 1 l ' 1 , i , ,QQ-. . :l Il el El l Il. -,, gi A gi :: 1 all was A lin l will LE!! ld El Ni: ri - D1v1N1'rY SCHOOL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS, 1925 Qi? .QQ In the past year the Divinity School has participated in more intra-mural tai activities than formerly. The response shown has been evidenced that these E1 activities have been very Welcome and have afforded to an increasing number the opportunity for Wholesome sport and exercise. Teams have been entered Agli in the touchball, horseshoes, playground ball, and basketball tournaments. The I925 Basketball team were Graduate League Champions, and the Horse- gtflf shoe Team came to the semi-finals. An attempt is being made at present to have gli W Divinity School Women represented in some phase of intra-mural activities. Y l V 1 . , 1 34 T T iqe pl ll: Divinity . ill Divinity . ,l Divinity . Total ll il A a l l ii 2 Page 156 i IQ25 BASKETBALL cHAMP1oNs Graduate Leaguf Scorff zo 2I Law ....,.... IS I4 Phi Alpha Delta 22 1 Education ..... Q3 Total . . . ass-sssMn-assswm-wfft1tffte'E?'wv e iT' U' " ' 'U' " f7"'l'i' I ff f- x Y r ts It I -.-f.,i.li..Lc. gf..L.f,--24. Ali. if ll al. li li ll DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS IN THE y I l 2 l DIVINITY SCHOOL ill I. l . THE NEW TESTANIENT CLUB Ji, .xi lirilz I if vi 'I WILLIAM V. ROOSA ....... Prefidml lll GODFREY TIETZE . Vice-Prefidmt il, WARREN P. BLODGETT ....... Secretary l ll I Various members of the club are presenting from time to time problems per- l. taining to recent studies in New Testament Research. VR Tl: THE CHURCH HISTORY CLUB lligla I- 'Ill ..: I lil? 13' .sq I all A-ln 1- -H ,gl sz .:., R. R. WEISSMILLER .... . PTESILZEWK S. P. MAINE .......,. Sec1'ezfm'y Eli l':'l The club is this year organizing 'oint meetings with the History of Religions I- , . 5 . . . . . Qjgjl Club and the Missionary Furlough Club. Distinguished leaders of discussions will have been Mr. Holton, a returned missionary, and Professor Gustav Kruger of i-Eli' the University of Geisen. 112+ El TI-IE RELIGIOUS EDUCATION CLUB L. L. LEFTWICH . . . Prefident I-I. O. MCDONALD . . Vice-Preficient Qliij J. H. JACOBS . . . Secretary Mgt MRS. CLARA POWELL ..... I . . Treamrer llill , liili The Religious Education Club seeks to find adequate values and techniques Wi of control for our modern religious World by thorough-going research in all related fields. The Work is on a practical plane and is open to all students who are deeply interested. Ill ll. lll . I l l ll all THE THEOLOGY CLUB I I ll? P. D. COOP . . . . Pwficient All I-I. I-I. TITUS ......... Secretary 'll ill This club meets several times each quarter under the kindly patronage of M the heads of the department of Systematic Theology in the Divinity School, gl? Dean Shailer Mathews and Professor G. Pm. Smith. Its Object is to discuss pro- ill blerns of theology in the light of a modern World View and to romote research I , . . . P ll! In this held by friendly emulation. It Welcomes all who are seriously interested. Eli lil lit gg 11.2 ' Page I-57 ,...l..,.............,..a,....... , ,J , . , ., ,Q ........ ... Y W .Y ,A ..,a. .,,,,. W ,ai .. ..zR.,-.,- V V-. . -.M -rwg Y-a..-,H a.-...,....,X," DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS IN THE DIVINITY SCHOOL THE HISTORY OF RELIGIONS CLUB The History of Religions Club meets every two Weeks as a discussion group under the leadership of Professor Haydon. Students from the various depart- ments of the University participate in the discussions which gather around the problem of building a social structure in terms of a modern religious world-view. MISSIONARY FURLOUGH CLUB h JOHN NYANESS ........ Prefidenz R. B. KENNARD . . . Vice-Prefidenz PROFESSOR H. H. NVALKER . Rfcording Secretary PROFESSOR A. G. BAKER .... Correrponding Secretary TVIISS L. A. SHAFFER . . .Meinber at Large' on Executive Committee The purpose of the club is to promote fellowship and the study of missionary problems. THE NEAR EAST CLUB J. NI. P. SMITH . Prefidmt F. VV. GREERS . , Vice-Prefidmz JOHN A. XVILSON ........ Secretary The Near East Club is the unoihcial meeting place of the Department of Old Testament and Oriental Languages and Literature and those who are interested in the Near East. THE DIVINITY SCHOOL GLEE CLUB HARRIS R. AXYAIL., Director The Divinity Glee Club under the leadership of Mfr. Vail offers an excellent opportunity for practice in voice training and group singing. The club partici- pates in the chapel exercises and social activities of the school. Pagr 156 --f--H-----1----2--1-..---, 1 : :N W --H, I R ,.-5 ,fn-, -, W W , 3 y 1, ........c...K..m.,.......,u..,-.... : ., -L., L -...J -,,, H. L1Q'-l'-"-"-l- ,.---N-.-A.--.-71-,rx ..-. ..-...,,,r. .' ' x ,- Q . ' '- H'-f , ' ' 'IIiIl1i'l1LT,'.,....,..14 The Qihicagu Ulhenlnginal Sveminarp f, f Nfn Nf ' . f'f-XX wx ' V ' f ' f' 1 J ,J Lf. X N f I ' R I , K '-Nxfx 1 M X w f X A 1 ,A 'Ll ig K if ff QE hx N53 V W 7 NJC ,fi W, Hg X A ! X f,ff.lLW 1 I LX M62 7 R X X' S H f' I "4" ':'I.a. X ffijf Wigsdnf 461 fpf x 'XXL f , KJL F X x X K KK , j1LflXsJK ff kkf' ww QIQQQMII 5 1 3 Q4 11 V H y K fx 1 ,sf JM -Z , , I! pg Sf NW Q 5 Lg 1 W 2 fm A R M V+ lv 1. H+ ffl fd A f -x I xx :,.,Q!,i iugacg.-f,j-4'EaI1 ,I N! ,wr if v J, j ,X K Q -,Q fgifu 5,LLfa21'Qi1'-'-gil, 4iQf251"--'- iig' F35 ,X " ,V-Vfy gl 1 'A .,' 'Y 5 'xg ff i inxr WE X3 3,,,i1 ,:g1gf,'g'g',1gyf K' ,N az, jx , 3.1 :Er M, C f4.g5+'ff.' -V :Ei ffjfhlis' 13.19, 'o 1,,1W,f,-'iff5gf,f4ll:1' me W-5: Q3 51 "4 "H 1 .H HM My 'P H' "Q "1??""3I" V gl Wfflwif fA-4g.1333 . fi .1 f : azqe i1 sm ' l : -g m Alf fl' fE1!5E5Q' HffH5L5 s A-2-,Ti ' -T Liga: 1. F132 4 kgggvrr--1'f '. 'if'riQLkF W- I' if IK v' ' 'A X' fm' ' mf Mf fm T V1 9131. E' Q, ff we A DREAM COMING TRUE CHICAGO THEOLGGICAL SEMINARY .if Makers of Minisiers Pagf 159 , Xf""7 ,11fgQQ5 cg 53 Q3 QD vw ff g A ,U F CHICAGO TH EOLOGICAL ssmnmxrzv' FACU LTY' 192 6 ,. n Page 160 ,..,,r,,,.,,,,,,..r,,,.,to t.,,,., I It .F ,, ,.. , ,T ,.,,,t.,,w,t .M to wr N,.-,1a: 7.-.-. 45.7. A,,.,a.-,,f,,f-...-ec?-1 5- ,L-, 1. ,.f.-.W,,. 'WT nxvagg. dawg., , U,-Liiy ' 4-. . ,V--fx I-2 I 1 .. :-.,, .., ,,r..,,.,, .,,...-...,,,.. .,c.,., 11,.,.?.,,.....,-,,.,..,j.1-..,- ,. Q, ,. .- I V, . 4 ,..f-,..- .,.,w...,-.-, .. Answ- , , - V, fa... V.... .. ., , H Wg 'f"'4.'Z3fff-,QjQ,I -Q sa. THE CHICAGO THEoLoG1cALfi ' 1 1 S E M I N A R Y 1 , gf' JY VVVV Mu H V , E W- 1' V . .,,,,,:,:,, :LY....a..i,.L, rs.- ..,.. Minh-wgdimwwadwwaw, gp I The Chicago Theological Seminary has graduated more than two thousand ministers since it was established in 1855. These trained leaders have rendered a world-wide service as missionaries and martyrs, ministers in great cities and in the open country, directors in the work of the churches in every field of activity, at home and abroad. In its earlier days, the Seminary responded with vision and efficiency to the call for the education of ministers for foreign-speaking churches, and furnished hundreds of devoted men to widely scattered fields. The Faculty of the Seminary has always been a distinguished group of scholars and teachers, who also have been publishers of books on many phases of Christian learning, and who have quickened the intellectual and spiritual life of ministers and churches alike. When, in 1915, the time came to meet the imperative demands for university advantages, the Seminary moved from the West Side and became afliliated with the University of Chicago, keeping its complete integrity and self-government, and deriving no financial support from the University, but receiving and offering to its students all the physical, social, educational, and cultural advantages which come through its contacts with one of the largest universities of the world. Great strides have been taken in the last ten years. Additional land was purchased. New residence halls have been built. The student body has increased threefold. The Faculty has been strengthened. The Congregational churches have awakened to their larger opportunities and responsibilities for training their ministers of tomorrow. Twice as many students are now in training in Chicago for Christian leader- ship as in any other city of America. Baptists, Methodists, Lutherans, Presby- terians, Catholics, Disciples, and other denominations besides the Congregational have long since recognized Chicago as a strategic center for Christian training, and have established their seminaries here, to care for their needs. This great territory, with Chicago as its center, therefore offers a field without equal for seminary training, fellowship, and research work. The Chicago Theo- logical Seminary, with a background of more than seventy years of successful history, is ready for its larger task. Page 161 ,.,.-..t,,,,,,. -,.,,, ,, E, 5, , . x.. ., ,, Wm, , ,,,., , W ,W-vsf':'f"",..,' f T ' ' 'fif 'W ni T, , E e a AD if Q-,,Dxfx,fN ffl-- TELW1' ,Y -" if ,,,-,, 3 wwe i . if NEW RESIDENCE HALLS or THE CHICAGO THEoLoc1cAL SEMINARY fCornpleted in IQ24, A DREAM COMING TRUE To those who know the sacrificial meaning of the discouraging days and years following the Seminary's reorganization in 1915, the achievements of the last three years seem almost miraculous. The purchase of additional land, and the building and equipment of the Seminary's new residence halls in 1923-24 at a cost of Qf330,000, was undertaken almost on faith. The work of construction was begun before the launching of the financial campaign for the needed funds. Nfore than three thousand friends rallied to the call, and made subscriptions to the work. Today we behold a beautiful new dormitory of brick and stone, capable of housing more than eighty students, and providing not only comfortable rooms for sleep and study, but a common-room and a service-room, for the Seminary's social activities, together with facilities for the entertainment of the Seminary's guests. The new buildings have become distinguished for their beauty and their durability, as well as for their usefulness. In the common room of the new Residence Halls may be found windows of Page I62 'fTf 'ili7T,T -.1':T ..,, E-. . ,f Y' I A jg ,,,g,g.g1,,,, L- ...l........iYY. ..--1---VM U , , ,rf .a .....f PM 1 rafxfm... Z . J.. fi 'lil llvl 'l ,. ... 17 ,LZ YY Y, , , ,W ,-, Y ,gf ,, ,,.., . ..., l. .. 5, V. Y.-..,...,....,......i..,-.a E 5 llfw T it l l li fi lv Ml lli li 'll 9. l. 1 1 I l E il. ll l l El El l if I 51 i ex l Eli Eli 126 Eli I5 l E! T lt El Eli ll J ll r i, l ll fr 5 lf H In .U 'll ill ll 'A lil get ,g if ill all UI ll f KN MY... 1 Ld N, T.-. ,E E- ll ,N in tw gs, fi, ,r J my 1 4 H r.-,-,....m.-...i.-r-- t i THE NEW RESIDENCE I'TALLS or THE CHICAGO THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY Looking northeast from University Avenue and Fifty-eighth Street beautiful glass, portraying the struggles and the victories of the Congregational Faith from its beginning to the period of the world-war. Visitors have come from far and near to see these works of art. Outside the buildings are well-kept lawns, trees, shrubs, and flowers. The late President Burton, of the University of Chicago, said, "This building is an ornament to the region, a noble addition to the University buildings, in a larger sense of the word, a sign of the permanence of the Seminary in this com- munity and in the denomination which it specially represents." These outward evidences of material growth are fortunately but the symbols of the spirit that is within. New hopes and ambitions are found in the student life. New faith and courage have come to Faculty and Directors alike. A new respect for the work is evident in the entire community. The Seminary is becoming a place where Christian leaders gather for guidance and retreat, a center of preparation for larger serviceg a laboratory, and a power- house of influence for evangelistic and missionary outreach. The rapid and safe development of The Chicago Theological Seminary in its new and larger program is nothing less than "A Dream Coming True". Page 163 --- - f r - 175 fl 'l 'Q . ' -A ,V V :::1:ig71:g,,. ' ""'..' .1 . .l N.. ...,.,.., W- -Y - imma Q ,, ,I-:NA '.,., -1.-,4 ,, 4 f ,-,-.----1--------f------'-- ' "pen Y---ar arf. --Wifi-: .Y-a...-: .-.. -,,..-,..,...W-..,,,:--......4..z RYDER HOUSE Ryder House is the home of the Ryder Divinity School, a department of Lombard College and arhliated With the Divinity School of the University of Chicago. The School Was inaugurated in 1881, at Galesburg, Illinois, and removed to Chicago in IQI2. The present building, constructed in 1918, is a splendid home for commodius residence for the Dean. Ryder, the Western Divinity School of the Universalist Church, trains its students in the history, faith and policy of conservative Liberals. With it is associated St. Paul's Universalist Church commonly known as St. Paul's on the Nlidway, organized in 1843, whose three buildings and varied activities are used as a religious Laboratory for the Ryder students. Young men are here made a part of the working of a modern city Church and learn by doing how present day problems are rnet. As soon as they are qualified they are given charge of parishes in near-by towns Where the sense of responsi- bility and initiative are aroused, While wise supervision and advice are constatnly at hand. Some ofthe men are acting as assistant ministers in certain of our city churches while others are officials in denominational organizations and other societies for social Welfare interests. Page 164 Q x j fb.: , .,-V A Li" or 03' P516 ' uP 2 Y ,ei gh Q 4' Y 4609 f X 1? 1 A X ,A A' 'ff-54' V -4 fi A7., I - , JE J 'Ax Q! . f ' W A I fi! 'sf x X' ,gw X g,E12", I '-r:.'.11:fq?l?i-QQJ. f nl - ' 1' fi- :A 9 fc-'ff' if Q 7-fb, '15- nya ,-,Aix 61 will Ql ' i'-- ip-' 19 'h , I K Fifi e.-h' ' ,, 4. h 45.53, vt ii. im.: ll W MN N v. -. - - V - - . . .xaqyi -,I .fill JI, I Q A ., .UNJQQL ,ll 0 ' l f . W X- Q- 'MLM-ifi 'f' N' X a ' if 5 X' -fbyx L . ' , 1 ,fb -Lx, X' wi tl' . 'flu' ,A 5121 5 . J -5 ..'7fQ"f .Q ,V 1' ' 5' ,,,,',x:' .- :wn,4,l Q1 H, , A 5.1. Gifs: f-141152 'zxgq-Q:.2X ' i'1,Q'? ':f A .. ' z . " -wr,-P iff? ?o!:,k"vi:mfi'Q1t' H M2 ff 5,5-f-'g1-'iH5,g-gf' 5.. W' if M . ., . I ,J '-'--' Iii 5465? Q15 MIJXEVII n WM .- I N? 4-A--U :JM-P--3-A-sv-A-A-.,f..-:'L ' ,fs en 5 , rj Q X x ,f gc, ' ' A -"-'-"'i-""-""1r"'r,j-'jf -,-3, bfi., V' QW! 'Apu 'J H J at I J .........J"A" ..1..J...-,- .,...,... .. ..,..,....?-,..........-1-.---. ,.. 'u THE GRADUATE SCHOOL or s o C I A L s E R V I C E I AY- ff" - ,-,- .--:, xg , ,z.,, - ,..... g Jggg,-..,,A,- .,:: ,A W, ,,A,A .W ,,A. W, The Graduate School of Social Service Administration is the most recently established of the graduate schools of the University. Its his- tory, however, dates back more than twenty years, when the Institute of Social Science was established under the auspices of the University of Chicago, University College. In May, IQO8, it became the Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy, and main- tained an independent existence from 1908 to 1920 when it was combined with the Philanthropic Service di- vision that had been organized under the School of Commerce and Ad- ministration, with hh. Marshall as the first dean of the School of Social Service Administration. Professional preparation for social work is still comparatively new, but the necessity for it is rapidly be- coming more generally recognized The School therefore meets the needs of those desiring to enter the field. The School differs from others in the social field in that it offers the student not only a series of graduate professional courses, but also the op- portunity of combining this profes- sional worlt with a Wide choice of DEAN ABBOTT courses in the allied departments of a great university. It is also unique in that it provides laboratory work under the supervision of some of the great social agencies of Chicago as a means of developing professional technique. The School has numbered among the members of its faculty at various times some eminent figures in social work, such as Professor Graham Taylor, Professor Charles Richmond I-Ienderson, lXfIiss Julia Lathrop, and Bliss Jane Addams. Its present Dean, Professor Edith Abbott, and Professor Sophonisba P. Breckinridge, have long been identified with social work in Chicago and with numerous national and international organizations in the field of social service. Page' me rv-1 -. 1-1 -H - --0... . .-.A-1. .,.-.-----.-..-.9.--Y..- ff -E f-- - Q 1 I ' "-ff--f'----ew -f--1-,n5--w- ---f---AA f :LQ if-J H I EIMS! f l WL-""Q""A'i"""'i"" ROBIX SCITAFFER Nurs HIRSH REYNOLDS CALDWELL HosEoRD ADAMS RADCLIFE MOORE BIILLIS BENJAMIN SMITH LABBS THORNTON STOCKER GOLDSTEIN MILLER CURTIS LARSON OFFICERS SAVILLA NIILLIS , Preridem ALICE CHANNING . . Vice-President GRACE BENJAMIN , . Sec1'eta1'y COYLE ELLIS lVIOORE . Trerzyzwer The Social Service Club is an informal organization ofthe students and members of the faculty of the Graduate School of Social Service Administration. It also Welcomes other members of the University Who are interested in social Work and the problems with which it deals. The Club exists in order to promote the professional interests of its ,members and to provide opportunities for fellowship among them. Its meetings make it possible for the members to hear speakers eminent in the various fields of social service. The club gatherings also offer opportunities for those students in the school who have been active in social Work to share their experiences with the other members of the club. This year the Social Service Club is featuring social afternoon teas, and evening meetings with special speakers. Page 167 355 22 1' 3 2 gs H . 7 fl 1 f Qi J f W lv l Q55 I ID, y i Wil X .Xl .F f :gin M, on I I H Z2 G1 ,, 1 fi, N f,x x EL, Fifi, A ,oc f,A I MQ' a'h f 1' NM .'effw.f Fm, X ' X71 , 1 'M v 'T' , , 4 W IS' DX A J X I 1 gi' - 49' T51 my ktng5351?e'i f'5f + ' X7 , M ' ' "Q-:G-by ' Wt'-4wX 1 K wins "' lf' ' 19 L 1 ' 1 :K s we' - - An -. ., -- ,"'..'::-- 'T 1 1 W., ,-W-..4.. .f ,n...,.-, -- . ' - A -11,4-pzrgg - - J- ' H ,-f -.,, .V 1, - ,. r-2.71 .Q '-eidff' A -, av H '- '-Sk.-,inf ::,...a.. - --H rx Y' N -R , 1"'4a9',YY:kJ1f- W -.5 .. Ac ., Pl :1.,v.'f- 'I-1'-mf?-' "i r '- ""' . ., , . . - . N. V.. . ,uv , ..,X.A , , . . ..'-., - ' '.-" M U " "" 5 Roof! ,-4--f"" """' 'CW V Y H Y Y"'y- , fr .ai if CJ W is I X.. x Y V i l EMMONS BLAINE HALL THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education in its present advanced stage of development and expansion has become a vital and influential factor, not only in the University itself, but throughout the Nliddle West, in the encouragement of higher standards of education. Leaders in Education from all parts of the United States are coming more and more to look to the University of Chicago for new and better ideas. This School was founded about IQOO by the consolidation of several different institutions, and since then has been growing rapidly. At first, two year cer- tificates were granted to teachers, but, after several years experience had shown this policy to be unwise, the Faculty abolished the old two year course. 'With that move there began a series of upward steps towards placing the University of Chicago among the leaders in Education. In recent years the tendency has become more and more strong to abolish all courses dealing with subject matter and content, replacing them with a large choice of courses dealing with methods of instruction. The argument for this step is that a much wider variety of subjects is offered in the College of Arts, Literature, and Sciences for those who need a broader foundation of basic facts in their respective fields. This permits the School of Education to devote all its efforts to research work and to teaching future leaders in Education to get the best results from their time and labor. Page I70 ,.,.L,..v--- if 'I ,Y G- ,. If-.. R- X . .V . ..,,,,.f,,,,,.,,,,-,,,,,,11,...,,- mzmft-'fm--fer Y-4' I to I I .. 4 ,, ff , .y-I ,,i . ,-,,-..,.I .,.,, - .-...... .,....w.,f...-.....- -A -Y, ,Ax I H . I l HOWE SMITH WILLIAMSON HUTCHINS HANDMECHERI MARETZ SHOEMAKER NACHMAN OI-INSTEIN HAIIRISON CIR.-KHAM REED SEVERN SLETTEN HATFIELD TOBIAS COOLIDGE COOKE LUSSENHOP ANDERSON PARKER THE KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ELIZABETH GRAHANI, Chairman LUCILLE M. I-IARRISON, S6'C7'Ef6Z7'3'-T7'56Z5ZLTE1' I-IARRIETT RATCLIFFE DOROTHY Low BARBARA COOK RUTH ATWELL ALICE NACHMAN The Kindergarten Club was first organized in IQZO so that the members of this department might have some backing for their social life. This consists mainly of parties given throughout the year to assist members in becoming better acquainted. A chairman and five committee members were elected this year from the undergraduates and supervisory to serve as an executive council. Sub-committees within the club were appointed to take charge of the various social activities of the year. In the past, the Kindergarten Primary Club has been responsible for the School of Education Christmas Party each year, has given a Hallowe'en party, St. Patriclis Day party, and an Alumni dinner. This year We are planning a spring party for the School of Education, While the members will have several smaller social meetings. It is through these social events that we will accomplish our purpose of greater friendships in our training for professional life. Page I7I , .... ,w.ag,....,...-.,-, ,..,.,,,:.EafL um.. - - 1 , .-. - . v fx, ,, f- 1y.i.,,.T,,.L-.:,:1T,11.K,3-ni-,Sump " fx ,fx EJ f. ,. If fax ' my Mil I 11 I .Xu Lf ll l 1 1 l l l: ll 11 L1 1, 1- A... 5: S: 1E 12 1 1 i I1 1 1. I l,.1 -f-ffff-f-?-f-ff:-2-wry-fnwxf-N--11 . ra, .ws 1 -.41 E.: mo- N1 0. 1 Q: nl .1-'-l...M., X "-.e1c.---.1.-a-x....- --I1-.nm f --- -- Y: . ,-,.f.1- -- Y--Y WYE-, ,., : L, ' WAIT HIGIAEX' NELSON JONES PRATHER CARSON BURTON TURNEY BALLENT1NE NESTLE BLUNT PETERS!-:N LQICALIJISTER BUTTLES OFFICERS ELEANOR PETERSON . Prefident SHIRLEY NESTLE Vice-Preridfnz LUCRETIA BATTLES Secretary BEULAH IVICALLISTER Trmrurer The I-Iome Economics Club is affiliated with the Illinois Home Economics Association and has the honor of being the first student club to affiliate with the National Home Economics Association. It is Organized to give students in the Department of Home Economics and Household Administration a greater social interest and professional Outlook. Every student in the department automatically becomes a member. Dr. Katherine Blunt, head of the department and president of the National Home Economics Association, gave the welcoming address to the new members at the opening tea this fall. lVIiss Ethel Nightingale of the Womenls Institutes of England and VVales, was one of the notable speakers at a monthly meeting. Our annual dinner given in the winter quarter this year was very large and very suc- cessful, having several very interesting speakers. VVith the Opening of the spring quarter officers were elected for the following year. Page 172 A AH Q 34- QW 5 f .f , 5, ommerce , fd Cv f kiwf T K 2 A 4 , A K f Q 5 '55,-5-fa , f 'f ' N N Wy , E ' 137 4 -2:7522 if Z? Q 4" , ,- ' 3 U ami' '7':fW9J b K x .. j',4 ylff-'.1wQN2 ' , L I ,I!f fj' .gE?',i,:? . I ' . 1 'M-1 ' 5 x 'll - xxx im 1 4 M" . 5 J xx 2 , ,N 'X ' i X 4 x 'I X-X L i xv i Y T: f ,c...-M,...,..., . . WX WT K ,gan Jtvj' ,A ,. ,f- fx ,-X . , , l-Ll is., .Sk ' x 'VY' X 1 iluxjha SL: - f- ,---L.-:I-f , af :gr ' xx -'?l "x THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION The School of Commerce and Administration is an undergraduate-graduate professional school. It assumes responsibility of giving as adequate training as is practicable to give in four years for those who cannot attend for a more ex- tended period. It places its emphasis, however, upon a five-year training period for those whose entire course is taken under its staff, and upon graduate training for those whose undergraduate work has been taken at another institution. The work was organized in 1898. A reorganization occurred in 1902, and since that date the School has ranked as one of the professional divisions of the University. VVith some awareness of the importance and largeness of the task of training the individual for the role of administrator, the School has attempted year in and year out, in the organization and development of its curriculum, in the pre- paration of teaching materials, in the selection and training of instructors, and in the presentation of courses, to train men not merely for routine positions, but to train men with vision for leadership in the task of efficiently coordinating social agents and wisely utilizing 'social energies in making available those things which satisfy human wants, upon which the happiness of the human family rests. Page 174 -H-H M' Miifi.-f---A am- M ' I if .F f , ff- --7-f if-'TTT-'H A"'fEI "ff .., - V -A-. . r- V ,.t.T. 'V " " ' ' " r . ' f WW if f'T.L 1 Hyip 11,1 ,A g,....l....,.....-.-1.1 ,.....i-..-.,.-.--a-----.i..-..a.....r-....,. ,i -. - .-'Sn ' Lf K-sf' K-.J Y '- ' ti IL,,L,,f----1-i-------- ..,x ROOT FOREEX ANDERSON DIARSHALL .EGGERT ZALOUDEK HAYES ENG.L1sH ' , , B.aTcH1:DEn THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL CHARLES E. HAYES . Prefidmt ELIZABETH FOREEN Secrftary ROBERT ANDERSON . . . Trmrurer l Every student upon entering the School of Commerce and Administration automatically becomes a member of the Student Association. This organization through its executive council aims to sponsor entering students in facilitating their orientation, and at the same time to provide activities in the form of mixers and lectures that will add to the pleasure and education of its members during their sojourn through college. The council also acts as an intermediary between the students and the faculty in bringing the two into closer relationship. Two successful enterprises, the University Journal of Business, and the Famous Candy Counter, are carried forward under the direction of this governing body. Through the former liberal contribution is made to business education, as the findings of many who are authorities in their respective fields are published reg- ularly. The latter which is conducted on the main floor of the Commerce and Administration Building provided a source of revenue for the social activities of the School. The social events of the year culminate in the annual banquet and dance. On this occasion the newly elected members of the council are presented to the Association. Page 175 if 'T Cf? ij 'vu' ii! l 5 51'-A"+ ""-"-""- N. ,..,,.4 A--as - ef.. ,-v he- , , -- ...a-.4.4,,,.,...4..n.s-A Ano- ,A..4,..e.-...:a..:r NOLAN NEEL LAWS MILLER STARR SMITH CUSHING JORGENSON IQAUP K,iING WANDKE BTARQUARD ZALOUDEK VAN ZANTE STOUFFER JACOBSOHN FOHEEN RErcHMAN KNOW CLARK N1-:LsoN T H E C O M A D C L U B GFFICERS ANGELINE VAN ZANTE , Prefidmt CLARA ZALOUDEK , . Vice-Prefidenz ELVA MARQUARD . Secretary-Treafurer It was during the autumn quarter of 1925, that Comad, the official vvomen's club of the School of Commerce and Administration, made its Hrst appearance on the campus. Its purpose is to promote a friendly spirit among the Women in the school, and to assist all students in getting adjusted to their new environment. The social activities were started off with a unique afternoon tea which en- ticed every girl to be there. The tea Was, as expected, a complete success. Among the other social events of the year, one that will never be forgotten was a romping, rollicking "Kid"' party Where dozens of Dollies, teddybears, and woolly dogs were much in display, and candysticks and lollypops faded away by the carton. lvluch enthusiasm and interest over the club's activities has been shown, and a one-hundred per cent membership of the Women in the school assures the club a future full of bright prospects. Page 176 if i ' , Z3 llturg bcuzucrz r, 7 Aff: I ,' IU ' 7' NZ ,f ' . -T ' Q. 45 -Q 54 Kifi,zf"'N 'if-A Q me . :if - A ' Ig-5-15sjH Q, , 1 '--r. T 2 - -x ' ,,.k.L-ue .Ni Yi: -.r g N fr-in - V ,fvwzg 4, 0 0 - P'sF5d:., R . , - I ' .FQ ,' 211,"f:f "ug :X SEP' 2 ' ' N ,- I F-52 x xi . 'X -f-Z f f ,!.,,,M E2 X . WJ ffff f qyfqfywfi X 4 'A 0 A 1 , - N' I-'f AZ"-JE?g14Al '- fl ' ' ' -:gf swf 'uw 1' ,--QA fm ,DL f Q f , :- 'ff .' Z7 :- ff I X xi ,jig qpv vb 96129 f JPME ,V V -X J xx ,b f '. xxkx, 'J 7 , , N FLA N sg. L--ii 7 ,, ' .. 'tif --,xxx xx 1 X ' il 'K A ' v. 5 X'-D+ Roof .pf -'- X ox" X ----f ' N1- -17 M i VW gi- i ' i Y,..s-1 CANIP SPARTA, WISCONSIN THE CORPS OF CADETS The National Defense Act of 1920 gave the United States her first organiza- tion for an adequate pursuance of peace time preparation against the waste of life which has characterized all of our wars. Not the least part of this preventive measure is the Reserve Oficers' Training Corps, of which the University of Chicago Field Artillery Unit forms a part. Its duty is the training of men for the grave responsibilities of line officers in action, a delicate process involving many separate subjects. The four regular army ofiicers, the detachment of sixteen enlisted men, and the S4oo,ooo worth of equipment all furnished by the War Department, have been placed in the University by the government for the carrying out of the mis- sion ROTC training. The Reserve Officer output is increasing yearly in numbers, and the quality of training, theoretical and practical, behind the young men accepting commissions is continually being bettered. The students forming the Chicago Battery are imbued with splendid ideals of service, and show an excellent spirit of loyalty and interest in their work, a distinctly patriotic activity. Chief among the changes since the last Cap and Gown review have been the more than doubling of the advanced enrollment, the organization of the honor military club, the "Crossed Cannon", and the change of the location ofthe annual advanced camp from Camp Knox, Kentucky, to Carnp Sparta, Wisconsin. De- finite decision has not yet been made upon the location of the 1926 camp. Pagf 178 "W" i 1 1 ' Q -'Sigh-4 51 ,at LID F3 'vw X 1 --.. ' iv ------M'-Q--Q-------5-H---f 15 fs' g", JL' ,f"'- .""w , 1 x ii:.:1:::'fii'i1f:::4f:::i'1, 1 "SENSE lr." THE CORPS OF CADETS Twenty-eight members of the advanced course of the Department represented the University of Chicago at the Field Artillery Camp last summer, located in the midst of beautiful hills at Sparta, Wisconsin. The first day was devoted to organization and the issuing of new equipment. The days that followed were full of riding intermingled with some classroom recitations and gun drill. The largest portion of the time spent at Sparta was devoted to firing the c'French 75787, out on the ranges. The men received a thrill the morning the first shot was fired. All of them had studied the mechanism of the gun and projectile in detail, but none had ever seen one in action. The firing continued throughout the six Week period, so that considerable accuracy was obtained by the cadets before the close of camp. The meals served by the mess sergeant were highly commendable. Everyone endorsed the camp as the best and most enjoyed part of the entire four year course of training which the United States Government offers its physically able and capable young men through the Reserve Oflicers' Training Corps, and those who participated last summer sincerely regret that they are not returning. ' Page 179 :.,:,,-.AfY.v.....7.i,:,L,i If, . ? W-. H.-. I9 -'gf' ' 5 1 W Y 1 F 7 -in ' ' . . . .,,,,7. . IG f- N , , s, MCDONALD CRISLER GOONERATNE THE POLO TEAM The enthusiastic IQ25 Polo Squad learned a great deal about this ancient Persian game, and derived much healthful beneficial recreation. The coaching was done by First Lieutenant William P. Blair, U. S. A. Although the applica- tions to join were many, the squad was of necessity limited to fourteen cadets because of the small number of ponies avaialable. Those candidates were selected who excelled in horsemanship and who had demonstrated skill in the use of the stick, gained from repeated practice in the cage. The first game to be played was indoors with the Dexter Park Club, and al- though the team was defeated, I3-5, the showing made was excellent in view of the handicap in not having any previous practice in indoor polo. The next was an outdoor game with the same opponents. Here our team did splendid work in holding their older, better mounted, and more experienced adversaries to a 5-5 score, These two were the only games played with an outside organization. However, all members of the squad were enabled to play frequently in games between our own '4red" and Hgreenn teams. These games were always hotly contested, and furnished much enjoyment to the onlookers. An attractive sweater and insignia was adopted for those players who qualified requirements. Through the generosity of Nlajor F. M. Barrows, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, it was possible to award sweaters and insignias to the following members of the Polo Squad: OWEN S. ALBERT . . . . No. I i GEORGE R. CRISLER . . . No. 2 XV. R. PETERSON . No. 3 and Captain H. O. lXfflCDONALD . . . No. 4 C. GOONERATNE . . Substitute C. VV. ALLEN . . Substitute Page 180 l 1 l l .Q Xiwifjgg 11,4 A11 l x . . x V, f'l l l I l ll 1 l l V I, I 1421 Q?'l V"T"?w-"1"igg,-1jg:-g . 35,2 "" 4:5731 J ." x fl' 1, 2 f- f I A :4 f f:T::::1':h::ifr:1":1'11: mail .f Cf M W ICH H: Iii M U L ut 'X M J .m. NU V M TU! 'A H I5 X U W .H 'iw al gg: .V gf Q SE :EH :SWL 41545: FEW 'lla if -fr T, .-, . Eg! gf- ...L ww ti? :J 1' E MW, WEE' .' EE i . J. 4 lf Gi N H Ml A. :JJ 6 J 3 n .gt it? ,F EJ SH I ' n Qi. I? AJ :U HJ I EJ! JM JM Pj H. IH 211 571 1 il 4 , H.-. , W.. A., ...x. ,.-1, F ,, , ,,,, ,A:,7:-.?.a:-E21-.L.., fp-----n...,.d-.1 , C. A .ff ,jf - .- R R--A ---- - -----+-A ---- BATES Q MAYER ROSTER OF OADET OFFICERS 1925-1926 Cadet Captain and Acting Cadet .Major GEORGE A. BATES Cadet Captain and Adjutant HERBERT F. MAYER Cadet Captain: ELDRED L. NEUBAUER RVALTER V. SCHAEFER Cadet Fi1':t Lieutenant: HUGH O. MCDONALD JOHN A. SCHINDLER WALTER E. MARKS JOHN C. FITZPATRICK CLARENCE O. HOFFMAN XVILBERT T. FINDLEY CHARLES W. LENTH Cadet Second Lieutenant: ARCHIE BLAKE GERALD N. BENCH EARLE E. WILSON MORTQN BARNARD RALPH H. MEYER HALDANE CLEMINSON, JR. JOHN CHUMASERO HAROLD F. SCHWEDE ..., -Fwy C .... .-...,,-, ,LL ,,. , WA, ,,,,C , ,L Y YM W- V 1 Y Y Page 151 .,q.1..Eg-.,:9.,.,,f..1..' W .-4, -. ,- -.. ,-- X I.. f fu ,W ,f :eff-.-....-J...-....:,,:.-LL,..a..21' ..,, hw. Lg -...E +.,,.H if ' 1' ' ' ,,,,,,,:,,,,,,,,,,.T ,.,,,, .,T,,:,V,,Qk A.-,n ,, AQ , ,V - .- . -, , WW f f W W, W W W W W W W W W W W 1: W W W W W Pagr' 182 E , rf' JT, T ,igqx I W W W W W W rffiiwk -..1... wi: 'Y i H LN,,V up Wx? we A. ,M M Q l ,1 ,Q N M i w lx M 4 W5 Xl iq! H Qu, H 1 M N E35 139 H2 .' av hiv' Ei? E 'Ez' Ei ea 331 -J 1 131 IE' Mi W L Ei? wE'. E5 IE 451 r5N E33 3-15 k. W yx fi: H: wig Eff W W ,V W 5 I N. Ml ul 6. NE lp! M ,Ju 1 gl il Ni J' A w I 1,5 3 'H 41 v..,,. ,..,-.-.. . HMV- -f-- --- fs xv! i if 7 f fila, if CJ Vw" 5 +4-- W --fa-x,,,,4L Eu.- 'V , 1-A -' ' IU ,,,,,,,.A.- .-.,.., ..., ,, gli-1:1 .1:,,,.:.':.1:ii1i1Zi1, ---A ------n My-f-M--M Pagz 183 .Z 'Pe Sm in 1 x .J 4'- Wm of 1-3 ,W .am Q S fm .Q- fz eil! .14 , . Q51 ffi ?Li C17 3 A LQ' sr: .-Q -:f ' -q, va,- f.. -Q11 HY 'fails . ' rs! 7 .J w la 35? E 3 'f 1 tl ,,,.,1 shite? il burst bounties ...-..-4 ii!! Q, rg Li ,gunman QQQSK X5 X! JAMES ROOT. 'QQ 'li nfl fs! f Ev In . -1 x 'gf i 4 'M' 'Q M 'H ' g DIIDI'!SD1ZilZtiIZ i-W - + , Ex X 'Q if I - Gugdffkh -'sg mAr,,fBD2 g s, L N - 3 ? 1,5 Kara X A A I mix 53 in mm Q? ho.: I H- - A ' '-2' " E NW S , '1 R .-1 .Y - 1. - .ffl , 5 W S Y -i l'- - at is " -- -' - -A - N ROOT! E,L....1-7, J f-1 1 I I .X E Ii. II? ...A I I .1 Iv fi VV Pl 2 is li! 01 1 ! 'IH gI M l 1.1 ll: gi I 7 fmfii Pb: YH 1 H iii ww Mil' UZ. U. N W I .., F7-Ip, - T-Sf.A.Af....A W- - .... L -- W -...- 1 ...,,,,,::J..Q: ---ig L, ----,qvqmr - ......Qm.:........-.. 'I -. ...X ,- f-x f-A LA I - , , , , Y I---. A+...W-..-v-AM.n......m-I I. f' I IL, , .. , . L, N 1. ,-..-- ...L-,,.-.-Q..-1Vi.............,..,g 3 Q X, ,wg I Eg LH, .,,.f V -f I HI ,L S-H I ""N-- - - -A , ,.....-g:Z.....7, - ' -AAA 9? . ,A OWL AND SERPENT Page 186 P. FS A is xii'- A , ' - I I WILLIAM H. ABBOTT CHARLES B. ANDERSON GEORGE A. BATES SEWARD A. COVERT PAUL C. CULLOM WILLIAM R. CUNNINGHAM RUSSELL L. HAOEY FRED NI. HENDERSON STUART B. LYTLE GRAHAM KERNWEIN AUSTIN MCCARTY THOMAS R. MULROY ROBERT TIEKEN Owl and Serpent is the honor focietyfor Sfnior men ,M ,, V A L Y ,,,, .:.....,, W JJ' 2 23, , E 14. - Lip U1 VL I F3 1 1 wsf H I 1 ' 1 V +75 Q 5 ls? 7 V I I is EY E 15 E , E 5 YE i I f 5: E I: Ir 'E E1 E 3 EJ r, I 1 W P I I I 1 l WSL, fa: ,QLQQEg'f?if,iiL.IAQ - il- -- E'Ef2T2ui Q .Z,'f1j',, IRON MASK XF. 1 . :if ,--1, , E L. Lg ,. Ig, . R 3 l l , If ga ,I , :awww . A 1 1 f ' HZ R9 4 Z.. I , JAMES CUSACK CHARLES ECKSTEIN ELLIOTT FULTON NORMAN GORDON JOSEPH GUBBINS GIFEORD HITZ MILTON KREINES BURTON MCKINNEY WALTER MARKS JOHN MEX'ER JOHN SPENCE EDMUND NOYES HENRY SACKETT GEORGE WEIMER WALTER WILLIAMSON Iron Mayk is the honor fociezfyfor funiov' men v ' 1,2 .M... -E,J,,1..,.A....,,...,,...i..........,..LR...L...,...E..: W I, - I. UA, , '---3-,3'QiTf2'fTI'I' " T' f'IW"'i""'f"""""-sa-"' 3414 M? .II, Page I87 .it I , In A I 15+ 1.--if W ' 4' Xfv-1 .Y ,,,Q .-,1,.,KY,,KL. Q ,E ,A Q ,. - - 4 J J I X , --. 1 A., 1 . I -il-ii? PIEITMANN :XNDERSON HOERGER RITTENHOUSE VVEDDELL SCHNEBERGER HILTON LEYVIS ROUSE DYGERT ZIIIIIERIIAN CUSACK RIASSEY SKULL AND CRESCENT .f",Q,AH'L I' .flex Page ISS JOHN K, ANDERSON D. CAMERON BAKER DANIEL S. BARRON SEYMOUR S. BORDON JOHN F. CUSACK GEORGE B. DYGERT JAMES L. GARARD ROBERT HILTON XNJILLIAM HEITMANN CHARLES VV. HOEROER CLARENCE HOUSEHOLDER PAUL O. LEWIS GEORGE LOTT ROBERT E. MASSEY JOHN MCDONOUGH HARRY RITTENHOUSE KENNETH ROUSE EDWARD SCHNEBERGER XVILLIAM JVEDDELL THEODORE ZIMMERMAN Skull and Crefcfnt if an honor Jocietyfor Sophomorz men A -ly1-ff-YA' 7--A' -xv-.f- E--,-121.-.2-Q -f ?.f'v KL, , ,Q f- V, ,- - , v --,I , f I . - .I .I I If - V. . A V1 I .,-A ., I ,E ,Arg . J V, -7:4 4 , , WW- " " "HT ' 'E--I. ' , -,A VY, l NEWBAUER JENNINGS KELSO ILOEHN HAYES HARKNESS DREW LOCKARD WIDDIFIELD VON AMMON BOYNTON BAKER DUGGAN IVIYGDAL BIUNRO ATWOOD A X 9 'LN A 5X I 3 A 21 FREDERICK E. VON AMMON, IR. ROBERT V. ATWOOD ERLE K. BAKER HOLMES BOYNTON VVILLIS P. DREW LAWRENCE M. DUGGAN LALON FARWELL CASTLE W. FREEMAN RUSSELL D. HARKNESS NIILTON J. HAYES HAROLD E. JENNINGS DONALD S. KELSO GEORGE L. KOEHN DERWOOD W. LOCKARD ALVIN T. LUND WILLIAM H. MCCLELLAN, JR. FAYETTE VV. MILLER JAMES E. MUNRO KARL A. MYGDAL ELDRED L. NEUBAUER WILLIAM S. SMITH AL E. WVIDDIEIELD Score Club if an honor moiety for Sophomore 'men Page 189 i r 153 zz, :I Ei - YL QL, NNN JD F' f I ,f lilig ,qu SIGN OF THE SICKLE mi I AA K, EEEEE A -A LL . L '15 CATHERINE FITZGERALD l MARY HARVEY - Y PAULINE MEAD gl , I1 I MARIAN PLIMPTON Q I ix' LAURA REYNOLDS 5 Ei f BAIARGARET WILEY fl 1 ll. A ELEANOR WILKINS Q I, l Ml 5 Sign of the Sickle if tha honor .vocietyfor Sophomorz women Page 190 V M-ILT' G1 ml f T W . l , x I 4 ' X .-e..-.., , R , - .., ,..-Y..,., ., ,,,.-Y, .,.. - .,..N --M.---RE. ..,, MEM, :Q 'SLUC '34 41" GREEN CAP CLUB J K A A r I ' P 1 OFFICERS 1 FRED R4UDGE . . . . Pfffldfni HARRY BRADLEY I Vice-Prefidenzf GEORGE POOLE ....... Sec1'ere11'y- T1'eaJure1' RANDOLPH ALFORD DONALD BELL NIATURIN BAY 'VERNON BAIN VERNON BERNARD PAUL BRADY LEONARD BRIDGES RAINEY BENNETT HARRY BRADLEY FRANK CARSON LAWRENCE COOPER ARTHUR COLAT DANIEL COSTIGAN JOHN CROWELL MYRON DAVIS JOSEPH EISENDRATH JULIAN GELBER MILTON GORDEN DONALD GALLAGPIER LEONARD GRAY HARRY HAGEY CHARLES HAI-'SON NTAURICE HATHAWAY ROBERT HARLION ARNOLD HAXRTIGAN EDWARD HAGENS STEVEN HARTIE EDWARD HIPSCH HAXRRY INGERSON VINCENT IGO ALFORD KELLY LOUIS KEEPER HAROLD KOERBER ROBERT KLEIN JULIAN LEVI SIMON LESSER ROBERT LAMON HENRY LOSCH GEORGE LIERS CHARTER MEMBERS PLINY DEL VALLEY ROBERT NICCORMACK STEWART IVICNIULLEN FRANK LVIAYO JKVILLIAM MCDOWELL FRED RTUDGE GEORGE MUELLER MORTIMER NLASURE HOSEA LVICFARLAN HERMAN LX4OKLER JOHN NIACHEN NIURDOCK NIAYER MCKINLEY RKETZENBERG NATHAN LOWELL MILTON ROBERT ROBERT JEROME VVILLIAM O,MALLEY GEORGE POOLE RAH'MOND PETERSON ALBERT PORAZIL FRED ROBIE GEORGE REED ROBERT ROBERTSON SEYMORE ROTHSCHILD VICTOR ROTERUS MINOTT STICKNEY ROBERT STERN ROBERT SHEURMAN LIEF THOMSEN TAYLOR SCOTT KENNETH SMALL PERRY THOMAS FOSTER TURNER THOMAS TOLMAN CHARLES VVAINER CHARLES VVEINFELD HAXROLD XVEIL JACK VVELTY NIAURICE VVILLIAMS DAVID SOLMAN The Green Cap Club ix the honor foeiezfyfor Frefhmem men Page IQI A.,,. .v.. -L .. -.--,..L..,,,,,,T,..,.-,- L , R , ii ig B ":"4" lTT'flfTT J, ff Ax Q5 ,f . F1 '-MA .' x J ' J iII.':'......."f?"'T'-'-'..,"i- ROVER -TEm'f5'-A-A .L -.:1.Ij,iELL,l., I :LiI.-:.IL,i,LI1S.,IJ--A'-'E-"TT" K O' QT 'I+ '53 T PHI BETA KAPPA A SA A T I A BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER ,f A ,J ff? E I .Q THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIXTH CONVOCATION JEANNETTA ALICE BALDWIN BENEDICT SENECA EINARSON AMELIA LEAH ELSNER HORTENSE LOUISE FOX Uwe, 19245 IRA MAXIMILIAN FREEMAN CMarch, IQ24J JACK GOLDSTEIN EDWIN JOSEPH KUNST EMMA LEVITT BAIARGARET JOSEPHINE NOVAK JAMES LEROY O,LEARY HELEN EDYVINA ROBERTSON EMILY LILLIAN SEDLACEK DANIEL WARREN STANGER HELEN JOSEPHINE STEINHAUSER CMarCh, 1924, HELEN ROSE ULLMAN MARGARET WALKER THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION ABRAHAM ADRIAN ALBERT EDWARD PAUL BEZAZIAN CHARLES MARVIN BLACKBURN BROOKS KEPLER BLOSSOM NVILLIAM THEODORE BORN, JR. RALPH STEELE BOGGS MELBOURNE XJVELLS BOYNTON ANNIE FLORENCE BROWN FRANK WILLIAM BUBB ROBERT SAMUEL CAMPBELL VIRGINIA CARLSON CIHHS, 19245 HERBERT CORNELL DE YOUNG CHARLES VERN DINGES, JR. GEORGE ELLIOT DOWNING RICHARD FOSTER FLINT CJune, IQZID VVILLIAM NELSON FUQUA DAVID MANUS GANS HENRY NIEYER GEISMAN SARA RUTH GOLDMAN MARTHA AGNES GOSE CAugust, IQ24D SAMUEL WILLIAM HALPERIN ELEANOR RUTH HOLBIES VICTOR JOHNSON LIARVEY KAPLAN JOHN KENNETH LAIRD, JR. CIUHC, 19245 VICTOR LEVINE CMarch, I924J FRANCES WEIR MALLORY HUGH ALLEN MILLER EVELYN LORETTA MCLAIN Uwe, 19249 EVANGELENE LOVETT NINE CATHARINE GROTE RAWSON AMY CLAIRE ROOT CMarch, 1924.5 MANDEL LAWRENCE SPIVEK EDWARD BOUCHER STEVENS MAX SWIREN GLADYS MARION WALKER UUHC, 19245 ALBERT MEYER WOLF THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGI-ITH CONVOCATION JAMES GREENLIEF BROWN ROGER LINCOLN GOETZ DANIEL WARREN STANGER CMarch, I9I6j MAUDE LARIMORE RUPEL QMarch, IQZSJ IVIARGARET FRANCES CULVER RALPH GRAFTON SANGER IRVING STENN IVALTER LOUIS DORN JOHN MARSHALL STALNAKER THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINTH CONVOCATION LOUISE ALEXANDRIA :ANDERSON CLARA NIAY IYICFRANCIS LOUIS SCALA LEONARD CARDON ERNEST HOCKING RUNYON BENJAMIN MORROW XVASHER BERNARD GINSBERG EDWARD BOUCHER STEVENS BEATRICE XVATSON ANTOINETTE IXIIARIE KILLEN QJUIIC, 19255 XVINIFRED ELLEN NVILLIAMS Me11zberI are elzcteci to Phi Beta Kappa on nomination by the Univerfily for efpema! di,fzi1zcti011 in ganna! .f6h0Zll7'.Yh1'P,'l:7Z the Unwersity Page 192 I ,fvv A. :Suki fm... ,... - V., 4-ASW-- EEE, f,.,,,-LAWN .,Y--.,.1yAff---- -4- .-S, 1 ,-.-S-S T ,-.fY-.- f ,fx W J ,,1L:i:g1:r::::i: S S I G M A X I . fYff'4f'V THE ONE LAVVRENCE FERDINAND IATHY WALTER BARTKY HENRY NICHOLAS BEETS I'IANS GOTLIEB BILLROTH LOUIS JACOB BIRCHER RAYMOND JULIUS BRECKPOT PAUL JEAN BRESLICH JAMES GREENLEAF BROWN WVILL TROUT CHAMBERS CHING-YUEH CHANG HSI-CHUN CHANG ROLLO OTHWELL EARL JAMES IRVING FARRELL ARTHUR NEWTON FERGUSON EMMA AL. IWATHILDE FLEER THE ONE AGUSTIN SIKAT ALONZO GUSTAVUS EDWIN ANDERSON JOHN GELDART ASTON JAMES PAUL BENNETT ARTHUR GILBERT BILLS ANNA BATHSIIEBA FISHER JOSEPH SOLOMON FRIEDMAN HUNDRED THIRTY-FIFTH CONVOCATION PERCIVAL TAYLOR GATES GERALD VVATSON HAMILTON RUTH FIERRICK PERRY YATES JACKSON EDVVIN PRATT JORDAN FREDERIC TIIEODORE JUNG ISRAEL MORRIS LEVINE THEODORE AUGUST L. LINK RICHARD PIAYES MEAGHER GORDON PHELPS IVIERRIAM MQATTIE BETH NIORGAN FRANK COBB MCDONALD ANNIE NORRINGTON HIRO OHASHI IRWIN ISAAC RABINOV ROBERT REDFIELD, JR. WILLIAM SILAS ROBERTS PIETER KORNELIS ROEST TOVVNEIK BOXVDITCH ROOT CHARLES XKVINSTON SAUNDERS FELIX WADSWORTH SAUNDERS ALFRED VVALTER SIMON VERNE DONALDSON SNYDER ARTHUR H. STEINHAUS WILLIAM HAY TALIAEERRO FRANCIS PIENRY CFHURBER LOUIS LEON THURSTONE ADAI-I ELIZABETH VERDER .ALBERT HARRY WILSON ROSCOE CONKLIN YOUNG HUNDRED THIRTY-SIXTH CONVOCATION ELBERT DUNG PVUI HO ALBERT ICKSTADT, JR. NORA IDDINGS CLIFFORD ADDISON NIERRITT L. LEONE OYSTER EUGENE SI-IERIDAN PERRY VVALBURGA ANNA PETERS EN HAROLD RONIAINE PHALEN THOMAS CHARLES POULTER AGNES ETHEL SHARP JESSE MILTON SHAVER HARVEY ALEXANDER SIMMONS JOSEPH ADOLPH TUTA DELBERT EDMUND WOBBE THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVENTH CONVOCATION PVILLIAM PIENRY ABBITT THOMAS DYER ALLEN JOYCE ALVIN BEARDEN ROY LEONARD BECKELHYMER EUSTACE LINCOLN BENJAMIN HENRY FLOYD BECKER RALPH DECKER BENNETT KATHERINE BROOKS GUNN ONIS HARRIS :HORRALL EDMUND JOSEPH JURICA ARTHUR DAVID KERNS EARL OSWEL LATIMER ERNEST LLOYD NIACKIE YI-LIN MEI .HARRY MORRISON SHARP ALFRED YVALTER SIMON ERNST FREDERICK THELIN NORNIAN LOUIS THOMAS CHARLOTTE TRUESDELL WARREN CORYDON WADE LIAKON ADOLF WADELL THE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHTH CONVOCATION ROBERT XVESLEY BROWN KENNETH HEATH COLLINS ALBERT EVERETT COOPER TELLA VENUS CREWS RUTH ALLEN DOGGETT EDMUND DROEGEMUELLER ALICE FOSTER RAYMOND GARVER MARGARET XIVARTHIN JESSIE OPAL WVIIITACRE ALICE CAROLINE WILLARD DOROTHY VIRGINIA NIGHTINGALE HERBERT SNONV WOLFE FREDERICK STANLEY NOWLAN YPUI HSUN WOO WILLIAM XIVALTER ,BAERRYMON CLARA MARIE DEIVIILT CASPER IRVING NELSON GUY VERNON RICHEY .JOHN DEMETRIUS XANTHOPOULOS JENNIE IRENE ROWNTREE ESTUO YURI PHILLIP FOGELSOHN SHAPIRO DANIEL ROCKMANN BERGSMARK HARRY COLSON HEATH LEAVELVA MYRTI.E BRADBURY JAMES BERNARD CULBERTSON BROOKS DANIEL DRAIN FRANK GRAHAM FRESE WILLIAM GUSTAV FRIEDEMANN PAUL LUTHER GROSS VERNON GUY GROVE REUBEN GILBERT GUSTAVSON CONSTANCE ENDICOTT EIARTT THE ONE FREDERICK WHIPPLE APPEL LOWELL FAIRLEY BUTLER WALTER PACE COTTAM GEORGE RUSSELL CRISLER OPAL RUTH HART DAVIS RICHARD LLOYD DOAN FRANK MARSHALL DURBIN CHARLOTTE DELL EASTON JOHN ARTHUR GLAZE NIOSES ABRAHAM JACOBSON EDNA LOUISE JOHNSON FRANZ JOSEF LANG IVIYRTA LISLE IVICCLELLAN SISTER MARY ELLEN O,HANLON LAMBERT NICHOLAS JEAN GASTON POLSPOEL HENRY WILLIAM POPP BERNARD PORTIS IRVINE RUDSDALE POUNDER JOSEPH BANKS RHINE JAMES XIVALLACE SHAVV ODEN ELBRIDGE SHEPPARD ROBERT CLIFTON SPANGLER ANDREYV Z. STAUFFER CHUCHIA HENRY WANG RUSSELL AMOS WAUD HUGH ALLEN WYCI-:OFF HUNDRED THIRTY-NI NTI-I CONVOCATION NORMAND LOUIS HOEIAR LLOYD B. JENSEN ARTHUR WILLIAh'I KORNHAUSER MARION MONROE BERNARD RADCLIFFE IXIIORTIMER WILLIAM GROVENOR BfICGINNIES THOMAS EIARRIS OSGOOD VVALTER RAYMOND PENDLETON GREGOR T. POPA NIARTIN REMP LEE MILES RODERICK EDWARD SAPIR OSBORNE XIVILLIAMS JOHN PVILLIAMSON VVILLARD LEO WOOD JOHN YYESAIR XVILLIAM CALDVVELL YOUNG Meniberf are elected to Sigina Xi on nomination of the Deybarinientf of Seience foi ewidenee of abiliiy in refearch work in Science Page 193 ff'- -Jnfm , Y ek 53 l ilk ill! DELTA SIGMA RHO SMH ,,.,,, 4 ,I , , V, Q f A W ,:y- f J - H A A H ,492 . ,ly A' :X . 3.5: . , Digg, I. A I Y ' L V I R ' af gf M Y I MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY SOLOMON HENRY CLARK GARFIELD VESTAL COX HAROLD DWIGHT LASSWELL LLOYD VVYNN LIINTS ROYAL EWERT IVIONTGOMERY BERTRAM GRIFFITH NELSON ARTHUR PEARSON SCOTT LEONARD DUPEE WHITE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY CARROLL CHRISTIANSON RICHARD JACK DEMEREE HAROLD EARL GUSTAFSON NATHAN HARRISON RAYMOND T. JOHNSON MAURICE KAMINSKY THEODORE RAY STANLEY CARL TURNQUIST PHILIP HENRY VVAIN HAROLD RIDEOUT WILLOUGHBY DAVID ZISKIND Dflta Sigma Rho ix an honor Iociety for .ftudentf who Excel in intfrcollegiate oratory Pagf 194 and debating K . , li. f E' Q ' I ' L,L,L,LI,,.,,,,,wL,,,,I I W. . , I I I4l,,,I-.,,LLL-,.,YL,dE.- I II ATAA I IIIK KAPPA PI A A: , MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY WALTER SARGENT LORADO TAET EMERSON I-I. SWIFT MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY RUTH GAYNOR ALEY LESTER BEALL ISABELLE WILLIAMS MADGADET E. POLLARD MARK HENRY GOYNE MELBOURNE WELLS BOYNTON EVERETT E. LOWRY FRANCES GWEN ALUMNI MEMBERS PAUL KELLER GEORGE DOWNING VERA I-IARTWELL 77777 ,. :-- , --A7 ? 3 'fff" i"' if?- -CQQ ml I N,4,,xQQj Memberfhip in Kappa Pi if for .ftudentf who have .fhown excellence in the dfpartment of Art Page IQ5 .. . .-..- A.--..-.M - -W .: Ag:-A .M - A1 f- .- . N , ,X ,...-....-.....M..M.... - .,,4 . Ly' LJ I I PI KAPPA EPSILON 1-'AAD QAAN S ' R 1 Hn Az ? " 4 2 A' r I 'Ri' bi . '4- -- ' N ,Spf-if Clan of IQ24 NELSON W. BARKER GUY E. CARLSON WILLARD VAN HAZEL J. E. JORDAN VVILLIAM E. KROENER ARTHUR N. VVILSON H Clan' of IQ25 DOUGLAS BOLTON BELL GEORGE BRANDLE CALLAHAN MARS LAURICE NIADSEN GEORGE E. MORRIS JULIUS J. NUISOIL RANDOLPH F. OLMSTED MARK T. PHY PAUL S. RHOADS ANGUS CAMERON MCDONALD DWIGHT TEDCASTLE VANDEL A. B. ROBINS, JR. DAVID THORNTON PROCTER Claw of IQ26 BURR CHARLES BOSTON CHARLES BENNETT CONGDON EUGENE MICHAEL COPPS FRED HENRY DECKER ARTHUR NEWTON FERGUSON DONALD KENNETH HIBBS JAMES EDWARD MCCARTHY Clan' of IQ27 RUSSELL CARRELL ARTHUR ELMORE DIGGS JOHN ROBERT EVANS JAMES IRVING FARRELL ROBERT CLARKE HETHERINGTON A. B. JOHNSON A. P. VVOOD RICHARD HAYES NIEAGHER CECIL LOVELAND MORROW CHARLES DUSTIN PARKER JAMES CREIGHTON T. ROGERS JAMES VVALLACE SHAW GEORGE BLACK STERICKER DANIEL LYTLE STORMONT EDWIN PRATT JORDAN HERNIAN CHRISTOF KLUEVER CLARENCE LOOMIS LYONS GEORGE ELMER NIILLER J. B. BIENNINGS J. STANLEY REIFSNEUDER Pi Kappa Epfilon if cm honomry society for medical ftzcdevztx Page 196 Xfw I MC X: I A, f-,:-- -ff-rf-AH, ----wQfg.,-L,,,-....E.-.- f -,,f.Q,yfRM1Ef-S-,QV-7: -jim-4 4-, -I 1-, 1: ri' 1:1 gl 'Ii Z PM , N1 rig' lf! A Q ,LL A 'E ,Dip-AQ Q51 A ' Y ORDER OF THE OOIE .Lg . " ,.., r A- Q, L. . Y -, .., .,,. R-5 1 . Q 5:4 F ,Y , A my in L v if f X, I Q 1 lb v ' Q55 XE 1' ,.,.,1,: g.,z 1:: fz- 5- ag E dai eg, 1 giw MZ of fr L 92 g r OFFICERS Lf! EL j Q JAMES PARKER HALL . . Prefidmzt fl? J if 5 E? Q1 EQ FLOYD RUSSELL MECHEM . Vice-Prefident EW ERNST WILERED PUTTKAMMER . . Secretary-Treamrer A35 E53 W- . rf: 111' 'L J: Mg MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Q 12+ :Lg Eli' T91 QQ HARRY AUOUSTUS BIGELOW P3 fl' ERNST FREUND 4 1x I ' L W EDWARD WILCOX HINTON SYDNEY KAUFMAN SCHIEE . P ' ' , MIA FREDERIC CAMPBELL WOODWARD A Y Qu r w N i I ji lr . il gm :E UL H 15 H . . . . . . . . M Memberfhzp rn the Order of the Corf ciznotef high drftmczron in the work of the Law ,W School Ni A ' J - A m L JW! D Pdsf 197 1 L... M X A L , L+.4i,L,...,- ...RE Lf A. -. - -..L,,.A...,. 4,,,,, 1 ' '1'lJ, ' , A f " 3 A225375 1 ALPHA SIGMA DELTA , .. A W " A i', 1 .,,, I , qv ,S A A A gygqpp, L .. MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY ROBERT ANDERSON CLARENCE BOLGAR ARTHUR DROEGEMUEALLER NORMAN EGGERT WILLIAM CHARLES KRUMBEIN JAMES ROOT ROLLIN A. STEARNS ALUMNI MEMBERS FRANK HOWARD ANDERSON EARL EUSTACE BRIGHT LARS M. DEWITT CARLSON JAMES WILLIAM COOKSEY PAUL DECKER VVINDSOR DECRANE ROBERT HENRY DISTELHORST CHARLES LLEWELLYN DWINNELL CARL PERCIVAL FALES THEODORE EMIL FREUHLING ROGER LINCOLN GOETZ BERTRAM IVAR HINDLIARSH ALLEN KIBBEN INGALLS ROBERT FREDERICK KOERBER EDWIN JOSEPH KUNST JOHN ARTHUR LOGAN HAROLD J. NOYES ELWOOD TOWNSEND STARBUCK VVILLIAM RICLEAN STEWART KIMBALL VALENTINE THEODORE OTTE YNTEMA .Mmrzberfhip in Alpha Sigma Delta if for f1cm'0r,r and Sfnior: in the School of Com merce and fifdmi1zz'ftmt1'o1z for excellfncf in fcholaryhip and acziz1zz1'f.r Pagz' IQS I D T T A 2 KAPPA EPSILON PI . J L nR,A We . L - D H j Q? lQQ,ji I ff? HON EDSON S. BASTIN J. HARLEN BRETZ ROLLIN T. CHAMBERLIN THOMAS C. CHAMBERLIN D. JEROME FISHER WVILLIAM F. E. GURLEY ALBERT JOHANNSEN PAUL E. JOHNSON MEMBER JOHN L. ABBOTT WALLACE R. ATWOOD EDWARD PAUL BEZAZIAN LOREN T. CALDWELL ANDREW R. CASTILE JOHN WILLARD CLARK ERLING DORF HOMER FOULKE M. FRYXELL DONALD GLASSMAN W. MORRIS GUTHREY MILTON HRUBY M. KING HUBBERT YVILLIAM EDGAR JENKINS PENNELL CLARK KELLY ROBERT E. LANDON, JR. R. M. LEGGETTE KE ORARY MEMBERS PAUL MCCLINTOCK PAUL C. MILLER ADOLE C. NOE FRED PLUMMER ALFRED S. ROMER RSIAURICE W. SENSTIUS ARTHUR W. SLOCUM STUART WELLER S IN THE UNIVERSITY EARL N. MCCORMAGK JOHN THOMAS MCCORMACK CLIFFORD A. MERRITT LISLE R. MESSER PRENTISS D. MOORE EUGENE SHERIDAN PERRY SHORAT K. ROY A. NELSON SAYRE JOHN THOMAS SCORES JOHN THOMAS STARK HARRY W. STRALEY A. H. SUTTON JOHN SVATIK NORMAN LOUIS THOMAS ROBERT THOMSON HAKON VVADELL WALDO WIVILLIAM WARING Memberfhlp in Kappa Epfilon Pi if for Jtaclentf who have fhown marleed excellence 'ln Geological work Page 199 ,TQ Ax +8 A V Wwui- J I w S fx f 1' 1 ' I ' ' 4Tj11ffI'if11KLA!-.L -LQ-AEE I All-' W, , . .. g il BETA EPSILON 5 ' MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON ERNEST W. BURGESS PAUL MCCLINTOCK LEOIN CARROL MARSHALL GEORGE HERBERT MEADE FRED M. MERRIFIELD BERTRAM G. NELSON THOMAS VERNON SMITH ALBION W. SMALL MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY CHARLES VV. ALLEN CHARLES B. ANDERSON EDWARD B, BEZAZIAN GEORGE F. BRAND LOUIS P. CAIN MARTIN CARLSON LAMBERT I. CASE PETE A. CAVALLO OLIVER C. CLIFFORD, JR. RICHARD J. DEMEREE CHARLES ECKSTEIN BERNARD GOGGINS ETHAN GRANQUIST RALPH J. HALPERIN GIFFORD HITZ PHILIP KAUS TED R. RAY FRANK Roos HERBERT SMITH JOE P. SMITH CLIFTON UTLEY NVILLIAM H. WINNETT CARL VICTOR WISNER Meffzberfhip in Beta Epfilon figmlfier the time fpent in volunteer form! Jerzzee Page 200 - -f :, FT- -I 1 - f'- , ,I :K , x'TTr'+q----f---Lf---4---------- If Wfwgtgmm I I f V I .I a.I....,w,..,...Q..N. I ...A.ET.xE., ,...,, , . .f.,-,LL .. mt, w"'I1 ,,' EJ, I,,,.1 . I ,I...:- A:.F.:.f....S-f.f,,.gE.L -',...,,R....Ef.. ......m....-. -..M-, ++.,....., -MJ I - TY vfafifa . V .,lV V 1 I 53.42 XII ,N P I em , , ::w KEDU REMTHET L L . AI? HONORARY MEMBERS T. G. ALLEN PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON ERNEST W. BUROESS GERALD K. SMITH MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY CHARLES ALLEN MORTON BARNARD GERALD BENCH ABNER BEREZNIAK EDWARD BEZAZIAN CECIL CAPLOW LAMBERT CASE ARTHUR DROEGEMUELLER CHARLES FINKLESTEIN LEON GALINSKY ARTHUR HERT HARRY M, HOWELL RAYMOND LAYLOR EVERETT LEWY DONALD MOCLOUD HARRY PENNINGTON ARTHUR RAYMOND TED R. RAY G. K. SCHMIDT L. J. SCHMIDT GEORGE SNIDER D. CAMERON WHITE WILLIAM H. WINNETT CHESTER WRIGHT Memberfhip iri Kedic Remthet if for .ftiicieritf who have given their time in voliiriteer Joeiczl service work Page 201 mf- Q Ab X . .CROSSED CANNON "iw .- QV -.A mman my , '- r. ,.,, , ,ff GEORGE A. BATES GERALD BENCH GEORGE CRISLER A. C. DROEGEMUELLER WILBERT FINDLEY WILLIAM LENTH HUGH O. MACDONALD HERBERT F. NIAYER ELDRED NEUBAUER WVALTER E. SCHAEFER JOHN A. SCHINDLER HUGH XIVILSON Crofyed Ca111'z01z if an honor Jocietyfor the' Jtudent Reffrzfe Offffff, TTLZZ.71f71g Corfu Pagr 202 cv D,,i ll . Q rutrzrnitiz X N .Q , 1 5 fm P . 4 X ah?" X 1 ,N XX V5 .Elly ff X. R :, x, ,,. --- -. nf" - A V , -ff' -. T-X ,-r, .In AJ, ,V , -., VX .X X A I , W Xa H , f 4 f X w ig ma f K X ' fy ' li: I",-1, U' J ,, , ' 'Tf " W I .Zf57lWm:B r Ei1'iW - :F , 1 . I NF ' jig., .QQ J F' ffvglfni - bmw X ' " ' Y ,Irs X km -Q Rv xl X AW ll!! X' VX! 13 'VET' 'X W K , i 1 N 'Y ' fi 1 . lj W MARX 3 ' X ' 94 Y is l My tejgje..- A :Wg all-sgFg QEQWCS CJ xfjtfnrglg .rm CARR LYTLE NEFF HITZ THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS ROBERT A. CARR . . Prefidmt STUART B. LYTLE . Vice-Prffidenzt GIFFORD L. I-IITZ . . Secretary LELAND I. NEFF . Treafurfr In order that the Interfraternity Council might more effectively carry on its function of promoting fraternity cooperation for the benefit of the fraternities and the University, the plan of representation on the council was modified during the Autumn Quarter, I925. At a meeting of fraternity presidents brought to- gether to discuss plans for a more efficient Council and for the discussion of fra- ternity problems, the proposal was made to change the Council representation from delegates nominated by each fraternity to the president of each organiza- tion. It was hoped in this way to bring the Council into closer touch with the fraternities and at the same time bring together the leaders of the various or- ganizations on a basis of better understanding. The proposal was presented to the existing Council and the delegates voted to turn their positions over to fra- ternity presidents. The meetings under this new plan were to take the form of dinners held in the different fraternity houses, each house taking turn in the order of the Council roll call. The first meeting of this representative body was held just before the end of the Autumn Quarter. The variety of questions brought up, and the activity with which they were discussed, indicated that the plan as adopted had instilled new life into the Council. Succeeding meetings have borne out and strengthened this indication so that now the University and the fraternities may look for a number of concrete benefits to be derived from this body which has always en- deavored to work for their best interests. Page 204 . . TT "I-'T ff' 7 "fre-'-,-..,...-.n-.,, .---....-,.....n. ,.,- nu- - . M..,-.--.-.--f -ll . .. ,I .EI gn -II -I WW- .. E....,fI-foil I-...g I ge . , ff-f.E----....E...E-- . , Igafiffjw-R---Q--"153,,,gf' fVi,,,f,,1-31:1-:C-12II,k IW M- QI' LJ III' 'VI' IN ,.:':1:f:,:,:ii1:::::: N I :A-1 "" s,L,,,,,z.,,, ,,,,,.,,.., 1. -,V Y ...-,..B- YYYY ...,-....- , l I QF IIT? ,. I- . ., , , , , .,4. W V 'll , I fwmw I 'A I '-" A f g", ' ' 'V f I VI I -"- ' ,Q ,... ..I '- lj "':2j2.4f ' ' .,I,..wg5 , ff- 4. K, , 1 ,.. ,WV 3 2 .13 , . 4, 12 , ,.,, I V I .V V I I' I. V I - J V. 'lll' . ' Q I , In WU V M V V' 'I-f":??:3I ' I if , 4 - y ' K , III I V. V. ' ' , A ' I I ' V ' I 1 ' ir . - , , I II 1 A '- I V. -I . f I - I ' "' I "" ' " ' l ' I' I I ' I ' llp f Q I ' ' I I ,L' 4 r , - V ,V V - 'V ' . 'II , " . ' i . V R- V - V .,,, 'I' 'J' ' - II .I A 4 1 . ,.,. f Il V' .. ' "" ' ' 1, , V .Sf V , 'A "-2' , V " " ,. I , MNT ,I-' ,A ' - -'V'- ,' w ,. ' , , av, . V , - VEIII, ,VLVV ' V - , -',V V V 51 . I :I Ilglig 1 197232 , I I El: :IIS :II If-If: WEBSTER DYGERT BORDEN CARR AXON ALLEN ATVVOOD BAIACGREGOR ROBINSON 'ygbzl CUTHBERTSON LAMPE ITURNER COLES BLACK HAYES MASTERS IKELSO SPEER TROXELL l"I SFILDEN MACGUINESS REDDEN GORDON TURNER STAMBAUGH SCOTT CUTTER GOWDY EI POOLE MCDONNOUGH - ,, MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ill' lil DONALD P. ABBOTT, Chicago, '07 ELMER L. KENYON, Harvard, '90 IEIV-' GILBERT A. BLISS, Ch1cago, 797 ,J PRESTON KYES, Bowdom, '96 IQIJ CARL D. BUCK, Yale, '86 SHAILER BAIATHEWS, Colby, '84 iff NATHANIEL M. BUTLER Colb f ' 5 AMES H. NIITCHELL Chica o ' 6 7 3 7 1 '?hA 7 g 7 3, JOHN M. CLARK, Amherst, '05 ADDISON W. MOORE, DePauw, '90 EJ FRANK N. FREEMAN, Wesleyan U., '04 , ,iff-1, JOHN E. RHODES, ChIcagO, '76 j:fII EDWIN B. FROST, Dartmouth, '86 ALBION W. SMALL, Colby, '76 EQ' HENRY G. GALE, Chicago, '96 LOVVELL D. SNORF, Chlcago, 'I3 'Ev' WVELLINGTON D. JONES, Chicago, 'O7 RALPH W. WEBSTER, Chlcago, 795 ljixi CHARLES H. JUDD, Wesleyan U., 794. ERNEST H. WIILKINS, Amherst, 'OO El' I 5: l 1:33 'II MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Semorf I E TWV D HOMAS . ASTERS l VVALLAC A OO T D M I ROBERT A. 9ARR WKVILLIAM J. TILDEN V, FRANKLIN R. GOWDY RAYNOR TIMME X ELMER LAMPE BENJAMIN E. TURNER EDWARD J. REDDEN III jzmiorx I. I WIVILLIAM CUTHBERTSON ' COLIN GORDON il GEORGE SCOTT JOHN H. STAMBAUGH I JAMES WEBSTER Soplzomorex 5 SEYMOUR BORDEN DONALD IQELSO I TII.DEN CUMMINGS ROB ROY MACGREOOR 1 GEORGE B. DYGERT JOHN MCDONOUOH , INIARTIN HAYES JOHN H. SPEER I BENJAMIN F. TROXELL IV l ' Freihmen I HARRY AXON DONALD IVIACCEUINEAS GEORGE A. POOLE JR. I I l I 1 Pledge: I PHILIP ALLEN CHARLES F. CUTTER I RUDOLPH COLES FOSTER TURNER lr WILLIABII CROET WKVILLIAM E. VVALLING l,. 'V 'I Page 205 lI. I -..... ..M,-.,...- .,.........,. ,f-S 1- . ,A A - .. . I . PUT L1 -- I- . - ' . ' X--I ,Iii- , , .,,,. W f -1 . - I-AJMM., .,-.....,,....... ,MI . .., ...-,.,.M.M.,.-.....i..-.1 I I . K fwf"""-., i v.fg Z . V ,. k ,,.,..,.... v w. -JJ'-:,.,Jki-Rawxx j:j?j3,SSCX ,-A-fnwxx . A R- If : V ,ffl -lguwi iri. -'JL ' I . ii f i ff fai- , -I N ... I . I . - - I If ' I ' " ' 1 If " ' . "k' .,-. - .- i R, Q f Q I -' ig. . , I ,IS , Md., A ' ' A-5 W I ' -I - ,gg , , Q'-X -1 1 ,. . - gf 'ff - 1-:f J .I . .I A 2 . ' - 31, " ' -52,9326 ' . 5' 'i1',,, i ' , ' ' I ' ' L 11, , 1 . . 'Q A ' . ' I I ' ' , .- ,KAR I LQ, 0.5 Z7 fw' ' I ' 3 if . ,QQ f . fi , f, gi, , ...I I IW - .I ,A ,. W ' . .Z tim! A 'RIM'-AIAA , Rf ,I-R-'S--M? I I ' ' I - -' .2 " i ' 'S n . . I 'M ' A L 2 1 5, -' I ' 1 1 ' , P 1 ' Z? H . V I -' ' 1, I ' I. CUSACK KUSHING BROKVN FARYVELL DRAKE SCHROEDER CULLOM SACKETT CHEADLE PE.-SLE CURLEY SAVIDGE FORKEL HARRISON LAVERTY WISNER REDGEWICK HOBSCI-IEID HARRIS LH.-XRMON DLI.-XCKLIND STEPHENSON RIEIGS THORIAS GIST CUSACK SMITH CUNNINGHAM RIUNRO NEFF DAY HENDERSON ALESHIRE COULTER WEDELL GRIFFITI-IS JONES CHARLES BEESON, Indiana, 793 7 V. C. DAVID, Michigan, O3 THEODORE L. NEFF, DePauw: A83 DAVID J. LINGLE, Chicago, ,87 f THEODORE G- SOARESI MiUHeS0'fa, 791 ROBERT PARK, Michigan I . . C. STRONG, Iowa, 'O9 SI, .,.. , MERIBERS IN THE FACULTY ALGERNON COLEMAN, Virginia, ,OI .f2ff.fff'ff!"'A ALFRED S- ROMERI Amherst, I7 7 187 1 A MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY THOMAS CARPENTER FREDERICK FALL DON S. IRXVIN BRUCE E. BROWN PAUL C. CULLOM RUSSELL W. CUNNINGHAM ROBERT E. CURLEY JOHN NV. DAY WVILLIAM J. DRAKE EDWARD M. .ALESHIRE J. KENNARD CHEADLE JAMES J. CUSACK, JR. JOHN R. GRIFFIT'HS JOHN F. CUSACK LALON FARXVELL CHARLES HARRIS JAMES E. AIUNRO FRED NI. COULTER LAXIERNE FORKEL VERGIL GIST GEORGE A. KIEIGS Page 206 Graduate School: CHARLES H. LAVVRENCE I'IERBERT MAYER HARRY WEBER Smziorf JOSEPH E. GUBBINS FRED M. HENDERSON FRED J. HOBSCHEID JOHN M. LONGVVELL IJELAND I. NEFF CARL V. WISNER JOHN HARRISON jwziorf ROBERT J. LAVERTY WILL R. MACKLIND HENRY R. SACKETT LAWRENCE SMITH Sophomore: GEORGE P. SAVIDGE WADE H. SCHROEDER THOMAS B. STEPHENSON VVILLIAM WEDDELL , Freflzmen ROBERT C. I-IARMON LLYN JONES HARRY C. KUSHING PERRY THOMAS Pledgex NIUNDY I. PEALE f f- -T-' I , ll Ql'I ,lil .ll .ll IW l gl li li V l Q4 il il El I :J 'I all ,E l lf Il 1455? lei. Mill Bl .gil lfgfl New Jigs' 'la-1. 'Eli lla' Eli .lffl EL! J. in In il f-Y,-.......-.SML-.-.,-...-.. Wm-. ....-...- . I , A 4 I 1, N 4 A ',,wwfHz.,,A . - i,?W"'w,l 1 421142-My ' . ' yyfh- , if ,, I I - ' -- 'A ' 'T 1 . X 1: - " ww-. S f. are J f 'ff . 1 . 1 I , 'A " H f" 152-16 'ff-'f + .5 . 'ff' 'C '- I- Fi?" -- lf f' , ', 'Y ,Ji fi . ' -'1' T- ' -. .1 - xi ' Y h 1 ff' . . ..,, . . K -1-1 ' ' f" WA.. 1, "TA ' I . ' 29 I ' x - I r W - . I ' I'I" .. . 4,1312 .-'16, af-fr:-, ,rv A-H f . ANZ? ,LGA 1" A 1-. 4 -12' A 1, 1' ' -1 ' , I . -7 -. X . . , A V , l -ff-wh. fwm, if - ww, . fn-ff . ffm., 2 . -l as 2 . I ' .wif 1 I2 . . 11. . . ' f ' yi f I ' "7 ii.: 1 ii 1-V , 54? . 1 I. .' ' A. . I E ' ' 'J ' " ' ' ' S. f ., I 1, A O. . ,I . I If , ix 'I , V .. . "". ' - A . 43 '4 H . .HN - ,. ., , f. M1 Sei , ,. . Q. ,X I - HOUSEMAN STITT WADE BIUDGE WILSON BRITTON WOOD BENNETT HARKNESS BRIDGES PLACE FROLICH STEEN ENGEL ENBERG IQEUTZER CHARLES M. BACON OSWALD BLACKWOOD LOCKARD FISHER MASSEY NOYES MEMB EDWARD A. BURTT, Yale, '15 CLARENCE F. CASTLE, Denison, 'SO A. R. COLVVELL MERLE C. COULTER, Chicago, 714 CARL DAVIS, Chicago, ,OO GEORGE G, DAVIS, Chicago, '8O JOHN NI. DODSON, Wisconsin, '80 JAMES H. TUFTS, Amherst, '84 MEMBE DONALD S. ALEXANDER E. KENNETH ENGEL ROBERT L. FROHLICH STEPHEN PADDOCR WENDELL C. BENNETT CHARLES P. HOUSEMAN CLYDE H. KEUTZER ROBERT M. ENGBERG RUSSELL D. LIARKNESS RVILLIAM R. BENNETT LEONARD BRIDGES ROBERT W. FISHER, JR. ANDREXV JOHNSON ROBERT LAMON JAMES BRITTON PADDOCK IVIUELLER JOHNSON ERS IN THE AQ' 'Q' ilk' C ,Y f PROUDFOOT BENNETT LLIARTINEAU WILDE STE PHENSON TH OMSEN LAMON TIEKEN .ALEXANDER ROBIE FACULTY WILLIAh'I G. DUNN ARTHUR F. BARNARD OSCAR HEDDENBURGH CLIFFORD G. GRULEE W. F. HEWITT, Chicago, 'O8 EDWARD S. ROBINSON, Cincinnatti, PIERBERT E. SLAUGHT, Colgate, '83 '16 EQ? S. L. SLAYMAKER, Beloit, '86 KLELLOGG SPEED, Chicago, ,OI RS IN THE UNIVERSITY Smiorf ROBERT TIEKEN JAMES C. WVADE ADDISON W. WVILSON ASHFORD M. VVOOD W. BROOKS STEEN fuviiorf EDMUND NOYES WILI,IAhI A. F. STEPHENSON JOHN H. WILD Soplzomorff DERXVOOD W. LOCKARD ROBERT E. L. IWASSEY PIERRE MARTINEAU Frefhmm FREDERICK MUDGE GEORGE R. MUELLER ROBERT PLACE, JR. MALCOLM J. PROUDFOOT FREDERICK C. ROBIE Pledgry LEIF THORNE-THOMSEN RALPH STITT Page 207 qL,LM.,.LPff' ,L , X-Y.: . A .- . I I au, L . mr W. , . 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I f A, ,.,, I ..,, . . . , , . -,.v 1 ' " ' I ' ' I WILSON HIOKS DAVIES IXIICKLEBERQRY BRITTON FRANCIS ALYEA I-IEITMAN BAKER COLLINS WILLIAMS ABBOTT T. FOX GLEASON J, SPENCE MCEWEN MARSH HALL HEILE C. Fox ANDERSON BRESX'ER ARMSTRONG M CIKINNEY M CNEALY NYE PATTERSON QUIN IVIULROY VVILDER M CROY FULTON COVERT S. SPENCE R.. SPENCE GERHARDT MEMBERS IN THE ARTHUR BOVEE, Chicago, 'O8 EDGAR J. GOODSPEED, Rochester, '63 SAMUEL N. HARPER, Chicago, 'oz GORDON J. LAING, Toronto, '91 JAMES W. LINN, Chicago, '97 PAUL MACCLINTOCK, Chicago, ,IZ MEMBE JOHN J. BREWER WILLIALI H. ABBOTT CHARLES B. ANDERSON HAROLD B. ALYEA EUGENE A. FRANCIS EDWARD A. FOX ARTHUR D. ARNISTRONG SIDNEY H. COLLINS BRADLEY DAVIES ELLIOT E. FULTON JAMES P. HALL, JR. THOMAS D. ARMSTRONG ERLE K. BAKER JOHN K. GERHART COURTNEY S. GLEASON XVILFRED H. I-IEITMAN LAFAYETTE IXI, IYIARSH XVILLIAM F. BOHAN CLARENCE E. Fox, JR. PATRICK KELLY CARL LIPPY Page 208 ,. . . I .. ' ' W... . "Z, I ' ' aa , . 2 I :- 55 :I 2 251832 RS IN THE UNI Graduate School GLENN HARDING Seniofzr PHILLIP B. SHARP junior: Sophomoref Frefhmelz FACULTY ANDREW C. IXQCLAUGHLIN, Michigan, FRED NIERRIFIELD, Chicago, '98 ALONZO K. PARKER, Rochester, '66 FRANK R. REED FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Yale, '89 R. T. VAUGHN, Chicago, 799 VERSITY FRANK I. CARTER SEVVARD A. COVERT WARREN GORRELL, JR. CHARLES D. HEILE THOMAS R. MULROY KENNETH B. PIERCE C. BERTRAM MCKINNEY ARTHUR PATTERSON JEREMIAH QUIN JOHN F. SPENCE HUGH H. WILSON CHARLES H. IVIICKELBERRY DEAN B. MCNEALX' BURTON B. MCROY HERBERT NYE STUART SPENcE TUDOR W. YVILDER - JOHN NICEVVEN, JR. IKENNETH SMALL ROBERT R. SPENCE :RICHARD XVILLIAMS '82 II ,I LI. I rf I I I I I . I '7-lg il IE IiI Ll, Ei I4 ei' 'RI EIQQII If. EITII af: Im IH II I II I J. I' I It C-TT' C ,Q ,, I -, ,, f . I f I ' ' f'ef'f'W'TT'v'nC"'f i I .LLL,.-i...,,,..,W,--,. -......-...L..f I Rig"ff. I, " 2 y I1 'fi-"'ff9l:,. 7 . f J ffl,-' A ff. . .fi ff: it W i m' YI ,. 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D, HARKINS, Leland Stanford, JULIUS E. LACKNER, Chicago, ,O7 MEM JOSEPH B. DUCCAN ROBERT J. LENNON HENRY C. BUSH ROBERT N. COLLINS ETHAN N. GRANQUIST GEORGE H. HUBERT ROBERT V. ATWOOD HERBERT BASSETT, JR. JAMES W. CLARK LAWRENCE M. DUGGAN JOHN J. GLYNN J. IQEVIN GLYNN JOHN J. CRABBS JOHN KIRKWOOD I Tiff ' If ' 6 2 .,.., 4' K I' 7 A I 2 1 V A 1, 1 U 4 W fy., 'J M , KNAUF CLARK ATVVOOD HOUSEHOLDER BICCARTHY LESTOURGEON CASH STROHMER THEIS GRANQUIST DUGCAN 4 4 4 4 . iw MBERS IN THE FACULTY LEW TQERNVVEIN GLYNN IS SCOTT FREDERICK C. KOCK HUGH RICIQENNA, Wisconsin, ,OO HORATIO H. NEWINIAN, Mchlaster, PETER F SMITH, Washington, ,IQ E F TRAUT, Chicago, 717 , 4 T. 95 . BERS IN THE UNIVERSITY 4 4 Graduate Schoolf RICHARD J. SWEITZER Szfniorf LAWRENCE F. LE STURGE juniors Sophomoref HARRY STROMER Frefhmen JOHN W. WKVELDY Pledges' ON ANDREW K. MCCORD FRANK C. SPENCER GRAHAM A. KERNWEIN DONALD M. KNAUF DONALD I. ROBERTSON EDWARD C. SCOTT HOBART E. NEFF VICTOR M. THEIS WILLIAM E. VAUGHN CLARENCE C. HOUSEHOLD HERBERT L. LEWIS JOSEPH J. MCCARTHY CHARLES A. IVIACCALLUM JOHN F. MCCARTHY Pag 796 ER a 209 ST'-tv . ,, gpifi-"Tz:'L'g.ll1VL'iiilu-iii: I A ul X1 ll : I I-. 53 21 -. Ei n:g I: I l I 'I li V li l il :px Il ll ii i'! Ll' ,. in l'l 'a l I I I M il! I1 .W lil il: .iff IE!! flaw Nil V51 IE? 'l:l l.. Ilza JE' its .lie lf' lil V55 .pig JE ll: .III if ll" ga V- IRI mr .fig ,E :El il LIT' 'fill .li I QW 'I l l l U SS .2 ' A if 'I 9' "f ,,,.w,,,. - ,.w-:AN " H A :S E -' .. S X" " . U f ' T . f 'E' ' A' AM A T . . A .gh , ,. .. 35-55-V Y - 5... . , .,k. 3:1145 I ' ' I SX r A . ., ' LXR V -I '25 i"fT . .' P 1 -' .A ? .,f2iS 1 1-. I-11111 " .- .. A 2.7, "1 .L 1 ' Ai, V, ' 2 ",- .. ' f -'-- ' , ' NE- . ,v H. ..... I . .A V Af E , . . . V . V A ' ngrnr-AZ, - . . , 'L ' f 5,5 I' , I' .yy-az -4 , 4, .-rf . . - . - x. -Q ', ,.,. . ZF f? . ' -r- 'A:::. . - .'-1:54 figw EI 1996 EAHASAA ' Aw? 2 'f PARK E. JOHNSON O. JOHNSON LEE Di.-XSON HOPKINS SHEPHERD ECKERT MACK CLARK HOPKINS DIFFENDERFER PIETY AUSTIN WESNI-:R JOHNSON PAUL :KENNEY CRASKE QUICK BRADY COYLE MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CHARLES R. BASKERVILL, Vanderbilt, '96 G. WARD ELLIS JOHN D. ELLIS, Chicago, 'O9 EARLE B. FLOWER EMERSON H. SWIFT, VVilliams, 'IZ MEMBER RICHARD B. AUSTIN JULIAN M. BRUNER EDWARD H. DUNN ORLANDO PARK RALPH E. DIFFENDERFER STEWART CLARK XVILLIAM L. ECKERT JOHN E. HOPKINS ELLIOTT A. JOHNSON WALTER D. CRASKE JAMES E. A. HOPKINS EDWARD COYLE OWEN JOHNSON Page 210 A EDWARD W. FIINTON Missouri CLARK H. SLOVER, Whitman, DAVID H. STEVENS, Lawrence, 4 , -I ,, I Q, ,fa IQ QF . ., 4, I - 5 i . h J S IN THE UNIVERSITY Gradual! Schoolf RALPH B. MACK ROBERT J. MASON GEORGE R. MAURY WILLIAM J. QUICK Smiorf CHARLES JOHNSON junior! J. DEEIMIER LEE GAYLORD MINNIE TOM D. PAUL FRANK B. SHEPHERD Sophomoref RAYMOND G. PIETY HOMER VVJESNER Freflzmfn W PAUL E. BRADY Plfdgzu' STEVVART KENNEY CLARK AIATIIENVS f-, 1" ' . L , L.,---,.,M ,I ,Y t,,,,,.,.-1i ...f , '90 S, '97 Y ' . . S+' , GEORGE T. NORTHRUP, William 7 I ,s O6 'Wg' 'A"' "TTT K V "' T H f X PQ1 T Jif:.':L:..,..-ifkj..-Dj'-.-'-'...:..?-:.-:1zLig:fQTlT' ll "1lSf"I Cl D f9j.Lf.,..-. .. "LQ, , ln 1 1: 1 : 1 i -1 'NET ,l 1 If 514 l1l 1 T11 .W ,lljl lf, 1, .,l1l 1ll li' "l ,l 'l .1 ,, lil Ili T131 l:1 Ilia lrgl lip il? l'l ,li-, 1151 lil iii, Iii, ll31 elif 1.131 li? wg, 525, 3131 fir. H211 M511 ii: 11211 lil JE1 LQ llxl 1,1 lil .ll 51: T151 IW? 11 ,115 ll ,lil .l, .1 1. 1ll , l ,.. .1 1l1 1l l ' , W ' W 1' Al I .1 wg ,1 fr 1 ' af . i g I , . ,S ' 7 'L',L l - ' ' J V '-L" ...., , ,,... ,. ",f A ' Ml f ' E --,1 l . ..,, 1 L A Af .Egg :,.f5gef-1- wx ,lg -,-- .' - :1-.q s 112 1 , ' l P I 5 ' " l: 1 ef L.. ' if if - ' f fa -f52f55iI75 L " . . ,. , Wi fe - A . 145424, '11 .E if ' ' -,yjzg ' . -' ' .. 5, ' ., "Jw sy -f,- A A . 3- ' 1' .4 . O Z .15 -f 1 - I , 5 l K 0' , .1 ' f ,.,. 'L" ' ' " "LL' . ' f I MA.,-,N -1 if .",1..rA,, 'V V, A' V. ,bi H xg,-if In tggffx, 33:7 V l- ' A ,,., " ll? " X f A 7 Y fir ,,., , ., . . , ., ..,- . ,. , A. .,.. , .. llf j' V. LIEBY HOERGER MEYER WWKTEBSTER ADAMS PRATT POLLARD WOEFEL LOTT ELWOOD YEISLEY 1F-lf! RAVENSCROFT PATTERSON DODD M. LIBBY BOYNTON LEWIS STOUFFER S. HIBEEN BATES ANDERSON IXERR lg fi SMITH JONES VVATROUS GREEN STEXVART FREEMAN SPITZER BICDOXVELL CRANE E, HIBBEN WHITNEY figs, STEVENSUN CCTV.-LN LYTLE TVIERRIAM llilg MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ' - 1, X JE l S. B. BARRETT, Rochester, '89 X : Dx NIAX MASON, XKVISCOTISIH, '98 .ig PERCY H. BOYNTON, Amherst, '97 5, ELIAKIM H. MOORE, Yale, '83 51,2 HAROLD F. GOSNELL, Rochester, '18 , H f EDWARD A. OLIVER, Kenyon, 'O5 : 1 . . A . ff 3 , . . I JAMES B. HERRICK, lVIIchIgaII, '8E If, .ir PAUL OLIVER, MIchIgaII, 799 , fs' GEORGE C. HOWLAND, Amherst, 85 X, 'T 50:45 GEORGE W. SHERBURN, Wesleyan, O6 , .. A 'lk x f' l5l1 HENRY C. MORRISON, Dartmouth, ,QS ' A. A. STAGG, Yale, '88 1 '5 3 .V 9 1121. 11- , 1 21 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY lf A: li E S e 111 on Mg GEORGE A. BATES GI.ENN B. RAVENSCROFT lg ' SAMUEL E. HIBBEN ALAN B. SPITZER STUART B. LYTLE GRAEME STEYVART V V Ns' l funion li CHARLES G. COWAN JOHN M. MEYER ,h WILLIAM B. CRANE PHILIP WATROUS 1 1 1 GAVION N. ELWOOD PAUL WOELFEL i JIVALLACE MERRIAL1 DONALD L. JYEISLEY 1 , l Sophomoref 'V HOLMES BOYNTON VINCENT K. LIBBY X EDWARD R. HIBBEN GEORGE M. LOTT, JR. I CHARLES W. HOERGER CASTLE W. FREEMAN' 1,1 HADLEY H. KERR PHELPS P. PRATT 4' l PAUL O. LEWIS HENRY K. WEBSTER, JR. Ml 4 ll Frefhmen J ' .1 EDWARD ADAMS WILLIANI L. JONES 5 JOHN ANDERSON MARVIN T. LIEBY ll' DONALD DODD BEN S. PATTERSON 1 JAY GREEN RUSSELL JIVHITNEY W ' Plfdgef JH FRANK M. POLLARD JACK STOUFFER lg: JACOB PRATT ROBERT MACDOWELL Fi' JAMES STEVENSON FLOYD HETH 1 l 1,31 I'c"'N Page ZII 1 ...,,'-"ff"" -'-' if---'fr-. T". 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' R , ' ,L,, , . -f ' R' ' . 1- A "- . 1, 5 'W ' f 4 "' L T I I' 1 . . I ' . :ff ., - I ' ' 'fl ' -'F ' A 'ff I, . 'ff ,. - , ' - I ' .AI ' ' iz .021 5 - f- 1 , - . Jvc: ' . f ' ,' , , A - ' ' - ' i -4: ' f ' I - f . '7 9 'gil I ey ,A - , ...I 21 - W IQING PIATT REED ' PETERSON GWINN LAUEE F. EDLER BERGHOFE NEUBAUER HITZ MOKLER IX1URPHY KOEHN LEYERS HAI-IN JACOBSEN BAIIRETT A. EDLER MEMBERS IN THE CHARLES J. CHAMEERLAIN, Oberlin, '88 HENRY C. COWLES, Oberlin, 793 " b y BRUCE W. DICKSON TX . JAMES B. EVERLY I WILLIAM I. LAND, Chicago, 'oz UQ FACULTY FLYNN SAVVYER HANCOCK STINSON LANGHER :REICH SCHOLZ OTIS SMITH BOLGER X KURT B. LAVES, Chicago, 'QI FORREST R. MOULTON, Albion, '94 CHARLES O. MOLANDER ZADOLF HARRY C. NoE, Chicago, 'oo B. VAN DYKE, Chicago, '18 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY .ALFRED S. EDLER CLARENCE I. BOLGER GIFFORD L. HITZ WILLIAM YV. KING ARTHUR J. LAUFF GUY L. BERGHOFF RALPH D HANCOCK GEORGE L. KOEHN LESTER AI. BARRETT ROBERT P. GWINN RUDOLPH LEYERS Pagx 212 Graduate' School: FRANCIS C. EDLER, IR. EVERETT C. HUGHES Smiorf DONALD M. IACOBSON WILLIAM R. HAHN funiorf RALPH H. INIURPHY ALBERT B. IVICCONNELL VICTOR E. SAVVYER ALEXANDER M. STINSON Soplzomoref Frefhmen ELDRED L. NEUBAUER HORACE P. PIATT RICHARD R. ScHoLz PIERLIAN INIOKLER' IVILLIAM H. OTIS GEORGE M. REED PAUL F. REICII Plzdgef GORDON N. LANGHER KNA W f f , 3? A, f ., fy TT I? 4, M 5 , li Q Pi t' I .39 f f JI f 4 E 44 5 A . X . , I I 1lf-.Y...,.-.. .AML AWWA- ' ' , ' I I I oe 5 f fc I W E E . :I 1' mi? ' ' ff' ?- , Q 'r I, 4 I NISSLEX' K ,Q A 144, WA , 2 . ,.L1 . I' , ' .A f I If , 1 .C .1 .KTM V, I , I 5 , .img . f,.A, A I :I .Ir -'f ASM: 44.1 , ,,,w,.,, "vii: - , , ,f hm , W I f , -4,12 - ! , I4 'dei .. I ,?,,5"'j4 "wi ff M Mu: , f ' e .7 :M T ' .sg ' --I f 41 f I A ' .O X613 , . 4 U fr 5 Vs, If ff' ' 1 I . 4 . 1,, .., V C76 7 ,IQ 0 gr A55 4 , jim ' f +3-Q4 , ffz'4',5e:., .I-1.fff:,f'lQ . - f4vf"4'.,,, f ' X 1 Iv I tg-'ff Pg A ' ' f ' . ' ' W Aljyzffa.. f4'WWN""2o, , . . Q , f 1 we ' ,Q - If , ,Iss I .ff , f -I - A-M., af- sl . - wwf f., ff, .-" f . ' 2 74 ' ' - . 'SW -i A I 5' I 739' 2' 4,5 'gg fe ig . ..,, .. , :A I f, . . ,i.. , .,. A . SCHAEEFER SVVANSON BAKER HAGEN MCKEY GIFFORD BOWMAN , '89 HOUSE O'IiEEFE HARBE DREW HACK BJCCLELLAN MEMBERS IN THE I. PAUL GOODE, MiIII1esOta VVALLACE HECKMAN 'HERBERT L. VVILLET, Bethany, 786 PAUL J. ARNAL ATA ,I wwf I ,, .,.., - MOERILL CARPENTER MARSHALL WILLOUGHB1' BUTCHER FACULTY se ' .I . "'- ,, 527 FRIEDA H EALY LOSCH A RNAL ERNEST E. IRONS, Chicago, 'OO CLARK O. IVIELICK, OhlO, ,IO MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Senior: CLIFFORD L. SCHAEFFER funiorx W. ALLAN GII-'FORD PHILLIP C. MACDONALD JOHN MARSHALL Sophomoref D. CAMERON BAKER THOMAS BUTCIIER HENRY C. Loscu HOWARD C. BOWMAN CURTIS ERICKSON FRED C. HACK EDWARD HAGEN ARNOLD SWANSON F reshmen Pledgef ' EDWARD BIUNCASTER FRANK D. CARPENTER PAUL R. NISSLEY ROBERT O7KEEFFER STANLEY A. ROUSE VVILLIS P. DREW CORNILIUS B. OSGOOD WILLIAM XKVILLOUGHBY ARTHUR HARRA XKVILLIAM H. MCCLELLA FRANK M. MCKEY KENNETH C. IVIORRILL N Page 213 I 'f'.::i"r:-ffiaii-S-SH-r-1fIT'V'9-MT-Ti V-my ,VJ :L S CJ 'VN N-4 I It . , rg.. . Ak-I ,...., , U 'Lg I .V . . . V 5 "ffN-1..-f,- - - ---- - - - - 11" I. fy -7 V ' 1 z' . I . ' . ' I I . I ' ' I. 1 r 4 RE , I A 5 ff , . K.. 'ff v . , A MEA., A 1 ,..f?1-V " 1.1, fi f N ' V --'- I A 0 - . f.f1V 'I-1-3..VV A. wr., :W ' . -.q rszx, -if L "E r R. 1 59 V fw 'gk . , w 2 1--wg ' V ' -L -5 , V -' 4 ' A-'wifi 4, -1.--111.1 'A 3 me-sees: A V' f .V Ee f ' ' - " .. I ' H A' "" V- ' - " EV 53 V AV' f ' ' L- ' ,. . . ,. , ,,.- ,-,,,,f . ,, f V . ,. . Www my ,pun-Aw I AY... V "5 RA A - "F: 11? V . . . ma A , . ' f ' f 6 "iii 3- 7- 'W' ' V- sl . " ,--:':f'-,. f.. .':1.1I??,2-. ,' 'V A ' ' - 5' , . :V ' 53" V , Q57 ' . . 13:31 1 nj- , A... V 1 Z -V in V .ARE , . , gr I V I I I A ' V . : V. . , , V GARARD FLEMING GOBLE STICRNEY HULBERT BLA CKMAN TINSLEY G. HAGEY' BINDLEY HOIJLIES FROST M AXWELL HOUGH LUND H. HAGEX' SI-IUTTLES SMITH MACOY BCICIVIARTIN WATSON INGVVERSEN GARIEALDI BRATTSRON IHATHAXTAY JOHNSTON SCHMITT DRAIN BARRON POPPLETON MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY FREDERICK M. BARROWS CHARLES M. CHILD, VVeSleyan, ,QO CLARK W. FINNERUD, Wisconsm, '16 WILLIAM WENDELL WATSON 33, X ,, 'f m I- J RICHARD C. GAMBLE JOHN IVIATHEWS IVIANLY, Furman, '83 :Lv l I fi.-15-, ,-i'2" fT'7?.T Q +49 Q WALTER A. PAYNE, Chicago, ,QS 'lf ...2 S 2 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY . JOHN K. BAILEY JOSEF L. HEKTOEN THORPE G. DRAIN BENJAMIN S. GOBLE ERI B. HULBEIiT JAMES L. GARARD ALVIN T. LUND J. BRUCE BINDLEY, JR. WILBUR L. BRATTSTROM .NIAURICE HATHAWAY, JR. HARRY H. HAGEY, JR. WILLIS L. BLACKMAN, JR. GEORGE W. FLEMING, JR. LINN D. GARIBALDI Page 214 Gradualf School WALTER G. PENNINOTON HENRY T. RICKETTS WALTER R. TINSLEY Serziorf R. GRAHAM HAGEY juniorf RUFFIN JOHNSTON W. JOE NICMARTIN Soplzomoref WILLIAM S. SMITH STANLEY F. XVATSON Freflzmmz RICHARD M. HOUOH HARRY E. INGVVERSON EUGENE W. BXIACOY ALFRED B. SCHMIDT, JR. J. BIINOTT STICRNEY, JR. Pledgfr XVILLIAIXI B. HOLMES JAMES L. ZXIAXVVELL ARTHUR XV. SHUTTLES .,.., f-Viv' ' 'f .. ...- E.-.f ' 'f 1 Y '- --5' 531 1 V ' , . JEL.---.q. 4- .Ai 1 l, . ,H . J IL, 1 ,I L-Il .I li I I ill li ll W Ji ll gf .Ii V 1. 'I :il I, 'l, ll ld W ifl ,I wJ -112 il lin! 135 Fl lil 'EEA all Izl li, ,il El Isl 'El li if Q, li li ,lg 'li ,I l' li li El ll I 3 II wi nl .. 'a .ig ill ll 651 he A.,, J, V ,gm 5, I 'S xg :"' I AA...-J .MN 1 - ,...,f A A. -V.1,2.-., -W Y. A A H -A -A - ',,....f " :ff " 'H" f ' ,.N"ITf?m, V -Q . - i , f I 1,371 '-1 ' , A . -"' f4f22iV . V"' :u u Ei' " wr "" a-5152" - hi.. 1, 'V A W Q-f ' If' , . T ' 1 W 'V A ' ' 144'-H w ., fI:,.5-,vw , 'f -4 Q- ' , up ,. :ip-. ,' .j:t.,Vf .fm j Vyvvrb f V ' ' ' . - f ' , ., ' 1' f1, Vi 4, ,fy , V , ,,.. ,, lghl, i , I TK," ,. A , A , V V -I , ' " ' ' J' 3 ', 35" 5, ' ' , f'-IVR "" S U , . ":1.- ' 5155: . . ,-1 V . , ' . fi: ' . . 21-24212. . , 1 I V ff ' , wg ,E ' J I- - 7 .1 my - IL.. ' ' '- '.,,,:' ,.v., 7 A ,. . l, 4,X, :NV,,,.,H ,-. , V-,2 I K. I V, W ,V , I . , V I . ,K , I Vw A ' ' V 'A ,WM-S " ' .eww , , V ,WMA , , V , 5. 'I -' V- N R. 1 'I My 7 , :1 1-' V 4' ff: ' I. -.E A ,- ' I' V. 1' If-if - sim ' -A: A ? . ,mf ' .A ' . I ' 3 "-' -I , I - 'E - . V . ' , ,V f f - I ' ' . fV -f --XV . Sf g .fa 1, ..V.- , :i,4,,-he-i xr. 35:51-jj,,4g,,-,j4ggp',q K, , . -, , I ,, V f 'fr ' f-aff. f 'V-,f,f,,:Q I 5 '-. jg'-.-'Q' ', 3 ' V. f "V," 5E.r?""-1 , V VZEM, Q 6' ' ,f s M , Aw V- - , X ' 1. .- ,I-.4-?V : CLARKE MCDONALD T. BUDLONG IKURRIE KLASSEN GARCIA INIURDOCK ENGLISH COOHRAN SANDERS GRAGE CROWELL REED MCGRAW IVICDOWELL GEIGER SCHNEBERGER LUNDQUIST HILTON J. BUDLONG TOBEY HOLINGER BEVAN RTCKINLEY HAYES MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY TREVOR ARNETT, Chicago, '98 PHILIP S. ALLEN, Williams, '91 FREDERICK W. BURCRY, Chicago, 'I6 HERVEY F. MALLORY, Colgate, '90 WILLIAM J. NIATHER, Chicago, '17 GOLDER L. MCWHORTER, Chicago, 'II FAY C. COLE, Northwestern, 'O3 4, EDWIN M. TVIILLER, Illinois, 'IO WILLIS E. COUWENS ' , ' JOHN E. MOULDS, Chicago, 'O7 PAUL H. DOUGLAS, Bowdoin, '13 . BERTRAM G. NELSON, Chicago, 'Oz BENAJAMIN O. FOSTER ,D XKVILBER E. POST, Kolamazoo, '98 ARCHIBALD L. HAYNE g,,I,,,,,3j HENRY W. PRESCOTT, I-Iarvard, 'QS J. W. HOLDERMAN KARL J. HOLZINGER, Minnesota, '15 THOMAS A. JENKINS, Swarthmore, '87 HARVEY B. LEMON, Chicago, 'O6 ROBERT M. LOVETT, Harvard, '92 TAYLOR GURNEY EARLE W. ENGLISH CONYERS READ, Harvard, 'O3 GERALD B. SMITH, Brown, 'QI BENJAMIN S. TERRY, Colgate, '78 JAMES W. THOMPSIN, Rutgers, '92 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate School RUSSELL C. CARROL AUSTIN P. LEWIS JOHN A. GARCIA, JR. JOSEPH L. BUDLONG WILLIAM C. CLARKE DWIGHT M. COCHRAN ROBERT C. I'IILTON SEEASTIAN M. KURRIE RAYMOND O. LUNDQUIST Senior: A. WATSON GEIGER DONALD S. REED fzmiorr ' ELMER C. GRACE PAUL H. HOLINGER DELBERT R. MCDOWELL Soplzomofef DURMONT W. MCGRAW EDWIN T. SCHNEBERGER GEORGE M. TOEEY, JR. F refhmen K2 xvfxxj' ' W , THOMAS H. BUDLONG JOHN CROWELL PAUL M. MACDONALD ROBERT RfICKINLEY Plrdgff JACK SANDERS GILBERT HAYES ADRIAN J. KLASSEN LOVELL A. MURDOCR Page 2I5 ,..... .v.....,,..,.........,E ML...-....... - ...JM I I:.....a.....4....-i.-f...,.:.l.:l:..,-...:,.....,,-....-.:-.1 ' I ,g 1-' , ..,...-.-..-.-.1-.....-, --- ---.-'i- Sh- 5 I gi? ig, if --A, lf--R ,Q 1 A "' , R .- .- 'QTD-.,, .. 1, ,,..,,e .A ..,.. A W U A , "5 f gf' , 1--" GHZ, ,'L fmZ"'I' " X R-eg IX " Ulf' , V" I. " ' 1 f"' I I A ' A f . . ' , f A fi ,. . '- "' . L F S' ' A -A L -' if 'I . A I' ' . 1 f Q? ' 14 P 'JA 5 -I . f ' f ,,,, . I --1' . ,. , Vf , I . A . . . J . .A K A.. I f . .1 2: N. . 1 ' A4 of K+--AFT f -14 ' " " "',- ff ' f- 1' f' " f al .-S Eifrv fe' i' I 4 - - . . . . ,.,. ,. L . . . .. , .. . ,- . , 4? 2-' I. ' 5:5-, ,,,,. . ,.iiQ .ga . 1 I I ,. I W T Q: ' i 'WK i"w',24 J-H.. ' . 'wr I1R:4ff' 1. - " ' 4 AV ., E X Q, .J JV, A . . A ,,.. .AAOIZZ NV, X . , QI Q9 ammo. . Qi O A . A - I ' A QE, .T ' T A if BARTLETT RIELLER IQINSEY MULDOON RICCONNELL WILES BENSON FRI-:Y VVILLIAMSON VON AMMON BAY CLXMPBELL PARKER SHULER GRANT NIOORE TAYLOR YOUNG RJCCARTY DORSEY IRIVIN JONES BURNS FOLEY ANDERSON GARIEPY :EMBREE HOFFMAN BRADFORD ROLSTON OYCONNOR ZANDER O'HARA I MEIWBERS IN THE FACULTY 'N ROLLIN T. CHAMBERLIN, Chicago, '03 i n DAVID A. ROBERTSON, Chicago, '02 JOHN M. COULTER, Hanover, ,7O J ' -- -I LYNN ROGERS, Indiana, ,QQ N. SPROAT HEANY, Chicago, '03 - BERNADOTTE E. SCHMITT TVILLIAM A. NITZE, John Hopkins, ,Q4 X , , , RALPH R. SEEM, Lafayette, 'Oz FRANK H. O,HARA, Chicago, ,IS Emil? P. C. WALDO, Chicago, ,I7 V' MEM WILLIAM R. BURNS JOHN M. DORSEY WILLIAM L. EMBREE JACK L. KINSEY AUSTIN R. IVICCARTY JOHN N. BARTLETT ROBERT C. GRANT EDVVIN W. BENSON XVILLIAM T. MOORE NIATLIRAN B. BAY HOWARD M. CAMPBELL AIILO R. FOLEY Page 216 BERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Smiorx junior: TVALTER G. XVILLIAMSON Sophomore: Freffzmen Pfedgef GEORGE D. ZVICCONNELL FRED J. O7CONNER FRANKLIN E. ROLSTON RUSSELL W. TAYLOR RICHARD H. YOUNG ALAN ITWIN G. HERBERT PARKER FREDERIC E. VON AMMON ALLEN WELLER ROBERT W. NIULDOON RAYMOND E. SHULER RUSSELL XVILES I ..'T:iii:T:lii1..i' 1. ',', ,Q - r JT A , JI V,., , . .J f" 1 A -'- 7 ' wi if A 02. ff" ff , I Nm gf? A.. f . V . F .5 I ,Q f , I LA . uf ,, :n f f . mf f -, I 17 -M' - V .,Rf.:- '. 'nf A ' - '-'f 1-' , '11 - - wr I ' 'Q -V-' - I A A' - . - I , ., .L-, ' gawk. Mmm . M 2 N A 2' ,,,.. . E 'f '-53 .4 . TA ff ' I " 1 '-" f L A ' . A + A . I 1, XI ...MA gig, Q, , , V J I, kj, 0 ' "ffl I .fr . if .fl ' .42 -.if 12 I I f. . A 4? W . 'V ' I -' if 4 -. , ' f A W . f -"' I ,,. .. A -, ,f A.. , . . ,f. ..,. AEM. . I f ew .JE .V f-. 'A" 5 ' 9' A' . . 'M' I- J" 452 ' Q I I ? . Q I . , V yi, . g ' .1 9" ' . ' ' 9 Aff 2-A -f' -X' A f-. ' 4 . ,. '- ' ' . 5. I L ma v LI S1011 waz! ' ' --, , ' Jfsv 1' 42 ' Vi I 1 5 ., ' QU L , , . . ,.-. 1 iw . , .. .. .. gy El, MEIN WOLFF ALTHIN CREAGER WEAVER SILVERVVOOD TOLIN L. E. SMITH STAHR H R Y gjz' ANDERSON PINNER GRAY HISERT IxI,EIN INORTH G. SMITH I :fi RICKLEMAN CAMERON F. BAGER BOLLEART PARKER FOX M. BAGER I- , '1 1 DAVIS IYIYGDAL 13' EF! MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Q -:1 V' FREDERICK S, BREED 3 I WERRITT W. CHARTERS lx li will MELBOURNE CLEMENTS ' El, GEORGE O. FAIRWEATHER EJ!! HARRY C. MOCK I , an gQ Graduate School NVALKER DAVIS LJ ROBERT JOHNSON .aw PENNELL C. KELLY 1 GEORGE ZOLLERS Senior: WVILLIAM ALTHIN JAMES E. CREAGOR DAVID CAMERON fun-ion FREDERIC E. BAOER, II VVILLIAM P. BAOER JAMES PARKER Sophomorff ARMAND BOLLAERT ROBERT CLARK LAUREL SMITH Frfflzmfn CARL ANDERSON DEAN F Ox XVARREN KLEIN DONALD STAHR Plrdgfur ARTHUR KOEPPING N CARL TOLIN WILLIANI A. NOYES, JR. CLARENCE PARMENTER ADOLPH G. PIEROT DURWIN S. ROWLAND GERALD KARR SMITH DERIVENT S. WHITTLES ,I MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY EY J. MORICE IVIAXWELL LEONARD MELBURG JAMES THOMPSON LUMAN GRAY KENNETH HISERT GORDON SMITH RALPH SILVERWOOD HEILRIANN WEAVER ROBERT XKVOLFF HENDRIC DAHL KARL MYODAL T. STERLING NORTH MELVIN PINNER RAYMOND RICRELMAN DAVID STEVEN soN Paga 217 PETA C SIP L.5f,,LG,Q"VV N QE If - fxZi5ii" '5w fir, i -5 f 5 f , .1.L.V. . I ..,. 1 'f "WZ , , fi , ,JG . ' 4? X A gf 'K 4 , Y f mx fl , I W I I 'E x I A f 2 G C, . 9 A, 'A L... I K. JOHNSON KROGMAN THIELKE ELLIS I! ,',,, 'RQ 59? ,, fi' ,A A 'V' . A W- f A . , 1 4 I lia. 'iii' 4 QA? K4 Il , V .1 f PRETSCHOLD NOLAN IYIERRILL IDAWVSON CONNER STILSON 'A Q5 "" .. M dt W li , J Www ,K J I K 9 . ,W ,. . WS.: S' A f , ., A - - A-Af, J. -Q 1, I "i?"Z-if " .' I- I. , .frilly ..A, Q SA 1 , 3. 4'J.f- V - ' ' 74 i Y, . . , I gg , 'af V: R A ff I S 'E 'uf 4-- 1 1 5 A 04 I, A 'I I 4 ,IN . . . -. I H K 3 ,S ., . M' M I H .,.Q,.. , '.N. ,:.,,, A .,,,-- . vi., .. I I av I? H ini 4 , EAA I ...Qi . 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' ga-W' 1' 7' - Iwi - -A-f,p7.42,vM,f-chewywm.,.ye,-4AAww-4.1vgffmfcgm,-gag:wM3',E4 Iwzpw Mfrmvv ,",-M2Ff,.f,-121 -- +'-av-':."i?-ff'.-'f':IMG'35Qgfivimgaqeir,y,6,,IzAWfg',y2Q,cf,.'gY4ww' yi,-154:21w1ifwff:'Fn'if2 A ,, :A , f f , wan' -I w',C.f1'frt1zv,' w,r,c'n. f ' f A '',-A-'-fffzwh,-A-P-" A f :f,fz-,1m.4.1,i.wi ' ZEAkE'R:IE4:,,,:i.A. , . O'MALLEY IJALLOIN RUPPEIIT SPEAR HOWE OWENS RIESER M ALLORY WHITNEX' BURKE BELLMAR BLOSSOM LANE r . N DONALD P. BEAN, Chicago, 'I7 DXVIGHT A. POMEROY, Kansas State, 'I7 J. FINDLAY CHRIST, Morningside, '18 .- WVILLIAM H. SPENCER, Birmingham, 'O7 DAVIS EDWARDS, Chicago, 717 FREDERICK C. WOODWARD, Cornell, '94 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY HERMAN C. BOYLE BROOKS K. BLOSSOM JAMES A. CONNER CHARLES LANE ELLIS D. COFFEY ROY R. DAWSON LOUIS J. HOLLOIN COURTNEY MALLORY ALFRED K. RIESER Graduate School Senior: ROBERT A. WHITNEY junior: Soplzomoref WALLACE Q. TOLLIFSON EDGAR JOHNSON WILLIAM B. MERRILL W. HAROLD OWEN GEORGE PARSONS JOHN P. HOWE NORMAN D. JOHNSON GAYLORD SPEAR HAROLD V. SANDE GORDON H. STILLSON THOMAS R. BELLMAR JAMES C. DUNN FORREST ELLIS Page 218 Frffhmen GERALD BURK VVILLIAM O'IXIALLEY Pffdgff KARRIS JOHNSON EDWIN 'Fl-IIDA EUGENE THIELKE f f 53 'S TfV5-,-.-:- --- .f , if gg, ,O by ,- .. -A -.-- - 1. -' I 'J VI Il:'I I I: V. VI I I -N A .E-.-n..A-.- .Aw rrrf . ,-...fTf"""'fZT",., .ig 'L ,A -A I , fTJfTTB'r'yf1 . A fi' ., .L L. , L,..,-.:n,,.-.,. ...L::T":I I ' K. . ,f-Ai, IT CLF -..,:f fwf E' I fI 4 I L."'::T:.n.it..-...-1"'i"""....,-TEZL,gx. ,Tuff-' E' 'E ' W ' ---A,AAL+.5,L-, .L H L LL, -:LLL ..A,'+I this 5 L-.I I xl X ,A I 1I I. . I I II -. - ...pf.:AA, , . . ' L, f Rffeff . I 4: 1 ' T I -. rf.. ' - ' ' -. f I I 1 . I I e' ' I ' - ' 4. 5 I" I .' - KV V .V f -I , ., - V .. ' ,gt V W 1. 4 . V V 4 V .V V . , . V V -V VV .V f VA ,,. V, EQJKV 'ITEM F A X ,. "A' ' I . I ,J I, ' I I 'I if 52" 7' A I I - ' I I I . 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CARR, Colorado, 'OI QUINCY WRIGHT, Lombard, '12 II: IIE ,E .I- MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Ili, Gradualf School EI JOSEPH L. BURGESS ROLAND E. LITTLE EIS. X V I . II I Semorf I CLIFFORD J. ECKLUND IIVALTER J. STEVENS I . I ' - fumorf . MELVIN G. BARKER WALTER E. MARKS ' ,I GEORGE H. DILLON ROY A. PRICE 'If ERNEST P. DREXV GEORGE E. WIDMANN I! IIVILLIAM B. IVIALUGEN GEORGE C. WIEMER . I I I I I I Sophomoref I I JAMES F. CURTIN ALBERT E. VVIDDIFIELD II KENNETH A. ROUSE STANLEY P. YOUNG I . I J Frefhmen I I HARRY E. BRADLEY GEORGE A. PERCY II. HAROLD KOERBER CHARLES B. VAN PELT 'V I I I ., I H L A Pledgef VV ' I ' I ARRY ULT FRANK H CLARK V EDWARD L. BRADY RAYMOND G. HOEY IV RUSSELL K. BURBANK VVILLIAM M. JOST .I FREDERICK C. VVIDMANN 'I' , II5 L, ,! I -. Page' 219 QR.-. A 1 . J A f .,,.,.V,- ...,, J J ' ' .V A: . . f. L., ,' . :I . U . ' YL -." I . yn: .' 'F"'? ' -I I - . ,. 0If'r1,,4,. 'f:" -'I 1' ,f'f'i7S:"1f '9:M'f'N -' .V "": I -f ' .:.f:" ', 1" "513' wg? O3 'f" -..' ' -'AR . .br ssl-1 'H-1-I: " QS ' A,., 'W ' A ' I 1 'I -"- 1 . E " A In ' , ,, b . NN, . . A A- ' 1. A .I 1 , A ' I. . K- Q. , , ' ' .Lu . .. V Q . ,... E - . L V . J' .:-Lifimmfw 9-, . " . J 9 . ' sf' 5. 4, J 1 3 I ' f ' 2 .: V we .,.. ' L -V .I K V rl 'A I7 If I . 1990 ' 2, -I v.Vv . A . F. JONES JACKSON HOKE SMITH IVICGINNIS HANDSCHY OKER VVILLIAMS A. KROGH BRADLEY MESSER BTARBERG TOLMAN LAIITER MORGAN GILDHAUS HAYES MINK LANGFORD CAREY' SAVVYER K. KROGH PRICE TUAOH RiEAGHER HEALD COLLINS E. JOHNSON PETERSON BARTON SOHAEEEER HARRIS A. JOHNSON MEIVIBERS IN THE FACULTY Ji. -5 bf ?-- . ' GEORGE W. BARTELMEZ, New York, 'O6 gI,3',' JEWETT D. MATTHEWS, Idaho, ,OQ EDWARD A. DUDDY, Bowdoin, ,O7 JOHN L. PALMER, BrOv7n, ,IQ J. C. M. HANSON, Luther, '82 " V' W. A. THOMAS, Chicago, ,IZ MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate School 'XI I X J Ng I kM 1T:- .., s 'Q I 1 JJ-.1+M.M,..L,.., ROBERT W. HOWARD JOHN YESAIR JOHN K. BARTON FRED W. HANDSCHY CHESTER F. HALLGREN ALLEN HEALD W. JESS GILDHAUS THOMAS C. CAREY JOHN G. COLLINS IX-'IILTON J. HAYES ARNOLD NI. JOHNSON FREDERICK G. JONES GEORGE V. JONES CORNELIUS OKER JOHN JACKSON STUART B. BRADLEY EARL HARRIS ALFRED KELLY GLEN B. RIEAGHER Pagz 220 Seniorf junior! REESE J. PRICE Sopfzomoref Frefhnzmz Plfdgn CALEB WVHITE HOWARD BELL HOWARD G. DAVIS DONALD J. LANGFORD DONALD J. MCGINNIS LEROY C. MORGAN WALTER B. SCHAEFER WAKELEE G. SMITH THAD HOKE ARE KROGH KAARE KROGH C. RXIAURITZ INIARBERG WILLIAM H. SAVVYER WILLIAM TUACH HARRY SCHERUBEL BIAURICE WILLIAM WVILLIAM MILLER NIALLACE IVIINK DONALD PETERSON THOAIAS TOLAIAN 4 Z1lILl'lL.,i 'jj '. lf ,L:Q,f3 T-7fLL,-K,..1L T,, i:1fi1fT I H, .T .jg ' I 'LQ 'I ff I I .Vw inf-W... Y V- .- Llix -21-W - A A-fy' - v 7 - S7-. -v-W'-I-'T 'v' -'1'-' I, - Ifil M I' l I I I' 12.24235 If ' f '- ' I '- If . A -' ' ' 1 , I ' - . I ' I -f"W1. . .- .TWTT . ' I .:'1 I ' ,ffM"'hB: f . 1 " l " A' . ff' ' SW, ,fn If, . 0? 'N 'CEI QR -"C, ' ',' 'L M. V . ' h. X .- , ' " 1 . ' . . 2,125 I I ,. 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V vp ff ,, Y 4 bf X A xg 5? ,S ' 9 4 3- 'VW . ..fS.M NITTERHOUSE ABBOTT GORDON CASSLE A 5 Q A 1 A ' I ..,. . IEA A E. fflllf +1 El . A ' A Vg-:I Vk- ,LA ,'.,, Rf . , I ELWORTH REITXNGER LUOE STEWART BENTON COHENONR WARD STONE I , ALLISON CORBETT COTANT DIJGAN DORF HEDGES NIARKLEY If , BURNS ANDERSON COLE SHEEHAN NICEILDOWVNEY RIELVILLE MURPHY l E5 SHAW I El MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Ei' . 's . . li. H. P. DAv1DsON,WaSh1ngton and Lee, ,I3 , YQ A HAROLD L. HUMPHREYS, M1Ch1gHH, '16 1? ELLIOT R. DOWNINO, Albion, '89 ,757 'Q LEWIS C SORRELL, Colgate, ,II Z n R W TRIMMER, Jefferson Nled. Coll., '19 CHARLES G. GILDART, Albion, 717 , - I PHILLIP LXIEECHAM ' .rg ' .- , fmt' 3'-W 5, af . 'Q ' -- Iv, 945' .,, . . MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY l E Graduate' School I LAWRENCE BROVVN ERLING DORF LLEWELLYN A. WESCOTT ' Smiorf I WILLIAM W. COTANT GEORGE W. BENTON KENNETH P. HEDOES WVILLIAM PATTERSON W funiorf Q JOHN D. ALLISON ' I. HAROLD BYERS I I ROBERT T. MARRLEY Sophomoref CLESSON C. ADAMS I. KYLE ANDERSON ALBERT W'. GORDON JOHN O. STEWART Freshmen V HOWARD C. ABBOTT CHARLES BURNS G. WAYNE CASSLE AMEDEE COLE EDWARD T. O,BRIEN RICHARD A. RUDOLPH JOHN SHEEHAN ROLLIN A. STEARNS LEVERETT-1. STONE KENNETH I. WARD KEITH L. DUGAN JAMES E. ELVVORTH WIVILLIAM HANNA THOMAS T. MCELDOWNEH' GEORGE C. REITINGER THOMAS H. CORE ETT G. DONALD LUCE C. RAYMOND MURPHY A. IRVING SHAW Page 221 "' ' 3 ' " E-'-THE ,AC 'X C .237 Y ,Q ,YYY fx KEN RTCC' R I aa' f 'K' "-v.- ---- '. L" '17 A, .ff-A J I-: x.,.J' Vis! IN' Rig.. '-H-.TA L- - --YY - A-'A f-- ----- - - -L.: , 4W,.,.V. T, ,if ws " ,, 3 VIL I I A 5? , A It if ' . 'V IZ A++ ' .-if I I I .- I .,,.' ' . . , he V gi." .. : i t I -vff f - -V .M V ,4:ef1Ov,,, is - 'A' . E f' JRR We ' kg? ,S A HZ I A. I -L SV.: 7 in wfiifggf ' ,-' gf 1 ii . 1-is-1, 74 , ' wif - , 1 f ri-,11!. .1 ' 'I A ffg fy :V -A -ffl' ' TI I - f ' -4 Re J , . '- by : tag-'R' 1517i ' -Vx? " ' ,fwmx in , Q 6 I M fig ' , 'if W 4 f' Ea. - . ."A" X A . - Q ' A I I . ' . , "" -I I f ' - 3 9, . QE. A '-" . . J V, . I ,. --"- ' '- - . fi . I , KS:-M f . fi 1 ' 'Qi Gppfl' ICJIIICL 'E U 2 E1 ' - 1 I T5 1996 I A V A I X 'I , A Q. I . .. . . . -- ..J OLYVIN RICNAIR R. ALFORD GREY HOWARD BIGELOW JOHNSON HRUDA WILSON SCHUHMIER VVALLACE EBERT HIBBOT JENNINGS COY LEWIS NIASON KAUS CARSON P. ALEORD CHRISTIANSON FELLINGER BOYER BAKER RITTENHOUSE EIUCKSON GORDON f 'fx WEBSTER BURKHAHD ' MEMBERS IN THE H. L. BAKER C. C. COLBY, Michigan State Normal, 'O8 FACULTY " DEAN C. LEVVIIS1 Lake Forest, 795 Ni! G. F. HIBBERT, Chicago, I8 ALBERT C. HODOE, Chicago, ,I4 MEMB ROBERT L. PIUNTER RALPH M. LEGETTE ORVILLE AIIL OLIVER P. ALFORD III JOHN F. R. CHRISTIANSON ROYSTON HOWE BIGELOXV GORDON R. EBERT BEN H. GRAY HARRY R. HRUDA DAVID T. BURKHARD CARL A. ERICKSON XVILFRED R. HOVVARD JOHN R. .ALFORD JAMES A. BAKER GEORGE M. BOYER FRANK CARSON III Pagw 222 HA E V6 L M Y.,- I . 0' ' .Af wif. I 5 ,. ,""i ., 'Lil Graduatf Srlzool RALPH H. OAKES Seniorf j'LL'7ZZ,0 r.r Soplzomorff F M511 men RRY H. RITTENHOUSE, Plfdgfxf C. STANLEY ANDERSON JAMES E. IXIICKENZIE ei J ROYAL E. MONTGOMERY GREGORY L. PAINE 1 I I RS IN THE UNIVERSITY -53 I VT. 'I MARK L. LORING - ROBERT N. INICNIURRAY 5 fi ii JOHN W. HIBBOTT Hr I I RAY C. JOHNSON LEROY I-I. SCI-IURMIER I Vi PHILIP H. KAUS CURRY NIARTIN JACOB B. OLWIN 'ji SPENCER XVEBSTER ,fy I u FI' HAROLD E. JENNINGS f! PHILLIPS D. LEWIS GORDON T. WALLACE fi J I. fb J XVILLIAM COY , I I EDWIN FELLINGER II EXVERETT L. GORDON ,ii JACKSON XV. XIASON iii ii f X J fi .-.JUI fzffl-51E?'1Z.E53li?7-E 1231" Af. EI I Eifff'I'if75p1:ffQlSQQQEQQ' I IQ C 753 If." -.QP ' .I Iv 1" II'-J IITI""--W-if.::-E4:j5Ei1:5i1'7g 535421522 - RA-A LL. L.-S...------. . L.L.L.E.,f-M 'wg III If O, ,I III III ' I' .A " 1 III 1 ' II' I ' . Vmf. . , f I ' "" I I r I V III I .I .3 JE: A V I 4' IH' A 1 I. V A 15 My .L l .gif ,, 1 I z ' ' -. 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SLOANE, Clucago, ,I4 I QI ELLSVVORTH PARIS MARCUS W. JERNEGAN, Brown, '96 . 11 E55 I -I I ZI. SFI I L X? I Z II-I IIT' .IZ IIQI I T' MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Semen 'ICI WILLIAM IXLSIP VICTOR JOHNSON 'V-., I WILLIAM C. HARRINOTON HARRY ZIEOLER I funiorx I AMES A. BLY CHARLES H. GASKILL I I JOHN CHUMASERO JAMES GRIFFIN FLOYD H. DAVIDSON LINCOLN S. KARNIEN LEE EATON . HOWARD MICRLE RICHARD FARIS ARTHUR L. ROULE I CECIL M. SMITH I Sophomoref ROBERT D. FARRIS ELWOOD GASKILL PAUL FREDERICK ARNOLD M. HOLMES VERNON HAMEL JOSEPH WECKLER THEODORE ZIMMERMAN F rffhmfn RVAKEFIELD BURKE' RAYMOND PETERSON I FRANCIS COOPER CECIL DENTON LEONARD GRAY Pagf 224 PAUL O. ROITAN ALDEN SKYRUD DONALD STERLING If-.... !,-.A-,.E.L.,., Q..,.,.,....x..,..Y-.A .. , EMS.- FLT., R., A-.w,.-..-,. ,-u......i.-.L...E--.?...L, .,, ' lf- AY .1 f' I -'A .'..TLi.'1Tii7l'JiJ+i I L -C 'EV l"' Cf" CL '- ff -.-'vi L -A-2 .'fsff-f:- , 5-ff . 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Q' 2 g 7 , ' A ff Qf 1 ", , f I I ,,, ogg? 9? f TRODIQOJGZDSHOILJ EVERARD ROBINSON SCHABINGER TATE JELINEK .VVESTLAND BATZ HARKINS RAYL PETROLEWITZ BURLEY HEEART BLAKE MEMBE THOMAS G. ALLEN, Beloit 'O9 J Y 2 2 '74 ' A .J .?"'ff5' ' H fm s J 4 1 Q, s ' W 4 1 3 4, A! 4 f .ra HANSEN STUMM SMXTH STACRHOUSE DONNELLY HATEIELD ADKINS H ODGE SMYTH VANKAMPEN EGGAN EMERSON HRUSKA GILCERIST KINOSNORTI-I HARIILTON B P BRABER NORMAN D. BECK MACK EVANS HAROLD RS IN THE FACULTY S ! . . , I K R' N MEMBERS TN THE UNIVE Graduate School LAMBERT J. CASE R. KENNEDY GILCI-IRIST HARRY N. HARKINS JACKSON B. ADKINS ROSCOE R. BURLEY OWEN DONNELLY LLOYD E. HANIILTON ULYSSES BRAUD FRED R. EGGAN DUDLEY R. EMERSON MICHAEL H. JELINK ARCI-IIE BLAKE FRED HATFIELD WALTER H. HEBERT FORREST COLLINS GEORGE COLLINS STANLEY TURNQUIST Smziorf J. NORMAN SMYTH funiorf Soplzomoref Frzfhmfn JOSEPH STUMM Plfdgef . PAUL HUDSON O. LASSWELL, Chicago, ,22 RSITY OLE JACOBSON TED R. ISERMAN STIRLING P. STACKHOUSE LEROY R. HANSEN JOHN PETROLEWITZ EDWARD C. SCHAEINGER HERBERT R. SMITH ALBERT PETROLEWITZ MILES MAONUSON RICHARD E. WESTLAND ADRIAN H. VAN KANIPEN EDWARD L. HODGE NEIL KINGSNORTH ROBERT P. TATE E. H. RAYL ELMER HRUSKA Pag f 225 :I -V -1 I I I I V I Q! I ix N. I v ,754-f' .1 rr E ,WE Xia., A .V 'Y " 7 7-7 7 7 7 77 7 7 'W ' ' . C ' ' If 7L' 7"A'Q' 1. ,. ..E,,,..,W,.,...---.., ---R--:dz Q ,QI E3 If C3 CD VX! N .LE ' W, 1 A.,..-T...,Y M: W .. E V , , . .... J W N , , I X. XM M 4 ' . , . ' ' ' I , J 1 I' 7 f A . f . 2.5: ' . . I 4 I3 3 . . V O . A X . " Q A ' V- "" . ' U A V. ' . ' r' 5 J Hy' . 1 ' ' A " ' .. -- 'S ' "-"' f I N I X-. , V' V I ' " Q V. ' ' , I .5 I . ... 1' . .L II. ' . I . . "1 . . . ' 7 ' IH 'xl A , . ., V I , ,I 2 ' , . , ,wjfffzvw 1 A , I , , ' ' H A W V ..., 2 "RK I ' V V ' .1 L , I! I . . I- I VV " -V V. I A 7. , ' V 7 ' V V T I W 1 i . I ' . ' ' A l I W V It gt , .H W I I ' -' ' . H' I 1 --- - ., 1 I I Vf 'C -I ' . V. 5 I - V .V . Vg I ' 'V I YE V . . . . O . . f I 'A J E! 1- ., 1 :I I- ' -:X If ANDERSON KNIGHT SCHOOF BARNES HODGES HERT POOLE HANSON i EQ YI 5 I6ETTS B SOUTER CHURCHILL HANCOCK JOHNSON CLARK MILKNVICK Q" L- OTTON IGHAM ZERR EUEANI: I, j' l: L . Ir, I I 31' 17 I - 'E '42 Z MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY - . Z . E I El 1 5 MERRITT W. CHARTERS ,SL ADOLPH PIERROT, Chicago ,O7 :E :' ' 7 , I ' .7 , III: 11, ELLIOT R- DOWNING, AUJIOH, 89 JOHN FREEMAN PYLE, ChIcagO, I7 ,Q Nj GEORGE D. FULLER, MCGIH, ,OI FREDERICK M. THRASHER I-5. IE! CHESTER N. GOULD, IVIIUDCSOYH, '96 - ARCHER TAYLOR I., '!:l - - I f ' K 1 'v IE. ALBERT IAHANNSON, Illmols, Q4 2533 u FREDERICK C. NVAGNER . 5 Q 52 I 1 I El I I P En H3 : PQ? gli MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY :E i' 5 r If Ig. Graduate School ' 5 FREDER A 22 xl: WN ICK MOS SPENCER JOHNSON ,Z HE, ROGERS P. CHURCHILL AUSTIN KIVETT I Q, Ili RICHARD I. DEMEREE DON R. KNIGHT 41? REI, CHARLES EUBANK ORVILLE F. MYERS IEJ f: 1 Z HF '-PQI ff' Seniorf , 1 1 FRANK O. CLARK WILLIAM A. HANSON 5' LYNDON M. HANCOCK RUFUS G, POOLE W , .5 A .IV fumorf L E , ALBERT F. COTTON ERLING MILKWICK ' i I DEAN W. HODGES JQHN J, SQUTER Sojahomorff 1 KENTON F. LETTS 3, , . V W' Frnxhmen Q PLINY DEL VALLE jx I" Q. I E Plfdgff , IAQ JOHN ANDERSON ARTHUR H. I-IERT ROBERT ANDERSON ROBERT NIADISQN ' QI .IV I- ARNOLD CHARLES B. POTTS Il M TRUMAN BIGHAII CHARLES SCHOFF I IE: WILEERT T. FINDLEY GEORGE ZERR '1 l , 5 I I in Ng? Page 223 Y . ,W-h,,,..-f-...- E- A-. EEE. ...-..e-.M A b O il-7..jF--1'-' ' -P .-.QA 3-IH:-"77"4?E?E4ffE3' 2 El 5, ' , if QLZ5i?i?ilffIi 735' 74315-V177 7 L......, ...-A V - , I .fi I I I I I I 'I ff-2:-f ,I .I ,ILE .. . .- .. ,.,.,. ,-,,rT' I 'AW R., , ' I Y"'1 '--G' . ts.. -1 -E - . - V- . ff If- V I3 S P f I' - 1' :If IL I -V-W --Vw 2? . IN- -.-AJ V V-ij, I I KV I ' I 0. NX 4 N I I I . I , . I ,,..,, ...IVR ,. -nw -. . A . .- . 1.1-52.19 ..,,. I. .. .I Affw. In-I: V A A M -.-.H I ,I-'fi' V1 ,. 7 "' '- I wi'-':::' -."rv ' W ' - V I' I ' ' F4 iv 'liz . 1-1 I 5-f -.4. ' " ' . . 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RTETZENBERG WEISS ROTHSCHILD KLEIN ZEMAN ggi 2 lf R.METZENBERG GREENBERG WESTERBIIAN PFLAUM :XLSCHULER ISERSCHEIMER IVLIVIAYER 'lj ' FLEI-INET: SOHIER I: , . ,T -' JEI I2 -ff III I5 VI' . 3' I: .4 '6 E I3 A9 1 .f ' 'Q EE wg Ig. IQ'B175 - 'If QI in ,E IE I" . E Q59 9: EI. MEIVIBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY If QI II :I I 13, Graduale School jx gi JACOB E. ALSCHULER . LH j Sfmon II It SEYMOUR BERKSON NIORRIS LANDWIRTI-I II HOWARD G. NIAYER XII I I i 5 funiorf V' CHARLES N. ECKSTEIN JEROME S. GREENBERG Q I JAY SIMON, JR. I - I I I . , I V Soplzomorw 1 I I ' JAMES FLEXNER IRVING B. PFLAUM :I I-IERMAN S. :KIRCHHEIMER ARTHUR P. SCHIER JOHN B. IVIETZENBERG JEROME E. WEISS .H - I - Ffefhmaaz I ARTHUR COLLAT JULIAN H. LEVIN Lf' JOSEPH L. EISENDRATH JEROME J. NATHAN QI! . ROBERT H. KLEIN ROBERT L. METZENBERG ,,1 I GEORGE H. VVESTERMAN ' ' ' I . Plfdgef ' 1 NIILTON S. RIAYER SEYMOUR ROTHSCI-IILD I' HAROLD S. 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BLOOMBERG STEIN ROY BERKENEIELD HIAROLD GROASS Sfnion funiorf Sophomoref Freflznzen - Plrdgef ROBERT STERN ROBERT LEVY HARRY SI-ILAEs SIDNEY FRANK EDGAR KORETZ IXIARTIN RICE SAUL WEISLOW LEE SHEUERMAN LOUIS KEEFER PAUL ROTHSCHILD ,VVLV 1 V .4 ,Ag f 6 I ,y I ff W -A 1 K f f X6 f il , f 1 f V ,J DEES BLOOMBERG SHLAES Pagf 227 I lx ""5Qw--A -- Nw- - --- --'VT7"1u'1-fx," sl VAIZTA Am if ZA'1I"f'I'I2:3g:ggtggg:g:1:,'gg'::,:1:.T'ii V QF-' '-E ' 'r 'ff .7 g -5, I -W--Vvf X----A-m -- R -4----M ' ,VV, RM..-.,. ....,...,,,-.V,,, .,V. ...,E.... , 1 .Mx A - . L- L---,..-L.H -L . Digi i1::l1f.-Z-3 . uf... I , nr, QTY Y .Lf Q x Fx.. Q .. . ,? v ' 43.1--S. 2,1 gb. -:IM .- -, x ii v , , -.1 1. I ,, . 1 A ' - af .M -f , . ee. I S Qffff ' . 5 ,--,.' -V A . . I 3-ml X W 40' I A , . , Jw.: 'V , I ,,,m, . NYE -M.-, .. , S L+ 1 A Z - ff? I fn X-L X 'Y . T .-- ,J 9' .N ...Y.....,. ..... .........,.... -..... ...J , Q - ,. . .R+ . 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X ho NIENIBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate School PAUL H. KELLER Senior: ALFRED M. PAISLEY funiorf Sap homonff LLOYD S. LAUER Frefhmen Pledgef O. PAUL DECKER DOUGLAS L. HUNT GEORGE A. GRAHAB'I JOHN LAWRIE, IR. CLARENCE F. BXIARTIN KARL C. LILLIE ROBERT T. PORTER JAMES S. RICH JOSEPH KELLER XVILBUR M. STUENREL KEITH O. TAYLOR DAY'ID KIIUEGER FRANCIS H. BXIILLER CARL A. NORBERG DELRIAR OLSON N A 1 H ARLEY 'ik' "t" 'i"'l1"" ' ' TRN. - ,f-QQ-5,1 E1 3 --v -1 sl L1.:.,-'Ti""1g1 4,,,.i"'AT'?.:..:f 415355235 fm f. V3 if - rx ,-fn X ,X -. 'ff-",IL,.. .- L., , 1 I Y:d.f.z-v.7Q-:R-QAw,vw:..t7:,.T-mg.uv.V A, yr- if-I. lk: qv, 1, Q ., I P,1i.f3iiiiT:.iA.,-,,,i,,, . Qia,:a ....-g...-.,.Vaf,--L.,,,,-,.,,ii.,A,.,.gf,...- u,X,qm,c,,-'l' A 'EY' 'EE Iwi! Iwi I II ', fy. JZ N . I I I V I I fi "" ' I - . Aw ' ' . mf ' ' A ' ' ' ' f '. 5 -A V I If K6 In . .A A 22 I 4 1 D. f ,A , , I ,,.., A A , ., , .. Q, . E ' 'f A 1 I - . ' ' r ' A .. 5 6 , I f I I I A I. A , III I 5 . 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II2.. sa :I 15.1 El? : v 'M' E35 Ei' I 5-rig MEMBERS IN 'IHE UNIVERSITY QQ I DEQ A Graduale School my , A41 UBREY GOODMAN EDWARD B. BRODKEY QQ IRVING H. GOLDBERG 13' I I . I L Semorf 5.1 AIEVING AKE-AFF MARTIN A. SOLOMON ,' ' 1 M ARTIN . oKRAss L A W ARCHIE L. TREBQW 11 EONARD . EINBERG S G K funiorf ll HEYMOURS LAFF ARTHUR GETTLEMAN ,I AROLD . ADEN HARRY L. NATHENSON 155' LEO L. STONE .jf I I Sophomore: 1 I ' 11. ARTHUR ERNSTEIN I. w M. I I 5 V Pledgef J Y ERNONXBAIM LUIS B. KUTNER iff SYDNEY MCCHESLR LEO A. LEW :ff LOSEPHIJI' CHEN SAM MARCUS I X3 ALPH ELPERIN LAWRENCE NEKVNIARK M HYBIAN RIFAS I Y , w 4 I - , . .Ay I " A Pagf 229 I I 45 13 fx , x TF?-YQ. Y Af -A A--Y:-L-ffm -53:14 1.3 r K - K f Rf 71 O H"ET'm-T-ff A311 C2,,.f-M. -532 O.. 50111. ..,, T ' ' T' -, 1 . '.'- " ' -. I I ,V ., - In . :,:A,.:, V J A f.:-.sew-51. .342-'.. . ff I 5' 31 I 4? ' f w:A,.,.,,:' '0' Awww nf . R 'ff L f fig 'V Sb' , Q. 2? 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BRAMEOM REUBEN M. GRANT SIDNEY BLANKSTEIN LAWRENCE COOPER WJILLIAM BIRNEAUAI Page 230 Graduale School PHILLIP F. SHAPIRO Smiorf funiorf Soplzomoref MILTON A. ROSENBERC Frexhmen Plfdger SABATH HORRELL SACK ROSENEERG IQAUFFMAN WINER 545: '- :-I' . xii YR A I gi? ,Q Ji .5 X 'S R' F , ff A Qu, . -f ' , I , .I A. sg Z 1 ,J f 3- ,I ' .5 w.- A. A1495 RANE RUBIN FREEBERG 554 x si. ., ge 43 Q Ns P3 A A 'Q S IN THE UNIVE GOLDSTEIN RSITY ALBERT HORRELL MILTON N. NIALLIN DONALD J. SAEATI-I LOUIS WINER ALBERT A. XVOLFSON LAWRENCE SACK JACK ZAvATs KY MARTIN M. GUON JEROME S. PERLSTEIN DAVID SIIULMAN LEO RANE GERSHAAI HURWITZ EDWARD SHAMBERG EDVVARD NIETZEL LI- 1 ILL , f L L I I iff I L If L L DT A LL AALLL CAF' f -Q-f'Lf4.YL'LLL A -V -T Y GLQLII LL, LLL L 'Y LL' ,L A ,L L L A ' ,, L f A .L ,L ,L L LL' Q, "" L -',' f ' , L, ,, , ' L. ,' L ' L ,, "T".Z', . L, . ,L 3' , , , L' L L L ' ' A ' ,L f A ' ' LLL . 'Q ' - " ' f 'fr' L L y 2 -. --'. - . . I . 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L L: ' MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY PL L Graduate School LLELL MAURICE A. ROSENTHAL ELL 4- . L31 Semors CHARLES ABRAHAMS SOL MILLER ,LLL CECIL A. CAPLOYV ' M. LESTER REINWALD L THEODORE ZOLLA L, LLL - L fumon LLL MANUEL H. DONCHIN ' LEON A. LEVINSON LLL SEYMOUR L. EDELSTEIN ARNOLD I. SHURE LLL STANLEY S. FRIED JEROME T. SIGMOND LL" L L Sophomoref QL , RALPH BERKSON BERNARD H. GORDON L" LEON I. GALINSKY HAROLD L. PREISS ' . 1 l ' 1 A 7 F 1 E L' rm' rm n L L L PAUL L. BIELES M. EDWARD HIRSH LL H. MILTON FINGOLD . JOSEPH B. GINSBERG L L HAROLD V. WEIL X , I W L L L L . Pledgef ' EROME D. ACODSON KENNETH SCHULMAN :L L Page 2 3I ' ' L2 N , , ,,4L,-mv, W W , - , E- A QQ C D Q5 Co W' N Tl? A JT 7 W, , ,J RAYSSON GRUSKIN BLOOM SZOLD BRAUN HERSHFIEIJD J Gum rrz FUTRANI PINCUS HOFFSTA DT SP1 RA DATTLEBAUM COXKVEN KLINENB ERG LEP FMANN D ww G. GIDYVITZ WEISS WEINFELD ROSENBERG SHAPIRO lsfu Cs SAVUELS A'IAX BRAUN JOSEPH AARON JACK COWEN GERALD GIDXVITZ GEORGE GRUSKIN MAX BLOOM NIYRON DAVIS HERBERT FUTRAN JULIAN GELBER :XRCHIE DATTLEBAUAI Ig: 22 00 ,,49'l,.. QQL . If-V". Z , 'QQ' 199 Q9 ERS IN THE UNIVE Graduate Sludenzf BERNARD SHAPIRO Senion' CHARLES KLINENBERG fu11z'orJ Soplzomoref LEO ROSENBERG Frffhmen NAT XNEINFELD Pledgff PAUL LEFFMANN SOLOMON RSITY AL ISAACS PAUL LEFFMAN JACK PINCUS SAM SPIRA ROBERT WEISS ANATOL RAYSSON JOSEPH GIDWITZ FREDERICK SOLOMAN SETI-1 SZOLD KIORSE PIERSHFIELD 'B Y- V ...--AL... .-Yf:-iYTTSW,l' 51771. 'TTT 'Tfi' JT'Wm?i?-Af-Am---------- 1'-'-'S Mfgxgl 1 1 Q A' X- 1 A Y,f' ,' ,D-.1 I ,, ---ww 12' 1 I 1 1 1 111 .1 111 11 .111 111 11' 11 4, 1 1,'I 1.1 1911 E., ,EJ 11:1 1.31 ,-1 .?' 112. 51 451 1-1 151 1j1 11. WJ I ,11 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 ' 1 1 2 Q 1 11 1 1 I 1 111 1 1 111 I I 1 1 1 111 1 111 1 ...I,. LW -....,,L. ,.,....-.....-m,,,,. ,J Q H'-'X - -2-.,.,. ..:...,,-..,-.-- w... --LT- -'A fm, ,R . ,, .Q f A. M,A,M ' , " V4-wmx ' of . .. Y . . I ,. 1' N. . A -"' I , ff 4 I g - - ' 'Z I' H. I .H fxlf. 1. -if A fo. 'Es' ' , .. . - , - 1-2 - 3 ' I. ' . 'I . 13 A -' , " . . , - -, I . i ,W f 2 E- Q A. - Af-.ff-A-A ---- , "" I - ' ' I ' I 1 ' '- V ' -. ' Qi I If V' ..-I V R +.- , gl V M H - 1' ' " f' I ' Af 3 1' f I' :W .,-, 2 ' ' gIQ.1,',.1 STOTT NIACIVOR DAVIDSON PETRIE CHOLE MAY POST RKICDONALD SCOTT RICE ,z .V A , 'fcixlf K7-.,1A I, MOORE ROOT DAW'IS RYAN DAUGHERTY DROEGERIUELLER JACKSON AVARD OTTO ICINCAID CARLSON ICRAFT DQIACK SMITH MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY JOHN C. DINSMORE, Chicago, ,II MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY RXIARTIN E. CARLSON ALBERT L. DAUGHERTY XIVILLIAM R. AVARD ROBERT H. JACKSON AARON J. KRAFT JOHN P. MCDONALD WILLIAM G. DAVIDSON, NVALTER P. KINCAID DONALD B. MACK BERNARD A. PETRIE CHARLES R. BURY XKVILLIAM MAY J Sevziorf WILLIABII J. DAVIS WAHL STOEHI1 BLECK BURY ARTHUR DROEGEMUELLER JAMES J. RYAN funiorf HENRY F. OTTO, JR. LAWRENCE POST MILI-'ORD E. RICE JAMES V. ROOT KENNETH E. STOTT Sophomore! R. IVIAURICE WATTS IMIOORE TRYON IXIACIVOR ERNEST F. STOEHR HERBERT WAHL Frefhmfn A4ERRIMAN C. SMITH Plfdgzzr W. TAYLOR SCOTT CLYDE SISSON Page 233 WF, ,,,,n'-,A . . Tj.: ,A gy 51- QCELQ- m.f N vK ,LL iT .Eff ghlf ,,,, i, .nl I I Vi I r. H! fx L-1 :II Eli T1 I I I .ll rlf .! Qi. I I 1 I I I . I 1 I IE ZX ffll TH :I EIA I QL .ill 511 Iii: gi! IEE 4312? F1 FIN E+? Iii.: Ei LE .1 'EV E L. is Ilf .I I ii I ,lk 'i . I . I , ' -,,,Q ..., Q I ' A ' f ' ' ' 'I Z fi" f E241 ' I " A ' 1433? .J X f f '-.J .. ' ' , ' ' .g.,,V- . -A J . . .,,.. . R . I '- 5 'fi' . .,,. . ' 5' 3 ' dzjcfff i I' - 'IQ' I "'E1'i'3Ig, v . - ' f " , A ' 3" 3' ' i-,' .I -I . f . , ,g 1. I.: ,. . V, , I N , A ,V Ji-E4 51 ,Q A I f I A I ' " Z :S-2 if-A , aff 'V I I ' . . gm , ' If I . I A A I f . 1.2 Y,,,-w ' Pi 'v Q., .,: .,,:1 gf -, A ' 4:37 sl, ' A My . Im- - iffy! - I 6- 6,35 nv , - 1 . - 1 - ' A A, V ag .L -fi". 1.4. ' Q f . .. f ' ,L f I -: - ja . 1,554 . gif' ROSEN BEILL CASSMAN STODSKI' JEROME L. ABRAI-IAMS NATHAN WILLIS LEVIN HAROLD EINSTEIN ARON KINIGSBURG Page 234 EINSTEIN ROBERTSON ROSENFIELD ISILEIN LEVIN HORVK'ICH DIAMOND Ii fl , I1 air-up B MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Studzntf SAMUEL SPEAR MANUEL L. SPIVEK Seniorf ARTHUR CASSMAN MORTIMER DIAMOND junior! SYLVAN H. ROBERTSON Pledge: ISADORE LINETSKY EMMET NEWMAN Y- Y V- WHA -..wr YY--- - .- Y. . I ' -- -4-M- ----fm-Z ---'T' -L Y WNY NYJ, W I mx E., , ,f,,,. - ---Y VT! I , f 1, If ,I , . I I I N 1'-'-'?""-'i'1""-""""'--"9 L I QW ,Q iw IQF ,VE ,,,.-1 I 'A' I L, LW, , YY, ,, 1--nuiwjw ww? ,WYUZ-Tw 2 A,VY 1 ,qc Y avr..- ROSFNTHAL SEVIN LUHIE FEINSTEIN PALES HARRIS BAKER PFRKINS GUTHMAN ARNSTEIN NEINIAN GOODMAN BIEYERS FINKELSTEIN GOLDMAN QD QQQQH I W, A N41 L' LEOPOLD ARNSTEIN HARDEN COI-IEN IRVING FEINSTEIN MARSHALL BAKER MORRIS FINKEL SEYMOUR GUTHMAN MEYER COLEMAN W ,. Q.. MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Studentf IRWIN H. GOLDMAN Seniorf funiorf Sophomore! Frefhmfn MAX ROSENTHAL Pledgef MEYER WEINSTEIN MAX LURIE LOUIS MEYERS BENJAMIN H. NEIMAN MORRIS PALES LOUIS SEVIN SOLOMON HARRIS SAM GOLDMAN Page 235 VICTORIA SIVHTH l J ' fue- W 9.. S rd E I E52 3 0 ubs x, QAA fd-XX xx 2 l gxw X' ,,, X 'AX fx M , K X A ww w ff N x ,L ' 'w h if X R J iii" X +. VFW 'w M -TK , :se F' ikxv H Q ., Ur 4 ie ' Y 1 +I NV 1 -'5 ' I -'If J-. "?S '- . . V - 'Y . .'-. A , ' '-8355-g'.1f:"?i'4-ff 2 ,gf-J-1 c'j:'i:1-1: , A- , '- -1 vi . rl , fx-irfvzz,-gf ffl -ff-. -f.."-.iw .f.-A:-4:-1-51-:"w'vR5 He- ' -1 -, F' -'--' Q h.,3j.LN,5-g,,.1-'F-Y :j,fgrFfj4'R1v"2mf-f'- , r n R l l? ' 1 A 2 5 F X lx fain- . L J 5 i V "ff -:gf-5. L,- ., . K W -fe -f ' - : , L F'-I" ff"-A, Q cr, F: Fw pw t ' I WJ- Agf -E - ,ff T1 li -M. ,f , AL' 1.1 -.J V' Y i i X TEEN.-- L I :f C P THE INTER-CLUB COUNCIL A , LL I I I L MI ,A , ff! WIETZER CHAMBERLAIN LAURA ROCKWOOD . CATHERINE CAMPBELL PAULINE NIEAD . MARY MONILAW . EUNICE HILL . HELEN KING . ELIZABETH GAMBLE AIMEE GRAHAM BETTY GRAHAM LOUISE WIETZER . ELEANOR PETERSON ELOISE WHITE . VIRGINIA BRINTNALL LAURA CI-IAIVIBERLAIN EVELYN TURNER . MARGARET NELSON DOROTHY FREUND ISABEL VVILLIAMS . RUTH BOYD . . FLORENCE RICE . BERNICE HARTMANN HELEN BAILEY . ELIZABETH CHAPIN LOIS GILLANDERS . Page 238 . lVIOrtar Board . Mortar Board . Esoteric . Esoteric . Quadrangler . Quadrangler . Sigma . Sigma . Wyvern . . Wyvern Phi Beta Delta Phi Beta Delta Chi Rho Sigma Chi Rho Sigma Pi Delta Phi . Pi Delta Phi . Deltho , Deltho . Achoth . Achoth . Delta Sigma . Delta Sigma Phi Delta Upsilon Phi Delta Upsilon ' jj Q" ' A 0 - ' .T fili. gf.1 ""ZlI'Ji'fTT 'M 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 51 -1 -. 1 l 1 , 1 -i"-""-i--Q'-"gpg 1.5-AQ K:4-"dA-i--.- C F3 Q1 G 'vw fr--1' L-,,....'f-If-if ... ,,. e 1, 'I' .ill Til '," . 1 i f v1ff1 14 1- ' f' l in .. V,. qrhrr , V A VV VV U ,1 . s . ., , . , 1 xg .H , , . A, . ,M 11, ,V ,1A' 1 ,V V 1 V, f 111, , 1 - 1. ., 1 .1 1 1 , 11 ' l 11 - I1 1 VVVV -V !A,A M, N .V1VL4 Z32,, . V. .:,1,.g 5, 11 1 ,I ' 1'11 1. 11 4 ' pl 1 L,'L ' . if f V 11 1 , , ' 1 511 1:1 1.'1 . 1 1 ' if ' I V .. 2 f . Ig., 1 1 V N .I,,V, : .,j-,V M ,,,, , A M Q . h 1 ,V i 11 - , 1 " 1 of HX i I 1 1l "' 1' 1 1. ' ,,'1 2 ' S111 1 Q f . ,1 1 1 1 - 1 1 . 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1 1 1 l , 1 1. 11111 1 1 , 1 1 ' 1 '.', ' ,V V,., 1 a 6- 1 1 l ll V V VV V s .V 1 V V ,. l1 :I 1 VV . V 1 V V CV V . K' "'1 .1 i Versa" V I 1 1 FQ: i 5 - '1 . 1 .1,1 11 C urcx c 11, m' 1 V V .. . 1 1 .AV. '1 1 L V11, . y . , 1 1 , , , '::.1 ARIPBELL ILLANDERS ELSON RINTNALL OCKYVOOD if ONILAW . RAHAINI , C G N B R NI E G EQ GAMI-:LE HAHTMANN PETERSON WIETZER HILL A. GRAHAM lg? TUHNEIR CHAMBERLAIN RICE BOYD WHITE WILLIARIS FREUND FU 1 IVIEADE GARRISON EM li:1V1 1:11 E13 ll? M351 ljV,'V The Inter-Club Council is an organization composed of two members from ll? each of the womenfs clubs in the University, the president and one other active member. Its chief purpose is to regulate and control matters concerning the lil clubs and their activities, and to establish a feeling of cooperation among them. 11:11 . . . . . iglg, One of the chief functions of the Counc1l is to formulate the rush1ng rules, for El 1 both the formal rushing season and the rest of the year, and to see that these '-7-li 1 rules are not violated. 131 This year the Council has been considering a reorganization- of the clubs with Iii' .... . . ji a new rushing system, making the clubs Senior College organizations with no l Junior College members. The committee on reorganization, composed of active club members, alumnae, and Council members, has been submitting its plan to all of the women of the University before definitely reaching a conclusion. At l the annual Inter-Club dinner, held this year on February 26, Mrs. Flint spoke ,i V of the new system as it is now drawn up. During the rest of the year the Council l1 . . . . . . . . . . will further consider the plan, rejecting or accepting it, in addition to carrying , on its regular work. I 1 V 1 M1 1. lil 111 l'l ,li ' 1 ,. YV: Page 23Q III . MORTAR BOARD A .,,,. ,..g :.:1:..,.......E..g ,CL --:g,, ---.T.A.,.-.H ...C-...Z AWG. -, .-........,.,M,LL,. I I . 4.7 I.. A,-Y.. .-f-, , It , ,,, , A ,,... . ,A,, ,gg f Q. , 'VQA A 1 . O - .,..,.. -... ff SI MEMBERS THE UNIVERSITY SARAH CARR ADELAIDE AMES CATHERINE F. CAMPBELL NATALIE M. COMBS JULIA G. CARPENTER BARBARA R. COOK RUTH H. DEWITT JEAN BRITTON IXIARY F. BOWEN F. ISABEL BATES PAULINE L. GARDNER FLORENCE L. ALLEN DOROTHY M. AMSBARY Page 240 The Graduate School: MARGARET CALLAHAN Smiorf ALTA B. CUNDY ELENA M. FONTANI ESTHER HARDING IVIARIAN MCGEE funiorf EUGENIE EDWARDS CARYL H. FRANCIS LOUISE MANN Sophomoref MARGARET E. CARR MIADGE C. CHILDS FRANCES JENKS Frefhmfn JANET K. GOOD RUTH D. HOLMES Pledgef CECELIA KERN ELLEN A. LAMPE ELIZABETH PAPE DOROTHY A. NETTLETON VINA SAUNDERS HARRIET H. VANDERBIE RUTH H. MILLS LOUISE QUINN LAURA W. ROCKWOOD CATHERINE FITZGERALD MARGARET R. HITT IMIADELINE MASTERS LOIS J. MITCHELL HELEN I. SMITH JOSEPHINE VVYATERS Q- Tw af, II I. JI II ,. I 'I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,I.I I I II II I I. I T, VY! ' K lx U ' I" J, qu M lf, ,x IL A 03. LL ffff-fffw eqf'Wf V'-'iii' Q 'V 5'-ff!! ,ff -f, 'f:fY1f"--.-.ML-Li-V.. 5.-.-mf ff,,.:-L'-l -fi-l1-ff------v--' .-. ' 1 .N tw, F141 7' lg' ki Rn! "7 'ef 11, QJfi7': """hn'3-'-"-:3- Rx AI' A, K - -,-:f-e:- .,g,.-:?.,fg......,-..H-,c..,g,.,-,..-,..T.,L...,,...,,..,,,' " if I I L L W. N Y w LL ' '5'Xf4I5Q'S . L f 1 L ,Q 'WA ' ts? L 'L 1-f L ff.-L ', ff X if f' Lx' NU E T L ' f . Q L 11 1 H Qiisfafiv ' ff f 1 T A ' 6 5 . ' .1 ff 5, .L " 1, -- - T L, . -.qv . ,.f. L ,.,, f f P -s - . 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BEARDSLEY CHARLOTTE JENNINGS IWILDRED H. MEAD RUTH ASHBURNER FRANCES BROOKS KATHERINE DUPRE MARY E. FOSTER Page 254 ANNETTE PEARSE Senior: EMMA BETH KENARD MARY LOUISE SMITH PRISCILLA TAYLOR EVELYN MILDRED TURNER juniorf MARGARET D. NELSON Sophomoref DOROTHY SIMPSON HERBERTA L. VAN FELT ALICE VVETTERLUND Frffhmen ELGRETTA HELEN VVILLI ESTHER L. PELIKEN JEAN M. SCOTT ELSIE SKOOG CORA LOUISE TEBBETTS AMS r- 1 - . ........... ,-,- r .. 1 4 -X, ,N , N J Q 2- l ,X W ' 'Tj' Y M' ilfigjrw, fwfr KJ- H. Y "- . , 2 ffvfvqf- --V --Aw --W --Y , ,Y-1 G , w... ,4-'21 x LJ Q-,J Q N-AA"N...iv-rf-rf:.:, ,, :4,w.1v:::'::f- nv-u-. WJ . ,, ' an L Y. Wi I l I 11 w, ,Q 5 l H ,ll E ILE , fix: EH fi? E-1 Ei Elf Egg Es, IQ EEF vlgl lil 15 F? E' H5 hir V 1 U5 W M' c EI 9. .., V' I ix! PM 'I U W 2 K. gf wx UI 11' lim 51 52.4 ,.,, , Jf' ff .fn fffffr M 1 1' M f we 414 i f l M A f, W 1 . f M, , f www , .,, ' W 4 W0- 47 iw ff ,, if ..-.--.f-M-5121? 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Q -Q Mi in WKLVV f M Page 25 HONORARY MEIVIBER IVIISS CHARLOTTE FOYE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY DOROTHY C. FOX VIRGINIA HARVEY ELIZABETH T. HORD MABEL I. LUECKE SOPHIE E. BARNARD DOROTHY S. FREUND RILLA G. BUTLER VIRGINIA HARDT VIRGINIA M. LANE DORIS MODE MARJORIE F. ANGLE HELEN E. CLARKE Seniorf junior: MARY NIXON Sophomorzf Ifrefhmfn Plfdgef FRANCES R. BREWSTER GENEVA DUVALL 6 SUSAN L. PERKINS ISABELLE E. WILLIAMS WINIFRED E. VVILLIAMS MAUDE YEOMAN MAY YEOMAN HANNAH G. JOHNSON CLARA KOSTLEVY CAROLINE W. RIECHERS LOUISE G. SHUTTLES MARGUERITE A. WILEY EVANGELINE P. WILLIAMS ELLEN HILL EDWARDA J. C. WILLIAMS KATHRYN MCCA RTIN SARAH PETERSON -r E1 D. 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LUND CLARA MAY MCFRANCIS HILDEGARDE HELEN BAILEY ELVA ELIZABETH BROVVN CLARA DELEHANT DOROTHY FRENCH CHARLOTTE GREEK KIARY E. S JOSTROM CATHERINE FOSBERG I age 260 ANITA XVALSH uniorf IRENE WILSON Sophomorff Frffhmmz Pledgef RACHEL A. RfIULFORD SHIRLEY E. NESTLE BLANCHE REARDON DOROTHY V. SIVIA VERA C. STELLWAGEN ELEANOR E. IVALDO LUCILLE GARRISON LEILA HENDRIXSON RUTH H. SCHROEDER ELIZABETH E. IYIURVAI IVIARY E. VIROOMAN EVELYNE E. SPARLING RIARION V. GJXRBER 1 1,11 ' N ff 9 L 9 21 11, . i g if f ,J 1 51 ,af T2 ff' A Q 3 ' 1 74 W Q M ' ,5,, . 1 1 ,A . if 1 1 H ' ' 1' ' - V ., 1 V , as V V V' 1 .1 1 A . , 1 WM V, 4 . .lu . ,., , 1 ff' 'fL ' 1 ' - 1 V ' ,Q--.N .VfV:""'wm ' W.. A f ff V M, fr' V an , I , ,I ' I ' V , - ' ' ' 1 1 , V . 35,2994 " 1" ,pg -'-," 1-1-::'1 , sim' ' ,V nzwc' ,:' 1: V ,2 V 15 V ,, 5, 4 '- V . 41 1 L.3f, a1.,V V 11 ,V-1: 1 -' ' 2,110 1 Q , , A-4 V -4"-' NH ,w x ., ,1 K+- VV -. . ,-,111 V -f , we 2 ,VJ . 1 Q? ' L . - ff, 3, ' f- ,' A , , ,.,. 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VV ff If M? if 5 A ' ' ' A '-11-:V " f 1 1 1 6! E. BROWN GARRISON LUND IVIULFORD Pledge Pin Iniziazz' Pin 4 N-f'-vf 1 , , 1 W, Pagf 261 . N I -' I ll...-..M.i,.-- x f L W lg I 1 I PHI DELTA UPSILON fz' - .',., -fr gi f. A I . MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Thy Gmduatf Schoolf ELIZABETH VILAS Sfniorf KATHERINE ALLEN DOROTHY ALICE DENTON ELEANOR FISH LOIS GILLANDERS fumorf MARJORIE BURRELL ALICE LANDON CARTER ELIZABETH CHAPIN MARGARET ELIZABETH DAVIS RACHEL FORT VIVIAN HAMILTON MARGARET HINKLEY MARY LARAWAY LUCILE ADELAIDE PRIER ELIZABETH GARRISON V. EVELYN HAMILTON FRANCES MERRILL HOLT DOROTHY A. JARED DIANA RICHARDS Sophomoref , INIARCARET L. ADKINSON JESSIE DUDLEY CHARLOTTE MILLIS Frefhmen DOROTHY CARTER CATHERINE B. CROWLEY CHARLOTTE C. ZIECLER Pledge: MARY ALICE BETZ EVA IVIAY BRYANT ALICE COY ELIZABETH VVHITE Pzlgf .262 HELEN IVIARIAN HANSON UNA ELOISE JOHNSON IWARIE VVENDLAND ..,.,,.,- . ,. . ,. 4 ,,-- H-, lfgr .3 I ' ' .. ' -- ---X ,-------- 7- ADKINSON GILLANDERS BETZ BURRELL HINKLEY' GAIIRISON LARAYVAY FISH LARAWAY A. CARTER DENTON ZEIGLER ANDREVVS FLAHEIITY CHAPIN BIILLIS CROYVLEY BIALBURG PRIER DAVIS JARHD WAIILACE JOHNSON HOLT D, CARTER HAMILTON HAMILTON MCDOWALL BRYANT SMITH VWHENDLAND X7ILAS WHITE FORT COY RICHARDS HANSON Lk! 1 ob. Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Page 263 ,x Q 4 1 l lux 'mg : ' ' I 1 1-XM H 'FXR 15 is 5 ' 11 , ' 1 .76 i f f X 'me' ' " ' Q 5 ml .r wwe 1 f .K ff 1 in P -A H ' , .i1 . ,. i T, 9 f 'E 2- '- fl , , ,,..- Q ' 063, We 7 ' ' Z cw QQQXPQ' . ,. ,W -I0 oqc' I VB ,. , H QQQS CCZBHCXL f K' -af-'X few 5 Q. - - 4 . 1 Q f Esgiixog 4 4- A. 0-M - .X X 4!? xl ' " voeiggxw Xxctggkx ng, f K . ' if CN Qcizxxxgx qx I, y I : is I ol? y Z T . Chl , 1132i Fi T X . l Ev- 7 , 1 ' V5 - X -'--1xf-5,'- 1-ffm! , .vagvqb K 'f Z N'-1'TS1:5'. PKG .,.b. ,-R. ..,. , WQQQQSQWR fff,5if?ff5fi2?-ggi -MFE yn - CNW . , A f g .. . 5 D rigs fzf U 16011 Q1 -R S 0 1.12-4?-:' '.1!f2,. 9-, -L' 1 ,. t.. . .- . - ',f:-i,-311139--.. 1 'fag 1 fi.. ..:,',-5, -fuflv I -4' W - 1 M .,..A --:iii E"6,.-1JffH'J"" ,A .,, ., Wk.1Fi..a.w :4 ,fi . .- -- .::f:"X' kni., THE UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL The functions of the Undergraduate Council, according to its constitution, are to exercise a general supervision over the conduct of student affairsg to sponsor in its ovvn name any projects which its members believe are for the betterment of the Universityg to serve as a means of communication between the faculty and student bodyg to represent the students of the University at convocations and other ceremoniesg to supervise all general student elections. Most of the important functions of the school year are under the direct super- vision of the Council. Among these are the Settlement Night, Student Friend- ship Drive, the Wiashington Promenade, and the Interclass Hop. The Council is composed of thirteen members, ive or more of Whom are Women. The four class presidents and the vice presidents of the Senior and Junior classes are members of the Council Ex-Oiqicio. The chairman of the Board of Dramatic and Nlusical organizations? the chairman of the Board of Publications, and the chairman of the Board of Women's organizations are representatives to the Council. The remaining four of the thirteen members are elected at large from the Junior class to serve during the latter part of their Junior year and through their Senior year. This year the Undergraduate Council voted to postpone the election of Fresh- man class officers until the beginning of the Winter Quarter, when the members of the class would be better qualified to pick their officers. A Freshman Council consisting of six upperclass members and six Freshmen elected by the Under- graduate Council was appointed to direct the activities of the class during the Fall Quarter. The plan proved successful and will be used next year. The All-for-Chicago campaign by the Council Was the means of bringing about a number of improvements and reforms in certain activities and depart- ments of the University. The Council asked for criticisms on any phase of campus life from each member of the Senior class. These criticisms and suggestions were classified and referred to the organizations and departments concerned. Student committees were appointed to study many of them and the results of their study were referred to the Council for action. The plan was one of the most unique ever attempted by a student governing body. Axnensox CSRAHAM Page 266 AA., ' . AAN -MA f " ' ' -Q" ' A ' V' A. Q ' f ' ' I5 A V he,-Q-.,, .Q ,,, g , J. at ,. .Aw 'A ,Sn , V . V, V ZX . lr H A A, A gi 1 V ' f- , " AV ' , 51 . 112.21 fl-1 , A 111, A, ,r . ' 'ff' A , ' 1- . -f .A Wg 1 A 1- A- 1 42' A. -W A: 1551, 5' . . .A 4' " sf 'wif 1,22 f 'E '14 -171.2 ' A A ' if , f AA AAAA, A ff ,A V A-ff ' I .V A A 1 A , A A 'I fu I 2 f :III A , -' Ek A ' - '. , A . mf fafa - iV1 f V' f iff. 'Z' VI I VS ' - ' ' V I f' ' V , 7 I y ' -"L- -' f N V' ' ' 'ff ' Al mfs? V . -I A -+ A2- W 1- I if-1-A-V V . -V -. VV-4 X ,.. A A ...,5, A ,...,. A. .. , .X,,., A .A A I A 5 ' AA? n foe: 1' aO1mre fx Vwen T I Vuncr POOLE CARIPBELL LEVVIS NICCRACKEN BENNETT GRAHAM HITZ MILLER VVEIMER TREBOVS' LAMON HAGEY ANDERSON WILSON CHARLES ANDERSON P1-efidmt AIMEE GRAHAM ARCHIE TREBOW ADDISON WILSON CATHERINE CAMPBELL LUCY LAMON GEORGE VVEIMER ALLAN MILLER ELLEN NICCRACKIN PAUL LEWIS GEORGE POOLE GRAHAM HAGEY GIFI-'ORD HITz VVENDELL BENNETT ESTHER COOK RUTH BURTIS Secrztafy-Treafurer Pagf 267 ni MI 5 .I -A -115-1 A-fPIL,ff,,TQEO W I . ,411 THE HONOR COMMISSION N V .g AAA,, I , I Qf OFFICERS FREDERIC CAMPBELL VVOODWARD . I . . . Chairman AIMEE GRAHAM ....., Recording Secretary ESTHER CooR 4....... Cafe Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS FREDERIC CAMPBELL 'WOODWARD -I. PAUL GOODE ' DWIGHT A. POMEROY J. A. LYMAN GERTRUDE ELIZABETH SMITH ALICE TEMPLE STUDENTS LUCY LAMON AIMEE GRAHAM ESTHER CooK SEWARD COVERT THORPE DRAIN WENDELL BENNETT PARKER HALL BETTY GRAHAM Page 2 CovERT COOK GRAHAM BENNETT ,-fwf-A""f"'k"-QT""'7"""' 1-I -. 'P DRAIN LAMON -I I - I- LL- -.1-..-....,- n--.f,.C. Y.-.-L-,..I it I .I I i,-,.,,.-, A155 T vi A W I I- Iv. NI I I I' II' ,f 'I II QI I Q, I I I . I I I. I I I I I I I VN IIE? IIEI BI - I ISI I:- I:I EI iii EI ,ISI ,- IQI ,A Ie' E3 JH IIS .QI IrI :I I:I IIEI I: ISI Ii I I I LI Iii III II III ,I' It 'I III III III fII UI AVI Lai! --X W- A -A f ---- - --4-- - . , .1 X' I I -.. . ,-f.,--wi--.k..- ,.,.-- -V AHA- ,,,,, . , V., 4, k.k,J .ii . W.. f 1 A ,I V ,Q A.,,.. .AV... .A.,,.... C L , LEW Y I . . ?,. UNDERGRADUATE ES E. PHI BETA KAPPA Qgf m g, A, V WELL, . I f V::,AAAA:.,. OFFICERS HUGH ALLEN lX4ILLER . . Prefidmt JEANNETTE ALICE BALDWIN Vice-Prefidmt EMILY SEDLACEK . . . Secretary VICTOR JOHNSON Trnzfzu-er NIARGARET NOVAK Program ELEANOR HOLMES . . Social MEMBERS ABRAHAM ADRIAN ALBERT JEANNETTE ALICE BALDWIN BROOKS KEPLER BLOSSOM RALPH STEELE BOGGS MELBOURNE WELLS BOYNTON BENEDICT SENECA EINARSON DAVID MANUS GANS HENRY MAYER GEISMAN BERNARD GINSBERG ELEANOR HOLMES SAMUEL WILLIAM HALPERIN VICTOR JOHNSON ANTOINETTE MARIE KELLEN CLARA MAY MCFRANCIS HUGH ALLEN MILLER MARGARET NOVAK LOUIS SCALA EMILY SEDLACEK EDWARD BOUCHER STEVENS BEATRICE XKVATSON WINIFRED ELLEN XNEILLIAMS ALBERT MAYER VVOLF BI Om OM MILLER BOYNTON JOHNSON SCALA GANS ALBERT TIVOLF GEISMEN GINSBEIIG WIXTSON BICFRANCIS HOLBIES SEDLACEK BALDYVIN WILLIAMS Page 269 1 o ,, . no -'B-:prize , ,. IDA NoYEs HALL img Ida Noyes Hall, the clubhouse for the women of the University of Chicago, was given by Nlr. La Verne Noyes in memory of his wife, Ida E. S. Noyes. It was completed and dedicated at the time of the quarter centennial celebration in June, 1916. The import of this new and beautiful hall was expressed in symbolic forrn by the presentation of the Masque of Youth given by the members of the University in the Vl7omen's Quadrangles. This lyfasque and the gift it repre- sents are beautifully commemorated by Jessie Arms Botke in the mural on the walls of the little theatre on the third floor. The committee of University women who were responsible for its furnishings have made Ida Noyes Hall like "A home in which refined people have lived for a long timev. The Library is an example of the idea of the committee that a combination of different periods in the furniture would make the rooms less formal and more livable. The chest is Gothic, the chairs by the fireplace are Renaissance, one desk is of the period of VVilliam and lVIary, the other of Queen Anne's time, and the long table is a reproduction of one in the Kensington Museum and is of the lacobean period. The beauty of the building is enhanced throughout by the warmth and color of the Oriental rugs and by the beauty of very notable gifts. On the landing of the main stairway are two portraits by Louis Betts, one of Mrs. Noyes, the other of Mr. Noyes. On the second floor is a very interesting portrait of Mrs. Noyes painted during her lifetime by Oliver Dennett Grover, and a painting by the same artist of lWrs. Harry Pratt Judson who so interested lVlr. Noyes in the women of the University that he was inspired to give this beautiful clubhouse. Here also is a chair which is the replica of that used by the President of Harvard. ME :Zim-P.A 1 I - .. r., ,, , 4 af, . -q ., -.gwgff-fa-.a.. -, . 's - . 'V - 241 fa- Q-12, 5 ' -1, If , Vg ,' Q, ,, Qi '. wgg'-.,1',-:gg-Q, .gas I 1 if - J i X3 IDA Noyxzs HALL Page 270 IDA NOYES ADVISORY COUNCIL MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. GEORGE S. GOODSPEED, Chairman MARTIN RYERSON HARRY PRATT JUDSON EDITH FOSTER FLINT ELIZABETH RVALLACE CHARLES H. JUDD EDWARD S. ROBINSON W. J. MONILAW MRS. H. B. LEMON TVIISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY MISS BEULAH C. SMITH DR. IVIARIE ORTMAYER MRS. J. W. THOMPSON TVIRS. WILLIAM SCOTT BOND MRS. ALBERT SHERER STUDENT MEMBERS ELEANOR MCDOWELL, Secretary LUCY LAMON WINIFRED WILLIAMS ELEANOR RICE KATHERINE HOMAN FRANCES LAWTON RACHEL FORT KATHLEEN STEWART LOUISE STEGER POLLY MEAD MCDOWELL FORT RICE STEXYART MEAD XVILLIAMS STEGER HOMAN LAMON LAXYTON Page 57 ss H ftfifzatgsi I 4, , 1 THE REYNOLDS CLUB gllfgg If the greatest service to the greatest number be taken as a criterion, the past year has been the most successful in the history of the Reynolds Student Clubhouse. During the school year, four-hundred-eighty-five room assignments were made to the various men's organizations. Besides housing the Y.M.C.A. and the Blackfriars, the Club now furnishes a permanent home to the Dramatic Associa- tion and a studio for broadcasting for the University Publicity Department. The chief business of the clubhouse is to maintain a campus home with the right atmosphere, a place of recreation of high tone, for all the men of the campus. Another feature of the Club service is perhaps unique in the history of University Athletics. Ten days before a home game, Nlr. Stagg Writes to the visiting Institution in- Bizrarmm G. Narsoiv viting it to make the clubhouse its headquarters on the day of the game. All the services of the club are open to the visitors for the day. After the game the Alumni and the students of the visiting institution are invited to attend a mixer and meet our students. This is the only social activity initiated by the club, but through it We meet more thoroughly our obligations as host. The clubhouse was built for a student body half the size of the present, so the officials of the club find themselves handicapped because of the lack of space. The students have been most considerate, allowing meetings to be shifted to other rooms than those originally assigned, thus making it possible to adjust a limited space to the growing demands of University social life. Pagf' 272 -,,-,.w.r,,w,-,,-i-.Gig Nga' V ,.-.-Ha-.... ..-- The Reynolds Club of the University of Chicago is indebted for its existence to Mr. " Joseph Reynolds. He was a man who had met many hardships in his early life, who had lost his youthful song so he determined to do something for young men. He did not realize his ambition, but his widow provided that a sum of money should be given to the University of Chicago. The Club-a center of student life-had long been a cherished thought of President Harper, and the gift brought its materialization. The cornerstone of the Club was laid in June, 1901. In December, a Club House Commission was appointed to draw up the constitution and decide on the name of the Club. A great number of names were pro- posed, but the Commission was unanimous in choosing to name the Club after Mr. Reynolds. ln the autumn of 1903, the Club was in full operation, and became a center of activities. In 1904 the bowling alleys were opened with a game between the faculty and the Club in which Dr. T. W. Goodspeed and Professor A. A. Stagg participated. T The first officers of the Club inaugurated Saturday night smokers, at which such men as lVIr. J. T. McCutcheon, the cartoonist, and R. H. Little, gave pro- grams. Friday night informals were also sponsored, being among the most popular social events on the campus. Each new set of officers added something important to the functions of the Club, and membership grew rapidly. In 1913 an open shelf library was planned and in the same year the seal of the Club was adopted. The design was taken from the carving on the North of the building, and a motto was composed by Percy Holmes Boynton. lt is, "Filii Ejusdem Almae Matris", CSOns of the Same Beloved Motherj. Paga 273 ---V - - --- - - ---- . ...a -. 1 .1 , --1---- ..a-.-..., .-c...,.-.. 5 ch, ,-fe . , X, -2,1 ix in,-E---+ .-..--.i-M ' .-., ........?2 .,.-,.....E.-.-. ...- .--....,-........ .-, i I . c-r be 911- 1 I g 1 E' . fi T H E Y o U N G M E N S ' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION :,Z 1 ,, .. ..,A ,.,.A,,A, , SA., . . ,.SSS . I,,, v ' . J A glance at the activities of the NYU during the past year reveals the fact that more students have participated in its activities than ever before. In an effort to interest and inspire the individual college student, the "Y" has made its influence felt in every phase and part of college life. The average student finds that many of his interests are created and served by the MY". The college student, however, is not the only one who finds enrichment in his contact with the Y. M. C. A., for part of its program includes the helping of others at various settlement houses throughout the city. In this way the student is led into the life of useful service that the organization strives to inspire students to follow. The activities are so many and varied that it is not possible to sum them up at length. Perhaps the best Way to give some conception of how Wide a scope its activities have is to briefly organize and summarize them. BUSINESS Memberrhip.' During 1925 there was an average membership of about three hundred men-joining on the "purpose basis" without fee. Each of the men pledge themselves to further a spirit of Christian brotherhood on the campus, and agree to serve on some committee of the association in a special field. Budgfz: Expenditures for 1925 total 89,245.56 This sum represents only actual running expenses for the student Work is done voluntarily and Without pay. RELIGIOUS EDUCATION Religiouf M6EfI7'LgJ.' Besides Weekly "Fellowship Nfeetingsn, which were well attended, "Smoke Talks" in fraternity houses proved popular. In the Summer Quarter Vespers Were held in the open air. A Good Friday service was held, and two addresses by Harry Emerson Fosdick brought capacity audiences. In all, 33 meetings, attended by 2112 men, were held. Dz'.rcufrio1zf.' Three series of discussion groups in 23 different units was the program of this committee. There were 119 sessions attended by 1668 men. The topics Were: "Some Student Problems" f'Race Relationshipsw f'College and Religion" CAMPUS SERVICE Social: Ifniversity men were brought closer together in a spirit of good fellow- ship through 69 dinner parties and weekly "Open Housesi' held by the associa- tion. In all 3388 men were entertained. Frf5hme1z: Incoming men are made at home on the campus during the Hrst Pagf 27.1 . ., i uf...-.-.A....----,-....,,....,.... - - V.. .,. 7, ..,, ,., A-,-, ..,.,--.,,M.. ""'-1Q.1fIfL.fl.IQ1:,1f1Q 'L 'M' l ,.. I' r , ,Y ' .1 - l l ',C1TlfIIlf.fl1L.1.'I1ill1. few days of each quarter. Tours of the University and city, parties, and banquets provide a pleasant introduction to University life for the newcomers. Interest in the "YH is kept alive by the organization of a UFreshman Councili' which meets weekly for the discussion and training in "YH service. Hrmdboolef: The "CH handbooks, indespensable pocket reference of every Chicago student, are sold at cost by the association. 25oo were published. Sax Hygifne: A lecture was given by Dr. VII infield Hall. Posters were ex- hibited, and hundreds of pamphlets and books distributed. Foreign Students were served through these agencies during the past year. Bruce W. Dickson is special Y. M. C. A. secretary for the foreign students, the Committee on Friendly Relations is composed of American students interested in fostering good will between nationalities, and the Foreign Students Council is made up of Christian students from foreign lands. The Council has a repre- sentative on the executive cabinet of the HY". Oratorical Context: Each year a contest is held and prizes of B50 for hrst and S25 for second are offered. In 1925 the contest was held on the prohibition ques- tion and D. Cameron White was the victor. COMMUNITY SERVICE Deputationr' The committee answered IO4 calls for speeches, talks and en- tertainment in churches, schools, social centers, and other institutions. This is one of the ways in which the "YW serves the community outside of the University campus, and incidentally advertises the good work done here. Social Service: Over fifty men were enlisted and assigned to volunteer service at the University Settlement, Boy Scouts, Immanuel Church, Lincoln Center and other agencies. This work is done regularly by the men, who benefit in many ways through the service they give to others. Church COOPE7'6Zlf07Z.' A part of the program of the HY" is to encourage the students to attend their denominational churches. A complete church census of the student body is taken each quarter, and lists are furnished to the various denominational clubs and churches in the neighborhood. "Go to Church Sunday" and 4'Church VVeek" are promoted and cooperation is given to the various de- nominational workers. WORLD SERVICE Pan-Paczjir Council, a good will assembly, was sponsored during the Spring Quarter. I I. Z. Koo of China, the Secretary of the Wiorld Students Federation, gave several addresses at the University. Lake Geneva Student C01zff1'e1tce, held in the early summer as an inspirational gathering for young Christian workers, was attended by twenty men in I925. Accomplishments, problems, and plans were discussed, and the men brought to realize the opportunities of Christian work on the campus. W'or!d Court' With the Y. VV. C. A., the Association held a series of meetings on the world court question. After the problem had been discussed, a poll re- garding the matter was taken through the medium of the Daily Nlaroon. As a result it was found that the student body was in favor of the court by an over- whelming majority. Later a delegate was sent to Princeton to the Conference on the Court. Page 275 . ,,I.s4..,.. ..- lip ' W " ' Wffulf " "j , w mt I I , ,, ,.., .7,s---.. . ,--, 5 f u. ,ll, I f ,I , ,f - -. farm X K X6 Qgvyn Q ,ggi 1 , M 4, A , Hg A 4 A I p 11 , y w V' 4 , VY 5 f fffw -' 4' Il gf f ,P , 2, I ,jg W H 71 fa J fl , i 2 . . -Vx 1,5 .5 . ,Y , , 4 f rf, ray, f ' W4 -441 4 J Y , 74, , I 1 f f 1 fy A fy -if b , f 1 X , vit , , Jar' SYM ,. az" f ' ' f 'W' Q 'ff A if 1 .ff ff - ,gg V - I Na- Ml .. i 4 2f1i?SM4f6'5FG4-4- Wi -, - 23, 4 v-of ,, 5 5 I Qgf . Q, K ,.,, as xl I : 1 QV' 4'4- V ggi! Page 276 z 1 4 7 KS' or Q K 3 Ox 5 A 996 J TH ., lrv Q .g,, 4:1 EY. M. C.A. ARTHUR H. COMPTON, Chai DONALD P. BEAN CHARLES W. GILKEY C. T. B. GOODSPEED EDGAR GOODSPEED F. A. KINGSBURY SHAILER IVIATHEWS JOHN F. MOULDS CHARLES B. ANDERSON l f . J 2 -. .A COIVINIITTEE OF IWANAGENIENT CAppOiI1ted by Y. M. C. A. Of Chicagoj N. C. PLIMPTON THEODORE G. SOARES AMOS ALONZO STAGG DAVID H. STEVENS ALBERT W. SHERER FRED H. TRACHT ERNEST H. WILKINS TOM D. PAUL OFFICERS CElected by Membersj RALPH WV. MARTIN . . . Preficlent CWinzie1' and Springb CHARLES B. ANDERSON ..... President fdiztninnj GIFFORD HITZ . . . . . Vice-Preficienr TOM D. PAUL . . . Secretory FIRST CABINET SECOND CABINET CAppOinted by the Presidentj HEILMAN XVEAVER . Pnblicity . . , LEON GALINSKY JOE IVICINIIARTIN . Finance . . . TOM FIELD ROLAND BRISTOL .Religioiu Meetingf. LAFAYETTE IVIARSH CECIL IVI. SMITH . Diycuffionf . . HERBERT NYE JOHN GERHART . Social . . . VVALTER KINCAID BROOKS STEEN Friendly Releitionf CHARLES I-IOUSEMAN HAXLBERT HARLEY NIARTIN CARLSON . Depnmiion: HAROLD SCHWEDE ABNER BEREZNIAK . Social Service . ARTHUR FRITSCHEL H. Y. CHO . . Foreign Stildentf ARTHUR HERT . Memberfhip . . JOHN HOPKINS Frefhnian Couneil INIINOTT STICKNEY M. GLENN I-IARDINO . Alumni Secretary . CHARLES I-IOPSON ENIPLOYED OFFICERS GERALD KAXRR SMITH ...... Execntizfe Secretory BRUCE VV. DICRSON . . Boptift and Foreign Sliiclentf Page 277 , y V, .. "EUn:fes5 A A ,,. THE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION T .1 -ggpjm .. A me i r , The Y. W. C. A. was organized in the early days of the University, and by meeting new opportunities has endeavored constantly to be serviceable to the changing life of the Quadrangles. It seeks to bring together those women of the University who desire to unite in the determination to follow Jesus' law in every relationship. It is with this purpose in view that the Y. W. C. A. has entered upon the work of its various departments. Weekly vesper services, in the form of addresses and discussion groups, often in co-operation with the Y. M. C. A., bring local, national, and international religious problems before students on the campus. Through inter-racial and work fellowship groups, valuable contacts with women of other races are constantly being made. Another group attempts to bring about better understanding between Univer- sity and industrial women by means of social meetings and discussions of matters which are vital to both. Still another group sends workers to settlements and other social centers for volunteer service. Women coming from other colleges and universities are welcomed into the fellowship and work of the Association. The Y. VV. C. A. provides opportunity for making new acquaintances and for taking part in a more varied social life. Each year it sponsors many teas and dinners, as well as Freshman Frolic, Quadrangle Fete, and the Christmas Bazaar, all of which give the women a chance for service as well as friendship. .4 WOODING GILL.axDERs YVILLIAX15 LIGGETT Page 278 , I I X, 4 I I. I I .C I Lf' 1, I- lb! lfl Ill ,ll ,,, Pnl ill ILE 3-I JF: il: l. ll, lll Ill IW, fll 331 lie l"l ll! l,. lv I.: ji VE li: H5 li, 1:3 if Ill, ll. ll? IISQ '13, li' All Ili? .El il 1-I il I l s , l . I l l I 3 'I W , I l FH" '--'N - .,-,,,:g" L-,...--..-...............-.i.i E-.. , 3:1 i-"T Q I , A ELET QE'-, AID I I I I THE FIRST CABINET , , ' . ..,T. , E337 " I , ,,... , ,,,.,, , , . , . ..,,, ,,.,,....,,.. , , ' wi, . ,Jr GENERAL OFFICERS MARGARET LOGAN CLARK ,.,... Secretary GERTRUDVE SLOCUM ...... Affifmnt Secretary STUDENT OFFICERS HELEN IKVOODING ...... . Prefidfnt LOIS GILLANDERS . . Vice-Prefident WINIFRED WILLIAMS . Secretary HELEN LIGGETT ......, Trmsurer VIRGINIA BRINTNALL EMILY SEDLACEK DOROTHY MCCOY KATHLEEN BIMROSE LOUISE WEITZER . HELEN KASKE . MARGARET ROBERTS KATHLEEN STEWART JENNETTE HAYWARD DOROTHY DENTON C-LADYS HAMLIN ' FIRST CABINET-CI-IAIRMEN . Conference and Church CO-Operation . IVIeInl3-ership . . Finance Campus and Community . Industrial Intercollegiate . Citizenship Meetings . . Social . . Service World Fellowship DENTON H.ABILIN STEYVART BIMROSE SEDLACEK IKASKE MCCOY WIETZER LIGGETT VVILLIANIS WOODING GILL.8NDERS ROBERTS Pagf 279 THE SECOND CABINET R EQEE E I ,ooo Meezi1zg:.' VIRGINIIA HARDT, BERNICE HARTNIAN, IRENE XYILSON, FAE THORNE. lwemberfhip: RUTH BURTIS, REBEKAH GREEN. I1zte1'collegiat.e.' DOROTHY MOISMAN, KIARY WASHBURN. Social: NIARY HARVEY, EUNICEIHILL, FRANCES KENDALL. Service: ELIZABETH FOREEN, VERNA KOEPPING, MARY FASSETT, DARTNELI. TRINE. Indmtrial: MARSCIA WALLACE, FLORENCE XIVUNDERLICK. Confermce and Chwoh Co-opevfation: lX4IRIAM WALKER, ADELE XVHITFIELD. Campuf and Community: ELVA BROWN, BETSY FARWELL. Fimmce: ALLIS GRAHAM, LEILA HENDRIXSON, MYRTLE OLSON, MARION PLIMPTON. World Fellowship: ALICE KINSMAN, HILDA WELLS, GERTRUDE HOLMES. Truxr-: :KENDALL PLHIPTON VVALIQEII I'IOLMES ISZIXSMAN RIOISAIAN FA5SlL'1'T G II.-xHAxI OLSON FOR!-ZEN I'fIiNDRlCKSON CSILLANDEHS WHITFIELD V5 ELLS 1 HOIKNH XVASHBLTKN IIAIIVEY HILL BIIRTIS HAIIDT KN UxnEIII.IcI: Hrzss Page 280 Km aasa aaaaaaaa L A I I UNDERGRADUATE V,1 'Q 1. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUE I "Vv' 2 Q C,,,V up H " ' j hi ..LAAA A A COUNCIL JOSEPH BARRON STEWART MULVIHILL ROBYN WILCOX The purpose ofthe Political Science Club is to bring the undergraduate students enlisted in the Political Science courses into Contact with actual politics through meetings with men and Women who are active in political life. The membership is composed of all students enrolled in Political Science courses. During the past year, talks have been given before the Club by Congressman Morton D. Hullg by Miss Harriet Vittum of the Northwestern Settlementg by Judge Lyle ofthe Municipal Court of Chicagog by Dr. John Dill Robertson, former Health Commissioner of Chicago and now President of the West Park Boardg by Mrs. Paul Goode, a representative in the Illinois legislature from Chicagog and by Lawrence F. Arnold, a representative in the Illinois legislature from a downstate district. l I l BARROY xl'ULVII-IILL Y XVILCOX IXERYVIN Page 281 ' A I-:.F-z..f--Yvear--,.n -.Y . W . -.....--Y - L-.- ,En 5: ,.1'...i.""Zil.L14..' f qg P' .Lk jj f tif 1 QV, ,Rf .P - -.---- , l L"'x 7-Y. ....... ,.-.g .E L' "V, f 'T ' if 4' FEDERATION 5 OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN -,E21 The motto of the Federation of University Women is "Friendliness, Co-opera- tion, Vision" and its purpose is the promotion of these three things among the women of the University. The organization was formed in IQIQ to carry on the ideals of the VVornen's Student Training Corps of War times. Since every Woman student is included in its membership automatically on entering the University, each is expected to share in promoting its purpose. The Federation has no constitution and is thereby free to assume any Work which it believes will further its ultimate purpose of bettering the Women of the University. Every second Tuesday general open meetings are held to discuss informally any problems which may arise. A Sing is held once each quarter, and Christmas Carols were planned this year in co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. The Federation assumes a special duty in serving women who are entering the University. In addition to co-operating with other organizations during Freshman Week, it provides each entering Woman with an Upper Class Counsellor who helps her to register, introduces her to the social life of the University and acts as her personal friend. Personnel Workers follow up with interviews to inform them of the activities of the University and to bring them into contact with these activities. This year a tea Was held for Graduate VVomen, and with the Y. W. C. A. a tea was given for entering upper class Women. A vocational department of "Federation" attempts to help the Women in selection of University courses and in the choosing of a vocation. -...gf Y LE RIM' KEESEI IiICE BIONILAYV BOETTCHI-:R BEDFORD IxEx:xLDx Page 282 A ii i?i W , , LW I v If EXECUTIVE COUNCIL O E W O M E N ' S E E D E R A T I O N 4 U V' is 35 'ill Q Sv ELEANOR RICE . ELIZABETH WALLACE JOSEPHINE BEDFORD JEANETTE BALDWIN MARY NIONILAW ELIZABETH LERTAY DOROTHY KENNEDY HARRIET KEENEY . CATHERINE BOETTCHER Executive Chairman . Faculty Aclvifor Chairman of Sponforf . Social Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Chairman Upper Clam Counfcllor Chairman Pcrfonncl Chairman Vocational Chairman FEDERATION SPONSORS POLLY AMES SARAH BILLINGSLEA DOROTHY BOSLER ELVA BROWN ROBERTA CANNELL MARJORIE COOPER VIRGINIA FARRAR VIRGINIA GARTSIDE NIARIAN GOABER GERTRUDE HOLMES HELEN HATFIELD JENNETTE HAYWARD KATHERINE HOMAN FRANCES KENDALL HELEN KING DOROTHY LAW MARGARET NELSON HELEN PALMER MARION PLIMPTON VIOLET PALTZKER JESSICA PICKETT KATHRYN ROSE LAURA REYNOLDS LOUISE STEGER JEAN SCOTT JOY VEASY ELIZABETH VVYANT MARGUERITE WYLIE HOLMES GOABER PLIMPTON BILLINGSLEA FARR.-XR v WYLIE GARTSIDE NELSON COOPER IYENDALL BEDFORD REYNOLDS Page 283 15" 'AN - 'Ms-to :y ,fargfcxi ggggg g gg A p B o A R D o F W o M E N ' S o R G A N 1 z A T 1 o N s AAAAA B. as A- -. N LAZNION NESBIT The Board of Women's Organizations is completing its second year of existence and feels that it can look back on continuous progress since its inception in 1924. An increasing need for co-operation among the three major women's organizations began to be felt more strongly in the winter of that year, and the Board was devised to prevent overlapping and duplication of activities. This board is now operating as a centralizing agent for many of the women's activities, and as a means of conference between the executives of the three largest women's organizations. Membership of the Board consists of the President and Secretary of the Young VVomen's Christian Association, the President and Secretary of the Woman's Athletic Association, the Chairman and one member of the Executive Council of the Federation of University Women, six girls chosen at large on the basis of their interest in women's activities, a faculty member who acts in the capacity of advisor, and a Chairman of the Board who is its representative on the Undergraduate Council. Some of the functions of the Board are the actual mechanical prevention of duplication in dates for social and business affairs, and in the purposes of these affairs, the furthering of the participation of more women in University activities, the direction of the womenls part in Freshmen Wleelc before Autumn Quarter, the responsibility for the welcoming of new girls at the beginning of other quarters, and the sponsoring, through Sign of the Sickle, the organizing of Freshmen women. The activities of the Board are growing all the time, however, and it is expected that it will become more and more active and powerful in following years. Page 284 , ff" W " . , :Z 5 W5 41 f 4-4449-.M 799, ,mfg r 4,1 V5 ,559 my , f f fm, V r 5 fs 7 1 ' 4 W2 if 5 2 Wy' 'ff me if 5' ff W ffnffwz 0 .. ., ff I 10 V42 'J Y an P' ,aff ..v.f- 1-,gawk f .. 4 Lg...-J :,,.,A.3l:-51 jk UU -f imrfrf 1 -1. 4- ' "" '-S :iz SHAW- , ,213 I 3739: f""'.Z3f' ' :ff " lx if ' 2: - ' ,,' 'VH-X ' M1 5-4-7 - 'J f J-- 'E 5 fe fi 222:25 -' ' 2 ' S' "" - '12 .A -P1 I - ,ay '-H:fw:f- . A-,,:.f-'16 -7, '- II., I , ' Ar. 1- A 1 f7:f1?',5'f" -' ., "J IIA' I lm - I f ' A , iff ffaim' My 1 4z5m,.:4wI.- 2 " 1 , I VV M5 JV f . A A -gg.-4,.fIw4 A -,.T,'f- gi I . I .f' '.-, ,-vw-.11:" ' I' - " :C - W- ::- I 1- 'L A ' - 1-f ,, aj. Zin, , 4 " A '- , , f f 1' off ri, . . ' - .4 ' 37.1.3.5 ' .-I - A l d-4-1323 f' ' ' - ff- i2'1f" ' i-165' 9-fkS'..Z- 9 1' i.3:.:s1a2:e2'1' 1.49 ,- 1 . .,zi-72535 fi . FQ Zmw -M, ,. A. I . -' , f,:- , I -.,1ff,.- 26114 -3-IQ, .- ,Y z 4 ,, k L V V, ly N I A I V- In .S V, ,z ,,., W, - 1,. , W ,fa ma idg, , M N f WY ' -.Vg I ,-:L 1 . I ' 'Y ' . :gg f I S, I. I I I I . . f f ' A V" I n .1yqct11t,ti7:a'I I I. . - I Q I v,'.' f L,-, ' '-,, w 4',' . l I - f Q H ,::',, .i fr:.."f:i .',, ' I ,3 f',-' 'Q ff, pf . f 4"' I I 'I 4- ,'.jff,vg- f i" f L f - I ' 'I ' AA i f , ,- ,,,. kxlfvlf'-p'42 .' ,, 4 VVILLIAMS :KEENEY RICE NESBIT FISH STEWART LEMAY WILKINS BROMBERG Woonnvs AMES LAMON OFFICERS LUCY LAMON . . Chairman MRS. EDITH FLINT BEATRICE NESBIT MEMBERS ELEANOR RICE HARRIETT IQEENEY HELEN YVOODING WINIFRED WILLIAMS ELEANOR FISH ADELAIDE AMES BETTY LEIVIAY ELEANOR VVILKINS DOROTHY KENNEDY GERTRUDE BROMBERG KATHLEEN STEWART . Faculty Acivifor S fcremry- Treasurer Page 285 --'ftf feiS1'-'fffff' ' "' 4: 12 e-- -. THE MEN'S SPEAKERS i c L U B FW. Q ' - 4:,,.E at a - .... s as AEEEEE -4 OFFICERS BEN XNASHER . Prerident HAL ARDEN . Vicf-Pr.e5ident ROBERT THURsToN S ecre m1-y-Trfqzrurer The Men's Speakers Club has a three-fold purpose: to promote public speaking on the campus of the University to supplement the training in speaking which its members may get in the classroomg and to provide entertainment and pleasure to its members. The membership, by the constitution, is limited to tvventyg but, as visitors who are interested are always Welcome, the attendance has averaged over twenty at each meeting. The programs have consisted of debates, extemperaneous speeches and group discussions begun by prepared speeches. The members have gained the valuable experience of learning how to face an audience, which is oft-times more critical than a non-university-audience Would be. LEVY Scnsnxmx Alun-QS XVUOD ERASMU VN ASHEH Page 256 U-X, m.....,..a......xh.......-.-,,.r-g A ,. -.. A fn- ,f---, -. ,. , Q-A ---.4-. V- --'-x -,-....?..............-.-.........-,,....-....-a,..-- , - .4 -, 1 1 , I , .Af 1 1 - .---f------'-4--l-i---e- Nun-.- V t M Ld, .Ng , i. , , Q'-'-1Z --.. T H R W 0 M E N ' S S PLE A K E R S into 5 f. C C L U B a - k,', S A T' ' ' W i f ' ttizz OFFICERS BERTRAM G. NELSON Faculty Adviror EVELYN TURNER . . Preridfat GLADYS HAMLIN . Sacretary AILEEN LINNEY . . . Treafwer MADGE VVOODVVARD Program Chairman The Womerfs Speakers Club has carried out a very successful program this year. The activities have consisted of debates on such subjects as: Resolved, that Uncle Bim should come to the aid of Widow Zanderg talks by Women representing deans, teachers, and business Womeng dramatic readingsg and a one act play. Plans are being made for an even more interesting program including a debate with the Men's Speakers Club and an interscholastic debate. KNOX BAY H,-XRIRIANN WARGO AIALENSKI WONG SHADKO DONNBLLY HABILIN TURNER GRANT ,ABRAHAM Page 287 ,L ,.... T H E U N I V E R S 1 T Y "UV ORCHESTRAL ASSOCIATIONi l V4-- - . .L ..... ..L..,m,,..... . OFFICERS MR. FREDERIC C. VVOODWARD . . , Preridmzt MRS. CHESTER VV. VVRIGHT . . Vice-Preridevzr MRS. ERNST FREUND . . Secretary-Treamrer Miss VIRGINIA CATES Arfirtanz S ecre ta1'y-Trearurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS MRS. W. A. NITZE MRS. M. A. HIRSCHL DR. KARL KOESSLER MR. R. V. MERRILL The University Orchestral Association was organized to provide opportunity for students and members of the University community to hear and appreciate the best orchestral and chamber music and recitals in a convenient place at con- venient times. The concerts are given on Tuesday afternoons at 4:15 o'clock in lVIandel Hall. The students besides being encouraged by the love of music are -granted a half rate privilege if they buy a season ticket. For the seventeenth season, during the year 1925-26, eight excellent concerts were given by the Chicago Symphony Concert and the other three were by Well known artists, Sigrid Onegin, Contralto, Joseph Szigeti, Violinist, and Gitta Gradova, Pianist. Page 286, is P1 lgwfaw , .. , ..... ,H H -. a f.-,.. at r :L Sl-T -, I ,il - L ill all J- l..,..,, ll il if i k i l, 'J 'll , be to ei lilly x 9":f' ' il F Y p ,Qs ,-35,1123 e W- jf it .,A Q1 ,':' I F ' li ,:i:' ., il, THE FRESHMAN FORUM 4 Q y"2- -4 :,, .1 , , ,V . 1 'x iii "" "" ii , 1 ill a . as ft as F is f J fll l . i q i X. ' i, n s .il 4 ill 3 Iii OFFICERS 'ill MYRON Davis . Prefidem ll - 'IL lliu . . STANLEY FISHMAN . . Vzcf-Prfrzdmt xi iii 'A Elle' EDWARD PRITZKER . Secretary-T1'ea5urer .Li fl 1- . :L :M l gill , The Freshman Forum has had a most successful year. Immediately after gli! the routine business of organization in the Autumn Quarter had been disposed il 1 2151 . . . . . of, the club took part in several stimulating debates on topics of current interestg 'H particularly those subjects which were of importance to the university student .limi were reviewed. The irst discussion of the year was on the potent question of compulsory military training in the universities. A heated debate ensued which was typical . of many of those which followed in succeeding meetings. While the interest of the Freshmen has done much to make the club active, 'Eu the members believe their success has been largely due to the support and sugges- sl-6' Tl tions of the club's sponsor, Mr. Lasswell. x. 1. ,tl Sl: :iv li! il ap lfi ,li J li il? li V Vi 1. 14. fi ., if f--were s s,.-... - ......-... ,a Page 289 i- ig i 'f23g5'3i313"te:3ie:if'-1 2 W , , x..- ....V-......,.-...-,A.. ....,,...- A-. . .-- e f-N -- - - v - - A-A . . A , - 1 f -, . L x U fa- . L., R . so .. ., ,.. f ,-4, , f me U L L 'E V'3C A A UNDERGRADUATE mb. c L A s s 1 c A L c L U B Q ez ' l "':! Am AAVV WV W OFFICERS lX4ARGARET NOVAK . Preficient MARION WooLsEY . . Vice-Prefidfnt EMILY SEDLACEK . . Secretary STANLEY XVEAVER . Trfamrfr JOHN lNlCDoNALD . . Sergeant-at-Armf Since the plan of nationalization was originated, about seven new chapters have been added to the roll of Eta Sigma Phi, the Undergraduate Classical Club. Chicago had an active part in broadening the field of the organization and was rewarded by being chosen as host for the first national convention the Spring of 1924. Locally the club has also been active. It held the usual Saturnalia during the Autumn Quarter with great success. The annual Roman Banquet held in the winter is always interesting. In the spring the members presented a Greek tragedy. JONKMAN Tx-ronxls Bcssrzm' Brannon v SCHCLTZ SL'1.Lxv.xx ERP WooLsEx' Noxxui HINKLEY Wx1,L1.u1sf,x Rouisnx Paga 290 " ' 'wiiiiiiif' LQQQQLQL Y, V 4 ,' ' " ,, if 'f'-" "" dwwiiffliiia V, , -- .,,,, V eg- n K3 - . ir THE ART CLUB - f f - l Q L, cccs if i , L as ,,,,. ,.1 ,1,,., ,, A - ,,, ,. s 1.,,. ,, ,, , ,,,,, I iysy OFFICERS ISABELLE XNILLIAMS . Prerident EVERETT LOWRY . Vice-Prefident - ANTOINETTE FORRESTER . Secretary MIRIAM XVALKER . Treafurer The Art Club is open to any student of the University who is interested in art. Since the change of the Art Department to the College of Arts, Literature, and Sciences last year, the Art Club has increased in membership and activities. The members have been given opportunities to hear artists, to see art work in exhibitions and studios, and to help organize art exhibitions on campus. One of the largest events of the year was a dinner given in the fall, at Which Mr. Walter Emerson, Mr. H. Swift, Mr. Wialter Sargent, Mr. Lorado Taft, and Mr. James H. Tufts were speakers. CARSON COYNE BIB.-X DONK'NING PIAYNES IQELLER BROWN ZIMMERMAN PLUMB WENG FORRESTER Lowm' ALEY WVILLIAMS CLARK DEUPRE SOLENBERGER TXVELLS BIIKAN HAGEH' Page' 291 1-?a,,,a-gif, aaa. -.... .w..,..w,. .:............ia........h...i.,.4, K' Y Y Q ' . to Y" "' THE UNIVERSITY BAND OFFICERS M. EMMETT WILSON . Director PATTEE EVENSON . . Smcifnl Director E. E. LOWRY . Prefidenz V. W. DoRAcos . Manager SAM ALEXANDER Dram .Major The University of Chicago Band, under the direction of Nlr. Emmett Wiilson, is one of the most popular campus organizations. This year it was reduced to sixty selected members and Htted with new uniforms. The Band plays at all University functions and especially at pep meetings, football games, track and swimming meets, and banquets. It had a memorable trip with Jupiter Pluvius this year when our team met the Illini. The Winter Quarter is given over to rehearsals twice a week. A special feature of the winter's program was the monthly concerts at the University Settlement, which were greatly appreciated. The spring engagements included the inter- fraternity sing, track meets, and alumni gatherings. The outstanding spring engagement was that at Commencement time. Page 292 vu-.km Y .f.,+f" ' .,.,.L.Q-9-Midi-A-asa-:YvwQQ.Q:..g4A-I 'f - we , - 7 -Q! . Q ' , ' 41 A f-f.fA.I.f:S YH ,:-- .-M.-k-f------.-- - 5. J Ak if-J :gf CJ VXI! VXA J:p::f-.,gL2?-?'.:1.L.:::.::::::L,D ' Q1iai?4miJevy1I-4-'H'-G02-TG-54hiu-rf! J W A Q 42 J Wuvil gt .J THE UNIVERSITY BAND .A I I A ,QL f- ,,, HARRY L. AULT HERBERT BASSETT, JR. THOMAS BELMAR J. F. BISHOP ALVIN E. BLOOM GEORGE F. CARTLAND J. J. COHN DOUGLAS CORK L. ERICKSON DONALD D. FOSTER RAY S. FRAMPTON ALFRED FRANKENSTEIN IRA FREEMAN ARTHUR GIESE H. J. GILLESBY L. M. HANCOCK SOLOMON HARRIS JOHN HARPER, JR. E. HELLEBRANDT FRANK HICKS G. HITZ MILTON HRUBY E. ISAACSONS HERMAN JOHNSON ADRIAN KLAASEN GEORGE L. KOEHR EDGAR E. KORETZ CHARLES F. LANE LOUIS LEVINE CARL LINDEN G. W. ZEER RAY LUNDQUIST RICHARD S. LUNN RAYMOND LUSSENHOP H. E. MARKHAM FRANKLIN P. MASON F. W. MCKLUSKY ALBERT NIEYER E. L. MILKWICK GEORGE D. OLDHAM FERRY L. PLATT, JR. WILLIAM PRETSCHOLD A. RAIMOND E. A. RAMIGE LEONARD RUSNAK J. B. SCHNEIDER DAVID SHAPIRO P - DANA SLICK R. F. SHARER CHESTER SMITH, JR. J. B. SMITH W. SMITH GAYLORD E. SPEAR JOHN STEWART SYLVESTER SWEETRING EDWARD TATUM ANDREW TAYLOR CARL TOLIN MYRON M. WEAVER NAT C. WEINFELD P. G. WOODRUFF I Page 293 1 -I J .. 1 I. 7. ...1 ..,. .-- .,.. - ..-Lui ' l li Timing- "TA"" 'Q"...Lfi ' T- . JRC . THE GLEE CLUB .- Q jll The Glee Club is one of the oldest organizations on the campus of this Uni- versity. During the first two weeks of the Autumn Quarter there was a call for members. From the large number of men who responded to this call, fifty were selected, after a series of competitive try-outs, to be members of the Glee Club. The fifty successful men then began rehearsals under the direction of Mr. Vail. Under his training a splendid repertoire of songs was prepared for the concerts of the Winter and Spring Quarters. Through this Work, the Glee Club is building an organization which it hopes will represent, in the near future, a School of Music comparable to the other schools of the University. ' OFFICERS ALAN IRWIN . . . . . Prefident ELWOOD GASKILL . . Sfcrezczfy-Treayurer HARRIS R. VAIL . . . Dfirertor GILBERT SMALL . . . Afyiftant Director ARTHUR H. FRITSCHEL . . Mavzager Guzzi: CLUB Page 294 r,-uf F' , , : , ' ' 41"-:?"f.. I1-. - J THE GLEE CLUB -- 3- ,M . All I - -AWSAI MEMBERS MORTON BARNARD MATURIN BAY PETER BENDA ' CARL BERGSTROM TOM BUTCHER H. D. CARLSON LOREN CARTER ARTHUR COLLAT PAUL CONWAY JACK COWEN CECIL DENTON CHARLES ERASMUS MILO FOLEY ARTHUR FRITSCHEL ELWOOD E. GASKILL E. W. GREEN E. T. PIELLEBRANDT A. NI. HOWARD ALAN IRWIN' C. S. JONES EMIL JOHNSTON STUART KENNEY GORDON LANCHOR R. R. NIACGRECOR PVILLIAM MAY W. YV. NICCOLLUM D. S. NIITCHELL JEROME NATHAN PAUL OVREBO WJALLACE PARKE JACK PINCUS JACOB PRATT, JR. JAMES RICH V. S. ROY MILTON RUBEL RALPH SANGER RLXYMOND SHULER HAROLD SCHWEDE TAYLOR SCOTT GILBERT SMALL CECIL SMITH V J. B. SMITH JOHN XIANRA HERBERT VVAHL ROBERT VVZEISS EARLE XVILSON Page 295 ,-1.,f , Q LH. Y, I I ,Q-. V V-1, f W,--. A- - , . """'1! TJ . , H AJ... To --eff-alll. x,Q,A -. "--figlttjf 'L-ezlftfiim, . A-'J I A rflasxzffw A THE SOUTHERN CLUB ,jig i ' Q : , OFFICERS COYLE E. MOORE Prerident MRS. JOANNA SHARPE . Vice-Prefidfnt EMMA RUTH KENNARD . . Secretary JAMES CLIFFORD WHITE . . . T1-farmer MARY VIRGINIA XVELLS Chairman of Social Commizzfe "Come right in an, make yo'self at home,', is the motto of the Southern Club, aIId "Southern hospitality" has been the keynote of the organization since its founding. The Southern Club was revived as an active social unit two years ago by southern students in the University. The majority of the members are from the South, however, quite a few are from the North, East and Vllest. They are all tied together by a band of old Southern friendship... Any student in the University is welcomed at the quarterly dances and teas, for membership to the Club's social event is not confined to those who have been born in the South. Indeed, many lasting friendships have been made through the social activities of the Club between people from all sections of the country. Page 296 M ,,,1,M,.,.....l YZJIC ,4,....,.K,.,....ce.-..a.,g,.--.....N,.,.,f.-.,-.a-., ,E , ,.. . - , ac, . MW :Y I X: ll C Q if I-K3 FJ XY-W", TW ' ' IZTL--.."""""'-...T-I-iii l -K mm , , S . fs, 1-'SN -a----.Y 77.77-1,12-Y -s.w,.,-,.,.,7.- -e M- Y .....,,.. .. -JM... T iiillt' AQETT FT fe A is sv' as i d T HECE .." in zi. .. .b.L2 F R E S H M E N W O M E N ' S C L U B A-MM... 2. ,,7,, , i ..A,, mm, ,,,..:1,,,,,,M..,M,..W.. OFFICERS RUTH NORMAN Prerident DOROTHY EMBRY . Secretary JANE COOK Treasurer The purpose of the Freshman Women's Club is to bring the Freshman women of the University in closer contact with each other, so that friendships may be formed during the first year of their college career. The Club also aims to acquaint the Freshman Women with the University, its ideals and traditions. A council, composed of twenty women of the Freshman class is the governing body of the organization, these women are chosen at the beginning of the Autumn Quarter. The oiificers of the Club are a president, who is chairman of the council, a secretary, and a treasurer. The activities of the organization are chiefly social. During the Autumn Quarter, teas were held every two weeks. Many of these were merely social, others offered some sort of entertainment such as singing or dancing. At one meeting, the members themselves sang under the direction of lVlack Evans, director of the University choir. During the Winter Quarter, one of the most enjoyable meetings was the one at which Dean Flizabeth Wallace spoke on "University Traditionsu. Another meeting was in the form of a Fireside Party given in Ida Noyes Hall on a cold Sunday afternoon. During the Spring Quarter, the two principal activities were a vaudeville in which the members took part and a mixer, given in collaboration with the Green Cap Club for the entire Freshman Class. Page 297 fa Y. , i 3 -i i '--i -4 fl il fill il .M . i i 4....,. r fr 5:1 FZ ff mc Exim-Q----1:3-f ' ' 'il-is.,,L.wgi.,'figc,gkm,f:' ..f"" F14 ' . L SH' lf ,ll a - . ff 4.-me fm Qgllyg ST. MARK'S SOCIETY jpg :pil The St. Mark's Society is for the Episcopal students on campus, and their friends. Being the Chicago unit of the National Student Council of the Episcopal if church, it has a tive-fold purpose: ill I. Church attendance. l 2. Religious education, 3. Church extension. 4. Servicef 5. Meetings. "1 Under the leadership of its chaplain, Reverend Charles L. Street, the members carry on their worship, group discussion and social meetings. On Sunday morn- ings there are early communion services in Harper lVI IIQ every two weeks there ga.: are meetings for the purpose of religious discussion and sociabilityg every quarter lil there is one large banquet at which well known laymen and prominent clergy speak. ffli The society has proven a strong factor in the lives of the Episcopal students, mobilizing them more thoroughly in the University, creating a bond of fellowship .ff between them and promoting college worship and religious service. :lil li I V 'l . F . l 'ii , , gi l Hill li- iv Wjli l fs rx .ff 'I ii' N. lil ll? if Dzxox VVHITFILLD CH.aMBFnL,ux HAHLE1' l l I if Page 296' 5 C --ww---M--W-LH LL nf 'ff L ziwz . .f ,. - ff, .Q i.-.l.,........l.... .-1 L, , ,. X L , x,,,.7f.... . gf,-.....-W v--T:-.. 7----in-J-.f , b f',.V H " T H' ig 1 -W H 115' ST. MARK'S SOCIETY OFFICERS HUMPHREY DLXON . Prefidmt ADELE WHITFIELD . 4 Vice-President LAURA P. CHAMBERLAIN Szcretary THEODORE HARLEY . Treafurev' GRAHAM! CHAMBERLAIN VV!-IITNEY STREET RAY HARLEY' WIIITFIELD STONE Page 299 , ..,..... - , R .- Zi" 7 'W' W 'C W W "N- .. ---H .a,- .-N , 1- .O i-,. li .4 -: :f iz. E K l 1 I Y . -11- . ic A P Cf QB Q W N ' sem- -W -- :'--- -- ---- -,- .L in Haag! si if 31' L fe f to it ee- of - +4 +5 A f fA15 . , .14 Hilti THE WESLEY CLUB .lim L1 - -5: 'K -.... iv ii x X ' I W :C i y B B- JMB! - V 5. V. li 1 Il' 4. il ll 1 :oi OFFICERS SQ! CHARLES B. ANDERSON . . . Prefidenz Qi ELIZABETH DONNELLY . . Vice-Preridem FE1 MILDRED KLEIN . Secretary l 1 -. HERBERT CoNNoR Trmfurer li? i , L i A large part of the student body is made up of Methodist students. For gf these the Wesley Club has planned an extensive program carried on throughout E, the year. Both undergraduate and graduate men and women are eligible for membership. The aim ofthe organization is to bring the members the best Methodist speakers if in the country, to provide Wholesome and attractive entertainment. The program l also includes a number of social gatherings when the members join heartily to- gether in the good times that these meetings provide. ln these various meetings the VVesley Club is able to carry out their aim and make the Club a very valuable 553 campus organization. 3 A n .H J Y il. Il If fi 1. l .ll ,. ffl xiii If LLLLLL ,,.. LLLLLLLMJ . - .. . .-MLL,- , L-- .A Pagl 300 -i.-..- , -Q-Q .--W Y- v . ' L-i X , ,. 1- ru, L-WM- L.,-..,---........,.,,,,-.. -, L Y., ..1 F' wx ,,,. R, L. .M A .gs - a .W I AX .I -4 J iJ"l .NN T H B A s T R A T R o c L U B i A- T ZZA " " .-.Q B . . A OFFICERS RUTH BOYD . . . . . Preriafmt ETHELYN ABRAHAM Vice-Prerident ELIZABETH DONNELLY . Secrftary GERTRUDE HOLMES .,...., Trearurfr Astratro Club was organized on campus in April, IQ25. It had its beginning in the need felt by a group of Methodist women for a definitely organized means of developing leadership in religious Work and of fostering Wholesome life Within the group. Mrs. Gerald Karr Smith graciously consented to act as sponsor to the club, and has continued to act in that capacity. She has contributed much toward giving Astratro Club a successful start through her constant interest and un- failing inspiration. The twenty-live women who made up the charter membership formulated the program of growth and expansion which has gradually been realized during this year. The membership has been increased and the club has found a definite place on campus. New members of Astratro Club are chosen from undergraduate Women who are members of the Methodist church and are active in church and University work. :KINNEY KOFN M, DOUBT HJKGEH' Homms ABRAHAM SMITH GRAGE D. DoUBT HUTCHISON SLATER BOYD DONNELLY SJOSTROM Pagf 301 H VA ,...,.,,.... A ,.. . L ,L Wkm, x Q ,.,X izv A 'qilvl V Q 5 THE LUTHERAN CLUB , .., , ,,,,A,AA. ,.,,,,. , A, ,. I I E ,I vm " I, ' 1925 OFFICERS ARTHUR DROEGEMUELLER . . . . Prefident DOROTHY HARDT . . V165-Prefzdent HAROLD SCHWEDE Trearurer ALICE HAHN . . Secretary 1926 OFFICERS ELLIOTT JOHNSON . . . . Prerident IRMA STATTLER , Vice-Pnffidmt ROBERT ANDERSON . Treafurer MARIE REMMERT . Secretary Although the Lutheran Club has been organized but a little over four years, it has become during that time one of the most active religious organizations on the campus of the University because of the live interest which the members manifest in its undertakings. All Lutherans, regardless of synod, are eligible for membership. The club fosters sincere friendship and a Wholesome social life among its members, and as a result most of the functions are of a social nature. Cvwrrss HAHN SCHYYEDE BL'1wEsON I XVI-ILLINI-Ili IKEXIMERT ANDERSON STADTHER Ltxn STAYV!-1 TAYLOIQ DIEI-IL VEFTAXS Page 302 .. 71-T --A---A---.---rv-.... L.. f , I ..-. ".... N THE m 'ttc -' - V. 1 r "f1-,,,,, OFFICERS ALBERT C. XAIALKER . . . . Prefidmt NIABEL MYERHEIM . . Vice-Prefident MAE NORBERG . . Secretary JOHN E. HEsTER I Treamrfr HOWARD TOWNE f The University Congregational Club is a campus Organization for all students and faculty members of the University Of Chicago Who are interested in Con- gregationalism. Students and faculty members Of the Chicago Theological Sem- inary and Of the Congregational Training School for Women are also members. The Club was organized in October IQIQ to promote a more intimate relation- ship betvveen the Congregational faculty members and students, and to unite the Congregational interests here at the University for more effective service. hleetings are held regularly upon the first Thursday evening of each month during the college year, in the Commons Room Of the Chicago Theological Sem- inary. Prominent speakers who have been secured for these meetings include Dr. Ozora S. Davis, Dr. William E. Barton, Professor Burgess, and Mr. Harry T. Stock. An added feature of these meetings is a social hour of good fun and fellow- ship. Theatre and beach parties are also numbered among the good times Of the Club. l Osnnfo DEFOREST BREHM PLATT Knox ANDERSON RIARDIS TRUX1-:LL JOHNSON! ' VVILDE HESTER YV.-XLKER Page 303 lip., i l ' .AA A- I BTQCTET 4- Il WESTMINISTER FOUNDATIO N li -V ,.'v 1 Y, .,.-1: Q' 5 ' , . , . ,,,, ,A. ,A,, . ., I I' . If if OFFICERS vi I l REV. RALPH MARSHALL DAVIS, D.D. . Chairman ' MRS. HENRY P. CHANDLER . . Vice-Chairman fd MR. ROBERT W. MARTIN . . . Treayarer REV. THEODORE CARLISLE, D.D. . . Secretary-Dinector I lj The Westminster Foundation is composed of ten representatives of those IE Organizations which are financially responsible for the Presbyterian Work at the University of Chicago. These are the Hyde Park and Woodlawn Park Pres- If byterian churches, the Presbytery of Chicago, the Synod of Illinois, and the General Board of the Presbyterian Church of United States of America. The 31? Foundation is incorporated according to the laws of Illinois. E li There is also an advisory committee in the Foundation composed of ten Pres- it byterian Alumni of the University of Chicago. The purpose of this organization is to assist the Presbyterian students and I: 4 . I assist in the work being carried on by them. 1,1 fl Mg' ' lid. Il'- lliil iii, - I " 1. il w I ll' wal. I ,QM VL iii! I I lf' '1 IV ,I .fi Ili lil I I1 V .. I .ll il G.4.GI-:LEAKE RICE HAIR VVILLI.-IMS Ou KNIPSFIIILD AIAHTIX Davis CHANDLER CARLISLE It INIJLEI' Page 304 - 'fggiijfb e - It I ItOt F C C V C THE WESTMINISTER CLUB 1 new ef OFFICERS JOHN ALLISON . . . . . P1'eficz7f1zt MARGARET HINRLEY Vice-Prefidfm VIRGINIA HARVEY . S ecre tary FRANCIS EDLER . . Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ELIOT PORTER . Program VIRGINIA EGGERS . Nlembersliip LUCILLE PRIER . Social KATHLEEN STEWART . . . . . Reception THEODORE bl. CARLISLE, D.D. Director of Student Work Both graduate and undergraduate Presbyterians of the University are drawn together by the Westminster Club. This year the strong attraction of prominent speakers and varied programs resulted in a record breaking attendance and a most successful season for the Club. Page 305 Fw 'A,?.....v..?.....,,..--,s.-i,.,.....-...-.--..,.-..-..-X -vw ::' -iTTf'il',f :'i'iT'i A "E - "v ,1?,. 'T f"3 A ,X 5, f-c"?-'-4H-1-'- - W.. ...L V WV ,ur -1. , J an. ,r, - -, X W,-i,i,.-,,T,c,,,i,-W, Y V V Y V V ' .-AJ... ...,.,L.-.....,...-,W,.L,A....,-....,,.v...,,....,,,...,.,,...!"' ,1AA : A A A fl A - I e 'Sift-s e as e get OFFICERS WILBERT FINDLEY . Prefideut Lois GILLANDERS . . Reader ALICE :KINSMAN Secretary-Trearurer lVlABEL LUECKE PAUL E. MARTIN ALMEDIA HAMILTON HELEN GREENFIELD Executive Committee Executive Committee Executive Committee Affociate Secretary The Christian Science Society aims to enlighten the University community concerning Christian Science and to stimulate helpful intercourse among those interested in it. In furtherance of this purpose two lecturers who are members of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ Scientist, Boston Massachusetts, appear on our program. Also several teas are held during the year to welcome new students and to promote friendship. Regular meetings are held in Haskell Assembly room on alternate Tuesday evenings. All students, members of the faculty, alumni and employees of the University are Welcome. AIARTIN GILLAXDRHS DENTOX FINDLEY Kixsxmx ZIALIGLEH DODGE Bloom: SINI-11.1-:lf Fonzm: 1301.45 l l .-l, I I 1 I: ru..- ,Ei :I 'I ii--. Z! ,Ari I l l l l l. il Hi .1 'I -il il ill 1 l A-in W ll li l , V V A AAA g qlv, .,..,, A,,AA.. . . I . . - y 1, ri I 'A.. C CP C M C A - I THE INTERNATIONAL A2vPQ ll , 0 N A- li STUDENT S ASSOCIATI V? ltl OFFICERS lli H, Y, CHO , . Prefident ll? HILDA WELLS Vice-Prefidfnt 5. C. T. CHI . . Treayurer lll HYLA SNIDER . . Secretary ii CHOSABURO KATE ,....... Secretary li? lla Wifi.. lVIembers-at-Large: Lois GILLANDERS, HARRY WHANG, P. C. CHU Program Committee: GLADYS HAMLIN, RAYMOND K. OSHIMO lg Social Committee: MONA K. VOLKERT, LEON M. DEsPREs .itil Membership Committee: AGNESS DUNAWAY, H. A. ROXAS E5 Publicity Committee: GRACE MCDONALD, ALICE KINSMAN llifif The International Student's Association was organized by students from all ilf lands who were interested in the promotion of universal brotherhood and the glgjg bringing about of a mutual understanding through social and discussion groups. Iii By such Contact alone can the foreign and American students become really E1 acquainted with each other and understand the problems of national progress. To further this idea a committee has been appointed to investigate the need of an International Club House on campus. in y . .,.. I A: llfii. lieil lfiil' .71 iii ll ii .U All iii lg m1v Qi Page 307 .- --Yf - s.-- --7. -A..- A rf - -...M-... -r.1,.... ...nl vu- 4- A VI J ' LLig:L:,i:.:'..."'-1.1: M.-":.:g:--. l 4 l 7- 'C , itll . ee' or Qs m-EVFE . 44 . n .,A Q LECERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS EDWARD CARDER AMES . . Prefidenz AILEEN D. LINNEY Vice-Prefident BEATRICE VVATSON . Secmtary MARJORIE G. Vos . Trearurev' DORCAS PERRENOUD Directrice Every other Thursday a group of students composing Le Cercle Francais gather at the Nlaison Francaise to discuss French literature, language, and cus- toms. These meetings and programs are conducted in French in order to familiar- ize the members with the spoken language. During the past year, the Cercle has been addressed by the retiring French Consul, M. Barthelemy, by Professor David, Mlle. Perrenoud, Professor Wallace and others. In the winter a French play was presented, and in the spring the club took a prominent part in the Inter-Romance Club meeting. AMES CHICK RICH Hnrxizcx .Im-iris McFn.xxcrs TURNER W11.LI.nrF- Mosvoxxucn Bo11l.1'r'r VE .rrsox L.xCo1-'F Igll.-XMSTFDT Hour Lixxzax' Page, 308 ,,,., ,ma -.,....,,.d,,.. ....,,.. ,,. . . , 1 +A- " ' 'H A "' " ' . 754 M -'--. . V-f I I I ., Q -we -., f aa . . ' ff" ' ' ' D I E :gz 1.: HU f DEUTSCHE GESELLSCHAFT. . A , "': Q Q' H Gill! Y' V'A""" G -Y -- OFFICERS lVIARGARET VOGEL . Prerident GERHARDT LAVES . Vice-Prerident FRIEDA BACHMANN . Secretary LEWIS NI. I-IELFER . . Treafurer Die Deutsche Gesellschaft has had a long and varied career on the campus. It dates back very nearly to the founding of the University. Its reorganization in the fall of 1924 has increased its activities, and given it prominent rank among campus organizations. Membership has been broadened to include undergraduates, as well as graduates, who are interested in German. The club aims to secure a more intimate acquaintance with German social life and culture, and to afford the students a chance to practice and to hear German conversation in a more informal atmosphere than the classroom allows. In addition to the informal semi-monthly meetings, the club gives a number of dramatic performances throughout the year. Ricmasoxy WARGQ BLOOM ERASMUS SPERKOCK EPI-IRIABI E.ScHULTz HINICCK IGEIXVIS IXREUGER Lavms B.-XCKMUNN XKOGEL HELFEIi '.l.1R.-XGINTIZ Pagf 309 ms-,El " M -- fi, KH gy' f 1, all 1 - ....-.- .....-. . ..,...,-.......-,.......,..i.,.f " - e v .315 t .. . t 5 a t if THE ITALIAN CLUB - ,.,k , ,. . AA,,, ,,. , ,, .,,, ,. K 45 t g The Italian Club of the University of Chicago is more than simply a campus organization of students who are studying Italian in the classroom. To the con- trary, the club has widened its scope to include anyone who is interested in Italian. It is a harbor for all friends of Italy, and for all students of Italian language, liter- ature, and culture, whether they are enrolled in the University as students, whether they are members of the faculty, or Whether they are outsiders Who are interested in the club,s work. The organization not only invites the attendance of such people, but takes them into its active membership. These persons have accepted the invitation and many times -We find a large number of those who are not under- graduates at the meetings. Nevertheless, the club is primarily an undergraduate organization, and is emanated with a true University spirit. Meetings are conducted in Italian and in English and are planned to help the students to speak Italian more Huently. Here in an interesting way, the under- graduate maygput into practical use the results of the classroom exercises and obtain the valuable experience of hearing the spoken Word as an supplement to the academic reading and writing. Moreover, the members not now studying the language in school, besides helping the undergraduate over their difliculties, are themselves afforded a chance to recall and preserve what they have learned. Thus at the same time profitable instruction and social entertainment are obtained. The meetings are held bi-weekly, and are planned to interest all whom the members think should be interested in the club. IX hile no monotonous order or Mnmxs OLD5 Dlzspmzs Ames SCHICK DEFRI-LES Lovmnns NORMAN XYOLK1-IRT BERINGI-:R .lures lvl-II'I'ZII'2LD Page 3I0 W .,.,',..'g,., ....g...-......a-- q......-...-...,- ,-.-.-.4.... .f. -.y 1 3 fxi-P"-1"".'i'11L1:i..ii.i '.,, Q" an L.. ' ::":'1't:.i:.::::f'-....,' 1, l . 1, 5 "EL2fUf143 H-. tt ' THE ITALIAN CLUB l 1 . - fl program is followed, the meetings generally consist of a lecture or entertainment followed by group singing, and a general social reunion. The lecture is intended to be instructive and is usually upon some phase of Italian life, literature, or art. Sometimes it is dispensed with, and an entertainment is offered for the members. These diversions are aslo based upon Italian life, and are followed by the joyous group singing of the fine old Italian songs which contain all the warmth and color of old Italy herself. Last of all, the members of the club devote a few minutes to get acquainted with one another, and to chat about Italy and things Italian over a cup of tea. One of the great joys of the members is to have old members return from other colleges or from trips abroad and to tell of their experiences. Then the few hours of the meeting go unusually swiftly, and the talk by one who has just returned from Italy is always especially interesting, for all of the newest developments in art, literature, and politics are brought, and the life and customs of the Italian natives are recounted freshly and with sympathy. Occasionally, too, a banquet is added to the list of the club's activities. This is usually done when the club wishes to entertain a celebrity or a distinguished guest. OFFICERS G1AcoMo MANFREDINA . . Prfyidfm: IVIONA VOLKERT . Vice-Preridenr MADI BACON . . Secretary EDWARD AMES Trearunfr af . . gy... , , .,. A .,... , ,,,,, . ' 'f - I- 5 ,sf A r , ' . ' Q s X M 'A f:f6lffPI3:-0" - f s 1 fs-v ii... gc,-.Q1g,.,:.w . Z. 312524 :.7.'1':.: 'if":f-A 1 AMES VOLKERT Page' 311 ,,,,-..-..- ..,K..,-,,,,..,,....-,.i-..,- K....a,..,...,N V ' " .... -. ,.-X a . .4 '-'L--,-,A-, Q, ,-,lm . f'3X.'i-.7 A2 if gba? as . - .1 THE KOREAN CLUB ' ,A""" 5 AQIQY K Q, 1253-W a 'I...,.,-I.-..W gmgf , Q ,,fA- .MM . . -W. , - , Q OFFICERS H. S. KIM . . . . Chczirfman K. C. SONG . . Secretary H. L. KIM . . Program Committfz' NIEMBERS HARRY WANG H. Y. CHO S. VV. CHANG K. S. YUM T. C. YUN The Korean Club was organized during the fall of 1924 to promote friendship among those students who come from the Land of Morning Calm to woo the Coryeian nymphs on the campus of the University of Chicago. In its weekly meetings the club has been quite successful in converting its original purpose into a present actuality. Each member does his bit by reading a paper dealing with his field of study, thus making the meetings both interesting and broadening. Frequent lectures and "Kookso" parties also aid in giving life to the gatherings. I Crm Yrx YUM XVANG Crmxo H V1 1 H Vx .XB .5.XlI D V ltlgzi-II . .f,.,.......,,z,,.,,,, ,f F' . . '7', . . -silk WW.-- . J. :'-v fp ' F 1. ' vvv.,,, OFFICERS JOSE Nl. ARUEGO . . Prafidfnt J. B. MACAPIA Vice-Prefident BflELQUIADES IBANEZ Secretary BASILIO V. DEVERA T1'mru1'm' BRUCE WV. DICKSON Faculty Advirer The Filipino Triangle Club was organized and has functioned for years, fOr three main purposes, to bring about a closer understanding between the Filipinos and the other nationals of the University, to provide a means of contact between the community of Chicago and our Filipino students, and to cooperate with other Filipino clubs in carrying out activities that are of common interest to the Fili- pinos of the city and its vicinity. To accomplish the first, the club publishes a magazine largely informational in its character, sends members to speak before other national groups of the Uni- versity, and invites them to its programs and other social activities. Upon the invitation of churches, schools, and other organizations of the community and its neighborhood, it sends speakers and musical players. Lastly, it cooperates with other Filipino organizations in honoring Filipino heroes and in celebrating historical events. Page 313 4, I CHINESE STUDENT'S CLUB as t e mem, ee- OFFICERS C. C. LAO . . Prerident Y. C. CHANG . Treafnrer K. H. FU . .... Secretary C. I. Hsu . .... Bitrinerr Zllanager VIOLET WONG . . . Chairman of Program Committee C. T. HSU . Chairman of Friendly Relation: Committee The Chinese Students' Club has at present about one hundred members. The first purpose of this club is to cultivate true fellowship among its members and give them some social life. The occasional gathering together of these young people so far away from their own country makes them feel as if they were at home. The second purpose of the club is to create and develop mutual understanding between the Chinese people and their American friends. The work of this club has been so far quite successful. Page 314 S 'gf l I ., Qzig A A . ,V., g g vV. - ,, me ,,, g 1 THE JAPANESE STUDENT' 24 ,' Q A S S O C I A T I O N ,,15 x A zz' 'A"A - Je- AVAAAAA f jl i j z ff? 'Afi-- - .ASSS M- if , ' OFFICERS TADAO KAWAMURA . . . P1-mam Yosnro SATO S fcff tary KIICHI Jo . . T1-mmm In 1893, the University of Chicago gave its first degree of Ph.D. to a student of Oriental Language and Literatures. He was the late Dr. E. Asada, a noted Japanese. Of the origin of the Japanese Student Association very little is known. It may be right to imagine, however, from the awarding of the above degree, that the existence of a Japanese group is as old as the University itself. At present it has twenty-five members. The regular meetings are held three times during each quarter. One of them is devoted to reports of special investigations made by the members during the quarter, while the others are mainly for social purposes. Pagr 315 K --A-w--+----- AV -- .- - -4- -.. .--. -.-.-..-lx A ,..-, -H HV-YYYLYEHY V . ,QF 'J if fb F .. 0 EL CIRCULO ESPANOL L AAAAA I R +A A " El Circulo Espanol entered into new phases Of activity during the last year. Nlembership is limited tO twenty-live students of proven ability in Spanish liter- ature. Among the salient features of the club's activity during the year were the theatre party to the c'DOve", lectures by prominent people on topics relating to Spanish life, and the picturesque and Well handled "Spanish Fiesta". OFFICERS YONDALA SIMIZ . Preffidfnt MABEL LUECKE Vice-Pvwident HAL ARDEN . . Trfamrer MARY TERNSTED . Secretary NIEMBERS JAMES FINDLEY EVA BLOAN FLORENCE GILBSPAN IRENE HADHAZY EVELYN HAMILTON lVIAMIE KATZ CHARLOTTE SMITH LEILA THOMAS FRANCIS ROOHFORD ANTONIA RIVERA LOUISE THOMPSON ELIZABETH ANDERSON XFERONICA FLAHERTY LUIS E. CAMPOS HERBERT ERICKSON GEORGE FLOREZ RICHARD IQLEIN STEPHEN CHIMURA GRETA LEVEROSE Page 316 I , PI LAMBDA THETA K .. 1 H" W V ir YJ OLGA ADAMS FAYE BENNETT ACTIVE MEMBERS MRS. GENEVIEVE K. BIXLER HELEN BOBO RUTH COGGESHALL EVANGELINE COLBURN HELEN COOK NIARY DAUGHERTY JESSIE DUBOC PAULINE P. DURBIN MAY LOUISE FULTON NIARJORIE HARDY MABEL HOLLIS NINA JACOB DELIA KIBBE RUTH T. LEHMAN HANNAH LOGASSA EUNICE ACHESON FLAVIA BARENSCHEIR LILLIAN CARLSON HELEN NI. HERNEY WINIFRED O. JONES SELMA LAGERGREN HARRIET M. NIOTT MRS. ELIZABETH G. NARDIN AGNES PETERSON JENNIE PHELPS ADA POLKINGHORNE FRANCES POPE THEODORA POTTLE LOUISE PUTZKE ESTHER R. RICHARDSON MATA ROMAN HAZEL SCHULTZ MRS. GLADYS H. SMITH MARY NI. SMITH LILLIAN STEVENSON MRS. GRACE B. THACKER JESSIE TODD ETHEL WOOLHISER INITIATES OF 1926 CORA MAY NELSON GEORGIA ROBISON GRACE STORM ADDA TOBIAS ELIZABETH TODD GRACE TRIPP ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ELSIE SMITHIES MABEL TRILLING ALICE TEMPLE FLORENCE BVILLIAMS HONORARY MEMBER CLARA SCHMITT Pi Lambda Thfta if a national honorary moiety of wornfn interesied in educational work Page 317 I . kaff zz -Qin mx A' i ,ist E 5' N -a, Q xo ,P 0' ilhlitidlnug ug' 'P ' KN Q-NN . L! b 'Q xl f"'.f4m'1 n x XX 4 3 --f ""?J:- xy' . fm f p -? - ' - -FI'-fH1.x:."mu1"'n gli' A--..N-..w.., m'J"' N 'W xg - 7 A ff .., . , 4 ' Ay :aiif?Zj,i.::-,It 'T Q-?JI?,:" 'I H'-T Ifllfrf?1l:ih:?lll .' 1 ' 'Ek ' Q60 MW QQ-,Q wt MIQIIA mvg!"' 19 4. -- .:-L.-Agia, , up -2 wx ' exqvfo , f5Q'fG fb- ' "'- '-' 'N' 'i"'f'f Q17 4. 1 - , Y ' 'VN -'Liga mcmg Wfbbmg I ..-fi ,7j,rA w- J, 1 ,Juv ' rf-P-ff:-Q-z,Z,f.g.,pq,, xxQx.x-.SKxc, um-,Q-'Y " 1 ww? Qmmiw . Q- - ,qv ,Nik rim., H. ' f ' L --wg-,5,.IT 4 if X 5 5 2 5 .573 an gf ,gZ"'i" Z fig,-ffx- j K - . X 1, .TIL '.-. YJ., .7 2LA,,gjffi'5?w3'.J.f- "-.4 3 ., I . Q - .rf . J ,a' ' , "Q", ' . . 'f-M' , f l fo if A 1 ,f Q 4--P T. ' X X 'az , 'C 1' " 1' Q N ,1 ' ,d ' f-.-- k " ' ' ' ff: '- r .. 1 ,,, f - . ff!! f-f 1 A ,U ...fy E .sp ,,, --- L-1 X 'iq . ' f- 1 v' 5 'f' f 1 ' 1 1 4 ll- ' ' 1 , 10, 4-.: ff' 5 ,K .Q-, 'J r 15 4 -I r' , 4.1 J , . 1 fy., , A ' x Ny JF, 1.-H f" 4 , ' yay! lr 5 N if X yi Aw 1 'ITHAAV r ' i - H, Mya: Q J' 4 515 ,- . -'- 1' "' '-if 955359 3 SWE? vw 2YEf'5:,?'f- V. . , A, Rom? ,.f....f 1 fini "'T"X! ............-...,......1,.1,.i.,.,., I, X. -A g-i1f'l X., --f-, I -,' k,-J s. .1 4 A . Fr-I Y t --.------ --V- , L -L - as as , PUBLICATIONS BOARDQ, f C' I S " Q' HOPKINS VVILSON OFFICERS ADDISON WILSON, Phoenix . . P7'6.YidK7'LZf JOHN HOPKINS, Cap and Gown . . . Secretary FRED HANDscHY JOHN MEYER ELMER GRAGE . ALLEN HEALD NIILTON KAUFFMAN THOMAS MULROY CHARLES HIXYES CLARA ZALOUDEK MEMBERS . The Phoenix The Cap and Gown The Cap and Gown The Daily Maroon The Daily Maroon The Daily Maroon The University Journal of Business The University Journal of Business The Publications Board was organized two years ago to bring the various campus publications together. Advice pertinent to the publishing of these is exchanged between the members, and an effort is made to raise their standards and efficiency. Such matters as advertising, printing, and editorial policies, are brought up at the meetings. The president of the Board is its representative on the Undergraduate Council. Pagr 320 l A.nf"'iv" - 4' 'A A, wr' f , MLW TT Q- JgfTg'f W -f . ii THE CAP AND GOWN f i f-99 , ie - 7 . A A. lt would be wholly impossible for anyone to publish such a volume as the Cap and Gown without the wholehearted support of many co-workers. The Cap and Gown IQ26 is a result of such timely co-operation, consequently there are several things which may seem somewhat incoherent due to the great number of ideas incorporated. There undoubtedly will be much just criticism of the book as several radical departures have been made from its heretofore steadfast pages. At the same time, however, we feel that certain improvements have been made whose worth cannot be denied. We have received a great deal of help from many not on the Cap and Gown staff. Mr. A. G. Pierrott, of the Alumni Council, has been most generous with his time and advice, Mr. J. Spencer Dickerson, secretary of the Board of Trustees, has as usual, come forward and written several articles which appear on the Cap and Gown's pages. lVfrs. A. A. Stagg has been more than generous and tolerant. Mrs. Stagg's records of the yearls athletic events have proved invaluable in com- piling the hundred or more pages which compose this year's Athletic Section. lVIr. C. A. Mathisson of the Standard Photo Engraving Company, has been of inestimable worth in advising as to the merit or demerit of plans pertinent to the Cap and Gown's composition. Charles Eckstien, former chairman of the Cap and Gown's Editorial Board, planned many features of the book. His loss has been keenly felt. Many of the Cap and Gown staff members have done notable work in their respective sections. The Art work is highly commendable and reflects the time and effort spent by james Root and the members of his staff, namely, jane Breun- ning, Victoria Smith and Merriman Smith. Holmes Boynton and Richard Scholz have had difficult tasks and have successfully mastered them. Russell Harkness, Walter Kincaid and Jack Stewart have also been of great worth. Gertrude Holmes and Ruth Boyd did exceptionally well in gathering and arranging the data for their pages. The entire Freshmen staff, over seventy-five in number at the first of the year, has been most capable and give promise of editing better Cap and Gowns in the future. Page 321 AW, -..WL L T I , A 77 P. fx wf,,'5,r 3 -r' 4 -Y ,A ' f -, .H-' 7 "f ' " . , YJ Q f------f V- W- Z-A---J nf... ,:1.4n-JJiVx.2iV JN.:-'HVC:AiX W li . THE CAP AND GOWN JOHN H. IVIEYER ........ .Editor GIEEORD I-IITZ ....... Affocmte Edzltor I-IARRIET KEENEY ...... PVomen': Eciztor THE SOPHOMORE ASSOCIATE EDITORS RUTH BOYD HOLMES BOYNTON RUSSELL HARKNESS MARY FOSTER JOHN GLYNN IVIIRIAM GREENWOOD JULIAN LEVI GEORGE IVIUELLER BEN PATTERSON , ff I gl ff, f As, a f! 1 , f ! f Z .W f r ' f 14 4 ' 1 571, ff' 'S 55 1 'f' ' 5 I I ,SGFI ' 2. if ' U, 5 fl 1 3 ,Q ' ' ,QW 332 , . Am-- Q -131,33 S ' - ,. 1 " BOTNTOX 'T' WALTER KINCAID RICHARD SCHOLZ JOHN STEWART IDA SNIDER NIINOTT STICKNEY DOROTHY SYLVESTER ROBERT TATE PERRY THOMAS MARJORIE WILLIAMSON . - - :rm ,Lg 'GP .- -. I N2 I T- . I . 1 . fwffx gr., , " J tiff- I" . ' A , A CY . Msg, "' ' ,',4' N J' 'EL 9?- HAHVEY HOLAIES HARKNESH STEWVART BOYD SCHOLZ If.-KHDT .KINCAID P ge 3.22 :s :I Em it -I It in 'X --W --in - - - - Q rm- :iin ft'9W,nnW Q, ' -'---tiff-1"1L-5 Wa M Aaaa A A 0?-f1Q """"'e , uf V' 'E I X THE CAP AND GOWN lm l ' l 1 'I l l I 1 'fl 'Q ..,', . 7 ' l ll JI I ,. . . F ' I , , .f .Z i l V ' I .. .AA M ,. ' I ' ,',. 2 lil f,,A fl - A , M I It l . ns . '. El. 15 iQ-ii . to I 'A -' iff 92 Q 5 l " in 21 I E II l : IEE - V: l ' 5 li I ROOT ,tl 5: '- . A I lg THE ART STAFF i li O v - - . :E JAMES ROOT . . Editor Q MERRIMAN SMITH Asrocmte E L JANE BREUNNING Arfoczate Elf VICTORIA SMITH Affocmte I : 2 I fl At last a permanent and productive Art Staff has been Organized which has lil. become one of the most vital arts of the Ca and Gown or amzation. Under if : . E the industrious leadership of james Root a department has been created which I EQ fully understands the artistic demands and necessities of a college annual, and ' li which is more than capable of fullilling these same needs. 1 lg Positions on the Art Stall, as on any other staff of the year-book, are purely competitive being awarded solely upon consideration of the merit and quantity ' ill of the Work submitted and the number of pieces which finally appear in the book. Y l ll . El l . I . l 1 l I M l l I 'In f I I' l ' ll l l .' 1 . , l 1 l l li lf, ll I. ll . I l BREUNNING M. SMITH lf' ' W, Fw 323 .H .Y li llT3'Hfb2b-2-+----'---Ae-- Vw- Q-v---A sh---A-fvfm 'Li'i:::ii1- .".,,'Ei. .5 W- lfiff ' A "' ' ' I. ,-,. H.-. W A .--E A E H . , .. - , ,JY-W IA- A - ... Y 57.4. .. ,I .. --M V . . . AT AW ' 'TT' ' xy.,-A 2 -fy JG vm I ELLIS-jkayi l lvl THE CAP AND GOWN , I ,lvll J K ' Iv: ' " , iii? ...mm .... J.Hi,:f if A N lllkv f il HOPKINS GRACE THE BUSINESS STAFF . . . . . , Bnfineff Manager . Bnfinesf Manager . Advertifing Managrr . Organization Manager . . . Circulation Manager . . . Affiftant Circulation Manager ELMER C. GRACE JOHN E, HOPKINS ROBERT HILTON . JAMES E. A. HOPKINS DURMONT RQCGRAW CLARA DELAHANT FRESHMEN DONALD DODD JACK MASON FRED ROBIE VERNON BAIN PAUL BRADY JOHN CROWELL GEORGE WESTERMAN DELI-:HANT :HOPKINS PIILTON X'ICGRAXV Pagf 324 J U1 i ffz II H53 5 1 J J- I I 1 N N T T if cf T .Y tl Il T"'Wi'lTlf1 Nia , i l ':," THE DAILY MAROON ff, . s kfililiif . VVhat, is the Daily Maroon? Define the thing. How would one recognize it, if one met it in front of Cobb hall, or in the Harper reading room, or at the Pershing Palace, or on the Illinois Central? VVhat are its distinctive marks? What laws govern it? In short, what is it? The Daily Maroon is nothing. It becomes this or that on Tuesday, only to become something else on VVednesday. It is always going somewhere, but it never stays anywhere. One mark may distinguish it today, another mark may dis- tinguish it tomorrow. Laws govern itg but it amends the laws. The Daily Maroon that you met yesterday in front of Cobb hall, and the Daily Maroon you met today in Harper reading room, have Clike as notj nothing in common but the title. One week the Nlaroon urges a more specialized system of track coaching, the next it combs the campus for a handsome man Cand gives up the jobj, the week thereafter, it lays siege to the Undergraduate Council. It has preached by turns closer faculty guidance, a stronger chapel service, a better-equipped employment bureau, a stronger alumni association, more books in the libraries Cand fewer finesj a bookstore equipped to stimulate real interest in books. The news of the day is something shifting, something inconstant, and The Daily Maroon tries to keep pace with it. lfVhen tuition goes up to Soo, when the Sigma Nu neophytes charleston at the Frolic theater, when the band goes on a strike, when a falling bucket of hymn books barely misses a person shifting scenes- when these and a thousand other things just as diverse happen The Daily Maroon tries to adjust itself to them. Its make-up changes, so does its style. The job is not one for idlersg it demands vigorous scouring of every corner where news might lurk. Every professors laboratory and every fraternity house is on some reporter's regular beat. You canlt define life or college, or Chicago, because these things change con- stantly. They slip through your fingers. You can't define the Daily Maroon because it is, or tries to be, like them. Page 325 ll l I l ll 1 l . 3' l il l -f 1 'ii ll iff i V ll :Li ll ll? nl ll ll li, ll l if fi .fl .Q f ill lk lf l l. .li l I l ,v7,,-,,.,L LLL, L.,Y3,,A,,-7-I ,A A 1:,'x1! I ,J -V- II IW ,--K , ,J x.,,,f I - x L ff .Evil 'ifgglli I ' ' J' Y 1 E . HEALD BROMEERG iv ' A ' A - , I - rv 'mai' lv 2 Y, ' I ,I . A V I K ,..:v- . gi Ji . I 6 as I S I, A-I N A 3' If ' QA ' 1' 1- I pi-,I-2 A. 1-f6:ww:o.?65x I - -V wwffvw Q IQAUFFMAN THE DAILY MAROON H THE EDITORIAL STAFF ALLEN HEALD ........ Editor MILTON KAUFFMAN . . Managing Editor GERTRUDE BROMBERG ..... W'ome1i'I Editor THE JUNIOR NEWS EDITOR DEEMER LEE REESE PRICE WALTER WILLIAMSON THE FEATURE EDITORS ALTA CUNDY LEO STONE . . MARJORIE COOPER . RUTH DANIELS . . Society . . Whiftlf Affiftdiit Wowien'5 .dffiftarit Wowien'f THE SPORTS EDITORS HARRY SCHLAES . IRVING GOODMAN . TOM STEPHENSON . . . Sporty Affiftdnt Sportf Affiftartt Sport: THE DAY EDITORS LEON GALINSKY GEORGE JONES GEORGE KOEHN AL XVIDDIFIELD THE SOPHOMORE EDITORS MADGE CHILDS ALICE KINSMAN ROBERT HARMON LEONARD BRIDGES GILBERT HAYES IVIILTON RfIAYER STEWART NIGNIULLEN GLENN EIEAGHER GEORGE NIORGANSTERN JACK VVELTY Page 326 ROSELLE MOSS THE REPORTERS VICTOR ROTERUS BETTY MCGEE DORIS MODE CHARLES VVARNER HIXRRIETT HARRIS IVIARIE GALPERIN IRIS GOODMAN IVIARGARET JAMES I-IARRIETT LEMON KATHERINE SANDM ROBERT STERN Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor EYER fi, "" L.A.g 2 I V QQ ,QR F9 if Q x I'y..f1L..i: ,.Li.?- V TTI . , H If Y TVTULROY NEFF GRANQUIST THE DAILY MAROION THE BUSINESS STAFF THOMAS R. MULROY . ETHAN GRANQUIST LELAND NEFF . THOMAS FIELD . GEORGE GRUSKIN h MILTON TQRIENES . FREDERICK KRETSCHMER JACK T. PINCUS . JEROME DEBS . TVIYRON J. FULRATH CHARLES HARRIS JOSEPH KLITSNER ELDRED NEUBAUER HARRY STROMER THE F ROBERT BOHAN JAMES CARLSON ROBERT FISHER DANIEL COSTIGAN . Bufineff Manager . Ojice Director . Aafoertifing Director Aafvertifing Copy Manager . . Claffijieaf Manager Local Adoertifing Manager . Circulation Manager . . Auditor Ojice Manager Local Copy Editor Adoertifing Affiftant Acivertifing Afyiftant Dozontown Copy Manager Circulation Afffiftant RESHMAN ASSISTANTS SOLOMON HARRIS ROBERT KLEIN LEWIS LEVINE CALLARD LIVINGSTON Page 327 1'x,, YE., ,MV A.,, .J-----Q--E, 'NYT' E , Q. ,.- ,v-.. A . , , I Y-1, iflm ,fm T 'ELLA -LET lfiffdgfg L5 XIV fly! H,ANDSCHY LENIAY BARTON T H E P H O E N I X THE EDITORIAL STAFF FRED HANDSCHY , . Edufor JOHN BARTON Affutcmt Edztor BETTY LEMAY . . Affocmte Ldztor Page 328 THE ASSOCIATE EDITORS JOHN ALLISON RAINEY BENNETT WILLIAM COTANT AUSTIN MCCARTY DANIEL RICH LEO STONE HENRY KITCHE'LL WEBSTER, JR. JOSEPH WHITE THE CGNTRIBUTING STAFF JANE BREUNING AMEDEE COLE LOU FROLICH GEORGE GRUSKIN ALLEN HEALD LOIS MITCHELL HARRIET RENICH RUDY SAMUELS IRMA SELZ VICTORIA SMITH JOSEPHINE WATERS 1, -Y - .. Y, ,.., - - - - -,......- -aT,:--2.y.a1..--,K r L rt cg fs to Q Xe Ts'-'lm'--N?" f Zi 's Pug: 329 L 'fi fe'-A-We -n ee -ww? , L 'TQQLLL .afN,,,ftf YY,: ,jf t.,'-after L lx! if T l . 3 " 5 2 l lil 'v r nl, Jul 'w 3 li r il ,V vu TVILSON STEPHENSON NTARKLEY it ! T H E P H O E N I X l THE BUSINESS STAFF g ADD1soN WILSON Eminem Manager I WILLIAM STEPHENSON . Adnertiring Manager li T ROBERT MARKLEY . . Circulation Manager El lf Until this year the University has had two student literary publications, the V Phoenix and the Circle. One of these, the Phoenix, was a purely comic magazine, while the other, the Circle was of a serious literary vein. But the feeling arose L that neither of these was a true expression of the student-body, so the two combined into one, keeping the name of the Phoenix. It is felt that the new Phoenix affords Ml! a more satisfactory and representative medium for the best undergraduate ex- l pression. The material for the articles is drawn from all sources as there are no l f limitations of any sort. In this way the Phoenix aims to represent and include l l student life in all its forms. l . . . . . . 1 The Board of the Phoenix has remained as it was prior to the reorganization, l and the board of the Circle, of which Betty LeMay was chairman, has been in- corporated into it, the members serving as associate editors. i ' . tl l r 3 I ' I lil 'fell ,W -LLM or L M , , r. mai., fm... - ..., 4.-..,.,2d...-, .ga "H--e--'Aff----we--1-.f'T5N -, ' ,L V 'iffrgfr-fr:" rg- Q- .'i-1::L,1 11 1.1 'L , ..-...-L- .........-....L--,....,-,, , -N-A - -h . 1, W-, ,,,, Lexx..- L.- ..., r ,I fl L , -Xi----------f---'W A f----- - - i I,--?--?--r---Q-.--- in-f-W-A - '1-- -v---------1--xr,-Y ,,....,.,.,,,g,,,,,LLL:,ei ' 9 Ng is.V,a C ,T .A F, XM,-A! lxxi lLj?......-....-,..- -.....-.......---......--....,...-....., .es ' f a .. .. V H, " x,....-,.,..-..,-. .,.i ,...-,, - .., ....... nga .,E..,...a..,. A AAAA Qld sativa is - U S T H E U N I V E R S I T Y J o U R N A L 3 1, ,, o F B U S 1 N E S S lv S if . ,., 'V - Vfav A-xg. .,,:1 asf" . A-AA- ..,, -f ,,,,, great.. Uff. .4-.A ' ,L ,,, A f HAYES ZALOUDEK ' TI-IE EDITORIAL STAFF CHARLES E. HAYES . Managing Editor WILLIAM C. KRUMBEIN , . Editor ROLLIN A. STEARNS . Arxociate Editor O. PAUL DECKER .ddvifory Editor THE BUSINESS STAFF CLARA ZALOUDEK . Buyinerf Managrr LEWIS LEVY . Circulation Manager In conforming to its policy "Contributions to Business Education through Researchn, the University Journal of Business publishes a wealth of informative material by Writers who are recognized authorities in their respective fields. By making the findings of these specialists in their study of business problems this publication bridges the gap between Education and Industry and brings the two into closer relationships. The Wide circulation which the Journal of Business enjoys among the foremost universities and business firms, as Well as the students of the school of Commerce and Administration, is a testimonial to its high standing and acceptance as an authoritative source in the field of business education. The fact that the University Journal of Business is an undergraduate enterprise makes it unique among university publications. Page 330 """'f .- - -- f- 'M fax -s ,- 5 ' .--11------- f I THE STUDENT HANDBOOK Liga, fr? YQ of e 1 gwfy VJ I a n -.I , . A . gre-ilu ' in f 'r i -V. u se fm. V. , , ,,., ,, . I We f W fe Q5 e wigs? ,f 2' , 6 ,QQ V ,A am 'H f ' r ,fi ,1 ,...ee,f 0 rv 'V , - ,fb ,1: f'L-2:1-- ' 2-- rn .: Mg, -' If 2M ,1..', isa Mq gzpi, I 0' :i f . ' -I 'assi . L .,,.. s ., .. f I .gf ,- , .V af, J-Zzrxgzyiy , ' A GIFFORD I-IITZ . ABNER BEREZNIAK RICHARD SCHOLZ LEON GALINSKY WALTER KINCAID EDNA UVILSON . MARION PLIMPTON MILTON KREINES WILLIAM ECKERT PHILIP KAUS . I-IITZ IQREINES TI-IE EDITORIAL STAFF .Managing Editor Executive Editor Organization: Editor . Feature: Editor . Athletic Editor . Wome1i'I Editor Affiftant Women'f Editor THE BUSINESS STAFF Biuineff Manager Adoertixing .Manager Circulation Manager The Student I-Iandbook, commonly known as the "C" Book, is issued by the University Young Men's Christian Association. It aims to be a convenient encyclopedia of information on University life and is published with an eye to the special need which incoming students have in such a book. Page 331 vacfonm SMITH fl .' it' I -4 gg ! . 3 Q .5 , ' ' S TIIIIIH 4. 'S Q 1 .M , ff :L Q -Q A TEPJFZN 1 ffl-Y J , xfag ff, "-mf gh, Si' ff x 'l'f::f?f . . All-F7215 wx' X, -I 27 ,-ing! EH ' 01,3 I ,i w 0 1 ,Q X" '- -- 1. 15 .-'NX .A Av gy X51 D ff ff- x X W H 4.:'gQ---.qv -Q F ,-Ulf V. , ' , far'-f 1, fl 1 'X mi 's 41" g17'V'A3' Q 1' -5 , f . . A ' -A X .. : M 1 .: V 151 , -Slit ,A ti . :ef , -., N lffff- .I - gg 1- -2' ,gf 1' -' - c X .t1.' f' 4 1: f. -V-rr ' 2 if ggiiziz g-ig' I -' z fafm - X - 2"L1ftf' I - , K .- . f 1 F551 IH - . , ,pg KQV- uv: f Q : H an N--ff-Aa-.,-s'1 ,' '10 " ' .-F: ff fji kiffg REL -AEE Sw'-4' -' ' 5 fx-5 wg T 1 CQ, gif. 2 sf f N- L .K :Q 25,4521 ' Q Nxv Xen .. -I F -117' A 3' ' Lgig... 51 Qifffig- ' -3152 1 m 5fmE-3 'gl '. V. Qx00Tf gi A ..L. , 5 i I I I swf 4 -4 fi :I -Y 34 :. A C G G IN Psi H7 Q? BLACKFRIARS,1926 it A . W V I i 1 I 1 W in' 'x P31 i, U JE Iii! IEI IFJ ii .- CARR CULLOM TREBOW EJ Grwmczursr BICGINNIS "WALLIE, WATGH OUT" THE BOARD OF SUPERIORS EW PAUL C. CULLOM ...... The Abbot E ARGHIE TREBOW . The Scribe 'S-T' DON MCGINNIS . The Praecenzor H ETHAN GRANQUIST GEORGE BATES . . . The Hofpitczller . . . The Prior A ROBERT CARR . . . . The Prior CSpring Quarterj THE STAFF PHILIP VVATROUS . . . . Production Manager . GIEEORD HITZ . . . . , . Busirzeff Marzezger CHTXS. HARRIS . Costume Manager BEN TROXEL . . Score Manager XX ILLIS DREW, Assistant NORMAN REID, JAMES HOPKINS RTILTON KRIENES . Program Rianager Assistants XYILLIAM HEITMANN, Assistant BEN GOBLE . Property Manager FRED VON AMMON, Assistant LIONEL HAKES . Scenery Nlanager KITCHEL XVEBSTER, Assistant CHAS. COWAN . BOX Office lkfanager RUSSELL HARKNESS, Assistant STANLEY TYOUNG . Chorus Biianager Page 334 ETAHN GRANQUIST Lighting Nlanager GEORGE MCCOY, Assistant TED LOCKARD . Publicity Rlanager VVADE SCHROEDER, KVM. MOORE AND JOHN GERHART, Assistants JAMES ROOT . . . Artist RUDOLPPI SAMUELS, GEO. SAVIDGE Assistants ,,,,,.4r.-.. ,,.,,.,...,,.-,,n,,-,Mig f","' ft . U-N g K-A., fn- - - r """-F.A,-f.-aA-- i---- A---i-- 'Ai'-1 , V , i:,, N-,Y ,H ,,N,.,... , ..., . ..,. ,.,,, ,4 BLACKFRIARS, 1926 "WALLIE, WATCH OUT!" 'CThe jovial friars, full of glee, Troop forth from dull monastery." And to a Brother of the Order falls the task of directing the trooping. He wrestles with his problem valiantly, strews papers to the four winds, swims through seas of ink-then he resorts to magic power and calls forth a few characters from points unknown. He establishes a King in the fair realm of Ezykale and thinks all will go well. But the King is an incompetent sort of a person and soon Ezykale is bankrupt. The exchequer must be filled or theipalace will be sold over the King's head. What to do? The Friars know a way. The King shall take unto himself a wife and she shall be rich. Where to find her? Where but on the campus of the University of Chicago? Oh King, on to Chicago! Enroll as a frosh. Deserve the happiness destined for you at the end of Act Il. Again the Friar retires to his cell, leaving his protege to work out his own destiny as YVallie Ashburn, Chicago, '29. 'Wallie is a bit verdantqjust the material for a high-powered rushing committee. And, by the irony of fate, who should head the rushing forces but Jeff Adams, a man who left school for a year to work and, like all Chicago men, got a good job-as Prime lyfinister-in Ezykale. Of course, lVallie doesn't know him. He couldn't. That would spoil things. And before we forgetAthe heroine-Louise-the ideal co-ed. It is she whom the Friar has selected as 'Wallieis rich bride. But she and Jeff have other ideas-and they get together. And VVallie meets a flapper of the new school-Prudence Chapeleand the two just know they,re meant for each other. The Friar has four puppets now. And he manipulates them in divers ways. Wihenever they donat know what to do next, he crashes through with stage direc- tions. . . lN7allie gets pledged-he suffers as only a freshman can suffer-he tries to get Louise-he plays the King at a big campus fete, a cross-section of Florida life in the boom period transplanted to the campus-and all the time he thinks Prudence is the best yet. And Louise won't have him-sheis in love with Jeff. Now the Friar believes in giving young people their own way about such things. Anyway, two old men have come from Ezykale with a message that the people no longer want a King, and glad they are the people and feel that way, for they see Wlallie on the downward path with the rest of this younger generation. So the Friar just leaves things as they are and retires to the lvfonastery until he must produce another show. Pflgf 335 Hz- !w gmw :g K. B- MGB.. .. -1.:I:1,.:w--A-J-.-.-......f.,RtTq F ,fav-,.B.. ..-.....x.Tix..X...,,-I., , A fs, ,E I--X I- ,.,, ,.., X R , W rbrrmr X---. -T----L--Li-W---' I, L -.-- I I, r r V1.1 Nl ,U ,..,,. ------V-,B--Z..-...,+,,L A R., ,ARI IM -W -.J f- -I . 1 ,va Lx ' y,,,.,,,-iv.---Tv?-Yi-nh.h1 --Tn bm-A-nh.L4.. --'--- wtf 'Q-1 l Lf I O I 4 BLACKFRIARS, 1925 i 5 1 I K T I, L, .L V ,, I ,v..,, K ,..,..,.,..,. , ,.,... L... 3 I E 1 I 1 5 I V , , b A I lg ,T HILLMAN IRWIN KIRK DEYOUNG ROBBINS HKAITI FROM HAITI" I 1 SUPERIORS OF BLACKFRIARS 725 DON S. IRWIN ........ The Abbot H JACK KIRK .,...... The Prior g ALBERT O. HILLMAN . . The Hofpimler HERBERT C. DEYOUNG . . The Praecerztor BURR ROBBINS ........ The Scribe Page 336 ccTHAT,S RIGHT RICHARD" ,,..i......-.,1,.A.M,,,. I 'I .- f""" ,...r.-..-1...-...-.-,.w.Tr.....,.,. 1. f-' . I -- - ' , A., O ik C3 C I'A I I A- I R"""N- H ff 'N-HW -'iiifi ' T' ' e eeeI B L A C K F R I A R S, I 9 2 5 , fm ...7 -..Ta j LLL, -.A L HKAITI FROM HAITI" PAUL C. CULLOM GEORGE BATES . GEORGE G. WIEMER BENJAMIN GOBLE . ROBERT TIEKEN . C. VICTOR WISNER, JR. PHILIP M. WATROUS WILLIAM GREGERSTON ARCHIE TREBOW . THOMAS R. NIULROY ROBERT CARR . ETHAN GRANQUIST JAMES ROOT . . WILLIAM IQERR . MISS LAURA NOWAK . , . . Biuineff Manager Production Manager Scenery Property Publicity . P reff Box Ojice . Choriif Coftunief Program . Score . Lightf . Art Head Ufher Score Sale: P483 337 A px E ,. . ,, 2 ' ,f - -li '-' x J 3,13 Alix: lx .KK -------.4 .. f-..-.v....,.. - 1r.-.a..-..,-- . --14.7.-... ,...f" 4 BLACKFRIARS, 1925 THE CAST The Professor, an eccentric . . . . D. Cameron White Robert Anderson, a student . F. Woods hliller Gullah, a valet . . H . . Archie Trebow Eulah Lou, a Co-ed . . . Donald lX'IcGinnis Sally Carpenter, a college girl . . Clyde Keutzer Oflicer Nlurphy , . . Edwin De Costa Hubert Hughes, a student . . Seward Covert Richard I . , . . Jack Kirk Richard H . . , . Jack Stambaugh Epidemic, a porter , Frier McCollister hiary . . . Burton lXlcRoy Ruth . . . Donald lVIcLoud Ibenfelt Ernest Webster lVlcAndrews . John Gerhart i,,..--,, ,.,. ,,...,..,-,,,..,N,. ,A,, l l l 1 I 4 l i l l l agi 33S CLYDE KEUTZEIQ AS SALLY D15 CAMERON XVHITE AS Tm: PROFESSOR -czrfw .L -, ,...- V , 1, IH H---f H f,I I, -...M S1-E.x,,!:+.- .2-.,..-A.QL.Fq.-... - 2... NL... .:EfA..E--- bv ,E-1--1--f ff. .. , 'T , A -. ff' f 1 - A f E-I f" - Q::3:::i'fgr'l.....::-' ...c...q.,.,..,.n,--,,.,, ,X L fx' 'D KJ, K .J , . , L MI, . Il , Jai- :W Y --EELLJ ,. ia 5 -.,,, ky! , . , 'I 'Ei5p...,,.?. Y,..v,,..,..E...,...r,. A l,1,-- ,, 1.....,.iS.,1, -f,:A?-.YA-.,,,.i..,,,,4.f' BLACKFRIARS,1925 WILLIAM BAGER ROBERT BENDER JAMES BENNETT HOLNIES BOYNTON HENDRICK DAPIL XVILLIS DREW FRED EGGAN ROBERT FARRIS JOHN FERRY LALON FARVVELL JUSTIN FRANK JOHN GERHARD.T ARTHUR GETTLEMAN IJEROY HANSEN THF. CHORUS RUSSELL FIARKNESS CHARLES HARRIS MARTIN HAYES JAMES HEINSHEIRIER JAMES HOPKINS VV. F. HOWARD ROBERT JACKSON SEBASTIAN KURRIE DERWOOD LOCKARD RAYMOND LUNDQUIST DONALD ATCCLOUD JOHN MCDONALD DURMONT RJCGRAXV BURTON MCROY CLARENCE MARTIN RALPH NIEYER LEROY MORGAN J. EDDY RQUNRO ELDRED NEUEAUER DAVID RIEUS GEORGE SAVIDGE WADE SCHROEDER JAY SIMON ERNEST STOEHR GEORGE TOBEY BENJAMIN TROXELL ERNEST VVEBSTER STANLEY YOUNG JACK SPEER Q E 2 A ,af W 5 5:6 nf' Ml,-v f N gf, 'R , H ,If ,,,, ,, . ' mf' ,. 1 , J f' . j ar: - , wif' I C, 7 , QSO I ' 1' HEY V 311 We AWMWQ 4- 36 f 7139! ' A rd 4' I' QW ff I J ,, i, QE, f Mx' wmv ,- I ..Ar5fqf7I5w 3149 4 A 722. ,,f niI.,4y5'23wr1- , iff wyyf 2. A -ff wx'f,,,Q, ,Sf A-gf -Q:-f4f,,-.fvf-W,My A ,Y , iw f-LE.Qx,.f If' ff ' 1afL:Kvz.Q4ER2,E,..lf Pagf fad ff' ' ' ' ' ' ,Q 7 ' N,-f-K lip! mf ra f-V ff??7-5 1,-,af ,..i..,,,: Q... ..., ....-bay,-..-D-..G...,J NICCOLLISTER COLEMAN NICCOLLISTER BLACKFRIARS,1925 THE MUSIC AND COMPOSERS CLyrics are by the authors except those indicatedj Fantasy . . . john VVild, Nelson Fuqua College Cut Cutie . . . William Tilden Nlister hflystery . . J. F. Bishop just a Song . . 'William Tilden Kaiti from Haiti . . . Wllilliam Tilden Plain Clothes Nlake the lXfIan . . Norman Reed Our Fraternity . . . Nelson Fuqua I'd Idle Away . . . . John VVild Honey Girl, Cmusic and lyricsj . . Karl Lillie Old-Fashioned Dancing Tune . . Norman Reed just Like hle ........ Gordon Smith Cross Word Puzzle Blues, Cmusic and lyricsl . . . Ralph Helperin, F. Bishop Haitian Kaitian Krawl, Qmusic and lyricsj . . . Gordon Smith I 340 Ng RRMXTQ' xiii? ETP C. A iz' if VV N PEE E ' E Iii I I Rf' " 's f 1, 'T I P I FQ, 'h"L':Lwy, M, , ,, ,Y , fer- - - -f-SL.-- -W - --V-----N ---ff' P I A I i' HI ,I ,N Zyl QI I iw , I I I I I,-I f M V L I 1 P lla 'ii I F M ii' II' Vi' , ,UN Qi iii ,xii 1 irq H H Wi W li lm it ii I F mi in W it W ' , U, El ,I I t in 3 I f E123 15? I 2' Q' 2 I . I if y PIERCE OPPENHEIM RIVER 1 EI' Er? Ei ,Ei FEI I5 its 4: -, 4- I iwl EE, 'RE r -I I Ep 2 I - 12, Hg Wi' ii. vE, if Ei E '-I1 - F5 -I 1 Z - 1' 51, Ei BLACKFRIARS, 1925 Eg' THE AUTHORS '25 ig, gig' Ki? HE! ' iii, RUSSELL PIERCE, Editor of the Maroon, member of Owl and M Serpent and of Chi Psi. IM. ri E we It I JACK OPPENHEIM, Editor of the Circle and co-author of USO Z I Long Susan", production of 1924. I 3' . iii! xi LESLIE RIVER Co-author of "So Lon Susan" Editor of the ii! IW 7 g 7 war I l Maroon, and member of Kappa Sigma. Q41 lin if if 'I I W I W I , 1 X l Y I V ,-I V I Pagf 341 I. ig plaza, ,xr -1--me-Q-A-P 1- It A - 4,-,,u,, ,I ,gif i ff Y wr YV 'i ,iYU5iifl:"i3,Ef'P3:4gLgg.1:11QF."ii I E "Y -3 ,pq "4 l i a-fs ..A-,aww,.am.f:f"'t""TrR E E ' :' ,., E .---N 'Jill ilzi - :ciao A ,. llf fi .,AA,,, , T H E N ' if p DRAMATIC ASSOCIATIO 32 1 - ' 1 servlet E A rg - -,. A . A- MH-A A si, J J .. . .. . 3 U ii il lll W J l lil 'll T J, J, ll l J. ll HQX Ei l I" Fi. l 1 A , : BATES TREBOW STAMBAUGH i 1 THE JOINT BOARD A A GEORGE BATES Chairman 1 il JACK STAMBAUGH Secretary i i I ARCHIE TREBOW A . . . . Trfafurer i i! l Q 2 MARGARET JOSEPH HELEN LIGGETT iifll ' ill ETHAN GRANQUIST CATHERINE CAMPBELL li viii V lj! The dramatic interests of the campus in the autumn quarter of li T924 joined forces to make the strongest organization the University fl? had ever known. Throughout the year this amalgamation, consist- 'l ing of the Gargoyles and the Tower Players, acting with a joint board and sponsoring all public productions, functioned with a iw smoothness as to detail and a finish as to performance that marked lb a season of peculiar success. And for the first time in years-perhaps lx in history-the plays were given not only before large audiences, il but even to a capacity house for the Winter Playfest, with many reluctantly turned away. But this record was not to be the final measure of the strength J of the Dramatic Association. For also during the year a third 'F branch of the Association was formed, when one hundred-forty l l young women petitioned for admission as an integral part of the P H342 UQ J..- .at-:.,,a- an... .,,.....- ..... Ac. -,--.. ,W-Ni.. .ai --.aaa - .,., V A ..............-... Dwi.,-,,,p w 1 lf., , --.- fa -.. ,- - , . ,mx W mv, ,,-, ,,,, M -,,,,,4 , , .rn . Y 2 ..---.a,c-..-,.,-. gl X, . .i Q, ,i . c--u,.-...-- lam' r , m.t.c. W-V.. - . ig .. ,,.w,ta? DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION i l L ' alaiw- .... g ...... ,..1 m,,,.,,,wmZ,.w,a. x,,, i..a,,,,.,.w,,,,,..,,.,,3 organization. Thus the Mirror was added to the amalgamation. The Association now, therefore, consists of three instead of two branches, each with separate rosters of officers, yet all working to- gether, with every public production sponsored and managed by the joint association. Another feature that was a great forward step for drama at the University came with the assigning to the Director of Student Activities, in October, 1924, of quarters for the Dramatic Associa- tion. This year the student members themselves have realized the full advantage of these quarters, and largely through the efforts of George Bates, chairman of the Association, the Tower room adjoin- ing the Reynolds Theater stage has been furnished distinctively and artistically. The furniture is of the early American period, and was selected in consultation with Mr. G. fVIcStay Jackson of the Marshall Field Company. Here the Association has frequent meet- ings for the transaction of business, the reading of plays, the con- ducting of rehearsals, and the entertaining of guests at social gather- ings. Following the policy established a year ago, the Association this year began its formal season with the presentation of a contemporary English comedy, A. A.. lVIilne's "Mr. Pim Passes By". In the winter quarter it presented its second annual c'Playfest'7, with original one-act plays written in Mr. O'Hara's playwriting course, between which were given smart and polite entr'acts before the curtain. This year's "Playfest" was forthe benefit of the Uni- versity Settlement and the University Day Nursery, and a sub- stantial check was given to each. The first annual uhdirrora' came later in the winter quarter. The "Mirror" promised, not to imitate Broadway or Randolph street, but to reflect the college girl as she thinks she is. And it did. For simplicity and attractiveness of costumes and setting, and for fresh ideas, the 'chlirrorn illustrates the freedom from stereotype pattern that is a chief part of the Dramatic Association's program. Pa f 343 1 1 5 i Ely C l El 3, If l. :gpm -. fi''QQgi222?3agQ.,:.1e5l153"A:lg gg fl gi g rj j1'Q5 O Xfilfii 1 I iff W li l l. l A l 1 lt I L fir ll I 1 A 1 L l ll! lil Wil llzll lil ii? ll? i MR. PTM PASSES BY 'Eff ICH THE CAST ,BV Anne . . . . Ruth Atwell EM Mr. Pim . . Fred Handschy Dinah . . Marjorie Crighton Brian Strange . Herbert Bassett Olivia Marden . , Eleanor Metzel George Marden ..... Frederick I. Byington Lady Marden ....... Ruth DeWitt The roles were understudied by Alice Carter, Marjorie Vos, William Coy Arthur Ernstein, Hadley Kerr, and Philip MacDonald. l A THE PRODUCTION STAFF OF THF, PLAYFEST Archie Trebow . Charles Cowan . . Leonard Weinberg . Derwood Lockard Cora Louise Tibbets . Donald Dodd Donald lVIacGineans George Downing Amedee Cole Edward Hildebrant Sidney Bloomenthal lkladge Woodward . Rob Roy NIacGregor . Benjamin Goble . . Pagf 344 g - gg Production Business . Stage Publicity Program Tickets Scenery Costumes Electrician Properties li' ,qu '1-1-' if 41 'fi ll ' x... N? - - - Y V nf- -- fb- I-fs. 1, ,A .1 q I' 11 racy- - V: - -WY E I ,. K, , YH WY, ,-,:. I iv 1 l -hu wx .MJ Y: if . ni: MDE- ..Y,V, ,E.,rd,.d,.L1 fwW.n.,E.:, . E . was , ., V 'A"' T" "" ' "T W' ' " If .:f' THE PLAYFEST - N b 9 V VJ ,, -I l .,,, 1 W 1 - '4 aff? mm W, .. MW ,,,, r, ,,,,mm THE GAT BY BERNARD TQELLY The Burgler , ..., Hadley Kerr The Gentleman . . Henry Kitchell Webster THE LETTER Marian Mrs. Brent Mrs. Harrod Orville . Mr. Maurice . The Duenna . The Countess The Viceroy . BY DANIEL CATTON RICH SPICED WINE BY WILLIS K. JONES THE ENTRHACTS Professor Henri David, Aileen Linney, Evelyn Turner, Leona Train, Nelson Fuqua, Leon Barron, jerry Quinn, and Sidney Collins. Lois Russell Louise Quinn Blanche Swartz Richard Hough . Leo Stone Helen O'Toole Joanna Downs Seward Covert Master of Ceremonies . Professor Frederic C. Woodward Pagf 345 I.T...Lfll'fTQ.Tli.T".T..""TJ1TTT be .N 2 . f"5 fs. x ,s f fx 1 -' M --Q--w-.-..-.-..-...1,..-,-.:' L., A---X 1 .-1: gh LH, V M .ta wr-E 'i' - l HA BEAUTIFUL CHORUS" THE MIRROR The lyfirror, that division of the Dramatic Association which is exclusively for women, is an infant organization. After the dissolution of' Portfolio, one opportunity for artistic expression seemed lost to the women of the University. A meeting of all who were inter- ested in dramatic activities for women brought together over eighty. Such a desire and enthusiasm towards organizing was evinced that a committee of five was selected to draw up a constitution and present it to the Board of Student Organizations for recognition. Under the leadership of Katherine Barrett the work of the committee pro- gressed. The new organization, which called itself The Nlirror, was recognized by the Board as a branch of the Dramatic Association. As charter members, one hundred forty young women joined The lWirrOr. The members then elected their leader for the following year. Helen Liggett was chosen president, Louise Wietzer, secretary, Zoe Nfay Sutherland, general manager, and Catherine Campbell, business manager. During the Fall quarter Jeannette Baldwin and Alta Cundy were appointed to the positions of secretary and general manager, respectively. The original plan was to present annually Ma fine and beautiful production" which should represent and interpret the spirit of college women. So March 5 and 6, on the stage of hflandel Hall, The Nfirror reliected the college girl asking the time-old question, HW here are we going?" And from the audiencels response evidently the question was answered both pleasingly and satisfactorily. Pug: 346 v 1 ,iz : i -il ...Q .. l :I li li ll lx .il ,M ill Ji, ,V 's fl il li r rl S ,E EV be A in "Two OLD T1MEn's" li , ' THE MIRROR it ,I THE PLAYERS Ruth Atwell, Ethel Brignall, Virginia Brintnall, Sara Bailey, Eva Bloom, Ruth Burtis, Julia E55 Carpenter, Laura Chamberlin, Esther Cook, Beatrice Cowen, Alice Coy, Nlarjorie Crighton, Jeanne ME I. DeLamarter, Ruth DeWitt, Joanna Downs, Charlotte Eckhart, Mary Fassett, Elizabeth Farwell, WEL Dorothy Freund, Elizabeth Garrison, Janet Good, Dorothy Hartford, Ellen Hartman, Mary Harvey, -Jil Frances Heilbrun, Florence Herzman, Margaret Hitt, Katherine Homan, Dorothy James, Esther ig, Kahn, Eloise Kresse, Marie Lewis, Dorothy Low, Dorothea Lowenstein, Pauline Meade, Eleanor llill Metzel, Eleanor lX-Tihan, Ruth Blills, Margaret Nloore, Nlarietta Nloss, Elizabeth Nlurvai, Frances EJ Nelson, Ruth Oppenheimer, Helen Reilly, Mary Roxburgh, Lois Russell, Lenore Sampson, Sylvia Sider, Es Carol Simons, Florence Schwab, Ethelyn Seaton, Dorothy Sylvester, Eloise Tasher, Elizabeth Taylor, lap Rebecca Tossman, Herberta Van Pelt, Elizabeth VVells, Alice Wiles, Edwarda 'Williams, Evangeline VVilliams, Nlarjorie Williamson, Leila Whitney. Nil yr MUSIC , Jeanne DeLamarter, Alan Irwin, Clyde Keutzer, Karl Lillie, Charlotte Sulcer, Edwarda YVilliams. LYRICS AND WORDS Nlargaret Carr, Llary Fassett, Elizabeth Gordon, Bertha Ten Eyck James, Nancy McMunn, l l George Blorgenstern, Daniel Catton Rich. E, :lr w l r Page 347 ... ....,.,,.-. ,. ,,. .--, ., .i........i, .i.1 K-,,,..,il,,,1 'LTHE MEN OF THE CAMPUS77 T H E M I R R O R THE PRODUCTION STAFF ALTA CUNDY . CATHERINE CAMPBELL EUNICE HILL . MIRIAM VVALKER . RUTH G. DANIEL GERTRUDE BROMBERG RUTH BURTIS . BETTY GRAHAM . ELIZABETH GORDON VICTORIA SMITH NIARY FASSETT . JENNETTE H.AYWARD Page 348 Production Business . Stage Publicity Programs Tickets Costumes Properties Scenery Posters Nlusic Head Usher 4.-K i +., , ,. - ff., , 1-vf f--f f -vf e 3 W 1 1, lv . . ,GF r,-. K., -x -. - M V y z-, W f.Y,,,.R,- ,YY .V ,.,, , .-....,, "THE CAMPUS COLLEGIANSH THE MIRROR PW 340 - -Y-X , 5 A' : Q , D f i 3 Q K Ligxgffmx FCijH3f-'31, Ag RWM fm ' '--l:1ia -.NX BIQ3 n,5KZff?f55s , - 7 if ,X Q K A mag K 2 x v 5 X f ' ' R E X k EW WW X H1 X X M um41w1'1n X 'MW M Xi X Q. xx X ku-iiva 2? QW v 2 X f- E X A Q5 I. ' U s R Lf E my K ' g Li AEA E I ' K A aw rg? a ff xx XM X ' "O I Ax QS in ,K - ,rl . KI. x l 'xx K IL X b A R , X 1 ,X 5, 7 lHw 2iL""9 N . 1- V N X ' X L b C if C3 Q' N.f"'xf N ,LJ t V 5 .Tv - - -rr: f 'f A.- -in -1- , , , , 'f' , ' if V i T H E ii ii '-.A. INTERFRATERNITY SING Q f e t i i Z I . E ' f Q- W,H -. W - 4 . + LYTLE Hrrz The annual event in the Quadrangle was never so significant or so impressive as on the thirteenth of June, 1925. Before it had represented a homecoming for the alumni to their fraternities and their college, it had thrilled prospective stu- dents seeing it for the first time, it had been a night dedicated to the University and the fraternities. On this night it was graver, finer even than on those earlier occasions for in the thoughts of every visitor, every alumnus, every fraternity man was the loss by the University of it's president. Nearly two thousand fraternity men, both graduates and undergraduates, even a few men from other schools, gathered in the illumined square of Hutch- inson court. One after another the fraternitiesmarched down into the square and formed about the fountain, each singing its marching song and one verse of another. The crowd, so big that many could hear but not see what was going on, remained in attentive and impressive silence during the songs and broke into enthusiastic and appreciative applause as each fraternity marched out. The fraternity having the largest representation was Delta Kappa Epsilon who won the first award with one hundred and twenty-four brothers. Alpha Delta Phi was second with one hundred and eight, Beta Theta Pi was third with one hundred and two. After the singing, the Grand Old Nlan awarded the "C" blankets to those graduating seniors who had earned the coveted monogram during their college careers. The chimes played the ALMA BJIATER, the crowd sang one verse, and the ceremonies were complete. Page 352 "--ff iq, ill? ii S 4 l M J i l 9a ii .1 .l ,if 1 A l il' E. i 4. it Qi l E E .II lg ffl rel ggi Ev El ai fi' l,. P: i i :E l: ii KL: fi PM ii! lfll ii limi .li if i"'6 ll? lea lil lil iii ia: i J i l ff--vqf ' ,mg ,.,A: , F' fa ' - V fx l J ,fl-'AWAY W .-:....., f- LL, ,La eg xg l.,,f J ' X, l I l t""x.,:AE3 A , , A - A ,E ...x - -514,22-,.,...,, -J ,.....,..- f ,Af ,m i wm gr ...V I I. , - I I V ' , - . wwiy n., I f I I ' .lf ' A' f - 'ii w I 'A-A 1 if --1 DEYOUNG KINCHELOE CAMPBELL COVERT I MEYER KEENEY HARVEY SMITH THE INTERCLASS HOP The Interclass Hop for the Spring Quarter of 1925 was cancelled in order to express the deep sympathy of the Undergraduate body towards the family of the late President. The leaders from the four classes, who were to conduct and manage the affair, had been chosen. They were: ISABELLE KINCHELOE SEWARD COVERT JOHN MEYER VVILLIAM SMITH Senior: fzmiorf Soph omoref F1-nh mm HERBERT DEYOUNG CATHERINE CAMPBELL HARRIET KEENEY NIARY HARVEY Pagf 353 YQ .,,.' .-- ,- 1 ., I K , W W- ,--: .x ,-, ,- fax , L, . g j 5- -vga. Y ' ---' R I any , l l mf E-AN' CYEEAC-YE-.Eh-EEA-'El-VY-ku-Tri -4516.--nm-A-M l I If , .yi I. ll -f --' f '1:. 1' , g if I-.mffv-5 1 -'ja'f-f-fg'f" 5. 1 fb "i'lfEi ' I,. , f .I KM.:-1.?. 4.55, .. ,.mse NIAYER CUNDY MCCRACKEN XVILSON Ln THE MILITARY BALL ,iiil ei! ' lil On April 23rd the Second Annual Military Ball was held at the South Shore Country Club under the auspices of Crossed Cannon, Honorary Cadet Officers' I,,i Club of the lVIilitary Science Department. Coon Sanders and his World famous orchestra furnished the best dance music il me I - f ,Z V ,T l heard at any University function, and also played several stirring military num- bers. ll I The Grand March developed into a glorious arch of Sabers and Roses at the end of which most appropriate souvenirs and programs were given out. Alta ljj, Cundy and Herbert Mayer led the right Wing While Ellen McCracken and Hugh 'Wilson led the left. The success of the Military Ball firmly established it as one M, of the most important events on the University's social calendar. If: ll f I COMNHTTEE GN ARRANGEMENTS . ,ff H4 HERBERT lX'lAYI2R HARRIET KEENEY l l ELDRED NEUBAUER VVALTER SCHAEFFER HUGH NICDONALD HUGH VVILSON XVILBERT FINDLEY Pdgf 354 PET CARYL FRANCIS HH CAROLYN PRATT I l I ESTHER Coox I LOUISE XVIETZER NIARGARET BOBBITT I Q l si igT.1::'?::.i"...'T:L-T,: W' wo- 'jg ' 3 l1.,i 1 . l 'Away 9 . ' " . . 'WY l ' I ' ' "" ' ffl-.Q e rf- -7 'wfffsq' .. if '-'42-1 , k ' f ' .14 3 1 V . ' 'xv 1 4 5-E62 , 'Z-in i-.- f"1.7j"':!i 'WZ 'V by H , - ,, , ' 4 CARR LYTLE NEFF HITZ THE INTERFRATERNITY BALL The Interfraternity Ball, given on November 26th the night before Thanks- giving, was marked by the attendance of three hundred couples. The unusual atmosphere which such a restricted crowd gave the Drake Hotel was reflected by the enjoyment and merriment of all. Serving as simple yet impressive decora- tions Were the emblazoned shields andgcrests of the fraternities. ,lack Chapman's orchestra alone repaid the guests by furnishing such inspiring music that it was impossible to leave unsatisfied. A feature of the dance were the novel programs, made up in the form of miniature books, bound in imported English handblocked paper. The Ball committee consisted of Leland Neff and Gifford Hitz, co-chairmeng Tom Paul, bidsg Joseph Budlong, refreshrnentsg Nlilton Kreines, printingg and Ted Fox, decorations. The sole purpose of instigating and continuing the Interfraternity Ball is an attempt on the part of the Interfraternity Council to provide fraternity men with an annual function that will have the quintessence of satisfaction. In other Words, the dance is given with the idea of completely satisfying the fraternity man's conception of a good party. Pagf 355 F l l I -li fl EI' .., :J -It il I , :I gl El l , ff 1 ,'i--L:A+f:c11z-2:11--:Ex.:::1T: EJ' ""FI'T"'.n-I 'DTMWQ-A ' K 'V , -'X-Ie ,f--- N595 pai Qpyftfplw p 1- , l sg!-A A-L I gi, l A , . ' - -- ,.,. , - -- 11,1 A -- ' ll ' i ' .,,.V,A, I K 'Y P V in" ' . I I A I pf SETTLEMENT NIGHT ,, --I ,I l .,.., ,. -- ,, , ..,. , r "ii V E xl l I ei I, ' I' i l l I I I , I ,l l 'lip fix A' '21 li I' If E, l 2 IQ, A 2 fl COVERT PRATT Nlj fl Q, COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN i Genera! Chairman :N CAROLYN PRATT SEwARD COVERT I Finance Chairmen 1- ELLEN MCCRACREN PARKER HALL Fl E Vaudeville Chairmen ALTA CUNDY DONALD MCGINNIS ,N llifmic Cltairmm gl ELIZABETH STEYVART GEORGE BATES 'M ll l Dfc0ralz'o1z.f Clzairmen iff CATHERINE CAMPBELL ROBERT CARR If' ' Boolfzf Chairmen T553 LUCY LAMON PAUL CULLOII "E-gf . I ' Dorzalzknzr Clzairmm ll FRANCES KENDALL GRAEAIE STEWART I . il Tag Day Clzazrmen fl , CAROLYN PRATT GEORGE XVEIMER Program Clzairmm fj XNILFRED IJEITMANN MILTON IQREINES , Ipv1:717ZZ.7'!" Team Caplazhf ff 6 ' BIARY HARVEY PIOLMES BOYNTON I VON ANINION AND CO, v Again the Annual Settlement Drive was a success. At the Opening Of the A New Year the bank book showed a total of 85,342.52 which under the plan of ,I campaign far surpassed the expectations of all concerned. It stands as a tribute I to the loyal efforts of the one hundred and sixty-four workers who gave much of their time tO make it a success. ' -The evening of December 5th was felt to be the most enjoyable and enter- 1 , taining Of all 4'Settlement Nightsn. hflitchell Corridor with its Spanish decora- Ili Y!! Pagf 356 A ,P I I ,L L.- L. I --z-.ff.g:.:Q:S..,..,-.aah-ae, ....:.f. a..a.ds.,:.e..r..am.,2:,-, .---sw A Y w ,my I s . . . - Y.a7.,,,,,-22:22, mf- , f , , ,.,Y ,,r,,,n,.,,....,,.....x,, c-, an fag , s .aa ll Q fl. 61" La XQW' itil "'f"'c--ff sf---if -f A-f -.-sea-A -, -.-E-P-K --fini!-.-14 -" LADIES or THE CHORUS tions, made possible by the artistic work of the Decoration Committee, was a most suitable background for the vaudeville and dance. The introduction of but six booths proved itself a wise plan. More room was obtained for the large crowd and the decorations were more easily perfected. The vaudeville, so critics state, was the best that ever has appeared on lVfandel's stage. Every act showed the results of training and willing effort on the part of the participants. The work of the Vaudeville Committee and the co-operation of the Dramatic Association angered for the success. It is interesting to note that every seat in Mandel Hall was occupied for both performances. Truly, a splendid thing. The dance in the "Commons" was fast and furious. The music of the Casino Club Orchestra was superb, doing much to swell the coffers. The total amount raised that evening was S1 14572, which is modestly stated to be an "evening" record. Expenses of the drive totaled 252372, a fairly low figure, made lower by the interest shown on behalf of the business concerns with whom dealings were made. Invariably a marked reduction was given. The annual theater party given by the Settlement Board to the Chairmen of Com- mittees and the two winning teams was held on January 26th. Forty people made up the party that attended "Young Bloodn, the play in question. It was a suitable reward for the work they had expended. BICGINNIS AND' RUSSELL .. ,. Pflgf 357 -E f 3 4. ' ' lL..-,,-L,.ElA,.'-,E, . .1,,,L-.Y .-.1-..-,-...f"W M-- N 1 , THE WASHINGTON PROM LEADERS , , ,, AA.. , E,,.. , , A, E, . ,.AL, ,.fk. W , 1 fi g i Q If Q j' W ' M , , -1 WI f ' i Q 1 5 1 1 x . , 1 5 I X -1 i nf S il , ii i 2? H. , . Il, I , ,......MW..,,m.Y,.,,. L...,.. ...-...-....,.. , ,, , ,A , l. I . .Ir PAUL CULLOM CATHERINE CAMPBELL U 11 42 4 W,- 2 W, r 3 5 , ti . V X , 1 . 2 2 i 3 1 5 Z 2 r i i 5 1 l CSRAI-IAM KEILNN mx LUCY LAMON Pagz' 358 .,x , it 3 1 A N 1 ,, THE GRAND MARCH THE WASHINGTON PROM The Father of His Country, temporarily disinterred to furnish the spirit to seven hundred dancing feet at the thirty-second annual Washington Promenade, has returned to his secluded home in Paradise, haunted by such phantoms as HI Love My Baby", "Sweet lVlan'7, and "That Certain Partyw. With the blare of lVlr. Ralph Williams' orchestra at ten o'clock three hundred and nfty couples of the University's most socially active began the Grand Nlarch, led by two men in faultless formal costume, with their partners in gowns that complemented with their charm the dignity of the ebony-clad escorts. "Col- legiatew, howled the trumpets, moaned the saxes, and shrieked the clarinets, while the procession wended its snail's pace way about the ballroom. At midnight the crowd sated its appetite at a highly commendable supper, after which dancing was resumed until one o'clock, when an enterprising "ex-'26" appeared with Patricia Ann hlanners, of L'The Student Prince", the inimitable George Givot, and Dorothy Rae, of the "Gay Paree" company, And seven hundred youths and maidens snatched capes and coats and departed in a long procession of cars. Page 359 i J l 1 nie 1:2 L-, r 1 I w jfjsfgfe- C''rgrf'fetr'-t'rirg113Qjfi if Q 'vxf N, CD3 E mf: or ,tl l A' l lx lx ll if A l L il il lla ll il ,xi iv .yi U, y ,, , 27? LOCKARD DREW XVIDDEFIELD VoN AMMON 42" T51 ' lla THE SCORE CLUB DANCE 1 lei 3, The annual Autumn Score Club Dance was held at the Chicago Beach Hotel ,Ei from nine to one on the evening of October 3oth, 1925, sky clear, wind light to E1 fresh, temperature fair and warmer, precipitation none. A substantial advance Ei marketing of tickets was followed by an unprecedented door sale with the result ill, that all who came knew that they had been to a popular social event. The crowd which began filtering in at nine, was flowing at nine-thirty, swarming at ten, and EH shouldering its way at eleven o'clock until the nearest resemblance was the exit Hg: at Stagg Field after a big game. mi!! Music by Husk O'Hare contributed a certain rhythmic swing to the multitude ,izg which is lacking in football crowds, however, and the balloons and confetti lent a colorful atmosphere not to be breathed in the grandstands. In sober figures the 'E 1' attendance was something less than ten thousand,-probably well under that 1-ji number. In audible jollity ten thousand could not have made more noise. li Subsequent comments were equally cordial from those who patronized and 'l those who patronessed, though the agreement was general that in the future a Ili little more floor space would not be wasted. As to the success of the evening il Byron had it right when he remarked that a sound of revelry was heard by night, ' and the inspired reporter from Bird City was not far wrong when he recorded , that a pleasant evening was enjoyed by all. ,li ll 1 I Page 360 ,DA-g im A Q V vi H7 TY ,, Y - - iza- Y- -'Milf --has-:4-xxx 2 - F- "ff .- Y aa.-- ,. . , . .Q , . . a 1 T ie- ,g:a4.:fgL.-j lp 'if' 5-9, 3 , CUSACK ANDERSON BIASSEY LEVVIS THE SKULL AND CRESCENT DANCE The Skull and Crescent Society's informal dance was one of the outstanding social events of the year. The Crystal Ballroom of the Cooper-Carlton hotel was decorated with festoons of gold and red, and hideous glowing skulls almost transformed the sparkling dance palace into a witchls den. At intervals the lights were dimmed and a spotlight shot all the colors of the rainbow about which added to the weird scenery. Several new orchestral combinations were played for the dance by Husk C7Hare's Casino Club orchestra. The twelve piece ensemble rendered a few novelty numbers and the trernulous strains of the violin blended with the moan- ing of the saxophones into a perfect riot of syncopation for the Charlestoners. There were also several exhibitions of the latest "dance craze" by professional talent, who showed the revellers many new steps and twists. The patrons and patronesses for the dance were: Mr. and lVlrs. Herbert O. Crisler, Mr. and Mrs. William Gorgas, Nlr. and Mrs. Charles E. Merriam, Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Merrill, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson H. Norgren, Mr. Frank H. O,Hara, and Mr. Arthur B. Scott. Every effort was extended by the men in charge to have the dance unique in every detail. Apparently they were successful in their task, because although this was the first attempt of the Skull and Crescent Society at an annual ball, there was such favorable comment among the students that it has been decided to celebrate this function every year. , Um-www N5--mg, Wvwmh Page 361 N 'vren'lT:-nm, si s QQ N mucus ifialli 'W N,!f-513 A -f o '7 x 4f X Z -5. f 1 fEKW Ufp O 5 ivgg 'Q'i"t:ifg""jj:i7jF: II 52 V Y rj YA fx li BED? .1 -Jifqln ,:.-3,-AWTQT...-.U...1 A-11 ALILJK R... Fix TB' Wh! g, v 'xf' z N. . . 1 .Q-A Y--:AL-A - H- -.- A- -A WA- A-Y,- , W- N- -,-, . . A.- I x I I BEECHER HALL MISS STORM, Head of the Hall JEANNETTE BALDWIN RACHEL BROWN HELEN BURTON ELEANOR COOKE J. ANNA DODGE ERNESTINE DUNAWAY MARGARET A. DUNAWAY DOROTHY EMSHEIMER ROSEBUD ELKAN AMY FACKT ELIZABETH GATES MARIAN GATES IWYRTLE A. GUNSELMEN DOROTHY HAMMON JEANNETTE HAYWORD EUNICE HILL BLARY HULBERT CAROL HURD B'IARTHA IRELAND NIAROARET KNOX DOROTHY KOCH Pagf 364 HHYWVAH , ,, ELIZABETH LEMAY HELOISE MARINHO FLORA F. Bl!-XRKS NIARIE BAEISEL HERMINE MENZI ELEANOR NIIHAN JMIARGARET NIURRAY LOIS OBENSHAM MARIORIE OLSON ELEANOR PETERSON BEULAH PLUMMER ELIZABETH RUNYON FLORENCE SEIBERT FLORA STAPLE BETTY STARR ALTA STONE ZOE MAY SUTHERLAND BERTHA TEPPER NIYRTLE TURNEY NIARY XVASHBURN HELEN VVOODING ,,,,,,,, Y V N, YV W Y, .-....,.a.H-,-,,,,-T - f-..1.L.1-a..-1,4 f"'f"si'1?:rii:f:ftt':,i,if -,f "':' 'QQ l'J'iU' Wi i 4 7'Zjt:i'-lQliiThiif......""l"'f,i.l5.1""...f.'1' FOSTER HALL Under the tall protection of Harper's towers and the evening survey of Har- per,s golden eyes stands the dingy, rather nondescript building that is Nancy Foster Hall. It is a campus landmark, so they say, but few of the students who pass it daily realize the friendliness and neighborliness of the girls who live Within 1'C. ' Foster Hall has its traditions as old and as prized as the seal in Mandel or the chatting done in -front of Cobb at noon, and they supply the ties that hold the Foster girls together. From the most learned graduate student Working for her nth degree to the most frivolous young Freshman with her bridge table and victrola, they live together in peace. College memoirs are all dear, but to the girls who live here, none are clearer than those of chats at midnight, or friendly moments after dinner, or all the old customs which make up life in Foster Hall. Page 365 ...- ,j I ,-U fa x, L, r r , ...,-,,,,,N.,4,,,,,-,Nm,L,, y 0 -fy 5 7 1 x4 . L L, , .l? N FRENCH HOUSE BXILLE. ESTELLE ALTABE CAROLYN BARNES ADELAIDE BRAMSTEDT L. B. DAVIS MARY FASSET ATHALIE FLEICHMAN GERTRUDE FUNK DOROTHY HARTFORD AIMEE HETNECK FRANCES HOLT Page 366 PERRENOUD, Directrefy CHARLOTTE GOWER MAURINE LACAFF AILEEN LINNY RACHEL MARSHALL GLADYS PETTINGALL LUCY D. PLUMMER EUGENIA SMITH EVELYN TURNER REGINA STOLZ MARCERY VOS QKENWQOD HOUSE Kenwoodls history has been short and, as far as great events go, unexciting. Our memories are filled rather with many little things: the good times we have when we get together for a house-dance, a tea, or the less formal celebration of I-lallowe'en and the like, the occasional gathering in somehodyls room for tea in the afternoon or ice crearn in the evening, and the family jokes, and conversa- tions, light and serious, that spring up when two or three dash down to the Lake after lunch on a line day, or apropos of some lecture we have heard together- or even at the dinner table. Kenwood is too small to have room for cliques, and has always been noted as a place where all, from the harassed graduate-student to the carefree CFD Fresh- man, whether they have come from the ends of the country or from still farther, whether they are studying science or Greek or psychology or mathematics or art, get enjoyment as well as profit from the exchange of opinions and points of view, in an atmosphere of informality and friendliness, which gives Kenwood a place in our hearts only second to our own homes. Page 367 V-if js., Y-., --as---QT-QQDW --...ff Y .-bP'W'fflf'YWQ.g 'Y 'Y' ' Q31-,S 47 1.51 . L. x 1' cr 'AV PQ l ' v 1 v, .. lwl X, W, is il .V all ,Nl li' lil, ll ll ,xl :Hy ll ill l I r l all lil , l' ll lil 'EM Em lil I-an :few lil-1 lem El 21. , v F l El EN, at Tfiilgmgg A ge: gg N, A ' 'DREXEL HOUSE 1 Drexel House is a cooperative dormitory for Women students. Under the direction of the head of the house, Miss Hazel Schultz, the sixteen girls who live at Drexel cooperate in all the Work that is essential in the many functions of such a good sized home. The girls become apt in a variety of activities ranging from the choice of Wall paper to the Washing of the dinner dishes. But Work is not the beginning and end of Drexel House cooperation. The girls of the House really live together and play, too, so that not a holiday of the year passes Without a house party or tea and not a birthday goes by with- out the traditional candles and cake. Drexel House is a true home for its resi- dents-a place for work and companionship-a place where one can always find a cheerful and stimulating atmosphere. Page' 368 :.., ,,,,,,, r- Y. ,,,.Hf, ,,,,,5 1 L-, W C fl' L, Lump- 1-1, 135225: ""'N ,in ,,,,, ,..,1a:-A,...,,, -fa........,.,Y-V ...J swf ' ' "4" 'GH' H ':Y' V --H7 G-N'-x',v,-w 27,4-W ri ,Xiu xf w f-zijxfy ll, Miss BIARION TALBOT GREEN HALL To her who was its guiding light and inspiration from the time its doors first opened until her retirement from the University Faculty last year-Miss lVIarian Talbot-Green Hall dedicates its page in the Cap and Gown for nineteen hundred and twenty-six. For over a quarter of a century, while all the students of the University knew and appreciated her as Dean of VVornen, the residents of Green Hall felt that Miss Talbot was theirs in a particular way. It was to her that they turned for counsel and assistance, and they found her always ready and willing to serve, interested in their smallest concerns and tireless in her efforts to secure for them the maximum advantages of dormitory and of university life. Under her influence and tutelage the spirit of cooperation and friendliness, so cherished in Green Hall, sprang up and Hourished, and will carry on to future residents the traditions which she established. Page 369 'I-"fx - -. e-P, N . .f-- -C , 1 f ' , .. ...- aff to fflrrifi ie'f+...,.:afZ:gZ',,fff Ibiffdfflflfl it U GREENWOOD HALL Sixteen years ago the growing need of women's dormitories led the admini- stration to take possession of an apartment house "across the Midwayn, and transform it into a comfortable home. Miss Langley was chosen to be the first head, and served until 1917, when Miss Sims and hiiss Irvin succeeded her for periods of one year respectively. In 1919 Mrs. Logsdon started her career as head of Greenwood I-Iall, and continues in that position, although during her year's absence in Europe, Nliss Branham is taking her place. In spite of our being separated by the IXfIidway from the other women's dorm- itories, a fact that causes us to be looked upon as unique, we are much the same in spirit and interests. Traditions have been growing steadily, until now we are firmly established, and proud of our annals that tell of girls who have participated in many campus activities, have made brilliant academic records, and have taken pleasure in making Greenwood a hospitable home. Page 370 N"1, ,,,, . A '- " - I .-na f1g1iL2:zL::"'.Y,::.:i.,:g1i . ,. . V . ..W-- f 2:3 an N W ITU 1 . ny. ED, J -. ' tg,-X W- -V F.. . ,...,.... ...-Q.,:..z.,......--..-,vQ,.a-2 -Y-ng:-1, A.. -V-.Y.,-,. KELLY HALL Page 371 W5 F-G"-3 ul X, -Ai., Qtbletics WYWNWKVWININNW41145609 1 U AMOS ALONZO STAGG Pw 373 P "Z " ll lf' 'flf"Zf'fi'fXfEIf'iM', , ,...........,- Y f 1 , J - s .. i i - -.-i........ .....1..i...- ..I 'G . ,. .f Q f . 1 .ii Y ' - - , g...,a-.,fi ...-..4.-....1T.........,...f:" .Q ""'W"" L, " ' , T' 'ir 7 t l ABOUT MR. STAGG 3"s.,t,ria-,-.W., ..... - .... s .A..... 231: lvfr. Stagg had such a brilliant career as a college athlete that, according to all the rules about those whom the gods love, he ought to have suffered an athletic death as a young man. YVhen he was at Yale the opposing nines used to curl up and lie down on the announcement that he was going to pitch. And the elevens knew that there was no use in trying to get by his end. But he has had a hand and a voice in athletics ever since. He has known American football in nearly all its phases. He himself played when the game was started with a wedge, when the opposing lines were in contact and the upper- cut and the wrist-lock were unofficially important, when a touchdown counted four points, the following goal two more, and a drop-kick from the field, five. He has had as much as any one man to do with transforming it from a game of brute force to a play of strategy. He did not realize when he accepted President Harper's invitation to come to the new University of Chicago that as a professor of Physical Education he was to become the precedent which all the colleges are now citing in the current move- ment for faculty coaching. His career became the strongest argument for the policy that after so long a delay is at last being generally adopted. And, like all good teachers, he has contributed as much to his " subject" through his students as through his own direct instruction. Chicago men are carrying on his tradition all over the country, and the Chicago department of Physical Ed- ucation has never had to look far beyond its own roster for the men to serve on his staff. . Fw 374 U: A f.?,,,,,.,:,,.s,,,.q,....Lf,.,.L.,,.......g..,..,.g.Q.1.3.71-aan.-T-.-,sa1f.,.x-Fi H v V H di W iw mawwwwwmw. a,tg , A ,V,r the . W ,.c,,.,rrr-aaa. . ., W J - , W l, y-.,.aa,ca,w,aa.,a rar,,c,c.,..c.,,sk, .r assi t. --a Q, f. . rt.........a..--waw. L""'-sem, . - s.,,,,....Q,..,.e.....,Qa,-..-...,.......-.,..,,...,...,. im. .,.......,,. A . .... f at iii HQ? IN MEMORYOF jga . ii NICOLAIIOHNSON gpm if pg r tI . H-lohnnyf' Johnson Cwhose formal name was Nicolai B. Johnsonj came to the University so long ago that to the athletes of the later generations he seemed as permanently a part of it as James Tuchey or the Bartlett Gymnasium or Nlr. Stagg himself. He was appointed trainer for the athletic teams in I9o6, and for twenty years he Watched over the general condition of the men and attended to all their minor disabilities which did not definitely fall within the province of the physician. In all that time it was the universal feeling of the men he served that there Was no limit to the burdens he would assume or the personal sacrifices he would make for the Welfare of his charges. There was no such thing as an end to his Working day if his help was needed. He never talked about his devotion to his job, contenting himself with letting his actions speak louder than his words. And he was invaluable in the degree to Which he made the men feel that they were more than "cases" to him,-that he was humanly interested in them. During the War as First Lieutenant in the Air Service he became interested in electrical therapeutics and on his return was the first college trainer to introduce this treatment into a gymnasium. He was as enthusiastic in his study of this subject as he was in his attentions to his boys. In his death the Department of Physical Education and the University suffered a great loss. Fw 375 v V 7 if C in TI:-1 'M THE CHEERLEADERS r Q i , 1 P if H I U: 1 4 Girl Lx glj w N 1 lj -. 43 ' N I 1 ji, ,, 'N ' 'lxlv ' .,.. ' V E N A A 'fy f 4 -.-f 2 . , ' Z . V . "" , : -fl--f5',,.mx A .,.. ,. ,.,, . V Mgw- QQ.. ff 1 4 ,V I 5 'iff' ' 'RQ' CHEADLE GRIFFEN 451. , , Aff!! ,- ,,,. urn W... , , w W -21 w f . H5 ,-M ri , N , , ff Pagf 376 5 GEIKHARDT 'X L. K . x ' CHICQY qw JV L ' 1 ' . Mui. .. Q ,, . .'5-ra N " , ' , X fi. -a I, , ,ff F - LG, ' 15w,f'A5b'::.:v XVEDDELL COVERT I-2 ' u wrbnll g f 0? ff' " ,.....-.- 3-:ax A, . EEE? IQ . 1.-2' F2335 X M- . ,ii-EE?2?? Q ,Q . 215355-7 fjifxivk fn--N ,- f 1, 1 -- X:-:awww www .yf , --gym-N. QW!! ? X Vi! ' H E Q fi f fifff' V zf iff . . ,avi f f N , C ff, H 1 A HMV, ,,:71f-' ' f fy fi! 'W Q' fffllf ff Af f x wi ZX' ,- Xix Ji N. x f W ,I .42 f ' K lf!! yy f ff J xgfvf 'ffl f "' f 7 9, ji, - 1 41 1 fl X M I S41 1 -fy f J 2 Zf ' f Q7 E' x 4 'Y' f ff' ,W M , fmwx N. ,. W , ff fy-4:,M4,,,'1f,' -, 11 ',,f,',f,,ay,f f, U! 1, y 5 fa f ff ' , QM14' X qi '42, , K V ff Vi 7 ff f ff , I ff rf' , ff 4 X V XXX ff , 1' 7" ' Q ww fmlwf ...1...........,,..,V...... -..- -2 , .vw 1, V, , Y 2 , .N ,-47-fr.. -A-7 -- .... ---....- .- .A -.,.-..--Y ,.Y....-.. V..-...---v-.-.-.m-.:.,N . 'X ' Lflll' .' 'l "T'lI1"""'W 1. A THE FOOTBALL TEAM WINNERS OF VARSITY HC" FRED .NIARVIN HENDERSON, Captain FRANCIS OLIVER CLARK ROBERT EDWARD CURLEY 'THORPE GREENLEE DRAIN EUGENE ARTHUR FRANCIS SAMUEL ENTRIKEN HIBBENN FRED JOHN I-IOBSCHEID GRAHAM A. KERNWEIN ELMER ANDER LAMPE WNALTER EMIL BTARKS AUSTIN RUSSELL BAICCARTY CHAS. BERTRAM MCKINNEH' IVIARTIN ABRAHAM POKRASS EDWARD JOHN REDDEN KENNETH ALLEN ROUSE GEORGE 'WELLS SCOTT RAYNOR ADOLPHUS TIMME ROBERT LEON XVOLF STANLEY ALBERT ROUSE WINNERS OF MINOR "C" JOHN KYLE ANDERSON LAWRENCE EDWARD APITZ DAVID CAINIERON BAKER SEYMOUR SHAW BORDEN EMIL CHARLES DUVAL BENJAMIN I. GREENBAUM JOHN JOSEPH RICDONOUGH I-IOBERT ELDRIDGE NEFF DONALD LEE EVEISLEY WINNERS OF MINOR HC" F T DWIGHT A-I. COCI-IRAN XNILFRED HENRY HEITMANN HCM BLANKETS AVVARDED PHILLIP BERNARD BARTO RUSSEL CLARENCE EMRICH JOHN PETER LONG JOSEPH PONDELIK PW .vs PAUL OSBORNE LEWIS JACOB BRANDT OLWIN JUNE 1925 AUBREY LOUIS GOODMAN FRED EDWARD LAW ROSXVELL N. ROLLESTON HARRY PYLE THOMAS 1 u f -- - -- f '- - Qs- -, - J ""- K "-g4- THE COACHING STAFF f It has always been a characteristic of the football coaching staff on the hlidway that all its members have been products of the University of Chicago and have learned the game from the 'fOld Nlanf' H. O. CFritzD Crisler while in college was a three sport man, playing end on the eleven, pitcher on the nine and guard on the basketball five. From gradua- tion on he has been connected with the Physical Education staff coaching in the seasonal sports throughout the year and taking especial charge of the big inter- scholastic meets. Dr. Earl Huntington, a practising physician, returns to the University each fall for the pleasure of having a hand in the preparation of the team. In 1913 he was an All-Conference end and is now Freshman coach and varsity scout. Dr. Jerome Fisher, of the Ph.D. variety, is an Instructor of Geology in the University. Wlhile in college he was center on the eleven and captain of the Track Team which won both indoor and outdoor Conference championships. His special event was the pole-vault. Campbell Dickson, who isn't a doctor of any kind, being a coming lawyer, is a student in the University of Chicago law school. He was a three sport man, playing end on the eleven, forward on the basketball five, and doing the high jump on the track team. In the first fall after graduation he was on the coaching staff at the University of Minnesota, returning to Chicago in 1925. Franklin Gowdy was captain of the 1924 team at the University and a shot- putter on the track team. At present he is a graduate student in the University. Joseph Pondelik was a sensational success while in college, making All-American guard his Senior year in spite of the fact that he never played football until he was a Sophomore. He is a successful Chicago contractor. Pagf 379 -ff-V' ,X i .- , . ,.. . V A 17-3?-3C:'i5 ng .. , fnv im? THE FOOTBALL SEASON ,lg O,lO. A A 3 , e . CAPTAIN HENDERSON At the beginning of the 1925 season the Outstanding fact about the team was the unusually large proportion of men who had played for two full years. This seemed to hold out unusual promise, but as the season progressed there appeared to be some ground for the current belief that a team of fighting first year men is likely to have the edge over an older squad. There was no question that the team was conscientious and hard working. It started out with the stone-wall defense that had characterized the team of 1924 which had made few points but permitted its opponents to make even less. The Hrst five games of the season were very like those of the preceding year. Four of the first five scores were by goals from the fieldg only twice were touchdowns made but three of the opposing teams were held scorelessg and the total score for the five was twenty four points for Chicago and ten for the Opposition. Yet of the five games Chicago was tied in one and defeated in another. Twice in the course of the season Chicago proved ability as a "mud-horsen. At Philadelphia the field was ankle deepg at Champaign it was bottomlessg and both games were lost by the narrow margin of a single touchdown, with Chicagois actual yardage gains quite equal to those of the victors. Yet in both these games Page 380 r 1 Zi, I -1 'v fill Xcrnxqmmwwham TNQ-MHCHWECV lleil ll 1 il il lj ll f aa e e e at l 1 ,--1- l l il THE FOOTBALL SEASON ig, i , .b"' Q 3 ,, alma , g e OO - fs: a g ig "H Tw li ll ri: ll l i it vi all ,y 1 1 I 1 U gl illti llill Elf El zz: 5 i: 1 ..l, Q gill iii l 1 fri . 113 'E me Q gil lggll E lei Ni 5 l. E llgw ,Q lt :fu will ill if :il .. Lt -N : :y - gg? CAPTAIN-ELECT NIARKS 1 Fil ggi 5K new . all li -Ak 'li E1 Z 1-rv Chicagois weakness-or lack of strength-was shown in the fact that the op- 1 1 ponents showed an ability to take quick advantage of openings, while the Nlidway 5 team failed to seize opportunities just as good. xi The last two games were played on dry fields under good weather conditions. QM i. Against Dartmouth Chicago did no better and no worse than other teams against 54 the matchless combination that rolled upfover thirty points on Harvard and over H1 l 1. it sixty against Cornell. ln sheer power Chicago showed up strongly and at times W f even brilliantlyg but pitted against an eleven that was smart, versatile, and quick ' i as lightning they were bound to come out on the short end of the score. ' il' tw Finally against VVisconsin they lost not on power but on the giving and taking ll- 'll of Openings. For a half the outcome seemed in doubt. Then two fatal slips in if front of a team that was not in the slipping business made the closing game of the H in year a sort of echo of the Dartmouth fray. Football honors these days go to the fast and the clever. Chicago was short l on these qualities. The team played hard and up to the level of its abilities. And it it it played well enough so that the public of 1926 will know that it will see a contest if whenever Chicago comes on the field. ll E i ' iffy Page 381 mg "lu-,. . , fi ""' ., - '- Q' 1 1 44'-'if1".gii,:,' to 'Tf:, 'iQ2i:'..i:il111,' lil- ' W ' "-7'-"'l'7'!3' 7 fl "if 757 i' i.:::::f-Y. yawn -:F--Y'----W - A 1 "l e-W-We -e 7 e - e ' ei f-s . . .,. .. J, -. ., X. W1 .H Y. V --Yr-72 .........,.., . , ff-. A- , .- fx ,f-- 1 . . , 1 ,, I 1 JA., fn-3 if ga 'WP N- .. , k ' sn- -- s - -sw -F --- ,4...-aW,-..,.. --s.,.-..,-..-..??7Ai ' 6 P,.r.st .v ,, 'E . S i .,,.. :- Q ' si - , X - 1 gift: W0 ' pw . Q ,i 4! f. 1 - wg ,', ' i A 5 L - - " .1 1:3 . .. -viz, gif ...I-I . ' V Q .1 ., af , -1,1 x' " ' . sf A ff-'ff :'lf"C'L'jC,v- wff ' 21 " ' - -i t v "--1' E '- ' . , 12- ' 41: ':zg::.- ' '::yggvs.g4 , . ""jwY,jk,j -QW ' W M . -,.r.W. THE KENTUCKY GAME October 3. In the opening contest of the year an impressive looking army of Nfaroon football players pounded a valiant Kentucky team into submission by the score of 9-o. The Maroons gave their opponents a terrific battering, but the Southerners grimly refused to become demoralized. Thirty thousand people, the largest opening day crowd in the history of the hfidway, watched the initial test of the Staggmen. As early season games go it was not an overly interesting exhibition, and it was apparent that the only doubt which existed was concerning the size of the hdaroon score. Kentucky was so busy stopping Chicago's attack that she had little energy left for offense. Thirty-three Maroons saw action during the after- noon. This was possible because Kentucky, while putting up a game and credit- able defense, was lacking in any attack which could gain consistently. This was not simply Kentucky's weakness for it is a known fact that Maroon defense tra- ditionally matures faster than its attack. The lVIaroons did not fully unroll their offensive ability. Simple formations prevailed and simple plays gained only enough for the hlaroons to win comfortably. Even this "comfortably" was delayed, for Chicago twice lost the ball in the first half with touchdowns looming. The simplest way of picturing the tide of battle might be in words of first downs, Chicago making eighteen to Kentucky's three. The Maroons were continually moving goalward but they could not rnanufacture a score until the closing seconds of the first half when Curley made a dropkick. The oppor- tunity for this count was presented when a Kentucky halfback fell on Rouse's punt on his own three yard line rather than let it roll over the goal line for a touchback. A short Kentucky punt gave the hfaroons possession of the ball with a score but a little more than zo yards away, so Curley dropped back to his 30 yard line and as usual sent the ball spin- ning through the goal posts for a three point score. In the third quarter Chicagois offense showed to a much better effect with Rouse and Timme repeatedly going around the ends and through the line. Rouse broke away for a nice 25 yard run by crashing through right , - is 'f ' '-'f 1- ff tackle and then cutting back over center and 1 ,U ., ,- ,.,-A xv, - 1, rushing through to the secondary defense. A Scorr Page 382 rm ,....,a.-......-gf: -V---...W a... , Y ,Y :WL i , . W, , YQ 71- fb! FQ- X V - ,.--. ,--, e , f px V r W ,....., .V , V Y. , , ---Y-'-'---'-+'A--' 1 - . M, ..,3...a.......a.1.-.---2 Ja Aliamvf n 1.5, ga lf'-' uL,f3-'----m---H---- f ,L ' .- , .125 v, " 4 'i , nr , W , 'i ., 'rv , J: -w i. f , . ri ' :M- ' f -1 , A , . t+":,z -, . ff 'wi ' Q, W ' - -, ,, N- 2 .f ,A " -V " W - ij 25 5 1: if 3 ff" 1'-Q if , ' 1-"Q, , 42551 .' ' -E 5,8 1- -0- V , ,.,. ,, in- W'W"' "" 1 '- fr ' ' r- ' ' - ' H - f- 3, AA,, , M, -.g,,,,g:, g-g g i 1"t1"1 ,... fisff , ' en' '-'- ff' A" f " gkwf WT" T -Herald Examiner Photo. THE KENTUCKY GAME few minutes later he placed the oval on the five yard line by a beautiful IS yard dash. Between these runs Timme consistently took the ball for five yards or more at each stab through the line. On the final five yards Timrne drove to the two yard line, and on the next play Rouse circled right end for a touchdown. This was the last score of the game, making the final count, 9-o. The march to this score started on the Maroon 33 yard line, and was the longest of the day. All during the game various Maroon combinations were on their way toward the goal but never quite arrived. A Kentucky man got through, a back failed to pick the right hole, or some misplay checked the attack. Chicago showed a conservative attack throughout, using few simple plays. It was the typical Stagg attack, smash, smash, and smash again. There were occasional passes, five out of ten being completed. Although the line as a whole was charging sluggishly and often failing to open up holes, the work of Henderson, and Lampe was impressive, while NfcCarty and Rouse looked good in the backfield. Mr. Stagg, although he was not elated at the team's showing, had reason to be satis- fied. K. Rousrz Page 383 L- l , Y 1 A-.,T,,,.......r..,.,,.G.,....-......f2 , L., be-, ft" iq: Q ,J 1 X1 . . Q , . -,.A,.,,,, , ., . K I ,ap !-..?-..-..t,..,,.,.. -A:2....:z.,hg...,.,f..:m-.:..,......,., L -W ..-nf -. ..-..-. . .. ...A-7 ,.. , .aw A ,... A h, , W-T'm.a.,..., . . .,., ,. ff----f--U-----a--r --1 I 5 ' 'V I 2 - L - Q I X ' 1 Nl 2L-P--------------------- x, - .,.:.-I-,,.,...-.M-K...e,,.. .....1..-9. ...Vg-, ..s.. 1... ,.,.....aqf..-wma. -Daily News Photo. THE OHIO GAME . October Io. Wihen Chicago and Ohio State met this year in their fierce annual combat it was an occasion of matching Chicago's great power with the speed of the Buckeye eleven. After a great battle these two teams left a 3-3 tie score to be fought out, and had not damaged the championship hopes of either team. Both played in mid-season form, and their stirring game furnished all the excite- ment desired by 34,000 onlookers. In fact, there was a little too much excitement for the lVIaroon rooters until Drain stepped up in the third quarter and made a I5 yard drop-kick to balance a previous kick of Jenkins of Ohio. Ienkin's kick was made from the thirty yard line, but Drain's meant fully as much as that of the Buckeye, and it certainly served to relieve the Chicagoans. Ohio had a typical Wilce offense-starting from a punt formation and relying on speed and deception and passes. Chicago presented the Stagg attack which slashed and hammered for results, thereby equalling the Hashier Buckeye game. Chicago could not get going in the first half, but Ohio could and did. After a few minutes of unprofitable play, Cunningham suddenly shot a 25 yard pass to VVendler who carried the ball I7 yards further to the hdaroorfs 8 yard line. This sudden charge may have disheartened the Chicago rooters, but it seemingly had no such effect on the Stagg eleven. In four successive plays Ohio failed to gain an inch against the impenetrable lVIaroon defense. But Ohio re- ceived Kernweinis punt and brought the ball back to Chicago's zo yard line thanks to lVIarek and Karow. At this point Jenkins fell back and booted between the goal posts for three points. In the second quarter the Buckeyes continued to gain, and once brought the ball back to the 20 yard line when lWarek tore loose on some beautiful off-tackle runs. Here they lost the ball, but they took the next punt and advanced again. This time they pulled up on the 25 yard line with fourth down and two yards to go. VVilson then sent in a quarterback apparently instructed to .,- --4' " -' send a man at the line rather than to drop kick. Karow tried the line and failed and another menace was over. .N ., --gf -- TIMME Page 384 V 3- tl' Nl :ti -i il fi ilu itll ill ill li It ill . V ll l il 1 li '1 t. .gg li lid lil lil l in lil li 'E .ii fi 1 Jw' .st i-Ely eil tell .Mit .J JLW' U v ll xl? il all lffi ll Eli Hill 2 El' 1 al l Eli Eli .Eli f Eli ' at till W il ll its 1,1 ln il-Q ui iii ill Ui tl 1:7 iii lx? ll? ll. in ill Jrgwfi--...-..., ,., W. , fs. Y - --fr --W 'H ' ' -Wf, r. . s oat? af Qc, a- a a 1' -Daily News Photo. THE OHIO GAME The Maroons came out hustling in the second half and waged battle against a purely defensive team. Gaining a little on punts, and a little on plunges Chicago pushed forward. Then when Ohio7s defense had formed its conventional box defense to stop line smashing, Kernwein unexpectedly threw a high forty yard pass far down the field, and Elmer Larnpe rose out of a group of players and de- scended with the ball amid a great outburst of cheering. Chicago was ten yards from the Buckeye goal line and they gained but five yards in three line bucks. There was nothing left for Drain to do but kick a goal which he did from a bad. angle. Then science was cast to the four winds by the two elevens and passes rained. Marks gave Chicago a hope when he intercepted one of these numerous tosses, only to have Kernwein fumble. But Marks got in front of another this time to have Clark of Ohio intercept a Maroon pass. This repetition of events was sharply terminated when Bob Curley dropped a punt on his own twenty-three yard line and an Ohio man lunged desperately and recovered the oval. Jenkins was sent in to grab the game with a drop kick from his thirty yard line. But the Gods decreed differently for his kick went low and wide into the arms of Kernwein who caught it and raced out of danger to midfield, and another fierce struggle ended in a tie. FRANCIS Pflgf 385 . an A ,t ...a,g.::w'T' A, -fs fa' ii lvl'-fr-ee--741' be-rr J -f r t 1 . .. .. V .K , WY ,,,,.,..-a.,.......,a..-i .. '1 .... V Q .. A ,........ .,.f' T -Daily News Photo. THE NORTHWESTERN GAME October 17. Northwestern came over to show the Staggmen that they could turn the trick which Kentucky and Ohio failed to do, and once more were forced to admit that the Nlaroons were their superiors. The game ended 6-o, with the ball lying just three inches from the Purple goal line in the possession of the Ma- roons. The six points were scored on two drop kicks by Bob Curley, the boy who snatched a tie from Northwestern last year. ln the second quarter the Purple fans felt their fond hopes shattered when "Moon" Baker was viciously tackled and carried from the field with an injured ankle. Baker's injury was the result of the hardest and most spectacular tackle seen on the Maroon field this season. Lampe went down the field under a punt and as "Moon7' made the catch the Chicago end fairly flew at him. Bakerls weak ankle twisted under him, while his headguard flew yards away from the force of the impact. Because of their grim determination Northwestern prevented Chicago from scoring in the first half although play was mostly in Purple territory. Three times at critical stages, with Lewis and Baker backing up the line, Northwestern held for downs. The first quarter was featured by the work of Rouse and Francis. Time after time Francis was sent with the ball to gain ground through the center of the WVildcat line. In most cases he chalked a gain of four or five yards and was the Maroonfs main threat until he was helped from the field with an injured knee. This fullback's ground gaining twice gave Thorpe Drain long tries for dropkicks, but both fell short. ln the second quarter the Nlaroons looked for a score, but the Purple stopping machine seemed to continue to function well even with the loss of its star. Once the hflaroons drove to the Northwestern twenty-five yard line, but there they were held. Then Drain caught a short punt and returned it to the Purple thirty-four yard line. Rouse and Timme crashed through for several small gains, but on the fourth down Rouse was held, ' X and the Purple scrappers brought their rooters to their DRAIN feet with their sturdy defense. Page 386 ------K'-L---A'-1 '--- -V---H-4----M 'X "H f" -, :k----A--i-i---- WWW gp up C-- . -Daily News Photo. THE NORTHVVESTERN GAME In the third quarter Northwestern continued to hold and it became evident that Chicago simply could not score a touchdown. However, it was in this quarter that Chicago had a slight advantage and Bob Curley was offered two chances to dropkick, both of which he embraced. Kernwein had just circled the right end of the line for thirty yards, but Northwestern refused to yield more. Thereupon Curley dropped back, and with usual precision, he sent the ball truly between the goal posts, putting the Nlaroon ahead of the WVildcats 3-o. Northwestern saw that something must be done. Lewis tossed a beautiful pass to Gustafson for a gain of. fifteen yards, and with that success he tossed another at the same man. However, Vffallie Marks cut in front of the intended receiver, and ran with the intercepted ball to the Purple forty yard line. Timme and Kernwein managed to carry the ball to the 28 yard line, and once more the Vlfildcats met and stopped any runner the lvlaroons could send to them. So, Curley did it again. The fourth quarter opened up with a resumption of fruitless play on both sides, and it began to look as though the excitement for the day were over. But such was farfrom the case. With one minute of play left lVlcCarty snatched a Northwestern pass on the Purple fifteen yard line. Marks ad- vanced the ball five yards, and then '4Mac" made a first down. On the next play "Five-Yards" called for the ball and battered his way into the three inch line where the bark of the final gun stopped him far more effectively, say we, than the tiring Purple defense could have done. Wi? L -. 7 R' "1 . ' , CURLEY Page 387 "6 L--:-.-.1:.-2.-7-L-2-ass. 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N- Y .L as.,- W, W I M M MMMMMMMM ,,,,aaw- THE PENNSYLVANIA GAME October 24. Chicago made an earnest but vain effort to disprove Penn's claims to the national championship when the two teams met on the pool-like gridiron known as Franklin Field. Coaching, plays, and strength meant little, the mud was the real foe of both teams. The Red and Blue furthered their as- pirations by soaking the Maroons seven to nothing in a game played in a steady drizzle of rain, which made an accomplishment of holding on to the ball. The eastern fans were impressed more than by anything else by the playing of "Five-Yards McCarty". He ripped the enemy line many times, and he slipped off tackle for gain after gain, circled the ends, and backed up the primary defense. Grantland Rice, the noted sport writer, said of him, f'He is eight-yard McCarty todayf, The Quakers put everything they had into an early rush, and almost before the Chicago team had its mind set to the task, it was bewildered and harassed. The easterners held the Maroons for three plays after the kickoff, received the punt, and started on a vicious drive. The Chicago line was outfought, pushed back with gaping holes opened for the Quaker backs. Qn the first play Kruez hit through center for twenty-four yards. This style of play continued and Chi- cago was granted only a brief breathing spell, when a pass from Rogers was ground- ed behind the Nlaroon goal. Soon after, the Quakers took the ball again and drove to Chicago's twenty yard line. Chicago stiffened and a place kick by Kruez hit one of the uprights of the goal. Once more the Nlaroons gained posses- sion of the ball only to punt. This time Kernwein's kick was short, and Penn started her drive on Chicago's forty-seven yard line. The hflaroon defense anticipated and concentrated on an attack by Kruez, but was caught fat-footed when Rogers threw a fifteen yard pass to Thayer, the right end. Bob Curley slushed toward Thayer and made a lunge. He grabbed the Quaker end around the hips but the mud and water caused his grasp to slip to the knees, to his ankles, and finally a I last desperate clutch at his foot was in vain. Thayer was away with a clear field HIBBEN Page 388 l . iiE3EWfywwyQQwN1g. rg . rw-.-ga-,..1.::.:.f:,i-,.s.-,aa-.S hpxv.g,:.::-nigffggl-A.:--11 QA! i 'l .1 l 1 . wr l 5: Sli it :ll 51 i "l I ,l fy iz, :El i .1 li 1, 5. u l M rug., -YAAY,-gh,-Amr'-,Tr-YY gfnxfvvf ,Q W F., Q ,nw Van, ,K 4 , "" :JZ-La-M,,,u-.-U.,-.,,,..m,,,.-J.-i. .Q'2Qf...Ql2'iJfaif f A L, re' N Civ Lal 7474! ll I x,.gz:-?sL,S6a,,w,66,,,,,,,,.-.a..,.c..a..:., ,,,v 1,-,,AJL,,ALc.,.4.,.a,f My teal r, f . .1 N l 'K l ll ii? Qpl lil ill llj Wg vel' - 5 THE PENNSYLVANIA GAME fr All . ,ggi for a touchdown. Kruez kicked goal, and the score stood 7-o. will The remainder of the game was fought on fairly even terms, both teams car- lglv rying the ball within striking distance of the goal and losing it. In the second 'E' quarter Chicago took life, kindled into action by Penn's score. Hobscheid re- ,fl 1' covered a fumbled kickoff on Pennis thirty-live yard line, and it seemed Chicago would score. First Kernwein cut through tackle for live yards, and then tossed ig. a pass to Duvall on the zo yard line. But the Penn squad and the mud com- llfil bined to stop them there. Soon after, Chicago got the ball again and NlcCarty, Kernwein, and Drain figured in carrying the ball once more to the 20 yard line. ,lg Amid the most violent roars from the Chicago rooters the Staggmen could do 'E notlgng lbut grounfd 1? pas? behind tlgle goal ine. f 'I d I d En ut enn was u y as e p ess an twice ruez ai e to negotiate attempte lg place kicks. Finally in the third quarter Chicago got her last opportunity to lg, score, and the old story of a grounded pass once again proved fatal. Then in the .il hnal minutes of the last period Penn seemed to take new life, and when a Penn man had intercepted Kernwein's pass on Chicago's forty yard line, Kruez battered Q through to the twenty-six yard line. Rogers took a try and made six yards on a lf criscrossg but Kruez slipped and fell twice, and Penn was halted on Chicago's VI. eighteen yard line. Kernwein punted out qi, of danger. The Penn backs received the punt and took up matters where they left off, and went back to work on Chicagois lk- line. Douglass made Erst down as the ll. game ended, With the ball in the middle ly, ofthe sad. lil li.l ll' ,l ll W l i l 3 I il l. ll I Honscnnsn lil lrjl ij, r. up Fw 389 ii W., ..., -...- A -.-..a-..a,-,ff . . L Y we -e fd- --f f--M-IW-:ef ' 1 l f 1 ' f ' .- .... . . -N Y.. ,4-,, ,T EYY, , . .rg .Y , - Y ff, ,Mg-:.....,,,,,,--, i,. -Daily News Photo. THE PURDUE GAME October 31. The Boilermakers once more traveled to Stagg Field and dished out their annual quota of fight to a rather indolent hfaroon eleven. Purdue, always looked to for a stiff encounter, by no means fell short of expectations. Chicago scored six points and a victory, Purdue scored no points, but gained nearly all the glory of the game. They started off the afternoon's activities and soon had the rooters convinced that they did not intend to be the underdogs. Aside from playing a good brand of football, Purdue supplied the fans with thrills throughout the greater part of the afternoon. These came as a direct result of the many forward passes which were a constant menace to the lV1aroon goal. Each one that was hurled was accompanied by sighs of relief at its failure, cheers at its success, or praise of its beauty of execution. Seldom has such a brilliant array of forward passing been seen in one afternoon. On the other hand the thrills of the Nfaroons occupied about two minutes of the second period. Aroused and maddened by the show made of them by their lighter opponents in the opening quarter when play was mostly in lVIaroon ter- ritory, the Maroons attacked with ferocity which gained seventy-six yards and a touchdown in four plays, The Maroons made this march from their twenty-four yard line by the great runs of Kernwein and NIcCarty, and the climax of the at- tack came when NfcCarty broke through the opposing left guard and raced thirty- one yards for the lone score of the game. With but a few minutes to play the Boilermakers uncovered their best aerial work, and in a beautiful burst of forward passing they succeeded in placing the oval on the Chicago's three yard line, amid wails of dismay from the Nfaroon cohorts. Purdue was within one more step of their goal line, and defeat was fx hanging heavily over the heads of the ,Q 3 1924 champions. if It is here that we can talk of Chicago, and show wherein she established her claim to victory. Xflith the fighting Purdue team sure of a touchdown, and with seemingly nothing in their way, . Ju S. ROUSE Page 390 rx-.. V:-1,-v-rv--1---1-1---f-.-1 U-V-'V ' Af ' ' . ,.... ,,,,.,.-...,.......,.......... - V , X f, ,ay .-wp -. 4 .I i -. ---------'W-- f- -Daily News Photo. THE PURDUE GAME the Maroons had to entirely revolutionize their brand of game and demonstrate the ability they possessed. Purdue had three yards to gain for goal and possible game, so they sent their speed merchant Nlerkobrad, into the line. But Hob- scheid, Chicagois right tackle was where Stagg had taught him to be and he did what the Old Man had taught him to do, so Merkobrad failed to gain. On the next play Purdue's star back, Vifilcox, unloosed his favorite attack on the right flank, but Kernwein, awake and fleet, pounced upon him three yards behind the line of scrimmage. Two precious downs lost, the Purdue quarterback selected one of the deadly passes, and Chicago supporters nearly hid their eyes in fear. Before the back had the ball fairly in his hands Henderson and Hobscheid were upon him, throwing him for a huge loss. Un the next play a pass was made, but it was hurried and grounded. Chicago had played a brilliant defense and the Chicago fans drew deep sighs of relief. Had Purdue been able to make that touch- down, the spectators would hardly have grudged them the score, so stirring had been their fight. So once more Purdue had done their duty to Chicago by coming and offering an hour of thrills and a plucky fight to the hlaroon men. And once more the Nlaroons had done their duty, in a more or less questionable fashion, by sending the Boilermakers home with the cry of "wait until next year." Poxrmss Page 391 l fi l,-f.. 1 ,Eff-. f- fs. , s , s, , ,N -,--- '-vf 4- --We Y- 'ff' C IMI -I..,,wff""i1'7't,:i .4 , ttf to--is DI fe-ee l I '..1.Il.-7:'g.Q ,,,,, i1Q,,-:Qli"J- Cf? I ,af 'L . , ka -Daily News Photo. TI-IE ILLINOIS GAME November 7. Sixty-nine thousand people braved an excellent exhibition of rainstorm while the Maroons and Illini tested their wallowing abilities. Except for the punting of Britton, who really won the game for Illinois, and the brilliant line smashing of c'Five Yardsn McCarty there was little of interesting football for the rainsoaked thousands to see. Considering the circumstances, Chicago played her best game of the season, but with the weather as it was occasional fumbling simply could not be avoided. And, as the game went, the Maroons had the rarest of bad luck in having their fumbles come just at crucial moments. lVIr. Stagg said, '4Those terrible fumbles, they cost the game. Everything else the boys did was superb-especially the work of the line." The truth of the last statement was plain to all. From the whistle the hlaroonls forward wall fought and charged wonderfully, and as far as they were concerned it was far from a red letter day for Illinois. Chicago's breaks came early. Rouse recovered a fumble on Illinois' twenty yard line. Curley then tried to dropkick, but the slippery ball fell from his hands. Soon after, Austin McCarty, who was busy showing "Red" Grange how to run, smashed through the line to recover a fumble the Illinois captain had just made. Then '4INIac,' took the ball and battered and ripped the Illinois line till it gave way and he tumbled over the goal line for . .,... a touchdown. The Maroons failed to make the extra ofa ' ill icit Point- But it was here that disaster took the stage for Chicago. Kernwein took the ball on the first play ,illi ""-' after the Illinois kickoff and fell heavily on his ten '.'f yard line, trapped in the mud. On the next play he ' W-f 3 stood behind his goal line to punt, but the ball, muddy gf' '27 " 'Q' and slippery, fell from Kernweinis hands to the ground. 'll' Z" ,V He made a lunge at it with his foot, and it was pro- ., ' pelled out of bounds on the three yard line. The Y Illini cheerfully accepted this break and took the ball, l i ff- and on a second attempt Britton plunged over the . "tf4. - 5 line for a touchdown which tied the score. This made ' things much brighter for Grange and his men, and when, shortly after, hflcCarty had to be carried off the field, they turned their attention to something more than a tie. ,f X The second half brought forth only listless play 'i until Britton lifted a beautiful punt to Chicagols . N thirteen yard line. Here 'Wallie hflarks, who had not AICCARTY Paigr 392 H is cgi: ff IE IIEITHTQI ,fD7:'fTImq"fIxI'Ft1. a -f r-ff III In mgjlg.. lb? fT.l:agf'I. o -Herald Examiner Photo. TI-IE ILLINOIS GAME made a fumble so far had the ball slip out of his hands for the first time, and re- covered it on the three yard line. Immediately Stan Rouse fell back of the goal line to kick out of danger. I-Ie safely met the ball with his foot, but it was blocked by '4Chuck7' Kassell, Illinois end. In a flash D'Ambrosio fell on the ball behind the Maroon goal to score a touchdown which meant the first conference loss for Chicago in the IQZS season. A forward pass to Kassell scored the thirteenth point for Zuppke's eleven. The Chicago defense triumphed in its work against Grange, for his total gains in play from formation were eighteen yards and his losses twenty-six. McCarty, however, gained sixty-six yards the short while he was in the game. The most telltale bit of data is concerning the fumbles. Chicago muffed the ball eleven times while Illinois sinned thus but four times, Illinois' great fullback, Britton, did the real work for his team by his punting and holding onto the ball. I-Iis twelve punts averaged forty-four yards, a most remarkable average for such a day. Stagg's men played a good game against Illinois and the weather, but they had, unfortunately, fumbled the game into the eager hands of the Illini. IYICIYIINNIIY PW 393 . f-1 ,x , , ,-.. , V , ,.,i......ll.-.,.-i- -Daily News Photo. THE DARTMOUTH GAME November 14. Dartmouth, claimant to the eastern championship, came to the "VVindy City" and succeeded in setting up its claims to the national cham- pionship. This was the result of the game in which the Hanover eleven handed the Maroons their most crushing defeat in recent years, 33-7. The Nlaroons, however, played their best offensive game of the season, using a varied attack and gaining more ground from scrimmage than did their eastern opponents. But they were baffled by the aerial game presented by Coach Hawley's men. "Swede" Oberlander, whose prowess had been heralded in advance, showed that he deserved all his praise, and he tossed most of the beautiful passes which won the game. These passes had such splendid execution, timing, and accuracy of direction that the Nlaroon defense was futile although they had drilled in pre- paration for just that thing. After the initial kick off there was an exchange of punts. Yeisley recovered a fumble on the Easterners' thirty-eight yard line and the hffaroons were given their first chance to score, but it yielded nothing. hflore punts followed until McPhail broke up the monotony of things by running twenty-one yards to the Chicago thirty-eight yard mark. Oberlander, on a trick pass, followed with a dash to his enemy's twenty-six yard line. Then after line crashes had placed the ball on the thirteen yard line, Ober- lander fell back and tossed the ball far out on the side to Tully who ran un- impeded for a score. The half was nearly over when Dartmouth scored after a big break. Horton intercepted a Chicago pass on his own forty yard line. Oberlander punted and the ball hit Nlarks who was on the ground after running interference. Parker recovered the ball, which was the same as fumbled, and ran for the second touchdown. In the third quarter Dartmouth re- covered a fumbled pass on Chicagols thirty yard line, and Lane tossed a thirty yard pass to Tully. Then Oberlander fell back again and threwa pass over hlarks' head to Lane who ran fifteen yards for a touchdown. Then Chicago took life. The Rlaroons received the IQERNXX EIN AND ABBOTT 1Jllgc'3Q.f A.- fvfv' " ' , , AN ,..- . , . rv-,-.,,.v,A,,,1-i,.4-,k,A.-,.,. .,..,..,,....,....v,-.....,.,.....n.:.4 i , ,fa . ,J-M. V . . , , , , , I K. .Y .. . . A2 4 ' ,l . ,A ...k..-Z....,.-.,..... il .. i, 1 r ,rg 1 ., 1 .4 ..,,- - . .. .Y ., . ..,-, -.- . . -.. . ... .. -Daily News Photo. THE DARTMOUTH GAME ball on the Dartmouth twenty yard line after a penalty, and opened up with a beautiful end run attack. Kernwein clicked off eight yards around the right end, and McKinney made six around the left. Kernwein took the ball twice more, and on his second try circled the right end. The Maroons were now playing in the best form of the day. Regaining the ball the Maroons started out again as Kernwein, NlcCarty, and McKinney carried the ball down to the Dartmouth eleven yard line while the Maroon stands roared. But two line attempts failed, a pass was incomplete and Chicagojs big chance was gone. Nloreover, Kernwein, the Maroon's hero of the day, was carried from the field exhausted. After the loss of Kernwein the game was all for Dartmouth. NIcPhail started things with a thirteen yard sprint. Again two passes and an eighteen yard sprint by McPhail put the ball on Chicago's forty-five yard line where the lVIaroons held for downs. But Lane intercepted Duvalis pass and took the ball to the Maroon fifteen yard line, and from this point he converted a pass from lVlcPhail into a last touchdown for his team. The Dartmouth squad came west in search of a national title, and they returned east acclaimed the greatest forward passing aggregation ever seen in the middle west. Parr 395 ,.1....i6 T T 77 T W TT YYY TT T T V Qx i l ll ll 1 i , , I r l i t A W Kfvafrvgul ' J ' KV l l l 1 l 1 I l l 4 -Daily News Photo. i THE WISCONSIN GAME iQ . 5 November 21. A beautiful day and a fine field was a fitting setting for the i last game of the season. The Wisconsin followers came down in hordes to see a great battle. i The teams waged a fairly even battle in the first quarter of the game. At the W end of this first session Kernwein got off a beautiful high punt to Vx7isconsin's ,i nineteen yard line. A Badger touched the ball, and an alert Maroon pounced p on the oval giving Chicago possession of the ball. This break was readily accepted by the Staggrnen, and on the next play hfIcCarty broke through right tackle and l, dodged his way to the one yard line. In the next play he made his yard. M This was the signal for several thousand Maroon balloons to take wings and ' fill the sky. In response Thorpe Drain faultlessly kicked goal. Then followed , some fine play with the Badgers on the offensive, but this rally was stopped when 1, Lampe intercepted a pass. ,, After recovering a punt Chicago could not gain and Kernwein punted to the Badgers on Chicago's forty-nine yard line. Harmon broke away once more and was downed on Chicago's twenty-seven yard line. Then Wisconsin started to il use her famed aerial attack. The first pass was knocked down, but the second ' settled safely in the arms of Burris, and he was downed fourteen yards from the r goal line. After a slam at the line 1, had netted four yards a pass to Cro- foot put the ball within two yards of l a touchdown. Then Harmon crashed , through right tackle for a touchdown, and, though they had no balloons, 5 the Wisconsin rooters roared forth ' their approval. The try at goal A failed and the half ended with VVis- il consin gaining consistently. l Wlith the opening of the third quarter the Badgers brought to sur- face a very effective offense and drove to Chicago's nineteen yard line where they lost the ball on downs. Kernwein punted to Crofoot and the Badgers started a second march down the field. Passes played an important part in placing the ball on Chicago's LAME four yard line, but the Klaroons held Pagf 396 ., -we--. g.W::,a..-. . . f A. ,, i,-N. F ,fa ,a-1- ,.. . , . -af..f.a-U f f H-2-me-zfgffxf-my---Len-,M-KUQ tw ,f.a., ,P-' gf ng cy xf lm 1gQ ::.t:::i1tl1 -. ,. V1.7 Z . ,Q .V if H V ,,.,.,.n,,., -...J -Daily News Photo. THE WISCONSIN GAME for downs. Then the lVIaroons took a fling. Kernwein intercepted a Badger pass and ran to his own forty-four yard line. Marks and McCarty Egured with him in carrying the ball to Wisconsin's two yard mark but there- the Maroons lost possession of the oval. At the end of this period the Badgers passed their way to Chicagols two yard line where a place kick went wide, and the score remained 7-6 in favor of Chicago. V In the middle of the final period Wisconsin eagerly took a break, and converted it into a touchdown and victory. Bob Curley, Maroon safety man, fumbled a high punt and Burrus of Wisconsin recovered the ball on the twenty-three yard line. On two beautiful line plays Barnum tore his way through to the Maroon seven yard line. Three more line smashes put the ball over for a touchdown, and a successful place kick made the count I3-7 against the Maroons. Chicago passes failed to gain after the kick off and McDonough raised a short punt to Chicago's forty-three yard line. Two nice runs placed the ball on the lVIaroons thirty-one yard mark, and two passes brought it to the six yard line. Three line plays resulted in a third touchdown for the Badgers, and Harmon cinched affairs by placing a kick between the uprights. ,Several more plays brought no score for either team and the contest ended, Wisconsin 20, Chicago 7. The Badgers displayed a fine running attack and a scoring aerial offense and they went home with a much coveted victory to their credit. The last Maroon contest was a game and exciting struggle. X REDDEN Page 397 ll ni- g.f4Q1, ' - uzkctbull RL 'J 9 Q 437 Y ,,2fl':, 7. 'X Eg-'4 Q lngflyg S ff I fi ia- - ,.,.::55Q,f', f H-ig ' 77 E ,M .f f f ,ff , . ,,' , X, .' If 2 f tg A fed!!! 'Q' fzy Q ' ' ' K 1 f,f.5 yii'v , 5 1 ff ffjzfx, "H" I 'Af - N f HW ! ' X , fx x 'Q ,V , j ing M X faq., . K 5 1 1 vzkfjigi Q!,?2' ,Q " 'KZ' Tif Q QX4, f f 4 pf? Q1 I 1 'Q ff V 0 xff I 1 r - . 7 X ,W fy fffv X. X f X J' X Q f f ,1 . Va Q 6 X ff ,,--...,.,.AgaA:fL,.J.J 'rf F. , ,,Y, , ,E ,I.., ,I L N K If I . , I N.-..,. ,. Y , ix -.,,....,.:x.A,v2,-..?w N91 YJLAX Z,-. :ir X-'dj , ll V, .1 ,.-.3-:..A.:KLw..gE,..,A..x.-.14-.. ,:,n.,.-,.- -.1-...,.1-.-.v.......r,.....f.......,s mt 1 1 R -.Ju-4' N- W1-:A-,,,, ....-..,A.ff,...,........- AC.-.Arg , -,.-..,........A..........f COACH NORGREN IVIACKLIND IVICCONNELL SCHNEBEROER ROUSE SACKETT INTCDONOUGH CAPTAIN ALYEA I-IOEROER ZIMMERMAN MARKS F ARWELL THE BASKETBALL TEAM 1 WINNERS OF VARSITY NC" HAROLD ALYEA, Captain JOHN MCDONOUGH CHARLES I-IOERGER HENRY SACKETT VVALTER E. IVIARKS THEODORE ZIMMERMAN Pagr 400 WINNERS OF MINOR "C" LALON FARVVELL WILLIAM NIAOKLIND BOWEN BTCCONNELL HC" BLANKETS AWARDE HARRISON BARNES W ILLIAM VN EISS D JUNE 1925 -I X . 4 v THE BASKETBALL SEASON 1' 1 4 K, ,,,, ,,,,,? ,A,,Vw , ..,,. ,..,, .. - ,,.,V, ....----4---..,....L.- W If 1 5 l 1 l lit li ' l , , . V- A A The 1926 Conference Basketball season was the closest in the history of the sport. v " 'i In most years the loss of three games was enough, or more than enough, to put a team out of the running for first honors. if' ' pi In 1924 two teams were tied for first with X I eight games won and four lost. This year H A . 5 no less than four teams: Indiana, Iowa, lVIichigan and Purdue were tied with the Z ' A same percentage. This means that Con- ference teams as a whole were Very much of a class, for so many of the games were won or lost by narrow margins that a few inches difference in a half dozen throws by the leaders and the tail-enders might conceivably have brought the season to a finish with every team on a "fifty-fifty" standing. This unusual closeness of the Big Ten teams was shown in another way. Until well past the middle of the season it appeared that practically every team in the Conference would be tied for first place, for it seemed that no team could be beaten twice by the same opponent. A team might suffer a crushing defeat at home, but it would travel to the enemyis floor and balance affairs by delivering an equally severe defeat. Chicagois record is a good example how upsets became common and how close battles were the rule. The lvfaroons role during the season was not that ofa championship threatener, but rather that of a surpriser and scare thrower. At the outset of the race Wisconsin took the lead and breezed through several contests with very little effort. Then the lVIaroons stepped in and surprised the Big Ten fans by handily beating the Badgers. But they then fell into comparative oblivion and lost succeeding games to tail-enders. After further upsets and sur- prises Illinois assumed the leading position in the scramble for honors. So Chicago did just what was highly improbable, and tripped the Illini in their upward rush. As usual Ohio was in the thick of the championship flght and the Maroons picked on them as their third victims. In their fourth and last victory the Norgrenites vanquished none other than the flashy Boilermakers who ended up as part owners of the championship. There is a short picture of the 1926 basketball season in which the Maroons were in no small way responsible for its turbulence. The Maroon basketball squad of 1926 at the start of the season appeared to be a powerful five, with men of marked ability contributing fine work in every department of the game. The team played three early season games, but lost them by narrow margins. In the first of these contests the- Nfichigan Aggies V :,, ,I I ' -9' 1 fra ,s g 2 , 1 , X: X , ,-6Zf , 'Riga ' 2 ,isf ,Tk " . fi it 5 . ' 1' .,.f ,x , X " K ,, . ,arm J ,' I 1 ' ' 1' f N N' Ra 'M-W I '- ii ' . Q . , . I fu- f-XLYEA SACKETT Pagc 40I I. ll ll ll IL . ill tif l ill .l f. if ff G rl! gl A :ai 3-ELJ at l. i ,qi la 1 fi ,i Tx .i , ,. N .c YI il ii' l ill ,fi 1.1 pu Pi 'i n 'i X it i u l iii 4 'I l i ll 'i 4 ,,..v .,....,,...-.,,.. -.. .iv-.. .-..-.w----f--?.ggr K 6 ,H 1, , . , , V,-. , .X X M! - i 13.-, Alapgipit 'iii' , .,,, ---, 3 'QL N LJ LD X1 V -V 4'-44-11-l---'---T --- THE BASKETBALL GAMES " snatched a 28-21 victory from Norgren's men by a very successful rally late in the game. In the second battle the Maroons lost to Ames 20-21 in what was said to have been one of the most thrilling encounters seen in Bartlet Gym. Captain Alyea's team lost the last of this trio of games to the powerful Drake team. The Maroons were far behind V ' If ' at the half, but came back strong in the second period only I to lose out 20-27 to an unusually smooth and speedy squad 5 ' of basketball artists. IOWA vs. CHICAGO l Iowa came to Chicago to give the Maroons their first conference tussle of the season, and succeeded in annexing an I8-I3 victory. It was only by a complete reversal of form in the second half that the Hawkeyes won out, for at the end of the first period they were trailing 8-4. But they came back with a fast withering drive to score I4 points against five for the Maroons. Though they tried hard and showed great improvement in their play, the Chicago men took their fourth straight beating. VVISCONSIN vs. CHICAGO Norgrenls men next journeyed to Madison to furnish opposition for the confer- ence leading Badgers. The hllaroons not only furnished opposition, but they upset all predictions by handing Wisconsin a stiff 17-15 setback. With Hank Sackett leading the offensive the Maroons started their surprise early and led at the half, 9-7. In the second period the Badgers fought hard and gained a tie score at I3-13, but that was the end of their threat. The Chicago men continued their ight and closed the evening's program leading, 17-15. The Badgers had shifted from their customary passing, driving game, to a long range attack, but with the Maroons guarding as they were no form of offense could have brought VVisconsin a victory. PURDUE vs. CHICAGO Purdue's highly touted five met far more opposition in the hffaroon squad than they had expected. So completely were they overcome by the lVIaroon's strength that they failed to make a single field goal in the first half. Three free throws tells the tale of their scoring in the first period, while the Chicago men were chalking up seven points. In the second half, however, the Boilermakers showed a complete reversal of form, with Spradling, their veteran mainstay run- ning wild. Spradling played' his game cleverly, first tiring out Hoerger and then driving around him to score a basket. Vlfilcox, Purdue's Hashy floorguard, also figured in the successful rally which helped Purdue to a hard-earned 24-I8 victory. ILLINOIS vs. CHICAGO The Illini who, due to their victory over hffichigan were rated as a powerful five, ran into an unexpected beating at the hands of Nels Norgren's up and coming hflaroons. The game was featured by the close guarding of AfIcDonough and Hoerger who allowed very few shots from under the basket. Several long heaves by Captain Haines gave the Illinois men their only hopes. l'.ch team scored five field goals during the game, but the h'Iaroon's superiority in foul shooting gave them their victory. RIINNESOTA vs. CHICAGO Klade confldent by their win over the lllini the hffar- oons traveled to hlinneapolis to gain another victory at Hotness the expense of the Kfinnesota five. They played a fine Paige .102 -'fat' " -""""' ' "" "M on 0' 1 ...I . X- 1 ip, jvjgi THE BASKETBALL GAMES game throughout and were ever close on the heels of the Minnesota crew, but the Gophers, playing their best game so far this season, proved just a little too strong for the W... Chicago men. IXfIinnesota's success was due to their ability I pf' to solve Chicagojs usually impenetrable defense. Captain 4 r'r i I Rasey, who scored five baskets and two free throws was -A" mainly responsible for his team's winning its first conference ' ', victory of the season. The final score was 26-24. ' ,,,Ak. 4 , A OHIO vs. CHICAGO The Maroons retained their penchant for tumbling the conference leaders when they knocked Ohio out of a tie for first place with VVisconsin. It was only after one of the most thrilling battles ever put on in Bartlett Gym that Norgren's fighters squeezed out a 21-zo victory. To "Chuck" Hoerger, the Nfaroons' star Sophomore guard, goes a great deal of credit for the victory. With but a very few minutes to play and with the Buck- eyes leading by six points, Hoerger scored three beautiful long field goals to put his team back in the race. The Ohio men led by five points at the half, but in the next period the Nlaroons closed up the margin only to fall back once more, to be pulled out a second time by Hoergeris sensational work. But, despite this, much credit is due to the other members of the squad for the tight guarding, for they held down the Ohio men who were supposed to be able to "make 'em when they need fem." OHIO vs. CHICAGO The Ohio team made good its chances to avenge the 2o-21 defeat handed them by Chicago when they took a fierce defensive combat from the Maroons by a IS-I4 score. Close guarding featured the play of both fivesg but despite the absence of "Cookie', Cunningham, their offensive star, the Buckeyes proved able to score just enough points to win out over the NIaroons. The Chicago men held the upper hand during the first half and led IO-S as the whistle blew. Long shots by Jeffery and Dempsey cinched the victory for Ohio in the late minutes of the final period. Zimmer- man, Chicago's smallest man, led the Maroon offense with eight points, while Dempsey, also the Buckeye's smallest player, scored nine. WISCONSIN vs. CHICAGO The Badgers gained hard earned revenge on the Nfaroons for the early season upset, when they tripped Norgren's men, 26-23. The game was nip and tuck from start to finish, with both teams playing great ball. Chi- cago took a commanding lead as the half closed when Sackett made a short shot and sunk two free tosses, ZIMMERMAN Page 403 f- - -Y --- V- f-m"' v 'L I JL: ,if ill lV"N.f lx-l 1 Y r ' - W, 1 -.a -i,.,q.,,Q,.-, ,--.-D..-.a,,.,. THE BASKETBALL GAMES being fouled when making his basket. In the second half , play continued to travel at a killing pace with neither I g team seeming to get a safe lead. Then it was that Behr, VVisconsin's scoring ace who had failed to find his eye so far in the game, opened up and dumped in two shots to give his team its margin of victory. Thus VVisconsin i retained her lead in the Big Ten race. i PURDUE vs CHICAGO The Maroons at Lafayette made successful an at- tempt at which they had failed earlier in the season when they took Purdue down 21-IQ. In the first part of the game it looked as though the Maroons were going to outclass their rivals for they held their Indiana opponents scoreless while they piled up a substantial lead, but in the final minutes of the half the Boilermakers found themselves and brought the score up to 21-12. In the second half, the Maroons started scoring again, and made the count 21-I3 against their hosts. I-Iere their scoring ended for Purdue once more got started and it was all the lVIaroons could do to stop them short of the 21 mark. But due to the fine all-around play of Capt. Alyea and the guarding of Hoerger the Maroons squeezed out a 2I-IQ win. BUTLER vs. CHICAGO The Butler five came to Bartlett to hand the lVIaroons their annual beating. In the early part of the game it looked as though Pagels squad was in for a night of rough handling by their opponents, for the C men started with a rush and scored nine points before the Indiana men got together. But slowly and patiently the Butler men plugged away till they tied the score as the half closed. From the start of the second period the game was a waiting proposition, Butler holding the ball for nearly all of the last half and attempting to draw out the NIaroon defense. However, it was largely due to their accuracy in foul shooting that Butler was able to win out, 20-18, for they sank ten free tosses as against six for the Nfaroons. MINNESOTA vs. CHICAGO In their last scrap of the season the lXIaroons met a more or less unexpected defeat at the hands of the Minnesota Gophers. For tailenders in the conference race the R-Iinnesota team performed in a very creditable fashion, while their captain, Rasey, displayed some of the slickest work seen on the Chicago Hoor this season. He scored thirteen points and handled the ball and pivoted admirably. The Gophers grabbed a 17-13 lead at the end of the half, and as the next period started they began with a rush and put themselves practically out of the reach of the lXfIaroons. Then they contented themselves by ex- hibiting their stalling game While the hi-Iaroons fought ferociously, but vainly, to even up the score. The final count was 28-23. I RIARKS Pagv 404 ,.,..,f 'f-f - Ei. --1-.as -dk...-.' ' 1 gn- : -N f "fi we . ' ---- -- --------- --- -4 -- --- - - ' '-f - '74 Y-A . , V. , A f .-J- , ,if D-A-L ..A..- . .-..-.,,L....Y.., I X. , ,. N . f ,, ,i . c . -.....L.. , fa.. ,ff .-Y.. .,v..m..-f 1' ."' ' il ..-YJ, m..,.,a,.,..--...- ...,.-.-,....,,: I , tg, wa V" ',.' a -' x l i as -4- " -----V-iissicf - Li i ill, i 4 f. -i. vii Ti: THE BASKETBALL GAMES 3, f A X ,if l 2 li f l fu is , f X 5 gi .gfg,. ,.,, 'V P ILLINOIS vs CHICAGO Illinois, who had gained leadership in the Big Ten race proved her superiority over the NIaroon basketball team by drubbing them 24-16. The Illini had the game in hand all the way and guarded so closely that the NIaroons scored only four baskets. The first half ended I5-IO in favor of Illinois. In the final period the Illini guarded well and had but little difficulty coming out ahead. IOWA vs CHICAGO The NIaroons went to Iowa to make amends for the beating the Hawkeyes had handed them early in the season. They were sure of victory, for Iowa had been very fortunate to nose out their previous wing and with their play greatly improved the Chicago five hoped to turn the tables. But the Iowans were even more resolved that the NIaroons should not accomplish their purpose and they opened up the game with a beautiful and unusually effective long range attack. YVithin the first ten minutes the Iowa men were nicely out in front, mainly due to long shots by their star guard and captain, McConnell. They held a seven point lead at the half, and in the second period they continued to play good bas- ketball, satisfying the big crowd of Iowa fans by winning a clean victory by a final score of 31-21. McDoNoUcH Page 405 -.-tr-fs J ll lull Ili ll ,Ll flffll i ., W il V i l: ,l l l i i I . l 1 I li l. gf i l l 'i ll i I 6.5 C X .5 1 aitbnll Qin ,,. at ,, f? 'riff -4 'Lk-. . , - 1, .1 ' f'1i,.fQ-,.-. J? '?54'--A -. ,,,,i,.,, . ff. 4 1.7 l,f,,...,.1. 'W Q" . .X f, -::'-1:-72:-I5 K' , , f , Ll Af , M4 3 if 7 f a yfjff ff W! X ,IYQM L J. V ' fpf4e",,2f 7 D. QQ- -Mfff .wx -1, , V hr1,,,,, Ulf' ' ,ff ,gl'l'f f "- I ,Z V "6 ,' ' fii6'fw '?? X X .1 NW . aff 44 , ff f f 3 ' ,f Q - 1 W . m y 4, . g, 'W'- X 1 I 24" Wgfehmagfa JE! VJ f I I iw: THE BASEBALL TEAM -1, I Ii I , ,,,,, I I I I wi I KI !I II I I iii ,IG I FQ I. I- ' I IJ 3 H I pta n Ii IPI I I 1 411' PM 'Aix sr E I .EV ET: IE E lf: I2 If , f -I au :IX EI 5 EEQ' I2 L, J EI Arif' QI EW COACH NOIKGREN 555 ' I 1' WEISS IVICCONNELL R. HOWELL IVIACKLIND BENTON I3 f 2: NIARKS WIVEBSTER CUNNINGHAB1 J. HOWELL PIERCE Q 2' I IE- ,. ,- - 2 BRIGNALL GUBBINS V: BVI I U Jw , ' E BI El, WINNERS OF VARSITY "C" Eg 112: I xiii ,W XKVILLIAM RUSSEL CUNNINGHAM, Captain . . . First Base I ROBERT NUGENT HOWELL . . . . Second Base WALTER EMIL IVIARKS . , Pitcher -- JOHN REIS HOWELL . Center Field Iv. .4 'lf I JOSEPH EUGENE GUBBINS - .... . Pitcher Qi: WINNERS OF NIINOR HC" WVILLIAM RUDOLPH MACKLIND . . . Left Field i V JAMES RANDOLF VIIEBSTER . . Catcher CLAUDE LOUIS BRIGNALL . . Third Base ALBERT BOWEN IVICCONNELL .... Short-Stop I 'WINNERS OF MINOR "C" B B PI KENNETH BLANCHARD PIERCE .... Outfielder IQ GECRZE VVILLIAM BENTON . Catcher LEVVIS SCHIMBERG ........ Utihty ig 11, - I HCM BLANKET AWARDS, JUNE 1925 I I I 1 JOHN REIS HOWELL v I ROBERT NUGENT HOWELL It 'I il 0.1 I 1 Page 406' 'S 11 '7'l7f?3iZETfE """"-:""""'1""t?'f li ,"' 'A 'Y 'Mi E' ' pg..i',1j:L4i:.l'g111.1t:if THE BASEBALL COACH Mr. Nels Norgren, coach of the baseball and basketball teams, is a modest sort of individual. If you go back to the Cap and Gown records, presumably supplied by himself in his senior year, almost the only evidence you will find about him is a proof of his modesty rather than of his ac- complishments. It gives the name of his fraternity and the single additional information "L Football I, 2, 3, 4.'7 As a matter of fact his record in athletics is unique in the University of Chicago. He is the only man who ever won twelve major Cis, gaining them in football, basketball, baseball and track in sophomore, junior and senior years. He was right halfback and football captain, first baseman, forward, and a field event man. It is an additional fact of unwritten but verifiable history that when his name was proposed for senior class president he refused to run with the remark that his place was over on Nfarshall Field, as it was then called. After graduation he went to the University of Utah as all-around athletic coach. History, characteristically unencouraged by himself, His silent" as to his doings for COACH NORGREN the next seven years, but in 1921, when the football staff was enlarged, he returned to the University and had a hand in the building of the eleven that beat Princeton on its home field and fought it to a nnish in the thriller at Stagg Field in the following Fall. Since that time he has worked with the eleven, the five, and the nine, and topped off his career to date with the restoring of Chicago to Conference honors on the diamond in the Spring of 1925-Chicago winning second place-and the conducting of the successful Japanese tour of last Fall. If anyone should ask why the University of Chicago persits in entrusting its athletic fortunes to its own graduates, and should begin to murmur remarks about athletic inbreeding, Nels Norgren is one of the best answers that can be offered. He stands for the kind of sportsmanship that belongs to Chicago tradition and he contributes to the success that is a part of that tradition. CUNNINGHAM Page 409 V V an-4, I., NY. -., ,A V-...,... .. .A ... -.... .... -www-,-. 4.-1-1.22am---...:..g, N: --..-....-. ..,..,...,.-.,,,.,,,, 1 V , ,f vve li, A f H F 1 -f-A Vw - . I Q- --'-- -'-----?-- 1 M "x--Y---4-.-...,+....,,..,.,4,,u,..,.,n,,,,...,,,.,,,,..,,,M " Huw... .-... ,......--...,, ..,:.. ,. 1. xg, -4, ig- RN- iw, i, :A , xg If - - j I Y ., 'V i ,.,- ' s N ' efQ-. - .L 4 1 "': J 1 ,QM , , , gms . .. . -V,, .:,, E M. .,,.,. ., - MCCONNELL THE BASEBALL GAMES The Maroon baseball squad of IQZS was faced with two big jobs. They had not only to hit a stride worthy of Chicago athletics, but also, to erase the memory of the conference season of 1924 which closed with Chicago occupying the cellar position. They effected these tasks to the complete satisfaction of all concerned, and in addition raised Chicago to second place in Big Ten standing. The squad of 1924 left seven or eight good players as a nucleus for the team of '25. These men' augmented by some stars from' the Freshman team formed a diamond crew, the defensive and offensive ability of which was far above the average. Coach Norgren had two star pitchers, and in practically every game the batting and fielding of the team behind them left little to be desired. This aggregation met Northwestern on April IQ for the first trial of their prowess. The superb pitching of Joey Gubbins as contrasted with the work of the Northwestern pitchers was the deciding factor in Chicago's 4-1 victory. For the first game of the season Chicago showed unusual skill in all departments of the game, and gave promise of a great season. Following this auspicious start Iowa scored a 5-3 victory over the Nfaroons. It was an unfortunate contest for Norgrenfs men for though they outhit their opponents they couldn't bunch their bingles effectively. This defeat was followed by a loss at the hands of the crack Indiana squad. Page 410 fm.,-Y ..., .,.......-,W . A-..-....., W... 1, .,.,.a....,.....s.1,....,............,a- . ,f-. , ..... F 'T .A-'A ' i , , ..-.....,, ,.,.,r,..,..f...,...,g...-.-- ........f..' I , . ,- ' 1,..' .fx A ,, .. 4 , ,.,,...-.......,...,...-...,ii- THE BASEBALL GAMES Gubbins and Woodward hooked up in a rare pitching duel, and in addition to his excellent pitching Gubbins scored Chicago's only run in the third. A momentary weakening by Chicago in the eighth allowed the Hoosiers to shove over two runs, and to be victors by a 2-I count. After these two unfortunate losses the lVIidway artists reassurned their winning habits by knocking Purdue for a 5-o win. Marks allowed the Boiler- makers but three hits. There was much nice playing on both sides. The Maroons continued "hot,' when they handed Illinois a beating for the first time since 1919. The game had a diversity of interest both in airtight and wild pitching, collisions of players and umpire baiting. Wallie lviarks assumed hurl- ing duty for the Maroons in the sixth and it was mainly because of his pitching and hitting that Chicago came out on top 5-4. WEBSTER GUBBINS Page 4II "' Lff"TffTT,TTTl7':'i?L'Tff2li LW ,.m., il'-J .fy Q Q - i, 1 ' i ,Y----g.--..Y Y- . -- -Z. , , LTL., --,W-f,.,...-'Ha aff A f.. ,. .., , A , A , V 4 ' swf - 1 E' THE BASEBALL GAMES . w. v are -ge,21:i:'gg -.QQ -w e J f-f. V MARKs R. HOWELL Chicago's up and coming team next handed Pat Page's Butler team a 5-3 defeat. Marks scored another victory when he went the entire route and let the opposition down with four hits. His team mates did their share by battering the Butler flingers for twelve safeties, more than enough to win their third straight game. Purdue took on the Maroons at Lafayette resolved to blot out the early season defeat and to break the Maroon's winning streak. But by the time the first inning was over the Purdue gang found themselves four runs behind the flying Chicagoans. Chicago then settled down to a defensive fight, and Joey Gubbins kept the Purdue efforts from counting more than one run, thus helping Chicago to a 5-I victory. Gubbins and Kohlmeyer, who took over the hurling for Purdue after the first inning, were extremely stingy with hits. ln addition the Maroons played errorless ball afield. , When the Iowa game, scheduled for the 16th, was rained out, the hfaroons stayed inside and polished up their war clubs for Northwestern. Northwestern became aware of that fact when they hit the lVIaroons at Evanston and Norgren's men piled up ten runs to their three. The Purple hitters were helpless against Gubbin's southpaw slants, while Chicago slammed the ball all over the field, Capt. Cunningham slashing out four hits. Chicago sewed up the fracas in the fifth when five men crossed the plate. The hlaroons continued to show Uclassn by beating Wisconsiii I2-7. hfarks, who was tossing the ball for the lvfaroons, although not hurling so well, made up for this shortcoming by his slugging. VVith three hits he scored or knocked in six Chicago runs. He made two home runs, the first coming in the fourth destroy- ing the one run lead the Badgers had established, and the second in the eighth. Aside from 'Wallie's brilliant Work there was very little of note, with poor fielding and errors spotting the play of both teams. One June 1St the hilaroons, tied with the Crimson of Indiana for second place in the Big Ten standing, met that team in a fight for the championship on jordan Page 412 N.-.3. l I If la .V ll' .Q ii I. ii ii il if lu fi iii 'l, A i .. iii' 'TSA lf? .ri ,l .5 .45 .1 illi is-' N121 ll: iii lf ,gl .iii 1 tl wi:-. li lla' iii' I. if ffl .,. ll i iii iii ffl il is .. . 4 l i Y . I il JI 1 .. J li fit "t""'v"'v"J':"f'-ATAWA-7'DG ' i fm: C .. fmt 2 1 ' , f::L1T:i'.:7:1iijgizzgiggfg THE BASEBALL GAMES fb I, V Q if-Q IVV ' l' 1 ? . gs.c.4g , -Q3?'9A9a 3 4 Q , M- 1 5 L . f 1 f if W fl 7 mini 2 5 f YK Q , rs ' 1 1 ,ji lx: I I' ga. F, . -1.5--1 1 '-v- f' I. HOWELL VVEISS field. Indiana U. for the second time in the season showed her superiority, slight though it was, over Chicago. The Hoosiers used three pitchers in order to hold down the Chicago offensive, and thus succeded in holding the Maroons to one run which Marks scored in the sixth period. Joey Gubbins, pitching for Chicago, turned in another great game but the Hoosiers short offensive in the sixth brought them victory. lndiana had won her way to the championship only after the hardest kind of a fight with Chicago. The Illinois game was cancelled on account of President Burtonfs death. Chicago travelled to Nladison for the final contest of the year and there outplayed the Badgers 7-5. Wisconsin used three pitchers to stem the Chicago swatting. Their hitting, however, was on a par with that of the Maroons, but Wallie lVlarks, who went to the mound in the sixth pulled the game into the safety zone by his pinch pitching and timely hitting. The Maroons had closed the season in a commendable fashion, and played a praiseworthy caliber of ball throughout the season. On the seventh of August, Coach Nels Norgren and twelve members of the Maroon 1925 baseball squad left Chicago for Seattle, on the first leg of their trip to Japan. It has been a custom of the Chicago baseball squad to make such a trip every five years. The athletic relations between Wfaseda University and Chicago date back to 1910, the year of the first visit of a Maroon team to Japan. A return visit to the United States is customarily made by VVaseda the year follow- ing our journey to Japan. Before crossing the Pacific the Nlaroon tossers demonstrated their ability by playing against several teams on the Pacific coast. They won four games decisively, and lost two close battles. In the final game on native soil Norgren's men defeated the University of California. The game was a real thriller with all the elements of good baseball: good fielding, tight pitching, and heavy slugging. The lvfaroons Page .113 1 -.. 1 V, .1 . . , . - . -- 4 L., .... '-,, ,- .1 f ' .u--,.iv.M..-EMBA.-.M --.--' " ' ' " Y T """' ' ' ' T1:'s.,.g-.I ..Y..........,.....-.........a.....,,....... ..,. . ,v--V -X I,-N ,,-, .Q , L i . Y .N--..-..-..,.-.........,,.....,..,..,.,1 , -- '-" 'f' ., .. a ,r 'H . ,fS-------1--- 1 ' 'M 'tx .all - ...gg .,..J....If.. .-..-.jl..f..Il..s....,.w .Q.....,...- "J" THE JAPANESE TRIP 1 " ARRIVED S.-XFELYH came up to bat in the ninth inning with the Californians leading 2-0, and defeat apparently unavoidable. But Claude Brignall stepped up to the plate with two men on base and crashed out a home run which brought in three runs and scored a victory for Chicago. The sea trip next claimed the Nlidway men and some, of course, enjoyed it less than others, so the hdaroons heartily welcomed the first stop at Honolulu. The men were treated royally by alumni there, and their entertainment coupled with the naturally languid air of the island tended to subvert the boys' baseball attitude. But they were there to show the inhabitants of Honolulu just how baseball is played, so they stepped onto the diamond and in their first contest walloped the All-Japanese team I7-3. But there was real opposition and talent and in the next game against the Schoield Barracks team, champions of the army, the hflaroons received a decisive 3-I drubbing. The foreigners chalked up another victory when the Young Chinese team took the measure of the Americans by the score of 8-3. The Kfaroons then had evidently had enough fooling around, for they regained their winning gait and slammed an All-Hawaiian team for a Io-2 loss. The Chicago men followed up this victory by whipping the All-Chinese team, champions of the Honolulu league 4-2, in their final tilt on the islands. Joey Gubbins pitched in fine style and his team mates gave him real support. The Nlaroons were now becoming accustomed to new conditions and were playing mighty good ball. The team had had a great stay at Honolulu, and it was not without a little regret that they left the land of pineapples and Hula girls. On the morning of September 18 Norgren and his travelling mates arrived at Kobe, Japan where they were welcomed by members of lYaseda University. Pagr 414 I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I VWJJAV ,, ,, ,.,.,.,..-.,,?-F...-.-..-a--aa--H 4 -- f-...a----.,-MX, "'f1i.1'ZTlil.TZf3ZT..-..""f'ISSRTIZT II VN ICD F. -"3 !""f fl! I"-Il I I fil-4--e-f--'M--H I I..QW ----e'ee-eefe-W-H-'-ew---'M--nl..-X,r,,ggj1:,A,-,m:..,.4::.-:1L.:g.--.c...-fK"-"-""m"" QU I I I THE JAPANESE TRIP ,I lx Y , , W , , I I I I I I I I I I I I I If II I 'I II I CHICAGO vs. TVVASEDA II Everyone had a line time being important and dodging the armies of camera men who were continually after them. The squad had four days of practice in Tokyo, during which they were closely watched by hundreds of students. By that time they were ready for their first tangle with a Japanese nine. A game with a japanese " team no longer presents the simpleproblem it once did. Japanese interest in Q baseball is now greatly increased, and they too claim the game for their national pastime. As a result of this interest the all around ability ofthe players, especially in the universities, is improving in a convincing manner, Their fielding, base ,I running, batting, and pitching are highly commendable. The manner in which I the newspapers report the game is also very interesting. The several newspaper I reporters covering the game use carrier pigeons to send in the accounts of the game. After each inning the reporter ties his account to the pigeon and releases I the bird, which circles the Held twice for altitude and direction and then scoots I for town. - I The Japanese series was opened with VVaseda on the occasion of the holiday, I decreed by the Emperor, known as the Rice Harvest Festival. Before a crowd of I 25,ooo the hiaroons defeated their opponents by a score of 2-o. joe Gubbins , pitched a fine game. In the ninth inning VVaseda got three men on the bases with I none out, but heady pitching and air tight fielding kept the Japanese students , from scoring. I The second game in Japan was with Keio and was called at the end ofthe fifth I inning on account of rain, with the score knotted at o-o. Five successive games I were destined to remain scoreless. The first game with Meiji was called in the I tenth inning because of darkness. Again Chicago met lVIeiji and the teams played I Pagf 415 A -- . fa, , , ...?..., .Y ,,,,,, . ,X fl C 13. F3 if ' LJ VX' l sl ,5 v ii'-ff:.:::ff:::-f-W Q-TX' -2' ,, . - -'--av-1'-1-rr' Wi- - -.-an--.--f ' iff-fra ' ' f ffw' ' ' f' ' ' ,' THE JAPANESE TRIP T"W ' " A SUKIAKI DINNER " through eleven scoreless innings with both Gubbins and Macklind doing the hurling for Chicago. The second game with Waseda was called in the ninth and still the hlaroons had not been scored upon. In these four games the pitching and fielding was of a high order. In order to keep their heads above water, both teams had to make perfect plays at the plate, double plays, brilliant catches and stops in the field. The Japanese people were very much interested in the games, some feeling that they were fated to be draw games. Finally the jinx was broken when Keio was defeated, 3-2. Wfith the score tied 2-2 in the ninth NlcConnell pulled a squeeze play sending Bob Howell home with the winning run. After a week of rain the team journeyed to Takaradzuka where they played another series of games. The first with VVaseda was called on account of darkness at the end of the tenth inning, with the score tied I-I. In the next Chicago met their first defeat on Japanese soil. Pitcher Fujimento kept the lVIaroon hits well scattered and VVaseda won I-o. Two professional teams were then played. The team defeated Takaradzuka 7-6 and 8-5 with hffacklind and John Howell on the mound. The Daimai team defeated Chicago 2-I in ten innings. Ono the best pitcher in Japan was the opposing twirler. After the game with Daimai, America's representatives travelled to Korea or "Chosen", as it is called by the Japanese. Pagr 416 iii Q 'ER' rank 46 V nn 5 I f,1,0, H I' I lt, .qw XM ,ll f , NH Mn ' M X 'J ,W X ff f ll f I X 1471 Nl X ,141 df ,iff .5 .94 M ff -X!! K' f ff l j X iff ,Wi Vyyw ,.,, , ,W,52f ,, 2 wg 4244 - f 'a, l'f,!A VI" -' .,.!:v,-'-f , ffl' f'f:f-5-z:fN1f:,.. , -1 1-f 'ffnfjrwl - 4 s gf x Nad.. V V gy: - -A-.I 1 vwrqx v" . fm? ll X ,V -A My 5 , Qjfc-f ' M " ' 'Fx .'."- f"'I . f Q 1' mf" C A h ml A, fi" ' 4 ' , , f 4, r ,Q fl y, , ffjgjyf W' :K Y gif- .AL hyff ' Af , ' V , ,Kd gf? fa-ii! ff 3 ,, ,f, LX f -g nv 31 . ' ,gf f'?':N 72. QS", nf, fg X Q 'f f :gn fjf iff ,f f f f f Q K7 " 2 f ' W , K A , 4 -2 ,zgfff N I , ff ' " 'X A 149 , 2, ,- . -,ff, 1 x X X xg mn " ., nf , Z. f .' I f Z f f 1 5 A , lv 6 ax' 5 1 fi I . " WZ by E qmxmejhjof 'N , ..-E-.?--:,- .--:LAY ,KABA ,..w..:.1...... ... . ......,..-S..,i....f,k J -Q E3 .VV iw ALL, THE TRACK TEAM STAGG I Ecx EDLER IYICNEIL ITOBSCHIED GOWDY RUSSELL LEVINE SMITH JOHNSON HEGOX' RAVENSOROFT STACKHOUSE :KERNVVEIN B4CKINNEY LICFARLANE BOURKE CUSACK SPENCE EDLER FARLE WINNERS OF VARSITY HC" ROBERT BRUCE MCFARLANE, Captain, Winter Quarter HENRY PATRICK BOURKE, Captain, Spring Quarter JUSTIN ERVING RUSSELL GRAHAM A. KERNWEIN JAMES JOSEPH CUSACK, JR. FRANKLIN KAMM GOWDY JOHN FLETCHER SPENCE FRED JOHN HOBSCHEID CHARLES BERTRAM IVICKINNEY FELICE FELIX CARUSO HARRY GAYLORD FRIEDA WINNERS OF MINOR "Cv GLENN BYRON RAVENSCROFT STERLING STACKHOUSE LESTER THOMAS BEALL JOHN HARPER HARRISON GEORGE VVILKINS HARVEY ANTON BURG SPENCER VVEBSTER VVINNERS OF IVIINOR "C" RESERVE CHARLES KLINE IVICNEIL STEPHEN BOHUMIL I-IEGOVIC ALFRED SANFORD EDLER JOHN URBAN FARLEY "CH BLANKET AWARDS, JUNE 1925 ROBERT BRUCE RXICFARLANE JUSTIN ERVING RUSSELL THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM WINNER OF MINOR "C" CAPTAIN VVILLIAM HAROLD OWEN IVINNERS OF MINOR "C" RESERVE GEORGE FREDERICK BETTS LESLIE THOMAS KENT JAMES ALLAN BLY AARON H. KOENIGSBERG Pagf 420 XYILLIAM BROOKS STEEN K MQ F nzymngg, W,,,,,,,,:,z,xA,,,M,,M,fig FQ, A my 5 0 5 Al PQM, ,. ,...,.M.,..N,,,, ,WJ M...- 5 W W ! , rc E 1, I 'E ag 555 :IQ :M .-., .J :. xi!! if :wx LQ, 51- E35 1212 im- , mn,T,v.,-,T,.,.,-4 . , . ww. ,-. v -X ,A ,, , - - ,n ,V---Y. -V.: -- V- 4-a-1'-,f'-'-f- 'yn' v ' f. 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M F500 sv ' ' ' w :s 'L 2 B O- D' o Q. w VU 9' ' +-U F ' 9.3 :1-Q.4.'UH'w3 213 gg El Z G m 4 m 530 mg-'Q?:'UOs: mf-foif ..-.fb 0,159 5071 wwf" U9"'Of-fsnwbd U1 '--W :W POOH GLW- ovzsm 5 H'-xi FDS if-CDB ""'1I3'-' f-. D,...9-5 p-. OFD gg 1 OES! ,,:s:1?+':1H.g ZTQJQKQ ,V 9.5" cuUQO4D"0QII1'1-r N-PVK-U1 1 Page 42I Lili-lyizgtigiisiiqiVT sh' 13? fn? 5'-'U la fm' 3111T------23'-3--i . ll. THE TRNACK SEASON captain of Minnesota, captured both of the hurdle events, and Govenhagen took both the loo and 220. In the annual Quadrangular meet Wisconsin out- classed her rivals and took first place. The Badgers scored 66M points. Ohio State took second place while Northwestern came in fourth. 31M points placed Chicago third in the meet which was run off in a downpour of rain that turned the track into a veritable river. The lVIaroons scored one first through the victory of Cusack in the first mile race of his career. Second places were scored through the efforts of Harrison in the javelin throw, Bourke in the two mile, and Russell in the high jump. . Chicago's next meet was with Ohio State on May 23, and the Buckeyes ran up a top heavy score against the Maroons. Although Chicago was badly defeated in this meet, many of the lVIaroon men starred individually. Spence ran an exceptionally line race in the 44o tying the Ohio record of 49 4-5 seconds. jimmy Cusack won the mile, and Bourke broke the tape in the two mile run. Russell jumped 6 ft. 3 in. to victory and Gowdy won the shot put. Snyder, Ohiois captain, ran the high hurdles in I4 3-5 seconds only I-5 of a second behind the present worldas record. The dual track meet with Northwestern scheduled for lXfIay 28 was cancelled because of the death of President Burton. Nlichigan won the annual outdoor conference meet held at Columbus, Ohio, june 5, with a score of 45M points. The lVIaise and Blue runners breasted the tape ahead of the pack in the Ioo, the 88o, and the relay. They also won the broad jump and the javelin throw. Spence qualified in his heat of the 440 and Kernwein did likewise in the 22o. Russell and Burg qualified in the field events. On Saturday Russell tied for first place in the high jump with Osborne of Illinois and Murphy of Notre Dame. The men each made a leap of 6 ft. 6 in. jimmy Cusack, the Nlaroon's star distance man came from the rear after trailing for three laps and easily won the mile race. Bourke placed third in the two mile race, and Spence ran fifth in the 44o. Hubbard of Michigan then set a new record in the broad jump by a leap of 25 ft. IZ in. Alderman also set a new mark in the 22o by GOWDY KERNWEIN CARUSO Page 422 Y- Y-Y C-A-V,--at I T-T 4 3 C ',.! " F . ' , .....,.- ,,,, ,. Y,i,,,,, ,,,,,4,,,,f, HU' -'- - r- fs ,'-- - - 1 . .,. ,..,.,..,.,-...-., , W THE TRACK SEAQSON E25 stepping it in ZIM seconds. Reinecke ran the 880 .,, ,, gm .N in the good time of 1254 4-5 in spite of the fact that he stumbled on the home stretch. ff- ' T .,,,.,,, 4 The fourth annual national Collegiate Athletic Q. Association Track and Field Nfeet took place on Stagg -fi '.,,:,t,V, f. Field on June 13. During this meet six records were ,5,.Av,A M4 broken among them being one world's record. Hub- fi id"'iLl ' ":'i bard established the new record of 25 ft. 6M in. in the broad jump. The Michigan star also bettered the mark ..,....4 5 of 9 9-Io seconds in the Ioo by 1-Io second. Reese of the University of Texas set a new mark of 4:18 2-5 in the mile. Glenn Hatranft, the Stanford husky, set a new N. C. A. A. record in the shot put when he fi heaved the weight 5o ft. His team mate, Hoffman, proved his own ability by out throwing Hatranft in the discuss event and broke the record of Tom Leib of Notre Dame, by four feet. Although an excellent ' field was entered in the high jump the best Russell could do was to tie for first place with Hampton of RUSSELL California at 6 ft. 2 in. Chicago opened the IQ26 track season on January 29 by defeating Indiana in a duel meet 58 to 23. Captain Jimmy Cusack and Burg were easily the outstanding ' ' ' d l l stars of the meet. Eurg won the high jump clearing 6 ft. 1 in. easily an ie a so vaulted II ft. to win the pole vault. Captain Cusack showed old time form by winning both the 880 and the mile. Chicago scored a slam in the half mile when Kelso and Boynton finished just behind Cusack. Pepper, a former Georgia Tech star was the outstanding performer for Indiana. He nosed out Weddell and Nfickleberry in a fast 50 yard dash. Chicago's next meet was with Purdue. Captain Cusack got out of a sick bed to attend the meet, and he ran a thrilling race with Little of Purdue, but his enemy nosed him out at the tape. Little's time was 4:27. Aaron Burg won the high jump- by clearing the bar at 6 ft. He also chalked up five more points for the lvfaroons by taking first place in the pole vault. Purdue excelled in the distance events, and aside from Little's victory in the mile they also won first in the half mile and the two mile. Hobscheid heaved the shot far enough to give him a first place. lvfickleberry of the Nfaroons won an easy victory in the fifty yard dash. Beall 4 kv I 45: 5 V ii T i X - . ,..,, 9 4 if Is: s . l . lf, I, ' 4 Ei' 1 W f i'57ffi ' i f MCKINNEY SPENCE Page 423 fair.. ,., .vw V. WW ,:.,, 6 --Y- , T,, , 1, Wfax, -f--F -iff A. . f f. . . is-1, 4- ..... 4.-- 'X Qg3f.11gia,,-eef,.f1.g.Jfjg gg., ,t1..g,22-HKU MQQKQ yt! N . if 5 . . 5 THE TRACK SEASON HOBSCHIED BURG and Benton, Chicago men, ran away from the field in their race, while Smith and Metzenberg showed class in the hurdles. Little of Purdue and Burg of Chicago were tied for high point honors. On February zo the annual Quadrangular meet between Wisconsin, Ohio, Northwestern, and Chicago was held at Evanston. The Badgers were the winners while the Maroons ended up in fourth place. The Maroons only claim to fame lay in their ability to run the relays. They took third place in the four mile relay, fourth in the one and two mile relays, and second in the two mile medley race. Burg, who regularly wins the high jump, failed to place. The two mile medley race was the most spectacular event of the evening. As Cusack, Chicago's last man received the baton he was in last place. At the quarter mile mark he passed the Northwestern man, and when the half was reached he had gotten a lead on the Ohio man. At the start of the final lap he closed in on Chapman, and would have passed him but for the turns and crafty running of the Badger. Cusack was clocked in 4:25, having run one of the fastest miles in college circles this season. In the four mile relay Cusack, again the anchor man, started in fourth place and came in third. On February 27 the Maroons were scheduled to appear at the Illinois relays. Beall, I-Iobscheid, and Burg were the only Maroon entrants. Beall and I-Iobscheid were eliminated, but Burg showed well as usual, and outstripped his rivals in the high jump by clearing th.e bar at 6 ft. 3 in. The Conference Indoor meet was held at Northwestern March I2 and 13. Unusually fine running was the feature of the meet. In the race for first honors in the nfty yard dash the conference record was tied five times. Hester of Michigan won the final race in 5 2-5. The worldps record in the high hurdles was tied and then beaten by VVerner of Illinois and Guthrie of Ohio State. The winners time was :7 2-5 seconds. Beall of Chicago was put out of the running in the semifinals of the 44o by Kennedy of Wisconsin who won the finals on Saturday evening. Forty-five men representing the Big Ten schools started the mile race. Captain Cusack of Chicago was set back in the field for jumping the gun. At the start of the race the entire field swerved over and pushed Cusack off the track, and the oflicials kept pushing him back on. Being a marked man he was continually Page 424 'Amy-af, ..,...,-Q..s..,.a,...6Q?,.-.........,....,ay:-.-Q--:e.C,-.fh-xiii fn-zxsg-21:-.--..- .i.........-.,r ' 5 ' , -., XL -..x ya f-. yy... , R . V 1 li . .... ,- ,L......YA,,........,..,....g. 1-W.,.,,,,,..4w,.,,,,,,,..,,x3,4?t1i ,, l . , .- ..,, L I Ii, I , 1 l I i,A,TA-,,,,M,,-,,,,,,,,,v,,,,,.,7 vera, V -nf --v wi, 4:.gu.xa...x-Z, Ruin.. ..f.....,,.. ..-2... .. k.-L... V.. .,... W.. . .,. ..,. .. ,. THE TRACK SEASON pushed and elbowed until in the eighth lap he was forced to leave the race. Kennedy of Ohio State won the race in 4:23 2-5 thus setting a new indoor record for the event. tThe half mile race was a duel between Martin of Northwestern and Cusack of Chicago. For the first four laps the men ran together but at the start of the last lap the Chicago man found himself too weak to keep up the stiff pace. Martin won the event and Cusack placed fourth. Burg was given some very close corn- petition in the high jump by McGinnis of Wisconsin but he finally won out by jumping 6 ft. 2M in. The Maroon relay teams performed creditably but the relays were run off in heats with no finals, and the Maroon teams had to be content with winning their heat in mediocre time. Some of the Maroon track rnen who showed to advantage but who failed to place due to lack of experience were Mickle- berry, L. E. Smith, Benton, Dugan, Hegovic, and Jack Cusack. FRIEDA Pagf 425 nwrb pn l 1' A X 7 .f N amass ' W X X x ,MQ ,Lp . 1' RQ 5.9 Vamfxv--.-..Q.a..--, . E .. . .. .ENE E ,, H., -,EJ 732.155 -'WH ly 1 .1-6 tw -. -1 ag, Q - --H sua . 1 .J -up E - . 1 Am -. .. Q:'ixY..-1-,pa-:A---'At:. ,..,.u,:Ez -h..:.T,2...E,-,fsay -A E , . -.CZ-EAS' THE GYMNASTIC TEAM .W..,aE., 5 ,f-. f-5 -. f-5 .X V. ., , tri, COACH HOEEER QUIN PAISLEY NELSON CONNER XKVEAVER BENSON FLEXNER DAVIDSON MCROY JEREM1AH QU1N, Captain JAMES FLEXNER EDWIN VVJILLARD BENSON BURTON BANCROET MCROY JAMES AUOUSTUS CONNER RAMOND CORNELIUS NELSON 4 FLOYD HILL DAVIDSON STANLEY HAMER WEAVER I "C" BLANKET AVVARDS JUNE 1925 H. E. McDAN1ELs CLARENCE OWEN VANVACTOR THE GYMNASTIC NIEETS February 5 Chicago vs. University of Illinois 1225.25 IOQI.2 February IS Chicago vs. Ohio State University 1239 1O14.5 February 20 Chicago Vs. Purdue University at La- fayette, Indiana 1122.8 1142 February 27 Chicago vs. University of Wlisconsin at Madison 1216.5 IIZO hlarch 6 Chicago vs. United States Navy 1137.5 1142 Nlarch 12-13 Conference Nleet at Purdue University, Chicago Won 1234.8 Nlarch 24 Chicago vs. University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 25 20 Pagr 428 tt' ' .-, -... ,,., --, . , , . .. 1 , Q . H, .. , ------ ---------------------- .mv ,iw V, H 1- i . ' X - 4 . Y..-.,Y.V...1,a, ,V., ana .Y ,.....-f.-,..W THE GYIVINASTIC TEAM As usual the Gym Team, with the tutelage of Coach I-Ioffer, won the Conference Championship, and also the right to claim the Intercollegiate Team Champion- ship of the United States. The outlook at the open- ing of the season was not very promising, but an ex- cellent team was developed from comparatively green material. At the start there were only three men who had ever competed before, but the remaining four, although they lacked experience, appeared to be promising, and as events proved, not without reason. Before the intercollegiate competitions began Chi- cago twice defeated the Milwaukee Y. IVI. C. A. in practice meets. The dual season was opened con- ventionally by defeating Illinois for the sixteenth straight year. In the second meet Ohio was bowled over, Chicago taking first, second and third places in every event. On February 20 the veteran Purdue team was met in its home gymnasium and here the advantage of experience showed itself. Before a packed house the If ' ' f -Q f . -G ff if ff af . a Agdzfaygg-fr , nw-.X f-'sas ' f . L" .4 1 -r 1 yo'frf,f:,f14fW-Zifgaj',-, CAPTAIN QUIN Maroons were defeated by the very close score of II42 to II22. Little trouble was given by Wisconsin, Chicago running up a large score. On the 5th of March the naval Academy team, champions of the East for many years, defeated Chicago. This defeat was due to the fact that Captain Quin, a consistent star performer, dislocated his arm in the parallel bars. Without the services of Quin during the rest of the meet the Ivfaroons gave the Navy their hardest contest in years, and were barely defeated by the score of 1142 points to I137.5. In the Conference meet Chicago came back, and even without the help of Captain Quin, won with a total of 12348. Benson and IVIcRoy deserve a great deal of credit for the work they did in taking the place of Quin, and enabling Chi- cago to win the meet. IVIcRoy barely missed a tie for first in the club-swinging event. Connor, Plexner, Davidson and Nelson all showed that they were truly star gyrnnasts. To close the season a team consisting of Connor, Davidson, Flexner and Nelson journeyed to Philadelphia where they defeated the University of Pennsylvania, the undefeated Eastern champions, 25-20. Page 429 A - A'-" D' Y' """"" j, m""l"-'-"-1--f-, ,W-.-,.. - -----f-f--N--w----- A- . -, f-H rw A , -C . , -- --- ---A --,L I .1 I I ---Hl-----W. -C . AKA- A CE Y....., Y, , --- -5, x-.+' THE SWIMMING TEAM YVILDER COACH IXITACGILLIVRAY DIAMOND LANE GILCHRIST CAPTAIN NOYES GREENBERG RITTENHOUSE JELINEK FELLINGER THE TEAIW EDMUND NOYES, Captain MORTIMER DIAMOND EDWIN HENRY FELLINGER RICHARD KENNEDY GILCHRIST JEROME SAMUEL GREENBERG VERNON SIDNEY TIAMEL MICHAEL HENRY JELINEK DAVID NIYRON KAATS CHARLES ELMER LANE KARL ALLEN MYGDAL ROBRET YVENLEY REDFIELD HARRY H. RITTENHOUSE TUDOR WAYNE VVILDER fx THE VVATER POLO TEAM JOHN PETROLEWITZ, Captain RICHARD KENNEDY GILCHRIST BERNHARD HAROLD GORDON JEROME SAMUEL GREENBERG JAMES PARKER HALL JOHN PATRICK HOWE Pagf 430 NIICHAEL HENRY JELINEK DAVID MYRON KAATS ARE KROGH CHARLES ELMER LANE HARRY H. RITTENHOUSE JOSEPH HERZOG XVHITE f -- X, H r,,,,,,,,,..a.......,,,.,-,,,M ,,,-W., ,, ',' ,,- , ,-a A ,- -, , X - 1 , THE SWIBTMING SEASON 1 The Varsity Swimming Team gained more from li last yearis Freshman squad than they lost by gradu- M , ation. Captain Erling Dorf, Conference Champion 'Q in fancy diving, and Harry Harkins, the star breast stroke swimmer, were the only men of prominence gl lost by graduation. Yi Tudor VVilder and Edwin H. Fellinger, two expert li fancy divers of the same class and ability as Erling Dorf, proved themselves well this past season. Both were unfortunate in the Conference meet this year, but should be winners in coming meets. Karl lvfygdal did well towards filling the place left by Harkins, but sickness kept him out of one contest and weakened him for another. He did not make the trip to the Conference meet giving the chance timer Diamond, a Senior who had been dividing Coacrr honors with him, who was off form and so did not CAPTAIN Noviss MACGILLVERY place. Ed Noyes was elected Captain and proved a worthy and respected leader. At the beginning of the season a comparison was made of last year's records and the practice marks of this, and it looked as though the University of Chicago would win the Conference cham- pionship, but the Sophomore squads on other teams were the strongest in a long while and upset all calculations. Captain Noyes and Gilchrist, a veteran, were on the sick list, depriving Chi- cago of hopes in the Conference relay, dash events, and 220 yard free style. The meet this year was more like a dual between Minnesota and Michigan. Although the past season does not show such a good record, Chicago in seven dual meets won 222 points against 241 for opponents, winning three meets by large margins. The team will lose three men by graduation: Gilchrist, Lane and Diamond, but is again fortunate in having men to fill their places. The Freshman team was very good and was headed by Cornelius Oker, a high school record holder in the back stroke and who has equalled the Conference record for 40 yards free style. Pagf 431 f-f--1-Vaf--A-4-an-ia,-X-.f"tgf'TIIII'-IIIIITIVFL "'iIII'Tfl'-I--A IW-I . ,"'FTXtf,-.,c..,. .W . . .. IA...,,...,- I .,.. ,- . ., . . .f X J A.- A-f--we-MN-ms -A--I I Q , A- AI. -. : 5 t....M t '------.--...,...: THE WATER POLO TEAM COACH MACGILLIVRAY KROGH SMITH XKVHITE HOWE GILCHRIST CAPTAIN PETROLOVVITZ GREENBERG I'IALL JELINEK LANE TI-IE SCORES january I6 Chicago vs. Indiana I6 o January 23 Chicago vs. Michigan at Ann Arbor 2 February 6 Chicago vs. Iowa at Iowa City 7 February I3 Chicago vs. Minnesota at Minneapolis, Chicago by default February IQ Chicago vs. Wisconsin at Madison 5 2 February 27 Chicago vs. Purdue 8 I IVIarch 6 Chicago vs. Illinois 5 I During the past season Soccer Water Polo was adopted to replace Water Basketball because it is used internationally and is much more of a swimming game with more demand for team play rather than individual power. Northwestern University claimed the championship after playing only three games, but acknowledged Chicago's claims to consideration by challenging the Midway team to a game for third place in the Central A. A. U. championship tournament, conceding first and second to the I. A. C. and the C. A. A., although they later withdrew the challenge. lVIichigan and Illinois were rated second after playing four games each. Chicago played six and won a seventh by default. A game was lost to Iowa after playing three overtime periods. The Alichigan contest, which was also an overtime game was protested. In the practice games at the various athletic clubs and in the dual meets the Chicago goal keeper, Parker Hall, always came in for special praise and favorable comment by opposing coaches. The Chicago team was highly specialized and played as the better A. A. U. teams do. With increasing acquaintance with the game by other Conference teams the task of the officials will be easier in the future. Captain John Petro- lowitz and Gilchrist, All-Conference stars, will graduate, but several good men from the Freshman team are waiting to take their places. 4 8 Page 432 --r H+'--'ee'-A -f" "ctr -' H' I s 5 fi Y., :LL'.:gi:gg"A1'ef'i::4 T H E Gr O L F T E A M WINNERS OF THE VARSITY "C" K. E. HISERT, Captain SOL RUBY IVIILLER OLD ENGLISH "CH ARTHUR J. PATTERSON JOHN N. DORSEY' OLD ENGLISH MCH G T ' HERBERT SKINNER JOSEPH LELEWER THE GOLF TOURNANIENT, IQZS May 9 Chicago vs. Purdue University II IO May 20 Chicago vs. Northwestern University 20 3 May 22 Chicago vs. University of Illinois I8 3 May 25 Chicago vs. Ohio State University I5 6 May ZQ Chicago vs. University of VVisconsin 3 I2 June 6 Chicago vs. University of Michigan 9 I2 June 24-27 Intercollegiate Conference Tournament Individual Champion: Kenneth Hisert, Chicago Team Cham- pion: Northwestern University. Chicago's golfers completed a very successful season on the links. Out of seven contests with other teams the Maroons were victorious in five. Chicago beat Purdue in their annual meet by a score of II-Io. Dorsey and Lelewer scored victories for Chicago in the individual matches. VVilliamson and Eudlin beat Chicago's double team of Patterson and Dorsey, 6-o. On May 2o, at Olympia fields playing on a new course Chicago beat Northwestern, 2o-3. The feature of the day was the tying of the course by Ken Hisert. Two days later, on the same course Chicago met Illinois. In an easy contest with the Illini the Maroons won an I8-2 victory. Chicago continued her unbroken string of victories in the dual matches beating Ohio, 15-6. Hisert, Patterson, and 'cSolly'7 Miller won the singles. In the doubles Hisert and Skinner won over Rice and Fisher while Patterson and Miller tied 2-2 with King and King. The team then traveled to Madison where the Badgers outplayed Chicago, I2-3. In the following meet the Iowa team bowed to Chicago's golfing when the Maroons came out ahead with 20 points to Iowa's 3. Michigan licked the Nlaroons I2-Q in a hotly contested match at Olympia field on the twelfth of June, being the Maroons' last combat of the season. At the Intercollegiate hleet Ken Hisert, Chicago captain captured the Big Ten championship. After much playing the crown finally passed to Hisert when he defeated Holdsworth of Nlichigan, the title holder, in a 36 hole match by a 3-2 count. Besides Hisert's victory the Maroon team placed third in the VVestern Conference. Pagf 433 ,,,..,i..A ,. 5 4 A. 5 AR., .Y ,V -N I--157, ., .-V, . v- A . A-Ax -. , . , , 58' I 1 i I l il in 'El El li .lg sl il E "1 class class class class class class class class ..s.,ff gTiRf3Yf,,if?friff1QIfQLli, if-J I 7 ilu , I I THE WRESTLING TEAM li f X , - l- l J I ,l, li 51 lu 4 4 In ,il ll' ji ri, lil ll! Li f.-if will ifll in Jill ,lull Eli Kunfrz - KROOH JOHNSON PENSTONE 4 SHAPINSKY CAPTAIN GRAHAM SOHTEE COACH VOERES 1- :lf IIS 1511! THE TEAM ARTHUR PHIL SCHIER .... 115 pound ERNEST RICHARD STOEHR 115 pound HERMAN SHAPINSKY . . A 125 pound DAVID LOUIS STERNFIELD . . 125 pound ffl GEORGE ANDREW GRAHAM, Captain . 135 pound EJ ALEXANDER HENRY DAVIS . . 145 pound .jill CHARLES GLENN KURTZ . . 145 pound gil ROBERT E. LEE MASSEY . 158 pound ll? 1 -1 E, 1,5-s s I I "V W1 February 6 February I2 February 23 I February 27 IVIarch 6 March I2-I3 l Pagf 434 A G1LEs HENRY PENSTONE .i:,f KAARE KROGH . . ELLIOTT AMOS JOHNSON . . 158 pound . I75 pound . . Heavyweight THE MEETS Chicago vs. University of Minnesota 8 Chicago vs. University of VVisconsin at Madison I2 vs. University of Illinois 6 vs. University of Iowa at Iowa City 7 Chicago Chicago Chicago vs. University of Michigan at Ann Arbor IO Conference lVIeet at Purdue. Individual Cham- pionship, Krogh. Chicago Won 175 pound class. class class class 15 II I4 I9 16 i:i111::::::i.:::.11:-..a'-:::::1 ' 1 " fi. 5.1 fr - 5. if '. ' I f'f'-4291? w,.,.-,....-...,..-.. .-.-yaY...-......,..-.N-1. 3' M, J" -1 .. - '-.,,, H 3, .. " si Q., ,. 'ww' ' ' """""""'t" ,THE WRESTLING TEAM At the opening of the Wrestling season the pros- pects pointed to a strong Chicago team though prac- tically all the men were inexperienced, but making up for this by their aggressiveness. A succession of injuries to Fonda, Meyer, Massey, Davis and Stern- fleld forced them out of competition, consequently hurting Chicago's chances for a successful season. In the flVC dual meets Chicago was Winner only once, but all were more closely contested than the scores would indicate. The 115 pound representatives were least successful. Chicago was represented in the 125 pound weight by Shapinsky, a new man who won one of his bouts by a fall and fought out several overtimes to draws. He showed much improvement during the season and offers good promise for next year. ,.,, 7 I Captain George Graham took care of the 135 CAPTAIN GRAHAM COACH VORRES pound class with wins in every dual meet. In the Conference Nleet he started too slow, and lost by a slight time advantage. Kurtz in the 145 pound di- vision was very good. Although in poor condition during the Conference Meet, he won third place, throwing Wisconsin's captain. Penstone in the 158 pound class was in his first quarter of competition and was pitted against stronger and more experienced men. johnson, wrestling out of his weight, did well in the heavyweight division, winning hisllbouts in two of the meets. Krogh, who competed in the 175 pound class, gained experience in each meet and in the Conference defeated all the men who had previously beaten him. The 175 pound class was the best in the history of the Conference this year, including, among other good men, Wilson of Indiana. Without establishing H alibi's" or detracting at all from the credit of competing teams the Chicago men should be given full credit for putting up aggressive fights against more experienced wrestlers, and should be given a fair allowance for the almost uncanny chapter of accidents that beset them from the beginning of the season and pursued them relentlessly to the end. With the same gameness and a little better break of fortune they have every reason to look forward with con- fidence to the season of IQ26-1927. PW 435 , . . . rg ,IV . . .. ..--. ' ' 1' A V V - , .,.-. -.-.. . i Y vv,,., N, Y sY,V ,,,,1vi,T,?,,,,.,.:,. A Y - :Evra Cafe . ,Y Y,-Ax, ?. 5-,Ll-,K ,.-.Q ,Y,.,,,.T,12T,,: . ...I .r, in H .f-X, H5 'y P - 1- -- --1-...H - -1- -- - f - , HM ,,i,,,,,,,,,3 4L,LA,s1,n-Nv,,, I . fs ,H ,Z ,-. , Ti V '5 I' ,,i-lam, ' f ' g.,,.,:l'q -L, wx. i-'I Lg QU! Y! if fbi .Lib--A-.-A-.-W-.-...-.Av THE FENCING TEAM GRAVES COACH NIERHILL . KERR HOPKINS CAPTAIN SCARRY DOUGHERTX' CAPTAIN SCARRY February 5 February I5 February zo February 27 March 12-I3 Page 436 THE TEAM CAPTAIN SCARRY CARLTON GRAVES JAMES HOPKINS JOHN DAUGHERTX' THE MEETS Chicago vs. University of Iliinois Chicago vs. Ohio State University Chicago vs. Purdue University Chicago vs. University of VVisconsin The Conference Fencing Meet at Purdue, won by Ohio State with I1 points. 2-zfigfi 'IL 5 kai' xi ii V? 'Z ,i QI ily Q1 4 I J N .U EV liji 'ii ll' iii at Tl Vi" i 1 l 1 T N ii gi -H 1 iii i ,M N, 41 ei ,M Ti ii i i Qi V ,if I ii ,il fi 4' r 'V 1. 1 i .HH F 3-l fix' .iN l e' 'et'H'e'vt'o"vo" " I l A . , ,,,, ...,,,,, .,.-,.. A 4---""m""-' '- f-ee' ' 'W f "A i,,g,T gi' THE FENCING SEASON A rather gloomy outlook presented itself to Coach lVIerrill at the opening of the 1926 fencing season. The three members of last year's conference cham- pionship team, Margolis, two years saber champion, Spivek, last year's duelling champion, and Amick, were graduated. Only one experienced man remained on the squad. The results were nevertheless very satisfactory, and Chicago should have a very good season next year. A new club called the Illinois Fencing league has been formed by athletic clubs, in several schools, and Turnersf Associations. Chicago is expected to be a leading contender in this league, and it will give val- uable experience to the members of the squad. In addition to this the University is sponsoring an in- f L5 If, vitation meet open to all amateur fencers. Intra- ' mural work has been going on since the close of the i I I 'ijia if A winter quarter, with competition in foils, duelling COAC1-IBfIERRILL swords and sabers. Each competitor must meet every other man in all three branches of fencing. Cups are awarded to the first, second, and third place winners in the combined events and medalettes will be given to the place winners in each of the three divisions. Last year John Bailey won the first place cup for the second time. . Captain Scarry was hampered greatly by his absence from competition during the 1925 season. He worked hard to make up for this and during the season put up some very fine bouts showing excellent swordsmanship. Carlton Graves, a Junior in his first year of Conference competition showed himself to be a fast, accurate, aggressive fencer, and promises to be an excellent man next year. Albert, a Senior and an experienced foil man was a fencer of fine ability. In the Con- ference held at Purdue he forced his way into a triple tie for the Conference cham- pionship in duelling swords. James Hopkins did not take up fencing until the autumn quarter and was drafted into competition to replace Hadley Kerr, the star of last year's Freshman squad who was forced off the squad at the first of the season due to ineligibility. Hopkins is a cool intelligent swordsman who needs only more experience and practice to be a first rate fencer. In addition to these men Coach Merrill has a number of industrious pupils who are working hard every day and who should develop into high class men in another year. Pasf 437 .ff.N.... .,.,.--- aa .... -dt,-V. hi 13,3 git.-...-,.....-.auf - Y- -:..-..H,:'A---- - -- - I-. A K V,v.,,4, N, , if--.. 55 b ,.--. ""'T. -a ,xN.1, Ate-gig--LL,I-jz.Q--Li-Q.ffiiff..,1fQ I THE TENNIS TEAM Page 438 NILENBACH HUDLIN MCCARTY VALENTINE SCHAEFER WINNERS OF THE MINOR "C" KIMBALL VALENTINE, Captain JULIUS NILENBACH AUSTIN MCCARTY WALTER SCHAEFER WINNERS OF MINOR "C" T.T. R. HUDLIN THE MATCHES May I Chicago . University of Minnesota 3 May 6 Chicago . Northwestern University 6 May II Chicago . Michigan at Ann Arbor 2 Nlay I4 Chicago . University of Illinois 2 May I6 Chicago . Wisconsin at Madison Rain May 22 Chicago . Wisconsin at Chicago 2 May 20-23 Intercollegiate Conference Tennis Tournament on University of Chicago Courts. A Winner Singles: J. Sagalowski, Butler College Winner Doubles: Sagalowski and I. L. Kurzrock, Butler College May ZQ Chicago vs. Northwestern at Evanston 2 5 June I Chicago vs. Ohio State 5 2 ' Il '::g::"g1:1:1ig:i.t:'1:":i':4 "- w fi -il5-if-fi,l.LL7'7L'lL7'fi1113'T- l A ,xg msg FY, 1 V-F 1 .J . V V... A ,,..,. -.,..... ,.., ..-.--....., "' 'X--r .....2..-.-,... -.... ..... ,-.,.,.. . THE TENNIS SEASGN The Maroon tennis squad suffered a slight slump during the 1925 season as Eddie VVilson of the 1924 team failed to return to school. In spite of this Cap- tain Valentine,s team gave an excellent account of themselves. The season opened Nfay 1 with Nlinn- esota as the opponents. The teams broke even each winning two singles and one doubles match. Captain Valentine and Austin McCarty were the Chicago singles winners while Goldstein and Heine won for the Gophers. The feature of the match was the defeat of Valentine and Schaefer by Duval and Gold- stein, 14-12, 4-6, 6-4. . On Nfay 6 Chicago swamped Northwestern, 6-I. 1 E Chicago won all the five singles matches, four of 2 Z 4 , them in straight sets. Northwestern won the doubles, 'tva f "1'i V I 6 Captain Sherrill and Brown defeating Captain Val- entine and IVIcCarty, 6-3, 3-3. The Nlaroon net squad traveled to Ann Arbor Nfay II to meet defeat at the hands of the VVolverines, 4-2. Nilenbach won the singles match beating Crane 6-2, 6-3, and assisted McCarty in winning a doubles match 2-6, 6-2, 6-4, from Kirkbaune and Vose. Illinois journeyed to Chicago on May I4 to gain a 4-2 win from the Maroon team. It was no easy victory however, for Captain Valentine cut loose and scored a big upset by defeating Goodwillie 1-6, 6-3, 6-3. McCarty was defeated by Johns after a hard fought match by the score of 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. Schaefer and Nilenbach beat Johns and Dubach of the Illini 6-4, 5-7, 6-3. The match with Wisconsin at Madison on May 16 was cancelled on account of rain, but during the conference Chicago played an exhibition match with Wis- consin which resulted in a draw. Wisconsin won two singles matches, and Chicago one singles and one doubles match. Valentine was defeated after playing a hard set in the morning. The Annual Western Conference meet was held on the University courts, May 21-23. All of the conference teams entered and teams from Butler, Wabash and Notre Dame. There were Ioo entries in all. Chicago's last ray of hope sank when Captain Valentine was defeated by Sherrill of Northwestern, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4 in the third round. In the single finals Kurzroclc of Butler defeated his team mate, Sagalowski 6-3, 6-4, 7-9, 6-8, 6-3. This Butler pair defeated Goodwillie and Earle of Illinois for the doubles championship 6-O. 6-1, 6-2. On May ZQ Northwestern turned the tables on the Maroons and won a 5-2 victory. Captain Valentine avenged his defeat by Sherrill in the conference tourney, by a 6-3, 6-1 win. The other Chicago victory was in a doubles contest in which IVIcCarty and Schaefer defeated Smith and Collins 6-4, 1-6, 7-5. On the first of June Chicago defeated Ohio State five matches to two. j . CAPTAIN SCHAEFE11 Pagf 430 r- -1 1 .X 1 ,, X. N H rrzsbmau 1111512110 V 1 5 - 04 if Q j,7 . silty - Z iff f' We ' ffm if be rl -I 4-"'w-Ay, K 56,671 sb, v 'air fl'-1, u :E"' ml I 7 vxffv- ZWQQN ffl ,, ', ' X ,,,,. . .4,if,'jL,f'Q A wg' J , fr ' ' - N . Q Q, - r, ,, , ff+a4r.1xMf ' " fy, 411- ,-:--1-I, . , f . : - 45' . - 'i?5'7?:fi'J.f-'L -is V- f ww 'f1.7ff"f'L3A cff'Qf.-.SJRWT55-'fj - N E, ,Q .13-.1 1 ff' 5,-1-f1:'.:g:. -V ,- we-, rg 4 ... "- f'. 'r:?1.,,' Jq- '. 121' - 1.11 3ff"'J? if. -'S' '3'243" filth f ivy'-23 Gif- 54' Z'-'17 -'R 5' if ' -ga. 9511.3 .', 1:2 :.f.-+54-"1-.f,, -..a -IB-'Q ff: -13. ' S ,F we ifsgumfg-rf :gn 4:56552-Q 1-Q-. gw'E'- 'f V - -:J -.M-.:.Q2g5Li . . -4.52 '53-...MK-,,. ' -gif Aff: b V : 1313. 7:1 :Xara I 3.l'L,,,...,.,., ,. x. , ,H , .- ,.-, ' SS'3.":'w'Pf+.:f1R'Jsfz.!i1w-'F R, 'sri' I ' -' ' SH .YQ w- 73-x 1- S -mf - f -Na+ .Q ' ,:1'?F:y Z5-,f7f"' ' V ' -v."'.?"J - .V 1"Aft1"I '?'f'312"31"3?f ' XX 'ff'-15. , 'mtgfgnglj' .ng . - 51-' 4'j,',,xgpf -' N- . ig I-215 1 5 , - ,wg-rg it will ,. '-Fgfw-5 :aff -q?3,3E,,'f' 4- .4 'f '4', - ' " - QL: J , 77.-'A' w1f"' Q61-F 'G-'1 1-, sg- , hn kf GA, ? 29'-:L'f',-'g. . .' jizirg f2i'g1,gg:z'- V Q A ,lmigg ff' , 'p3'i15,fjo1"v,+, .,2?i11gf '.g!9-jfqn f ,,'.-rf'.,a,f-igzy I I F fxviji -:Q-.'5" iwijlyfi -in Exif: 9534? kit? 1 W' ,:.1v-Dag," ,F-gy"'g'-M' 'A ' I , ' "Y Q, ' Wy WM - f xv qu K N My 95 5 USM V W r H i I I I I V 1 N YK 1 .- limi-M tw-la EEEWQEIQ 535553 fgmglllllg -- llmllgglii isamligv AQQWVV QWMV " + QQW NglYv ' 1 55. 22 Q -y Qzff-Qzva xl - 1 SAME Q GOT, mmf . . . I , . ... 7 .....v,., .v,. -A NWT... , ,,,, .. , . If I , . ,,,,,, ,- .,,,.,....,..,....Iv,,..,.., ,...,-,.... I ff- . , -' ,1-X .--- -, , .1 -I., 1 ,..--.....-..E.-......-..,...M.......... THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM , I THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS RANDOLPH ALFORD WARREN KLEIN MALCOLM PROUDFOOT CARL ANDERSON RUDOLPH LEYERS MARTIN RICE JAMES BAKER MARVIN LIBBY KENNETH SCHUHAM GILBERT CASSLE CARL LIPPE KENNETH SMALL CLARENCE Fox HENRY LOSCH ROBERT SPENCE DEAN Fox WILLIAM MOONEY MINOTT STICKNEY JOSEPH GAREN JOHN MCEWEN, JR. ADOLPH TOIGO WILLIAM JONES PHELPS PRATT CHARLES WEISLOW PATRICK KELLY TVIAURICE WILLIAMS THE WINNERS OF RESERVE NUMERALS KEITH CHADWICK WALLACE MERRIAM RAYMOND SHULER SIDNEY CHESTER FREDERICK MUDGE STUART SPENCE ARCHIE DATTELBAUM ROBERT PLACE, JR. ROBERT STERN MORSE HERSHEIELD GEORGE REED JACK STOUFFER EDWARD HIBBEN FRANCIS WILCOX Next year's Varsity will have the services of several potential stars. Kelly, who started as end was Converted into an excellent half-back. Dunn was his nearest rival with Libby, Rice and Pratt showing great promise. Ends were well Covered by Spence, hlooney, Losch and Stickney. These men are the most prom- ising prospects of the squad as they have had experience and are big enough to play the college game. On the Contrary the guard positions lacked the Weight for Varsity competition, the best of them being small, Proudfoot and the two Foxes. Three excellent center candidates, 'Williams, Lippe and Jones, at the end of the season were passing accurately and holding their own in scrimmage with the regulars. Pagf 442 -Tl lx, RRMR-'Mm-WNW R - ' THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM wi! , T I7 ,Ey "' V E!! :lx -511 , -1 2:4 ' T , E g , 1 1 N 5 W ,NA 1 1 'T 'w . W W ' w I 1 , i Q4 V 'Q 'sq xv!':x ' X ET H: I 1- z TIER H212 QE1 A H- A ' ' J BLACK GIST WILLIAMS 15' , COACH CRISLER FORKEL MARSHALL MCEWNYEN RICCARTHY ' wg' ' COOPER MCGREGOR COULTER IQAPLAN ijl if A THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS wif 1 E xi, v l 292 JAMES BLACK S. FRANCIS COOPER FRED COULTER LAVERNE FORKEL VIRGIL GIST ROBERT KAPLAN T MATTHEW MARSHALL JOSEPH MCCARTHY, JR. JOHN MCEWEN ROB ROY MCGREGOR MAURICE VVILLIAMS w Page 443 ..,...,,a..c-.A...2a:.,...,i.2..::K,:,,: , '. -f -, r J , ,A , yy, - , f --.5.....,m.1-..E..:,l- - r - -N -. - fr- ,....4.g1 V . V N - ,fx ,N , , , 4 , , I f W.. , , , . , - Af-fig --f-'K-i- --fmlklgr' Q., ,fa-O - ' LJ' x,3 15,1 RJ ff ' A-1 i, ' K T No: fag- aw., - -.....1.:.,.m.q Art..--D ,-.1.....-....-,- .,.-1 HE FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM SCHNEBERGER LOTT OFFER CRISLER RZTASSEY GORDON BOLLAERT BICDONOUGH RAYSSON ZIMMERMAN HOERGFR Pdgf 444 THE NUMERAL WINNERS ALBERT GORDON, Captain ARMAND BOLLAERT CHARLES W. HOERGER GEORGE M. LOTT, JR. ROBERT E. TVTASSEY JOHN J. MCDONOUGH HERMAN OFFER ANATOL RAYSSON EDWIN T. SCHNEBERGER THEODORE O. ZIMMERMAN W- " ' ' T' ' :T"":if' 'i7Kf""I ' 'Tr' 7-1 ,T,,4,,W, ,,,,.: 4 MglW:?hW,,W l Y "TAA YY Y'T'1 J VC' " ' ' ' I ' 'il C 'I ' X r r ,g...,,L-,..,::...,.i-.,.,-Y a-:-.-Y,-Y. -H THE FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM l i The Freshman Track squad is the strongest for many years. George Reed promises Well in the dashes, Robert Spence, Robert Metzenberg, and Hathaway are doing well in the quarter. In the half Virgil Gist has beaten two minutes, and Rudy Coles is developing. Dick Williams is equal to Gist in the half, and has a mile mark of 4-26, with Wakefield and Burke doing better than 4:30 and John Jackson under 4:40. ln the shot put Kline, Libby and Strey, have passed forty feet, and in the high jump, Fray has done over 6 feet and Bennett SIIOM. It is a long While since any class has presented such an array of material, and there is every reason to expect that they will develop as a group into better per- formers than they are at present. With such performers in the quarter, half and mile there is a prospect of a return to the days of Hbefore the War'7 when the relay teams from Chicago regularly took a large share of the honors at the Penn- sylvania games, and entered men who could be counted on to take more than their slice of places in the Conference Meets. REED BENNETT LIBBY POOLE SPENCE Pagf 445 K:-' J..-. W, ,, I 'WL . Q my in THE FRESHMAN SWIMMING TEAM M ATURIN BAY M cG ILLIVRAY GE'rzoo LATEZZAR IO CAMPBELL OKER STEVENSON The Freshman Swimming squad promises to make important contributions to the Chicago teams of the future. In Cornelius Oker the Maroons have a recruit with an impressive record before entering college, He held the Worldis Inter- scholastic Back Stroke record for a hundred yards at one minute, seven and three- fifths seconds, and since entering the University he has equalled the Conference record in this event. Coach McGillivray has had in addition an abundance of good material to build on. Maturin and Bay are back stroke swimmers of varsity caliber. George Bayer and Charles Campbell are strong at the 440 yard. Morris Getzoo is fast at the Ioo yards breast stroke, and will develop into the 220. Earl Harris, Dick Hoyt and Leonard Latezzario are coming fast in the clashes, and Bay and Campbell, already mentioned, show strong promise for the 'Water Polo team. The losses from the varsity in 1926 are somewhat lighter than ordinary and with the new recruits there will be both quality and quantity of material. The older classmen still remember with regret the loss of "Doc" VVhiteg but the Uni- versity has been fortunate in his successor. Mr. McGillivray has an enviable record as a swimmer, knows the sport, knows how to teach it, has worlds of en- thusiasm, and enjoys the confidence of his men. Page 446 IG A mx 5 . x 4 N Y ra . Qu ' D . 1 v 4 i125 3 . P gh- . , . . . , W--.Jn ,ff .' k"""- VE 9 . M 9 ' 6 n ' 52755 "ff 'fEivEf?I'1f"Ei" 'Q:?1'4'w.-- - I I . ' W pfvfgzfife 4 X ,. l . X l 4 V V ' V WV? ' ' 'gf 5 3' 1, 01552: ta?" ' ' A , 4 " 1 X X L fi f 4 5Qi:?'f" -512 ' A . . fi: ge' ,j9'-fiw .-Q-.-gs, I I ,,- -Y' It -,f - -ggi, :' I'-:fi 5752. " 'Ita XX ,sgfff "ian ' -1 ? . 5 ,,Sffff"i'f' Q01-f q 3?Z,,gai,.q.: 2 51,2 1 ,,A " 5-gf yjxg. w Q17 . 1 . I 1 ,. 11 X ,, 1 'f ' gf - ' ,143 IF.- v ' .ERA an g gi. I . jfgipg-11 Y. K Nw 2,11 xv -r.-I-1' . N, I 1 gt: 0 r-11022-.R ' nn, M, A f i m 5 X :I 'IA' NS-1, x ' 6 I : U - X , -L, 3" ,q:, 4. gl., -1 .- JP ' L 'v' Q .m uch ', .,,? - . I! f . . . vw' ' Q K 'Inu V xg! :fda - xv X. X dom, 4 -Wx Q -......... - -. L. --Lg, J V 1,-. . -, avg, .-5.-, ..,.,,.,,?- -:xr 1- il if ,ju aw..-' F,g,-'f--"t'3s1fa--1ir.-'- -1.-ff-gig, GMTNQ af fe A-J-. e,.1,..d.v: f.aa, -- . --J.. ,Ava-.z..f,.,..g:Z.-...J THE BASKETBALL INTERSCHOLASTIC 512335. '- A ' A-"VL ' V , The basketball interscholastic week was a sort of nightmare in 1926. It all started with the weather. Spring was supposed to be on the way, but even the most hardened Chicagoan, who desen't expect much of March and April, was a little shaken at the coming of the worst snow storm in eight years. That was just the first of the upsets. People who have followed these tournaments for years had come to know, that certain matters were established. They were supposed to be won by teams from across the Mississippi. It has been done for four out of the last five years. The great open spaces were the places for making men. Cities could not do the trick. And the anthropology experts had it settled that the Nordics were down in the book of fate to take all the honors. Blue-eyed blonds, with occasional "reds7' had been doing it for years. Once in a while a team with boys of south- European blood had done better than could be expected of such little fellows, but they had always given way in the end to weight, height and equal cleverness. So the prophets went to work on these assumptions. Last year Wichita had won. This year Newton, Kansas, had beaten Wichita for the chance to compete. Newton was to be watched. Last year El Reno had worked up to the finals. El Reno was to be watched. Last year Wheeler, Miss., was a semi-finalist. Eyes on Wheeler. And there was Westport of Kansas City, Mo. They all started grandly, piling up big scores. Then Newton beat El Reno. VVell, one of them had to lose. But Wheeler was beaten by Nanticoke, Pa. VVho ever heard of Nanticoke? Andjlikllfestport was downed by Salem, S. D. How many people in Salem? A thou- san . So the crowd began watching Salem and Nanticoke. But the winners over the old winners didn't last. Pueblo beat Newton, and Fargo beat Pueblo. And then when people turned round from exclaiming over this series of upsets they found that Nanticoke had faded in front of a little five from Fitchburg, Mass., and that Salem, who seemed to have forgotten how to lose after nearly forty Eictories, somehow or other hadnit beaten these same little fellows from Fitch- urg. Page 446' ...7.JY....-va..-..f.., .W ,J if-in: , nr Y A ,N r" . I ,.- ,gs . - 4- N, , frf,...f-Yg,.,g, ,Y ,,1--v..a:...- 'L J 'jiv' """'vf' 'igfijjgiixllvhk Q ,Q-Q, F3 aug gltll--idflggia Y 'li"" ' 'if ':TT?f"'7 THE BASKETBALL INTERSCHGLASTIC l OLIVIA MAFFEO SMITH CAPTAIN MII,LYKANGAS FANos .ALLEN FITCHBURG, MASSACHUSETTS It was a queer succession of accidents. And the crowd came dutifully together on the last evening and went crazy over the Consolation finals in which Zanes- ville, Ohio, nosed out a one point win over Salt Lake City, and waxed fairly en- thusiastic when Salem did the same thing to Pueblo. And they waited for the finals and the vindication of the great open spaces, rather sorry for the little fellows from Fitchburg, who had gotten in over their depth. lt wasn't until Fitchburg was leading by thirteen points in the third quarter that people stopped sympa- thizing. It was an easy win, as the finals usually have been, but it was a win by a set of boys from an eastern manufacturing town and if there were any Nordics on the team their names were certainly not Olivia or Fanos or Maffeo,which were the names of three stout vertebrae in the backbone of the Fitchburg aggregation. So the fans went home to revise their generalizations, or to take the easier course of saying that 1926 was the exception that proved the rule. In one respect, however, the rule was not broken: the sportsmanship was up to par. Here were forty teams all sectional champions, none accustomed to defeat, all crazy to make good with the folks at home. Yet never was a series of harder, cleaner fights, or gamer losers. The basketball interscholastic certainly is one great show. Page 449 ,,a-1...-ff--..A-Y-f-an-L.-.....a c,.A....."'AT 5 ,A-. ,.--1 X , f : X1 K--h..........TiQ-i r ' f-- - -'-- -L'-f--'A -' -6 ww- ----Hee?-M-T--Q-r-V-ev.-,T .....-flififi.,.'.fIT.fl11...Q1i1l .,,, 1' ' 'sei' L,,,. lx' -Q' l . lu,-,i ...-.i..,?..... 'If' .W -.A,,,, ,,,,A,.....a.a....-affv--Ass-maria,-l..,...,f 'gave AS A . THE INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND FIELD MEET - E,,,,, . . , "" it l:,., .,., I W VVV7 Y .. ..h, fa n f . : V.. . ,...,: A- H From the point of View of the athletic bargain-hunter there is nothing to match aII interscholastic track meet. Think of a meet that, to begin with, is two independent parallel meets, one for high schools and one for academies. A meet with dozens and scores of schools represented, and with I2oo competitors in all. And a meet with so many high school entries that it is impossible to get them all into single events and unreasonable to run preliminaries, so that besides the dozens of heats iII the dashes and hurdles you see four quarter miles, four halves, and three mile runs. To cap all this the Chicago Interscholastic has quality as well as quantity. A boy from out in Wasliington ran the hundred in nine and four-fifths, a youth from Rochester, N. Y., ran the mile in four twenty-two and a Fifth, a young American from-guess where?ELonoke, Ark., broad-jumped twenty-three feet, seven inches, and four youngsters whose addresses suggest that they got their practice leaping over the Rocky lXfIountains tied in the pole vault at twelve feet, two. It is a meet for stars rather than for teams, yet in 1925 an actual team of ive high school boys who "placed" eight times won the pennant with twenty and one-half points. They came from Fort Collins, Colo., and led the second team of one, who, we understand, is still in school at Kokomo, Indiana. Culver Nlilitary Academy won the academy section. The summaries follow. HIGH SCHOOL RESULTS-INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET-JUNE 6, I925 I IOO-YARD DASI-II 109 4-5 880-YAIzD RUN: 1,559 4f5 Fzrrz Race 880-YARD RUN! Foster, Wenatchee, Wash., W. Draper, Central High, Ft. Worth, Texas, R. VValter, Kokomo, Ind., Paterson, Tilden High, Chicago, F. Shaw, Wvinfield, Kan. WI. CrouclI, Vernon, Texas, H. Riegel, South High, Columbus, Ohio, R. Dalton, Hillyard High, Spokane, Wash., R. Coles, Central High, Houston, Texas, E. Hansen, Luvern, Nlinn. Burton, Kaysville, Utah, E. hIiller, Loveland, Colo., Kiser, Wenatchee, Wash., I :594-5 Second Race G. Hines, Burlington, Iowa, INT. Kendrick, Alt. Clements, hlich. 880-YARD RUN: 2:oo 2-5 Tlzira' Race IZO-YARD HIGH HURDLES :I5 5-IO 220-YARD DASH: :22 I-Io ONE MILE RUN: 4:28 I-Io Firrz Race ONE MILE RUN: 4:22 2-IO 27'Ld Race VVoI1LD's RECORD 220-YARD LAW HURDLEs :25 3-Io 44.0-YARD RUN: :5o 9-IO Firfz Race 440-YARD RUN: ISI I-IO Second Race 440-YARD RUN: : SI Third Race 94 INIILE RELAY: 2:29 Firfz Race M AIILE RELAY: 2:29 2-IO and Race PoLE X7AULTZ IZ! 211 HIGH JUMP: 61 ,,ll I2-LB SHor: 701 HMM: Discus: 4 I , I 134 J' Page 450 E. Ash, Argentine High, Kansas City, Kan., A. Lomont, Central High, Fort Wayne, Ind., D. Seeger, Northwestern High, Detroit, Aiich., C. Sundahl, Bradford, Pa., F. Long, Knoxville, Tenn. E. WVelch, Parkston, S. D., H. Trumble, Cambridge, Nebr., IVI. Huff, Phoenix, Ariz., S. Balliew, Beaumont, Texas, Loving, Cass Tech. High, Detroit, Nlich. R. Walter, Kokomo, Ind., lVIcArdle, Phoenix, Ariz., Paterson, Tilden Tech. gigh, Chicago, H. lXfIcCrary, Bicknell, Ind., INT. Henley, Northeast High, Kansas ity, Mo. ' Kiser, Wenatchee, Wash., H. Pflieger, YVausau, lVis., L. Potter, Coldwater, lyfich., VV. Burke, Dyersburg, Tenn., G. Schroeder, Galesburg, Ill. IW. Cox, Rochester, N. Y., E. Howrey, Danville, Ill., F. Harvey, Fort Collins, Colo., Squire, East High, Salt Lake City, Utah, I. Richardson, Greenheld, Iowa. E. VVelch, Parkston, S. D., H. Borsorn, Twpi High, Hinsdale, Ill., Worthiiigton, Nephi, Utah, Loving, Cass Tech., Detroit, Nlich., NI. Huff, Phoenix, Ariz. R. VValter, Kokomo, Ind., N. Rindlaub, Fargo, N. D., R. Coles, Central High, Houston, Texas, H. Rhoads, Northeast High, Kansas City, NIO., Hobbs, Beresford, S. D. Burton, Kaysville, Utah, hfendal, Onida, S. D., B. Bauman, Harrison Tech. High, Chicago, E. Howard, Florence, Kan., R. Hale, Fort Collins, Colo. E. Ash, Argentine High, Kansas City, Kan., Edkall, Cheyenne, WVyo., F. Long, Knoxville, Tenn., A. Easter, Cambridge, Nebr., Barley, New Castle, Pa. Cleburne, Texas, Senn High, Chicago, Vernon, Texas, Kfale High, Louisville, Ky., Northwestern High, Detroit, Nlich. Norfolk High, Norfolk, Nebr., hflason City, Iowa, Tucson, Ariz., Normal High, Kalamazoo, lVIich., Hyde Park High, Chicago. F. Norman, Pernell, Okla., O. Helmer, Carroll, Iowa, G. Clifton, Abraham Lincoln High, Council Bluffs, Iowa and F.. Brewer, Fort Collins, Colo. tied for Ist, R. lVolfe, Central High, Houston, Texas, II' Io". gl. Stewart, Breckenridge, Texas, J. lflclntosh, Biggsville, Ill., 6' I", A. Bangert, Lake View High, Chicago, 5' II", T. XVachouski, Harrison Tech. High, Chicago, T. Miller, Elmwood, Ill., R. lVhiteman, Biggsville, Ill. and E. Beagle, Thornton Twp. High, Harvey, Ill. tiecl at 5' Io" for 4th. H. Fleishhacker, Jr., A-Ienlo Park, Calif., IXI. Thornhill, Protection, Kan., 49' II", H. Knee, XVQDQSII, Ind., 49' 2M", S. Thomas, Northeast High, Kansas City, IXIO., 47' HM", G. Carlson, Northwestern High, Detroit, Mich., 47' 1". H. Fiedler, Hopkins Twp. High, Granville, Ill., XI. Thornhill, Protection, Kan., I33' IO", J. Anderson, Hughes High, Cincinnati, Ohio, 131' g", A. Britt, Hittle Twp. High, Armington, Ill., 127' 3", D. Beattie, Fort Collins, Colo., I26' I". 4,7 ,A , ,X V, tl ff'-.,.w-,-..... .,. , , 5 5 -. LL- ... 5 'iqv A BROAD JUMP: 231 ,7Zll HAMRIERZ I 371 4-ff Y. AVELINZ I I 75 5 ' J 1 IOO-YARD DASH! :Io 4-Io 880-YARD RUN! 2:o1 4-5 120-YARD HIGH HU1aDLEs :15 4-5 22o-YARD DAsH: :23 4-IO 22o-YARD Low HURDLES :26 6-IO 440-YARD RUN! : S2 I-IO ONE MILE RUN: 4:39 8-IO POLE VAULT: 11' :HIGH JUMP: 51 SMH I2-LB SHOT: 46' Drscus: 112' BROAD JUMP: 201 7 5-871 JAVELIN: 154' M" ill THE INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND FIELD MEET .L I f .....N zs,, E. Hamm, Lonokc, Ark., C. Robinson, Northwestern High, Detroit, Nlich., 22' SM", E. Goldmeyer, Highes High, Cincinnati, Ohio, 22' 1 1-S", AT. Thornhill, Protection, Kan., 21' IOn'l,iMl6IlClal,OI'1lCl21, S. D., 21' QM". E. Brewer, Fort Collins, Colo., G. Carlson, Northwestern High, Detroit, Alich., 136' 6", WV. Lankford, Fort Collins, Colo., 129' IO", A-T. NVhitlock, Danville, Ill., 124' 8", D. Beattie, Fort Collins, Colo., IZO' 6". Al. WVhitlock, Danville, Ill., J. Delflers, Sandpoint, Idaho, 177' 11", W. Lankford, Fort Collins, Colo., 176' 7", C. Hines, Heights Senior High, Houston, Texas, 175' IIN, S. Balliew, Beaumont, Texas, 166'. VVINNERS: Points Fort Collins, Colo. ........,.,....... . . 205 Kokomo, Ind. ,............,. . . I3 Northwestern High, Detroit . . . I3 YVenatchee, WVash. ..,.,...... . . I3 Danville, Ill. ,....,.,..,.. . II Protection, Kan .... . . ....,.... . . IO Parkston, S. D. ......,.,...,... . . . . IO Argentine High, Kansas City, Kan. . . . , IO Kaysville, Utah ......,..,...,,............ IO ACADEMY RESULTS B. Francisco, A-Iooseheart School, Alooseheart, Ill., N. XVood, St. John's Alilitary Academy, H. Barnes, VVentworth Affilitary Academy, W. Davies, Lake Forest Academy, V. Brassard, St. John's Alilitary Academy. C. Vaughn, lylooseheart School, Gilmour, Culver Military Academy, W. Sprague, lfVayland Academy, C. Saunders, St. Alban's School, Frink, Culver hlilitary Academy. R. Rockaway, Culver lVIilitary Academy, Callender, Culver lWilitary Academy, R. Black, Lake Forest Academy, Powell, St. John's lylilitary Academy, R. Spence, St. John's Alilitary Academy. N. VVood, St. John's Nlilitary Academy, YV. Davies, Lake Forest Academy, Babcock, St. John's Nlilitary Academy, Coryell, Culver Military Academy, L. Calderwood, St. John's Military Academy. , H. Barnes, WVentworth lVIilitary Academy, R. Black, Lake Forest Academy, R. Rockaway, Culver Nlilitary Academy, Regner, Nlooseheart School, Chry- stal, hflooseheart School. . AJ. Hathaway, Alorgan Park lXTilitary Academy, VV. Zorn, St. John's Military Academy, N. WVood, St. John's Nlilitary Academy, Omlsted, Culver Nlilitary Academy, R. Spence, St. John's Adilitary Academy. A. Conner, Mooseheart School, G. Conner, BTOoseh'eart School, F. Schacht, St. John's Aflilitary Academy, Gilmour, Culver hflilitary Academy. N. Nlayer, Culver hflilitary Academy, Busby, VVentworth Military, IO' Q", E. Campeau and B. Francisco, Aiooseheart School tied at Io' 6" for third and fourth, R. Gardner, Nlorgan Park hiilitary Academy, N. Hall, Culver lvlilitary Academy, D. Rinehart and R. Black, Lake Forest Academy tied at IO' for fifth. R. Black, Lake Forest Academy, Callender and Turner, Culver Nfilitary Academy tied at 5' S" for second and third, A. Barber, Morgan Park Alilitary Academy, 5' 6", D. Philpot, St. Jol1n's Nlilitary Academy, 5' 4". W. Hobdy, Lake Forest Academy, Shankner, Culver Nlilitary Academy, 42' M", H. Brown, St. John's Arlilitary Academy, 41' Q", Hibbs, Lake Forest Academy, 41' Li", P. Davis, St. John's Niilitary Academy, 35' 5". S. Butterfield, Lake Forest Academy, Hanson, Culver Aiilitary Academy, IIO' 5", 'XV Hobdy, Lake Forest Academy, 108' 11", W. Newburn, Lake Forest Academy, IO7' IO", J. Dart, Mercersburg Academy, IOS' 4". R. Rockaway, Culver Aflilitary Academy, Conaghan, Lake Forest Academy, 20' 2 3-S", NIcGee, Culver Nlilitary Academy, 20' 1 1-8", B. Francisco, Nlooseheart School, IQ' HZ", Votaw, Culver Military Academy, IQ' IO 5-S". J. Kuhn, Alooseheart School, VV. Hobdy, Lake Forest Academy, I4Q' 7", R. Black, Lake Forest Academy, 145' HM", E. Kniser, Nlooseheart School, 145' 4", R. Heimstreet, St. John's hrlilitary Academy, 139' 7". XVINNERSZ Points Culver Nlilitary Academy .................. 53M Lake Forest Academy ..,..... , . 4.5M St. John's Aflilitary Academy , ,, .. 35 Mooseheart School ..,........... , . 34 WVentwortl1 Nlilitary Academy . . . . I2 Page 451 V 1 f ll ,Q , -I + U K x ,Q 66' D f , , '5sS.' q f ni kmmumli Q J P EQE I ' " " fy' X - ,i f ,Q ' 'Q Y , 1 i Y 5559 4 q5TWNES ww lx 1lllli19 mf! , my Nj f . I mj - , xl' v I H 'lfxmmlx x- M 4 VNQQWR x" W' nn "' Klllll Jwmfv ff ' '1 I M l W ki Wk' A Pi1N'ii wn2M , 5. QUE g - K" ' mm' 1 X I '1 x x :l' J gf .- FK WNXH lu T, Ai " I , ll! ,. ,1-5H.g--:g'j?,t..i."'- ' I j x 1 ' ,N I I' . , - I 3A'emT.i fvr .f I I :QQ ynj my 1 "' ' 1 Wi is A x"x ll- 5, V-Z J A -T fnfxx ., H -' M . ' .i3lEF."':3'4' , 4 iq In . LUG n z ,, jqfwly X- xg XX .n wi., 1,1 3-L gui 9 L . A QC -, ' 1, irjuw-.. A 91, A - Xx Maj' ' 1 WW ,f-wx f .X A , -- --A----+1-fzgwfi-fy-Lf-l-ff 'xg fa- f. r-f " '--H ,,' X .,,, 7. f--1,4-vv... 5.-+Y,-ff .. T' THE INTRAMURAL ST 4- ,,L..,....-.....-. 1... vm f1.: -L ,L:f.4flil1LlL,L,ig.-. AFF DR. C. O. 1VIOLANDER Intramural Advifer HEBERT BELL ENGBERG O,NIALLEY DR. 1X'1OLANDER AULT LOERBER VVIDMANN XNEDDELL KING KRUEGER ERICKSON RQIEYER CULLOM Howie WALLACE PHS? 454 - I V f,,..L,.- ,.E,L-..LL,,.,,L W ,a -4,-....1..-.. THE INTRAMURAL PERSONNEL GRAHAM HAGEY Asfiftant General Illavmger JOHN HOWE Spring Sporty lUa1Lage1' K H. A. MILLER Spoftf Secretary PAUL CULLOM General Mfanager JOHN NTEYER Fall Sport: ,Manager GEORGE WIEMER W'inter Sportf Jwanager Page 455 ,, - ...-.- ..Y.Y,Y. Y-....., ,.-.:Y .. .- YV ale. . ,,,, L.: igfmi ,ttf -NH .- Fawn.-- .,,,. --,., , . I. ...- ,- ,. 'rs . , ,W SPRING TENNIS 1925 Last spring, tennis proved to be one of the most successful minor sports carried on by the Intramural Department. There were over two hundred entries in the Singles events and nearly Hfty teams in the Doubles. Though some difficulty was encountered due to the heavy spring rain, the enthusiasm of the participants never slackened. The Singles event was of greatest interest because of the numerous stars entered. Bril- liant play featured many of the contests, and Shapinsky, the winner, had many doubtful struggles. The most exciting match was be- tween the Japanese star, Chumasaro, and the champion. Cowan of Psi Upsilon was run- ner-up. Team play was equally brilliant and the final winners, Zeta Beta Tau, only won after defeating such teams as Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Sigma, and others. H. SHAPINSKY Temzir Singles' Clmmpion U naztachfd INTRAMURAL VALUES There is no greater work than to aid in the development of the lives of young men. What bigger task can one perform than to start them out in life with high ideals, clean morals and sound bodies, going out into the world to make it a little better for their having lived in it. When a young man enters college the influence brought upon his life is of tremendous importance. He makes or breaks himself at this point in his career. Is it not, therefore, of the utmost importance that all departments in a great University be made to realize that they are moulding the lives of men, and that everything that they can do to help better them is making stronger men, who will be vital forces for good in the communities in which they settle and loyal alumni to our University. The Division of Intramurals is doing its utmost to help these young men. We have gotten over sixty-ive per cent of the undergraduate men into compe- tition and are now going after the remaining thirty-five per cent. "Athletics for Allw is our slogan. One can readily see the many benefits derived from a live Intramural program. Each year the number participating will increase, the management will become efficient, and the good being done will help do its part toward making our Alma Mater a bigger and greater University. Page 456 :ll 1 l l i l .1 l . Y ,I I r l i l Nj' - A . ,V ,,....-.. ..- A .. .Y U--f-f-4 7' 9 ' S ' T ' V V Y i I ' 7 ' . l 7,135 3 i"t"': iiztiiii "----il -4 a:,.g.,,z,.iau-,a ...L L.-5-...Z a...,..-.ads-z,1.:.c. ,. NL, N --I,-'li-H-Qrrx,-J T, ir X ,L-fs "' gig-.-..:.Lf...g..la.,,..f,.. .V . ,.,,.L 413, n fa., ,: ., ff., .v-. , ,,, , . 1 ,a..Q,,,.a.,.,...-. 1 ..'f,,.,..,.-.,,,,,..,.,.--.L . ,,..i,..:, f , 4 . . , , ' f"-""TXiIifQ:.K-lv:-v,.-a-:.,-.1.ff,,., ,:, I . . , E, ,51,1jg",..Af ...W f:f,Ay,f.a1,, L. dvjidl, -L,-Z, ,QS Lf' guy cw.: -, gf Y, L 1 X .s..,n.a,,..:,sa.,,a.aafaa................,q..,,4,.a-.,.,. l I I 1 l Vi- 1 1 l Fl l 1ll 12. ilu, 15 ll Fl fl .il lhftk 1' ,4- - 1 ., E J: Z1 :i I-ll l 3 Ili la ls I el itil 1 El ll?-Li. 1 le LE ii L11 fl 1 E I5 IE li l i 1. l. l i :Xl ,.. ' I , 1 , i 2 lull Ill 1 , 1 1 'l 11, .,,,,,.- -i, l 1 .:l, l l 1 1 Ill l -.l il ill L11 SPRING GoLF1925 V The Spring Golf tournament was success- ful as usual, well becoming the Intramural way of doing things when once undertaken. The Jackson Park links were the scenes of countless hotly contested matches in the team events as well as in the Freshman singles. Nlany low scores were turned in, the Alpha Tau Omega team, composed of Dugan and Sheehan, playing the course in but a few strokes above par. Engberg of the Beta House came out on top in the annual Freshman singles tournament but only after a close call in his first round. DUGAN, SHEEHAN Goh' Champiom Alpha Tau Omfga GRADUATE SCHOOL ATHLETICS To date, the Division of Intramural Athletics has not been able to organize graduate and faculty athletics to their fullest extent. ' However, we have made a ' t chball horseshoes, basketball, bowling, handball, good start. Leagues in ou l ROBERT ENGBERG Individual Gob' Champion Beta Theta Pi playground ball, and tennis have been estab- lished, and the champions given awards. The development of this phase of Intra- murals needs greater stimulation and better cooperation on the part of the graduate schools. The Divinity School, Chicago Theological Seminary, the Packers, Hitchcock Hall, and Blake Hall have done well. We hope to get the Medics, the Law School, and the School of Education, within a short time. From each group a manager will be selected to act and cooperate with the Division of Intra- murals. There are I,4Q2 graduate men in the University of Chicago. Not more than ten per cent are participating or taking part in athletics. This is an appeal to you to aid and cooperate with us. Visit the Intramural office and let us talk things over. The greatest difficulty in scheduling games among the graduate students is found in selecting a suitable playing time. Pflgf 457 ,WN Q ,i.,, , ,,,,,-,, k,., ..,., .,,r,.-- -.-.--...---.-.Num-1 gm:if-J.7-'l..--gf1-gf , M ' g 5 g in-LZ.'.ll-typ-.4.'1.'-m PLAYGROUND BALL VAN PELT josr PRICE CURTIN KOERBER PERCY Y OUNG WIELIER BARKER BRIGNALI SIGMA NU PLAYGROUND BALL CHAMPIONS, 1925 Everyone plays indoor baseball. And practically everyone played the Intra- mural Divisionls Outdoor version of indoor baseball, playground ball. Play- ground Ball was the major sport for Spring, and the sand lots around the Univer- sity power house resounded daily with the crack of bats and the shouts of the contestants. Five hundred and twenty-live men participated in the tournament. Six leagues, each league comprising six teams, played to decide the league championships, and the league champions battled in an elimination tournament for the University championship. The final game was one of the features of the Spring Festival. Sigma Nu and Tau Kappa Epsilon were pitted against each other. Sigma Nu won a well deserved victory over the Ufightingi' Tekes. The game was a pitcher's battle from start to finish, but Stevens of Sigma Nu was able to out-hurl Hamilton, the Tau Kappa Epsilon ace. The tournament proper brought to light several real indoor players, Nlerriam, of Beta Theta Pi, Gaskill, of Delta Sigma Phi, Klatl, of Kappa Nu, and Levitan, of the hrlaroon Athletic Club, were the outstanding pitchers. McCarty, of Phi Gamma Delta, Barnes of Psi Upsilon, and Merriam of Beta Theta Pi, were the sluggers. ' The tournament as a whole was considerably better than that of previous years in both number of contestants and quality of play. ln spite of the frequent gains the schedule was completely and smoothly played oil in time for the Spring estival. Page 458 c' - I' X ,A I , , . Vi 1- ......,., ,-.,,.,, ,4-,.,. -.-I MAA.-1...--- .7.,. , , U V 1,1 MF,-FF 1 l i SPRING CARNIVAL 1925 SCIIOLTZ PERUSSE HARRINGTON ERHART FARIS GASKILL I'IAMEL DELTA SIGMA PHI FIRST ANNUAL OUTDOOR ATHLETIC CARNIVAL, 1925 The first annual outdoor spring carnival was held on Stagg field, lVIay 29th. Graham I-Iagey, spring sports manager for 1925 and a large staff of assistants worked industriously to establish the first Intramural outdoor festival on a sound basis, and it is entirely due to their efforts that the meet proved to be such a com- plete success. . . . . . . h Delta Sigma Phi With ZQ points won both the meet championship and t e 880 yard relay. They placed a Well balanced team on the field that scored ef- fectively in almost every event. Sigma Chi with I6, Phi Kappa Sigma with I3 and Sigma Nu with I0 points were the next three teams in high scoring. Sigma Nuis points weregarnered by Roy DeWitt who Won both the Ioo and 220 yard dashes from a fast field of sprint- ers. The records were excellent in spite of the cold Weather. Faris of Alpha Sigma Phi turned in a victory in the half mile in the fast time of 2:II and came back to Win in the mile run in 4:48. Johnson of Delta Sigma Phi won the 44o in :56 2-5 after a nip and tuck race with Munro of the Phi Kappa Psi. Other Winners who made good showing were Blankenstein of Phi Beta Delta Who Won the broad jump with a leap of IQ feet 6 inches, Olivan of Phi Kappa Sigma who Won the shot put, Kaus of Phi Kappa Sigma, Winner in the pole vault and Morrison of Tau Kappa Epsilon who Won the I2o yard high hurdles. Pagf 459 1 M f,. -M-as., ,a-f-..,a.wff'ooaogg fi. ,T ,ij 'Foy-, or V pe 1a-a,,,4: ...7 , -LM ,Frm ffl., as-2 if LJ swf FN Lili . m5-gmm-.1wh1x:J.u.ia-:m msmmw1 l ll lil HORSESHOES THE MACS HORSESHOE CHAMPIONS 1925 Another banner sport for Intramurals. The Horseshoe Tournaments which had been staged in previous years were notable for several things: the few en- trants, the failure of the teams to play when scheduled, just a general lack of interest, due no doubt to the newness of the game to the supposedly aristocratic collegians. By much diligent effort and persistent work on the part of the sports managers the problem has been solved and Horseshoes has become one of the most popular sports now offered by the Intramural Department. Despite adverse playing conditions and trying changes of schedule necessitated by the unmanageable weather, the tournament was run off in record time. Over one hundred and twenty men tossed, threw or pitched the dirty iron shoe at the all too elusive peg during the course of the tourney. The number of contestants entered in this meet was twice that of those taking part in any previous tourna- ment. There were many exciting matches, exciting from the horseshoe players' viewpoint, in which ringer after ringer was made by the more skillful tossers, resulting in numerous games being won by but one or two points. The results of the tournament were: University Champions . The Nlacs Runners-up . . . Kappa Nu Third Place Sigma Nu Page 460 .. ,....,,..a,.a-f,,,,.5.-,.--..:...,,a..-:,.-,af,m.Zfa-f, , -mm., ff V-1 'fr' ':W'f!r'rf"L'LW- 'jfg -We fs 'mi E A fi r""r x " fs. , i i:::ig:g:gg:::.:::i:.'::1 X H QT'fI,.L. f' 1 iw.. "' f"" L" Q' W " ' f L' " Nw. a.7fr.g.,k:..f.....Aa sg.-,fwagn-,..,:. .fA.,a.G.M....a-.-.a.fH,...,.' f' CROSS COUNTRY R. FARIS BURKE EARHART GASKILL DELTA SIGMA PHI CRoss COUNTRY CHAMP1oNs, IQ25 Intramural cross country under the guidance of Lalon Farwell, had a highly successful season. The annual cross country run on November zoth, proved to be a gala field day with forty-one individual entrees on the mark and a record of having eight fraternity teams of three men each finish the gruelling 2M mile run to score in the point column. ' Dick Williams of Alpha Delta Phi ran a brilliant race and established a new course record. I-Ie stepped the 25 miles in I2 minutes and go seconds. Wake- field Burke of Delta Sigma Phi, was second and Reitan, unattached, was third. All three of these men are now stars on the Freshman track team. Delta Sigma Phi won the cross country team championship, Sigma Nu was second and Kappa Sigma third. The members of the victorious Delta Sigma Phi team were Burke, Faris, Earhart and Gaskill. FIRST TEN PLACE WINNERS From Lffi fo Right-XVIDMANN, GILBER, GREEN, NOVAK, AULT, jAcKsoN, PARIS, REITAN, BURKE, XVILLIAMS. Page 461 . I . .. -I . I .H , .hu .. . M I F... W-.-,...--..., ,........f..,.:,,a.Tm,- :T.i:"'f.'-.:-:.':..:'---... f:Pl, P- .C . "' ft- ' N f is. 'w fml ta, JL-ik lm' Cf 6-3 KJ if 11' . '-3 . ILL, g w'N,t..,- .... -........ ,...Y..,... .... .. .-,.. ToUoH FOGTBALL LYTLE WATROUS CRANE GREEN BATES ELWOOD STEWART LOTT LIBBY POLLARD PSI UPSILON TOUCHBALL CHAMPIONS, 1925 Strong competition featured the touchball tournament this past season. After a strenuous struggle Psi Upsilon emerged as the University Champions with Delta Sigma Phi the runners-up. Delta Sigma Phi was downed to the tune of 36 to 24, while Kappa Sigma beat Tau Kappa Epsilon 6 to o, for third place in the title race. A large crowd turned out for the final game and saw a close and exciting battle for the title. There were forty teams playing in seven leagues in the tournament and over seven hundred participants. Three football fields were used which permitted more orderly handling of games. TOUCHBALL CHAMPIONS AND LEAGUE WINNERS FOR 1925 University Champions . .... Psi Upsilon Runners-up ...... Delta Sigma Phi Third Place . . . Kappa Sigma Fourth Place ..... Tau Kappa Epsilon LEAGUE CHAMPIONS AND RUNNERS-UP Alpha League . . . Delta Sigma Phi, Tau Sigma Omicron Beta League ..... Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chi Psi Gamma League . . . Psi Upsilon, Alpha Delta Phi Delta League . . . Kappa Sigma, Sigma Chi Epsilon League . . Phi Gamma Delta, Tau Delta Phi Non-fraternity League .... Pirates, lX4acs Graduate League . . Chicago Theological Seminary Pagf 462 A ,Q - . . , Y,.,, pi ,...-: ...I ,-.I 7, .K , , .--..Z,...,...LM..:1iM THE SWIMMING CARNIVAL X TUACH SAWYER HARRIS OKER KROGH KAPPA SIGMA SWIMMING CARNIVAL CHAMPIONS The winner: Kappa Sigma, 23 Second place: Phi Kappa Sigma, II Third place: Psi Upsilon, 6 Fourth place: Phi Gamma Delta, 3 The First Annual Intramural Swimming Carnival was held in the Bartlett tank on December 4 and 5. The meet was very successful a large number of fraternities competing, being represented by over 250 contestants. This is one is one of the largest groups of men which ever competed on a single day in any events staged by the Intramural Department. The meet was won by Kappa Sigma with a total of 23 points. Phi Kappa Sigma placed second with II markers. Oker of Kappa Sigma was easily the star of the meet. Scoring firsts in the 40 yard swim, the 6o yard backstroke and he also was anchor man on the Kappa Sig relay team which placed first in that event. Krogh of Kappa Sigma, Johnson of the Phi Kap house, and Stevenson of Psi Upsilon were other outstanding stars of the meet. All of the races were closely contested with the exception of the backstroke which Oker won without being forced to extend himself. Excellent time was made in all of the events and in many cases the time of the second man was only one-fifth of a second slower than the winner. The meet was well run off and contested, there being no fouls or protests. A special feature was the music of the University band and a fancy diving exhibit by Dorf and Fellinger. lXfIajor Oliver Steele, the famous Conference announcer, acted in that capacity. Pagf 463 -:ef -f .W W- -czw -- V V ns...a..,.M..2.-:-f1,-.-..- - ---W -f . ..,,,q- . . .1 ,R W- Lwffmwamx . .-N .L .. C. ,aa fa, - est, . W FALL GOLF The Autumn Quarter Intramural Golf Tournament was played over the Jackson Park links. In spite of adverse weather con- ditions some good golf was displayed. I-Iarold Stein and his partner won the two-man team event with a score of ISO. Mudge, a Beta Theta Pi, took Freshman individual honors, and made the low score of the tournament with a 74. Duff, unattached, was second with 80. The preliminary entry list for the tourna- ment was very large, but because of the cold only about twenty-five men completed their rounds. l - F. IVIUDGE Frerhmaaz Golf Champion MR. STAGG AND INTRAMURALS A. A. Stagg I-Athletics! These are almost synonymous terms at the University of Chicago, for the "Old Man" is unquestionably responsible for our athletic status, whether his influence be direct or indirect. The iniiuence of Mr. Stagg is fully as noticeable in Intramurals as in every other line of athletic endeavor. When, some two years ago, Mr. Stagg thought that the average student would be given the opportunity to participate in some form of athletics, he asked Dr. Molander to institute some system whereby this opportunity might be afforded. The first concrete result of this request was an Interfraternity Basketball Tournament. Encouraged by the success of this venture, a more comprehensive program of sports was decided upon, based somewhat upon the Ohio State system of Intramurals. From this beginning, the expansion of the University of Chicago Intramural Division, has been rapid, and the sports program now includes almost every field of athletic endeavor. Throughout this period of experimentation and expansion, the encouragement and backing by Nlr. Stagg has been a wonderful inspiration. Without his support it would be impossible to have an Intramural Division, and whatever success we achieve, therefore, is a standing compliment to Mr. Stagg. Page 464 ,-A-..- ..-.,.......-...ma,,..,- ,Af 1 ,N N, L i 1 , W , , . QIJAJJYAWJY W4 Y'nv, HANDBALL i l ,,-,Y i SIGMA NU Handball Cl'Lll77lfJ1i07LS Participation points were not given in handball this year. Consequently, teams were lax in appearing for competition, as forfeiture caused no loss of points. This slowed up the University Doubles tournament greatly, as the Singles Elimina- tion Tournament could not start until the doubles were well under way. As a result, both tournaments were slowed up to such an extent that they ran into the Spring Quarter. Handball had a good entry list. Eighty-five men, fraternity and non-fraternity, filed entries for the Singles. In the Doubles, there were sixteen fraternity teams, which were divided up into four team leagues. , Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Nu, Sigma Nu and Phi Kappa Sigma, won their respective leagues, which entitled them, together with their runners-up, to enter the final elimination tournament for the University championship. Eight non- fraternity teams were also entered in this final round. It is impossible at the present writing to decide who will come out on top. 'tThe1Doubles teams are quite evenly matched. All of the final contests should e c ose. A plan has been worked out for next year by the Intramural Division, whereby the Tournaments will be run off rapidly, regardless of the lack of participation points. Pagf 465 l il ' V '1.,......a....,...-.,.......,,..-... .-..d....-.-,...........,..,.........,, if -fe i PRELIMINARY XURESTLING KRUEGER NISSLEY W1LsoN BAKER An exceptionally high caliber of contestants, especially among the heavier men, characterized the Preliminary Wrestling Meet held January zoth and 22nd. The men as a whole were unusually strong, and had in addition, aggressiveness, and considerable knowledge of wrestling technique. Bouts in every class were hard fought, with few exceptions being evenly matched. In the preliminaries held on Wednesday, January zoth, features were the victory of Keller over his first round opponent in thirty seconds for the fastest fall of the meet and the bouts in the light-heavyweight division between Bulton and Pondilek, Stan Rouse and K. Leyers. The outstanding men in the finals held on Friday, January 22nd, were Krueger among the lighter classes, Krogh among the heavier men. Krueger showed great promise in winning first in the II7 pound class. ln the 127 pound division Loverde defeated Erickson in the finals, and among the lightweights Dattlebaum took first honors, Wilson won first among the welterweights class and Nissley in the middleweightg Krogh overcame strong opposition to cop light-heavyweight honors, while Baker won first among the heavies. Phi Kappa Sigma, by scoring two firsts and a second for a total of thirteen points, won the cup offered for high team score. Page 466 .-,.,1,,,.-Y ,.d.-.,.,M,a,w . F ,N ,. ,va ,. ,,-., ,M . rn , , r:1:f:1iT'- maizzif 2 I ua, ,.f2-llc fr in ' 1,3 VV iN! K--M----:i.-l " ' " ' ' T"'-id " TT-'i':iw 4- if ifvligcgf' "":g:311:15,:I'g,'1. ,.'-"..,.lTITTlT2flCZ1I1TI,i.2Ll1Z11"' - ' ' ,H ,Va , , Y V i,..-..,,,......a:..-..-..,..,,n,,H i .M , . , .,. MJ ,Vis .- X BOWLING l THE Macs University Bowling Champions Bowling had a very successful season during the Winter Quarter. Over two hundred men were entered and competed on fraternity, non-fraternity or graduate teams. Each team consisted of five men and the aggregate total for the five was the scoring basis. Twenty-four fraternity teams were divided into six leagues of four each. There was also one non-fraternity and one graduate league. Games were scheduled for every afternoon at the Reynolds, Club Alleys, and many good scores were rung up by the teams. After the league winners and runners-up were decided, the semi-final rounds were begun with fourteen teams yet in the running. The Maroon Athletic Club won the University Championship and Delta Chi was runner-up. Makela, captain of the Maroon Athletic Club team, had the high average for the entire tournament, averaging 162 per game. An added interest was present in the tournament because the scores of the fraternities were auto- matically entered in the Western Conference Bowling Tournament which is an- nually sponsored by the Ohio State Intramural Department. In this tournament the scores of each fraternity in the Western Conference are compared to determine a Conference Champion. Pagf 467 . L, -- It tu. .... .-..--,- -L -.., l BASKETBALL, CLASS HAH GAREN ANDERSON CASSLE GORDON JONES ROBERTS Sxuru ,ALPHA TAU OMEGA Class "A" Basketball Champions The 1926 Winter Quarter was featured by the greatest Intramural Basketball tourney ever staged by the department. The sport has constantly gained in favor among the students and great hope is in store for the 1927 season. First interest was shown by the early response in entries. The fraternities entered fifty-ive teams, which contained the cream of the non varsity basketeers. The non-fraternity groups entered twelve teams and the graduate schools five. The first game was played Thursday, January 7th, and the play continued every Tuesday and Thursday evening thereafter until February 11th. The speedy and crafty Alpha Tau Omega team climaxed a series of brilliant victories by defeating Sigma Nu in the finals for the University championship the night of the big Indoor Athletic Carnival. Delta Sigma Phi won third place, and Phi Sigma Delta took fourth. All four of the winners had varied offensive and de- fensive formations which improved in effectiveness from game to game. During the tournament such stars as Anderson, of Alpha Tau Omega, Koerber, of Sigma Nu, Gaskill, of Delta Sigma Phi, and Glwin, the giant center from the Phi Kappa Sigma house, together with other luminaries, showed class in garnering points for their respective teams. The 1927 tournament ought to exceed its predecessors in numbers of parti- cipants and in interest for the spectators. The new field house which is in the process of construction at present will be available for next year's tournament, End will provide better facilities as it will increase the number of available basket oors. Page 468 W ,.-H.a-...L- L . , ff if 't ,e,g.- ,., ii T4 li, l l BASKETBALL, CLASS HB" The minor sport drevv nearly as much attention as the major event, expecially in the closing games. Though there was not as brilliant a display of basketball in the minor tournament, there were many hard-fought games accompanied by 'l frequent blasts of the referee's Whistle. i The games began Friday, January 15, and lasted until March. In the finals l Sigma Nu triumphed over Tau Sigma Omicron, upsetting the dope as Tau Sigma ,LN Omicron Was given the better chance to Win. Third place was Won by Phi Sigma H Delta, and fourth place Went to Zeta Beta Tau. it i li 1' THE FOUL SHOOTING OONTEST l RESULTS University champion-Delta Sigma Phi Second place-Sigma Nu Third place-Phi Gamma Delta Fourth place-Kappa Sigma Fifth place-Macs will li.. , L l lil.: gil if l ' HIGH POINT MEN I. Gray, Delta Sigma Phi-42 baskets 3. Faris, Delta Sigma Phi-40 baskets 2. Hoey, Sigma Nu-41 baskets About ISO men participated, several of the fraternities entering practically their entire membership. l Page 469 THE ICE CARNIVAL SIGMA NU Carnival Clzampwns This was the first year that the department held an Ice Carnival, and for the first such affair the class of skating displayed was unusually line. Due to successive postponements because of bad ice, the turnout was not as large as it would other- wise have been. The races were run on a course in 'Washington Park which the South Park Commissioners had prepared for the occasion. A good crowd attended and the ice was in good shape. Claude Brignall and George Percy of Sigma Nu tied for first high honors, while George Nardin was third. Brignall displayed fine form to run away with the 220 and the mile races. Percy had two bad races in the half and the quarter miles. In the half he got the lead, but lost it to Nardin after the first lap. I-Iowever, he regained his lead again, and in attempting to pass him on the last lap, Nardin fell, but got up to finish third behind Percy and Cornelius Oker. Sigma Nu had things all their own way in the relay in which but two teams competed. The clean up man on the Sigma Nu team was able to gain almost a lap on Parker, the last man on the Phi Gam team. SUMMARY OF EVENTS 0115 Half Mile 220 Yard Darh Wfon by George Percy, Sigma Nu. Wfon by Claude Brignall, Sigma Nu. 2nd-Cornelius Oker, Kappa Sigma. 2nd-Seymour Rothchild, Zeta Beta Tau. 3rd-hGeorge Nardin, Unattached. 3rd-H. Parker, Phi Gamma Delta. QZ,l!L7'fE7' Milf One Milf Vllon by George Percy, Sigma Nu. Xvon by Claude Brignall, Sigma Nu. 2nd-George Nardin, Unattached. 2nd-Sidney Collins, Alpha Delta Phi. 3rd-James Curtin, Sigma Nu. 3rd-Russell Wiiles, Zhi Gamma Delta Relay Race Won by Sigma Nu. Barker, Curtin, Zercy, and Brignall. 2nd-Phi Gamma Delta. Bartlett, Shuler, Xliles, and Parker. Pagf 470 ........,.-..s,.........-.,,-Q.-A.,.i- , fur- V., V, Y U i I I M V W nat V Y iw 1-...i H .....-.,.:i..,..,A-...,...-.., I , ,I V Q. ., ,,, ,A I, ""' 'XJ Ma. ...am--,.-..n.. ...-,.,...,,.n, ,.,.. v.-.. ,Imam .- TI-IE INDOOR ATHLETIC CARNIVAL l l DELTA SIGMA PHI C'a1'1zivnl Champions The full name of this orgy of activities has HSecond Annual Intramural" prefixed to it, and it deserves all the Words it Wants, for nothing except the Inter- scholastic Basketball Tournament crowds quite so many inside Bartlett Gym- nasium. The program announced forty-seven events, including everything from a fat menas race to Charleston exhibitions, with periodic outbursts of fraternity songs. In sober prose the carnival centered around an intramural track meet together with the finals of intramural Wrestling in seven classes, and a variety of exhibition features. It was a triumph of organization, and turned out as well in fact as it looked on paper. There is nothing to record of the specialty events except that the ones which took place added to the gaiety of the evening and that the prohibition of certain girl runners on account of the historic modesty of the gymnasium added to the classics of American humor. In the Track and Field lVleet, Delta Sigma Phi Won with I3 points, Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa Psi tying for second with I2 points. Individual high point winners were R. Faris, Delta Sigma Phig and Rudy Coles, Delta Kappa Epsilon, with 8 points each. The outstanding single performance was Krogh's shot put mark of better than 42 feet. With practice he should develop into alhigh class performer. Page 471 --'-mHef--1-J4'r----- M-H il f .- rs ,, 5 A ,, , . .. NYM'-ww, wziilxl f ll 1: ll ll 1 M N .jx uf ll .- was Q nmmi Fltblsztics n 1 , C 0 K D 19, r 45' 1' J 5' I J - ,.vC:SI .A ,nEEg?A wx ug I-3 . ai V .' - NUXX 5 - fib '- X WP' W ' N' W A 2? ,qw X X 2 " - ' Xl ' 5 X fu j , Z I xi, ,. V" Y-, 7 A 7 X J , K KQTX IX fxvf gt, 'Ax L Y . X A . RX' K xwj A ' gil 9f 95 ?f1'f'?f' A f f l f Jw eg5siQ ,?41f?ffwf'v yi , J 1 " ' fj' .' "' ' l . N 6 r x Xl' X E we n,,,,. ,, '-2g,T7 ,.,.,,Q..,.,- ..., .. --1'i"'fQ4'Q.' - f bzngwignw-P I ' V i i m-'wx,..,,- . .w.,:.,-a.,.f,,,,.I.,,,,,,....,.,.,,..,-.,:.--ri-.f....:,3-.,,.,,1.a.a.A.:vial ,1 j1'j-jalj-:j:fli'-4--" f 'YT' f- '- C E S' ' fl- f FN! l "U 'TM'-'-Tl'-4M1 -Vfz Rv.. 'W-, . -..-J is : 5 2: ' DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION . X. -. A ...iz 'A ,sl - ff. " f- ,,., I 3, -, V 15 It Ugg. F . '4s..l421.,i' Vijgx, - , 'Cy , ,gg ' -.555 4.15 . lx-'fast gf. , -.A-3 ,,4-'A ' gas. ,P .1 'J A 2' " jr f- "f. wa . 'lf'-, - 214. if-if sim? 'JY' 5. ff.--as-r-A W W ,E W. , 3 .Q-'kg-.., , '-', fr.. if 1, . . Sz., - W. . 4 S 'Kr' ' it ,2.5,,,k:i f, . A 3, , uvsizxeqgsgv. sf... ' 'A " 'F , sz, . 945' W. gag, . .. a :.fif:?5 fi'V al- A 2' l Miss DUDLEY Nfizs. CURTIS Miss THOMPSON .MISS DUDLEY Five years after the founding of the University, Miss Dudley came to Chicago to direct the department of Women's Athletics, and ever since she has made it keep pace with the growth and development of the University. I-Ier interest in physical training had its beginning at Mt. Holyoke College, and her work was completed at the Anderson Normal School of Physical Education at Baron-Posse, Boston. Miss Dudley taught for two years at Newburgh-on-the-Hudson, and later had the distinction of being Dean of Women for two summers in the School of Physical Education at Yale University. Her aim in her work, she has said, is to foster joyous, healthful living among the women of the University by en- couraging them in effective training and recreation. MISS MARGARET BURNS lXIiss Burns has charge of the games and gymnastics of the University. Among the women who take HGraded Gymn, she has a reputation for having the most merciless wit and the kindest heart in the department. Her training was secured at Sargent School, Boston. After graduation lV1iss Burns taught at Vassar College, the University of Kansas, and Columbia University. She has been here at Chicago for six years. NIiss Burns is recognized as the leading Hockey instructor in the hliddle Wlest. At the time of this writing she is in England following the International Hockey games in which she may have an opportunity to participate. MISS ORSIE THOMPSON Bliss Thompson is a graduate of the Boston School of Physical Education. For five years she has been hockey coach and director of field and track. Her '4pep" and enthusiasm have done much to stimulate the girls in outdoor sports. Page' 474 ' i in Iv ,il l i I i r 'Eli il li"-""' ?,-A,--,wh n.,i I-av-,A-'AFL---.Y-L-A-.5-44.4, ,,,,,, ,, iv-1 ,l' A ,I TI-IE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL lt E D U o A T 1 o N . MRS. CATHERINE CURTIS l , During the last few years Mrs. , A Curtis has made for herself a very warm r ll - ,- place in the hearts of the girls who swim, , N i i i , for she teaches- the intricate arts of ft-...i!" g VW' ll E, diving and splashing in a way no one il else could. She attended the University 2, of Iyisconsin, majoring in Physical Ed- v,', 3 ,Oil ucation. Later she supervised physical ' Il i QQ culture at Tulsa, Oklahoma. Mrs. Curtis A , 'i an ll also taught for a time in the Summit stnnni for Ginn in st. Patil, Minnesota. Before coming to Chicago she was ,l, sportsmistress at Principia, St. Louis, I " :el for two . " f" '-'Z' . 3,55 . IVIISS JESSIE PITKIN , , :El ..f'r ,f After completing her course in Phy- ,ij sical Education at the Boston School ,' ,ji of Gymnastics, Minn Pitkin Canis tiittttiy M Eg Miss PITKIN to the University of Chicago. For the Mm WHITE ,ij last two years. she has been coaching is athletics, clogging and tennis, being her llggu specialties. J-ii lil EMILY WHITE 'fill 4'Ei fill Although she teaches "graded gymw and baseball occasionally, rythms are -4 ,Eg lVIiss 'White's specialty. She learned the delicate art of interpreting Bach fugues Eli with balloons and arm wavings, at the Ruth Doing School of Rhythmics, her general diploma having been obtained from the Savage School of Physical Edu- cation. She came to Chicago in Igzo, after teaching four years at Rye Seminary. lf Miss ALMA WYLIE 1 l 1 l Miss IVYLIE Basketball coaching is Miss Wylie's specialty. During the last six years she has had many exceptional teams and has greatly increased the popularity of the games among the girls. Nliss YVylie is a graduate of the Sargent School of Physical Education in IVIassachusetts. MISS MARY MCBIRNEY GREEN Previous to her graduation from the Boston School of Physical Education in IQZO, h'Iiss Green was athletic director at Dwight School in New Jersey. In 1920 she went to Stuart Hall and after two years of physical directorship there became an instructor in a New York private playground. She has just re- ceived the degree of B.S., in Physical Ed- ucation from Columbia University. lvliss Green is substituting here during hIiss Burns' absence. Miss GREEN Pdgf 475 THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION VVith the installation of new officers, the VVomen's Athletic Association form- ulated three aims: to enrich the value of membership in the organization, to increase interest in recreation among university women, and to secure a lodge for week-end trips. During the year the association has worked toward these goals. Care was mingled with enthusiasm in making the traditional activities, Field Day, Spring Banquet, the Torch, Chicago Night, and the Wisconsin Luncheon successes. In order to show their appreciation and love for Miss Dudley, the members secured the permission of the trustees of the University to change the name of Vlloodlawn Field to Dudley Field, this change was announced at Spring Banquet. Initiation dinners were improved by stunts fa Radio Program in the Spring and a Sport's Review. in the Falll, made up by the Advisory Board. Open House teas were continued and made regular, in order to help the members to become better acquainted with one another. Every member found, in the gym- nasium on the second floor of Ida Noyes, a friendly fire, and a cup of tea any Friday afternoon she dropped in to talk, play bridge ,sing college songs, or have her fortune told. Discussion was increased, and a more formal atmosphere created at business meetings. The growing number of Freshmen members is one evidence of the ever-widening appeal of VV. A. A. To the end of developing interest in sport for sport's sake, the Association continued to sponsor extra-curricular recreation, horseback riding, tennis and golf tournaments, hiking, skating, and, in addition, started fencing and open hours for bowling. Besides internal growth, the organization has reached out to greater co-oper- ation. Active participation in the Athletic Conference for American Vllomen was made possible by the presence of five ftwo oflicial and three non-officialj delegates from the Chicago W. A. A. at the University of Illinois. As an expression of a desire to co-operate with their Alma Mater, the members contributed SIOO to the Development Fund. To increase contact with other Athletic Associations, the Advisory Board entertained at luncheon before each football game the Ad- visory Board of the opposing University. Co-operation with other campus or- ganizations was increased thru the Board of Women's Organizations, W. A. A. united with the others to assist the Freshmen to become adjusted to University life. ' As a contribution to campus life the association sponsored a University Song Contest. The prize offered Ca five dollar gold piecej was awarded to Norman Reid, who composed the words and music of Our Chicago, which is already recog- nized among University loyalty songs. A similar contest is to be held every five years. One of the greatest events of the year was the securing of the long dreamed of wilderness lodge. A cabin, suitable for week-end trips, and approximately twenty acres of land offering facilities for baseball diamonds, tennis and croquet courts, were secured in Palos Park Forest Preserves in the winter of 1926. Its happy location promises facilities for participation in golf, skiing, tobogganing, horseback riding, and other out-of-door sports. The organization was divided into committees to take charge of making the house ready for use. The early spring was spent in selecting furniture, deciding on a policy of administration, choosing a name, and equipping the grounds. This year will stand out in the annals of IV. A. A. as marking an achievement toward which the organization has long worked. Pdgz' .176 ,, -., . -1. ,I . ., A -I THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ., - ' :af 3 I f' , ,ivi,..w , P - av I ' -, 'Wi .i ' , 'Ti - - '1 ..., " 9 ' " ..: I f an 4' Ai if 54- ,' 73 54, , ,p ,,, ' 1,1 5 ,-1 :A:+Z'f 5:-,, dx-:if .f ,, A A I , 'A 1. K M , :,,:e,v? I In -I jf, 1 -5 - V- ,. , , X ? 1 V ' I . ik -V V V , 341 , h 'FZ ' Ak' 3' .1 Z, z . ,,,4 fl, - I -'-'Af I I I A f I A Q 'ju I .' .ga , , ., , H' I I ' A , 4 . I f -, S, k,,V V4 ,- ' "fl, . , Q V' V, ' A A .1906 I HORIAN GORGAS HAMILTON IAIILKINS FISH NESBIT HULL HEDEIXI AMES RAY IAMES OFFICERS OF W. A. A. ELEANOR FISH . P1-widen! ISABEL GORGAS Vice-Prffident BEATRICE NESBIT . . Secretary FRANCES LAWTON Treaswfr GERTRUDE DUDLEY Ex-O-yjicio POLLY AMES . ADELAIDE AMES BLANCHE HEDEEN EVELYN HAMILTON ELEANOR XVILKINS ELIZABETH HULL I-IARRIET RAY . KATHERINE I-IOMAN ADVISORY BOARD . H0ckKy Bafketball . Bayfball Gymnafizfm . Hiking I Swimming . .Minor Sport: Unorganized Sperm Pagf 477 . . -, H, IQ, , Q Y'-F'i'I'j"w L My if '---1-------1-Im:-gg ....-.L.- ,JL--.g..,aE..., i.,..,,,.Q.1:1......a,...,..-avg: 11+ 'T Tb :,. 'fi P 'J I ' ,. H o N o R S L. LL A I L Numerals are given to members of class teams, while honor squads receive the old English UC". Those who show Special ability, fine sportsmanship, and ' knowledge of some game are awarded an honor pin in that sport. The final "Cn is given by Nliss Dudley to Juniors or Seniors deserving special recognition for all-around athletic ability, character, Sportsmanship, and interest. FINAL " C's " ADELAIDE AMES KATHERINE BARRETT ELIZABETH BARRETT ELSIE NELSON HONOR PINS Bczffeftball ADELAIDE AMES lVIADI BACON ELIZABETH BARRETT KATHERINE BARRETT FRANCES LAELIN LOUISE ALLEN ADELAIDE AMES BERYL BERINGER ADELAIDE AMES POLLY AMES LOUISE ALLEN Golf Cup . Tennis Cup Page 478 FAITH SHEPARD Swimming ELLEN LECOUNT Bayeball Hoclefy MIRIALI SCHOEN MARGARET NOVAK CATHERINE RAWSON FANNIE LAKIN lVIILDRED LINDVALL ELSIE NELSON MAUREEN PERRIZO ESTHER MCMURTRIE BLANCHE HEDEEN FRANCES LAWTON LoUISE STEGER SHELDON MADI BACON AXY BYRNE ISABEL GoRcAs FRANCES OWEN DOROTIIY Bocic C"-t"'-"""'fe-ffj7-'T- Wi' 1 IW A-A, '-' ,Q ,gs -E, " -, I 17,1-""""l"'...-""i5"..-12'-"- " L ,y,--....,...f.. .... V-, .-, - --4.----,.. .-....--.. .... ......,,-4' ll' f, I . - f'KA1, Y ' T' A" ' It if 3 H O N O R S li - I .. k I All members of Honor Squads are eligible to join a Club, formed this year, to bring into Closer relationship the Women Who have Won the HC", and to de- velop a fine type Of sportsmanship throughout the University. This group will form a nucleus upon which W. A. A. can depend, and which will be vitally inter- ested in its problems. The organization will have no Written constitution, and will be mainly social, ending the year with a big HC" luncheon in the spring quarter. HONORARY TEAMS Barleftball ADELAIDE AMES IQATHERINE BARRETT ELSIE NELSON NIADI BACON AILEEN FISCHER NIAUREEN PERRIZO ELIZABETH BARRETT FANNIE LAKIN FAITH SHEPARDO FRANCES LAWTON Swimming FRANCES LAFLIN LILLIAN ROBBINS ELLEN LECOUNT MIRIAM SCHOEN ESTHER MCNIURTRIE MARJORIE VOS NIARY MONILAW Bareball LOUISE ALLEN HAZEL GRANT ADELAIDE AMES ESTHER HALEY lVIADI BACON BLANCHE HEDEEN DOROTHY BOCK FRANCES LAWTON EDITH BROCK LOIS NIITCHELL ISABEL GORGAS LOUISE STEGER SHELDON LILLIAN VVELLNER Hockey ADELAIDE AMES POLLY AMES BERYL BERINGER DOROTHY BOCK TMARGARET BREW FRANCES CAPPS ISABEL GORGAS ALICE WILES BLANCHE HEDEEN FLORENCE HERZMAN CHARLOTTE MILLIS FRANCES NELSON ANN PORT DOROTHY RUBOVITZ CATHERINE STOUFFER Pagf 479 B A S K E T B A L L CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM 1926 The 1926 Basketball season was very successful and well supported. With plenty of material to choose from, the Senior College developed the strongest teams. However, all of the games were closely contested and interesting to watch. Each team played two games with every other team. In the first round the Juniors came out ahead, having won over the Freshmen and Seniors, and tied with the Sophomoresg and the Seniors came second, losing one game to the Juniors. In the second round the Seniors came back and beat the Juniors, thus taking first place and leaving the Juniors in second. The Sophomores were third in the list and the Freshmen held up the end. After the beginning and intermediate classes played oil their games, the annual basketball dinner was held, and the awards presented. The Honor team, made up of members from the four class teams, played the Alumnae and the Seniors played the Faculty at the end of the season. Page 480 -,.,..,. Mn., ., L- B A S E B A L L BASEBALL TEAM 1926 W l Bocic AMEs STOUFER GRANT PIALEY BERINGER Spring came and interclass baseball again took the spotlight of Women's ath- letics. Prospective sprained ankles or even "baseball fingersn could not stop the eager stampeding to Dudley Field. Fast and furious were the contests, and enthusiasm was high, especially after the second game which ended with the juniors and Sophomores tied for first place. The third and fourth games gave the Juniors the lead, with the Sophs and Freshmen tied for second place. hThe d F 1 final game found the Juniors still champions, Sophomores second, an res mei third. The Seniors, aided by the valiant U-High boys, came last. The baseball season culminated on Field Day with the Honor-Alumnae game and the Baseball Dinner. The Alumnae were no match for our hardy crew, who came forth victorious after a hard-fought battle. ' A delicious box-supper was held on the held after the game. All four class teams, the alumnae team, and many fans had an enjoyable visit. Page 481 H O C K E Y CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM 1926 ' Boci-1 BREW Frsn Raiui-rER'r AMES BERINGER Despite the general understanding that Seniors are easily downed, they wriggled through to first place this year. Miss Burns' coaching, and four years' experience of Halleyn comradeship gave them teamwork and support which was hard to combat. With all these assets, however, the margin of victory was small, for last yearls champions, the Sophomores, were defeated by only half a point. After three struggles with the Freshmen, the Juniors lost similarly to the Sophomores, by half a point. It is fitting that the veterans of the game should display their experience to advantage. By coming out they maintain a balance in the qualities of the teams, thus quiclcening good-natured competition. It is to be hoped that future upperclassmen will follow the precedent set this year. When the annual rivalry for supremacy was completed, every team was well represented on the honor team squad. Four Freshmen, four Sophomores, two Juniors, and five Seniors were on. They played the Alumni, beating them four to nothing. hfleeting the Nlidway team in a challenge game, they were beaten three to two. Perhaps the sale of 150 hockey rule-books occasioned the number of good players. The hnal hockey party was enlivened by an attendance of sixty- fiye who felt closely united through the common adherence of taffy apples. After versatile displays of squad talent, Polly Ames was elected hockey representative for the new year, and the season of our most popular sport was ended. Page 482 S W I M M I N G CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM 1925 LAFFLIN CHELSEA LINN BRENNAN MCCRACKEN XIVYANT MCMURTIE ,The Inter-Class swimming season of IQ25 provided many thrills, with the classes of '26 and '27 running a neck-and-neck race for the championship. The Freshman girls suffered through the loss of one of their star swimmers after the first meet, but furnished plenty of competition. The Seniors also had a strong team and pushed the leaders hard. The first meet ended with the Sophs leading the Juniors by one point. In the second meet, the Sophs maintained their lead by a slight margin, but in the final clash, the Juniors were victorious. In the final accounting, the class of '27 totalled QI points to the juniors' 89. The class of '25 earned 77 points and the Frosh 61. In the Spring Quarter an open meet was held for all University women. A large number of swimmers turned out and the competition was keen. Isabel Gorgas and Madi Bacon finished as high point winners. Inter-Dormitory swimming was carried over until the Fall Quarter and the season opened with a bang. Every hall was representedtat the W'ednesday classes, where good fun was the ruling spirit. There were swimming, diving, stunts, and games, as the spirit decreed. Un the final night a party was held in the pool. Races, diving Qfancy and foolishj, and stunts were put on by each dormitory. Page 483 l' ,--,, V ,..,,...k ..M.. ........-....,.........-...! ' INTERCLASS FIELD AND TRACK IOZ6 FIELD DAY SUMMARY OF EVENTS 50-yard Dash-Won by Schoen, '27, Smith, '28, second, Farwell, '28, third. Time, 6 4-5 seconds. High Jump-Won by Ames, '28, Horrocks, '28, second, Bacon, '27, Stanley '27, and Shepard, '25, tied for third. Height, 4 feet 4M inches. ' Discus-Won by Fischer, '26, Wellner, '28, second, Harvey, '28, third. Dis- tance, 65 feet, 7 inches. loo-yard Dash-VVon by Ames, '28, Brennan, '27, second, Gartside, '27, third. Time, I3 3-5 seconds. Javelin-'Won by Fischer, '26, Lewis, '28, second, Fitzgerald, '28, third. Distance, 52 feet, 6 inches. Hop, Step and Jump-W'on by Shepard, '25, Jacobsen, '27, second, Kaske, '26, third. Distance, ZQ feet, 9 inches. Hurdles-'Won by Shepard, '25, VVellner, '28, second, D'Evelyn, '28, and Nesbit, '27, tied for third. Running Broad Jump-Won by Shepard, '25, Bacon, '27, second, Ames, '28, third. Distance, I3 feet, 4 inches. Standing Broad Jump-'Won by Chelsea, '27, Schoen, '27, second, Bewers- dorf, '28, third. Distance, 6 feet QM inches. Relay Race-Won by Sophomores. Total Points-Freshman, 32M,SOpl1OI'1'1OI'6S, 27 1-6, Seniors, I5 I-3 , juniors, 11. Pagf 484 6-E.-w:.:.,:-,1. W 3af:.i1511:,12Zf.1:x: L: wwf "ng" - ,VLA .mm A ,. . W..-.g ..-,--Q.-.-.Zi-.--f -. .,-...,,-.,,.,..f...-- TTT-"T ndiii:-V' Y TFHW- --5 gl fl CH ,Ck li f J' X'-"lf V'-'Il l.l4l:ft't'Ti'i-tff'?Z'1'....'t"" ,gang mann, -ia ..,. at , asa, C.. r .. . ,,r,n...:.,.,,,.J,... Q-.11 fffmeee- V V V v:.u.L-.V Ha.-f -Q,-.Q ,-.- ,J f.,-Za..-fz..a e.f.1j.f.1a..1.f,-V UNORGANIZED SPORTS l No good at hockey? or basketball? or baseball? Then try hiking, horseback riding, fencing, bowling, riflery, tennis, golf, captainball, volleyball, or gymnastics. The girls who hike have lots of fun, make lots of W. A. A. points, and, in- cidentally, keep that school-girl complexion. The horseback riders have regular classes "and everything". They learn how to promenade gracefully up and down the Midway, or to chase a polo ball madly around a field. The fencers learn to lunge and parry with a skill and grace that might have compelled the admiration of connoisseurs of the sport. This newest addition to our department has many enthusiasts. The riflers shoot with great accuracy-a real asset in a city like Chicago. Tennis and golf are taught to beginners, and played by experts. Who so wins one of the tournaments must be a real expert. . Captainball and volleyball are always popular, and call for great ingenuity on the part of their adherents in choosing names for the teams. They range from HT-Ioundsn to C'Blue Ribbonsl' according to tastes and suitability considerations. The events,of the season are the tournaments, and the captainball dinner, both said to have been "howling successes" this year. ' a Now Gym is what you must take Winter Quarter, but soon it is to be elevated to the status of a sport, with a carnival as climax of the season. Page 485 , YN . --1-.-H...--..- Y,.., ,-L--- f ' ' X- X w ..-..A--,,-,,,,1,.,,,-,g ,,-,, ' 4 "4 4, .-,-.f.. ,,..-,, ,,, ,,-,,-,, 'A , ,,,i,,l l ,, ,, LV ,, V M.: 112 ' j', '-. . .Q '3w.:'- ' - . 9 , ,515 1,.:..irag', 1? "- . I. : ,, A : Ma -' , ' f' 4:1,,Q'.,"', 1, ' 1 lf L 'ffu-rf"r ., - - ,,. ,'q,, ' , ,Y . 5 . .4-5. ' 3,'2.,,'!,,'i,r ' 4, , ff' fhfs- H61 . nv- I---L A JQLQ1-fjagvgfzg ,-, L: J" 9 5 1 M, .. , gk rw ' -' --r l- 't K . 'A' 'A 1 -. 1 , l -- 'wi - I :: ...... ' we--fr - . . I A Pagf 436 ,ii-.-..w,c,,1i4 ,-.,,-,,,..4--- Page 487 - fm' 'WI'mI""v" ' I 'W-YW' 'I " ' wail' 44" 5 "' --Iii in . 7 IN REVIEW The Womenls Athletic Association has been very active this year, both in promoting spirit in the organized sports, and in sponsoring sports on its own initiative. VV. A. A. has supported hockey, basketball and swimming, the regular Fall and VVinter sports, by encouraging the upperclassmen to come out and form teams, and by promoting a spirit of sportsmanship and loyalty in the regular interclass competition, Basketball teams have also been formed, under W. A. A.'s supervision, by the dormitories, and inter-dormitory competition has been keen. Outside of regulation sports, however, there is much which an aspirant to, or member in W. A. A. can do. One of the most popular sports is horseback riding. In the Fall and Spring of each year, regular classes are conducted for beginning, intermediate, and advanced riders. Even in the Winter a few bold spirits go prancing up and down the Midway. VV. A. A.'s hiking has also been a popular activity. There have been short hikes, long hikes, and roller-skating hikes. Page 488 I j I Y VV H I ,til 'il.1f'QIf'f.'l'fQ1 :J ' v l I Vg f Afa.?,,..,a...:s-4:-.Z..,.1-.1-371.s......2g,,...qs:.f.L.?gTfw.f.Lf.W K " if' - i i W .,............--....-... ---tiffasgars-A--as--F-2-S-A-fe me f ---ee 1 .fi -'11, . , 1 ft-V. f in .1 , ,Lf-:w......,-.--Q-my F?-fa ,IV A - , , s l-H X, ,f ,X ,gli , s , W ,1 l n i l is is ,fl il, il , .M li +5 El get it r l i 2 l el ix ll. ,i li L l Q1 lil .1 will , r. wi:,,,,,..,:f--f:Tga...fJ..a-,1T,.: -.....,,, V- ,..,c-,-1+,f--, -...--...,f A -f IN REVIEW In the Winter, these sports gave way to skating. W. A. A. sponsored weekly Friday afternoon skating parties, which were very successful. After each party the girls went into the weekly open house tea, and partook of tea and cookies. This is the first year that W. A. A. has sponsored skating. It has proved to be worth while, and will be continued. Another innovation was the formation of fencing classes for girls. These have proved remarkably successful, and the girls are now skillful in wielding the foils. Tennis and golf are Spring sports, and will as usual be sponsored this spring. The season will culminate in the two large tournaments which are held annually. Unlike the men, the women's competition is not between clubs, but between classes, and dormitories. Both these types are sponsored by W. A. A. Page 489 Cm A N ai za E53 ll? 01111 l WSIAS il A Jovi? ' M2 325 .,,:,. 1. , bf .ll . 4 " A ,- g2M.g?-5' + - ' -V - ' ' N ,qxx sl--': ' ' -7 'N--' ' ' if P s.q1gff F2Q '- -1 - ' ,Q , iw ff J -:Q-if fin ' L A QETFTAZ . L f! I NX H15 ' .1 ,, Illig- K 1 X X X EYPSFTQ 5vQ?i'i47". " EH' wwf. - Q9 'fffjgzifl 1 2 1 ' W5-. f :i::fi,fa-it Qf'fo" 5 1 ' 9? 'izilgf-'YG' -"r if Q X -f va, L f:.f.1:. ?? 522+ '55 X W' "gx15'+fIfJtf. -1:-'--Q! ld . V Za .--615 3 1"f',3fJ ' .. .-- ,4 ,,-,-,gp -,. .Q --'e,i1- f- ,, ' , ., 1:,rif512,vi- f4lg'1.',,'ea fni - If . 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C 651 cyl fel i uit il 'I l.'O1l AW 1"'l'fV,d e 7 Er I U SK-I.v5 P ggi, 492 .. 0 Cb'coE3',qo no Q69 A x-A5109 O D 5 Aung, 6 keine, -3, 13' Q GOI 'BSCTCJ Course QA n Ge 3 , NC J c- tx 'if X 5 e . vow I Q qlgfsb wg fffqfw rfvw 1 - ,xa I It-, S' Q ,Y 'L i ' Ylk vm ' E. f t 0 C nb, 'a' oabhowgc' C, 3- I' 1 'Q ' 4' fiwe f o A Q' 'f fn Pr 5 - 'L X: gf? 1 ! ! Y W g1 fm EQ! GQWN E- if + v M YA VX GAY CHI CAGO-A REVUE By Rap and fPQund and Y E A ' The . 21 Under Specifa1fAnramgc2m enLs the Department of B u i1di'ngs and Grounds ' E. w 'fu w L Page 493 ,Q i M Ill Ill if ' "' ' " 'T' QAI f ' N-.- f-. I, , , I 1--A--.--A-w-1..Y, CLASSIFIED LIST OF ADVERTISERS AUTO SUPPLIES COLEMAN AUTO TIRE AND SUPPLY HOUSE. AWVNING DEALERS HYDE PARK AWNING CO. BANKS HYDE PARK STATE BANK. NATIONAL BANK OF VVOODLAWN. SOUTH SIDE TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK. UNIVERSITY' STATE BANK. VVIASHINGTON PARK NATIONAL BANK. BOOKS AND SUPPLIES ' UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTORES. WOODWORTH'S BOOKSTORES. CANDIES WILLIAMSON CANDY CO. CLOTHINGSLADIES' CHAS. A. STEVENS BROS. CLOTHING-MEN'S A. STARR BEST. GELVINS. THE HUB, HENRY C. LYTTON JERREMS. JOHNSON AND BECK. OGILBIE AND JACOBS. REXEORD AND KELDER. COAL IN. L. ROBINSON COAL CO. CONTRACTORS L. H. LAMONT CO. WM. ADAMS CO. L. H. PRENTICE CO. M. I. CORBOY CO. DECORATORS I. G. NICCARTHY CO. ELECTRIC COMMONVVEALTH EDISON CO. GROCERS-WHOLESALE A. E. GILBERY CO. JOHN SEXTON AND CO. HEATING, COOLING AND VENTILATING BTEHRING AND HANSON Co. HOTELS CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL. COOPER CARLTON. GLADSTONE HOTEL. HOTEL WVINDERMERE. HYDE PARK HOTEL. HOTEL LASALLE. AND SONS. Pagf 494 INVESTMENTS H. M. TINGLE.V CHAS. V. MCERLEAN. MILK AND CREAIVI BOWMAN DAIRY CO. MURPHY WARD DAIRY CO. NEWSPAPERS CHICAGO EVENING AMERICAN. OPTICIANS ALMER COE Sc CO. PACKERS SWIFT AND CO. PLUINIBING SUPPLIES CRANE CO. G. A. LARSON AND SON. PAINT REMIEN AND KUHNERT CO. PHOTOGRAPHY DEHAVEN STUDIOS. PHOTO ENGRAVING STANDARD PHOTO ENGRAVING CO PIANO ' CABLE PIANO CO. PICTURE FRAMING MUELLER BROS. PRINTING HYDE PARK PRINTING CO. MOLLOY CO. ROGERS' PRINTING CO. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO PRESS. SCHOOLS , MOSER SHORTHAND SCHOOL. SHOES H. A. AIEYER SHOE CO. STEAIVISHIP LINES GOODRICH TRANSIT CO. STONE, CUT, CONTRACTORS INDIANA QUARRIES. ALBERENE STONE CO. STORAGE HARDERS STORAGE CO. SURGICAL SUPPLIES V. NIUELLER CO. TOYS ALIIERICAN FLYER CO. 'Y i,..1lllI.' Il 'rf QQ, Vfll 'L y y testes oeurg lgtton State at Jackson -Chicago Sons 'rizir1:1:2:1:2l:1:1F:5:I:2:1'i:kl:71Y " ' ' I:5:izfizyiztkiaigr-xwizizgf:::::g:5:g:g::g: . 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M 9 6 dd C est I1 Vefslty CTE In this exclusive little shop, its prices made low by the tremendous buying powef ot' the main store, you find. the latest in College Styles -and you'll like the Way in which the young men here seem to know just what you Want. Visit the College .Shop when ou are in Chicago """' A ASSERTIOIY xc Iffiwf M ME, QW CAN NO ONE SUGGEST SOMETHING A WOMAN CAN DO AT THIS TIME? Pagf 496 """ ft f- fr, ,ff f' 1 f,,,g-,UAW ,,,,, ,,-,-, 'F W ral. Q , Often and again, there's welcome for this happy combina- tion-Swift's Premium Ham with fresh vegetables of the season! The vegetables, cooked in the rich liquor of the meat, gain an added relish without losing their own natural Havor. For the iiavor of Premium itself is always sweet and mild, blending deliciously with many other foodsf Swifts Premium Hams and Bacon ff? 'ff ..,., L , Premium Ham ' - ....-,,ri,:' f' X 5,53 . his , . sam , XX R XA W1 th vegetables . ,, ,,.,. , notglriglifiiuy ff ff 54' Q Place a Premium Ham shank end in cold Swim Pmmi ,Y 91001 ' ,ff X 35 . water. Heat slowly to the boiling point: 11111 , . ' 5 .sy 619 x - V thi - Ham ,Mn ,551 :M-MWHWTH k ug, QQ E then simmer gently, allowing rty mm- s ,.! gf , I logs uses to me pound. one half hour before .1 1 on ww- r the ham is done, add fresh vegetables Look for this blueidentiiica tion tag Wil: ' 'SX Rylfjgnm ,Sf 558' . . M ,B .. A when you buy a whole ham or U ,V-l'g,,ik is X Saw' I 8E Company 5 4 K -' ' ' - .- - X sg QJ W R f 4 may , I H I gl 5' lm I I X ,rlfmij K! lr im ffeizzitl M y, , a W N KE XJ u U f C W 9 yy bmw. CLQTAH1' J I bh p mised shew ld sh Thby Atthlt hlt Thby Aggt Sh ,.,,--:,.-...,,,.......-,.....,..,.,...., ,,...,......... L. I . . ,, . I , , , g-Q-6 A , ,,. ,. ,--, . , ,.----P1--.--.-----M.-.-4 ' I gh D R-if 1. ' 1 ' .v.......,...-..-Y.,-,....H.-..,....,.,1 . r -.,,, Hx , -.,, i,...ix V i 4 V Harper Men'zorial Library, Sheplay, Rutan E99 Coolidge, Architeetf, Unioerrity of Chicago Bofton Chieago john Ruskin becarne prominent, not ar a Pro- fexror at Oxford, but af a pleader who raired up hir voice for the protection of Gothic Jtone structured' in England, arguing that all fuch rnonunients of love and labor .vhould be care- fully preyerzzed. HIS building is considered the finest of the group of buildings of the University of Chicago, and is built entirely of No. 1 Hoosier Silver Gray Bedford Stone from the quarries of the INDIANA QUARRIES COMPANY CB1'anch of The Cleveland Stone Co.j General Ofiicesz Quarries and Mills: 112 W. ADAMS ST. BEDFORD, INDIANA Chicago Page 499 WV M , .. ix U he Q e e LfiT-EST if o FICTION NEW HN31 .HEQE-. SECOND -HHNIJ BOOKS aousm' 'H'E53.E X 'N R21 in o Xf- Q.--L-N1-f T E E m'b L k o and they Worked their Way through College- Selhng Books 'H-on ferr' 0 A f f or Y LI, or , ken, 0 -v - , NJ 'ee , . , W Y I - . otels mdermere "CI-IlCAGO'S MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS" 56th Street at Hyde Park Boulevard Telephone Fairfax 6000 Five hundred feet of verandas and terraces fronting south on jackson Park Page 501 -- "'f- , 5 e---l-4.-.i-.-..------- 'K gvvf w , Lf! 3 I l xy W -,,1'-,,,l"-Y,'-,,-,-'-l'-"' ' ---......,..-,...... ... ,. ...........--,....................-...s..-.,......- .1 BANK where young and 1 old are welcome, where the amount of your deposit does not measure our desire to serve you, and Where safety is re- garded as the first requisite of good banking. SOUTH SIDE TRUST 85 SAVINGS BANK Cottage Grove Avenue at 47th Street Member Federal Reserve System Under State Supervision Resources Over S12,000,000.00 CHECKING AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT TRAVELERS CHECKS LETTERS OF CREDIT TRUSTS FOREIGN EXCHANGE INVESTMENT BONDS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association For Dances Banquets Parties An unexcelled cuisine. . .a choice of private dining rooms. . .an experienced staff. . .all contribute to the success of every university affair held at the Chicago Beach Hotel. Dances, banquets. . .large or small social gatherings of every description. . .are cared for with an exacting supervision that assumes every responsibility. Popular with Univer- sity of Chicago students for many years. We know how to help make your particular party 'Ago over". . .loigi Sample menus and prices submitted on request. . .with no obligation. Chicago Beach H oiel Hyde Park Boulevard on the Lake A. G. PULVER, Vice-Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Phone Hyde Park 4000 THE PLACE TO SEND TO FOR BOOKS- Lettres, Fiction, Texts CATALOGUES ISSUED Rare, O11f0fPfiI1f, Belles WOODWORTH,S BOOK STORE PLACE STAMP ,ii . 1311 E. 57th Street Chicago. Illinois RHO ETA ALPHA does not appear in this yer's Cap and Gown it is impossible to reprint the names of the entire student body. BEG YYOUR PARDON THERE ARE THIRTEEN EXCEPTIONS Page 502 - ,--.-- qw- - .J .....-,.,.....:1.i,.... ni., Y ,- .. ,..,., . f.. - . X V "" ' ""' QI....,..,V.... V . .... 1 , . ,,,..t.,..?---.....rN ,n ,wg Q - F' f -, N """-'iifI.-----f--"'- -- ,.rf,,,......,....-..A r . . .f..,. 1 x 1 ,J x,,f Y ,....,....---Y - i YYYV V W YM YVA:i Y A-X .L W .Nw -. r 1 -' - H f -- --'-1""' --A--xg. ...v,..-'...... .......,........-1..g.-.----4-:-'---"'- ' - ?l1..i- Pagf 503 Young Men's Clothing ff Moderately -in gl Priced Kesner Bldg. 5 No. Wabash Chicago L. H. LAMONT Sc COMPANY ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING ENGINEERS Now installing the electric light, power and other electrical equipment in the new Medical and Hospital Buildings. 9 S. Clinton St. Chicago Telephone Main 4665-4666 I age 504 The Roof Garden The most delightful place in Chicago to dine, dance and enjoy a Summer evening. Every evening Six o'clock until One. Dancing continuous throughout the evening ex- cept Sunday. Featuring JACK CHAPMAN AND HIS ORCHESTRA Jfgxtzl Lajatlle. heValue of a Good Newspaper EVERYBODY reads newspapers, but comparatively few derive the full benefit of the vast material offered in a good newspaper. Complete and 'up-to-the-minute news are a matter of course, they represent one, but only one part of the value of a newspaper. A good newspaper is a veritable encyclopedia of all developments in all fields of human endeavor, brought up to date, day by day. The complexity of modern life and the variety of subjects with which the modern man and woman is supposed to be conversant, make it utterly impossible for the working person to follow them in any way other than through a newspaper. A good newspaper covers science in all its branches, art, technical matters, politics, sports and a hundred other topics through experts in each field, and what it offers is a mentally well digested resume of the vital points which enables the reader to understand and absorb the prin- ciples without losing himself in details. Then there is the editorial comment on matters of local and national interest or international importance. True, there are at least two ways of looking at each question, but the fair minded man wa.nts to hear all sides. Even if we do not always agree with the editor, his views are the expression of an honest opinion and as such entitled to serious consideration. And again, a good newspaper will exercise the greatest care in the selection of its entertaining features, such as short stories, continued stories, humorous, meditative and instructive columns as well as comic strips. Not everything is to everybody's taste, but men and women of education, experience and knowledge offer the best thatls in them for the reader to select from. A good newspaper also offers daily information on scores of subjects-from the weather forecast to the stock market reports, from steamship movements to movie programs. The information is there day by day, for the reader to refer to as, when and how he needs it. One of the most important parts of a good newspaper are its advertising pages. They are not, as is sometimes claimed, an attack on the reader's pocketbook, an attempt to unload surplus stock or a means of tempting the reader into buying what he does not want or cannot afford, Merchants pay good money for advertising space and they must stand behind their goods, lest their investment be lost. The advertising pages of a good newspaper are a reliable shopper's guide. A good newspaper' represents the sum total of the combined efforts of hundreds of workers, each anxious to give the reader what he wants, needs and likes. The popularity of a newspaper is the best yardstick by which to measure the degree to which they have succeeded. Chicago's Most Popular Newspaper by Choice Evening ,American Page 505 Telephone Midway 5038 J. W. COLEMAN, Pres. COLEMAN AUTO TIRE AND SUPPLY HOUSE IOBBERS IN ALL STANDARD MAKES TIRES OIL AND ACCESSORIES 6029 Cottage Grove Avenue Chicago, Ill. Goodyear Distributor Murray Cords he cover for this annual was created-by The DAVID J. MOLLOY co. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ZIV! GW.-, Malloy Made cam buf, if rruclz mnrl: u back lid. WHEN YOU THINK OF HEATING OR VENTILATION THINK OF L. H. Prentice Company Established 1877 1048-50 VV. Van Buren Street Telephone Monroe 7323 They have installed the Heating and Ventilation in twenty-eight of the principal buildings of the University of Chicago Page 506 YQWQ Smders f33aW"'catSuP -adds zest , fini W V. MUELLER 85 CO MPANY Incorporated Makers of MUELLER BROS. 206 South Wabash Avenue Surgeon's Instruments Hospital and Office Equipment Orthopaedic Appliances Third Floor Tel. Harrison 4384 Makers of Artistic Picture and Mirror Frames that reflect in every detail the work of the master craftsman-dignified in character-superior in quality -excellent in finish REGILDING DONE Ogden Ave., Van Buren OIL PAINTINGS RESTORED 8a Honore Sts. In the MediCa1Center Cornices for Draperies Finished to Match Chicago, Iuinois Prices Moderate Prompt Service REVUE OF THE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM The campus beautiful-Dancing lilac bushes blooming under the caresses of a tender sun-Curious ivy reaching out with clinging green tendrils-Pert dande- lions bobbing their little yellow heads from out of a Waving verdant canopy of velvet grass-And labourers sitting out at noontime eating pumpernickel sand- wiches with garlic. Expansion plans provide for an Administration building that Will be several stories in height, Students who drop out of school in the future will have our greatest sympathy. Further plans call for the education of the public by broadcasting lectures over the radio. Of course great difficulty Will be encountered in distinguishing the Pol. Econ. talks from static. By the time the building program is completed there will be five, yes C5D, separate chapels. O-O-O-O-O-H LORD, O-O-O-O-H LORD how many chapel cuts may we then have? -AND MRS. JOHN DOE GAVE SIWASH 5 IYIILLION DOLLARS Yes, we're getting there? Pags 508 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MEDICAL GROUP from drawings by Coolidge 8a Hodgdon, Architects Being erected at this time under general contract William Adams Co. GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Established 1890 Incorporated 1896 WILLIAM ADAMS . . . President GUY R. BUCK Secretary-Treasurer Telephone Wabash 0664-0665 Rookery Building, 209 South La Salle Street CHICAGO 5 Hyde Park State Bank 53rd St. and Lake Park Ave. Capital and Surplus 3600,000.00 A Clearing House Bank A Federal Reserve Bank Telephone Central 2375 CHARLES V. MCERLEAN REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS MORTGAGE LOANS 39 So. La Salle St. Chicago ' Telephones Hyde Park 0242-0243 Established 1869 W. L. ROBINSON COAL CO. COAL AND WOOD HUGH REID, Manager Page 510 5229 Lake Park Ave. Chicago I'9 5 N PAINTS, VARNISHES, WALL PAPERS, WINDOW SHADES MA TTELI TE The King of All Flat Wall Paints MA TAMEL The Gem of Dull Gloss Wall Paints PORSOLIN The Finest Enamel Paint Made Quality Products-Lowest Prices-Prompt Delivery X..-,...,.,....,.,,.---.i,, .. ........., -.......,-.v ,V ,.. ...,. I I Take Away with You A REMINDER l, H of those .loyous Days f :T I . at the U. of C. WALL SHIELD VIEW BOOK BOOK ENDS BANNER PILLOW SONG BOOK And remember that WE stay on and will take as much pleasure in serving you by mail order as we have heretofore personally. THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTORE 5862 Ellis Hall X ff-' iff ' l:.l . fi l"' Q - 1 X f ff f f 'Ein ff f 'f y fi '1 ,X Cf V6 O X ' QW , , 5 ffffao 701170 ' ff 'M 1 f f nf f if 1 f a, 4 M, rf 4 My M, Z X ff yggrgiai M ff-f"""9 Z f 4 W .... - ..... ' ,... : Lf:-121:z-,:faa-:gI-:-.-:wz- "'- - ' ' ".i,,'-"""" 'Q ' - ' . , - !" fx S. S, GRAND RAPIDS GOODRICH TRANSIT CO. Established 1856 Summer Season june 15th to September 14th to Michigan City, St. Joe, Benton Harbor Holland, Grand Rapids, Grand Haven, Muskegon, White Lake, Milwaukee, Green Bay, Mackinac Island Excursions and Overnight Trips 3 Hours to 3 Days Phone Randolph 6460 for Information IWMI Goodrich Transit Co GUUUHIGH City Oflice: STEAMSHIP 104 So. Clark St. LINES Docks, South End Municipal Pier Telephone Main 2010 and Main 2011 Experience Forty-five Years MEHRING 8a HANSON COMPANY 162-166 N. Clinton Street CHICAGO HEATING, COOLING AND VENTILATING SYSTEMS Power Plants Power Piping General Steam Fitting SOME NOTABLE CONTRACTS Quadrangle Club, U. of C., Chicago, Ill. Purdue Memorial Union Bldg., Lafayette, Ind., University of Michigan Union Bldg., Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Illinois Agricultural Bldg., Urbana, Ill. Illinois Merchants Bank Bldg., Chicago, Ill. Tribune Tower Bldg., Chicago, Ill. Hotel Sherman, Chicago, Ill. St. Luke's Hospital, Chicago, Ill. Morrison Hotel, Chicago, Ill. Union League Club, Chicago, Ill. Page 511 WE Frozen Dainties can be made T S right in i Servel U .. I I AServelElec-' i '11 .f sl if f' R f' - l ' l ts: Wirfsre ...I 1. .. i , your refrigera- I 'A g u m ST Preserves 11's 1, Af tion problems 5-miata Keeps foods bet kd ter. Makes con venient ice cube Bah M-lk - for table use. , Freezes delicious desserts of many kinds. See Our Display- U Ask for our new recipe book, Frozen Dainties Made in Servel." coMMoNwEAu'n Emson LECTRIC SHOP 72 W. Adams St., Chicago SPECT ACLES AND EYE GLASSES made and repaired on the premises of each of our stores. From broken pieces We can match any lens, and replacements are made With accuracy and dispatch. "Five minutes from anywhere downtown-and in Evanston" ALMER COE 8a COMPANY OPTICIANS 105 North Wabash Avenue 78 East Jackson Boulevard 18 South LaSalle Street 1645 Orrington Avenue, Evanston THE CHICAGO-ILLINOIS GAME FIRST VERSE-Sung by those who ruined their hats-three were silent, being bareheaded. When its raining cats and pitchforks in Urbana, When everything is Wet as Wet can be, And the crowd is getting sore, That the snappy clothes they Wore, Are being soaked and ruined in the sea, When they cannot purchase rubbers or umbrellas, And even feel their oilcloth wetting thrug When they've rivers in their hats, And oceans in their spats, And lakes in every pocket, Where are you? Pagf jf ...-.....,....,,,,,-. -M ,Y , 1-. . - - . ,--e - . A ,.-.,,,. .... .,,,. ,-.- l v "N' H'-' "" W f- :rl 1 M' l X ,ig,4:f:"' THE PROBLEM OF YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES is one to which we have given a great deal of thought. For years we have enjoyed the privilege of making clothing for college men and it is very gratifying to see the large 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 quality at prices they know are right. A complete line of ready-to-wear English Top Coats. We suggest an extra pair of Knickers for Sport Wear. Riding Breeches FORMAL'BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 324 S. Michigan Avenue CMoCormick Bldgj '71 E. Monroe St. 7 N. La Salle St. ,A Mnpxyf FOR vnvr AND Hoo" ,xx by K Y 5 -the power to Win. 479 Z8 EXTRA energy, reserve power g that's I.: L '-Y what makes a man win. In athletics as in life the healthy are ahead. ff I Follow the advice of world-famous ath- letes and trainers. Drink Bowmanls Milk for winning health. Bowman's Milk is rich in cream-furnishes all the precious vitamines so essential to sturdy -ff' robust health. A af Insist on Miiija WMAN CottagaenCheese -S Page 513 6..- ,,.,, ,.W.v.., ,-,,,..,,,,.,,-,-,, -,,f Kenwood 8139 CALL Oakland 0690 HYDE PARK AWNING ' COMPANY B Manufacturers Incorporated 'TARR EST RANDOLPH AND WABASH AWNINGS CHICAGO 4508 Cottage Grove Avenue Chicago Canopies for Parties and Weddings Outfitters . 1 to Young Men , F .. A CLOTHING, HATS ut. - , , ff H FURNISHINGS ' if SHOES m f 1, 221 :Q 'T'-PL S, 'N Importers of , Z fi Exculsive Novelties in Neckwear . Leather Goods and all accessories TO YOUNG ME.N'S DRESS OVGI' 5,500,000 Happy Owners . l ' AMERICAN FLYER MFG. CO. 2219-2239 S. Halsted St. Chicago THE CHICAGO-ILLINOIS GAME SECOND VERSE'SUDg by everyone the Illini included with a few variations. Blow the rag of cold Chicago- Kachoo-Achoo-Achoo Sniffling, We Will remember We sat the whole game through. With the good old band to lead us I We yelled till we were blue- Wfave again the Wet bandana Achoo-Kerchew-Ach-oo. Pagf 514 l Qu CI-IAS 'A'STEV1-ENS 'GWBROS ii Specialized Sport Section-Fourth Floor Misses' Apparel-Third Floor ! You Cant Lead the Washington Prom by Knowledge Gleaned Only from Books Maizie never cuts her Saturday class at Stevens-an institution famous for the fundamentals of smartness. Sports wear for the "big game," the little frock for the afternoon tea, the gown for the "prom"-these and every clever accessory to set them off are found here. X .Q in -L-Mg. Accessories-First Floor X 04 we QQ, Z X t Qt SQ YDUR BANK .W fn fmwswmaff : A , .,.,f,V. -, .-, ' W' T 'f - 77 "-.rw , , . i,1S:Z?Q,: " 2 ' -:'4"'- fp fig ' Aff:-'fk':':Z'f., fy 5i'wg5g,VfL:. X Ze a wlf- NZ . V lj . A ibpgf r""'iTT" fr l f s f f f A 1 i , g,,,MWlg 'Sw 5,l.:f9'2" i - ,- K 'fffftfit M' :fp ff V N- g,,..'---f' "It is not how much we have Qor how much we spendb but how much we enjoy that makes happiness. '7 -AUGUsT1NE . UNIVERSITY STATE BANK A Clearing House Bank 1354 E. 55th Street Corner Ridgewood Ct. Pagf 515 - Qeninng- A,W, GGOD LOTHI G After years of experience We know that good clothing is the only kind that Will give entire satisfaction. We Want our customers to realize that We are endeavoring to give them the best clothing made. It is our purpose to use only the best fabrics and the best workmanship. Our models are recognized throughout the West as the Correct Dress for University Men. Rexford 81 Keldcr LARGEST UNIVERSITY CLOTHIERS IN THE Wnsfr 25 Jackson Boulevard East Chicago , r ,, , ,, ,,.-,-,,.,.7 lr ' g,,,::..-i'.' T THE CHICAGO-ILLINOIS GAME THE CHORUS-Sung by the lame, halt and blind, by the penniless and by the fortunate stay at homes. I pour myself a cup of tea, Get ready for the show, Extended in my Morris chair, I start my radio. I listen carefully to the plays, In perfect comfort here, Then I adjust my arm band and I lead "me" in a cheer- YEA CHICAGO! Go! Go! Go! Chicago's Imprint JOHN SEXTON 8a CO. OFSE' WHOLESALE Cf , V GROCERS O-7Hl't? Illinois and Kingsbury Streets Chicago The spread wings of Chicago's Phoenix will be seen this year on at least 37 new books from this Press if "' ff 37 that will help to carry on the reputation for publishing that has been built up since 1892 with nearly 1,000 titles, and more particularly during 1925 with 41 good books "' 1: I The value of our imprint is not determined solely by a few famous books on which it ap- pears ' X 1' Proud as we are of our Goodspeed New Testa- ment, Millikan's "The Elec- tron," Ryder's "The Pancha- tantra," Burton and Mathews' "Life of Christ" and Newman's "Evolution, Genetics and Eu- genics," we are glad that our catalogue also has a long, well- halanced list of good books in education, science, literature and religion, and that in our plans for the future there are many more to be added 'Y "' 96 Pflgf 517 .-.1 .. , -.,.. ..,,. -....,.... .,Wm , 1: fx 1- ,M - - I .., 1 1 X 1 .,-U P-AA -,f -.e,,- a,,,,f if A 1 HYDE PARK HOTEL ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF American and European Plan American Dining Room, Capacity 600. Ball Room. Attractive Sun Parlor and Porches. Spacious and Horne-like Lobby. Entertainment Dancing, Card Parties and Musicales. Unusual facilities for Banquets, Dances, L u n c h e o n s a n d Ball Room Dinners. Excellent Food--Prepared by High-Class Chefs. R b tE. Cl k H E. S The Clarke-Spear Hotel Co. 0 erPr0pri2-E011 and Msrggers pear Table De Hote Dinners 850. Sunday 31.00. Special Luncheons 50c. Club Breakfasts 250 to 60c A La Carte Service 7 A.M. to Midnight. Page 518 M. I, CORBOY COMPANY PLUMBING CONTRACTORS UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MEDICAL GROUP UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO STADIUM National Bank of Woodlawn 63rd Street-just West of Kenwood Avenue Member of A CLEARING HOUSE BANK A MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM A National Bank Serving the University Community THE BETTER CANNED FO O D S FRUITS JAMS JELLIES VEGETABLES BRANDS IVIAJESTIC BOUQUET A. E. GILBERG 85 COMPANY 589 E. Illinois Street Chicago Telephone Hyde Park 0445 Established 1866 G. A. LARSON 85 SON PLUMBING AND DRAINAGE STEAM AND GAS FITTING HOT WATER HEATING Alterations and Repairing a Specialty 5638 Lake Park Avenue Chicago, Illinois PAINTING AND DECORATING ON SEVERAL UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS INCLUDING -RYERSON LABORATORY -QUADRANGLE CLUB -IDA NOYES HALL AND THE -THEOLO GICAL GROUP COMPLETED BY ESTABLISHED FIFTY-THREE YEARS J. G. MCCARTHY COMPANY 1832 SOUTH WABASH AVENUE CHICAGO Pagf 519 qt H4 e ie Q Nadu ,gy O ' 5 E G ef-D., is-""'.1.-.AAA ' 1'f7"TTT"'iT GEO. H. HONVARD D. H. DRYBURGH HYDE PARK PRINTING COMPANY Not Incorporated UN DERWRITERS AND Designers and Producers of the DISTRIBUTORS Better Grade of JOB AND COMMERCIAL H. M. T , '03 viCe-15iZiiim PRINTING Telephone Hyde Park 3556 1177 East 55th Street Chicago, I11. HODENPYL HARDY SECURITIES Printers for the Leading Fraternities and CORPORATION Societies of the University of Chicago 231 South La Salle Street Y k Chicago 1 New or Ch' lcago Two Blocks North of the Campus ,W 1 li N K I I ., 1, I . WH Hs' f I 1 Page 520 O ll xxx 1 IIW I 6 I W 1 . .1 wil l ml Y, Us 4 . m e The real pessimist is the fellow who registers at Lewis Institute before taking the final exams. 92-fi1?f35EF-iiffg, gl ee 1 ? li le ' ii"ie:T'l " -" - VNQL. ,,,,. ,,,., ,m .,., ..,..f""' Glad tOn11C Hotel BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER 6:30 to 10 12 to 1:30 5:30 to 8 Excellent Food Moderate Prices Prompt Service We invite the patronage of Alumni and Students of the University of Chicago You will find our Luncheon especially pleasing GLAD STONE HOTEL 62nd and Kenwood Avenue Direct Entrance on 62nd Street l l HEALTH INSURANCE BOSTONIANS SHOES F OR MEN SPRUCE UP! MURPHY-WARD DAIRY CO. There's many proud miles in the fresh Style and Comfort of MILK BOSTONIAN SHOES See how they look at H. A. MEYER SHOE CO. Phone Calumet 0017 79 W. Randolph St. 55 E. Monroe St. 103 S. Wabash Ave. Pagr 521 Authoritative Styles or University Men Clothes for your every need: golf, dinner, prom, formal daytime functions and all 'round campus Wear. i n Collegiate fashion authorities of national QQ note created the styles and approved the y special cloths. Of suits and overcoats you can wear, you Will find a greater h t, If X ,f vi number here than in many stores carrying much larger stocks. Prices from 350. - J -- Hats of Fine Make and Smart Styling Shirts of smart materials and roomy cut, nttty ties in a Wealth of Wanted hues and 'ff tylllt patterns, scarves, collars, vests, roloes in iti, and accessories in keeping. We invite rl,, I i,i- , , you cordially to view our stocks, compare ,,,,,, I 3 ttt, Q Q, our values and put our friendly service rrr Q to the test. I OGILVIE THE SIGN I , , an JACOBS' or STYLE I LABEL an WORTH fffii OGILVIE JACOBS SECOND FLOOR, 20 EAST JACKSON BOULEVARD, CHICAGO READY TAILORED CLOTHES for GENTLEMEN FINE FURNISHINGS FINE HATS Pagf 522 BANK of many departments'-checking and savings accounts, investments, safe deposit vaults, foreign exchange-lout, primarily, a bank which safeguards and protects the funds entrusted to it. Washington Park ational Bank Sixty-Third Street and Cottage Grove Avenue Capital and Surplus, One Million Dollars Resources Over Thirteen Million Dollars Under Supervision of United States Government Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Page 523 APPAREL FOR COLLEGEAMEN Gelvinis, Inc. Champaign Chicago 802 Republic Bldg. The Celebraied Mason cic Hamlin HE Mason dz Hamlin is the crowning achievement of years of endeavor in Which no effort nor expense has been spared to produce the World's most beautiful Piano. Mason 8a Hamlin Pianos are on display in this city only at the C A B L E A :Piano Company WABASH AND JACKSON Pagf 524 u V' l 'Q x , ,S is 15 ,y 'S' the way ' the , I ho' 'HQ' l y faces brighten when folks get know the J oft' taste af Oh Henr . MUSE ig I "Vile Bysiness College with ll ZlmversztyAtmosphere" Prepare for a business career- be independent for life-at the only Business College in the West which requires every stu- dent to be a four-year High School graduate. Munson SHORTHAND Gregg SECRETARIAL COURSES In the Day School girls only are enrolled A Bulletin giving complete informa- tion about the Secretarial, Steno- graphic, or Accounting course Will be mailed free upon request. No Solicitors employed, Beginning on the first of April, July, October, and January, we conduct a special, complete, intensive, three-months' course in stenography Which is open to COLLEGE GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATES ONLY Enrollments for this course must be made before the opening day- preferably some time in advance, to be sure of a place in the class. Stenography opens the way to independence, and is a very great help in any position in life. The ability to take shorthand notes of lectures, sermons, conversations, and in many other situations, is a great asset. Bulletin on Request No Solicitors Employed PAUL MosER, J.n., Ph.B., Pres. 116 S. Michigan Avenue 12th Fl oor Phone Randolph 4347 Chicago, Illinois Only High School Graduates are ever enrolled at MOSER 634043 Page 525 - x.,-., --, - - -- -, , f-- e , W ., ,. ,,, -4-, .-.?..-, ,Ann -,,,, H- .-Mn-, .. , ..--...1i...--i...1?.., ALBERENE STONE Laboratory Table Tops, Sinks, Hood Floors and Dog Cages in New Medical and Hospital Buildings University of Chicago The reason It is the best material for the purpose non-absorbent and an acid repellent Alberene Stone Company 1700 Elston Ave., Chicago 153 W. 23rd St., New York REFLECTIONS One advantage, at least, of Working during the summer vacation is that you don't have to Wait until you graduate in order to realize that school days Were the happiest of your life. The United States of America will or will not enter the World Court If so, The STARs AND STRIPES Foifusvnniybody. The tough thing about going With a campus Woman is that you can't break dates on the grounds that you have too much studying to do. Page 526 ..,.f" H..- 11 he wr f- TD .fe rw 1. 1 1 El fe-39" 'rt twine.. 11-f rw . he NJ -fargo' l 1 l, i i1 ll. 52 f. 1 f il ll li tl l ' 1 J I 1 li i, 11 Q , 3 THE CRYSTAL BALL ROOM yi Q, Ideal for Formal or Informal Fraternity and Club Dances E 1 The nnest hotel Ballroom on the South Side. You are invited to attend our Dingergnlglzgnee-s in the Golduand White room every Friday El? 31.50 per plate. No COVER CHARGE. COOPER-CARLT ON HOTEL 1- 1:! 2 I R. H. WEAVER, Gen. Mgr. ,uf 1 I Q 1 1 1 A 'X 1 2 Phone Hyde Park 9600 53rd St. and Hyde Park Blvd. K gt ' i2 W L E5 .1- lliiii ' QE lg! The Honor Commission has ruled that the examinations 3 1 are to be conducted in separate seats, alternate rows, proctors, il etc. That is the Honor System. We shudder to think of what 1 would happen if they did not trust us. l V' Our conception of another misfortune to the University Qi would be student deterioration to the extent that they resemble their C book photographs. ' X ml 1 1 .V I i l ii? ig A Pagf 527 i-:iff -'-' ------------e---4s---fM---?-M-------"" LMWM V 'iniiigwivdw mr'--'----if-733-giggjiijjjij ,-.-.f"'L'1j'of"1' - 2 mf, Un iversiiy Siudenls demand ihe best in pholfography Mallers Building 5 South Wabash Ave. Chicago, Illinois OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR CAP AND GOWN 1926 THE PHOTOGRAPHER IVHO UNDERSTANDS Pagz' 529 ..,,n , 7,77 , 7- ,, ,-,x ,.-,.,f"" ' ' ' ' ' ' " 'ww C Romney' 31, 'QQQQYX mfr ,L1Jf-"- OTHER RGGER' NNU L DISTINCTIVE There is something distinctive about a Rogers' printed book. The clean-cut appearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the skill and experience of 18 years of annual printing. We enjoy the patronage of high schools and colleges throughout the United States Who want a distinctive book of the prize-Winning class. Your specifications will receive our prompt and careful attention. ROGER PRINTING CQMPA Y 118 E First Street 10 So. LaSalle Street Dixon, Illinois Chicago, Illinois y W 4 . ...L -L ..,...,-,H . ,fav -, . .M ,.. .,4 1- ,fa .fm 1 A 5 f., ., 1... 4 - 4. J C 4 .4 4- -. ' 1 ijt., xl, j-'--t-----f----i----- .J A1 5.11 ...J 4, . 1 ,M-,. Y- L ,L ADVERTISING- INDEX Adams Construction Co. ............. . Alberene Stone Co. ..... . . Almer Coe .....,,.... . . American Flyer Co. . . . . . A. Starr Best ....,.. . . Bowman Dairy Co. ... . . Cable Piano Co. .......... . . Chicago Beach Hotel ........ . . Chicago Evening American . . . . . Coleman Auto Supplies ......, . . Commonwealth Edison Co. .... . . Cooper Carlton Hotel ....... . . Corboy Co. ....,......... . . Crane Co. .,........ . . Delhaven Studio .... . . Gelvin ........... . . Gilberg ....,........ . . Gladstone Hotel ...... . . Goodrich Transit Co. . , . . . Hyde Park Awning Co. . . . . . Hyde Park Hotel ....... . . Hyde Park Printing Co. . , . . . Hyde Park State Bank .... . . Hodenpyl-Hardy ....... . . The Hub .........,,.. . . Indiana Quarries ,... . . Jerrem's .......... . . Johnson and Beck ,... . . Lamont, L. H. .... . . Larson and Son ... ,. 599 526 S12 514 514 S13 524 502 505 506 512 527 518 503 528 524 519 521 511 514 518 520 510 520 495 499 513 504 504 519 McCarthy, G. ....... . McErlean, Chas. V. . . Nlehring and Hanson ...... lvleyer Shoe Co. ........... . Moser Shorthand College .... Molloy Co. .............. . Mueller Bros. ........... . Nlueller, V. and C0 ..... .... hlurphy Ward Dairy Co. . . . . National Bank of Woodlawn . . . Ogilvie and Jacobs .......... Prentice, L. H. .......... . Rumien and Kuhnert .... Rexford 81 Kelder ..... Robinson Coal Co. .,. Rogers Printing Co. . , . . Sexton 81 Co. ......,......... . Snider Catsup Co. ...,........ . South Side Trust SL Savings Bank Standard Photo Engraving Co. . . Chas. A. Stevens .............. Swift 8: Co. ............... . U. of C. Bookstore ..... U. of C. Press ,..........,., University State Bank ........ Williamson Candy Co. ....1... . Washington Park Nat'l Bank . . . Winderemere Hotel ........... WoodW0rth's Bookstores .... EDITORIAL INDEX Acacia ....... ....... Achoth ......... . .... 258, Administration .... Alpha Delta Phi ..... . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi ...... ..... Alpha Kappa Kappa ..,. ..... I 48, Alpha Sigma Delta . . , . . . . . Alpha Sigma Phi .... ... Alpha Tau Omega ... ..... Alumni ....... ...... ....... Alumni Council ........ .... 3 4, 35, Alumni Homecoming .... ......... Art Club ............ ..... Astratro Club ....... . . Baseball ............ . . Baseball, Women's .... . . Basketball ........... . . Basketball, Women's .... . . Beecher Hall ......... . . Beta Epsilon ............. . . Beta Theta Pi ............,. . . Blackfriars .................. . . Board of Student Publications . . . . . Board of Trustees ..,,..............,.. 18 Board of Women's Organizations ..... 284, Cap and Gown ....................... Cadet Officers, Roster of .............. Cheerleaders ...........,.........,,., Chicago Theological Seminary 159, I6O, 161, Chinese Students' Club .......,........ Chi Psi .....,.........,.............. Chi Rho Sigma .......... ...., 2 52, Christian Science Society .......,. . . . College Aides .,.........,.........,.. College Marshalls ...............,..... 223 259 17 208 234 149 198 212 221 33 36 37 291 301 407 48 1 399 480 354 200 207 334 320 119 285 321 181 376 163 314 214 253 306 31 30 Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science.22, 23 College of Education . . , Comad Club ...,....., Congregational Club , . . Corps of Cadets ...... Crossed Cannon .... Daily Maroon .... Dedication .......... Delta Chi ..........., Delta Kappa Epsilon .... Delta Sigma .......... Delta Sigma Phi ..... Delta Sigma Rho .... Delta Tau Delta ... .... , ..... Delta Upsilon ..................... His, 519 510 SII 521 525 506 508 508 521 519 522 506 510 516 SIO 539 517 597 502 529 515 497 511 517 515 525 523 501 S02 25 76 393 179 202 325 I 5 218 205 .26O, 261 .2s6,257 Departmental Clubs in the Divinity School. Deltho ...,.....,................, Department of Physical Education, W0men's ....................... Department of Public Relations ..... 224 194 213 215 157 -4741 475 29 Development Program .......... 38, 39, 40, 41 Die Deutsche Gesellschaft ........... Divinity School ............ Divinity School Athletics .... Divinity School Council . . . Dramatic Association .... Drexel House ..,.,.. . El Circulo Espanal , . ... Esoteric . ................... . Eta Sigma Phi ...........,........ Federation of University Women Fencing ..........,..........,. . . Field and Track, W'omen's ..... Filipino Triangle Club . . . Foreword ............. Foster Hall .......... French House . . --27, .242, .282, Page 309 154 156 155 342 368 316 243 290 283 435 484 313 4 369 366 531 Freshman Athletics ...... Freshman Class .,...,. Freshman Class OHicers. Freshman Class Council Freshman Forum ...,.. Freshman Law Class . . . II7 Ida Noyes Hall .........,... Freshman NIedical Class . . . . . . Freshman Women's Club ,... ...... Gamma Eta Gamma .,..... .... 128, Gargoyles .....,........ ..... Glee Club ................,......... 294, Golf ..................,,......... Graduate School of Arts and Literature. . . Graduate School of Social Service Adm.. . Green Cap Club ...................... Green Hall ...,,..,.........,..... Greenwood Hall .......... Gymnastics ......,......... History of Religions Club ,... Hockey, Womenis ........ . . . Home Economics Club ........ ...... Honors, Wfomenls Athletics ,... ... . 473, Honor Commission ........... ..... Ida Noyes Advisory Council .... . . . Inter Inter- Inter- Inter Inter -Class Hop .....,.., Club Council .... .,.. 2 Fraternity Ball ...... ..... -Fraternity Council .... ,,... . . . -Fraternity Sing , .........,. . . . International Students' Association ,..... Interscholastic Athletics .......... Intramural Athletics ....... ..... Iron lVIask ....,.,..........., ...... Italian Club ....,.,....,............ 310, Japanese Students' Association . . . .. . .. 232 Junior Class ................. .. . Junior Class Council ..... Junior Class Oiiicers . Junior Law Class .... Junior lVIedical Class . . . Kappa Epsilon Pi . . . Kappa Nu ........ Kappa Pi ...... Kappa Sigma .... Kedu Remthet . . . Kelly Hall ............... . . . . Kenwood House .............. . . . Kindergarten-Primary Club .... . . . Korean Club ............... .... Lambda Chi Alpha Law School ......,... . . .26, Law School Council .... .... Le Cercle Francais ... .,.... Lutheran Club ..... Bledical Schools ......,, .... 2 4, hIen Speakers, Club lXf'Iilitary Ball ..... . hIirror ............ hlortar Board .... Nu Sigma Nu ..... Nu Sigma Phi .... Oghen Graduate School of Science . . . Order of the Coif ....,.,......... Owl and Serpent Phi Alpha Delta Phi Beta Delta . . Phi Beta Delta ..... ... Phi Beta Kappa . Phi Beta Pi ..... Phi Chl .,.,,....... ,,.4 Phi Delta Epsilon .... .... Phi Delta Phi .,.... ,,,, Phi Delta Theta . Phi Delta Upsilon . , .. Page 532 iii, 134, 240 1 40 150, 124 250 138 I42, 146 1 126, 262 ' "HS, 1 1 v 441 109 110 III 289 123 137 297 129 342 295 433 27 166 191 369 370 428 158 482 172 479 268 271 270 353 239 355 204 352 307 447 453 187 311 315 101 103 102 122 136 199 229 195 220 201 371 367 171 312 228 115 116 308 302 135 286 354 346 241 141 ISI 26 197 186 125 230 251 192 139 143 147 127 210 263 Phi Gamma Delta .... Phi Kappa Psi ,.... Phi Kappa Sigma . . . Phi Pi Phi ........ Phi Rho Sigma .... Phi Sigma Delta .... Phoenix .......... Pi Delta Phi ..,.,. Pi Lambda Phi ..... Pi Kappa Epsilon . . Polo ............ Psi Upsilon ...... Quadrangler ..... Ryder House .... . f f 144, , f 354, . . .I .i244, Rythms ............,,......,.,.....,. Reynolds Club ...........,,.....,.. 272, School of Commerce and Administration 28, School of Education Score Club , ....... Score Club Dance . Seniors ............ Senior Class Council ..... Senior Class Ofhcers Senior Law Class . , Settlement Night . . Settlement Night Chairmen Sigma Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon .,.. Chi ......,.... A--43,46 . . f 346, Sigma Nu ......... . . Sigma X1 ........., . . Sign ofthe Sickle ........ .. Skull and Crescent ......... . . Skull and Crescent Dance Social Service Club ........ . . Sophomore Class .......... . . Sophomore Class Council . Sophomore Class Officers. . Southern Club .,........ St. NIarks Society ,...........,...... 298, Student Association of the School of Commerce and Administration ........ Student Handbook ........... Swimming .......,........... Swimming, W'omen's .... Tau Delta Phi ....... Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . . . Tau Sigma Omicron .... . . Tennis ................. .... Tower Players ........... 1 .... ..... . Undergraduate Council ............. 266, Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa .... ,... Undergraduate Political Science Club . . . University Band ................... 292, University College ...i........,. ..., University Journal of Business ..... . . University Orchestral Association , . , . . Unorganized Sports, YVomen's .... . . VVashington Prom ,..........,. .. Xvashington Prom Leaders .... . . W ater P010 ,.........,,.. . . YVesley Club ......... . . 'Westminster Club ...... . . XVestminster Foundation . . . .. lVig and Robe ............ XVomen's Athletics .........., .,,. 1V0men's Athletic Association . .. lV0men Speakers' Club , .....,., ,... XVomen's University Council .... .... ,,..130, ...476, lVrestling ..................... ,..... lVyvern ...,..,.....,,..,.....,.... 248, Young NIen's Christian Assn..274, 275, 276, Young XVomen's Christian JhSSf1...,278, 279, Zeta Beta Tau ....................... 216 206 222 233 145 2.31 328 255 227 196 ISO 21 1 245 164 486 273 174 170 189 360 -IOO 45 44 357 356 247 217 209 219 193 190 188 361 167 105 107 IO6 296 299 175 331 439 483 225 235 438 342 267 269 281 293 29 336 288 485 359 353 432 300 305 304 131 473 477 287 28 434 249 277 280 226 PERSONAL INDEX Aaron, joseph ........ , , 232 Abbott, Donald P. ........ 205 Abbott, Edith ............ 29 Abbott, Howard C. .....,. 221 Abbott, William H. , 186, 208 378 Abraham, Ethelyn ..,..... 301 Abrahams, Charles ...... 46 231 Abrahams, I. L. ....,..... 130 Abrahams, Louis ..,.... 118 Abrahamson, hflelvin F. .... 228 Acheson, Eunice , , i.,.,.. 317 Adams, Clesson C. .... . . 221 Adams, Edward ...... . 211 Adams, Olga ............. 317 Adaskovich, Stephen A. ..., 46 Adkins, Jackson B. ,..... 46 225 Adkinson, hflargaret L. .... 262 Admiral, Airs. Nicholas . . . 252 Agnew, Milton S. ....... . 46 Ahl, Orville ........,. . . 222 Ahrens, Robert E. . . , . . . 46 Albert, Abraham A. ..... 46 269 Albert, O. S. ,............ 180 Aleshire, Edward IW. ...... 206 Alexander, Donald S. ...., 46 207 Alexander, Sam .......... 293 Alford, John R. T. ..... 222, 442 Alford, Oliver P. ........ 46, 222 Allee, W'arder ..... .... 2 2, 23 Allen, Annette .... . . 242 Allen, C. W. ........ . . ISO Allen, Florence L. . . .... 2,40 Allen, Katherine ........ 46, 262 Allen, Louise ..... . . .478, 479 Allen, Philip .............. 205 Allen, Phillip S. .....,.... 215 Allen, Thomas G .,.. ...... 2 25 Allison, john D. ..... 221, 305 328 Alm, Ann C. ............. 46 Alschuler, jacob E. ..... 118, 226 Alsip, William J., II ...... 47, 224 Altabe, Estelle ........... 366 Altabe, Esther ....,...... 47 Althen, William E. ...... 47, 217 Alyea, Harold B. .... 208, 400, 401 Ames, Adelaide .......... 47- 240, 285, 477, 482 Ames, Ed. C .... ,30, 47, 308, 311 Arnes,P61hf283,477,478,479 434 Ames, William ........... 30 Amick, Howard .......... . , . Amos, Frederick .......i.. 223 Amsbary, Dorothy NI. .... 240 Anderson, A. Herbert ...... 228 Anderson, C. Stanley ..... 222 Anderson, Carl R. ....... 47, 217 Anderson, Carl ,.......... 442 Anderson, Charles B. ..... 47, 136- 208, 266, 267, 268, 276, 277, 300 Anderson, Elizabeth S. . . .47, 316 Anderson, john K.. .188, 221, 378 Anderson, jack .......,... 223 Anderson, john .......... 21 1 Anderson, Louise A. ...... 47, 246 Anderson, R. ....... .... 1 75 Anderson, Robert . . . , , 223 Angle, Aflarjorie . .. ,. 256 Angrist, Irving . . . . 47 Annan, Nlargaret .. . .. 483 Apfelbach, C. W. ..... . . 209 Apitz, Lawrence E. .... . . 378 Arden, Hal ,....... ..... 2 86 316 Armstrong, Arthur D. ..... 208 Armstrong, Fanny L. ..... 250 Armstrong, Thomas D. .... 208 Arnal, Paul I. ........... 48 213 Arnett, Lucy ............. 258 Arnett, Trevor . . .,... 18 215 Arnold, J. J. ..,..... ..,. 2 23 Arnstein, Leo H. . . . . . 48 Arnstein, Leopold . . . . 235 Arnego, Jose M. .... . . 313 Aseman, Helen O. . . . 48 Ashburner, Ruth . ., . . 254 Atkins, Eleanor J .,.. ...... 3 6 Atwell, Isabel ......... 48 248 Atwell, Ruth. . . 171, 248, 344 347 Atwood, Martha R. ....... 244 Atwood, Robert V. ....,.. 209 Atwood, Wallace R. ..... 48 205 Ault, Harry L. 219, 293, 454, 461 Austin, Richard B. ..... 118 210 Auston, R. ............,.. 126 Avard, William R. ........ 233 Axelson, Charles F. ....... 18, 37 Axon, Harry ....... . . 205 Ayres, Jean P. ..... 48 Bachmann, Frieda ....,... 309 Bacon, Charles NI. ........ 207 Bacon, Madi. . .3II, 478, 479 484 Bager, Frederick E., Ir. . . 217 Bager, William P. ....... 217 339 Bailey, John H. .......... 214 Bailey, H. Helen ........ 238, 260 Bailey, Sara ...... ...248, 347 Bain, Vernon ......... 229, 324 Baird, Harry Dell ........ 48 Baker, A. G. .......... .36, 158 Baker, D. Cameron,188, 213, 378 Baker, Erle K ..... ........ 2 08 Baker, H. L. ............. 222 Baker, james A. .... 222, 442, 466 Baker, Nlardhall .......,.. 235 Baldwin, Jeannette ....... 31- 48, 269, 233, 3467 364 Bahatchett, W. R. ......,, 126 Ball, H. R. .......... . ... Ballantine, Grace . . . 48 Barbee, Louise M. . . .,.. 244 Barenscheir, Flavia ........ 317 Barker, Melvin G. ...... 219 458 Barnard, Morton .... 48, 181, 295 Barnard, Sophie ..,........ 256 Barnes, Carolyn ....,..... 336 Barnes, Harrison E. ..,.... 378 Barrett, Elizabeth ...... 478 479 Barrett, Katherine. .346, 478, 479 Barett, S. B. .............. 211 Barrett, Lester NI. ........ 212 Barrow, Joseph ........ 281 345 Barrows, Frederick ....... 214 Bartelmez, George VV. ..... 220 Bartlett, john H. .......,. 216 Barto, Philip B. ........., 378 Barton, john K. ..... 49 220, 328 Barton, M. S. ....,....... 124 Baskerirll, Charles R. ...... 210 Bassett, Herbert, jr. .... 293 344 Bastin, Eason S. ....,..... 219 Basye, Paul E. ......,.... II8 Bates, Isabel F. . ..,...... 240 Bates, George. .2o5, 337, 342 356 Bates, George A. ...,.... . ISI, 186, 211, 295, 462 Battles, L. ....... . Baumle, Earl ..... Baumrucker, George Bay, hditriram B. ...... 216, Beall, Lester T.. . . . -49, 228, Bean, Donald P.. .36, 37, 218 Beardsley, Louise E. Beardsley, Ralph W. Beauchamp, Wilbur L. . . . . Becker, George VV. , Bedford, Josephine 3 Beeson, Charles . . . Behon, Roger P. . ., Behrndt, F. gl. .... . Bell, Virginia M. . . Bellmar, Thomas R. Bench, G. N. , . Benda, Peter Ir. . . Bender, Robert . , . Benedict, Elizabeth Benjamin, G. .... . Bennett, Faye ..... Bennett, James ..,. Bennett, Wendall C. Bennett, WVilliam R. Benson, Edwin W. Benton, George W. . . . . . .49 Berezniak, A. H. 231, 276, Berghoff, Guy L.. . . Bergstram, Carl . . . Beringer, Beryl V.. . Berkenlield, Roy . , Berkson, Ralph . . . Bernstein, Niilton . . Bernston, Edwin . . Betts, George F. . . Betts, Henrietta . . . Betz, Mary Alice . . Bewersdorf, Louise Beyle, Herman C. . Bieles, Paul L. . . . . Bigelow, H. A. .... . Bigelow, Royston H. Bigham, Truman . . Billings, Frank ..,. ..,..2.. ....118, 246 I7 497 ...,218 .....49 27 207, 267 20713233 .,...216, 277 -497 ....49 Billingslea, Mabel G. .,... . Billingslea, Sally G. Bimrose, Kathleen . Bindley, Bruce, Jr. Birnbaum, 'William Bishop, F. ......., . ..Z 7 9 1 1 7 1 478, 1 93, Bixler, Nlrs. Genevieve K. . Black, ............... . Blackburn, John ......,... Blackburn, Mrs. Frances . . Blackman, YVillis L., Blackwood, Oswald Blair, hflrs. Anne . . Blair, Nlargaret . . Blake, Archie . . . Blake, Nlabel .... Blake, Winifred . . . Blankstein, Seymour Blankstein, Sidney . Bliss, Gilbert A. . .. Bloche, Emile O. . . Blodgett, YV. P. . . . Bloom, Alvin ... Bloom, Eva . . Jr. ...,181, ....II8, . . . .316, PW 533 48- 172 228 228 295 420 277 254 49 219 I24 283 306 49 254 293 181 295 339 24,2 167 317 339 268 328 428 408 331 212 295 482 227 231 230 ZIO 420 252 262 434 218 231 124 222 223 ZIQ 246 246 279 214 230 340 317 443 50 48 214 207 250 250 225 258 50 230 230 205 128 157 293 347 2 i 4 4 L r 1 li. 1514 ey 211- - , f - --. ..,.....J...2...W -.. L X,-344 l I l I i 1 1 .54 ra ll l fl fl l'-fl: 1 U44 1 Bloom, Florence C ......,.. 248 Brown, Ora L. ..... . . . 260 Case, Lambert J. ,........ 225 l l 1 Bloom, Max ....,........ 232 Brown, Ralph C. .... . . . 36 Cassle, G. Wayne ...... 221, 442 l ' 114 Bloomenthal, Sidney ,..., 50, 344 Bruner, julian M. . . . . . 210 Cassman, Arthur ....... .53, 236 l 4 l 4 Blossom, Brooks K.. .50, 216, 218 Bryan, M. Ruth .... . 258 Castle, Clarence F. ....... 207 l ' l '54 Blunt, Katherine ........,. 29 Bryant, Eva May .... . . . 262 Cavins, Mildred .,...,.... 53 . , Bly, James .......,.... 224, 420 Bryant, Girard ..... . 52 Chadwick, Gordon K. ..... 442 A Bobbitt, Margaret A. ..... 252 Buck, Carl D. ...... . . . 205 Chamberlain, Charles J. . . . 212 ll - 4' Bobbitt, Martha ......... 50 Budinger, Charity ......... 36 Chamberlain, Laura P. .... 53- ,'4 , 4 Bobo, Helen ............. 317 Budlong, joseph LT ..... 5, 3552 238, 252, 299, 347 l 'J , Bock, Dorothy ....... 50, 478-482 Budlong, Thomas ..,...... 215 Chamberlain, Rollin T. .... 216 l f Boettcher, Catherine C. .246, 283 Buetell, Miriam L. .... . . . 252 Chandler, Nlrs. H. P. ..... 304 l l l Boettcher, Henry ......... 50 Burbank, Russell ..... . . . 219 Chang, S. W. ....... . . 312 l 4 4 l Bogert, G. C. ..,.....,... 126 Burcky, Frederick W. ..... 215 Chang, Y. C. ...... . . 314 4 4 4 1 Boggs, Ralph ............ 50, 269 Burford, David ,..... . .,,. 228 Channing, A. ...... ..... I 67 4 ' -4 Bohan, Robert ...,........ 327 Burg, Anton ........,,, 420, 425 Chapin, Elizabeth ...... 238, 262 l ' l' Bohan, William F. ........ 208 Burgess, joseph L. ........ 219 Charters, Werritt W. . . .217, 223' 1 Bolger, Clarence J. ...... 50, 212 Burk, Gerald ............. 218 Chaveriat, Walter H ..... 118, 128 ill Bollaert, Armand ......... 217 Burke, Wakeiield. . .212, 459, 461 Cheadle, J. Kennard ...,. '. 206 l' 44 Bond, William S. .,....... 18 Burkhard, jacob T. ....,.. 222 Chelsea, Helen ....,., . . 484 4541 lg Bond, Mrs. William S. .... 271 Burley, Roscoe ,......... 52, 225 Chester, Sidney M. ..... 229 442 l ' 4 Booth, Harry .......... II8, 130 Burns, Charles ............ 221 Chi, C. T. ........,,... 286 307 f 4 Borden, Seymour ......, 205, 378 Burns, Margaret ....... 229, 474 Child, Charles M. .,...... 214 1 4 Bosler, Dorothy .....,.... 283 Burns, Mary Leone ....... 242' Childs, Madge C. ...... 240, 326 l, Boucher, Chauncey S. .... 22, 23 Burns, William R. .....,. 52, 216 Chimura, Stephen ........ 316 11344 Bourke, N. P. ......,,.. 420, 421 Burrell, Marjorie .....,.... 262 Cho, H. Y ..... 276, 277, 302, 312 44 'EIL Boutell, Francis L. ........ 36 Burtis, Ruth 244, 267, 280, 347, 348 Chou, Pei Yuan .......,., 54 'E l Bovee, Arthur ...,.. . . . 208 Burton, Ernest D.. .18, 20, 21, Z4 Chow, William ........... 54 45241 Ii! lf Bowen, Mary F. ...... . . . 240 Burton, Helen ............ 364 Christ, J. Findley ......... 218 45 Bowler, Muriel ........... SI Burtt, Edward A. ........ 207 Christians, William F. ..... 228 L eil Bowman, Howard C. ...... 213 Burtt, Mrs. Edward A. .... 260 Christianson, John F. R . . 222 1449 Q Boyd, Davida .........,,. 51 Burunjik, Beatrice ........ 52 Christianson, Russell ...... S4 HQ44 Boyd, Ruth C. 238, 258, 301, 322 Bury, Charles R. .......... 233 Chu, P. C. ............... 307 'lffl Boyer, George M. ..... . . . 222 Bush, Henry C. . . ...., 52 209 Chumasero, John ....... 181 224 'lj l Boynton, Claudia G. ..... 51, 254 Bussert, Elmer ........... 52 Churchill, Rogers P. ...... 223 iff Boynton,H. 189, 211, 322, 339, 356 Butcher, Thomas .... 52, 213, 295 Clapp, Rosalie C. .. . . .54 242 Boynton, Melbourne. . .3o, 51, 269 Butler, Nathaniel M. ..... 205 Clark, A. O. ..... . . . I-I7 3' Boynton, Percy H. ....... 211 Butler, Rilla G. .......... 256 Clark, Francis ...... . . . 118 -li, Bradley, Harry F .... .... 2 I9 Byington, Frederick J. . . .52 344 Clark, Frank H. .... ... ZIQ iii Bradley, Stuart B. .... . . . 220 Byres, J. Harold .......... 221 Clark, Frank O. .... ..... 2 23 4l.-- Bradshaw, Harriet A. ...... 246 Byrne, Amy ......... . . . 478 Clark, James YV. ....... 209 378 -l-4' Brady, Edward L. ..,...,. 219 Callahan, Margaret ....... 240 Clark, john M. . . . ..... 205 lg ' Brady, Paul E. ......... 210, 324 Cameron, David ........ 53, 217 Clark, Norma .... . . . 258 '47 BFUUSOH, Aflita -......... SI Campbell, Addison ....... 267 Clark, Robert .... . . . 217 4: lj Bramstedt, Adelaide ..... 51, 366 Campbell, Catherine 31, 53, 238- Clark, Stewart . . . , .. 210 Lilllj 45 Branaham, Miss .......... 370 240, 342, 346, 348, 353, 356 358 Clark, Vivian ...... ... S4 Q92 42, Branham, Reah Belle ..... SI Campbell, Howard M. .... 216 Clarke, Helen E. . .. ..... 256 lr-Q' Branson, joseph H. ....... 230 Campos, Luis ............. 316 Clarke, William C. ..... 215 378 ull- Sill' Brattstron, Wilbur L. ..... 214 Cannell, Roberta. . . . ..... 283 Claussen, Evelyn ......... 54 lg il lag Braud, Ulysses ........... 225 Caplow, Cecil .... ..... 5 3 231 Clements, Melbourne ..... 217 "ij 44344 Braun., Max ............ 51, 232 Capps, Frances ........ 246 479 Cleminson, H. ............ ISI 4.1! -.PSQI Breckinridge, Sophronisba ,22, 29 Capps, A. ............. 219 Cochran, Dwight NI. .... 215 378 fl Breed, Frederick ......... 217 Capps, Mary Jeannette . .53 242 Coe, Frank ,............. 286 l 1 Breneman, Gertrude E. . . . 258 Carey, Thomas C. ........ 220 Coffey, Ellis D. .... . . . 2I8 l i Brennah, Nlary ......,.... 484 Carlisle, Rev. T. Nl. ..... 304 305 Coffey, Frederic . . . S4 4 Brennwasser, Rhea ....... SI Carlson, H. D .... ......... 2 95 Coggeshall, Ruth .. . . . . 317 l Bfehflllse, V. ............. 228 Carlson, james ...,....... 327 Cohen, Harden ... . 235 Breuning, jane ..... 244, 323, 328 Carlson, Martin 53, 233, 276, 277 Cohen, lda ........ . 54 Brew, N19-T89-FCI 51, 254, 479, 482 Carlson, O. .............. 328 Cohen, joseph J. . 229 t 4 Brewer, John J. .......... 208 Carpenter, Frank ......... 213 Cohen, S. Nl. .... . . . 131 ll, Brewster. Frances R. ...... 256 Carpenter, julia G. ..... 240 347 Cohen, Theresa .... . . . 54 4 Bridges, Leonard ....... 207, 326 Carpenter, Thomas ........ 206 Cohn, J. J. ...........,.. S4 293 1 l Brignall, C. L ...... .408 470, 458 Carr, Harvey A. .......... 219 Colburn, Evangeline. . . . 317 E45 Bffgflalls Elhel L-. - .244, 347, 483 Carr, Margaret E. .... 34, 47, 240 Colby, Charles C. .....,.. 222 1" Brrntnall, Va-. -238, 252, 279, 347 Carr. R. A. 53, 204, 205, 337, 356 Cole, Amedee j. .... 22 328, 344 J 1 Briody, Walter F.. .II7, II8, 126 Carr, Sarah .............. 240 Cole, Fay C. ............. 215 4. Bristol, Roland ....... 276, 277 Carraway, Clayda ......... 53 Cole, Robert NI. .......... 36 Bflftan, lean .... ...... 2 40 Carrol, Russell C. . . ... 215 Coleman, Algernon . .. . 206 lgp Bl'0Cl1, Edith ............. 479 Carson, Frank ... .... 222 Coleman, George H. .. . . 36 4 BV0llCl1, LOU ---.-.-....... 328 Carson, Lillian .... ...... 3 I7 Coleman, H. ..........,. . 340 Bmmbefg, Gert. 52, 247, 285, 326 Carter, Alice L .... .... 2 62, 344 Coleman, Meyer .......... 235 f Brooks, Frances .......... 254 Carter, Dorothy .... .... 2 62 Coles, Rudolph ....,... 205, 4.71 ' Brown, Bruce E. ..,.. 52, 126, 306 Carter, Frank L. ... ... 208 Collat, Arthur ......... 226, 295 l Brown, Elizabeth ....... 246, 483 Carter, Loren ............, 295 Colleran, Gertrude .... . . . 55 Brown, Elva .... 260, 280, 283 Cartland, George F. ...... 293 Collins, George ...., . 225 l 5 Brown, Lawrence ......... 221 Caruso, Felix F. .... 378, 4.20, 422 Collins, John G. . . . , 220 4 . Pagf' 534 . ...-aa---...2.-... ...... . -li il gi::1l:.i.i::if"'1t Clif: ' 'T C F' v 7 ,fl ii 'fig Li""'gfggi':f.i:'....-"" M.i.""iT::::j'.f77j 5 222 Edelstein, Rudolph ....... 41 .il 5 E El ,:I ali El' :I , -44 -V .:, , l 1 1 l l 77. Q Wk-iii. A-g I CDE' -ijjgflg 'iv' iVY:A,iJALVJ,D.'Z,,...."rm'.m"MM' -.Lk . Donnelly, Owen . . . .58, Donnelly, Thomas ........ Dorf, Erling ......... 221, Dorsett, Mrs. A. D ..... . . . Dorsey, Mrs. George ...... Dorsey, John M. .... 58, 216, Dosland, Goodwin L.. 119, Douglas, Paul H. ........ . Downing, Eilliott R. . 221, Downing, G. ............ . Downs, Joanna .. . .. 345, Drain, Thorpe G. 58, 214, 268, Drake, VVilliam ........ 58, Drew, Ernest P. ..,...... . Drew, Willis ...,,.. 213, 260, Droegemueller, A.. . .58, 233, Drolson, Cornelia ........, Dubbs, Jean .............. Duboc, Jessie . ......,.. . . Duddy, Edward A. ...... . 225 18 330 254 248 433 128 215 223 344 347 378 206 219 339 302 58 137 317 220 Dudley, Gert. 29, 271, 474, 476-478 Dudley, Jessie L. ........ . Dugan, Keith L. ,....,., . Duggan, Joseph B.. .II9, 126, Duggan, Lawrence M. . . . . Dunaway, Agnes ......... Dunaway, Ernestine ....... Dunaway, Margaret A. . . . . Duncan, G. L. .......... . Dunham, Agnes ....,. Dunn, Edward H .,.. Dunn, H. H. ..... . Dunn, James C. .... Dunn, William G. . . Dunsmore, M. H. . . . . Dupre, Catherine ...., . . Durbin, Pauline P. . . . . . Duret, Mauricette R. .... . Dutton, William M ...... .58, Duval, E. Charles ...... 205, Duvall, Geneva .......... Dygert, George B. ....... . Eagleton, William L. . . .119, Earhart, ......,,.... 459, Earl, H. Q. ,........,.. 123, Eaton, H. M .... .....,. . . Eaton, Lee ....,....... Eaton, lVIrs. Scott U. .... . Ebert, Gordon R. ....... . . Eckert, lfVilliam L. Eckhart, Charlotte Ecklund, Clilford Eckstein, Charles N. .....2IO .....246 fisy Eddy, J. N. ............. . Edelstein, Seymour L. .... . Edleman, Bernard ......,. Edler, Alfred S. ......... 212 Edler, Francis C., Jr. Edwards, Davis ..... ...212 Edwards, Eugenie ........ Egan, Charles D. ....... 119 7 Eggan, Fred R. ... .... 225, Eggers, Virginia .... .... Eggert, Norman .... . . Ehrler, Glenn ......... . . Eigleburner, Evelyn ...... Einarson, Benedict ...... 59, 262 221 209 201 307 304 304 128 250 2IO 128 218 207 128 254 317 248 228 373 256 205 126 461 I28 126 224 36 331 347 219 226 124 58 231 58 420 305 218 240 I28 339 305 58 59 244 269 Einstein, Harold ...,...... 234 Eisendrath, Joseph L. ,.... 226 Elkan, Rosebud ....... . . 364 Ellis, Forest ....... . 218 Ellis, G. WVard .... . 218 Ellis, John D. ... .. ZIO Elson, Alex .... ..,.... 5 9 Paar 5.25 fre- -st.-- --44:-.-. --.-- -2- .- .Za,..ffe1f""C'1'D'M7f'3f'T "'8":'D'T!f"Z"DfPf f0lf'7Q""wm3' Z,-?.'Ifi113::.:iZ::..r'l::STi'' 'rj ', 1 1 ' 1 it ' RJ Collins, Robert N. ....... 55, 209 Daniels, W. E .... ....,.... 1 28 W Collins, Roland ....,..,... 55 Dattlebaum, Archie . 232, 442 ' - Collins, Sidney H.. .2o8, 345, 470 Daugherty, Albert L.. 233, 436 'J Collis, Helena ............ 55 Daugherty, Mary ......... 317 lt' Cdiwdi, A. R. ............ 207 David, H ......... . . 345 ,i Combs, Natalie M. ...... 55, 240 David, U. C. ....... . . 206 ' gomp'4pnRAgthur H. ...... 277 Davidson lgarbara ....... 56 'N onne , 0 erta .......... 244 Davidson ...... ........ I 55 ji Conner, James A.. . .55, 218, 428 Davidson, Floyd H. .... 224, 428 l,l Conner, Herbert .......... 300 Davidson, Herman P. ..... 221 " Conway, Nelson J. .... . . 228 Davidson, William G. .... . 233 ll Conway, Paul ............ 295 Davies, Bradley .......... 208 fi Cook, Barbara R. ...... 171, 240 Davis, Alexander H. .... 228, 434 1 l' Cook, Douglas ..,........ 293 Davis, Carl . . .. ..... . . . . 207 1 Cook, Esther. .246, 267, 268, 347 Davis, George G. . . . . . 207 - , Cook, F. D. .............. 157 Davis, Howard G. . . . . 220 Q44 30041, Hrelen ............. 317 Davis, L. B. ...... . . 366 "Tl oo ce, 'l6aI1Ol' .... . . 364 Davis, M. ......... . . 136 J gooper, Anna ..... . .. .... 248 Davis, Margaret E. ...... . 262 .1114 ooper, rancis ........ 224, 443 Davis, Myron .......... 237, 282 Cooper, Laurence ......... 230 Davis, Rev. R. M. . . .... 304 4' goolper, hridlirjorie ....... 283, 326 gavis, Snell ....... . . 56 ll! or ett, omas .......... 221 avis, Walker . . . . 217 Ji Cornell, Dorothy V. ..... 55, 260 Davis, NV. B. ...... . . 124 4541 Costigan, Daniel ......... 327 Davis, William B. . . .... 126 if 1 Cotant, Walter .... ...... 5 5 Davis, William J. ....... 56, 233 gotant, lggliamr ........ 221, 328 gawley, Blglrs. Charles ..... 252 N34 otton, ert 1. ......... 223 awson, mmorette . . . . 483 Jlglll, Coulter, Fred M. ....... 206, 443 Dawson, Helen ........... 56 ,454 g0u4ter, Giiceklii. . . . .... 32 gawson, Roy R. ....... . .6 218 '11 outer, 0 n . . . . .... ZI ay, John W ........ 56, I2 , 206 1 Coulter, lVlerle C. ......... 207 DeBl0is, Robert .......... 56 44544 Covert, Seward A. 55, 186, 208- Debs, Jerome ....... 227, 327 A 268, 338, 345, 353, 356 Decker, O. Paul ..... 228, 330 4 -vi Cowan, Charles G.. .211, 344, 456 DeCosta, Edwin ..... 56, 227, 338 Cowan, Jack ........... 232, 295 DeCou, Louis ............ S7 ,gig gowen, Bxafagicei ........ 244, 347 ge? Margaret P. ......... 246 11 owens, 1 is 1. . .. .... 215 e amarter, eanne . 2 2, 47 Cowles, Henry C. . . . .... 212 Delaney, Eulg O. . ....... 358 Fil Coy, Alice ...... . . .262, 347 Delaplane, Margaret .... 258 5-E44 goyi Wggam d ..... 1 . .222, 344 Delehant, Clara ..... 260, 324 , 4,4 oy e, 1 war .... .... 2 IO Del Valle, Pliny .......... 223 j, 24:1 Crabbs, John J. .... .... 2 O9 Demeree, Richard J. . 124, 223 Crane, William B. ...... 211, 462 DeNoyelles, Virginia ...... 250 4 Crask, Walter D. . . . .... 210 Denton, Cecil .......... 224, 295 ,Ugg grawfordj Normlgn ....,.. 1 IQ lgenton, Iiorothy A.. .57, 262, 279 .J reager, ames 1. ....... 55, 217 espres, eon ......... 07, 3 Creighton, Margery.244, 344, 347 Devatenos, G. .......... . 378 E21 Crippen, Guy C. ......... 36 Deventenos, Chris .... . . 57 4433 Crisler, G. R. ............ I8O D'Evelyn, Gretchen ...... 484 'ij Crisler, Herbert O. .... 224, 361- Devere, Basilio V. ......... 313 Tl 3791 443, 444, 443 DeWitt. Ruth H.. - -240, 344, 347 li Crisler, Mrs. Herbert O. ... 361 DeYoung, H. C. 123, 126, 336, 353 Croft, William ........... 205 Diamond, Mortimer ...... 57, 234 5,4 Crowell, John ... ........ 215, 324 Dickerson, J. Spencer ..18, IQ V1 Crowley, Catherine ........- 262 Dickson, Bruce W.. .212, 277 313 44 Cgugnertsgmjn, Cggey ......... 209 Dickson, Campbell ....... 379 , , u om, ua . .......... 30- Dickson, C. R. ........... 126 56, 1.86, 206, 337, 356, 358, 455 Dickson, Leonard ... .. 219 Li! gumgnnfis, Tilden . .. 202 Diehl, Irene .......... . . . . 57 ng un y, ta 240, 32 ,34 ,348, 35 Diffenderfer, Ral h E. .... , 210 gun1ning1l3a1g1,R,EI86, zog, 408, 409 Diggs, A. E. . . ........ 57 136 .lg ur ey, 0 ert . .... 5 , 206, 378 Dillingham, William ...... S7 HI Curtin, James F.. . .219, 458, 470 Dillon, George H. ....... . ZIQ 411 Curt1s, Catherine ........ 474, 483 Disser, Jean ............ 57 260 41 Curtiss, Winfield S. ...... 56, 128 Dixon, Humphrey. .IOO, 228, 299 if Cusack, J. J. Jr. 187, 206 420, 422 Dixon, Mrs. S. W. ........ 254 ,gl cusdek, John F. ........ iss, dde Dodd, D. ................ 344 W Cushing, Laura V. ........ 258 Dodd, Donald .... .... 2 II 324 1 Z Cuthbertson, William ...... 205 Dodge, Julia .... .... 5 7 ii Cutler, Charles F. ........ 205 Dodge, T. Anna . . . . . 364 45 Dahl, Hendrick ........ 217, 339 Dodson, John M. . . . . 207 ' 1 Daly, Raymond T. ....... 36 Dolezeal, Ann ........ . . . S7 I4 Daniel, R. G. .... ...... 3 48 Donchin, Monnell H. ..... 231 4 4 Daniels, Ruth ..... .... 3 26, 348 Donnelly, Elizabeth A. . .300 301 1 - 4 l' ii f,,.M,,f,M,,n,,,m,,,-,,,,.s 5 t. 44:5 ...D ,... Lp- 051- ,A-P..-1---....S-..2.,.-M ,..A....-.- . 4- Elwood, Gavion N. ..... 211, 462 Elworth, james E. ........ 221 Embree, VVilliam L. ..... 59, 216 Embry, Dorothy ........ 246 Emerson, Dorothea . . . . . SQ Emerson, Dudley R. ...... 225 Emrich, Russell C. ........ 378 Emsheimer, Dorothy ...... 364 Engberg, Robert M. . 205, 454, 457 Engle, E. Kenneth ...... 59, 207 English, Earle W. ..... 30, 59, 215 Enoch, Albert B. .......... 36 Erasmus, Charles ..,...,. 59, 295 Erickson, Carl A. ....... 222, 454 Erickson, Curtis .......... 213 Erickson, Herbert O. . . .210, 316 Erickson, L. ........ .... 2 Q3 Ernstein, A. ...... . , 344 Eubank, Charles .... . . 223 Evans, Mack ........ .. 225 Everly, James B. ......... 212 Fackt, Amy .............. 364 Fairweather, George O. . .18, 217 Falkenau, IVIrs. Victor ..... 244 Fall, Fritz ................ 206 Faris, Ellsworth .......... 224 Faris, R.. . .59, 224, 459, 461, 471 Faris, Robert D. ....... 224, 339 Farley, I. U. .,.. 4 .......,. 420 Farrer, Virginia ......... 246, 283 Farwell, Betsey 244, 280, 347, 484 Farwell, Jane ............ 248 Farwell, Lalon J.. , .206, 339, 400 Fasset, Mary 59, 280, 347, 348 366 Faulkner, Elizabeth ...,... 36 Feinstein, Irving ......., 60, 235 Fellinger, Edwin ....... 222, 430 Felsenthal, Eli B. .. . . . .18, IQ Ferry, J. ................ 339 Field, Harry ...........' . . . 60 Field, Thomas ...,. 276, 277, 327 Filbey, Emery T. ......... 28 Findley, James ......,.... 316 Findley, W. T.. .60, 181, 223, 306 Fingold, H. Milton ....... 23I Finkel, hdorris ...... ..,. 2 35 Finnell, Roberta .......... 60 Finnerud, Clark VV. ......, 214 Fischer, Aileen ......... 479, 484 Fish, Eleanor ............ 31- 60, 262, 285, 477, 482 Fish, lXIary Eleanor ....... 252 Fisher, Catherine E. . .. .60, 250 Fisher, D. Jerome ...,.. 219, 379 Fisher, Leslie ............ 60 Fisher, NIargaret ......... 60 Fisher, Robert W., jr. . 209, 327 Fishman, Harris ........., 60 Fishman, Stanley ....,.... 291 Fitzgerald, Catherine . . 240, 484 Fitzpatrick, J. C. ......... 181 Flaherty, Veronica ..... . . 316 Fleer, Emma ...,... , . . 250 Fleichman, Athalie .... . . 364 Fleaner, Esther ...... . . 60 Fleaner, james ........... 226 Flexner, James' ........ 226, 428 Flint, Edith 22,23, 29,271, 284, 285 Florez, George ........... 316 Flower, Earle B. ......,... 210 Foley, Milo R. .... .. 216, 295 Fontani, Elena Xl. ...,..., 240 Fontani, Margaret ........ 61 Foreen, Elizabeth ,,.. 61, 175, 280 Forkel, LaYerne ........ 206, 443 Pagf 536 Forrester, Antoinette . ..... Fort, Rachel ....... Fosberg, Catherine Foster, Benjamin . . Foster, Donald D. . Foster, hdary E. ...... . Fox, Clarence E., Ir. Fox, Dan lX'I. . Fox, Dorothy C. . . Fox, Edward A. Fox, Foye, Charlotte Frame, Dorothy Ted .......... C.. Frampton, Ray S .... . Francis, Caryl H. . . Francis, Eugene A. .... Frank, Elizabeth . . 262, .254, 208, 217, .61, .61, ,.2o8, Frank, justin .......... 227, Frank, Nlary ...... Frank, Sidney ...., Frankenstein, Alfred Frederick, Faul .... Freeman, Frank N. French, Dorothy . . French, Octa L. ... . Freund, Dorothy S. , Z3 8 22.7, Freund, E. ......,....... . Friduse, hdildred ..... . . Fried, Stanley S. ... . Friedburg, Joseph ........ Freeman, Ira ............. Frieda, H. G.. . .61, 378, Friedman, Bernard ....... Friend, Huge NI. ........ . Fritschel, Arthur H.. . Frolich, Robert L. . Frost, Edwin B. . . . Fu, K. H. ..... . Fuller, Calvin ..... Fuller, George D. . . 61, .62 Fulrath, Myron M. ..... 228 Fulton, Elliot E. . . Fulton, Mary Louise ...... Funk, Florence R. ....... 62 Funk, Gertrude . . . Funk, P. H. .... . Fuqua, Clare V. ... Fuqua, Hortense .. Futron, Herbert ... Gale, Henry G.. . . . Galinsky, Leon I. . 2761 2777 326, 331 Galperin, NIarie. .. Galperin, Estelle . . . .2.6., 56, Gamble, RI. Elizabeth ..238, Gamble, Richard C. ..... . .61, , 256, 420, 294, 7 7 Gans, David Kd. .......,. 62, Garard, James L. ....... 189, Garbe, Carolyn .... ..... Garber, hlarion V. ....... . Garcia, John A., Jr. ..... 62, Gardner, Pauline L. ...... . Garen, Joseph F. ..... . . Garibaldi, Linn D. ... ,... Garrison, Elizabeth ..... 262, Garrison, Lcuile .......... Gartside, Virginia ,..... 246, Garvey, Harold T., jr. . 119, Gaskill, Charles H.. .224, Gaskill, Elwood ...., 224 Gast, Carl ............. Gasteyer, Theodore ..... Gates, Elizabeth ..... Gates, NIari0n . . Gear, Harry B. . . 459, 294, 2,91 271 260 2 IQ 293 322 442 442 256 208 3:5 256 248 293 240 378 248 339 61 227 293 22.4 205 260 248 347 126 61 321 231 293 425 61 36 295 207 205 314 62 223 327 208 317 252 364 I3 1 244 244 232 205 231- 326 62 246 214 269 214 62 260 215 240 442 214 347 260 484 128 461 295 62 62 364 364 18 Geer, Geneva ............ Geiger, A. YVatson 62 .......63,215 Geisman, Henry N. ...... 63, 269 Gelber, Julian ............ Gerhart, John K.. . .208, 338, Gerrish, D. ............. . Gervich, Milton ......... 63, Gettleman, Arthur ..... 229, Gibson, iVIary F. ........ . Gidwitz, Gerald ..., .... Gidwitz, Joseph ...... . . Giese, Arthur ........ . . Giese, Edwon Stanley ..... Gifford, YV. Allan .,....... Gildart, Charles R. ...... . Gildchrist, R. K.. . I. . .63, 225, Gildhaus, VVilliam ..... 63, Gilky, Charles NI. ....... 18, Gillanders, Lois ....,..... 31, 23832623278,279,3O6,3O7 Gillesby, H. .......... . Gillespie, Frances ..... . . Gillette, Helen .... . . Gilspan, Florence .... . . Ginsberg, Bernard . . . . Ginsberg, Joseph B .... .... Gist, Virgil ............. 206, Glasser, Harold .,........ 232 339 137 269 339 252 232 232 293 63 213 221 430 220 277 63- 293 29 2 50 316 269 231 443 63 Glattfield, John W. E. .. .... 22, 23 Gleason, Courtney S. .... . Glover, VV. N. ........... . Glynn, E. Kevin ......... Glynn, John N. ...,,.... 209, Goaber, Marian ...... Goalsede, Virginia .... Gobel, Elsie Rose .... Goble, Benjamin S..214, 337, Goebel, Bernardine NI.. . . . . Goes, Arthur A. .... . Goldberg, Irving . .. . . Goldman, Sam ............ Goldman, Theodore H. ,... Goldstein, Dora ,.......,.. Goldstein, Iack ...... . .. Ellen M. . . Gonnelly, Good, Janet K. ..... , 208 124 209 322 283 283 63 344 03 36 229 235 230 64 230 250 240 Goode, J. Paul ...... 213, 268, 347 Goode, lXfIrs. Paul ....., 248 Goodman, Aubrey C. .... 229, 378 Goodman, Iris ........... 326 Goodman, Irving ......... 326 Goodspeed, C. T. B. ...,... 277 Goodspeed, Edgar J..36, 208, 277 Goodspeed, Kdrs. Edgar . 246 Goodspeed, IX'Irs. Florence . 29 Goodspeed, NIrs. George S. 271 Goodspeed, Thomas VV. . .18, 208 Gooneratne, C. ........... I8O Gorcas, IfVilliarn ...... . . 361 Gorcas, Nlrs. YVilliam ..... 361 Gordon, Albert XV. ........ 221 Gordon, Bernard H. ...,. 231, 430 Gordon, Colin ......... 205, 378 Gordon, Everett L., .222, 347, 348 Gorgas, Isabel 64, 477, 478, 479, 483 Gorrell, IVarren jr. ....... 208 Gosch, Florence ........... 248 Goswell, Harold F. ....... 211 Gould, Chester W. ........ 223 Gowdy, Franklin K. 205, 420, 423 Gower, Charlotte ......... 266 Graber, B. F. ............ 225 Grage, Elmer C. .... 215, 320, 324 Grage, Helen D. .......... 250 Graham, Aimee hi.. 238, 246, 266, 267, Graham, Allis ...,. Graham, Elizabeth 238, 248, 268, 348 Graham, George A. Granquist, Ethan N. . . . 'iss Hilton, Robert C.. . .188, 209, Grant, Grant, 327, 3375 342 Hazel .. Robert C. . . Grant, Reuben . Gratz, Lois E. .... . Graves, Carleton . . . . Gray, Gray, Gray, Gray, Gray, Green, Green, Green, Ben H. ..... . 243 .....228 479, Howard G. ....,... . Leonard . Luman H. .,.. 64, 124, VVilliam S. ......... . jay ........, 211, 461 Mary ..........,.. Rebekah S. . . . . 455 Greenacre, Russell .... Greenberg, Jerome S.. . . Greenebaum, Benjamin Greenheld, Helen ..... Greenwood, Nliriam ..,. Greer, Charlotte ..... Greers, F. YV. .... . 252 226 Gregertson, William . . . . Greve, Sylvia ..... . Griffin, James ,...,..., 224, Griffiths, John R. ...... . Grimes, Airs. Charles F. Groass, Harold ......... Grosby, Dorothy G. . . . Gross, D. L. ....... . Grubb, Donald ...... . Grulee, Clifford G. ..... . Gruskin, George .... 232, Gubbins, Joseph E.. 187, Gunselman, Myrtle 325 206, Guon, Martin lvl. ...... . Gurgeson, R. W. . Gurney, Taylor ....... Guthman, Seymour .... Gurnn, Robert P. . Hack, Fred C. .... Hackel, Donald E. Hadhazy, Irene . . Haeberlin, Dorothy .... Hagen, Edward ,...... Hagey, Harry H., Jr. . . Hagey, Mildred ....... ..65 117, Hagey, G.. .65, 186, 214, Hahn, Alice ........... Hahn, Christine ....... Hahn, lfVilliam R. ..... . Halco, ............ . Haley, Esther ......... Hall, J. 26, I26, 208, 268, Hallgren, Chester F ..... Halperin, Samuel . . Halperin, W'illiam S. ... Halstead, Nlrs. A. E. . . . 'isp ff65 350 7 5 7 7 Hamel, Vernon ..... 224, 430, Hamilton, Almedia ....... Hamilton, Evelyn. . .262, 316 Hamilton, Gladys C. ..... 65 Hamilton, Lloyd E. ...... 65 Hamilton, Vivian C. ...... . Hamlin, Gladys E. ...... 65 Hammon, Dorothy ....... Hancock, Lyndon M. 119, 223 Hancock, Ralph D. Handmacher, Catherine. 64- 280 171- 434 64- 481 216 30 64 430 222 18 224 217 25 462 475 280 1 IQ 430 378 306 322 260 158 337 64 375 206 36 227 54 124 64 207 328 408 364 230 128 215 235 212 213 65 316 246 213 214 65 302 65 ZIZ 155 481 430 220 269 65 436 306 477 287 225 262 307 364 293 212 66 2 Handschy, Fred W. .... . . 66,- 2203 3207 323, 344 Hanley, Elijah ........ .. 36 Hanna, William .,.......,. 221 Hannafin, Blanche G. ..... 66 Hansen, Leroy R. ..... 225 339 Hanson, Helen M. .. . . . . . 262 Hanson, J. C. NI. ......... 220 Hanson, William A. ... 119 223 Haog, Gilbert E. ......... 64 Harding, M. Glen. . .208, 276 277 Harding, Esther .......... 240 Hardt, Dorothy W.. .66, 256, 302 Hardt, Virginia ..... 256, 280, 322 Hardy, Marjorie ...r...... 317 Harjes, Dorothea M. ...... 258 Harkins, Harry W. ..... 225, 430 Harkins, William D .... .... 2 O9 Harkness, R. D. 189, 207, 322 339 Harley, Theodore H. . . . 228, 299 Harmon, Robert C. .... 206, 326 Harper, john jr. .... . . 293 Harper, Samuel N. ,... . . 208 Harper, William C. ..... . . 20 Harre, Arthur ......... . . 213 Harrington, William C. 224, 459 Harris, Charles ..... 206, 327, 339 Harris, Earl .......... 220, 463 Harris, Harriet .....,.. 258, 326 Harris, Solomon .... 235, 293, 327 Harrison, john ...... 66, 206, 420 Harrison, Lucile M. . . . .66, 171 Hartford, Dorothy F. 244, 347 366 Hartman, Mary ....... . . - 66 Hartman, Berneice .... .66, 280 Harvey, Basil C. ......... 24 Harvey, Mary H. ........, 242,- 322,347.353,356,484 Harvey, Virginia .... 66, 256, 305 Hastings, Helen ,....... . . . 66 Hatfield, Fred ............ 225 Hatfield, Helen S. .,.. 67, 252, 283 Hatheway, lVIaurice, Jr. .... 214 Hayes, Charles ......... 175, 330 Hayes, Gilbert ........... 215 Hayes, Martin ........... 205 Hayes, Milton J. .... 220, 326 339 Hayhurst, Cathleen M. .... 258 Headley, I. C. ........ . . 124 Heal, Edith ....,...... .. 31 Heaney, N. Sproot ..... . . 216 Heatter, Mildred L. .... . . 67 Heckman, Wallace ..... . . 213 Heckman, Mrs. Wallace . . 44 Hegovic, S. D. ........ . . 420 Heldenburgh, Oscar .... . . 207 Hedeen, Blanche .... 477, 478, 479 Hedges, Kenneth R. . .. .. 221 Heilbrun, John ........ . . 347 Heile, Chas. D. .... . . 208 Heinecke, Aimee .... . . 366 Heineman, Cora D. ....... 67 Heinsheimer, ........ 339 Heitman, Wilfred. . .188, 208, 378 Hektoen, Josef L. ..... 126, 214 Helfer, Lewis M. ......... 309 Hellebrandt, Edwin. .67, 293, 295 Helrpin, Ralph ........ 229 340 Hemter, R. L. ............ 124 Henderson, Elizabeth ..... 244 Henderson, Fred .... 186, 206 378 Hendrixson, Leita ...... 260 280 Henry, Mrs. C. C. ........ 240 Herbert, WValter . . . . . 225 Herney, Helen . . . . 317 Herrick, James . . . Herschfield, Morse Hert, Arthur .... 67, 223, 276, Herzman, Florence .... 347, Hess, Carol L. .......... . Hetherington, R. C. ..... . Hewitt, YV. F. ....... . . Hey, Rebecca ....... . . Hibbard, Cora Bell ....... Hibbard, Katherine I .... Hibben, Edward R. .... 211 Hibbcn, Samuel ..... 67, 211, Hlbbert, G. F. ....... . Hibbot, John VV. ..... . Hicks, Frank .......... Highland, Alfred H. . . . Hildebrant, E. ....... . Hill, Ellen ............ Hill, Eunice S. 238, 244, Hillman, Albert O. .... . Hinkley, Nlargaret E. 68, Hinton, Edward W. . . . Hipsh, NI. Edward ..... .67 .68 280, 215 262 126 Hisert, Kenneth .... .68, Hitt, Margaret R. ...... 24.0, Hitz, Gifford L. ........ 186, 204,- 2I2,267,277,2933322 Hobscheid, F. I. 68, 206, 420, 424 Albert C. .... . Edward L. ... . Hodges, Dean W. .... . Hoefer, Carolyn ...... Hoerger, C. W. 188, 211, Hoey, Raymond C. Hodge, Hodge, Hoff, L. .......... . Holfer, Daniel . . . Hoffman, C. O. .... Hoffman, G. C. .. . Hohman, Roy ..... Holcomb, R. H. ..... . . Holden, Charles R. Holdengraber, Sophie . Holderman, YV. Holicek, Frank . . . Holinger, Paul H. 212 400, Hollis, hlabel .... . . Holloin, Louis . . . Holmes, Arnold hi. ....... . Holmes, Eleanor ........ 68 Holmes, Gert.. .280, 283, 301, Holmes,RuthD. Holmes, Violet ............ Holmes, William B. .... . . Holt, Frances hd. .... . . Holzinger, Karl Homan, Katherine B. .... . 271.283,347,477 Homire, L. ........ . Hopkins, I. E. A.. . .21o, 3247 211 232 277 479 250 136 207 67 252 242 442 373 222 222 293 I24 344 256 348 336 324 305 2IO 231 433 347 222 225 223 36 402 219 126 428 181 I26 68 128 18 68 215 68 215 3 I7 218 224 269 322 240 248 214 262 215 423' 124. , 436 Hopk1ns,j'ohn E. ......... 210,- 276,277,320,322,339 Hopson, Charles ....... 276, 277 Hord, Elizabeth T. ....... 68, 256 Horrell, Albert ............ 230 Horrocks, Frances ......... 484 Horton, lylrs. Phyllis E. .... 36 Hostetter, Earl D .... . .34, 36, 37 Housa, Harry R. ......... 222 Hough, Richard M. ..... 214, 345 Householder, Clarence C. . . 209 Houseman, Chas. P. .207, 276, 277 Howard, A. hi. ........... 128 Howard, Robert W. ....... 220 Howard, Wilfred R. .... 222, 339 P432537 ,ig-an-5 :-zggwg-,LAW ,M , -wwf A L -x 'rv--: 1 v C, ,ia is tif Qs- C31 Rffkf' INJ ' 4, VY,, 5,444.31 id Howe, John P. ..... 218, 430, 455 Johnson, Norman D. ...... 218 King, Helen ........ 238, 244, 283 j l Howe,,Louise ............ 68 Johnson, Paul ..,...,. . . 70 King, William H. ....... 212, 454 ' f Howell, R. N. ............ 408 Johnson, Ray C. . . . . . 222 Kingsbury, Aron ...... . . . 230 Ill Howland, George C. . . . . 211 Johnson, Robert .... . . 217 Kingsbury, Forrest A. . . .22, 277 l l 11 Huber, Hugh ...... . . 69 Johnson, Spencer ......... 223 Kinsman, Al1C6.28O, 306, 307, 326 Hubert, George H. . . .... 209 Johnson, Una E. .....,... 262 Kingsnorth, Neil ......... 225 it ,, Hudlin, Richard ..,...... 69, 438 Johnson, Victor ...... 70, 224, 269 Kinsey, Jack L. ..,...,.. 72, 216 4 Ill Hudson, N. Paul .,....... 225 Johnston, Emil ........... 295 Kircheimer, Herman S. .... 226 l '1' Hughes, Charles E. .....,.. 18 Johnston, Rulhn ...... , .,.. 214 Kirk, Jack ....,........ 336, 338 Q Hughes, Eleanor V. ...... 69, 252 Jones, C. S. ......,... . . 295 Kirkwood, John .......... 209 It 5 Hughes, Everett C. ....... 212 Jones, Frederick G. ....... 220 Kissane, Mae . . . . . 72 , l Hughes, Mary ........... 69 Jones, George V ........ .220, 326 Kivett, Austin , .... .... 2 23 : Hughes, M. J. ...... 116, 122, 128 Jones, J. Ruth .,.. .... 2 58 Klaff, Irving L. . .. ..... 72, 229 I Hulbert, Eri B ..... ....... 2 I4 Jones, Llyn .......... . . 206 Klalf, Seymour G. ........ 229 I ' Hull, Elizabeth ........... 477 Jones, hlary ............. 70 Klassner, Adrian ..... 215, 293 1 Humphreys, Harold L. .... 221 Jones, Wellington D. ...,.. 205 Klein, Richard ............ 316 in Hunt, Douglas L. ......... 228 Jones, W. K. ........,.... 345 Klein, Robert H. ....... 226, 327 1 I Hunter, Robert L. ...... 124, 222 Jones, William L. ...... 211, 442 Klein, Warren ......... 217, 442 , Q Hurd, Carol C. ..,........ 252 Jones, Winifred O. ......, 70, 317 Klinenberg, Charles ....... 232 1 4 Hurwitz, Gersham ........ 230 Joseph, Margaret .... 70, 342, 480 Klitsner, Joseph .......... 327 f Hutchinson, Charles L. .... I8 Jost, William IVI. ,...... 219, 458 Klumb, Rose . . . Q ,...,.... 72 , g Hutchinson, Mary ........ 69 Judd, Charles H. ,....,.. 25, 205 Knauf, Donald M.. . .72, 126, 209 Q Hyde, Virginia F. ..... . . 248 Judd, Mrs. Charles H. .... 271 Knight, Don R. ........... 223 ' l Ibanez, Melquiades . . . . . 313 Judson, Harry P. ......... 20, 21 Knox, Margaret .......... 364 Iles, A. J. ............ . . 124 Judson, Mrs. Harry P. ..... 271 Koch, Dorothy ........... 364 fgb, Ingalls, Mrs. Fletcher ..... 248 Judson, R. F. .......,.,... 155 Koehn, George L.. , .212, 293, 326 il? Ingwerson, Harry E. ...... 214 Jung, Julia C. ..... ..... 7 0, 258 Koepping, Arthur . .,..... 217 ,lol Ireland, Martha .......,.. 364 Kaatz, David . . . ..... 71, 430 Koepping, Verna ......... 280 lgfj Irons, Ernest E. ......... 24 313 Kalin, E. .,....... .... 3 47 Koerber, Harold ..,.... 219, 454 gig! Irwin, Alan .... 216, 294, 295, 347 Kane, Bernard ..... . . 71 Kohlstedt,-Kenneth ....... 72 Irwin, Don S. ...... I26, 206, 336 Kane, Robert .... . 71 Koivuneimi, G. W. ....... 136 5, Iserman, Ted R. ......,... 225 Kane, Sanders . . . . 71 Koretz, Edgar E. ....... 227 293 l -J Isaacson, Earl . . ...... 69 293 Kaplan, R. .,,..... .... 4 43 Kostlecky, Libuse ........ 72 -M Issacs, Allan ........ .... 2 32 Karmen, Lincoln S. ....... 224 Kostlevy, Clara . . . . 256 gljll Jackson, Bruce E. . . . 24 Karr, K. L. .............. 124 Kraft, Aaron J. . . . . 233 ff. Jackson, Dorothy . . . .... 69 Kaske, Helen .,,.... 71, 279, 484 Krauss, D. ...... . . 128 Jackson, John .......... 220, 461 Kato, Chosabura ,......... 307 Krauss, Daniel T. . . . . 120 3,54 Jackson, Robert H. ..... 233 339 Katz, Mamie ..........,. 316 Kreeger, Harriet .......... 72 flil Jacob, Nina .............. 3I7 Kaufman, Isadore .....,.. 230 Kresse, Eloise ..... ' ..... 2 42 347 '1:,1 Jacobs, J. A. . , ....,...... 155 Kauffman, Milton. . .71, 320, 324 Kretschmer, Frederick .... 327 it Jacobs, J. H. .... ,........ 1 57 Kaus, Philip H. ........ 282, 331 Kreuger, David E.. .228, 454 466 E34 Jacobsen, Donald M. .... 69 212 Kawamura, Tadav ........ 315 Krienes, M. .... 187, 227, 327 355 lr, Jacobsen, Dorothy ,..,.. 69 484 Keele, Eugenia C.. . . , , 244 KrOgh, AFC f------- 220, 430: 463 Jacobson, Jerome D. ...... 231 Keefer, Louis ...,.. . . 227 Krogh, Kaare. .5 .... 220, 434, 471 Jacobson, Ole ...... . . 225 Keeney, Harriet E. . . . . . 283,- Krogman, Wilton ......... 73 175 Johannson, Albert ..... . . 223 244, 285, 322, 353 Krumbein, William C. ...73 330 IL., James, B. T. E. . . . . . 347 Kellar, Paul H. ....... . . 228 Eurr1e,CSeb3ast1an M. . , .215 339 lgf James, D. ........ . . 347 Kellner, Aburey .......... 71 urtz, . . ............. 434 3-V James, Margaret . . . . 326 Kellogg, Priscilla VV. ...... 252 Kushing, Harry C. .... . . 206 Janush, Jo ........ . . 2.50 Kelley, John P. ...,.. . . 442 Kutner, Luis B. ..... . . 229 14 Jared, Dorothy .... . . 262 Kelly, Alfred ....... . . 220 Kyrk, Hazel ..--, - 29 53,55 Jelinek, Michael H. ..... 225, 430 Kelly, Patrick ..... . . 208 Kyes, Preston ...- - - 205 I1 1 Jenkins, Thomas A. ,.,.... 215 Kelly, Pennell C. ......... 217 Lacatt, Leola- ..... - 73 4 Jenks, Frances P. ..... . . 260 Kelso, Donald ........... 205 Lacaiof, Maurlne .,.. .... 3 66 Jennings, Charlotte .....,. 254 Kendall, lVlrs. Elmer ...... 252 Laden, Harold S. ......... 229 , Jennings, Harold E .... .... 2 22 Kendall, Frances .... 280, 283, 356 Larlin, Frances "" '- - -473 479 ' Jennings, Nlaud IV. ...... 69, 252 Kennard, Emma B.. .71, 254, 296 Lagergren, Selma ... .... 317 J! Jennings, Samuel C. ...... 18 Kennard, R. B. .......... 158 Laing, Gordon .... .... 2 O8 , , Jernegan, Marcus W. ..... 224 Kennedy, Dorothy ..... 283, 285 Lakin, Fannie ..... .... 4 78 479 , 4 Jespersen, Charles. . . . 70 Kenny, Stuart ..... . . 295 Lamborn, Helen ......... . 246 Jester, Helen ...... . , 29 Kent, Louise ....... . . 71 Lamon, Lucy E. ......... 31, 731- l Jo, Kiichi ..,..,,.. . . 315 Kenyon, Elmer L .... .. . . 205 244, 268, 271, 284, 235, 356 353 3 Johansen, Augustus . . 70 Kern, Cecilia ........ 240 Lamon, Robert ........... 207 ,A i Johnson, A. B ........ . . . 136 Kernwein, Graham A. ..... 71,- Lamont, Robert P. . . . I8 . 5 5 Johnson, Arnold M. . . . . . 220 209, 358, 378, 420, 422 Lampe, Ellen A. . . . . . - 240 IH Johnson, Charles ... .... 210 Kerr, Hadley H. .... 211, 344, 336 Lampe, El1if1C1' ....-- 205, 378 , 4 Johnson, C. J. .... ...117, 126 Kerr, William ......,..... 337 Land, William .3 .... ,. 212 i i Johnson, Craig .... .,.. 1 20 Keutzer, Clyde A., . .2o7, 338, 347 Landa, Abram N .. .73, 230 l 1 Johnson, C. T. ..... .. 210 Kibbe, Delia .,......,.... 307 Landon, Robert.. .... .2 73 if If Johnson, Edgar .... .... 2 18 Killen, Antoinette ll. .... 72, 269 Landwirth, NIOTTIS . . .73, 226 , 9 , Johnson, Elliot A. ...... 210, 434 Kilmnick, Morris ......... 72 Lane, Charles E. 73, 218, 293, 430 ,I I Johnson, George .... .... 7 0 Kim, H. L. .............. 312 Lane, Jessie K. ..... . . 242 I ' Johnson, Hannah G. .. .. 256 Kim, H. S. .......,...... 312 Lane, Virginia Nl. ....... . 256 ' f Johnson, Harris ... .. 218 Kincaid, W. P. 233, 276, 322, 331 Langford, Donald J. .. 220 4 , Johnson, Herman . . .. 293 Kinchelo, Isabelle ........ 353 L21r1gfOrd,l21Ck ---4. 73 wi lx- Page 538 if liif X 4 5221112221'.-ETQEFFEIEZLILZJ , 5 f il til ., "' 1 ' 1 - Langher, Gordan .... . .. 212 Lockard, D. 189, 207, 339, 344, 360 Martin, Richard ......... . 77 Langley, Miss .,.. . . . 370 Logan, john A. ...... ..... 3 6 Massey, Robert E. L. . . .188, 207 Lanski, Harold . . . . .. 74 Logasa, Hannah .......... 317 Mason, Franklin ..,.. . . . . 293 Lao, C. C. .....,... ..... 3 I4 Longstreet, Ruth ......... 246 Mason, jackson W. . ..,. 222, 324 Laraway, Mary ..... . . .74, 262 Loring, Mark L. .,...,.... 222 Mason, Max ....... 18, 21, 34, 37 Larson, Gertrude .... . . . 74 Losch, Henry C. ....... 213, 442 Mason, Robert J. ....... . . 210 Lasswell, Harold O. . . . 225 Lott, George M. Jr. 188, 211, 462 Nlasters, Madeline ........ 240 Lauen, Lloyd S. .... . . . 228 Lotz, Annette L. ......... 242 Masters, Thomas D. ,.... 77, 205 Lauiof, Arthur .... . . . 212 Lovett, Robert M. .....,.. 215 Mather, William ..... . . 215 Laughlin, Butter . . . . . . 36 Low, Dorothy J. ....... 252, 347 Mathews, Jewett D. . . . . . . 220 Laurence, C. W. ...., . . . 126 Lowenberg, Rhoda ........ 75 Mathews, Shailer .... 27, 205, 277 Laverty, Rovert ju. . . . . . . 206 Lowenstein, D. ........... 347 Mathias, P. E. ,...... . .122, 128 Laves, Gerhardt .... . . . 309 Lowry, Everett ,........ 75, 291 Matsuda, Tokujiro ...... . 77 Lavine, A. C. .... . 74 Luce, George D. ,......... 221 Nlatthews, Rudy . . . . . . 37 Lavine, Ella ......, . 74 Luecke, lVIabel. .76, 256, 306, 316 Nlattick, Murtle .... . 77 Law, Dorothy ....... . . . 283 Luker, Helen ...........,. 76 Maway, George R. . . . . . . 210 Lawrence, Charles H. ....,. 206 Lund, Alvin T. ........... 214 Maxwell, james L. .,...... 214 Laurie, John Jr. .......... 228 Lund, Marjorie C. ....... 76, 2,60 Maxwell, I. Morrice ...... 217 Lawton, Frances 271, 477, 478, 479 Lund, Vivian ............ 76' May, Harry ......... . 77 Laymon, Jeanette ........ 242 Lunn, Richard S. ......... 293 Nlay, William ........ . . . 233 Lazarus, Esther .......... 74 Lundquist, Raymond ..... 76 Mayer, Howard G. ....... 226 Lebanskey, M. ........... 130 Lundquist, Roy ........ 293, 33Q Mayer, H. F. ...... 122, 126, ISI Le Count, Ellen .... 254, 478, 479 Lurie, Max ............. 76, 235 Mayer, Milton S ..... . . .226, 326 Lee, I. Deemer ......... 210, 326 Lussenhop, Raymond ...... 293 McAllister, Beulah ...... 77, 172 Leech, R. R. ..... .... 1 23, 124 Lyman, E. Freda ..... . . . 248 McCabe, Katherine ....... 250 Leifman, Paul ...... .... 2 32 Lyman, J. A. ............ 268 McCarthy, john F. ..... 209, 443 Lefturch, L. L. ....... . . . 157 Lyman, William H. ....... 36, 37 McCarthy, joseph . . . . . . 209 Leggette, Ralph M. . . . . 222 Lytle, S. B.. . .186, 204, 211, 462 McCartin, Kathryn . . . . . . . 256 Lehman, Ruth T. . . . . . . 317 Macapia, I. B. ............ 313 McCarty, Austin ..... . . . . . 77,- Leibman, Morris . . . . . . 74 MacCallum, Charles A. . . . 209 186, 216, 328, 378, 438 Leininger, Alfred ...... . 74 MacCarron, George ....... 76 McCasland, V. ........... 155 Leirton, Abe ............. 75 MacClintock, Paul ...... 22, 208 McChesney, Evan : .....,. 77 LeMay, Elizabeth ........ 31,- MacDonald, Paul M. ..... 215 McClean, Harold H. 116, 117, 120 74, 285, 328, 364, 383 MacDonald, Phillip C. ..... 213 McClellan, William H. ..... 213 Lemon, Harriet ....... ..246, 326 MacGillivray, Coach ...... 130 McCloud, D. ............. 339 Lemon, Harvey B. ........ 215 lXdacGuiness, Donald .... 205, 344 McCloy, Mrs. Otis . . . . . . 244 Lemon, Mrs. Harvey B. . . . 271 MacGregor, Rob R. 205, 344, 443 McClunn, hdary ........ . . 78 Lennon, Robert I. .... . . . 209 Maclvor, Tryon .......... 233 McC0llister, Frier ...... 338, 340 Lenth, C. W. ...... . . . 181 Mack, Donald ........... 233 NIcCollum, William ..... . . 78 Letts, Kenton F. . . . . . . 223 Mack, Ralph B. .......... 210 McConnell, Albert B. 212, 400, 408 Leverose, Greta . . .... 316 Macklind, Will R. Jr. ...... 206 McConnell, George D.. . .78, 216 Levi, Julian H. . . . .... 226, 322 Macoy, Eugene W. ....... ZI4 McCord, Andrew K. . . . 124, 209 Levi, Leo H. ..... .... 2 29 NlacPhers0n, Roderick .... 36, 37 lVIcCormick, Harold F. .... 18 Levin, Michael ..... .... 7 5 Madison, Robert ..... Q . . 223 McCoy, Dorothy M. . . . 252, 279 Levin, Nathan W. ....... 75, 234 Madsen, Mabel . . . . . 258 McCracken, Ellen E. 244, 267, 356 Levine, Lewis .......... 293, 330 Madsen, N. J. .... . . . ' 124 McDonald, Grace ...... . , 307 Levy, Lewis ..... ...... 2 86 Magnuson, Miles . . . . . . 225 McDonald, H. O.. . .157, 180, 181 Levy, Robert ..... ..... 7 5, 227 Maine, S. F. ...... . . . 157 McDonald, john P. .... 233, 290 Lewis, Dean C. ..... .... 2 22, Mallin, Milton N. .. . .. 230 McDonough, J. 188, 205, 339, 378 Lewis, Herbert L. ........ - 209 hdallory, Harvey F. . . . , . . ZIS McDougall, Margery . . . . . . 248 Lewis, M. ............... 347 Malugen, VVilliam B. ...... 219 McDowell, Delbert R. .... 215 Lewis, Paul O. 188, ZII, 286, 378 Manfredina, Giacomo ..... 311 McDowell, Eleanor ........ 271 Lewis, Phillips D. ........ 222 Manly, John M. ,......... 214 McDowell, Robert ........ 211 Lewis, Virginia ' ........... 484 Mann, Charles ........ . 76 McEldowney, Thomas T. . . 221 Lewis, VV. I .... ..... .... 3 6 Mann, Louise ...... . . . 2.1.0 McElroy, Charles F. .... . . 36 Leyers, Rudolph ....... 212, 442 Mapes, A. D. ........ . , . 128 McEwen, john Irj. .208, 442, 443 Libby, lXfIarvin ......... ZII, 442 Marberg, C. Nlauritz ...... 220 McFrancis, Clara M. .78, 260, 269 Libby, Vincent K. ...... 21 1, 462 Marcus, Sam ......... . . . 229 McGee, Betty ............ 326 Liggett, Helen ........... 75,- Nlaremont, A. H. . . . . . . 117 McGee, Marian ..... . . . . . 240 3 246, 278, 279, 342, 346, 366 Maretz, Sylvia ........ . 77 McGinnis, D. I. 78, 220, 338, 356 Lillie, Karl C ....... 228, 340, 347 Mariannai, Edythe . . . . . . 244 McGraw, D. WV. .... 215, 322, 339 Linden, Carl ...... 2. .V .... 75, 293 Marinbo, Heloise ......... 364 McKenna, Hugh ......... 209 Lindsay, Frank H. ......,. 18 Markham, Herbert E. . . .36, ZQ3 McKenzie, James E. .... . . 222 Lindvall, Mildred ......... 478 Markley, Robert ......... 329 McKenzie, Mrs. J. O. ..... 250 Linitsky, Isadore .......... 234 Marks, Flora ............, 364 McKey, Frank M. ........ 213 Link, Adeline ......... 22, 23, 29 Marl-:s,'W. E .... 187, 219, 378, 408 McKinney, C. B.. . .187, 208, 378 Linn, J. W. .............. 208 Marquard, Elva .......... 175 McKlusky, F. W. ......... 293 Linner, Evelyn ........... 75 Marsh, L. M .... . . .208, 276, 277 McLaughlin, Andrew C. . . . 208 Linney, Aileen. .75, 287, 308, 345 Marshall, john ........... 213 McLaughlin, Mrs. Roland. . 242 Lrppy, Carl ............ 208, 442 Marshall, M. ............. 443 McLendon, Martha ....... 78 Little, M. T. ..... ...... 1 24 Marshall, Rachel .......... 366 McL0ud, D. ............. 338 Little, R. L. ........ ..... 1 26 Martin, Clarence F. ..... 77, 228 McMartin, W. joe. .214, 276, 277 Little, Roland E. ....... 120, ZIQ Martin, Curry J. ....... 222, 339 McMullen, Stewart ...,.... 326 Livingston, Callard L. ..... 327 Nlartin, Paul E. .......... 326 RfICR!ll1I11'1, Nancy ......... 347 Livingston, V. E. ......... I24 Martin, Ralph WV.. .276, 277, 304 McMurray, Robert N. .... 222 , l Fw 539 lX4cNare, Frank ,......... h1cNeally, Dean B. ...... . McRoy, Burton B. .2o8, 338, McWhooter, Golcler L. Mead, Mildred ........... Mead, Polly. . ,238, 242, 271, hleagher, Glen B. ....... . Meaney, Edwina ..... . . . Niechem, F. R. ... ... Nleechem, Phillip . .. ,. . . Nlehafiie, Harriett ....... 78 Mei, I. Chang ....,.,. Nleigs, George H. . . . hleisel, Nlarie ........ Melburg, Leonard .... Melick, Clark O. . . . lvlentzer, John B. . . . Nlenzi, Hermine ...... Nlerriam, Charles ..... lVIerriam, Nfrs. Charles Nlerriam, Wallace ...... Nlerrifield, Fred. .A ....... . . Nlerrill, Mrs. Letitia F. . . . . Nlerrill, Robert ....,.,. 361 llerrill, Mrs. Robert V. . . . Merrill, William B. .,.... 78 Nlerryvweather, Kathryn E. Metzel, Edward .... 230, Nletzenberg, Janet . . . Metzenberg, John B. . Aletzenberg, Robert L. . . . . Meyfer, Albert ........ Meyer, Anna ....... Nleyers, Edward .... hleyer, Herbert .......... Nleyer, John M. .... . 18 ZII 20 2I .ZII 3441 .....2, 53 455 71 7 fi' 7 3 J 3 1 hleyers, Louis ............ Nfeyer, Marshall ......... hleyer, Ralph ....,.. 79, lX'1ickelberry, Charles H. Affickel, Howard .......... iVIihar1, Eleanor ......... hlickalanckas, iVI0nica .... 181 347 Nlilenbach, Julius ......... Milkwick, Erling ....... 223 Miller, Alida ..... .... Nliller Barbara .... . . . Nliller, Edwin NI. . . . . hfliller, Francis H. ....... . Miller F. W. ........... . Miller H. A. 30, 79, 267, 269 hiiiller Joseph L. ......... . Nliller hrfarion .....,,..... liiller, Saul .... . Xliller Sol ..... . 1XZiiller,W'illiam ... . Klillis, Charlotte .... . . Rrfillis, S. ........ ..... . Mills, Ruth H. ......... 240 Xlilne, James W'. ....... 120 Nlink, VVallace Klinnie, Gaylord Niitchell ames H . , J . Klitchell, Lois J. .. Kiitchell, Sam ...... . . Mitchell, Wieslev ... Mock Harry ci .... 110618, Arnold .... . Q Mode Doris ....., liohrduck, Ralph F. ,... Mojannier, Anna ........ Klokler, Herman , ...... Molander, Charles O. ... Moline, Raynor ....,... Pagf 540 .....240 256 120 7 7 -1-, 7 7 1 7 36 208 339 215 254 347 220 78 126 221 258 78 206 354 217 213 36 354 361 361 442 208 22 435 361 218 248 347 79 226 226 293 79 79 206 6,- 235 286 339 208 224 354 79 433 293 79 36 ZI-Q 228 333 455 219 246 79 231 220 262 167 347 128 220 210 205 328 286 79 217 29 326 128 80 212 454 80 hlonilaw, Nfary 80, 238, 242, 283 Nlonilaw, Blrs. VV. J. ...... 271 Montgomery, Royal E. .... 222 MOOHCQV, William J. ....... 442 Moore, Addison U. ....... 205 Moore, Coyle E. .....,. 167, 296 Moore, Eleakem H. ....... 211 hloore, Maurice VV .... . .233, 347 Moore, William T. ........ 216 Morgan, Leroy C.. . .8o, 220, Morganstern, George . . .326, hlorrill, Kenneth C. ..... . Morrison, Henry C. . . . . . . hlorrison, Joseph . . . Mortensbak, J. E ,..,,. . . . hloseman, Dorothy . . . , . . Nioss, Ina iN4ay ..... .... Moss, Nlarietta ...,.. . Nloss, Roselle .......... Mott. lWrs. Rodney L. . 253 Moulds, John F. ..... 18, 21 F-Ioulton, Eleanor ...... Moulton, Forrest R. . . . Moulton, Karold C. .... . Nlowr Nlarion y, ....,.... hiudge, Frederick S. 207, Nlueller, George R. . . . . Nlueller, Louise ........ 244 442 207 Mui, Wing ......... .... hluldoon, Robert Wh . . . . Mulford, Rachel ...... Mulroy, T. 30, 208, 320, lVIulvihill, Stewart R. 80, .80 327 I28 Muncaster, Edward .... . h4unro, James E. ..... . 256 Nlunzer, Willard ...,...... Nlurdock, Lovell A. ...... . Murphy, C. Raymond . . lVIurray, Margaret ........ Mu rvai, Elizabeth ..... 260, Nlygdal, Carl 1 ...... ..,.. Myers, Orville F. . . . Nachman, A. ........... . Nardin, George ........... Nardin, Mrs. Elizabeth G. . Narmonte, Louise ........ Nathan, Jerome ........ Nathenson, Harry ....... NePf, Hobart E. ....... . Neff, Leland .... 81, 204, 209 206 Neff, Theodore L. ..... . Neiman, Benjamin H. .. . Nelson, Bertram G..218, Nelson, Cora M. ...... . Nelson, Elsie ......... Nelson, Frances ........ Nelson, Nlargaret D. .... Nelson, Nestle, Shirley T. .... 81 J Nesbit, Beatrice T. .... . 2851 477, 484 234, Nettleton, Dorothy A.. . Neubauer, E.. .I8I, 212, Newark, Lawrence . . Newfleld, Emma ..... Newlove, Frank .... Newman, Emmet .. Newman, Horatio H. Newmark, Lawrence Nissley, Harold .... Nissley, Paul R. ,... Nan ..,......... 272, 473 347 254 171 51 7 7 7 7 7 339 347 213 ZII 80 128 280 250 347 326 317 277 252 217 37 80 464 322 248 80 216 260 337 281 213 339 81 215 221 304 347 217 223 171 470 317 81 226 229 373 327 206 2 2 317 479 479 283 81 35 37 260 . . 248,- .81, 240 327, 339 82 234, Nitterhouse, Franklin .... . Nitze, XVilliam A. ... Nixon, Klary ...,. Noe, Adolph ... 81 81 339 209 229 466 213 82 216 256 212 'XV ... Norberg, Carl H. ... .... Nordberg, Lester .......... Norgren, Nels .,........ 401, Norman, Ruth V. .. ..,. Norris, Helen- ...... North, T. Sterling ..... Northup, George T. . . . Norton, John ......,. Novac, Nlargaret ......... 209,290,473,480 Novak, .......... . Now, Helen .........., Nowac, Laura ......... Noyes, Edmund .... 187, Noyes, William A., Jr. . Mye, Herbert .... 208, Oakes, Ralph H. ..... . Obenshain, Lois E.. . .82 Obendorf, H. ......... . O7Brien, Edward T. , 1 20, O'Conner, Fred .... . O7C0nnor, Margaret . . . Ogden, William B. .... . O,Hara, Frank H. .... . 207, 276, igo 8- 216 O'Hare, Husk .... ..... Ohsman, Edward ....... O'Keeffer, Robert ........ 463 1 124, 'J 7 Oker, Cornelius ..... 220, Oldham, George D. ...... . Olds, Roberta ............ Oliver, Edward H. ... . . . Oliver, Paul ........ , . . Olson, Delmar . . . . . . Olson, Marjorie ..... .... 8 3 Olson, Myrtle M. ...... 252, Olwin, Jacob B. ........ 222 O'Malley, William ...... ZI8 O enheim R p i , . ...... . . Oppenheim, .... . Orr, W. T. ......... . Ortmayer, Dr. Nlarie Osgood, Cornelius B. Oshimo, Raymond K. . . Otis, William H. .... . .Q .59 O'Toole, H. ..........,.. . Otto, Henry F., Jr. ...... . Owen, Frances B .... Owen, VV, Harold .. .83, 246 218 Owen, William .,,......... Paddock, Stephen M .... . . . L. Paine, Gregory Paisley, Alfred Palles, Nlorris . Palmer, John L. ......... . Palmer, Helen Paltzker, Violet Pape, Elizabeth .... Park, Orlando . Park, Robert ...,... Parker, Alonzo K.. . . , Parker, Charles A. . . Parker, Parker, 246 Francis VV. . G. Herbert ...... 216 Parker, James .......,.... Parmenter, Clarence ....... Parsons, George ...... ... Patterson, Arthur .. Patterson, Patterson, Patterson, Louise Ben S. .. ..211, G. D. Patterson, XYilliam ..,,.... Paul, Tom D.. .2IO, 276, 77 Payne, Aaron H. Payne, Walter A. Peale, Mundy I. .. '7 -f 3 Q 228 82 408 242 36 217 210 22 82,- 461 82 337 430 217. 277 222 364 131 221 216 82 26 361 361 82 213 470 293 83 211 ZII 228 354 280 373 454 347 34 124 271 213 307 2I2 345 233 473 420 33 207 222 33 235 220 283 283 240 210 206 218 36 25 470 217 217 218 208 322 124 244 221 355 120 214 206 I. Pearse, Annette ..,. . . . 254 Pearson, Alice ...... . 83 Pearson, John ........ . 83 Peilet, Evangeline .... . . . 83 Peirce, Kenneth B. ....... 208 Peliken, Esther L. .....,... 254 Pennington, Walter G. ..... 214 Percy, George A.. . .219, 458, 470 Perkins, Susan L. .....,. 83, 256 Perlstein, Jerome S. ....... 230 Perrenaud, Dorcas ........ 308 Perrizo, Maureen 83, 478, 479, 480 Perusse, J. .......,. .... 2 24, 459 Perry, E. B. ............. 128 Perry, G. S. ...... . . . 128 Peterson, Agnes ........... 317 Peterson, Donald ......... 220 Peterson, E. ............. 172 Peterson, Eleanor 84, 238, 250, 364 Peterson, Lawrence ....... 84 Peterson, Raymond ....... 224 Peterson, Sarah ...... . . . 256 Peterson, W. R. .......... 180 Petrie, Bernard A. ...... 233, 322 Petrolewitz, Albert ....... 225 Petrolewitz, John . . . . . . 225 Petrone, Roscoe .... . 84 Pettingal, Gladys . . . . . . 366 Pfeiffer, George .... . . . 84 Pliaumn, Irving B. .. 226 Phelps, Jennie ............ 317 Phemister, Dallas B. ...... 36 Phillips, Dorthea E. . . 242 Piatt, Horace P. . . . . . 212 Pickett, Jessica B. . 244, 283 Pierce,'Elizabeth T. . . 248 Pierce, R. ........ .. 341 Pierrot, A. G .... .36 217, 223 Piety, Ray G. ..... . . 210 Pincus, Jack ...... 232, 327 Pitkin, Jessie ..... . , 475 Pitkin, Nlargaret . . . . 250 Pitzer, Emily .... .... 8 4 Place, Robert Jr. ....... 207, 4.42 Platt, Ferry L. Jr. ........ 293 Plimpton, Marion A. 252, 280 331 Plimpton, N. C. ......... 18, 277 Plummer, Beulah ........, 361 Plummer, Lucy . .,....... 366 Podewell, Edwin C.. . . 68, 84, 284 Pokrass, lylartin A. 229, 378 Polkinghorne, Ada ........ 317 Pollard, Frank M. . 211, 462 Pomeroy, Dwight A. .... 218, 268 Pondelik, Joseph ......... 379 Poole, George A. Jr. 205, 267 Poole, Rufus G. ... 126, 223 Pope, Frances .... .... 2 I7 Porro, Francis .... ...... 8 4 Port, Ann ....... 242, 479 Porter, Eliot ... .... 305 Porter, G. ....... . . . 128 Porter, Robert L. . . . . . . 228 Post, Lawrence ... . . . 233 Post, Wilber E. .. . . . 18 Post, Wfilbur C. .... ... 215 Pottle, Theodora . . . . . . 317 Potts, Charles B. ... ... 223 Powell, C. ........ ... 157 Powell, Nlatthew .... .... 8 4 Powers, VV. .... . . .... I22 Pratt, C. S. ............. . Pratt, Carolyn NI.. . .84, 242, Pratt, Jacob ............. Pratt, Phelps P. . . .... ZII, 124 126 356 ZII 442 Praxl, Wh A. .... . Preiss, Harold L.. . . . Prescott, Henry VV. . Pretschold, W'm. J. . Price, Reese .... . Price, Roy A. . . . . Price, William ...... Prier, Lucille R. . . .. Prindeville, Mrs. Zoe Pringle, Margaret VV. Pritzker, Edward . . . Pritzker, T. ..... . Pritzker, Louise ..... Proctor, Richard VV. Proudfoot, hdalcom . Puttkammer, E. XV. . Pyle, John Freeman Pyle, Nlelba ....... Pyle, R. ...... . Quick, William J. . .. Quinn, Jeremiah Quinn, Louise .... Radclilfe, H. . . . Radcliffe, Lois C. . . . Raimond, A. . .. Ramige, E. A. ..... . Randall, Evelyn H. . Rane, Leo .......... Rappeport, A. ..... . Ratcliffe, Helen G. . . Ravenscroft, Glen B. Rawson, Catherine . Ray, H. .......... . Rayburn, French . .. Rayburn, F. .... . Rayl, E. H. .... . Rayson, Anatol . . Read, Conyers ..... Reardon, Blanch .... Reavis, VVilliam C. . Redden, Edward . Redgwick, John ..... Reed, Donald S. . . Reed, Frank R. .... Reed, George Nl.. . .2 Reed, H. ......... . Reed, Ruth ..... Reich, Paul . . . 1 20, 220, 219 262 229 207 208 240 .85 12, 322, Reid, Norman . .. .. Reilly, Helen E. ..... 85, Reimers, Lucille .... Reinhardt, John .... Reinwald, Lester ...... Reiser, Alfred K.. . . . Reitenger, George C. Reiton, Paul O. ....... . Remmert, Nlarie .... .85 Renick, Harriet ........ Reynolds, Laura ........ Rhines, Belle ......... Rhodes, John E. . .. Rhodes, hflrs. John E. . . . Rice Dorothy H. ...... . Ricci E. 31, 86, 252, 271 'J"7 -5-, .sg 224 480, 283 238 227 Rice, Florence ....... 86 Rice, Nlartin S. ...... . Rice, Nlilford E. ....... . Rich, D. C. .... 86, 328, Rich, James S ..... . . Richards, Diana .. . . Richards, Lillian ... 345, Richardson, Esther R. .. . . Richer, Paul ........ Richter, Irwin ...... Rickelman, Raymond 7 7 126 231 215 293 326 453 84 395 244 248 291 286 317 128 442 124 223 85 136 210 428 345 171 246 293 293 248 230 35 248 211 479 477 85 85 225 232 ZIS 2,60 36 378 Ss ZIS 208 442 349 Ss 212 476 347 248 35 231 218 221 461 482 328 283 86 205 246 244 285 258 442 233 347 228 262 36 317 86 86 217 Rickert, Edith ..... . Ricketts, H. T. ....... . . Riecher, Caroline NV. ..... . Rifas, Hyman ............ Rifus, D. ............... . Rittenhouse, Harry H. .... . Rivera, Antonia .......... Rivers, L. ........... . . Robbins, Burr .... Robbins, Lillian .... Roberts, Nlargaret. . .86, 2483 Robertson, David H. Robertson, Donald I. .... . Robertson, Sylvan H. .... . R0bie,'Fred C. .... . Robinson, Edward S. .... . Robinson, Nlrs. E. S. Robinson, H. M. ........ . Robison, Georgia . . . Rockwood, Laura YV.. . . ....207 .....86 .238 Rogers, Ly11n ............ Rollins, Herman D. ... .. Rolon, Jesus .............. Rolston, Franklin E. . . . . .87 Roman, Nata ............. Romer, Alfred S. . . . . . Romig, VValter ...... . Roohford, Francis ........ Roosa, W. V. ........... . 1 7 7 Root, James V .... . .233, 323 Rose, Kathryn ...,.... Rose, Max ............. Rosen, ............. . Rosenberg, Milton A.. . . . Rosenberg, S. ....... . Rosenthal, Alaurice A. . . Rosenthal, Flax ......... Rosenthal, lWorris Rosenwald, Julius Roterus, Victor . . Rothumal, Sam A. . . . . Rothschild, Paul Rothschild, Seymour .... Roule, Arthur L. ...... . Rouse, Kenneth A. ..... . Rouse, Stanley A.. . .188. Rouska, Elmer ......... Rorre, John ............ .242 130 226 21-9 213 J Rowland, Durbin S. Rowles, Adeline ..... Rowles, Harriet E. . . Roxas, H. A. ...... . Roxbury, Nlary ..... Rubin, Sidney ...... Rubovitz, Dorothy . Rudolph, R. A. ,... . Rudolph, R. D. .... Rugen, Richard .... Runyan, Ernest ..... Rusnak, Leonard ... Russell, Lois ........ ....252, 87, 345, Rutherford, VV. H. ....... . I 7 Ryan, James . .... Ryerson, E. L. ..... . Ryerson, Nlartin A. Ryerson, hflrs. Martin A. . . Sabath, Donald . Sach, Lawrence .... ......87 Sach, Sylvia ..... Sachett, Henry R. . . Sampson, .......... . . . . Samuel, Sawyer .......... Samuels, Ernest ........ Samuels, Rudolph ...... 121 .88 Samuelson, Norman .... . 29 214 256 229 339 222 316 341 336 433 279 216 209 234 324 207 271 254 317 240 216 IZLI 86 216 317 206 8 7. 316 157 337 86 283 37 137 230 286 231 235 87 18 326 36 224 470 224 373 378 225 217 244 244 397 347 230 479 221 124 37 87 293 347 126 233 18 18 271 230 230 252 206 347 37 130 328 88 Page 541 223 124 Ffa: ,ua-I .. -L ..,,, L ,... , f- , , , ,W , , ,,,, JT, . . 2 41 ,...2.a.--.--...-..--...i'.g"......,,. 1 1 'N 1 ww 13 - fm fm 1 .5 1 1 1 P' 4 , 1 ,.LLL-2.L......-w.22.22...2:32.13 5 g 1,5 yer 2 - 5 1 'gf , -.4 , 1 L, - , ,... 'J W .M Sande, Harold V. . . . Sanders, Jack ....... Sandmeyer, Katherine Sass, Helen ....... Sato, Yoshio . . . Saunders, Vina . .. Savidge, G. P. .... . Sawyer, Victor E. . . . Scala, Louis ........ Scarry, Henry ....... Scates, Marjorie ..... Schabinger, Edward . Schaefer, A. P. ..... . Schaeffer, Cliiiord L. . Schaefer, Elmer ..... Schaefer, 'Walford B. . Schaefer, W. V .... . . . Schafer, Leona .... Schalk, Gustaf ..... Schenk, Harry ...... Scherer, Albert W. . . . Scherubel, Harry ..... Schevill, Ferdinand. . . Schick, George ..,... Schier, Arthur P. . . . . Schindler A. ..... . se11m1dt,,A1f1ed B., Jff ' ' Schmitt, Clara ...... Schmitt, Bernadotte E. . . Schneberger, Edwin T. Schneider, B. ....... . Schoen, Miriam ...,. , , 4781 Schoenfeld, Cecilia ..,... Schoff, .Charles ......... Scholoes, Harry ....,... Scholz, Richard ..... 212, Schroyer, Eleanore ...... Schroeder, Wade H. . Schubert, Louis .,...... Schuham, Kenneth ..... Schulman, Kenneth V .... Schultz, Abe ........... Schultz, Hazel ......... Schultz, Kathryn . . . .. Schultz, Louise ......,.. Schumacher, Melba .... Schuman, Fred L. ..... . Schurmeier, Leroy H ..... Schutter, C. W. ..... . Schwab, ............... Schwede, Harold 181, 276, 277, 28'6,'3o2. 206 212 .88 .88 220 128 226, 215 128 479 322 206 317 .258 1 7 7 : 7 Schweitzer, Richard H. .121 L5 Scionti, Yoli ............. H Scott, Arthur B. ...... . . 'll Scott, Bernice ............ 4 Scott, Edward C. ........ . 4 Scott, George W. .... 89, 205, 1,4 Scott, jean L. .... ..... . l' Scott, Nlrs. Julia R. ..... . . l Scott, Robert L. . . . . 35 Scott, VV. Taylor . . . . . Searles, Sylvesta . . .... . . , Seaton, Ethelyn . . .,.. . . l Sedlacek, Emily.89, 269, 279, I Seem, Ralph B. .. ...... Seibert, Florence , ..... . 4 Seidner, Lester . .. . . Seip, l1Villamine E. .. . I Seletz, Emil ...... . Selig, Rose ..... .. Selz, Irma ........ . . . 5 Sevin, Louis ..... .. 4 Shaffer, Clifford. .. . 1 Shaffer, L. A. .... .. 1 Page 542 a:.ss,-Qgaf -,-,-- 41.4, . .. V--. .-. 4 . 4 ... ----fwvgliqm .4 M... 218 215 326 88 315 240 339 453 269 435 88 225 128 213 121 438 181 88 88 88 18 220 208 88 434 ISI 214 317 216 00 4 293 484 39 326 331 39 339 89 442 231 39 368 322 322 322 286 222 128 347 891' 244 361 39 209 373 254 250 18 233 250 347 290 216 354 39 242 39 Q0 3 28 235 Q0 158 Shambaugh, George E. .... 219 Shamberg, Edward ..,.... 230 Shannon, Bernice .... . QO Shapinsky, H. ..... . . . 434 Shapiro, David .... . . . 293 Shapiro, Phillip . . . . . . 230 Sharer, R. F. ..... .... 9 0, 293 Sharp, Phillip B. . . ..... 230 Sharpe, Mrs. Joanna . 296 Shaw, A. Irving .... ..... 2 21 Shean, jane ..,........... 244 Sheehan, John .......... 90, 221 Sheldon, Louise S.. .246, 478, 479 Sheldon, William ...,...... 228 Shenberg, M. J. ........... 130 Shenerman, Lee ........... 227 Shepard, Faith ..... 428, 479, 484 Shepherd, Frank B. ....... ZIO Sherburn, George W. ...... 211 Sherer, Albert WV. ......... 277 Sherer, Mrs. Albert W. .... 271 Sherer, Ruth H. ......... 90, 242 Shields, Ruth ....... . . . Q0 Shoemaker, C. W. .... . . . 128 Shlaes, Harry. . . f ......... 227 Shuler, Raymond E. ..,, 216, 442 Shull, C. A. .....,........ 36 Shull, Deloss ...... . .. 18 Shulman, David ..,.. .. 230 Shure, Arnold I. .....,. . . 231 Shuttles, Arthur W ..... . . 214 Shuttles, Louise G. . . . . 256 Sideman, Ida ..... . . Q0 Sider, S. ............ . . 347 Sigmond, Jerome T. . . . . . 231 Sills, Clarence ....... . . 36 Silverman, Ned ..... . . Q0 Silverwood, Ralph . . . . . . 217 Simiz, Yolanda .... ..... 3 I6 Simon, Jay jr .... . ..... 226, 339 Simons, Carol K. ....... 252, 347 Simpson, Dorothy ......... 254 Sisson, Clyde ............ 233 Sivia, Dorothy V. ....... 90, 260 Sjostrom, Mary . . . . . . 260 Skoog, Elsie ........ . . . 254 Skyrud, Alden ........... 224 Slaught, Herbert E. ..... 36, 207 Slaymaker, S. L. .,.. . . . 207 Slick, Dana ....... . . . 293 Slingluff, Mary .... .... 9 1, 246 Sloanes, Leroy H. . . . . . . 224 Slocum, Gertrude .... . . 242 Slogett, Elinor .... . . 250 Slover, Clark H. ... . . 210 Small, Albion A. . . . . . . 205 Small, Gilbert ........... 91, 294 Small, Kenneth A. ...... 208, 442 Smith, Beulah C. ........ 29, 271 Smith, Cecil M. ..... 224, 276, 277 Smith, Charlotte ..,...... 316 Smith, Chester jr. ........ 293 Smith, Eugenia ........... 366 Smith, Gerald B. ...... 22, 23 215 Smith, Gerald K. ....... 217,.-277 Smith, Gertrude E. ...... 29, 268 Smith, Gordon ...... 91, 217, 340 Smith, Harry J. ........... 207 Smith, Helen I. .......... 240 Smith, Henry I. ..... ... 29 Smith, Herbert R. . .. . . . 225 Smith, J. B. ...... ... 293 Smith, J. M. P. ... ... 158 Smith, Laurel ... .... . 217 Smith, Lawrence . . .206, 2II 1 1 --1 4 1 1 1 l 1 -1 l. 1 l 1 i ref Smith, Mary ...... . . QI 1 Smith, Mary L. ...... . . 254 1 Smith, Mary M. .......... 317 " Smith, Merriman C. ...... 233 Smith, Mrs. Gladys H. .... 317 Smith, Peter F. .......... 209 , Smith, Vera .............. QI Smith, Victoria ..... 248, 323, 328 Smith, Wakelee R. ........ 220 ' Smith, William ....... . . 353 ll Smith, William S. . . . . 214 Smith, W. J. ..... . . 293 4 Smithies, Elsie . . . . . 317 ' Smyth, J. Norman . . . . 225 l Smyth, joseph . . . . . . . 91 ' Snider, Hila .... ..... 9 1, 307' ' Snider, Ida B. .. .. 250, 322 Snorf, Lowell B. .... .... 2 05 Snyder, Muriel ........... QI 1 Soares, Theodore G.. . . 206, 277 F, Solenberger, Gertrude ..... QI ' Solomon, Frederick .... , . 232 Solomon, Martin A. . . . . . 229 'V Sang, K. C. ........ .. 312 13, Sorrell, Charles R. .... . . 221 -, Souter, john J. ....,....,. 223 :Q Souther, Mrs. Edgar O. . . . 252 F' Sparling, Evelyne L. ...... 260 ' Spear, Gaylord E. ...... 218, 293 Spear, Margaret I. ........ 244 , Spear, Samuel H. ....... 130, 234 Speed, Kellogg ............ 207 Speer, John H. ......... 205, 339 Spence, john F. .... 187, 208, 420 v Spence, Robert R. .... 208, 442 ' Spence, Stuart ........ 208, 442 1 Spencer, Frank C. .... 131, 209 ,ZZ Spencer, William H.. .. 28, 218 f Spira, Sam ......... .... 2 32' l Spitzer, Allan F. .... .. 21 1 ,pl Spitzer, S. F. ....... . . 126 1- Spivek, Mandel L. .... . . 234 yi, Stackhouse, Florence ...... 252 ,gl Stackhouse, Stirling P. ..... 225 Qfj Stagg, A. A. Jr. ....... 211, 442 Stagg, A. A. Sr.. ,37, ZII, 277, 373 ,fl Stahr, Donald ..........., 217 'f Stambaugh, john H. 205, 338, 342 ' 1 Stamm, R. T. .........,.. 155 Stanley, Marie ............ 484 Staple, Flora . . . . . 364 5.133 Starr, Betty ............. 364 Stearns, Leonard ......... 286 1, Stearns, Rollin A. .... 221, 333 lil Steen, W. B. 91, 207, 276, 277, 420 11, Steger, Louise ........ 271, 283 'li Stein, H. ................ 464 Stein, Marion . . . . 36 li Stellwagen, Vera ..... . . 92 .4 Stephan, Alice ........... Q2 1 Stephenson, Thomas B.. .206, 326 11 Stephenson, Wm. A. F. 207, 329 5 Sterling, Donald .......... 224 4 Stern, 1. ................. 130 Sternfield, D. L. .......... 434 if Stern, Robert L. .... 227, 326, 442 Q Stevens, David H. ...... 210, 277 Stevens, Edward B. ..... Q2,'26Q , Stevens, Walter j. ....,.. 92, 219 151 Stevenson, David ..... . . 217 Stevenson, james ..... 211 l- Stevenson, Lillian ....... 36, 317 Stewart, Elizabeth. . .92, 242, 356 il Stewart, Graeme 92, 2I 1, 356, 462 ll Stewart, john O. .... 221, 293, 322 il 11' 1. .141 1 . 1 at 5:1 :i El 21 aan!" - 1 L.....L....LL.--,-.. ... , - .. 4....m-....TL 1 l 1 ..,. 'I -he 1 14 -a,,.l F X4 x.,g.ai........,.......:V.,-.m.... .,.........,.......... Thompson, James W.. . Thompson, lVIrs. J. W.. Thompson, Thompson, Louise .... Orsie .... Thomsen, Leif T. . . . . Thorne, Fae ......... Thorwaldson, A. S. .... . Thorwaldson, Alfred W. Thrasher, Frederick Thurston, Robert . Tibbits, C. L. ......... . Ticktin, T. I. ......... . Tieken, Robert ..... 186, Tieken, Ted ...,....... Tietze, Tilden, J. I. .n ........... . William ..... . Timme, Rainer .... Tinsley, Walter E. . Tinsley, Walter R. ..... . Titos, H. H. .......... . Tobay, George NI. Jr. . . . Tobias, Adda ........., Todd, Elizabeth . . . . . Todd, Jesse ..... Todd, Roland ..... . . Toiga, Adolph ,. . . . Tolin, Carl ........... Tollison, Wallace Q. . . . . Tolman, Thomas ..... Toomin, P. R. .... Tosney, Harold . . . Toy, May ........ Tracht, Fred H. . . . Train, L. ....... . Trapp, O. W. .... . Traut, E. F. .......... . Trebow, Archie ......... 95,229,267,337, Trilling, Mable ..,...... Trimble, Clara .......... Trimmer, Ralph W. Trine, Dartnell F. .... . 34-27 Tripp, Grace ........... Troxell, B. .... . Tselos, James .... Tuach, William ....... Tuerk, Frederick ....... Tunison, Dorothy ....... Turnbull, Arthur ........ Turner, Benjamin F. . . Turner, Evelyn NI. . . . 238,254,237,366 Turner, Foster ..... .... Turney, Myrtle ...... 95, Twells, Frances M. . . . . Vail, H. A. ........... . Vail, Harris R. ........ . Van Bergen, Elizabeth . . Vanderbie, Harriet H. . Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Dyke, Harriet B. . . . Ess, ..... ...... . Kampen, Adrian H. Nice, Ann ......... Pelt, Charles B. . . . . Pelt, Herberta L. . Zante, Angeline .... Zante, Peter ....... Vaughn, R. T. ...... .. Vaughn, William E. .... . Veasey, Joy ,.......... Vennema, Marcelle D. . . Viles, Elizabeth ........ Vogel, Margaret ....,... Voight, E. V. ......... . Volkert, lXlona ...... 96, 372332255525 ::::i::::::uf i ll 1 1 ,511 ll 1 ll 1 Stewart, Kathleen ......... 205,- ll' 271,279,285 lx 5 Stickney, J. M. Jr.. .2I4, 322 442 Q Stillson, Gordon H. ....... 218 li 4 Stinson, Alexander M. .,.. 212 H Stitt, Ralph .............. 207 " l Stocks, Joel .........,.... Q2 3 Stoehr, Ernest F .... 233, 339, 434 J, ' Stoltz, Regina ............ 366 li Q Stone, Alta .............. 364 l 41 Stone, Leo L. ....... 229, 326, 345 gl 4 Stone, Leverett S. ....... 92, 221 4' Storm, Grace ............ 317 1' I, Stott, Kenneth E. ........ 233 Stouffer, Catherine. .478, 480 481 iii Stouffer, Jack .....,.... 211, 442 ll ' Strandberg, William ...... 92 Stratton, Samuel .... ..., 9 2 l 1 Strauss, Carolyn ..... .... 9 3 ll Strauss, Edna ..... ..... 9 3 E' gtr0merAHErry ........ 209, 322 . ' trong, . . ............ 20 'lit stuenkei, Wilbur M. ...... 228 lei! Stumm, Joseph ...... . . 225 lil .1 Sulcer, C. T. ...... . . 347 if l Sullivan, Florence . . . . . 93 ligl Sullivan, P. H. ......,.... 124 Summers, Frank .......... Q3 Sutherland, Zoe 93, 244, 346, 364 44:1 , Svendsen, Margaret ....... 93 ig , Swanson, Arnold ......... 213 'ffl Swartz, B. .......,.. .. 345 lliil gweletirig, Syglvister .... . . 293 134 W1 t, iza et ..... ,... 2 44 ll? EQ Swift, Emerson H. ........ 210 1,512 Swift, Harold H. ...... 18, 19, 36 442.5 Sylvester, Dorothy ..... 252, 347 gji l Syp, M. Louise ........... 258 11244 Szold, Seth ....... ..., 2 32 giln Taber, Mary L. . . . . , 242 1 ?3Lb5.ts,lfrZfiinM1 4 2 .. 1 i 322 lgill Tasche, john ...... . . Q3 5, Tasher, E. ...... . . 347 fi' ' Tasher, Lucy ..... . . Q3 'lil Tate, Robert P. .... . . 225 lil Tatum, Edward . . . . . 293 llill Taylor, Adelaide .... , . 244 Taylor, Andrew . . . .... . 293 1452 Taylor, Archer ...,.,...... 223 Taylor, Elizabeth . 246, 347 Taylor, Keith O. . . ..... 228 Hi Taylor, Mildred ... .. . . 258 'lg Taylor, ,Priscilla . , . .... 93, 254 li' Taylor Russell W. ...... 93, 216 ' ' Taymor, Aaron ........... Q4 Tebetts, Cora Louise ....,. 254 Teetzel, Carolyn .......... 483 Temple, Alice .......... 268, 317 'g Templeton, lVIary E. ..... 94, 244 fl Tepper, Bertha ......... , . 364 Terry, Benjamin ......... 215 Terwilliger, Louise ........ Q4 Hi Thacker, Mrs. Mary B. ... 317 if Theida, Edwin ............ 218 E' Theis, Victor M. ..... . . 209 Thieda, Arthur .. .. Q4 Thiele, Walter .... . . Q4 Thielka, Eugene ... ... . 218 Thomas, Harold ... . . . . . 94 Thomas, Leila ............ 316 Y' Thomas, Perry ......... 206, 322 511 Thomas, VV. A. ........... 220 lil Thomason, R. T. ... ,... 128 Nl Thompson, James . . .. 217 .H 188 flli?-F'gli?".'1.',iTiM"il'j3f2Q'L1Li'2'.ff1ZT.'LT"" Y ' 233 -94 207, 255 205 IZI 215 217 343 248 205 .220 -as 250, .95 .56 arg 254 .96 246 307, 7 1 215 271 316 475 207 280 126 121 228 286 344 130 337 207 157 340 373 I26 214 157 339 317 317 317 94 442 293 218 220 130 94 94 277 345 128 209 30,- 317 95 22 1 280 317 339 95 463 95 248 95 205 95,- 205 354 252 158 294 95 240 212 158 225 250 458 347 175 96 208 209 283 246 262 309 128 311 -.MH V nun.. ....-,...-....-.... 4 ,E , 1 .. , Vg , ,-,,-,.,M,.iL,..,,,.,.-......., K... Von Ammon, F. E.. .189, 216, 357 Von Borries, Lucile ...,.... 248 Vorres, N. ............... 434 Vos, Marjorie. .308, 344, 366, 479 Vrooman, Mary E. ....... 260 Wade, Jane. C. ........... 207 Wagner, Frederick C. ....., 223 Wahl, Herbert .....,. . . 223 Waldo, Eleanor ..... . . 96 Waldo, E. E. .... , . 260 Waldo, P. C. .,.. ....... 2 16 Walker, H. H. ........... 158 Walker, Marion ..... 280, 291 348 Wallace, Elizabeth ........ 22,- 2372912711283 lrVallace, Gordon ..,... 222, 454 Wallace, Marshall ..... 244 280 Walling, William E. ....... 205 Walsh, Anita ........ ..,. 9 6 Walsh, Benita ,.... . . 240 Walsh, Blanche ... ... . 96 Wandke, Helen ........... 96 Wang, Harry ......... 307, 312 Wang, Shen-tsu . . . . . . . . 96 Ward, F. G. ............. 155 Ward, Kenneth J. ..... .96 221 Warmer,Le0F. 36 Warner, Charles . . . .... . 326 Warner, Helen ........... 258 Washburn, Mary ...... 280, 364 Washer, Ben ............. 286 Waters, Josephine ..... 240, 328 Watrous, Philip ...., 211, 337 462 Watson, Beatrice .... 97, 269, 308 Watson, Stanley F .... ..... 2 I4 Watson, William W.. . . . . ZI4 Wayman, Eva ........... 97 Weakly, Frank E. ........ 36 Weaver, Heilman. . .217, 276, 277 Weaver, Myron M. ....... 293 Weaver, Stanley H. .... 290 428 Weber, Harry ............ 206 Webster, H. K. ..... ZII, 328 345 Webster, james ........ 205 408 Webster, J. C. ...,....... 124 Webster, R. W. ... ... . . 36 Webster, Spencer ...... 222 420 Weckler, Joseph .......... 224 Weddell, William. . .188, 206, 454 Weihofen, Henry ...... .97 286 Weil, Harold V. ,..,....... 231 Weimer, George ....... 267 356 Weinberg, Leonard ,...... 97 229 Weinfeld, Nat. C. ...... 232 293 Weinstein, Meyer .... .... 2 35 Weisbrod, W. O. .... .. 130 Weislow, Lane C. .... . . 442 Weislow, Saul ....... . . 227 Weiss, Jerome E. .... . . 226 Weiss, Robert .,... .,.. 2 32 VVeissmiller, R. R. ........ 157 Weldy, John ........... 209 326 Wellner, Lillian ........ 479 484 Weller, Allen .... ,.... 2 16 Wells, E. ................. 347 Wells, Elizabeth . . ., ....... 242 Wells, Hilda V. ..,.. 250, 280, 307 VVells, Mary V .... ......., 2 96 VVelsh, Mildred . , . .... 97 258 Wenaldn, lVIarie .,... .... 2 62 Wentworth, Ruth . . . . . 97 Werner, Marie .... .... 9 7 West, Mildred .. ....... 252 West, O. A. ............ 122 126 Westcott, L. A. ..... 121, 124 221 P4sf543 Westerman, George H. . . Westland, Richard E. . . . Wetterlund, Alice ....... Whitcomb, Alice ....,.. Whitcomb, Georgiana C. Whitcomb, Kathleen C.. . Wheat, Shepherd D. . . . . White, Caleb ........... White, Eloise E. ...... . White, Emily ,,.... . . VVhite, James C. . . . . VVhite, Josephine. . White, lVIary . .. lfVh1te, O. C. .......... . Whitheld, Adele ........ Whitney, Leila S. ..,. 97, Whitney, Robert A. .... . YVhitney, Russell ........ Whittlesey, Derwent S. 'W1ckens, G. .......... . Wicks Vir inia , g ......... Widdifield, Albert E. . . . W'idman, Frederick C. . . xfVldU13HI1, George E. 219, 337, W1esle, E. ............ . WfViEtZCI', Louise ........ Wiemer, G. C., .219, 233, 243, 279, 346 Virginia .,.... YVilcox, YVilcox, Robyn ..... Wild, 5 .,.. ....... . . Wild, john H. .,.. . Wilder, Tudor W.. . . W'iles, Alice ....... Wiles, Russell ...... Wilkins, Eleanor C. .246, . 242, Pugf 544 YVigent, VVilber, Karl A. . . . . Francis E. ..... . L.-. 226, 121 238 246, 219, 454, 455 fgs 208 347: 216 285i 7 7 324 225 254 97 242 242 124 220 250 475 296 328 97 338 280 347 218 21 1 217 128 98 326 219 461 458 128 93,- 98 1 2 1 442 28 I 340 207 430 479 470 477 X. I W'ilkins, Ernest H.. . .22, VVilkins, Fred ...,...... Willet, Herbert L. ..... . Williams E. ....... VVilliams Edwarda C. Williams Elgretta H.. . . W'illiams, Evangeline P. Williams, Florence ..... W'illiams, Isabelle E.. .98 Williams Lennie G. . . .. Williams, lVIaurice ..... Williams, Nlaurice A. A. Williams, Ralph ....... Williams, Richard ..... Williams, S. Evelyn .... Williams, Winifred E. . . 238, 256, 269, 271, 278, VVilliams, VV. W. ..... . Williamson, hlarjorie . . W'illiamson, Olga ..,.... Williamson, lrValter .... Wilsdon Mar W'ils0n, Wilson, , y ......... A. 30, 98, 207, 267, E E VVilson, Edna ........, 'Wils0n, Hugh H. ..,... . 7 YVilson, Irene .... ..,. Wilson, A. ...... .. . VVilson, Janne D. . . . Winer, Louis .......... Winnett, WVilliam H. . . . . Wisner, C. V. 30, 99, 124, Wisner, Homer ......... Witcraft, F. .........,, . Wolf, Albert ...... . . Wolff, Robert L. . . YVolfson, Albert H. . . Wfoolhiser, Ethel .... 295, Age 442, 208, 279, 322, 187, 320, 260, '99, 206, -99, 217, 7 277 98 213 347 256 254 256 317 291 248 220 443 359 461 '252 93,- 285 327 347 300 326 98 329 181 33 1 208 280 158 242 230 286 337 210 155 269 373 230 317 Woolsey, Nlarion .... . . Wong, Violet . . . .. .... 290 3 14 2 WVood, Ashford , . . ..... 99, 207 VVo0d, hdilo .............. 99 Wooding, Helen ...,...... 31,- 99, 278, 279, 235, 364 Woodruff, P. G. ..,.....,. 293 Woodward, F.C. 126, 218, 268 345 Woodward, M. ......... 287, 344 Worden, Chloris ......,... QQ Wright, Finnay .... . . 210 Wright, Gertrude . . . . . . . QQ Wunderlich, Florence ..... 99, 280 Wyant, Elizabeth L. .... 248, 283 Wylie, Marguerite. . .98, 256, 283 W'ylie, Alma .............. 475 Yatter, Harold ........... 226 Yeisley, Donald L. ..... 211, 378 Yesair, John ........ .... 2 20 Yeornan, NIaude ........ 99, 256 Yeoman, May .....,... 100, 256 Young, Margaret B. ...... 252 Young, Richard H. ..... IOO, 216 Young, S. B. ............. 239 Young, Stanley P.. . .188, 219 458 Young, Theodora ......... 252 Yum, K. S. .... ...... 3 I2 Yun, T. C. .............. 312 Zaloudek, Clara ..... 176, 320, 330 Zavatsky, jack ........... 230 Zeer, G. W. .............. Q3 Zeigler, Charlotte C. ..,... 262 Zeigler, Harry ......... IOO, 224 Zilf, Harold .............. 100 Zimmerman, Herbert P. , . .35, 36 Zimmerman, T. 188, 224, 400, 403 Zolla, Theodore ......... 100, 231 Zoller, George ............ 2 1.7


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